Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 152

 

Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1933 volume:

I EX LIBRIS I II The MILLIDEK OF 1935 Publislied laij tke JUNIOR CLASS James Millikin Univsrsitij COPYRIGHT LOIS SAYRE Editor LLOYD BAIRD Business Manager The MILLIDEK OF 1955 OFFICIAL YEAR BOOK JAMES MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY VOLUME XXX Jay B. MacGregor A.B. (jriiinel; M.A.,Pli.D., lOWQ To Dr. Jaij B. MacGregor 111 appreciation oi kis interest in student activities and entlivisiasni in all scliool luiictioiis tlie Class of Nineteen liundred and thirty -tliree DEDICATES tkis tliirtietli volume ol The Millidek f FOREWORD 111 order tkat tlie students of James Millikin Universitv) may carrij awaij witli tkem tke views and scenes of tlieir col- lege davjs, in order tliat tlieu maij preserve tlie pictures and acliievements ol tlieir friends and acquaintances, in order tliat tlievj mav) liave a perma- nent record of tlieir scliool life, we liave putlislied tliis, tlie 1953 Millidek. Table of Contents Campus Scenes Scliool Facultij Classes Activities Extracurricula Fraternities Mr. and Mrs. J. M. U. Atkletics Football Basketball Intramural Women ' s Athletics H umor SCHOOL FACULTY MILLIDEK 1933 MILLIDEK IB Jay L. Ollara G o r i n jirofessor of commerce and finance an I IJean of the Col- lege. A.B., Michigan Ph.D., Minnesota Delta Mti Alpha Kappa Upsilon Calvin Welch Dyer Comptroller. A.B., Cumberland Uni- versity Kappa Sigma Clarence E. Deakins Registrar. U.S., James Millikin University Sigma Aljiha Epsilon Etigemia Allin Winifred St. Clare Professor of Library Mintlim Director of Conserva- 1933 Puyc Tn ' Ciity-unc MELLIDEK Secretary to President. A. B., Oberlin College B. S., Simmons College BoKuni© Mebecca FMackbiunn Professor of French. A.B., Millikin A.M., Chicago Certificat d ' e t u d e s francaises, Grenoble, France Delta Delta Delta Edward S. B©yer Robb Professor of Bib- lical History and Liter- ature. A. B., Albion B. D., Drew Theological Seminary Ph.D., Northwestern Lucille Margaret of Assistant Professor L, ai I n , G . ce k , an.. French. A.B , A.M., James Mil likin University Stella Mae Chittum Instructor in Piano. U.S. in .Music, .lamr .Millikin Univer ity Postgraduate study. James Millikin Uni- versity. Hemirietta Lawtom Clark Instructor in Piano. B.S. in Music, A B. in Music, Tame Milli- kin l. ' niver ity Lorell Mortimer Cole Professor of Manual Arts. Millikin Stout Manual Training School for Teachers University of Virginia New York School of Agriculture Bobbie Lucile Instructor in Physical Education. A.B., James Millikin University Pi Mu Theta 1933 MILLIDEK A.B., James Jlillikin University Pi Mu Theta Walter Emclh Assistant Professor of Theory. B.Mus., M.Mus., Uni- versity of Michigan. Jos© Ecliainiz Professor and Head of Piano Department. Private Teachers, Escuelas Pias, Guana- bacca, Cuba, Falcon Conservatory of Music, Havana, Cuba. M. Wayne Gill Instructor in Physical Education. A.B., Bethany, West Virginia. Carl Head Professor of Mechani- cal Engineering. B.S., Millikin. Tau Kappa Epsilon Louise W. Helmick Instructor in Voice. Wesleyan College of Music, Bloomington Cosmopolitan School of Music American Conservatory of Music, Chicago Hush Conservatory Private study, Chicago, with Hannah Butler, Mary Peck Thomp- son. Tfeomas Gramt Hadley Professor and Head of Voice Department. Private training under R. A. Phelps, WiUard Monroe, C. B. Shaw, W. F. Tomlins, Anna Friedburg. Also under Carl Voelker 5 years. Many years in concert field. Lavimia W. Hess Acting Dean of Women. Teachers Certificate, Oberlin College, Ohio State University U.S. James Millikin University. 1933 Puije Tu ' enty-threc MIIXIDEK Hottes Professor of Biology. B.S., Colorado AKriml- tural College M.S., Iowa State Col- lege Ph.D., Minnesota Gamma Alpha Alpha Gamma Phi Gamma Sigma Delta Earl Chester Kief er Professor of Mathemat- ics. B.S., Michigan Agricul- tural College M.S., Michigan Leo T. Johnson Instructor in Physical Education and Coach in Athletic Games. Millikin Michigan Notre Dame Sigma Alpha Epsilon Isabella Thompm son Macham Hawkins Professor of Ancient Languages. A.B., A.M., Wellesley Leroy Clifford McNabb Assistant Professor of English. A.B., M.A., Ohio Ve=- leyan Elvera A. Meiselwitz Instructor in Economics. Home Davida McCasliii Professor of Rhetoric. A.B., Coe A.M., Minnesota Harvard Delta Delta Delta James Albert Melrose House Professor of Philosophy and Psych- ology. A.B., Hamilton A.M., Ph.D., Wisconsin 1933 Paiic Tzi ' ciity-fo iir MILLIDEK Albert Taylor Mills Professor of Hi tory and Political Science Ph.B., A.H., ifichiKan LL.I ' ., Lincoln an. I Jef- ferson Wilina Moffett Instructor in Piano and Organ. li.S. in Mu ic. I ' ost- Kiailiiate diplomas in I ' iano and ()rgan, .Millikin. Pupil of Peicy Grain- ier, Gertrude Munch Assistant tu Com|itrol- ler. James Harvey Eausom Professor (jf Clieniistry fi.S., -M.S.. alia=h Ph.D., Chicago Flora E, Moss Associate Professor of Modern Languages. A.Ii.. Millikin A. I., Columbia Certilicat d ' e t u d e s francaises, Grenoble, France Ph.D., Illinois Florence Eoyce Instructor in Kinder- garten-Primary. Millikin University National College of Education, Dramatics and Playground, Chautauqua, X. Y. Doris Lyons Smallwood Instructor in Piano. U.S. James Millikin University Saiclee Ethel Stark Professor of Home Economics. E.S., University of Wisconsin M.. .. University of California Ph.D., Columbia Uni- versity 1933 Page Tu cnty-five MILLIDEK Lelamd Gobel Instructor in Wind In- struments. University School of Music, Lincoln; Pupil of Flewellyn: Amer- ican Conservatory of Music, ChicaRo; Ven- dercook School of Mu- sic. Palmer Professor of Physics. A.B., Macalester Col- lege M.A., Ph.D., Univer- sity of Minnesota Charleme Femder Wood Associate Professor ol English. A.B., Western A.M., Columbia Margaret Hadley Instructor in Voice. Studied under Beau- mont (Chicago), Yule, Platz, Radonoritz, Dural, Hinshaw (New York), Ivamont (Chi- cago Civic Opera Co.) .ninette VanDyke Instructor in Euryth- mics. Hinman School of Folk Dancing; studied under Pavley, Oubrainsky, Novikoff (Chicago), Larasoff, Arriaza, Kot- chetovsky (New York), Howarth (New York), Kosloff (Los Angeles), Daloroze (Paris). Edna Ghilds Instructor in Piano. Millikin Conservatory; Institute of Musical Art, New York; Teach- ers College, New York; American Conservatory of Music, Chicago. Elinor Framces Cobb Instructor in Violin. B.S. in Music, James Millikin University Joseph F. Gauger Instructor of Account- ing. B.S., C.P.A., Illinois 3ohn Corbim ZMmmerinnaii Instructor in Chem try. H.S., M.S.. Illinois Ph.D., Iowa Maria Clime Instructor in Piano. B.S. in Music, James Millikin University. Virginia Gray Instructor in Piano. Four years. Institute of Musical Art, New York Harold Clyde Hess Professor and Head of Violin Department. Oberlin Conservatory of Music, Meredith College, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Pupil of Ysaye, Grad- uate Fayetteville Con- servatory of Music, Pupil of Caesar Thomp- son, Europe, Academic work at (Dhio State University. Mayime Irons Instructor in Public School Music Methods. B.S., Columbia Univer- sity Mildred Ann Paxton Director, Kindergarten- Primary Division. M.A., Columbia Uni- versity Myles E. Mobinson Associate Professor of Commerce and Finance A.B., A.M., Ohio State Ph.D., Northwestern Delta Sigma Phi Mary Heidemaxt Instructor in Violin. B.S. in Music, James Millikin University. George Maab Acting Director of School of Fine Arts 1033 Pnflc Twenty-six SENIORS MILLIDEK dj 1 I rcrri:im, Torris J ' owcrs, DcWccbe Senior Officers Pre side 11 1 H e n r - M c r r i a m Vice president Sarah ElizabetlT Morris Secretary Margaret Powers Treasurer Forrest DeW ' eese 1933 Page Txcenty-cight MILODEK Paiiliine Bayliss Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Sigma; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 31; V. S, G, A.; Vespers, ' 29, ' 31; McCicllaiul Scholarship, ' 30, ' 31, ' 3J; Tennis, ' 31; Indee Club. Cliarles Brummer Manual Arts Delta Alpha Epsilon; T)clt:i Sigma Phi; Alpha Omega; Junior Clas Treasurer, ' 32; Varsity Baseball, ' 31; Intra- mural Sports; Basketball, ' 28, " 29, ' 3U, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33. Ruth Cobb Music Sigma Alpha Iota, Chaplain. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Recording Sec- retary, ' 32, ' 33; Pi Kappa Sigma, President, ' 31, ' 32, Delegate to National Conven- tion, Treasurer, ' 32, ' 33; Or- chestra, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Vespers, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Millikin String Quartet, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Commis- sion, ' 29, ' 30; V. S. G. A. ' 31, ' 32; A Capella Choir ' 32, ' 33; " Cavalleria Kusticana " ' 30; " Robin Hood " ' 32. Ula Davis Liberal Arts Pi Mu Theta, President ' 32; Millidek Staff, Women ' s Ath- letics ' 32; Student Council ' 32; Freshman Hockey Team ' 29; Sophomore Hockey Team ' 30, Captain; Y. V. C. A., Secretary ' 31, President ' 32, Freshman Commission ' 29; Non-Sorority Women, Treasurer ' 31, ' 32; W. S. G. A., Constitution Committee ' 31; Spanish Club ' 30, ' 31, Program Committee; Biology Club ' 30, ' 31; W. A. A. ' 29, ' 30; Basketball ' 29, ' 30; Ten- nis ' 30, 31 ; Town and Gown ' 33. Dan Fawley Manual Arts Tau Kappa Epsilon, House Manager ' 29; Football ' 27, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Millikin Glee Club; Intramural Sports, Basketball ' 27, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Track ' 27, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Base- ball ' 27, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Emil Bciigsoin Commerce and Finance Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Heiald ' 30, ' 31, Warden ' 32, Re- corder ' 33; Kappa Phi Kap- pa, Treasurer ' 32, ' 33; Va;- sity Swimming ' 30; Intra- mural Sports; Baseball ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Spcedball ' 3j. Martha Clarke Music Zeta Tau Alpha; Millikin Singers, " Robin Hood " , " Chimes of Normandy " , " Aida " , " The Messiah " . George Corbett Commerce and Finance Kappa Delta Chi, President ■31, ' 32; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Alpha Omega ' 32; Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Captain ' 31; Spanish Club. Forest DeWeese Liberal Arts Tau Kappa Epsilon ; Alpha Omega, Chaplain ; Treasiirer of the Senior Class ' 33; Football ' 29, ' 31, ' 32. Mariain Miller Fa ' wley Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer ' 30, ' 31, Social Chairman ' 31. ' 32; Pi Mu Theta, Secretary ' 32, ' 33; Kappa Society; Stu- dent Council ' 31, ' 32; Stu- dent Cabinet, Secretary ' 32, ' 33; Y. W. C. A.; German Club ' 30, ' 31; Decaturian Staff. I!u . .Mgr. Asst. ' 30, ' 31 ; Millidek Ed. Board ' 32, ' 33; Homecoming Chairman ' 32; J. M. U.-ite ' 33; Publi- cations Board. 1933 Page Twenty-nine MELLIDEK Haskell Gibsou Engineering Adniinistratii Debate ' 32, ' 33. Emest G ' Ower Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Chi, Treasurer ' 32; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Omega, Treasurer ' 32, ' 33; Town and Gown; Work- shop Players; Intramural Spoits, Speedball ' 32, Base- ball ' 32, Track ' 31, Shuffle- board ' 33, Volleyball ' 32, Johm Hairrell Commerce and Pinance Football ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Bas- ketball ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Alpha Omega; M Club; Board of Athletic Control. Mariain Harris Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Sigma, President ' 32, ' 33, Keeper of the Arch- ives ' 32, ' 33, Pledge Presi- dent ' 31, ' 32; Indee Club, Vice President ' 32, ' 33; V. S. G. A , Secretary ' 32, ' 33; Y. V. C. A.; W. A. A.; Sophomore Hockey Team ' 30; M Club. Molbert Lewis Engineeriny Administration Margaret Glover Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi, Treasurer ' 30; Pi Mu Theta ' 32, ' 33; " Page the Prince " ' 30; Vespers ' 29, ' 31; Decaturian Reporter ' 29; Decaturian Sorority News Editor ' 30; Millidek Staff ' 30 ; Tennis Tournament ' 30; Home Economics Club ' 29. Howard Gravett Liberal Arts Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treasur- er ' 32, ' 33; Phi Mu Alpha, Secretary ' 31, ' 32; Student Cabinet ' 32, ' 33; Band ' 29. 30; Asst. in Biology Dept. HeleB Harris Music Sigma Ali)h;i lota; Recitals ' 25, ' 28; Decaturian ' 26, ' 27; iiiology Club ' 26, ' 27; Style Show ' 26, ' 27; " Messiah " ; " Elijah " ' 30; Millikin Sing- ers ' 25, ' 28; " Aida " ' 30; A Capella Choir ' 33. JBermadiiie Johmsom Household Arts Theta Gamma, Treasurer ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Theta Upsi on; Le Cercle Francais; Band; Or- chestra; V. W. C. A., Fresh- man Commission; Home Economics Club; Biology Club; Vespers ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; " Chimes of Normandy " , " Cavalleria Rusticana ' . Henry Merriam Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cor- responding Secretary ' 31, Vice President ' 32, ' 33, Pres- ident ' 32; Chairman Sopho- more Cotillion ' 31; Commit- tee for Jmiior Prom ' 32; President Senior Class ' 33; Alpha Omega, President ' 32, ' 33; Kappa Phi Kappa, Presi- dent ' 32; Town and Gown, " Easy Come, Easy Go " and " Children of the Moon " ; J. M. U.-ite. 1933 Page Thirty MBLLIDEK Albert Miller Manual Arts Kappa Phi Kappa; Football ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Basketball ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Track ' 29: Intramural Spoits ' 32, ' 33; Alpha Omega; M Club. Editli Morris Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice Presi- dent ' 32, ' 33; Conant Society ' 32, ' 33; Y. W. C. A. ' 32, ' 33; Aston Hall Student Council ' 32. Wallace Mumie Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Re- corder ' 32, Chronicler ' 31, Warden ' 33; Tennis ' 30, ' 32, ' 33; Intramural Manager ' 33. Margaret Powers Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha, Social Chair- man ' 29, ' 30, Treasurer ' 30, ' 31, Vice President ' 31, ' 32, President ' 32, ' 33; Freshman Hockey Team ' 29; Sopho- more Hockey Team ' 30; French Club, Vice President ' 30, ' 31, Treasurer ' 31, ' 32; Spanish Club ' 30, ' 31; French Prize ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Sopho- more Class Secretary ' 30, ' 31; Senior Class Secretary ' 32, ' 33; Y. W. C. A., Treas- urer ' 31, ' 32, Chairman May Breakfast ' 31, President ' 32, ' 33; V. S. G. A. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Panhillenic Ktprc- sentative ' 30, ' 31, Treasurer ' 2, ' 33, W. A. A. ' 29, 30. Eoy MolMinis Liberal Arts Tau Kappa Epsilon, Presi dent ' 32, ' 33; Chairman Edi torial Board Decaturian ' 32 ' 33; Chairman Student Cab inet ' 32, ' 33; Football ' 29 ' 30. ' 31, -32; J. M. U.-ite. George Miller Liberal Arts Debate Team ' 32, ' 33. Sarali Elizabetli Morris Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi, President ' 32, ' 33; Panhellenic, President ' 32, ' 33; Senior Class, Vice President ' 33; Spanish Club •3U. Harold Orvis Music Millikin Quartet ' 29, ' 30; Men ' s Glee Club ' 29; Opera ' 30; A Capella Choir ' 31, ' 32; " Robin Hood " ' 32. Dale Moberts Manual Arts Kappa Delta Chi; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Track ' 30. Aubrey Moyce Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi, Vice President ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Freshman Pop- ularity Contest ' 29; Town and Gown ' 29 ; Vespers ' 29 ' 31, ' 32; Le Cercle Francais Secretary; " Cavalleria " ' 31 " Robin Hood " ' 32; Y. W C. A.; Pi Mu Theta ' 32, ' 33, French Contest 3rd Prize ' 30; Chamber of Commerce Radio Broadcast ' 33. Paqe Thirty-one MILLIDEK Herbert Saneer Enfjinccrivq Adtniiiisti ' titioii Band ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Or chestra ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; " Cavalleria Rusticana " ; " Robin Hood " ; lntramiir.il Spoits; Basketball ' 30, ' 3 1. Wilbur Sleeper Commerce and Finaiu e - Maurice Steimhauer Liberal Arts SiRma Alpha Ep.silon, Treas- urer ' 32, ' 33; Alpha Omej;a; Basketball ' 29, ' 30. ' 31. M. ' 33. Captain ' 32. ' 33 ; . 1 C liil.. Evinice Trott .Uii.tir Si(rma . lpha lota. I ' roiikiil ' 32, ' 33; I ' i Mu Thcta, Vice President ' 32, ' 33; .Millikiii Mixed Quartet ' 32, ' 33; Mil- likin Clirls ' Trio ' 31 ; " Cav- alleria Rusticana " ' 31; " Rob- in Hood " ' 32; A Capell.i Coneert ' 32, ' 33; Advanced Students ' Recital ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Junior . ' ind Senior Re- citals. " -Jess Wagtis Liberal Arts Lc Cercle Franca! , Presi- dent " 32; Spanish Club, Vice President 29; Biology Club 31; l- ' rench Prize, 2nd, ' 29. Dam Siders Commerce and Finance Kappa Delta Chi, Vice Pres- ident ' 31, ' 32, President ' 32; Sisma Alpha Epsilon, Vice President ' 32, President ' 33; Alpha OmeKa, Vice Presi- dent; Spanish Club ' 30; Hand ' 3(1- Sophomore Cotil- lion Committee ' 31; Junior Prom Committee ' 32; " Senior Football Manager ' 31, ' 32; Intramural Spoits ' 30, ' 31, ■32, ' 33; J. M. U.-ite. Norma Smith Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta, Vice Pres- ident ' 31, ' 32, Marshal ' 32, ' 33, Delegate National Con- vention ' 31; Pi Mu Theta, Treasurer ' 32, ' 33; Panhel- lenic. Secretary ' 32, ' 33; Freshman Hockey Team, Cap- tain ' 29; Sophomore Hockey Team ' 30; Varsity Hockey Team ' 29; M Club; W. A. A. ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Com- mission ' 29; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Junior Prom Com- mittee ' 32, ' 33; Intramural lla ketball ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32. Mtith Talbott Liberal Arts Alj.ba Chi Omega; " R. U. K. " ' 30; Town and Gown ]32; IJecaturian Staff ' 30. 3.. ' 32. H.xchange Editor ' 33; " Cavalleria Rusticana " ' 31; " Robin Hood " ' 32; Biology Club ' 30; Tennis Club, Vice President ' 31; Intramural liasketball ' 32; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A. Marion Trosv Liberal Arts 1. .M. U.-ite; Decaturian Staff ICditor ' 32, ' 33, Reporter ' 30, Asst. Editor ;31, ' 32; Y. V. C. A. Pidilicity Chairman ■30, Vice President ' 31, ' 32; Student Cabinet ' 32, ' 33; Pi Mu Theta, President ' 32, ' 33 ; Conant Society, ' ice Presi- dent ' 31. ' 32. President ' 32, ' 33; College Club Scholarship ' 32; V. S. G. A. Ira Yotimg Liberal Arts Delta Alpha Epsilon, Secie- lary ' 30, ' 31, President ' 31, ' 32; Delta Sigma Phi, Presi- dent ' 32, ' 33; Alpha Omega; ' lerman Club. 1933 Paae Thii ly-ticv MILLIDEK Everett Ytjtmt Coinwcric and Fuuincc Kappa Delta Chi, Commis- sary ' 32: Si ma Alpha Ep silon. Treasurer ' 33; Milli- dek. Asst. Art Editor ' 2S : Workshop I layers; Town and Gown: Senior Class Play ' 28: Spanish Chib; In- tramural Sports, .MauaKcr ' 32, ' 33. DeWitt ManceM Musu: riii Mn Aljiha, Treasurer ' 32. ' 33; Millikin Male Quartet: " Chimes of Nor- mandy " ' 3n. " Cavalleria Kus- ticana " ' 31: " Robin Hood " ' 33; Senior Recital. George Miisso Mnnu il Irts I ' ootliall ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32, Captain ' 32; Basketball ■„ 9. ■30, ■.!.?: r„-i-:eball ' 31, ' 33: Track ' 30, -. 3, Helen Slviten 1933 I ' luic Th-rfy-lhrcc MILLIDEK In observance of a tradition established eighteen years ago, The Decaturian named five J. M. U.-ites. These were selected from the Senior class by a com- mittee consisting of Walter Griswold, Revarose Wallins, Barbara Clippinger, and Frank Henry. On January 13, Roy Rollins was named the first J. M. U.-ite in the class of ' 33. At that time Mr. Rollins was chairman of the Student Cabinet, president of Beta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, chairman of The Decaturian ' s editorial board, and one of its associate business managers. He played four years of football for Millikin, and was regular lineman during his iunior and senior years. In his second and third vears he was sergeant-at-arms and vice president, respec- tively, of the Tekes. He was a member of Conant Societv for three vears. His activities in Millikin dramatics include roles in " R. U. R. " (1931), " The Twelve Pound Look " (1932), and " The High Heart " (1933). During his junior year Mr. Rollins represented his class on the Student Council and was a member of The Decaturian staff. Marion Trow was announced as the second T- M. U.-ite on February 10. Miss Trow spent her freshman year at Carlton College, Northfield. Minnesota, and arrived at Millikin in 1930 as a sophomore, where she became Y. W. C. A. Duhlicitv chairman and a reporter for The Decaturian. Durinp- her iunior year. Miss Trow was vice president both of Conant Societv and of Y. W. C. A. She was assistant editor of The Decaturian. Besides this, her scholastic average entitled her to attend the Panhellenic banquet. College Club awarded Mi.ss Trow its fifty dollar scholarship in the first semester of her senior year. Durine that year she was a member of Y. W. C. A. and W. S. G. A., president of Conant Societv and Pi Mu Th ta, senior women ' s honorary sororitv, and a mem ' er of the Student Cabinet. She also assisted in the English denartment. Henry Merriam was added to the list of T. M. U.-ites in The Decaturian for March 3. At the time of his selection, Mr, Merriam held the presidency of three campus organizations— the Senior class. Alpha Omega, and Kappa Phi Kappa. He wa« also president nf Sigma Alpha Eosilon during the first semester of thts vear. He has been active in Town and Gown, takine parts in " Children of the Moon " , " Easy Come, Easv Go " , and " If Booth Had Missed " . He has also been active in intramural athletics all four years and has served on the Sophomore Cotillion and Junior Prom committees. During his junior vear, Mr, Merriam was a member of French Club and was vice president of S. A. E. The fourth J. M. TT.-ite, announced April 7, was Marian Miller Fawlev. Mrs. Fawlev was ' awarded the silver Kanpa Key for high scholai-sh ' o January 13. 1933, and was the only mem er of her class to be so honored, Durin? her semor vear she was secretary of Pi Mu Theta, and also of the Student Cabinet, She was assistant busine=« manager for The Decaturian, Mrs. Fawley attended Chris- tian College, Columbia. Missouri, as a freshman, where she was business man- ao-er of a student publication and a member of Phi Theta Kappa honor society. In her sophomore year when she first attended Millikin. .she was a member of the German dub. The Decaturian staff, and treasurer of Alnha Chi Omeea. As a iunior. M ' -e. Fawlev was a member of the Student Council, and social chairman of Alnha Chi Omeg a, Selection of Dan Siders as the fifth J. M. U,-ite was announced bv The Decaturian on May 5. During his freshman year Mr. Siders was a member of the band. He was active in intramural athletics throughout his sophomore, junior, and senior vears ; he was varsity basketball manager during his sophomore year and football manager during his junior and senior years. He was on the Sopho- more Cotillion and Junior Prom committees. As a sophomore, he was vice presi- dent of Kappa Delta Chi and was president during his junior year. After the fraternity ' s affiliation with Sigma Alpha Epsilon he was elected vice president of the organization during the first semester of his senior year, and president during the second. 1933 PiUjc Tliirty-foiir JUNIORS MILLIDEK TJaii ' fl, Maxey Tinini, Schudul Jiuieaor Officers Prrsidciif Lloyd Baird yicc president Virtiinia Maxe - Secretary Jean Timni Treasurer Fred Scliudel 1933 Pdfic Thirty-six MILLIDEK ■ iBiflillHIi B ' i i nm o! - ai i5 ' Hi. Ahrams, Atkinson, liailcy, llottrfll, lirilk-y, I ' lurwcll. Clippinger, Cundiff, Duncan, Gilman, Holmes, Hook. Knanss, MaKniisnn, J. Afuy, Meyer, Xash, Norman. Oakcs, I ' feilTer, I ' y.ynihn, l :iclforcl, Sanner, Sayre. SchwerlfeKer, Scott, Sellers, Sliull, A. Stewart, y . Stewart. Toiilme, X ' aniiei lniri;, W ' .-illin -, W ' lireler, . ' hite. 1933 Pai c Thirty-seven MILLIDEK 11933 Page Thirty-eight SOPHOMORES MILLIDEK A Gclihart, Schwann Baker, Kinnaman Sophomore Officers President Robert Grliliart Fire president , Elizal e ' tli Scliwarm Secretary Sarali jane 1 laker Treiisiirer - 1 ' erlsele ' Kinnaman 1933 Page Forty MILLIDEK ibli H ISFf . M £ AAV E. Auer, HecUer, Carey, Clauter, Conklin, Crawford. Doake, Eikenherry, Evans, Folralh, Graves, Greer. Haug, Helm, Jack.son, Kazmark, Lamb, Lewis. Maloney, Maronto, Matthew.s, Myers, Moore, Mooreheaci. Newman, Nichols, Norton, Oberg, P. Kequarth, W. Requarth. Rolinaitis, RukIi. Schlademan, Schroeder, A. Smith, Snedcker. Stadler, Sullivan, Waggoner, Williams, K. WiLson. 1933 Fdije Furty-onc MILLIDEK 1933 Pii ii Poiiy-two FRESHMEN Cliristman, Heck King, Trainer Freshman Officers President Fred Cliristman I ' icc prcsiilt ' iil Roberta Ik ' ck Sccrclary l uth Kiiit - Treasurer Dean Trainer 1933 MILLIDEK Alsip, Anllinny, (i. Aiit-r, liaker. Ilaliluiii, Jican, JUatk, Jiugbec, Carr, Chodat, Craig, Croxton, T . Davis, T. Davis. J)avvsoii, Day, DeVrits, Dotson, Flewelling, I ' ulcher, Grohne. High, Ivens, Marjorie Johnson, Mary Johnson, Joseph, Kyle, I,evvi.s, Lyon, Afannering, McCarty, McKinney, McMorris, Megaw, W. Miller. K, Morris, Newton, Nims, Patrick, Pickerel, Queenan, Rentschler. K. Sanders, Shell, Stark. Stitcher. Teece, Trowbridge, Weber. W ' ee.sner, W ' elge, M. White, Williams, P. Wilson, Wood, Younge. 1933 Page Fnrty fi ' ' e MILLIDEK 1033 ACTIVITIES MILLIDEK I lnyil llair.l I ois Sayre 1933 Millidek Staff Edit ' -in-chicf Business ] I onager Adz ' ertising 71 f onager.. ...Lois J avre .IJ()} ' d Baird .-Dean Hook Bililorial Hoard Marian Fawley, Dede Ann Slmll, Frank Henry, Katherine vStadler . ;- Editor Mar} ' Martha Abrams Assistants Jean Timm, Lelia Laml» Organizations Eleanor Duncan, Mary Johnson, Marianne Williams Classes Norma Smith, Margaret Stewart, Pavdine Rec(uarth, Roberta Beck iM en ' s . Itlilelies Forrest Kyle ]] ' )nien ' s . Itlileties Bertha Nicholls Faeulty AVinil ' red While, Rosemary Moorehead Features Emma Auer, Reed Schlademan, Mary Frances Wood, Carolyn Gilman Typists Helen IviUli Chodat, Catliarinc Evon ' J ' liiiil row: lifck, Fawley, Gilman, Heni-y, Kyle, Schlademan, Hook. Second row: Shnll, Stewart, T.yon, Tinini, Mooreliead, Chodat, E. Aner, N. Smith. Front row: I ' .. Nicholls, White, Ahrams, Jtjlni ' on, Duncan, Williams. 1933 I ' itiic P rl y-}n ' nc MILLIDER The DecatiJiriaii Staff M aiuiiiiuii f.tlilur Marion Trow . lliiiiiiii Editor I. ' .llcn AFelrdsc I ' .dilcrial Btniyd KdV Rollins Katlu ' iinc Sladhr lames I ' arsons ' 1 )c(U ' Ann v ' liull ( ' () ' _ ' lidiliir Calharinc hyvn jVrrr.v f.dilor Lois Sayrc . Issislaiils Emma -Xnrr Kosomary AFoon lirail Rohcrta I ' cck F, l ' ; ' ar Lohrnstrin DcLlo} ' ' ! Kfas R iscmirir l.irmto ajnic Sclir iL ' di i ' M u ' iannc W illi ims Society fd ' tor Kcx-arosr W ' ' lli ' is Assixinnts Wir.ifr. ' d Whiu- Hrki Gcnc ic c Auor [ant Cho.lat t Alsip Sjuirts Editor ForiTsl Kyle . Issistaiit l,onis llrilton Faculty l ' cl ' rt u-ntali: ' r Dr. J. 1!. ATacGrc-or Business Manaijcr Ira Young Assistants Margarrt Sli ' wail Marian : ' .r. luuific Editor Rulh Talliott l- ' a K The I )(.- ' ,aluri,iii lias been ])rcscnted this } " ear first nf all as an actiw iiu ' diiini 1 clwc ' cn llu ' iK ' wK organized Studcnl Cahincl, wliirli fostered il, an I llie student l)od ' a.nd faculty at larj ' e ; then, as a most imporlant link hctw eeii the husiiiess nien and low iisi e ' o|)k ' of Hecatur and Millikin sludeiils; as an origan which can l)resenl to its iwiders ilal international and inlercollei iate problenis; and as a paper which scr es not the inlerest of one i;ionp hut of all. 1933 MILLIDEK icers Cliainiwit - Roy Rollins Sccrclory .Marian [ " awley The Stndt ' nt Cabinet was ort anized in llie sprini; " 1 l ist } " eai ' to take the place of the old Student Council. It is composed of four menihcrs of the vScnior class, three members of the Junior class, and two members of the Sophomore class. A slate is proposed by the faculty and then the members are elected by the students from this slate. The Student Cabinet has charge of all Homecoming events. This year the traditional parade was eliminated in order to keep down vmnecessary expense. Then a little later in the year, the Student Caliinct pro- posed a new ' system of voting for class officers to combat college politics. Names were selected by the Cabinet, and then the student body chose officers from those names. Faculty members on the Cabinet are Dr. J. A. Melrose, Dr. J. P.. Mac- Gregor, and Miss lionnie Blackburn. President Jesse White and Dean J. L- O ' Hara are ex-officio members. ' i ' hird low: llrniy, M Sccoinl row; .Milro c, Kciin. ' iflli. Iv ' tniar. I ' ront row; ' I ' row. r.nr c!l, (fr.ntll, IlKiclvliurn. 1933 Pii ic fifty MILLIDEK Hack row: O ' liara. Harrcll. Head. I ' runl row: Cole, John.son, Maxey, Kiefer, Athletic Board of Control Tht Athletic I ' uard of Control, composed of the dean of the college, the athletic coaches, three faculty members, an alumnus, and two student represen- tatives, was founded for the ])ur])()Se of deciding; the athletic p(.)]icv of the institution. Dean O ' Hara is chairman of the hoard and X ' irqinia Maxev. the woman student representative, is secretary. This year, the board sponsored the extension of intramural athletics in the university. Recipients of athletic awards are selected bv this ori.;anization, and .it also has charge (jf the distribution of student allilclic books. The comjjlete list of memliers is as follows: Jay L. () ' Hara, T,eo Johnson. R. Wayne Gill, Carl Head. Earl C. Kicfer, Lorel ' l M. Cole, Charles Maxwell, Virginia Maxey, and l(jhn llarrell. 1933 Piific Pifly-tzco MILLIDEK Comaiit Society Officers President Marion Trow Vice president Mary Louise Hcckel Secretary.... ....Dede Ann ShuH Treasurer .James Parsons Conant is an honorary society established in 1921 by Dr. Grace Fatten Conant as a club for English majors. Meetings are held once every month, and guest speakers this year have included Miss Winifred Minturn, director of the Con- servatory, Professor George Raab, Professor Flora Ross, and Mrs. Madelaine B. Smith. The faculty advisers are Miss Davida McCaslin and Miss Charlene Wood. r ack row: Walliiis, Monreheail, V,. Mrn rj-, | ' . K ' , tli, Front low: . kCaslin, Wlucler, Hciki-I, Trou , StaillL-r, X ' .iiHlcrljurn, Wood. 1933 Pfu c Fifty-three MELLIDEK Third row: li. John on, Mrs. Hess, Clippinger. Second row: Timni, Heckel, Sellers. Powers. Front row: T:ott, X. Smith. S. Mo.ris, liu.well. Oifficers Sarah Elizabeth Morris - Norma Smith Margaret Powers " ih a Burwell Panhelk ' iiic is com] ()se(l of two nicnil)i. ' rs and an alumna adviser from each sororit} ' . It was established to promote inter-sorority cooperation and to regulate rushing. Panhellenic entertains all freshman girls with a tea in Kaeuper Hall each year on the first day (jf rushing week. At the beginning of the second se- mester of this year, Panhellenic gave its annual scholarship banciuet for the girls making the highest grades in each class and in each sorority. Miss Blackburn spoke on " Scholarship " . Mrs. Harold Hess, the dean of women, acts as adviser to the group. President Secretary... Treasurer Social chainitaii 1933 Piuic Fifty-four MILLIDEK Negative Team George Miller Edgar Lobenstein James Parsons Alternate Haskell Gibson The question determined upon for debate by all college teams in the Midwest Conference for this year was : " Resolved : That all banking functions should be regulated by the federal government with deposits guaranteed. " The Millikin teams have had three non-decision debates this year. The first of these was with Illinois College on February 22, the second was with Greenville on March 1, and the last with Loyola on April 10. The debate teams were coached by Professor L. C. McNabb and were sponsored by the English department. Affirmative Team David Barth Robert Lamar Lloyd Baird MILLIDEK Foii.th row: W ' agns, Clippinger, l»eck, Sanner, Third row: Ross, E- Auer, Wood, Royce, Moorehead, Nash. Second row: Maronto, Jackson, Alsip, Chodat, Norton, Hewitt, Vande.burg, Blackburn Front row: Newman, Requarth, Wallins, Oilman, Sayre. Le Cercle Framcais President Helen Newman First vice president Lois Sayre Second vice president- Carolyn Oilman Secretary Revarose Wallins Treasurer Pauline Requarth Adviser Miss Bonnie Blackburn Le Cercle Francais was organized twenty years ago for those students in- terested in French conversation and customs. The club is open to all students taking junior and senior French and to those sophomores and freshmen who have a grade of A or B. The meetings are held once a month at the various sorority houses. They are conducted in French and consist of a business meeting, program, games, songs, and refreshments. This year Miss Blackburn spoke about the French customs at Christmas time, Jesse Wagus told of his experiences in Quebec, and Margaret Powers related many interesting things of her trip abroad. At one meeting Helen Newman read amusing letters which she had received from France. This year L,e Cercle Francais entertained the school with a Valentine tea. Tea, nuts, and wafers were served. Small heart-shaped valentines were given as favors. 1033 MILLIDEK Home Economics Clulb Officers President Helen McBride Vice president.. Hazel Nico s Secretary Wilma Burwell Treasurer -.. .— Marie Durham Adviser Dr. Saidee Stark The Home Economics Club of Millikin University was organized in Decem- ber, 1909, and was one of the first of its kind in the United States. The purpose of the club was to serve as a connecting link between the students at Millikin and those working along similar lines in other schools. It includes the development of leadership and programs along lines not possible in class. Since its organization, the club has always had one meeting every month. The programs vary a great deal. Some of the most important have include 1 lectures by outstanding home economics leaders such as Miss Martha Van Rensslaer, Mrs. Mary Schenck Woolman, and Miss Adah Hess. The club at Millikin has been affiliated with the American and State Home Economics Associations since 1925. This gives it contact with national and state offices and keeps it in touch with the activities of other Home Economics Clubs in the United States. In 1911 the club inaugurated the first of the college teas which are he ' d every Thursday by various organizations. Back row: (Iraves, Burwell, T,yon, Betzcr. Front row: Meiselwitz, NicoLs, McBride, Allen, Starck. 1933 Page Fifty-seven MIIXIDEK r.ack row: Greer, I. Stewart, Timm, W ' allin . Front row: Sayre, White, Powers. Duncan, (Jakes. Y. W. C. A. Officers 1932 1933 Margaret Powers - President Eleanor Duncan Jean Timm Vice president Pauline Requarth Winifred White Secretary Charlotte Oakes Margaret Stewart Treasurer Margaret Stewart This year the Y. W. C. A. sponsored Millikin Week at the opening of school in order that all freshmen could become acquainted with the upperclassmen. Several groups such as poetry, social service, and music were organized with the view of stimulating interest and of becoming better acquainted. The social service group gave a party for the girls in the Anna B. Millikin Home as one of its activities. The second semester a new phase of Y. W. work was taken up — the spiritual development of its members. Several talks were given by Dr. J. A. Melrose Miss Flora Ross, and Miss Bonnie Blackburn. Y. W. also introduced a new- feature, the noon-day " retreat. " Four days a week there was a ten or fifteen minute period for devotion held in the auditorium. Music, prayer, and Scripture composed the programs. Everyone was welcome, and many of the students found it a period for rest and meditation. 1933 I ' liijc Fifty-eight MILLIDEK President Vice pre side lit Secretary Treasurer One of the newest and most promising organi .aticjns on the Millikin campus is the organization of Independent V omen, which owes its origin to the victory gained by the Indees in the girls ' basketball tournament five years ago. That achievement has been celebrated every year by a dance. It was not until last year, however, under the leadership of Mrs. Harold Hess, dean of women, that the Independents were officially organized. Miss Dorothea Sanner was chosen to represent the group in school af¥airs. This year, during the second semester, meetings were held every two weeks, some social, some business. The dance, one of the year ' s most successful func- tions, was held on April 1, a pot luck was given in April, and an outdoor affair in May. There are approximately sixty members. Officers Hazel N ' chols ....Dorothy Sullivan ...Dorothea vSanner Lenore Stephenson Fourth row: Miller. Knotts, Rpt er. Moore, N sh. Coon ' r. T . T .iyli ' ?. Teece. Third row: Shull, }31anford, Allen, Maronto, Harris, Albert. Second row: McKinney, Williams, Anthony, Oakes, Glenn, T. Davi " ;, Baker, Scott. Front row: Stephenson, Sullivan, H. Nichols, Sanncr. 1933 MILLIDEK Ka k row: Roycc N. Smith. U. Dr.vi;. Fnmi: row: Trow, Glover. Trott. Pi Mm Theta Officers ....Marion Trow ....Eunice Trott Marian Fawley ...Norma Smith Pi Mu Theta is a senior honorary sorority that was founded in 1913 for the purpose of promoting a feeling of good will and fellowship among the senior girls. Members are elected from the Junior class and an}- junior with an a •erage of 2.8 is eligible. Members are chosen for their scholarship, character, and outside activities. The Thursday afternoon teas are sponsored by Pi ] Iu Tlieta, as is also the student service work. 1933 President riee presidei t. Secretary Treasurer Paric Si.vty MILLIDEK Otiricers President Henry Merriam Vice president Dan Siders Secretary Walter Griswold Treasurer Ernest Gower Alpha Omega is the senior men ' s iKjnorary fraternity. Membership is com- posed of three members from each fraternity and three independents who are elected during their junior year by the active chapter of Alpha Omega. They put out the student directory each year, and have charge of the Homecoming dance. Freshman-sophomore scrap regulations are set down by this fraternity. Each year Alpha Omega puts on a sale of green caps for freshmen, and this year the proceeds went to pay for medals that were awarded to winners of fall intramural contests. The fraternity has been on Millikin campus since Decem- ber 8, 1923. 1933 J, : Piigc Sixty-one MILLIDEK Back row: liayli s. Cohh. Sanner. I ' roiit row: Harri-, Cordcr, Scott. Pi Kappa Sigma icers President Marian Harris Vice president Bernice Scott Secretary - Dorothea Sanner Treasurer Ruth Cobh Faciilt adviser Earl C. Kiefer Pi Kappa Sigma, educational fraternity, was foun:lecl in 1891- at Ypsilanti, Michigan. The original purpose was social training, but later the organization was broadened to include educational interests. The Alpha Eta chapter was founded in 1929 at Millikin L ' niversity. Only those students enrolled in edu- cation courses are eligible for membership. There are thirty-one active chapters in the f raternity-at-large. The colors are turc|uoise and blue, and the flowers are jonquil and forget-me-not. The badge is a modified triang ' .e, shield form, of hla;k enamel, displaying the letters, " n K i) " 1933 Ptiiic Sixty-tzvo MILLIDEK Kappa Phi Kappa Kappa Phi Kappa was founded in 1922 at New Hampshire. The MilHkin : chapter was established in 1924. It is an educational fraternity, confining its activities to institutions with well established departments of education. It admits to membership persons belonging to undergraduate Greek-letter fraternities and does not bar its members from belonging to honorary graduate organizations. The badge is a charm in the form of a key displaying an open book with j " K $ K " in black enamel. The colors are green and white and the Flower is the white carnation. r Henry Merriam is president of Kappa Phi Kappa this year. I: Back row: Miller, Bengson, Meyer. Front row: Professor Cole, Meniam, Mey, Professor Kiefer. 1933 Page Sixty-three MILLIDEK. Town and Gown Town and Gown Players, under the direction of Professor Leroy C. McNabb. presented two major productions this year. " Let Us Be Gay " , a comedy by Rachel Crowthers, was given as part of the Homecoming festivities. The cast included Grace Moore, a Millikin graduate who was active in dramatics all four years of her college career and who received the Darby award at graduation time ; Katherine Stadler, who has done outstanding work the last two years; Frank Henry, Marian Suleeba, Edward Clauter, and Roberta Beck. Then on April 7, " If Booth Plad Missed " was presented, an imaginative play that enjoyed a long run on Broadway and high praise from the critics. There were only two women parts and both of these were taken by Millikin people. Miss Eugenia Allin, librarian, had the part of Mrs. Lincoln, and Mrs. Norma Magnu.son played Mrs. Jefferson Davis. Mr. Edward Buckner took the part of Mr. Lincoln. The Town and Gown Players originated in 1930 under the direction of Mr. Rupel Jones, Miss Janice Meredith, Miss Davida McCaslin, and Miss Winifred Mintinn. The first year of its existence, three plays were presented : " The Queen ' s Husband " , " Children of the Moon " , and " R. L . R. " Since that time enthusiasm for these productions has steadily grown, and Town and Gown is today one of the outstanding organi; ations on the campus. 1933 ' ■ 0: = Pane .Sixty-four MILUDEK The Millikin Choir, under the direction of Mr. Grant Hadley. has done some outstanding work this year. The chorus of forty voices vvitli Robert Noland and Eunice Trott in the leading roles, produced the opera " Robin Hood " in December. Mr. Arthur Deane of Chicago, a professional opera manager, assisted Mr. Hadley with the direction of the opera. Marna Radford was the accompanist. The " Robin Hood " cast and the orchestra gave a dance at Staley ' s clubhouse early in February. The committee in charge of arrangements consisted of Earl Kruger, Mary Strom, Kathryn Snedeker, and Kenneth Hennesce} " . The choir has done some lovely a capella work and has furnished the music for chapel this year. On April 9 the choir furnished the prelude to the West- minster Presbyterian Church, singing " Gallia " by Gounod, and also sang witli the Decatur Civic Orchestra that afternoon. Pn ;c Sixty-fire MILLIDEK Hack row: Xolaiul. (iebhart. Front row : I at I ford, Trott, Haunuinn. Mixed Quartet The members of the MilUkin Quartet this year are Eunice Trott, soprano ; Kathryn Baumann, contralto ; Robert Noland, tenor ; and Stuart Gebhart, bass. Marna Radford is accompanist. The members meet every Monday to practice for the numerous recitals which they give. They have presented programs in Springfield, Mattoon, Robinson, Clinton, Bloomington, Taylorville, and Decatur before Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs, music clubs, women ' s organizations, and commercial clubs. The quartet sang in a chapel service for Millikin students and faculty members and gave a program over radio station WJBL. All four mem- bers had leading roles in the opera, " Robin Hood. " Some of the numbers which the quartet are most often requested to sing are: " Take Joy Home " (Bassett) and " Italian Street Song " from " Naughty Marietta " (Herbert). 1033 Paiic Sixty-six MILLIDEK icers President Clarenct E. Deakins Vice president Bluford Richardson Secretary Richard Rodgers Treasurer De Witt Mancell Warden... Earl Duffey Historian Grant Hadlev Phi Mu Alpha was founded at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston and it now has fifty-six chapters, of which Beta Theta chapter at Millikin is the fiftieth. Its special purpose is the promotion of music in America. Mem- bership is open to men interested in advancing its cause in the school and the community. Phi Mu Alpha has taken the responsibility for entertaining many of the artists brought here this year by the conservatory and by the Decatur Community Concert Association. During the second semester, they have sponsored Sunday night musicals in the different Decatur churches. Faculty members include Mr. Grant Hadley, Mr. Harold Hess, and Mr. Clarence Deakins. Non-affiliated mem- bers are Mr. Walter Emch and Mr. Eeland Gobel. Back row: Kicharilson, Kastcrling, ManccU, Krugcr, Thompson. Front row: Gallup, Hess, Gravett, Norman, Duffey, R. Nohuul, M. Xoland, Stettliachcr, 1), Xolaiid, Deakins, Hadley. Page Sixty-seven MILLIDEK , Band The Millikin Band, under the direction of Mr. Leland H. Gobel, is com- posed of thirty pieces this year, fifteen played by MilUkin students and the rest by townspeople. Meetings are on Wednesday evenings, and the band ' s first appearance was at the Homecoming game. The big concert of the year was given on February 15 and some of the numbers played were Mr. Gobel ' s own compositions. It is the ambition of the director to have a number of concerts each year as regular features of Millikin ' s musical programs. The program presented February 15 was as follows: March of the Spanish Soldiery de Swe ' sky Ballet Egyptian (Suite) .-..Lnigini One Beautiful Day (Overture) ...Hildreth Friendly Fairburg (March). -.. Gobel In a Persian Market... Kctelby Amina (Egyptian Serenade). Linckc Bolera Ravel French Military March St. Saens Orchestra Millikin ' s accomplished and talented orchestra, consisting of thirty-five pieces, is under the direction of Mr. Harold C. Hess. The first concert this year was given November 15, others following during the second semester, with special numbers by Veva June Appel, Kathryn Baumann, Mary Heideman, and Henrietta Clark. The orchestra, perhaps as its greatest success, played the accompaniment for the opera " Robin Hood " which was given on December 13. The following is the program given at the orchestra concert, November 15: Overture, Beautiful Galathea Von Suppc The Orchestra " My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice " (Samson and Delilah) Saint Saens Kathryn Baumann and Tt-ie Orchestra Finlandia ...Sibelius The Orchestra Symphonic Espagnole Lalo Veva June Appel and The Orchestra Marche Slave Tschaikowsky The Orchestra i 1933 Pat c Si ' -Vty-rif ht FRATERNITIES MILLIDEK 0 Alpha CM Omega Founded : I ' c Panw l ' ni crsit -, 18cS5 Established: Upsilon, 1913 Colors: Olive green and scarlet Badge : Gold lyre Flower: Ived carnation Durin,q- the firsl week of sclmol tliis }-ear, the Alpha Chis won the cup offered by The Decaturian for the first sorority or fraternity to turn in a one hundred percent subscription list. At Homecoming, a replica of Millikin towers covering the entire front of the house, won third place in house decorations. The Alpha Chis also won third place in the women ' s intramural basketball tournament. Several meml)ers of yMjjha Chi Omega have won distinctive honors this year. Marian Miller Fawle - was awarded the silver Kappa kev and was named a J. M. I ' .-ite. She is also a member of Pi Mu Theta. Lois Sayre was chosen bv the Publications Board as editor-in-chief of the Millidek. Wilma Burwell and Marian Fawley were elected to the Student Cabinet, anrl Helen Newman was president of Le Cercle Francais. Social events have included a Hf)mecoming banquet, a pledge bancjuct. a Christmas dance, an initiation ban(|uet, and the formal dinner-dance. 193 ' !,l ,C, MILLIDEK Officers A X U 1932 1933 Barbara Clippinger President Madeline Toulmc MadeliiK ' ' i ' oulme Vice president Lois vSayrc Jeannelte Nf)rt()ii Corrcspondi)ig secretary Jeannette Norton Mary Catherine Waggoner...- Recording secretary Kalliryn Wilson Wilma r.urwcll Treasurer Mary Catherine Waggoner Seniors Alarian M. Fawlry Ruth Talhott lonors Madeline Toulmc Barbara Clippinger Madolyn Pygman Lois Sayre Wilma Burwell Marjorie Wheeler Lucille Michaels Sophomores Catherine Anna Carey Helen Newman A[ary Louise Doake Kathryn Wilson Mary Catherine Waggoner Jeannette Norton Marjorie Myers Freshmen Noralue Rentschler Virginia Clear Marj ' Johnson Julia Fulcher Marjorie Bcnard Louise Baldwin Alice Younge 1933 MIJLLIDEK I ' ourtli row: W. Wliitt, Al. Wliili- ' , l.akc. ( ' ,. Aiicr, Apiicl, Kemlall, Johnson. Third row: Aiier, Clarlic, Ivens, Carr, Outenan, Pickerel. Second row: Wallins, P.ailey, I ' aKer, ' I ' imm. Front row: A. Smitli, W ' ecsner, Dotson. Kin , . . Smith, Dunc.in, I ' l iffer. Delta Delta Delta Founded : Boston Uni ersity, 1888 E.stablished: Delta. 1 )12 Colors: Sihcr, ,t; il ' l, and Idtic lladsc : Crcsocnt encivcliii.t; tlircc stars Ml i c r ; 1 ' aiisy At HdiiK ' Cdmin.iL; time ihv Tri-Dells gained srcinid place in house decorations wlien tltey transformed llieir lioiise into an old-fashioned brick school. Delta J elta Delta also won second ]itace in the intramural baskethall contest. Eleanor Duncan is the new president of ' . W. C. A., and iCmma . vier was elected to the Student Cabinet this year, jean ' Pimm and Ruth King are secre- taries of the Junior and Freshman classes, respectivel}-. Geors,na Dotson was a freshman attendant to the Homecoming Queen and Norma Smith was initiated into Pi Mu Theta. A series of " depression " parties, a tea dance in Deccmlier, a vSunday morning breakfast in February, the regular informal dances and the formal dinner-dance in v ' jiringiield constitute the events in llie Tri-Delta social calendar this ear. rnijc Scz ' ctily-tzvo MILLIDEK Officers AAA 1932 jc:!n ' riniin President Rcv. ' irose Wallins Revaiose Waliiiis I ' ice president Elinor Pfeiffer Emma Aiicr Iveeordiiu seeretury Marian Carr W inifred WhiU- Currespondiiu seeretury Eleanor Duncan Gertrude Clarke Treasurer Winifred W ' hiie Memlbers Senior Norma Smilh J iiiiiors Jicriiicf ]iaile ' Eleanor J Juncaii Elinor Pfeiffer Jean Timm Winifred White Sopliuino res Emma Auer Sarah Jane Baker Gertrude Clarke Arlinc Smith Rcvarose Wallins !• resliiiien Veva juiK- Appcl Gene ie e .Auer Marian Carr Georgia 1 )olsi)n Harriet [ ens Alarjorie Johnson Katherine Kendall Ruth King " Frances Lake Betty Pickerel Constance Quccnan Marv Weesner Muriel Wh:tr 1933 Pacjc S cvcnty-thrce MILLIDEK ' I ' liii ' l lu,, : U L(niai til, (, onkliii, Kuyli, Wuoil, Davi.s, Atkinson, Schwarm, I, anil), Snedeker. Second row; Chodat, Abranis, Alsip, Weber, Oberg, Moorehead, R. Morrii, Greer, Folrath. Front row: Maloney, Koyce, Stewart, S. Morris, Gilman, Glover, Knaiias. Pi Beta Phi Fouiulrtl : Afonmuilth College, 1867 Estahlishcd : Ela, 1912 Colors: Wine and blue Badge : Gold arrow- Flower : W ine carnation This year the Pi Phis, nut being able tu decorate fcM ' HonK-cumiiig alums because of street repairs, were responsible for an impromptu " Depression Parade " that brought out much latent Millikin " spirit " and was consequently a huge success. In class elections, the Pi Phis were represented by Sarah Elizabeth Morris as vice president of Senior class, and i ' etty Schwarm as vice president of Soph- omore class. Pietty is also the winner of the ping pong tournament sponsored by W. A. A. I ' auline Reciuarth is the new vice president of Y. W. C. A., and Aubrey Kdvcc and Margaret Glover are memliers of Pi Mu Thela. Social events have included many informal pot-lucks. Homecoming and initiation banquets held at the chapter house, a Christmas dance, a founder ' s day ban(|uel, and a formal dinner-dance. 1933 I ' iUli ' SiZ ' fiity-foiir MILLIDEK IT 15 1932 1033 Sarah Elizabeth Morris - President Carolyn Gihiian Aut)rey Royce I ' ice president PauHne l i-(|uarth PaulinL- Rcquarlh Correspoiidiiiij secretary Ivcjscmary Moorchead Dorothy Knauss Reeurdiin secretary Martha Rugh Carolvn Gilman Treasurer Kathr ii Snedeker Memlbers Soiinrs Sarah Elizabeth Murris Aubrey Royce Dorothy Knauss Margaret Okner Junior Carol n (lilniaii Supliuinurcs Pauline Requarth Martha Malonev Martha Rugh Rosemary A[oorehead Catherine Greer Kathryn Snedeker kelia kamli Cynthia Conklin Virginia Folrath Betty Schwarni Alary Martha . branis Betsy Atkinson Frcsliincii Helen Ruth Cho.lat Janet Alsip Mary Frances W ood Roberta Morris Alma Weber Alargaret Oberg Barbara IJavis 1933 MTLLIDEK Sigma Alpha Iota I ' oundcd : Ann rli(ir Conscrs atory, 1903 Established: Nu, 1919 Flower : Red rose Badge: Pipes of Pan on blaek enameled oral set with pearls Colors: Red and white The organization of the S. A. 1. Chorus was one of the- most inte-restin " college musical enterprises of the year. The chorus, which includes twenty active and alumnae memhers of the sorority, is directed 1)_ ' Hetty Jo Eikenberry and managed by Helen Harris. The chorus made its hrst puhlic ajjiicarance at the annual S. A. I. vesper musicale given earl}- in March at ' eslminsler Pres- byterian Church. Eunice Trott as Maid Marian, Kathryn Baumann as Alan-a-Dale, and Mar ' Strom as Annabelle took important roles in the opera, " Robin Hood. " Eunice Trott was elected to Pi Mu Theta. Jeane McCarty and Mary Strom were both freshman attendants to the Htjmecoming Oueen. 1933 I ' ui c Sci ' ctity-six MILLIDEK Officers 2 A T 1932 1933 Eunice Trott - President Mania Radford Alicia Skft ' t — I ' icc president Alicia v ' keel Riilli Cobb ..- I ec( rdini seeretary Mar} ' Strom Marna Kadford C orres poiidiiiij seeretarx Myldrcd Marlow ' iryinia (jra) Treasurer ' irgiiiia Gra} ' Soiiors Eunice Trott Ruth Colli) ] uniors Alarua Radford Alicia Skeet Marcia Trout Members S u l li (I III ore I )onithy Ba lcss !■ rcsliiiicn Alary Strom Jeane AlcCarty Alyldrcd Afarlow Kathryn I )ay MILLIDEK Third row: Croxtoii, Powers, Welyc. Second rou : Levinson. Jlorris, Mcllridc, Clarke. Front row: Megaw, Jackson, Lindsey. Zeta Taiui Alpha Founded: West Virginia, 1S98 Established: Tau, 1912 Colors: Steel-gray and turquciise lihic Badge: Black enamel shield suijerimpiised on shield (if guld Flower : White violet The Zetas are justh ' proud uf Charleiie Levinseni who was elfcted Home- coming Queen this fall in tlie contest sponsored by W. A. A. As queen, she was assisted by the ten freshman girls elected at the same time, one of whom was Mary Catherine Graves, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. Margaret Powers was president of Y. W. C. A. and also secretar}- of the Senior class this year, and Helen McBride has been president of the Home Economics Club. wSocial events have included a i)ledge bani|u et, an initiation banquet, a Christ- mas dance, and a spring formal. 1933 Paiji: Scvi-nty-fiyht MILLIDEK Officers Z T A 1932 1933 Margaret Powers President Dorothy Sellers Edith Morris Vice president Charlene Levinson Frances Lewis Secretary Cynthia Croxton Charlene Levinson Treasurer Helen Welge Memlbers Seniors Edith Morris Margaret Powers Martha Clarke Juniors Helen McBride Dorothy Sellers Dolly Dindsey Soplioiiiurcs Charlene Levinson Katherine Kazmark Frances Lewis Maxine Jackson Mary Catherine Gra es Freshmen Cynthia Croxton Helen Welge Blanche Ellen Megaw A fl n 1933 Page S evenly -nm e MILLIDEK Thi:-(1 i-dv Secoiiil i( Spilniaii. 1 ' . I u 111 111 cr , Ky, ri.ir , KnL;L ' rs. ] o s. lirame, Youny, ])r. Kniiinson. P ' lont row: Trainer, McKinney, Crawfonl, Delta Sigma Phi Fiiuiulcd: College of the City of New York, 1S99 Established: Alpha Lambda, 1921 Colors: Nile green and white Badge; Diamond shaped, with " A - 1 " in gtikl Flower: White carnation ' W hen IIk- Delta v i. s nidvrd into the old SI.l; A1])1i lioust- this fall tlie D. A. E. ' s went with them, having ' turned in their old charter and having tj ' one throu.iih the Delta Sigma Phi ritual. Both chapters seem to be very happy in the new relation- ship. The D. A. E. ' s made the Tekes give up the scholarship cup which they had held many years. Ira ' oung w as the business manager of The Decattirian this year, and J )ean Trainer was treasurer of the Freshman class. 1933 i ' aiW Eighty MILLIDEK Officers A Preside Jif Ira Youn.ej I ' icc ' president Jolm Crawford Seerelary Leon R{) ' rs Treasurer Walter vSpilnian Senior Ira Yiiinic; J uninrs John Mcy David r.arth Sopluiui ores Leon RofHTs John Crawford Walter Siiilinan Members I ' resliiiieii Alelroy Ross Paul Mclvinncy Ralph Brame Dean Trainer Fred Christman iohn l ' i.TV - 1933 I ' d ' c Euihty uuc MILLIDEK 1 -9 UBiff. jM L 1 I ' ninili low: llurns. l)a s )n. Xuwton. Milchcll. Hiiih. J . Sanders, Patrick. Tliinl riiw: Wait, Stouteiibo: ouyh, Saiiks, Claiiter, N. Sanders, Lewis. Second row: Raker, Stark, [ajor, Schndcl, Rnssel, Hook, Reiiuarth, Kyle, I ' .rillej ' . Front row : Steinlianer, I ' .eniusoii, lerri.iin, Miinsie, Siders, Cower, Yount, I ' aird, Corbett. Sigma Alpha Epsiloii Fdundcd: Alaliama, 1859 Established: Delta, 1904 Ct)lors : Rdval purple and old gold Badge: Diamoiul shaped with Idack enamel background and 2 A E in gold Fbiwer: Violet This year llie Si, ' Alphs and Kappa Dells joined forces, with the .Sig Alphs moving into the Kappa Dclt liouse. This leaves only three fraternities on the campus since the Delta Sigs and D. A. E. ' s combined too. The Sig Alphs won the wrestling cf)ntcst and were also first in basketball in the intramural tournament this spring. Individual honors going to Sig Alphs include Lloyd Baird, business manager of the Millidek and president of the Junior class; William Rec]uarth, member of the Student Cabinet, Henry Merriam, president of the Senior class and a T. M. U.-ite ; Fred Schudel, treasurer of the Junior class; and Dan Siders, J. M. U.-ite. Social events have included a i)ledge dance. Christmas dance, brid.ge tourna- ment, and forinal dinner-dance. 1933 Page Eiuhty-ticu MILLIDEK, Officers i; A E 1932 1933 Henry MeiTiani Prcsidciil 1 )an Siilcrs Dan Sillers ' V(- prcsidnit Henry Men-iani Emil r en,t,rs()n Secretary Fred Sclmdel Maurice vSteinhauer _ Treasurer Everett Ycjunt Memlbers Seniors Dan Sidcrs Alauricc Stcinhaiicr Everett Yoiiiit Ernest Gowcr Henry Mcrr am Emil Bengson George Corlielt Dale Roberts Wallace Munsie Juniors Lloyd Baird Dean Hook Allen Russell Edwin Alajor Fred Schudel Sophomores John Stoutenborough W illiam Rccjuarth Norman Sanders Reed Schladcman John Hcinkin Edward Claiilcr Harold Sanks Freshmen Fred Newton Richard Stark Forrest Kyle Harry Lewis VVilliur Dawson Johnson Baker Rol ert Sanders Dale Patrick Fred High Ray McMorris John Burns Clarence Mitchell 1933 l ' u;ic I ' .iiilil y-ilir ce MILLIDEK Third row : Fk- well in;-;. CuiTlili , M aniici ini:. I )c cc--f . Hc.ulK Schroctk-r. KlIslV. K awit y, Schneider. Second row: Joseph. Wilson. Rollins. Henry. Hvans. eye . Havidson. Front row: Gravett. Murfin. Stichter. Sch wertf e er, Itecker, Coutant. Tan Kappa Epsilon Founded: TlliiKiis Wcsleyan, 1R99 Estal.l ' sbcd : lleta, 19(:9 Colors; Clicrry and sra ' Bad.m- : Skull ou trianL;lc FloA (.T ; Ki d carnatii m This fall at TTomcCDiniiiL; llic Tekcs won lirsl place in limisc dccoratidn for the second consecutive vear. ' Die chapter house was transformed temporarily into an old fashioned southern colonial homestead. There were lawn chairs and benches in the yard that radiated hospitality. LaA ' erne Meyer designed the win- ning decorations both years. Another award which went to the Tekes this year was the trophy awarded for intramural Ix xing. Roy Rollins has been presi lent of the SludeiU Cahinel and has been chosen a J. M. U.-ite. He was also chairman of the E litorial Hoard of The Decaturian and a member of Conant Society. Social functions have included a " Harvest Hop ' " held in October at which overalls and straw hats predominated; a Christmas formal, a Spring formal dinner-dance in . i)ril and a Ta_ " breakfast. 1933 jfi ■ : ' (!( ' Eiiihty-foiir MIJLLIDEK Officers T K E 1932 1933 Roy Rf)llins President Maurice Murfin Frank Henry Vice president Loisc Cundiff Maynard Becker Secretary Kenneth Evans Howard (rravett Treasurer La Verne Meyer Members Seniors Howard Gra ctt Roy Rollins Forrest DcW ccsc Dan Fawlcy . ituiors Frank Henry Maurice Mnrfin LaVernc Meyer Robert Beadles Loise CundifT Flarold Schwcrtfccrer S ' ol III) III ores Hyle Stichtcr Maynard Becker Elmer Fawley Wayne Scliroeder Kenneth Evans Roderick Kelsey Prcsliiucn Paul Wilson George Coutant Philip Flewelling Davis Mannering Elmo Joseph Steve Davidson 1933 MELLIDEK MR. MRS. J.M.U. Maraajn Miller Fawley Marian AlilltT l ' awlcy was cliosfu llic student body as the most popular woman in the lunioi " and v enii)r elasses. v he is a senior and a member of Alpha Chi Omega. She is active in school atTairs. being a member of the Student Cabinet, of both the Millidek and Decaturian staffs, of Pi Mu Theta, and of the Publications r o;ird. vShe was the only member of the v enior class to receive a silver Kapi)a ke ' for distinguished scholarship. Albert Miller Albert Miller was chosen as the most popular man in the Junior and Senior classes. He is well known in the field of athletics. He is a letterman in both basketball and football, and this year he was given a place on the T. T. A. C. all-star football team. He also won the medal for the individual inside intra- mural meet which was held April 1. He is a member of Kappa Phi Kappa and of Alpha Omega. MUXIDEK ATHLETICS Si FOOTBALL MILLIDEK Third row: Ul-o luhiiMin, SuirL, Alillon, AIii l.I ililler. Baker, Ro ' .inaitis, ] [clinil.i ii , Musso, Christ man, Rintlla, Rollins, DeWeese, Gebhart, Easterday. Second row: Renter, Olsen, Perry, Major, Ross, Al Miller, Habner, I.anlur, R is- -ell, Gaudio, Roberts. iMonl row: Kohr, Patrick, Paima, Trainer, lleinlein, Fawley, Clandon, d nn, H. Miller, Davidson, Turpin. Milli kill. 38 Mill kin. 0 Mill kin, 13 Mill kin. 0 Mill kin. 40 Mill kin. 10 Mill ikin, 13 Mill ikin. 6 Crane, 0 Ripon, 0 Butler, 7 Wesleyan, 12 Charleston, 0 Illinois Colleg Elmhurst, 0 Bradley, 7 1933 Pane N incty-four MILLIDEK Dr.n Siders, Manager The 1932 football season, while possibly not as successful as a few previous years, has been highly satisfactory. Although two important games of the season, those against Bradley Tech of Peoria and Illinois Wesleyan of Bloom- ington, were lost, the eleven under the guidance of Leo T. Johnson and Wayne " Hank " Gill came through with several polished performances. For the first time in four years there were no brilliant individual stars, but instead a group of talented players working as one. Eight games were played during the fall with five ending in victories, one a scoreless tie, and two in defeats. George Musso of Collinsville was captain of the eleven and was turning in one great game after another until he injured his knee in the middle of the season and was forced to take things easy throughout the rest of the schedule. However, Musso was rewarded for his fine spirit and ability by being made captain of the all-I. I. A. C. football team. It was Musso ' s fourth ear and climaxed the career of one of Millikin ' s greatest tackles. 1933 I ' dije N iiiety-fife MBLLIDEK I Al Miller, another senior, turned in the best football of his four years. The I ' little end from Westville became one of the outstanding stars of the conference, I ' ' his ability to get down under punts being especially outstanding. Miller also 1 was exceedingly hard to get ofif his feet. He, too, was rewarded with an all-star I position. I ' I Roy Rollins, pugnacious-looking guard, was the third member of the team I ,! lost by graduation. Roy wasn ' t such a highly advertised star, yet he very seldom I j . , needed a substitute and was in the thick of the lighting all the time. Forrest |j DeAV ' eese was the fourth senior on the squad, and needless to say, " Frosty " and I his red hair will be missed. DeWeese didn ' t play regularly but when he did get in the game the fur started flying around the center position. ' I Millikin ' s offense was carried mainly on the backs of two sophomore pony I halfbacks, Johnny Heinlein and Elmer Fawley. Both were battered around in I every game but always came through with flying colors. Johnny was a hard i runner while Elmer depended on deception and change of pace. Allan Russell, Glen Clauden, and Joe Rolinaitis all performed at cjuarterback, with Russell spending part of his time at halfback and Joe playing off and on at tackle. ' Rolinaitis al.so was the place kicker. Dean Trainer also showed up well as halfback. The stocky freshman ran wild against Charleston and scored the Big Blue ' s only touchdown against Brad- ' ley. Steve Davidson was another letter-winning backfield man, spending his time while in a game battering the opponents with bullet line plunges. Other letter wi nners in the line were Fred Christman, tackle ; John Perry, ! center and guard ; and Mellroy Ross, end. All pro -ed their worth before the season was over. Millikin opened its season with a v S to 0 victor}- over Crane Junior College. Ripon came out of Wisconsin to hold Millikin to a 0 to 0 tie the following week. Brilliant work of Miller and Ross in blocking punts aided Millikin in defeating the strong Butler eleven, 13 to 7. The flrst loss was to Millikin ' s ancient and arch rival, Illinois Wesleyan. The game, played in a continual drizzle, ended with the wearers of the green winning their first game from Millikin in six years, 12 to 0. Charleston Teachers were routed the following weekend, 40 to 0, and Illinois College was upset in the final quarter on Homecoming afternoon, 10 to 8, Rolinaitis ' field goal turning the trick. The inspired Elmhurst eleven held the Blue to 13 points in the next to last game, and then that important point after the touchdown gave Bradley Tech a 7 to 6 victory in the final battle of the year. 1933 . i ' irtv-si. BASKETBALL MILLIDEK I ' .ack raw: Schudel, Crai;;. Ch:i.-tnian. . kMorri6, Kolinaitis, Fawk-y, Sanks. I ' ruiil row: ililler, Spilman, Gulilman, Steinhaucr, Hallihan, Johnson. Basketball Minikin ' s basketball team suftered a lcni;lhy nujratorium on basketball vic- tories during- the 1932-33 season, and as a result completed one of the worst, if not the worst, seasons in the history of the school. Only two games were won while the P.lue and White came out on the short end of the score in twelve of the games. Ia ' o Johnson relurned to the job of coaching the hoopsters and about the only consolaliiin he could jjossibly get was that things couldn ' t be much worse next vear. The material that Leo had to work with was about the same as it has been in the past few years, but the boys just couldn ' t get to working together for a full game. In many of the games lost, Millikin took ea. ly leads and continued to hold a slight advantage into the second half. Rut each time they lapsed into a lethargic brand of ball that allowed the ( )] positi( )n lo lireak through and win the game. In the first game of the ' ear, widi the strong Loyola quintet of Chicago, Millikin took an early 10 to 0 lead which looked pretty Ijig at the time, but the Loyola boys began clicking just as Millikin cooled olT and the Chicago basketeers clituhed into a lead the ' never relincpiished. The final score was 31 to 25. Tlie second gaiue of tfie season was lost to North Dakota State, 28 to 25. The Dakota boys, coached by Leonard Saalwachter, former Millikin student, were hot on long shots besides having a height advantage. Millikin won its first game from Nebraska W ' eslevan, 37 to 27. Millikin exhibited a fine offensi ' e drive in the second lialf that rewarded the i)la -ers with a victory that was to be followed by nine consecutive defeats. Charleston administered the iirsi of tlie defeats, winning on the Millikin floor, 35 to 28. Millikin then joi.rne_ ed to ' esle an and took a 39 to 30 licking from I ' liiir X iin-l y-i-liilil MILLIDEK its arch rivals. ]!ill ConrdX ' , ' csk- an freshman, scured niiifteen points lor tlie Metliodists while Goldman collected eleven f(jr the llliie. Cartilage, defending cham])ions, visited the lUue and but for a long shot from the middle of the floor just a second before the gun went ofi, Millikin would have won the game. Malec was the young man who flipped the goal for Carthage to give them the l)attle after Millikin had held an advantage f)ff and on throughout the game. Eureka followed Carthage to the locals ' gym and found the Johnson cagers determined to break into the win column. Things looked bright until the Rlue hoys took their second half nap, during which time Eureka poured in several held g(jals and rushe(l into the lead. A certain " Red " Miller, fre.shman, was the biggest Eureka pain to Millikin, ])ushing through live buckets when they were needed most. Millikin was still lighting and, incidentally, inipiDving. They rolled up to Peoria and battled the Bradley Tech cjuint to a 23-2, tie, but such success was too much and they folded up in the first overtime to lose, 26-23. Mel Goldman had tied the game in the last minute with a pretty one-handed shot. The second Brad- ley game, to have been played at Millikin, was called off due to the bank situation at that time. From Bradley, Millikin jumped to meet North Central. Tt was a good Itall game all the way, but Millikin had its usual " rest " period in the last half and dropped behind. The Blue moved on into Chicago where Lo_ x)la handed the hapless Millikin- ites another drubbing, this time the score l)eing 32 to 20. Millikin staggered back to Decatur just in time to give North Central another g(jod battle, but North Central, at that time with a weather eye on the cham])ionship, won easily, 28 to 24. The Blue then journeyed to Eureka where they found the situation just as bad as in other parts of the state, dropping their ninth straight g;mie. 2 ' ' to 22. MILLIDEK And then came McKendree, its only worry being to keep Millikin from taking its last place position from it. The Blue turned out a nice ball game, regardless of the rather weak efforts of the opposition, and won out 38 to 26. dinner-dance in April, and a May breakfast. Wesleyan closed the season, thumping the Blue in a game down at the Ar- mory, 34 to 25. Millikin had an even chance to upset the Bloomington lads, but the locals absolutely refused to score a single point during the first eleven min- utes of the second half, and this vacation was most disastrous. The team was captained by Maurice Steinhauer, senior from Vandalia. Stein, regularly a forward, was moved to center in an effort to get the tip. He contributed his share of the points, but his play all season reflected back to the fact that center was not his position. The high scorer for the year was Melvin Goldman, a freshman forward from Taylorville. Goldie specialized in one-handed flip shots from every position and at times it was amazing how he ever got the ball in the basket. Of course he had his bad nights when he couldn ' t hit, but as a rule he was pretty warm mside the scoring zone. Goldman also had a great deal of endurance and was forever on the go. Dan Hallihan, midget forward from Decatur, did not get started playing with the team until the first Wesleyan game, but from then on he made his presence felt. Besides being a lightning dribbler and an excellent jumper for his small height, Dan was a hard man to shake on defense. Not a high scorer, Dan usually broke in the point column and personally led a late rally in the last game of the season, banging in six points. Al Miller performed at both forward and guard. A senior, Al was slow in getting under way and it was not until the schedule rounded the far turn and started down the home stretch that Al began clicking. Al ' s only failing was his desire to play too hard. A lover of body contact, A committed a number of fouls that were the result of over-zealous playing. At the guard positions were Walt Spillman and Joe Rolinaitis, both sopho- mores. Walt, rather small and thin, was exceptionally fast, a good guard, and at times a dead shot. Walt had trouble all year finding his range but several times started clicking and ran his total up around ten. Joe, big and courageous, had one of the deadest eyes for the basket on the team but he just couldn ' t get any luck to go along with it. He could shoot with either hand equally well besides being a tricky passer. Joe was the only member of the team to be given a berth on the I. I. A. C. all-star team, being awarded a guard position on the second team. Besides the above players there was big George Musso, always a stonewall on defense but bothered this year with an injured leg; Fred Christman, another tall center who proved his worth in a couple of games ; Ray McMorris, a fine pivot man and a good shot under the basket ; Eubanks, a sophomore guard with a great eye for the basket; " Shorty " Voyles, who made up his disadvantage in weight and size by his clever handling of the ball and close guarding ; and Elmer Fawley, another guard who was always ready to fill an empty position. 1933 Page One Hundred MIJLLIDEIK letramiuiral Athletics One of ihc most pretentious intramural prog rams ever attempted at AMlikin University was carried out during the past two semesters under the direction of Wayne " Hanlv " Gill. During the past few- years intramural competition at Milli- kin has been at rather low ebl), but with the a])]:)ointing of Hank as intramural director last fall a full program was (|uickl}- outlined and, as a result, every man student in the school was given an opportunit}- to participate in some sport. The program was divided into three parts: interf raternity, interclass, and individual competition. Gill worked out a system of awarding points that kept all dirce divisions working up through the last event of the season to better or clinch pMsilions in the standings. Halfway through the spring ]irf)gram, Gill announced that ninety-eight per cent of the men students of the school had participated in the intramural com- petition al one time or another during the year. Not only did the program draw ihe students, but also town spectators. The fraternity basketball tournament drew fair crowds, es])eciallv the fuial game between the Sig Alphs and the Indees. while lioth individual and interf raternity l)oxing and wrestling drew many fans to watch the matches. Following the closing of the intramural season a bancjuct was heUl and fra- ternity, class, and in(li -idual chanii ions were awarded cups and medals won during the year. l ' _)llow ing is the personnc ' l of the intramiu ' al de])artmenl : Director — Wayne " Hank " Gill Assistants — Walter Griswold, iCverctt Yount 1933 } ' (i ic One II iDuh rd ' I ' wo MILLIDEK Managers : Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Wallace Munsie Tau Kappa Epsilon — Forrest DeWeese Delta Sigma Phi — John Mey Independents — Tom Bean Freshmen — Karl Grohne Sophomores — Everett Schlie Juniors — John Mey Seniors — Everett Yount Contests Diamond I all and speedball, the latter a rather new type of sport, were held on a new small-sized athletic field just south of the gym. Goal posts for speed- ball were erected and a baseball diamond laid out. The Independents, who for the last several years have been more or less inactive in intramural sports, came out of hiding and announced, in a very active manner, that they were to be considered henceforth and anon. They carried out their threat by winning the diamond ball championship without sufifering a defeat. The Sig Alphs were second and the Tekes third. The Indees kept right on going and annexed the speedball title. Again the Sig Alphs were second and the Tekes third. Intrafraternity competition continued indoors Imt that didn ' t stop the cham- pions. They stepped out and won the volleyball championship in a playoff which a three-way tie necessitated. The Tekes were second and the Sig Alphs third. The Sig Alphs were the first to break the Indee winning streak, capturing the ba.sketball championship. The Sig Alphs defeated the Indees, 32 to 24, in the final game of the tournament to clinch the title. The Delta Sigs finished second, the Indees third, and the Tekes fourth. Members of the winning Sig Alph team were Heinlein, Major, Munsie, Russell, Kyle, and Baker. Players on the second place Delta Sig team were Brummer, Lyons, McKinney, Rogers, Mey, Ross, Trainer, and Perry. The Indees got back in the limelight by winning the indoor carnival. The Sig Alphs were second, the Delta Sigs third, and the Tekes fourth. Individual winners were: High jump. Miller (IND) ; 25 yard dash, Roberts (IND) ; low hurdles, Spillman (DSP). Group winners were: Pole climb (SAE), obstacle race (SAE), Basketball relay (SAE), 440 yard relay (IND). The Sig Alphs and the Independents were the only two organizations to place group teams in the meet. Two new sports, boxing and wrestling, followed on the winter interfraternity program. The Tekes won the boxing championship with the Sig Alphs second and the Indees third. Following are the winning fraternity boxers and the second place winners : MILLIDEK Liglitwcight — Lewis (SAE) outpointed Josepli (TEKE) Welterweight— Mitchell (SAE) outpointed Evans (TEKE) Middleweight— Fawley (TEKE) won from Kohr (IND) Light heavyweight — Biama (IND) outpointed Stark (SAE) Heavyweight — Rolinaitis (IND) outpointed Rollins (TEKE). The Sig A ' phs won the wrestling title with the Tekes second and the Delta Sigs third. The wrestling matches were one of the most popular of the sports and drew large crowds to all the bouts. Following are the fraternity wrestlers and second place winners : Lightweight — Joseph (TEKE) pinned Brame (DSP) Welterweight — Hcinlein (SAE) pinned Wilson (TEKE) Middleweight— Merriam (SAE) outpointed Drummer (DSP) Light heavyweight — Bengson (SAE) pinned Davidson (TEKE) Heavyweight— b. Fawley (TEKE) pinned McMorris (SAE). The Sophomores opened the inter-class competition b} ' winning the diamond ball tournament. The Freshmen were second, the Ji-iniors third, and the Seniors fourth. The pitching of Schlie was the deciding factor in the Sophs ' favor. The Freshmen captured the basketball championship, administering severe defeats to all three of the other classes. The Sophs were second, the Juniors third, and the Seniors fourth. The Juniors won the volleyball title, with the Sophs second. Freshmen third, and the vSeniors fourth. Individual competition also created unusual enthusiasm and up until the beginning of the spring program no student had won more than one champion- ship. Following are the winners of individual honors. In cases where elimina- tion competition was used, the second place winner is named. Cross country — Walter Don y-Vbrams. Outdof)r tennis — Eddie Major defeated Wallace Munsie. Horseshoes — Alfred Miller. Golf— Forrest R. Kyle. Foul shooting — Perrine Thompson, 75 out of 100. Boxing : Lightweight — Elmo Jose]ih defeated Bud Lewis. Middleweight — Junior Kohr defeated Johnny Heinlein. Light heavyweight — Dick Stark defeated George Biama. . Heavyweight — Joe Rolinaitis defeated Benny Rinella. Wrestling : Lightweight — " Shorty " Voyles won from Dan Hallihan (default). Welterweight — Johnny Heinlein won from John Mev (default) Middleweight — Hank Merriam pinned Rav Fritts. Light heavyweight — Emil Bengson pinned Gail Olsen. Heavyweight — Dan Fawley outpointed John Perrv. Al Miller won the individual indoor athletic chami)ionshii). winning four out of five events, which included the high jumji. broad jump, free throws, quarter mile, and chinning. Interf raternily sports on the spring; i)ro rani included horseshoes, outdoor track, outdoor baseball, outdooi ' tennis, ;ind golf. Inlerclass competition will be in horseshoes, indoor leiniis, and indoor baseb;dl. 1933 Pnrjc One Ifinuhcd Four omen ' s Atliletics Third row: li. Scli v;)rm, Saiiner, Carr, W. While, .M . Whito, Croxlmi. Maxcy, Teece, Betzer, Cooper, Nash. Second row: Dunran, I!. NichoHs, Pfeiffcr, Anthony, Oakes, Baker, ' arren, Skeet, Maronto. Tv. ] Iorris. F: ' ont row: Co:der, Sidlivan, Stephenson, H, Nichols, Trent, JfcCarty, Day. Women ' s Athletic Association Officers Marcia Trout ..riertha Nicholls .Winifred White ..Betty Schwann .Eleanor Duncan .....Hazel Nichols Faciiltv Coniiniftcc Bobbie Corder, chairman Miss Bonnie Blackburn Miss Winifred IMinturn The Women ' s Athletic Association has accomplished many things on the campus this year. The old tradition of choosing- the ten most popular freshman girls was revived and sponsored by members of W A. A. Young women from the Freshman class were nominated and the ten most popular ones were elected by the student body. They were Janet Alsip, Louise Baldwin, Roberta Beck, Virginia Clear, Georgia Dotson, Mary Catherine Graves, Mary Lou Leonard, Jeanne McCarl_ -, Barbara Sclu-11, and i lar ' Strom. These girls with the a ' d of Charlene Levinson, co-ed queen, presided over Ht necoming activities. Funds obtained from the voting and from candy sold at the football games were used to redecorate Miss Corder ' s oflice and to add hrst aitl equipment as well as equipping a recreation room with darts, shuffle board, bean bags, and ping pong for the corrective classe:.. Throughout the winter W. A. A. has had many social gatherings and potlucks. 1933 President Vice president.. Secretary Treasurer Press Reporter. Historian I ' luic One Hiditliid Six MILLIPEK Hockey The traditional Freshman-Sophomore Hockey Scrap during Homecoming was a 2-2 tie. Rosemarie Maronto made the two points for the Sophomore team while Marjorie Johnson, captain of the Freshmen, won the scores for that team. A month before the game Miss Corder started drilling the girls on technicjue and team work. The Sophomores were represented by Ruth Helm., captain, Jeanette Norton, Alice Jean Allen, Hazel Nichols, Rosemarie Maronto, Charlene Levinson, Bertha Nicholls, Betty Schwarm, Marjorie Moore, and Cynthia Conklin. The freshman team included Aldice Teece, Kathryn Day, Elizabeth Mont- gomery, Marjorie Anthony, Virginia Atticks, Virginia Baker, Marjorie Johnson, Jeanne McCarty, Betty Pickerel, Connie Quccnan, and Muriel White. Basketball The women ' s intiamural basketball tournament was played off this year by four sorority teams and one independent team. The Independents won first place in the tournament, the Tri-Delts second. Ruth Helm for the Independents and Marjorie Johnson for the Tri-Delts were the leading basket shooters. The schedule was interestingly arranged in that each team played every other team. Many hard-fought, well-played games ensued. M Clmb After a woman at Millikin has participated in three dififerent sports, she is given an award for her work. This award is an emblem made by the three letters " J. M. U. " The membership now includes Norma Smith, Eleanor Pfeiffer, Miriam Nash, Helen Bottrell, Dorothea Sanner, Doris Warren, Alicia Skeet, Marcia Trout, Bertha Nicholls, Virginia Maxey, Winifred White, Hazel Nicho ' s, Ruth Helm, Rosemarie Maronto, and Ula Davis. i! Back row: G. . uer, M. White, l akc. Waneii. Teece. Front row: Johnson, Pickerel, Kin ;, Weesner, V. Baker, Sullivan, H. Nichol , Helm, T. Davis. Maronto. 1933 I MILLIDEK Tennis In the spring of 1932 the -Millikin cami)us w as the scene of one of the most successful Little Nineteen tennis tournaments for women ever to be held. Entries included sixty-nine women in both singles and doubles from Carbondale, Shurt- lefT, McKendrce, North Central, Normal, Chicago Normal, Bradley, Eureka, Illinois College, Springfield Junior College, Carthage, Wheaton, and Millikin. Vi rgmia Maxey represented Mdlikm m the smgles, while two teams entered for doubles, included Ruth Helm and Hazel Nichols for one team and Betty Schwarm and Lois Warren for the other. Sleeping quarters were provided in Aston Hall and the sorority houses for the out-of-town participants. Miss Corder and W. A. A, were in charge of the tournament. Margaret Weichbrodt of Chicago Normal placed first in singles with Bernice Hightower of Carthage second. First in doubles went to Katie Conte and Johanna Purtill of Carbondale and second to Joan Bock and Edith Tones of North Central. vj, vj. 1933 I ' lior Ulu- UnnJiid liitiht HUMOR MILLIDEK September Monday, Sept. 12. Registration daze are liere agin, with the blacl sheep of the various orgs specifically told to stay home in the basement, the bigger and better explainers of things to guide the little freshies about the bldg., meanwhile explaining that 40,000 people couldn ' t be wrong, and saying, " Sure, we got an orchestra leader in our fraternity, too! " Actives jingle coins thoughtfully as said freshies are dined freely within halls hung thick with hero-of-other-years pictures. Important looking alumni lounge in cushioned chairs and recall tempting experi- ences back in ' 25. Sorority girls, definitely instructed that they were not to aid incoming HI ' gals register, tear around and wear themselves out hindering limpid- eyed high school heroines in their first day proberlems. Tuesday, Sept. 13. Upperclassmen register today, having twice as hard a time as the little ignoramuses of the day before, partly because they are pooped from that experience, and partly because they can ' t find enuf snap courses to fill in a minimum no. of hours. Wednesday, Sept. 14. Mellroy Ross strolls into the Delta Sig house, think- ing it is the Sig Alph domicile, (God bless ' im, how is he to know that the latter abide now at 1310 and the former have taken over the old fraternal mansion together with the D. A. E. ' s?), and does not emerge until he has on a pledge button. Thursday, Sept. 15. Marcella enrolls to be initiated and then, with tuition refunded, (deep sighs from Cal), pulls up stakes and goes back home. Friday, Sept. 16. Tex, we discover, threatens to sue some bankrupt railroad company on account of the train pulling out of Prairie Junction as he was getting a sandwich. But the president of the company to whom Tex returned to st. looie to reprimand, sends el paso ' s favorite son on to j. m. u. with all postage on the company. Monday, Sept. 19. Tekes and Sig Alphs gloat over long lists of pledges. Benny Rinella yodels at the Sig Alph dance in a garand voice, meanwhile tripping the light fantastic right gracefully with Lelia Lambie-ole-choppie, she of the E-flat-six-octaves-up-voice and the unique under pins. Bud Lewis finds out that some blind dates are not so bad after all . . . Tuesday, Sept. 20. At the Y. W. tea dance, held within the cloistered halls of Kaeuper Hall, it is a relief to see the leetle Delta Sig pledges finally unbalance their tea cups and start the dawncing. Wednesday, Sept. 21. Try-outs for " Lettuce Be Gay " , the Homecomin ' play . . Kate Stadler, looking for all the world like Norma Shearer who took the lead in the movie version, gets the part played bv Marie Dressier. Ironv. ' Stoo bad she Cfjuldn ' t play a duel role. Thursday, Sept. 22. Bob Lyons, after two years of making the Delta Sig house his other town house, finds only one thing to do. Bob Liml) discovers that moving from high school to the uni doesn ' t mean that he will be dwarfed by any collitch fellers. 1933 MILLIDEK Friday, Sept. 23. At the first singin ' chapel the lack of good school songs is noted by discriminating newcomers, and Rasp(y) Berry-Tone-Deakins trys his bestus to make the pipples think that " Bunch Up, Millikin! " and " Millikin Can " are swell songs and should be sung with the dehght and gusto that always sig- nifies college alma mammie songs. Freshmen attend said session almost 100%, meaning well, but not knowing, of course . . . Millikin ' s Who ' s Whooie is an- noun ced and, something hke Abeau Bem-Atom, Billie Trow leads all the rest, being the president or editor or eminent honorary kingfish of some three or four somethings or others. " Whistler " Merriam eventually ties her for first place honors when the seinyors cast their votes for class president. The A Capella choir sings as all A Capella choirs sing, except that this A Capella choir sings A Capellaly wit de piano. The Big and Little sister banquet features the College Widow ' s chalk talk, the conspicuous absence of all Alpha Chis except one, and the after-banquet dash to the Corner. Saturday, Sept. 24. Football practice starts with the Big Moose doing his practicing in a basketbah suit. The managers take off for a long and steady grind. The Freshman Frolic climaxes Y. W. week. Abie, in a long and flowing blue polka dot dress and a potato chip hat, shocks all the freshmen who slunked in wearing jerseys and flat-boats, to stand along the opposite wall from the fellas. After Katsie had been asked by a good haffadozin if she had an escort home, it was revealed that she was there with Eddie Hargis. Wednesday, Sept. 28. College Humor barrel-chested Hyle and College Humor I-never-sausage-gal Helen are still goin ' strong, having picked up a few highland-fling kicks during the summer, which assures them of plenty of dancing room from now on. Friday, Sept. 30. We open the football season with a victory of 38-0 over Crane Tech. The boys must be pretty tough this year. Not only do they knock out a couple of Tex ' s teeth, in practice, but also during the course of the some- what muddy fray they embed within the muck and mire of the stadia floor a thikthy dollar thet of faith teethth. Following the fracas, Melvin attends his foist collitch dance with his foist collitch date, none other than the Mad Hatter ' s Maddest Hatter. October Monday, Oct. 3. The faculty pseudopodias over to the Puritanic Presiden- tial Mansion to officially meet prexy and the little woman. Tuesday, Oct. 4. Harvey-Benny, we learn over the weekend, has a fatal habit of crooning hisself to sleep in a voice loud enough to keep any normal comptroller awake. Nice woik, Benny ole boy ! Wednesday, Oct. 5, The Pride of El Paso learns just how long a Pi Phi (Betty Schwarm to be exact) will wait for any man. Of course, aforesaid texan was learning from the boys at the fraternal home for young gentlemen that a guy can ' t monopolize the women and get by with it. To the tune of a few odd swats. Thursday, Oct. 6. Bob Linn and Frances Lewis are well on the way to becoming two of the well-known-studyers-of-Hallology. Friday, Oct. 7. Owing to the event of Student Cabinet elections, all the snority clubs and fratny lodges sit en masse. Incidentally, Rip-em-up-Ripon 1933 Pacjc One Hundred Thirteen MILLIDEK Compliments of UNION DAIRY Meadow Gold Products Decatur ' s Modern Milk Plant VISITORS WELCOME 304 S. Main St. Phone 5241 i ojc as Ala ays BlR ' S Fash.ons art ' the S in a r t ' s t Burns READY TO WEAR I 215 40RTH MAIN ST. This book is cased in an S. K. SMITH COVER — a cover that is •tuaranteerl to he salisfaetorv and is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen spe- cializing in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover require- ments may be, this organization can satisfy them. Send for information and prices to: The S. K. Smith Comj3aiiy 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois 1933 Faue U ie Hundred Fourteen MILLIDEK blows down out of the Wisconsin wilds to battle our boice to a nuthin ' to nuthin ' tie. Saturday, Oct. 8. Some of these days some unkind soul who does not appreciate true love is going to ack-cray the love birds (Helen McBride and Joe Dorgan) and relieve Joeie of the worry of being seen by Poppa Mcljride. Monday, Oct. 10. Carolyn Oilman begins to forget her Phi Delt pin and at the same time begins to remember that possibly Tom Irish is the reason that she is beginning to remember to forget to remember the pin — so what. Tuesday, Oct. 11. The Tri Delta Tau girls have themselves a circus tea and invite all of the pledges on the campus in, most of them coming on account of their elders threatening dire proceedings if they don ' t. Circus animals in circus rings, bags of peanuts, and balloons are in abundance while all the fellers what came aren ' t a bit bashful about dancing. Wednesday, Oct. 12. The red-headed-blue-eyed giant from Harvey, the town of big men and numerous speakeasies, has switched from Benny, Harvey ' s roly poly boy friend, to Abie, Decatur ' s roly poly girl friend. Thursday, Oct. 13. Ma ' y Lou Leona ' d, that little gal from the sunny south of Illinois where they have milk white Arabian steeds without blemishes, is just a hair in the way when she goes over to football practice to see that little Bussy boy doesn ' t faw down and hurt him little selfy-welfy. Saturday, Oct. 15. The entire Delta Delta Delta chapter makes a pilgrimage over to Indianapolis to see Millikin beat Butler 13-7. and also to see (1) the biggest of the Big Bloos get slapped by a Butler gal because he stepped on her best boy friend ' s face; (2) Tex rise up in arms and refuse to play on their old football team, anyway; and (3) Frederick Schedule trip into the hotel at five bells, after a dance. Monday, Oct. 17. Rip Van Wilson arrives in French class about 8:10, settles hisself comfortably beside the nodding Dale Patrick and drops ott into-Tf forty minute snooze. All of which inspires Miss Bragg to announce that all late comers will have to take a witto testie. Tuesday, Oct. 18. Doc Hottes (hmmmm! getting familiar, eh?) having had no quaking freshies to scare during the summah, betook hisself out to Colorado to chase ringtail, starry-eyed aphids amongst the crooks and crannies, for dear old Unkel Samuel and the Bitonical something or other. 1 le now announces that his twenty-odd papers are ready for all who dare . . . Wednesday, Oct. 19. The juris jim classes start the hockey season by emerging in their little blue rompers and searching hither and yon for said teeth deposited scjmeres by the little feller fr(jni Crane Tech. Thursday, Oct. 20. The Theta Gamms have a bright blue weather tea which is a honey. Everything blue but the tea and the teaers. " Goodie, goodie, some- thing else for my scrapbook ! " cries Cynthia Croxton, helping herself to a souvenir card, or cards, if you will. Friday, Oct. 21. A pepless pep meeting in which Danny Hallihan does a neat bit of fluttering about Frank Henry ' s head. Afterwhich Woof-woof-Roy 1933 i ' uije (Jne Hundred Fifteen MILLIDEK Piific Our Hundred Sixteen MILLIDEK stands up and lays a few new tracks where old ones have lain. Afterwhich the strides vote in favor of what Here Lies has filled the rafters and the wee corners of the chapel with. Saturday, Oct. 22. Late this eve they told symbol-of-violets Munsie that he had been to Bloomington to see the VVesleyan boys win their Homecoming game from Millikin, 13-0, in the muh-hud. Moose, of course, got his quota of boooooz from the rivals, but — ahhhh — he can take it! Mondav, Oct. 24. " Robin Hood " is announced with the midget Enn-ce Trott and Bob Noland as the leads, to be backed up by mountainous seconds. Tuesday, Oct. 25. Registrar Deakins comes darn near getting a condition in a course in Advertising that he takes long-distance from the you-of-eve, a course which he is at one and the same time trying to teach to promising young gents in the Com and Fin dept. Wednesday, Oct. 26. The Zeta pledges do themselves up royally and throw a tea for all other prospective Greeks at their house, with an orchestra and everyting. The onlv thing that keeps it from being a howling success ( for a pledge tea) is the fact that the flowers of the active chapter sortta cramp the little gals styles by dawncing all awfternoon with the stray fellas who chawnced to drop in, i. e., Charlene-campis-queen-Levinson and that s-weet Dale Patrick. Thursday, Oct. 27. Sorrv — but we can ' t refrain from referring again to the good doctor of biology. The little meanie carries out his threat of locking the door at eight bells sharp to teach those lazy freshmen a matter of fact or three. He just closes the door, though, neglecting to lock it, and in saunters Dorothy Knauss at five minutes after eight, bestows on the chagrined prof, one of her famous toothy smiles, and sits down composedlv and definitely, Such is the way of a senior. Friday, Oct. 28. Grouch(j O ' Hara talks so long about the G. O. P. cam- paign platform that Kewpie Robinson can ' t get anything in about the Demos except just a bare outline. But then, of course, it doesn ' t make any difference, anyway. The rabble is herded into the respective rooms and the audi by the loving shepherds of the Stewd Cab and instructed to select the next getters-of- comps-to-the-cotillions-and-proms-and-balls. The future destinies of the cus- tomary four classes will be tenderly guided by Hank (muchly presidented) Marry ' em; LHHoyd Baird : Robert Q. Gebhart (with Soo, yes-su, as the par behind the throne) ; and Fred Christman — reading from senior to freshman. Saturday. Oct. 29. Dean Trainer shows the Charleston natives how they do things in Blue Mound. In other words, he dashes through their football team for some three touchdowns as the Blue wins, 40 0. The Tekes have a smoothie harvest dance tonight — everything strewn with straw and on the up an ' up. Among those prominently present were Sticher and Newman dancing circles around everyone else • the eternal married prides of Tau Kappa Epsilon ; and the usual " tagger rag " whoopers. Mondav, Oct. 31. Hallowe ' en! Sumbuddy swipes all the sorority insignias from the fronts of the houses and hangs ' em up downward from the tower. ' Tis rumored that some of the 1310 freshboys didst the job of puttin ' up while ' tis known that Piff and K-k-naussey took ' em down. 1933 J- ' iif)C One Hundred Seventeen MILLIDEK U eumade 55 ALL FIRST QUALITY El CHIFFON SERVICE CHIFFON SERVICE WEIGHT 117 N. Water St. [f You Play Tennis, You Will be interested in this Large Showing of Tennis Equipment Tennis Rackets Tennis Balls f 2.95 -I 3.95 [4.95 5 25c I 40c Tennis Racket Covers c ' ' ( 50c Racket Pressers ( .50 I 1.00 .1 cnnis Oxtords All Quality at the price. Morehouse Wells Co. Water — JVilliam — State Sts. Food Arcade operated by Eastern Packing Company HIGH OUALTTY FOODS KINNEY ' S SHOE STORE 10% DISCOUNT For PRICE, to STYLE and MILLIKIN STUDENTS COMFORT COLLEGIATE LINE OF SPORT SHOES $2.98 North Water Si. at North 1933 MILLIDEK November Tuesday, Nov. 1. Rabbit! ednesday, Nov. 2. I scent an ill wind. Thursday, Nov. 3. Alumni begin to wander back to ye storm-torn campus, most of them carrying clinking suitcases. Frankie Newton greets Freddie most affectionately. Friday, Nov. 4. Alumnus Cecil Abrams speaks in chapel on something. At night the " Let Us Be (jay " is given to the publix with that Sladler gel stealing the show — as usual. Saturday, Nov. 5. Following the alumni luncheon, the peoples all go out to the football game to watch Joe Rolinaitis boot a field goal for dear old Millikin — and possibly for Miss Toulme — and win the game from Illinois College. 10-8. Came the Greek banquets wherein the double-chinned sons of J. M. U. relate experiences and tell stories. And then to the Homecoming brawl which, people were told later, was simply groggy with success. Monday, Nov. 7. Helen Newman is announced as the head of the Charm and Poisonality group of Y. W. And, by the way. the Tekes are announced as the winners of the Homecoming decorations cup, probably because all they lacked was a mint julep stand on the front lawn. Tri-Delt school marms are second with a bell-ringin ' riggama-layout. Tuesday, Nov. 8. Stories are rampant as to Reedy-bug ' s thrilling ilight (to be taken literally) from the second story window of the Lizbethnst ' y to escape from a hungry mob of green gourd-covered neophytes who thirst for a taste of insect blood. Wednesday, Nov. 9. One of the negligible organizations that have blos- somed from the fertile brains of four of our less promising inmates, namelv : Fred Schudel. Swede Olsen, Fof)tsy Sanders, and Sweet William (Wild Bill) Recjuarth, is the Doughnut Club. Meetings are held in the Oakland Bakery and the motto is " I love to see a little dog and pat him on the head. " Hank Gill faculty advises. Resides the lf)cal chapter, Alpha, there is a Beta chapter living and thriving at Butler. Thursday. Nov. 10. Tri-Delt girls give a red, white, and blue tea as a patriotic effort and do not (bless ' em) serve apple cider and pumpkin pie, which menu has been frequent of late. Friday. Nov. 11. Special chapel where we face the east while listening to good ole Legion Header Ziese. Saturday, Nov. 12. Millikin whips Elmhurst, 13-0. The Alpha Chis attend, on the outside looking in, and thence to Chi to see " Of Thee I vSing " which was just as good as it was back in October when Otto and Joeie went to see it and fell asleep with their shf)es off. Monday, Nov. 14. Vivvi Joon Apple practices on her fiddle today. Tuesday, Nov. 15. Football practice in six inches of snow. Vivvi Joon gives a special concert fer her parents who shuffled up through the weather in the family shay to hear ' er. 1933 MILLIDEK May We Suggest — You inspect our line of Gifts for Favors, Class Rings and Pins — Trophies and Cups for that event. HTNA JEWELRY Walter Flora, Successor is Co. GLASS Phone 2-0662 BOOSTERS Gebhart-Gushard Co. J. C. Penny Co. Block Kulil Montgomery Ward Co. Linn ' s Sears, Roebuck Co. Decatur Dry Goods Stewart Dry Goods Co. THE COLLEGE SUPPLY STORE Owned and Operated by THE UNIVERSITY — carries a complete line of books, stationery, pens and pencils. We are always pleased to aid the student in making his . . or her . . selection. We ask the co-operation of the Millikin students to aid us with our task of fur- nishing their needs at the lowest prices. 1933 Pai c Uiif Hundred Twenty MILLIDEK Wednesday, Nov. 16. The audience applauds lengthily at the orchestra con- cert and forces our aforementioned fiddler to take a few extra bows. Thursday. Nov. 17. Due to the fact that the Sig " Alphs have a tea, " Sig " is given a bawth from tip to tip in honor of the occasion. Upholding the old Kappa Delt tradition of having the tea at the house rather than in the good Home Ec room, the student body trips as one over to 1.310 and hops and munches to the lousy music of Zackie Moore ' s orchestra. Friday, Nov. 1 S. Shhhh ! . . . don ' t tell a soul! Caroline and Bill were married in L ' rbana today, but it ain ' t out vit! Saturday, Nov. 19. Bradley defeats Jimmoo by the score of 7-6. Just in the way of a little celebration, the S ' g i lphs entertain with a drop-the-hankie party attended by chaoerones and a few other ])ef)ple. Poor dear Prof Hess (he of the villainous black felt hat) wishes at this point that more people used Listerine. The new dance rules being placed in a prominent place on the house bulletin board, narv a doot is left in anyone ' s mind as to what is and what isent leing done at uni functions from this day forward. Monday, Nov. 21. Exams, exams, exams, et al. Wednesday, Nov. 2,3. Stuff ' s off! Grades come out today, and isn ' t that something to l)c thankful for when we get home tomorrow! Thursday, Nov. 24. Toikey Da -. Monday, Nov. 28. The ole grind agin. All the prides-and-hopes of the various neighboring towns turn out to show their wares on the hardwood today. Leo looks over his scantilv attired candidates and wonders. This being Leo ' s ferst try at basketball, he jist wonders . . . December Thursday, Dec. 1. Robert Goldsand, the very American-sounding Viennese pianist, gives this blustry month a great welcome wit a ver ' fine recital. Studes, with their $1.50 tickets, sat along with the faculty who plunked out five pigs for theirs. Friday. Dec. 2, Eddie Maior forgets Erma Ash for the moment and stum- bles down the hall gazing at Helen Jeanne. Saturday, Dec. . Marjorie P)enard plucks Ray Lonnin out of the moth balls and drags him to the Alpha Chi dance. Millikin ' s Louise Fazenda, Clarkie to you, drops by Raycrafts to pick up Jimmy for the D. D. D. dance. Monday, Dec. 5. Millikin ' s grandchildren entertain in junior orchestra re- cital. Tuesday, Dec. 6. Being a ver ' cf)ld day, Ernie Gower wears his sleeveless sweater out to see the high school girl friend. Wednesday, Dec. 7. Catherine Carey lounges lengthlilv as Loice Cundiff herds his ever-evident car aliout the city. Thursday, Dec. 8. The annual Aston Hell tea, being very luffly and fea- turing plenty of fine food,, today is good probably because Margaret !- tc vart was the head man. 1933 I ' diic One I ! initl I (■ ! I ' lvcnt x-o)i c MBLLIDEK STALEY ' S SYRUPS Due to their purity, whole- someness and uniformity, have been approved by the Com- mittee Oil Foods of the Ameri- can Medical Association for use in infant feeding. STALEY ' S SYRUPS ARE AN Ideal FOOD for Children Try them for pancakes and waffles. Send for a Staley recipe booklet which con- tains many recipes for cook- ing and candy making. STALEY SALES CORPORATION DECATUR, ILLINOIS — ' I 1933 MILLIDEK Friday, Dec. 9. All the married folk gather in the middle section of the audy during chapel so they can easily be pointed out to people who doubt that Millikin is really the greatest matrimonial school in these United States. Ted Melton meanwhile holds down the freshman section alone. Saturday, Dec. 10. This morning " Frosty " surprises the " wearer-of-the- green " with a good French lesson, doubtlessly having had wifey help him the night before. Monday, Dec. 12. Nigh onto eleven feet of snow doesn ' t keep the school kiddies from flocking to see the opery matinay. Johnson Baker dashes in and out of the opery, probably thinking the blond is still in grade school. Tuesday, Dec. 13. Harold Orvis, otherwise known as Friar Tuck, pannicks ' em in his gunny sack, bald wig, and ball and chain. Wednesday, Dec. 14. Duo-log: He — Virginia, I love to have you Baima side. She — O, George, won ' t you Baima coke? He — Well, I can ' t do it Baima self. How about that, Mr. Baima and Miss Atticks? Thursday, Dec. 15. Emma Auer and Pauline Requarth stroll about looking very literistic, since they were tooken into the Conant sasassity last eve. Friday, Dec. 16. Eugenie Allin has a rapping good time in the library when Joe Brownback " whispers " much like any thoroughbred lowan displaying his hog-calling vocal talents. Sigma Alpha Iota dance at night, where the lotaers croon in dates ' ears. Saturday, Dec. 17. Delta Sigs throw a dance where Johnny Mey displays the ways and means of doing his romancing without the use of a rumble seat. Monday, Dec. 19. Millikin opens its basketball season and allows Loyola the honor of winning the first game, 31-24. Tuesday, Dec. 20. Barbara Davis exhibits her Sig Chi import at the Pi Phi jig . . . " Weed " Wood also proves that seniors who sit next to you, especially in biology, will sometimes go to dances even though they might be engaged to girls in Chicago . . . Tekes also throw a dance, doing their best to drown out the band across the back yard. Wednesday, Dec. 21. Numerous out-of-town studes stand on numerous street corners thumbling expertly cause thev spent their money ( !) for the sweet thing ' s Christmas compact . . . Sig Alphs have a formal-in-formal at Sunnyside. Thursday, Dec. 29. The hasketeers return extra early so as to let North Dakota State beat ' em, 28-25. Tuesday, January 3. Hank coaches his only game this year — and wins it, by cracky! Millikin 37, Nebraska Wesleyan 27. For dear ole Hank they will! Wednesday, January 4. Again the eternal grind. Jesse Wagus, the uni ' s own master of idioms, blows in loaded down with term papers in almost any lingo you might esk for. 1933 MILLIDEK BOOSTERS DR. T. W. REID M. T. MOONEY PAUL B. BERRYHILL C. M. POSTLEWAIT L. T. GRISSOM H. S. ALSIP HAROLD HOLMES R. L. BURNS H. H. ELSLAGER J. J. GRIFFIN, D. DS. DR. LLOYD H. DODD PFILE ' S CAMERA SHOP SCOT HILL The Citizens National Bank offers the following financial services — Banking, Savings, Trust and Safe Deposit. Your patronage is cordially invited. The Citizens National Banl Member Federal Reserve North Side Central Park 1933 MILLIDEK Thursday, January 5. " Doc " Head and Mr. Nash (the janitor ovah to the jim) are Stettin ' plenty good at the shuffleboards and ping-pong in the girls ' cor- rective room. Friday. January 6. It ' s getting to be a habit, now. Charleston 35, Milli- kin 28. Saturday, Jan. 7. Reque, " the little gal that tellers long to pertect, " crashes ole Brrrr McFadden ' s Physical Culture mag, and who should discover her pitcher but Dr. Hotchattes ! Maybe he discovered that blue-green algje like men with muscles on their backs. Monday, Jan. 9. Those two little efifervescent bubbles of sunshine, good cheer, and cordialitis, Evans and Norton, are seen sauntering homeward. Ahhhh, decidedly irregular! Tuesday, Jan. 10. Quick, Watson! Drag out the White Banner and fan me with it. If that isn ' t Sammy Kohr with none other than Doris the Wahren (of the athletic Wahrens), and in front of the telephone booth, of course. Wednesday, Jan. 11. Wei, I ' ll be well, welll, and wellll ! The green boys of Wesleyan aren ' t so green after all — 39-30. The little boy blues are blue, how- ever. Thursday, Jan. 12. The Freshmen, having becijme most expert at teases, throw one of their own this aft — just to keep in practice. The first of the one act plays are served to the public in the aujitorium. Freddie Newton, alias John Gilbert, alias Clark Gable, panicks ' em with his ultra u ltra love making. Prac- tice makes perfect, sez our little hero, blushing all over. Friday, Jan. 13. All the Kappa Key receivers, being Marian Miller Fawley, have her lucky day. Strange as it might seem, the Theta Gams and DAE ' S (now Delta Sig boarders) walk of¥ with the scholastic honors. How ' bout that, Mr. Tawkapaepslon ? Saturday, Jan. 14. Whew! We almost did it! Just three seconds separate us from the taste of sweet victory, but Carthage finds a way with a will, win- ning 35-34. Monday, Jan. 16. ' Stoo bad they aren ' t selling tickets for these one act plays, cause Rosemarie could sure sell ' em. Tuesday, Jan. 17. Norman Thomas, that lengthened and elongated essence of Socialism, gives us an hour treat this morn. He iiiiist be a great man, cause the audi was fullup. Wednesday, Jan. 18. The same ole story — Eureka ' s hull coUitch comes down and our perlite liddle hosts not wanting to disappoint them, hand them the cake on a platter — 37-33. Thursday, Jan. 19. Again the seats are filled to overtlowing. These play production class plays are not only good, but free! Friday, Jan. 20. The Millidek stalT is announced with Lois Sayre as the Sayer. Lloyd P aird and " Shadow " will man the payer end of things, by Hook or crook! 1933 Piific One Hunilred Ttventy-five MILLIDEK The General Electric Monitor Top refrigerator is nn ' versally recognized as the standard of refrigeration excellence. Bnilt to last a lifetime, it |)rovide8 the lowest cost refrigeration you can own. The simple mechanism is entirely sealed in walls of steel, guarded against air, dirt and moisture. It is safe from neglect or abuse . . . requires no attention, not even oiling . . . and is guaranteed, for three years in addition to the standard one year warranty, by the General Electric 4- Year Service Plan. For as little as $1 a month .... less than its savings on food alone . . . you can buy a General Electric — the world ' s finest and lowest cost refrigerator. Gleaming white cabinets are all-steel, with one-piece porcelain interiors, sliding shelves and exclusive G-E easy-cleaning featvires. The novel G-E registering bank provides a simple plan of ac- cumulating the savings your G-E brings you- and these savings will more than meet the small monthly payments of $7. Illinois Power Light Corp. 1933 Page One Hundred TzL ' enty-stx MaUDEK Saturday, Jan. 21. ' Sail over but the moanin ' . Moanin ' starts promptly at 8 Monday moanin. But there ' s one constellation in all this heavenly business : the gtiys which starred in their respective fields in the past have to grade the, bkie-booked efforts of the stars of the future. February Monday, Jan. 22. Hail, the 0 hour. . . Wednesday, Feb. 1. Regustrashun daze are here again. See Sept. 12 for further particulars. All the extra subjects being used up last semester, the loose ends are gathered together and offered to the poor unsuspecting gentlemen as " Science of Living " . Thursday, Feb. 2. The near Greeks who have been getting nearer and nearer all the time, finally get there this eve. They ' re just plain everyday pledges now. Friday, Feb. 3. The strutting Elmer Fawley misses chapel today because he sees Mary Catherine leaving for the Corner, so — etc. Saturday, Feb. 4. The basketball team slides up to Chi to furnish entertain- ment for the North Central hoopsters tonight. The J. M. U. Hotshots are struck cold by the unfriendly attitude of the hosts, as may be seen by the score (if ya can see it). Monday, Feb. 6. These basketballers, being in a Biblical frame of mind, turn the other cheek for Loyola to smite right heavily. Tuesday, Feb. 7. " Snow use, " sez Ray on discovering that a truck of the moving-van size can ' t be shoved off the road by a little Chevvie. It was just a slip, but the boys get another day in Chicago out of it, anyway. Wednesday, Feb. 8. Empress Eugenie finally breaks down. She ' s going to allow her castle doors to be opened after supper on Mondays and Thursdays. Thursday, Feb. 9. The domestic science room goes Frenchie. Le Cercle does tea honors this afternoon. Sydney Auer finally relieves the Prexy ' s embar- rassment by passing him his refreshments in English. (Because of his exalted position in the uni, he is allowed to eat it in English, too.) Friday, Feb. 10. North Central kinda liked the way they bo.xed our ears the other day, so they come down and do it again tonight. Saturday, Feb. 11. Mary Louise Uoake yawns artistically in French, drop- ping remarks about being out so late — which is just a reminder that she is still seen about with the former oil king. Monday, Feb. 13. Frank Henry is found, of course, holding down the mterest of the window-sill-sittmg-Alpha-Chis on the main drag. ' Stoo bad he hasn ' t Miss Michaels to entertam durmg his leisure time, anymore. Tuesday. Feb. 14. St. Val Times Day! Reed the Slaughter-Man, nimbly jumps astride his one-lunged motorcycle and galops the thing over to Emmie ' s to giver a bucketful] of Myxobacteriaceae — or sweet peas to you. Eureka gives our boys a nice juicy valumtine on their respective ears, so they ups and gets stuck in a snow drift. 1933 MILLIDEK DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Our stock of Jewelry in every line you will find very complete, and our prices very reasonable. Expert Watch and Jcii clry Repairing R. M. MARTIN JEWELER NEW LOCATION — 108 E. PRAIRIE ROTH- JOHNSON DRUG CO. Prescription Specialists THE REXALL STORE 143 North Water Street We Deliver " A Good Store hi A Good Town ' offer Fine Quality — Newest Styles — Talented Workmanship and Modest Prices in Clothing, Hats and Furnishings for Men and Young Men BLAKENEY PLUM 326 North Water St. 1933 r ' i(,;r Oitr 1 1 iiit,!i,;l ' rzi;-Jil ycii hl MILLIDEK Wednesday, Feb. 15. " Flamin ' Mamie " Teece recites her lecon perfectly, meanwhile keeping Pat, Rip, and numerous other not-so-smarters informed as to what the next sentence sez. Thursday, Feb. If). The tea guzzlers go up to another tea-party this after- noon. Johnnie Harrell, the woman-slayer, hearing that they are giving away pictures of George Washington, is the ferst one there. Wuz he ever mad when they gave him a tea-card instead of the dollar bill he was expecting. Friday, Feb. 17. While the members of the New York String cjuartette are sawing through molasses like nobuddies ' business, the team forgets itself and beats McKendree. Moosick do have charms ! Monday. Feb. 20. Cal Dyer, with face crimson from looking (I underwear), requests that the Sig Alphs have the Minerva Club make them some heavy cur- tains so poor ole Cal can ' t see in. No fair peekin ' , Calvert! Tuesday. Feb. 21. Bill Tilden streaks into town to show the young blood how he used to do it back in his day. The best tennisers at the skewell (being Major Munsie) have the seats of honor trying to be judges. Wecbiesday, Feb. 22. Prof McNabb is rounding up the better talent around these here parts to show us what would have happened " If " . Thursday, Fel). 23. The Delta Sigs spill the tea today. The Right Reverend John C. shows how he ' ll serve his parish in days to come — all smiles, too! Friday, Feb. 24. President White addressed the pledges and a dispropo ' tion- ate number of empty seats in chapel this morning. Incidentally, Wesleyan adds another Millikin scalp to its belt tonight. Monday, Feb. 27. Hank Gill, the uni ' s hard-hearted ringmaster, sets the stage and the favorite battlin ' bimbos trip ofif the light fantastic much to the enjoyment of the inmates. Norm Sanders is on the frontest front row. Tuesday, Feb. 28. Except Febrooary, which sometimes has 29, but this year has 28, on account of last year ' s being — oh, whassause ! March Wednesday, Mar. 1. Like a wee lil ' white lambie. Thursday, Mar. 2. The Atplia Chees present the institocjt with a kite tea — how nighty! The pledges suddenly become just a hair mute. Friday, Mar. 3. I ' ig Chief Wam]jum Sterling Gene Sonny Boy Boyer does hisself up with glory in chapel this morning, and is poppa proud! Saturday, Mar. 4. Mr. Cole, the prof with the Ben Franklin complex, an- nounces that Ring Rolinaitis ' s fiddle can take anyone ' s first attempt . . . easily. Alice Jean ' s great-grandchildren may even make their own debuts playing on a jen-you-wine Allen. Monday, Mar. 6. Rivalry runs rampant l)etween the Quill and the Mad Hatter ' s poetry contests. Student attempts are coming in, but Quill is waiting for the lusty volume that Line Wheeler is in the act of preparing. Schedule ' s poem on " Statues " takes Mad H ' s ff)ist place. 1933 MILLIDEK We appreciate the patronage of the classes and societies of Millikin and wish to announce that our future price for the Elks Country Club will be $25.00 to them. NEWLY DECORATED THE ELKS CLUB OF DECATUR Call R. J. IMoore, Mgr. Phone 2-0291 POLAR-CONSUMERS ICE AND FUEL CO " T ie Well Informed Always Choose Ice Refrigeration ' 1 The only Constant Temperature and Constant Humidity refrigeration so essential to keeping foods fresh and crispy. PHONE 5401 BUY DECAILK MIINED COAL AJND ADD TO THE COMMUNITY BLIYTNG POWER MACON COUNTY COAL COMPANY " i THE DECATUR LUMBER COMPANY Manufacturers of FINE WOODWORK FOR HOMES North Water Street at the Wabash Railroad 1933 ( - Pane One Hundred Thirty MILLIDEK Tuesday, Mar. 7. Praps it would be a good thing if Bobbie had charged admission prices to the girls ' basketball games. (That theoretic towel service might then be practicing at this very minnit!) The Indees and the Tri-Deltas are faced with the distressing prospect of having to play a game between the halves of the Bradley game. Wednesday, Mar. 8. C. Lyon and Lilacs Lamb sob in each other ' s arms under a table while Lame Brame and Duckie McKinney patrol the Corner with rusty bayonettes. Thursday, Mar. 9. Beings as how the Junior class was to have de Toisday tea today, there is no T. What, no Tea? (Page the treasurer with cries of " How about that! " ) Friday, Mar. 10. Beau-Brummel-Slay- ' em-Barefoot-Boy-Hennessey being master of Sarah Moanies, the student recital is well attended. Jeanie McCarty does the canary act. Saturday, Mar. 11. The dollah sigsty phives have a hop at the house which is a hop. So begins something between Alice and Ira. These youngsters ! Monday, Mar. 13. Betty Pickrel and some of the girls assist the new Pi Phis in eating themselves under the table. Wednesday, Mar. 15. Inmates of the collije drink the greenest of green tea at the Conservatory, to carry out the Say Eye ' s idea of St. Patrick ' s day. Thursda} ' , Mar. lb. The Theta Gammas suddenly up and go Thaytaoopsilon (as in roller coaster), getting themselves a right royal welcome at the Panhellenic tea. Friday, Mar. 17. Connie Queen Anne ' s latest eccentricity: — green glasses for St. Pat ' s day. Max Klinghofifer telephones Freddie Newton the information that the radio is presenting some " perty Irish music " and would he be inter- ested, too? Saturday, Mar. 18. This democratic spirit is almost more than we can beah, what with the n ' s returning the party for the Tri-Delts at Red Weed ' s back- Woods mansion tomorrow. Monday, Mar. 20. Phyll Kaiser idly wonders wyinell she didn ' t think to break the Cinquieme Lecon sur the victrola before some clumsy ox beat ' er to it. Tuesday, Mar. 21. ' Tis brillig, and Jabberwock Rollins condescends to give a break to Katse, the break being between her and Bob Beadles. Wednesday, Mar. 22. Joseph Perry Brilley celebrates the return of his pin from St. Theresa ' s by starting a new marathon, with Sally Eikenberry across the table. Thursday, Mar. 23. P W U., that great secret organization for ugly- women-affected-by-the-depression, has so got under the Sig Alphs skins that some of the worst of the gamblers have formed theirselves a sequel, P. W. U. W. Yanh ! we already know what it means. Footsie ! Friday, Mar. 24. Ray McMorris ' grin might be matched by the Roosevelt dam, but one doubts it. After all, didn ' t lil ' bruvver play for two minutes of the last quarter to help win the state finals? 1933 Pii ' ' ' : One Hundivd Thirty-one MILLIDEK Style. . . . altty. . . . Service. ... " " Al ways T ?e Mens Best Store 24 NORTH WATER ST DECATUR, ILL ' Meet Me At The Comer lue mil Tea %om Compliments oj BROCK MAC 1933 MILLIDEK ■I Saturday, Mar. 25. The social whirl is on us again and tonight the Sopho- mores cotil to their hearts ' content. H. Stuart Gebhart, Jr., the nurses ' home nightingale, uj s and sez, " Boy, oh boy! I could live from one Saturday to the next if I could go to a dance like that every week! " Emmie is there, looking smeuth in gray and red. Monday, Mar. 27. Eleanor Cobb, the p. g. who pals around with her fiddle allatime, and Kathryn Baumanii, r)f the swell contralto-voiced P.aumanns. please a hard-to-please audience. Tuesday, Mar. 28. Hank and Rillic had better have a fear because Hazel Nichols looms upon the scene with two presidencies, seeins ' as how the Home Ec Club followed the example of the Indees by electing her today. To whom it may concern : Willet woodent. Wednesday, Mar. 29. Hosay Man-yoo-ell E-shan-yith takes time out from touring the countryside and from pacing the floor with Jose Manuel Echaniz, Jr., to don swallow-tails and white tie to conduct the Millikin orchestra. April Saturday-. A))r. 1. Gracie Lyon pulls the only — shall we say fast Phones nn those who will be fooled. Monday. Apr. 3. The Indee dance proves to be most enlightening as to where some of the eligib ' e young men have been keeping themselves. Wibby-boy, we learn, is a perpetual hanger-out at the home of one of the better-looking high school gels. And Swede Olsen actually maintains two live love interests at said institute (meaning D. H. S.). Joan Crawford Trowbridge unearths one of the better turned Boy Sorouts. The S. A. L ' s appear with active pins, and Mary celebrates with the H. S. boy. Tuesday. Apr. 4. Earl Kruger recitals, tittering like a womnn at her first wedding when Alan the Easteregg plays steamboat on the Bebby Grand. Wednesday, Apr. 5. If we had three cejits. we ' d buy a card in the Supplv Store to save us 17 cents. Imagine feeling this taxation when one isn ' t so much as married and incoming! » Thursdav, Apr. 6. Mr. McNabb, the ole Townies, and the old Gownies (very nice when suncr to the tune of " You ' re an Old Smoothy " ), the committees, and we might add — the cast, are in a nervous, cast-iron, purple jitter. Friday, Apr. 7. And well they might be. The play is a howling success, what with Senntor Henderson (Ot Kyle to you) going to sleep in the middle of the voting and having to be reminded by Senator sumbuddy elts to " Get in the game ! " .Saturday. Apr. 8. The chaperones for the first formal of the season — the great Tunior Prom — retvu ' n a verdict of " (|uite satisfactory. " And all this time there is an aroma indicative of an extended celebration of Hepnv Noo Beer. Cynthia Conklin, who knows no depression, leaves for Texas (not because of him, or after him, but without and in spite of him). Monday, Api 10. Xo sensi- (•.•ilching cI.Msses. i b ' igh ho, lackadav! Chodi e sez that if you ' re not in love, you sure ought to be. Smooth weather! 1933 ' (; (• One Hundred Tbirlx-thif MILLIDEK 1 — — -. j We are proud to know . . . Millikin is our university . . . and want the students to know . . . the ORLANDO ' is their HOTEL! . j dancing . . . i banquets . . . teas . . . smokers . . . m. claire shanley resident manager EDUCATION is always an advantage to a man as a means i of material advancement, it is worthy of being sought after, not to speak of its moral uses as an elevator of character and intel- 1 ligence. i ' ' ine l ational oanK oi JJecatiir " DECATUR ' S OLDEST NATIONAL BANK " RAYCRAFT DRUG CO. The Old Davis Drug Store I WE DELIVER ; DRUGS SUNDRIES CIGARS SODAS 1933 Page One Hundred Thirty-four MILLIDEK Tuesday, Apr. 11. Still no sense. (Connie Queenan, Marge Johnson, and Bettv Pickrel go home to Dayton.) Wednesday, Apr. 12. As-A-Matter-Of-Fact Hottes evidently is becoming expert at getting into the berled shirt, judging from the way he lets lab out at five o ' clock. Or maybe he ' s inspired by that little lady in the Department of Terpsichorean Development. At any rate, the Tekes have themselves a glorious full moon. Bon voyage, comrades ! Monday, Apr. 17. IN MEMORIAM Eugene Mills. Thursday, Apr. 20. Now ain ' t this a nice mess we ' ve went and got our- selves into! And are we not glad (!) to see these bright (?) and shining (after all, this is collitch) faces. School is carried on with a maximum of sleep and a minimum of vacations-accomplishments in evidence. Friday, Apr. 21. Well, well, is this a weekend in the offing! Sore feet and sleepless nights have not helped dispositions a bit. Marni Oberg actually looks a shade intelligent in her new glasses. And Virginia Clear-Ey returns with full determination to burn up the road to Champaign (where hubby is) till school ' s out. Saturday, Apr. 22. Buddy Lewis goes to the Tri-Delt formal on a cane. (Eove is a great institution!) Monday, Apr. 24. We just discover that Harold Sanks has been stepping out on Lake Frances, and we don ' t mean on ice skates or in his Jesus shoes. Then he goes home and spends a sleepless night for fear his little DeMolay pals ' U tell on ' im. Wednesday, Apr. 26. Some of the boys with seventy-five centses invite some of the girls with seventy-five centses to rent a postage stamp to stand on at the mini while Ted Weems ' orchestra blows and bangs. The Delta Sigma Phi fraternity men give their famous fraternity brother a right royal welcome. Thursday, Apr. 27. The Millikin Dames show the tea hounds just how it should be done. Friday, Apr. 28. Suthig chercv for ya ! Dale Roberts will take the little woman to Florida just as soon as school is out. Uh huh, didn ' t somebuddy say suthig about this being a great matrimonial institoot, except that the second party is usually imported from eltswhere. Saturday, Apr. 29. Another Sig Alph brawl goes the way of all Millikin brawls — into a respectable formal dance, with the wee urchins looking Sweet and Laffly in their new party duds. May Monday, May 1. Merrie May Basket! Tuesday, May 2. Again the attempt to enforce the knee-pants bill is at- tempted, Johnson and Maynard and Loice and the rest of ' em having got frozen out last month. 1933 Page Uiif Hiimlred Thirty-five MILLIDEK IF Compliments of Lincoln, Empress, and Bijou Theatres Established 1879 RICHMANS CLOTHES ALL $18.50 Made in our own factory and • old through our own stores. We save you the middlenians profit. Ricliiiiaiis Bros. Co. 20: WATER ST BOURJOTS Presents Springtime In Paris The new exclusive perfume . . a breath of Springtime loveli- ness in which the spirit of ultra modern youth and beauty is most alluringly interpreted. Ii wiii-Cozad Driio; Co. 101 E. Prairie Street DECATUR, ILL. 1933 ' , ,; • Onr Ihnnlr,;! TInilv-ux MILLIDEK Wednesday, Ma}- 3. This day is dedicated to Jean and Iluddy. May you all look and learn. There should be more loves like this. Thursday, May 4. Schwertfeger (whose name suggests that he might have a cousin or five in Milwaukee) and other hardy elbow-on-the-table-chin-in-hander- leaners remark inanely and characteristically: " It seems I have suthin ' to do. " " Could it have bean a class, lima? " " Oh yes, I do have a class . . intristin ' . . . " Friday, May 5. From neah and fah and wide they come in hordes and herds — President White ' s little out-of-town high school guests. If it means a biggah and bettah uni, though, we ' re for it! vSaturday, May (). The Pi Phis throw themselves one of the innumerable formals which get thrown in this month of May and money, Mondav, Ma " LS, Millidek ' s out! Fver ' one immediatel} ' thumbing his book through to find out how ugly he looks in the group pitchers. v aturday. May 13. This formal business is becoming a shade monotonous — pity the poor chaperones ! The Zetas and A ' pha Chis do honors in the organdies and white Flannels. I aturdav, May 2S. The married peoples up and give the last thing left in the college dictionary for ' em to give, the school having frolicked and cotillioned and prommed to its heart ' s content. Tuesday, May . 0. The Tekes. after a visit to Champaign, — (dast we say it? — for a formal!), drop over for a crack-o ' -dawn breakfast dance. Wednesday, May 31. Swell way to finish up the month and a vacation day! Second day of exams. June Thursday, June 1. Lovely weather! To say nothing of these . . exams. Friday, June 2. This goes on indefinitely. Saturday, June 3. Until today. ' . ' over! Sunda} ' , June 4. l ' accalaureate, which goes off without one single gown being tripped over. Monday, June 5. The brow-beaten seniors plant the poison ivv to get even with the schf)()l and for the benefit of the poor unsuspectings. Tuesda}-, June ( . The v t. Lf)uis-Dctroit-Wabash comes troo with its de- pendable harmony with the lannern pravderz. STUFF ' S OFF! THE FOUR YEAR REST CURE ' S OVER. GOOD LUCK, YOUZE GUYS! 1933 I ' di c One Hundred Thirty-seven MBLLIDEK Oldest, Largest Decatur Bank (Founded A. D. 1860 by James Millikin) —THE— Millikin National Bank EVERY BANKING FACILITY AFFORDED SAVINGS DEPARTMENT PAYS INTEREST COMPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALLY SAVE —AND— HAVE EVERYBODY WELCOME 1933 ' i ■ ■ Piu c One Hundred Thiity-cuiht MILLIDEK . 1933 Faiie One Hundred Thirty-nine MELLIDEK — .1 Students, Instructors, (graduates from Millikin . . . An ExcluHve Studio Portrait by BURiHETT ' " will please you and your friends Prices are Strictly in keeping with the times. The Smartest in Posings, Fol- ders and Frames. Potographers of the Millidek. urchelt Studio INC 201 Suffern BlcJg. 1933 1933 Pane (hie Hundred Fjity-une MILLIDEK Yea Milliki lets GO, Always a Good Team of a Good School in a Good Town DAH SON H IKOFF qA mbu lance Service Phone 4421 Printers Herald Printing Stationery Company Decatur, Illinois Engravers Kane Engraving Company Decatur, Illinois Photographers Burchett Studio Decatur, Illinois 1933 MILLIDEK AUl ' OGKAPHS 1933 Ftujc One Ilmnli cd Fai ly-lhi cc HERALD IRIMING «.- f.T ATI 0 X TR V CCMrANY, HECArVR, ILLINOIS 1933 I ' ofie ()iH- Uitmhcd I ' oily-foHr


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