Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 142

 

Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1934 volume:

EX LIBRIS The Millidek Published by the Junior Class of James Millikin University 1934 COPYRIGHT Rosemary Moorehead Uditor Dean Hook Business Manager orew ord If this book portrays a complete and accurate picture of university life; if it holds within its pages the memories of this swift and vital year; if it is a record that will become increasingly valuable as the years go by, the staff of this, the 1934 Millidek, will feel that its efforts have not been in vain. Myles E. Robinson A.B., A.M., Ohio State Ph.D., Northwestern To Dr. Myles E. Robinson In appreciation of his genial spirit, sincerity, and kindly interest in student activities, we, the Class of Nineteen hundred and thirty-four, dedicate this thirty-first volume of the Millidek ble of Contents CAMPUS SCENES SCHOOL Faculty Classes Conservatory ACTIVITIES Organizations Fraternities ATHLETICS Football Basketball Intramural Women ' s Athletics HUMOR SCHOOL FACULTY ' 1 Jesse Hayes White, President A.B., A.M., Indiana ; Ph.D., Clark Clarence E. Deakins Eugenia Allin Calvin Welch Dyer Registrar Professor of Library Science Comptroller B.S-, James Millikin University B.L.S., Illinois A.J!., Cumberland University Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Theta Psi Kappa Sigma Zeta Tau Alpha Leo T. Johnson Instructor in Physical Education and Coach in Athletic Games Millikin Michigan Notre Dame Sigma Alpha Epsilon Flora E. Ross Associate Professor of Modern Languages A.B., Millikin A.M., Columbia Certificat d ' etudes fran- chises, Grenoble, France Ph.D., Illinois Lucille Margaret Bragg Assistant Professor of Latin, Greek, and French A.B., A.M., James Milli- kin University Davida McCaslin Professor of Rhetoric A.B., Coe A.M., Minnesota Harvard Delta Delta Delta [ 19] Lavinia W. Hess Acting Dean of Women Teachers Certificate, Oberlin College, Ohio State University B.S., James Millikin University Edward S. Boycr liobb Professor of Biblical History and Literature A.I!., Albion 13. D., Drew Theological .Seminary Ph.D , Northwestern R. Wayne Gill Instructor in Physical Education A.R., Bethany, West Virginia Saidee Ethel Stark Professor of Home Economics B.S., University of Wisconsin M.A., University of California Ph.D., Columbia University Bobbie Lucile Corder Instructor in Physical Education A.I!., James Millikin University I ' i Mu Theta Velma Davis A.B., James Millikin University Pi Mu Theta Leroy Clifford McNabb Assistant Professor of English A.I! , M.A., Ohio Weslcyan Gertrude Munch Assistant to Comptroller [20] James Harvey Ransom Professor of Chemistry U.S., M.S., Wabash Ph.D., Chicago Isabella Thompson Machan Hawkins Professor of Ancient Languages A.B., A.M., Wellesley Lorell Mortimer Cole Professor of Manual Arts Millikin Stout Manual Training School for Teach University of Virginia New York School of Agriculture James Albert Melrose Rouse Professor of Philosophy and Psychology A. I).. Hamilton A.M., Ph.D., Wisconsin Frederick Charles Hottcs Professor of Biology li.S., Colorado Agricultural College M S., Iowa State College Ph.D., Minnesota Gamma Alpha Alpha Gamma Phi (lamina Sigma Delta Bonnie Rebecca Blackburn Professor of French A.I!., Millikin A.M., Chicago Certificat d ' etudes francaises, Grenoble, France Delta Delta Delta Carl Head Professor of Mechanical JJngineerin U.S., Millikin Tan Kappa Ivpsilon Earl Chester Kiefer Professor of Mathematics B.S., Michigan Agricultural College M.S., Michigan John Corbin Dorothy A. Bell Albert Taylor Mills Zimmerman Secretary to President Professor of History and Instructor in Chemistry A -B., Oberlin College Political Science P..S., M.S., Illinois I! -S., Simmons College Ph. P., A.M., Michigan Ph.D. Iowa LL.B., Lincoln and Jefferson Charlene Fender Wood Associate Professor of English A.B., Western A.M., Columbia Joseph F. Gauger Instructor of Accounting U.S., C.P.A., Illinois Ralph Ronald Palmer Professor of Physics A.B , Macalester College M.A., Ph.D., University of Minnesota Myles E. Robinson Associate Professor of Commerce and Finance A.B., A.M., Ohio State Ph.D., Northwestern Delta Sigma Phi George Raab Elizabeth Wiley Don H. Baker Acting Director of School of Instructor jn Home Economics Head of Commerce and Finance Fine Arts A.B., University of California Department Washington University A.B., University of Kansas Ph.D., University of California SENIORS SENIOR OFFICERS President Allan Russell Vice-president Lucille Michaels Secretary Madolyn Pygman Treasurer Edgar Lohenstcin Abrams, Mary Martha Liberal Arts Student Cabinet ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Cabinet ' 31, ' 33; Fresh- man Cosnmission ' 31; Biology Club ' 31; Assistant Art Ed- itor Millidek ' 31, ' 32; Art Editor ' 33; Homecoming Chairman ' 31, ' 32; Pi Beta Phi Homecoming Represen- tative ' 33; Pushing Chair- man ' 33; Executive Board ' 34; Millikin Advertising Project ' 34. Barth, David K. Commerce and Finance Delta Sigma Phi Treasurer ' 34; Alpha Omega ' 34; Kap- pa Phi Kappa; Decaturian Business Manager ' 34; Town and Gown Players, Associat- ed Business Manager ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Intercollegiate Debate ' 32, ' 33; Brown Debate ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Band ' 32, ' 33. Burwell, Wilma Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega Corre- sonding Secretary ' 31; Treas- urer ' 33; Social Chairman ' 32; Vice-president ' 34; Y. W. C. A. ' 31; Home Eco- nomics Club ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; P a n - Hellenic Banquet ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Student Cab- inet ' 33, ' 34; Secretary ' 34; P a n-Hellenic Social Chair- man ' 33; Pi Mu Theta ' 34; Treasurer ' 34; Homecoming Chairman ' 33; Silver Kappa Key ' 33. Baird, Lloyd Commerce and Finance All Intra-mural Sports ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Business Man- ager Millidek ' 33; Vice-presi- dent Kappa Delta Chi ' 32; President Sigma Alpha Ep- silon ' 33 ; President of Junior Class ' 33; Spanish Club ' 29. Brilley, Joe Commerce and Finance Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rushing Captain ' 33; Social Committee ' 33; " If Booth H ad Missed " ' 33; " Much Ado About Nothing " ' 33; Stage Manager ' 32, ' 33. Clippinger, Barbara Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega Chaplain ' 31 ; Vice- president ' 32; Pledge President ' 31; Presi- dent ' 33; Rushing Chairman ' 33; Intra-mural Basketball Team ' 32, ' 33; Vice-president Freshman Class ' 31; Orches- tra ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; French Club ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; W. S. G. A. Vice-president ' 33; Pan-Hellenic ' 33; J. M. U.- ite Committee ' 33; " Caval- leria Rusticana " ' 31; Christ- mas Vespers ' 32; " Faust " ' 32; Orchestra Soloist ' 32; " Robin Hood " ' 33. Cooper, Dorothy Liberal ' Arts Y. W. C. A. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; W. A. A. ' 32, ' 34; Hockey ' 31; Indee Club ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34. Dever, J. H. " Danny " Manual Arts Football ' 2S, ' 31, ' 32, ' 34; Captain ' 34; Intra-mural Bas- ketball, Track, Softball, and Baseball ' 28, ' 31, ' 32, ' 34; " M " Club. CundifF, Loise Commerce and Finance Alpha Omega; Tan Kappa )silon Vice-president ' 34. Egebrecht, Raymond F. Engineering Alpha Omega Chaplain; Electrician of T o w n and Gown Plays ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; " Eet Us Be Gay " ; " Robin Hood " ; " If Booth Had Missed " ; Much Ado About Nothing " ; " Your Uncle Dud- ley " ; " The Swan " ; Intra- mural Sports ' 32, ' 33, ' 34. [25] Gardner, Harold Liberal Arts Kappa Phi Kappa- Henry, Frank Liberal Arts Tau Kappa Epsiion Vice- » esirleiu .i3: I M. U. ite ' 34; Football ' 34; Basketball ' 31, ' 32; Intra-mural ' 3 1, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Baseball ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Intra-mural Tennis ' 3 ' . ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Track ' 33; Gold Medal Individual Champion- ship; Workshop Players ' 31: Town and Gown Players ' 31 ' 32, ' 33: Alpha Omega Presi- dent ' 34; Student Calinet President ' 34; Junior Prom Committee ' 33; Senior Ball Committee ' 34: Biologv As- sistant ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Cheer Leader ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; " M ' Club ' 34. Klingler, Melba Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta Summer Treasurer ' 31; Mardull ' 33; Junior Class Secretary ' 31; Plays, " Twelve Pound took ' ' , " Where Are We? " ; Vespers ' 31. Griswold, Walter Harry Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Chi Secretary ' 31; Sigma Alpha Epsiion; Alpha Omega Secretary ' 33; Tiack Manager ' 30; Baseball Manager ' 31; Student Intra- mural Manager ' 32. ' 33; Dcc- aturian Sports Editor ' 30, 1? Mi h.i-.k Annist-nt E-litr. ' ' 31; Sports Editor ' 32; Soph- omore Class President; Stu- dent Council Secretary ' 32; Student Director of Athletic Pub ' icity pi- v =: " Ciptain Applejack " , " W he- - the Cross is Made " , " RUR " . Hook, J. Dean Commerce and Finance Intra-mural Baseball ' 31; Chairman Sophomore Cotil- lion ' 32; Chairman Junior Prom ' 33; Chairman Senior Ball ' 34; Vice-president Sig- ma Alpha Epsiion ' 34; Ad- vertising Manager Millidek ' 33; Business Manager Mil- lidek ' 34. Lamar, Robert Liberal Arts Alpha Omega Sec etary ' 34; Student Cabinet ' 33, ' 34 ' ; Circulation Manager D e c a- turian ' 34; Varsity Debating Team ' 33; Brown Debate ' 34. Lindsey, Dolly Home Economies Zeta Tau Alpha Social Chairman ' 33, Guard ' 34 Home Economics Club ' 31 ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Le Cercle Fran cais ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A ' 31; Social Chairman Y. W C. A. ' 31. Major, Edwin Engineering Varsity Tennis ' 29- ' 34; Basketball ' 32, ' 33; Intra- mural Sports ' 29- ' 34. Lobenstein, Edgar i: Liberal Arts Debate ' 32, rown J)el)ate ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; McDavid-Sanders Con- test ' 33; Town and Gown PI a y e r s Business Manager ' 34; Conant Society ' 3 4; Ad- vertising Manager Decaturian ■34. Magnuson, Norma Connor Liberal Arts Northwestern U n iversity. Freshman a n d Sophomore years; Lombard College, Junior year; Millikin Uni- versity, Senior year; Y. W. C. A.; Conant Society Vice- president ' 33, ' 34; Town and Gown Players; " If Booth Had Missed " , " M u c h Ado About Nothing " , " Merchant of Venice " . p If ✓ : : ' - ' ' ' ■ " " . .. ' ■ ' [26 McBride, Helen Home Economics Zeta Tau Alpha Treasurer ' 31, ' 32; Vice-president ' 34; Social Chairman ' 33, ' 34; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commis- sion ' 31; Social Chairman ' 33; May Breakfast ' 33; Home Economics Club ' 31- ' 34; President ' 33; Christmas Vespers ' 31. Mey, John R. Liberal Arts Delta Alpha Epsilon ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Secretary and Vice- pesident ' 32; Delta Sigma Phi ' 33, ' 34; Vice-president ' 34; Alpha Omega ' 34; Kap- pa Phi Kappa ' 34; Treasurer Freshman Class ' 30; Student Council ' 32; Home coming Dance Committee ' 34; Sopho- more Football Manager ' 32; Varsity Baseball ' 33, ' 34; In- t.-a-mural Sports ' 30- ' 34; As- sistant Student Manager ' 33; Student Manager ' 34; Tunior Class Manager ' 33; Delta Sigma Phi Manager ' 33, ' 34. Michaels, Lucille Liberal Arts Freshman Commission; Y. Y. C. A.; W. A. A.; Town and Gown Players; " Let Us Be Gay " ; Art Direc- tor ' 3 ' . ' 32, ' 33; Cos- tume Director ' 34; Home Economics Club; Vice-presi- dent Senior Class: Co Chair- man Senior Ball Committee; Decaturian Staff ' 30. ' 31; Millidek Staff ' 32, ' 33, ' 34. Mey, Drexel Manual Arts Kappa Phi Kappa ' 32 ' 34; Secretary Omega ' 33, ' 34. 34; ' 33, A 1 p h a Meyer, La Verne Manual Arts Tau Kappa Epsilon Treas- urer ' 33, ' 34; Kappa Phi Kappa President ' 33. ' 34; Stage Manager ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; I n t r a-mural Activities ' 33, ' 34. Miller, Alfred E. Liberal Arts Varsity Football ' 31. ' 32; Varsity Baseball ' 31, ' 33; In- tra-mural Athletics ' 31, ' 32, ' 33 ' 34: Horse Shoe Cham- pion ' 32, ' 33; A Capella Choir ' 31; Cavalleiia Rusit- cana Chorus. 4 fed ■HHP V Mitchell, Wayne Liberal Arts Delta Alpha Epsilon Vice- president ' 32; I n t r a-mural Basketball ' 30, ' 31, ' 34; In- fra-fraternity Basketball ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 34; McDavid-Sand- ers Contest ' 30, ' 32; Brown Debate ' 34. Nicholls, Bertha Commerce and Finance Hockey ' 32, ' 33; Captain ' 32; W. A. A. ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Y. V. C. A. ' 32, ' 33; Theta (lamma V i c e-president ' 32; Theta Upsilon Vice-president ' 33, ' 34, Secretary and Treas- urer ' 34; Pan-Hellenic Rep- resentative ' 33, ' 34; " M " Club; Basketball ' 32, ' 33; Women ' s Sports Editor, Mil- lidek ' 33, ' 34. Nash, Miriam Liberal Arts VV. A. A. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; " M " Club ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Le Cercle Francais ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; French Prize (3rd) ' 33; Pan- Hellenic Banquet ' 32; Kappa Society ' 34; Indee Club ' 31- ' 34; College Club Scholarship ' 32; Secretary Athletic Board of Control ' 34. Noland, Robert G. Music Phi Mu Alpha; Mixed Quartet ' 33; Male Quartet ' 33, ' 34; Cavalleria Rusticana Chorus; " Robin Hool " ; A Capella Choir ' 30, ' 31. ' 33, ' 34; Soloist for " Creation " . [27] Norman, John Music Phi Mu Alpha; Track ' 30; Male Quartet ' 30. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Cavalleria Rusticana ' 30; " Robin Hood " ' 32: " Queen ' s Husband " ' 30; " Much Ado About Nothing " ' 33 : A Ca- pella Choir. Parsons, James B. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Psi; " Easy Come, Easy Go " ' 32; Conant Society ' 32. ' 33, ' 34: Le Cer- cle Francais ' 32. ' 33; Deca- turian ' 32. ' 33: Verse Choir ' 34; Brown Debate ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Sanders - McDavid Con- test ' 32, ' 33; A Capella Choir ' 34. Pygman, Madelyn Music Alpha Chi Omega Scholar- ship Chairman ' 32; Intra- mural Basketball ' 32; War- den ' 33; Chaplain ' 33, ' 34: Orchestra ' 31- ' 34; Soloist ' 31, ' 33; String Quartet ' 31, ' 32; " Faust " Orchestra ' 32; Spring Dance Revue ' 31- ' 34; Freshman Hockey Team ' 31; Sophomore Hockey Team ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32, ' 34; " Robin Hood " ' 33; Christ- mas Vespers ' 33, ' 34; Secre- tary Senior Class ' 34; A Ca- pella Choir ' 33, ' 34; Sigma Alpha Iota. Oakes, Charlotte Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 32; Secretary ' 33, President ' 34; Student Council ' 34; Student Lecture Course Committee ' 34; Le Cercle Francais ' 32. ' 34; Kappa ' 34; Pan-Hellenic Banquet ' 30: Pi Mu Theta Banquet ' 31. Pfeiffer, Elinor Liberal Arts Delta Delt3 Delta Histor- ian ' 31; Chaplain ' 32; Vice- president ' 33; Quebec Nat- ional Convention ' 31; V. W. C. A. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; W. A. A. ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Hockey Team ' 31; Sophomore Hock- ey Team ' 32; Women ' s " M " Club; International Relations ' 31; Tennis Tournament ' 31: Vespers ' 30, ' 31; Intra-mural Basketball ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Radford, Marna Music Freshman Commission " 31; Freshman Treasurer ' 31; Sig- ma Alpha Iota President ' 34; Mixed Quartet Accompanist ' 32; Concerto with Orchestra ' 34; Pi Mu Theta; A Capella Choir ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; " Robin Hood " Accompanist; " Creation " Accompanist. Record, Grace Music Iota; Delta Sigma Alph Delta Delta. Sanner, Dorothea Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. ' 31- ' 34; Cab- inet Ofikers ' 33, ' 34; V. A. A. ' 31 - ' 34; Assistant Man- ager ' 32; Hockey Manager ' 34; Indee Basketball Team ' 31, ' 32, ' 34; Captain ' 32; Hockey Team ' 31, ' 32; J. M. U. Orchestra ' 31- ' 34; YV. S, G. A. ' 32, ' 33; Vice-president ' 32; Indee Club President 32; Secretary ' 33, ' 34; Le Cercle Francais ' 32, ' 33, 34; Pi Kappa Sigma ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Secretary ' 34; Pi Mu Theta ' 33, ' 34, Vice-presidejit ' 34; College Club Scholarship ' 33, ' 34; Women ' s " M " Club. Russell, Allan Manual Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon Treasurer ' 34; Commissary ' 32, ' 34; Football ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Co-Captain ' 34; Baseball ' 31, ' 33, ' 34; Captain ' 34: Intra- mural Basketball ' 32. ' 33, ' 34 : " M " Club ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Senior President. Sayre, Lois Liberal Arts Alpha C h i Omega Vice- president Pledges ' 31; Chap- lain ' 31; Recording Secretary ' 31; Historian ' 32; Lyre Ed- itor ' 32; Vice-president ' 33; President ' 34; Intra-mural Basketball ' 32, ' 34; Delegate to National Convention ' 34; Decaturian ' 31 - ' 34; News Ed- itor ' 33; Co-editor ' 34; Bi- ology Club ' 31; Le Cercle Francais Vice-president ' 33: President ' 34; Verse Choir ' 34; Silver Kappa Key ' 34; Sanders- McDavid Contest ' 33; J. M. U.-ite ' 34; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 32; Hockey ' 31, ' 32; Volleyball; Vespers ' 31- ' 33; Pi Mu Theta ' 34; Treasurer of P a n-Hellenic ' 34; Town and Gown Play- ers: " Sun Up " ' 32; " Tryst- ing Place " ' 32; " Merchant of Venice " ' 34. [28 Scott, Bernice Liberal Arts l,c Cercle Francais ' 34; ],UUU Page Club ' 34; Pi Kap- pa Sigma ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Vice- president, Corresponding Ed- itor ' 33; President ' 34; Y. W. C. A. ' 32; Indee Club ' 33, ' 34; Pan-Hellenic Ban- quet ' 33; W. A. A. ' 34. Shull, Dede Ann Liberal Arts Decaturian ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Chairman of Editorial Board ' 33, ' 34; Millidek ' 32, 33, ' 34; Conant Society ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Secretary ' 32, ' 33; ' 34; Secretary and Treasurer ' 34; Town and Gown ' 33; " Your Uncle Dudley " , Prop- c.ties Committee. Stewart, Margaret Elizabeth Liberal Arts I ' i Kappa Sigma Treasurer ' 34; Y. W. C. A. ' 31- 34; Finance Chairman ' 34; Nom- inating Committee ' 33; Room Improvement Committee ' 33; Aston Hall Student Council Vice-president ' 32; President ' 33, ' 34; W. S. G. A. ' 33; A Capella Choir ' 33, ' 34; Cav- alleria Rusticana ' 31; " Crea- tion " ' 34; Millidek Staff ' 33; Decaturian Copy Editor ' 34; Student Library Assistant ' 31; Westminster Choir ' 34; Vespers ' 31-34. Sellers, Dorothy Liberal Arts Zeta Tati Alpha Guard ' 33; President ' 3 4; Pan-Hellenic Banquet ' 31; Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Secretary ' 34; International Relations ' 33; Pi Mu Theta Secretary ' 34. Skeet, Alicia Music Orchestra ' 31 - ' 34; Band ' 31. ' 32, ' 33; A Capella Choir ' 31- ' 34; Cavalleria Rusticana ' 31; " Robin Hood " ' 33; Y. V. C. A. ' 31- ' 33; W. A. A. ' 32, ' 33; Sigma Alpha Iota Vice-president ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Chaplain ' 33; Christmas Ves- pers ' 31- ' 34; Pan-Hellenic Vespers ' 32; Inter-Relational Group ' 32; " Antigone " ' 34; " The Rivals " ' 34; Hockey ' 31, ' 32; Tennis ' 32; " M " Club. Thorton, John Engineering Timm, Jean Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta Pledge President ' 31; Treasurer ' 32; Social Chairman ' 32; Presi- dent ' 33; House Manager ' 33, ' 34; Hockey ' 31, ' 32; " W here But in America " ' 31 ; " Thurs- day Evening " ' 32; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 32; Vice-presi- dent ' 33; Vice-president Sophomore Class ' 32; Cotil- lion Committee ' 32; Millidek Staff ' 32, ' 33; Vespers ' 32, ' 34; Secretary Junior Class ' 33; V. S. G. A. President; Pan-Hellenic President ' 34; Millikin Mixer Committee ' 34. Wallins, Revarose Liberal Arts Millidek, Freshman Editor ' 31; Senior Editor ' 34; Pi Mu Theta Banquet ' 31; Dec- aturian ' 31 - ' 33; Feature Writ- er and Society Editor; Pan- Hellenic Banquet ' 31- ' 33; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 32, ' 33; Publicity Chairman; Ee Cer- cle Francais, Secretary ' 32, » ' 33; Conant Society; Pi Mu Vanderburg, Marian Liberal Arts Conant Society ' 33, ' 34; Lc Cercle Francais ' 33, ' 34. Wharton, James Liberal Arts Conant ' 33, ' 34. Society Theta; Silver Kappa Key; Chairman of J. M. U.-itc Committee ' 33; Chairman Stu- dent Ticket Commission of Town and Gown ' 31 - ' 33; Mil- likin Week Committee ' 32; French Contest Award ' 31; Conservatory Workshop Play " Husbands and Hats " ; Delta Delta Delta V i e e-president ' 32; President ' 33; J. M. U.- ite ' 34. [ 29 Wheeler, Marjorie Liberal Arts Alpha C h i Omega, Lyre Editor ' 34; Ekelekta Contest ' 34; Y. W. C. A. ' 31; Home Economics Club ' 31; Conant Society ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Pro- gram Committee ' 33 ; Tea Committee ' 33; Poetry Club ' 34; Pi Mu Theta Se.ies in Decaturian ' 34; Production Staff " Uncle Dudley " ' 34; " Doll ' s House " ' 34; Millidek ' 34. Munsie, Wallace Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chronicler ' 30; Warden ' 31, ' 33; Recorder ' 32, ' 33; Intra- mural Manager ' 32, ' 33; Var- sity Tennis ' 30, ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Intra-mural Sports: Basket- ball ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Tennis ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Horse Shoes ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; Baseball ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; " If Booth Had Missed " . White Winifred Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta, Treas- urer ' 34; Corresponding Sec- retary ' 33; Chaplain ' 32; Pi Mu Theta President ' 34; De- caturian Chairman Editorial Board ' 34; Society Reporter ' 33 ; Ee Cercle Francais ' 30- ' 32; French Prize ' 31; Y. V. C. A. Chairman of Millikin Week ' 32; Freshman Com- mission Secretary 31, Cabi- net Secretary ' 32, ' 33; Pub- licity Chairman ' 34; W. A. A. Secretary - treasurer ' 31. ' 32; " M " Club ' 31; Intra- mural Basketball Teams ' 3 1 . ' 32; Freshman Hockey Team ' 31; Sophomore Hockey Team ' 32; Conant Society ' 34; Mil- lidek Staff ' 33; Biology Club ' 31; Silver Kappa Key ' 34; Pan- Hellenic Banquet ' 33; Costume Committee for Ves- pers ' 32, ' 34; " Eet Us Be Gay " ' 32; Property Commit- tee for " Easy Come, Easy Go " ' 31; " Sun Up " ' 32; " If Booth Had Missed " ' 33; " The Swan " ' 34. [ 30 ] JUNIORS Clauter, Requarth, Matthews, Weiss JUNIOR OFFICERS President - Edward Clauter Vice-president Pauline Requarth Secretary . Sue Matthews Treasurer Al Weiss Allen, Atkinson, linker, Carey, Conklin J)oake, Eubanks, Gebhart, Glascoe, Graves Heinlein, Kinnamon, Langbehn, Moore, Murfin Nicholls, Reqttarth, RiiRh, Schlie, Schroeder Stadler, Sullivan, Williams [ 33 ] J. M. UNITES Five J. M. U.-Ites were named by the Decaturian this spring in observance of a tradition established 19 years ago. These were selected from the senior class by a committee of juniors consisting of Pauline Requarth, chairman, Marianne Williams, William Requarth, and Wayne Schroeder. Lloyd Baird was named the first J. M. U.-Ite in the Class of ' 34. He had been prominent in intramural athletics and was the business manager of the Milli- dek during his junior year. In 1933 he was president of his class and also of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. On February 9 Revarose Wallins was announced as the second J. M. U.-Ite. Her interesting and varied career in scholastic activities has included work on the Millidek as freshman editor and now as senior editor and also feature and so- ciety writing for the Decaturian during her four years at college. She is a mem- ber of Pi Mu Theta, Conant, Y. W. C. A., and L,e Cercle Francais. She served as president of Delta Delta Delta during 1933. This year she received a silver Kappa key, having an average of 3.S9 for her past three years in school. The third J. M. U.-Ite was Frank Henry, president of Alpha Omega and the Student Cabinet. In the past four years he has been prominent in dramatics and in intramural sports. He is a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Marna Radford was added to the list of J. M. U.-Ites on April 13 because of her outstanding and untiring work in music. She has served as accompanist in countless musical programs in Decatur and nearby towns, representing Millikin as Millikin likes to be represented. She is a member of W. A. A., Pi Mu Theta, Y. W. C. A., and Sigma Alpha Iota. Lois Sayre was chosen as the fifth and last J. M. U.-Ite. She has served as editor both of the Millidek and of the Decaturian. She has appeared in several Town and Gown productions and has been active in Y. W. C. A., Pi Mu Theta, Le Cercle Francais, and Panhellenic. This year she received a Kappa Key. [34] SOPHOMORES Grohne, Alsip, Chodat, Obermeyer SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President - Karl Grohuc Vice-president - Janet Alsip Secretary Helen Ruth Chodat Treasurer Charles Obermeyer [36] Alderson, Appel, i ' .ean, Heck, Britton, Brown Contain, Croxtqn, Davis, I)e Frees, Fulcher, Hewitt Johnson, Kell, King, Kyle, Lake, Lewis Linn, Lucas, Mannering, McKinney, Megaw, Miller Moore, J. Morris, II. Morris, Newton, Nemis, Stephenson Stoutenborough, Weesner, Welge, White, Wood, Younge [ 37 ] INTERNATIONAL NIGHT The old custom of International Night was revived by the language depart- ments this year. April 24 was set as the date, and the whole third floor of the university was transformed into a sort of carnival, World ' s Fair, and museum all in one. French and Spanish exhibits occupied adjoining rooms. Across the hall a barker waved crowds into the French room where living tableaux of famous char- acters from French literature were being staged on an improvised platform. At one end of the hall Spanish movies were shown. The main attraction of the evening was the International Cafe which opened at 9:00. Wine (grape juice) and beer (root) were served by French waitresses. A German band, directed by Wolfgang Kuhn, held forth while an artist sketched the customers (a la World ' s Fair). A floor show, consisting of a tango, a Ger- man folk dance, ' % ' Amour " , and " Two Hearts in Three-fourths Time " appeared at intervals. [38 1 FRESHMEN Colih, Larsen, Tack, Redmond FRESHMAN OFFICERS President Robert Cobb Vice-president Jane Larsen Secretary Barbara Jack Treasurer John Redmond [40] VERSE SPEAKING CHOIR A verse speaking choir, the first of its kind in Central Illinois colleges, was organized this spring under the direction of Mrs. P. C. McNabb. Twenty stu- dents and professors were chosen as the personnel, and rehearsals were held once a week. The choir ' s first appearance was on May 15 when it gave a program for the Business and Professional Women ' s Club of Pana, Illinois. Pater a program was given at the open meeting of the Conant Society. The following program was given at Pana: I Jesse James William Rose Benet II Cavalier Tunes - - Robert Browning The Song of the Bow Kingsley Upstream Carl Sandburg Traditional Ballad The King ' s Breakfast....- A. A. Milne The Camel ' s Hump - Kipling Silver Walter de la Mare The Ninepenny Fidil Campbell III An Overworked Elocutionist The Sycophantic Fox and the Gullible Raven Carryl The Owl and the Bell George MacDonald IV The Kitchen Clock The Watch The Time Clock _ V The Twenty-third Psalm The Creation Johnson ....Cheney Cornford T ozone [42 1 CONSERVATORY FACULTY Winifred St. Clare Minturn Director of Conservatory Private study in violin, Chicago Music College, study with Kortschak, American Conser- vatory. Henrietta Lawton Clark Instructor B.S. in Music, Music, James University. riano A.B. in Midi], in Thomas Grant Hadley Professor and Head of Voice Department rivate training ' under R. A. Phelps, Willard Monroe, C. B. Shaw, W. F. Tomlins, -Anna Friedburg. Also under Carl Voelker 5 years. Many years in concert field. Annette VanDyke Instructor in Furythmics Hinman School of Foil Dancing " ; studied undei 1 ' a v 1 e y, Oubrainsky Noviko ' f (Chicago) Lnrasoff, A r r i a z a Kotchetovsky, (New York), Howarth ( a York), Kosloff (T,o Angeles), Dalorozi Walter Emch Assistant Professor of Theory i.Mus., M Mus., Univer- sity of Michigan. Louise W. Helniick Instructor in Voice Wesleyan College of Mu- sic, liloomington ; Cos- mopolitan School of Music; American Con- servatory of Music, Chicago; Push Conser- vatory; Private study, Chicago, with Hannah Butler, M a r y P e c k Thompson. Jose Echaniz Professor and Head of Piano Department Private Teachers, Eseu- elas, Pias, Guanabacca, Cuba, Falcon Conserva- tory of Music, Havana, Cuba. FACULTY Florence Royce Instructor in Kinder- garten-Primary Doris Lyons Smallwood Instructor in Piano C.S.; James Millikin Uni- versity. Wilna MofTctt Stella Mae Outturn Instructor in Piano and Organ U.S. in Music, Post- graduate diplomas in Piano and Organ, Mil- likin; Pupil of Percy Grainger. Instructor in Piano U.S. in Music, James Millikin Unive.sity; Postgraduate s t u d y , James Millikin Univer- sity. Edna Childs Instructor in Piano Millikin Conservatory; Institute of Musical Art, New York; Teachers College, New York; American Conservatory of Mu- sic, Chicago. Harold Clyde Hess Professor and Head of Violin Department Oberlin Conservatory of Music, Meredith College, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Pupil of Ysaye, Graduate Fayette- ville Conservatory of Music, Pupil of Caesar Thompson, Eu- rope, Academic work at Ohio State University. Mayme Irons Instructor in Public School Music Methods U.S., Columbia University. Ann Louise Welch Mary Heideman Director of Kindergarten Instructor in Violin Department no- • t U.S. in Music, I a m e " ■ ■•„ 1 ex S? ,™? s Millikin University. College, Oklahoma City University; M.A , Co- lumbia Teachers ' Col- lege. ORCHESTRA The Millikin University Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Harold Hess and Mr. Jose Echaniz, as guest director, has done some very outstanding and satisfactory work this year. Five years ago the orchestra had six members ; now it has 40. Two concerts have been given this year in Decatur, and one at Maroa, Lexington, Riverton, and Alton. One of the most outstanding things the orches- tra has done has been the presentation of a three-piano concert, a very unusual performance for any group and one seldom done. Following is the program given by the orchestra, March 2 : Overture, " Der Freischutz " C. li . von Weber Orchestra Concerto in G Minor Max Bruch Vorspiel Adagio Orchestra Violin soloist, Veva June Appel Concerto No. 5, " Emperor " L. t ' on Beethoven Allegro Orchestra Piano soloist, Zelna Lucas Rhapsodie in P lue Gershwin Orchestra Piano soloist, Jane Larsen I 46 ] Kaeuper Hall FRIDAY RECITALS Each Friday afternoon at 4:30 a student recital has been held in Kaeuper Hall. These entertainments have been open to Millikin students and Faculty and to all interested townspeople for the purpose of introducing promising talent. Conservatory students are in charge. MALE QUARTETTE The male quartette, composed of Robert Noland and John Norman, tenors, and Alan Easterling and Kenneth Hennessy, basses, have appeared several times before Millikin and Decatur audiences as well as on programs in surrounding towns. A CAPELLA CHOIR The a capella choir was organized at Millikin in 1930 when the opera, " Cavalleria Rusticano " , was presented. Since then the choir, under the direc- tion of Grant Hadley, has done some remarkable work. This year it has fur- nished the music for chapel and has given several programs. The following one was presented at Clinton in March: " And the Glory of the Lord " (from Messiah " ) Handel " Praise the Living God " Mueller A Capella Choir Solo : Selected Robert Noland " Lo, God Is Here " - - Mueller " Listen to the Lamhs " Deft A Capella Choir Duet: " Crucifix " Faure John Norman, DkYYitt Mancell " The Cross " Ware " Infiammatus " (from " Stabat Mater " ) Rossini A Capella Choir Soloist, Dorothy BaylESS [47] PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA OFFICERS President Clarence E. Dcakins Vice president Dan Noland Secretory Bluford Richardson Treasurer Earl Dufrcv Phi Mti Alpha Sinfonia was founded at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston and now lias fifty-six chapters, of which the Beta Theta chapter at Millikin is the fiftieth. Bs special purpose is the promotion of music in Amer- ica, and membership is open to men interested in advancing its cause in the school and the community. This year Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia has sponsored musical activities in churches and communities in and around Decatur. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA OFFICERS President — Marna Radford Vice President Alicia Skeet Treasurer Virginia Gray Secretary ... Dorothy Bavliss ( n November 3, 1933, Nu chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, musical sorority, became professional. This permits its members to become affiliated with other social fraternities on the campus. S. A. I. sponsored a concert by Jose Echaniz in Noveml er and w ill lie in charge of Annamary Dickey ' s recital this summer. It also was responsible for a spring vesper service. [48 Rosemary Moorehead Editor Dean Hook Business Manager 151 ] 1 4e »?srr i mfr+ Third row: Cobb, Martin, Grohne, Kyle, Wallins, White, Michaels, Beck. Second row: Matthews, Nichols, Appel, Alsip, King, Wheeler, Shull. First row: Williams, Nickolls, Phelps, Chorlat, Johnson, Morris. 1934 MILLIDEK STAFF OFFICERS Editor-in-chief Roscmar} ' Moorehead Business Manager - Dean Hook Assistant Editor Roberta Beck Art Editor features Al Weiss Janet Alsip Forrest Kyle Organizations y eva j une Appel Dede Ann Shull Marjorie Johnson Typists Olive Ruth Martin Edwina Ritscher ni Sue Matthews L lasses Revarosc Wallins Business Staff Hazel Nichols, -, r ■ x,-ir , , . • ' .Marianne W llhams Roberta Morns Robert Cobb Gladys Meadors U j. Betzcr Men ' s Athletics Muriel White Karl Grohne Snapshots Women ' s Athletics Lucille Michaels Bertha Nicholls Helen Ruth Chodat Faculty Marjorie Wheeler Ruth Kins 52 Third row: Cobb, Kiinghoffer, Grohne, Chodat, Alsip, Ritschcr. Butler, Beck, Ivcns. Second row: Wells, Lamar, Britton, Keas, Stewart, Kyle, Jackson, Shull, Haug, King, Donavan. first row: Brown, Barth, Regan, Meadors, Stadler, Sayre, Doake, White, Allsup, Baker. THE DECATURIAN STAFF Editors - . Lois Sayre, Kathcrine Stadler Business manager - - David K. Barth Editorial board ... - Winifred White, Dcde Ann Shull, Janet Alsip, John Regan Society editor Roberta Beck Society reporters - Ruth King, Maxinc Johnson, Ardath Allsup, Robert Cobb Alumni editor Wellman France Sports editor — Forrest Kyle Assistant sports editor — Karl Grohnc Nczus reporters — DeLloyd Keas, Anne Haug, Marabeth Butler, Frank -Benson, Gladys Meador Make-up editor ' - Virginia Baker Make-up assistants Mary Louise Doake, Marjor ' e Benard, Betty Martin, Harriet Ivens, Mary Donavan Copv editor Margaret Stewart Exchange editor Helen Ruth Chodat , Idvertising staff Edgar Lobenstcin, Paul Brown, Lewis Britton, Arthur Wells, Robert Linn. Evelyn Erenske Circulation manager Robert Lamar Faculty representative .....Dr. Jay B. MacGrcgor The Dccaturian, the weekly newspaper, is now included in a fee required of all students. Jt is an active medium between the student body and faculty, forms an important link between the business men and townspeople of De- catur and Millikin students, and presents to its readers vital international and intercollegiate problems. This year the paper has been supplemented by a weekly edition of the Collegiate Digest. 53 Second row: Henry, Requarth, Schroeder, Linn, Lamar. First row: Burwell, Startler, Oakes, Beck, Robinson. STUDENT CABINET OFFICERS President Frank Henry Secretary Wilma Burwell The Student Cabinet was organized two years ago to take the place of the old Student Council. It is composed of four members of the senior class, three members of the junior class, two members of the sophomore class, and three faculty members. The candidates are nominated by the faculty and voted on by the students. The Student Cabinet represents the student body to the administration and presents student problems. It is in charge of Homecoming activities, sponsors the lecture course, backs the Millidek, and takes care of all student fees. It sends representatives to the chapel committee and to the Athletic Board of Control. [54 I John, on, Head, Schlie, President White, Nash,- Kiefer ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL OFFICERS Chairman — Leo Johnson Secretary : - - - - Miriam Nash The Athletic Board of Control was founded for the purpose of deciding the athletic policy of the institution. It is composed of the president of the college, the athletic coaches, three faculty members, an alumnus, and two students. The student representatives are recommended by the Student Cabinet and elected by the faculty members of the Board. All finances of the athletic department are administered by it. Meetings are called by the chairman. The complete list of members is as follows: Leo Johnson. Jesse White, L. M. Cole, Carl Head, Earl Kiefer, Charles Maxwell, Miriam Nash, and Everett Schlie. Second row: Henry, Egebrecht, Brilley, Lamar. First row: Cundiff, Mey, Murfin, Barth. ALPHA OMEGA OFFICERS President Frank Henry Vice president.. ..Maurice Murfin Secretary Robert Lamar Treasurer : L,oise Cundiff Alpha Omega is the senior men ' s honorary fraternity. It is composed of three members from each fraternity and three independents who are chosen during their junior year by the active members. Each year Alpha Omega sponsors the printing of a student directory containing the names and addresses of the students and faculty members. It is in charge of the sale of freshman caps and of the freshman-sophomore scrap. Tt buys the awards for intermural athletics and furnishes the cup for Horae- cc nuing deci rati ins. This year Alpha Omega, as its annual service to the school, renumbered the seats in the chapel. I 56 | Back row: Sanner, Wallins, Sellers, Radford. Front roiv: White, Sayre, Burwell. PI MU THETA OFFICERS President Winifred White Vice president - Dorothea Sanner Secretary - Dorothy Sellers Treasurer - - Wilma Burwell The purpose of Pi Mu Theta is to promote a feeling of good will and fel- lowship among the senior girls. Qualification for membership is based on scholarship, activities and personality. Only ten junior girls with a scholastic average of 2.8 or more, are elected to members-hip each spring. Pi Mu Theta sponsors the Thursday teas. It is in charge of student serv- ice work and for several weeks sponsored special editorials in the Decaturian. These were written by girls from each department of the University. A formal banquet is given each year for new members and for the girls who receive the highest average in each class. [57 1 Second row: Alderson, Sanner, Stewart, Nichols. First row; Jones, Baker, Scott, Stephenson. PI KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS President Bernice Scott Vice president Margaret Stewart Secretary Dorothea Sanner Treasurer Margaret Stewart Faculty adviser- .Prof. Earl C. Kiefer Pi Kappa Sigma was founded in 1894 at Ypsilanti, Michigan, for the pur- pose of social training. Later, the organization was broadened to include the promotion of an interest in educational pursuits. Alpha Eta chapter was founded at Millikin in 1929. Only students enrolled in education courses are eligible for membership. Activities this year have included an Alumni Valentine party : a dinner at the Canton Alps; a banquet at the Eldorado Tea Room in honor of Miss Bobbie Corder, honorary member of the organization ; and a tea. The badge is a modified triangle, shield form, of black enamel, display- ing the letters, " n K The flowers are jonquil and forget-me-not, and the colors are turquoise and blue. [58 1 top row: Cole, Fawley, Meyer, J. Mey, D. Mey. Bottom row: Miller, Gardner, Kiefer, Barth. KAPPA PHI KAPPA OFFICERS President L,aVerne Meyer Secretary-treasurer Drexel A I cy Faculty sponsor - Earl Kiefer Theta chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa was founded on the Millikin campus in 1924. Since then 70 men have become members, many of whom have attained noteworthy success in the field of education. Kappa Phi Kappa is an educational fraternity, confining its activities to insti- tutions with well-established departments of education. Membership is limited to men taking education courses. Character, scholarship, and leadership are the basis on which new members are chosen. Meetings are professional in nature. Second row: Alsip, Kyle, Magnuson, McCaslin, Requarth. Wallins, Moorehead, Chodat, Morris. First row: Sullivan, White, W heeler, Yanderburg, Shull, Jackson. CON ANT SOCIETY OFFICERS President Pauline Requarth Vice president Norma Magnuson Secretary and treasurer Dede Ann Shull Faculty advisei ' s. Miss Davida McCasl Miss Charline Wood m In 1920 the English club was established by Dr. Grace Patton Conant for English majors. In 1927 the organization was renamed The Conant Society in honor of Dr. Conant. Meetings are held once each month. This year the plan has been to arrange the programs around a central theme to present an appreciation of literature from the viewpoints of individ- uals from various outside fields of cultural activity. Speakers have included Mrs. Madelyn Smith, Professor A. T. Mills, Mrs. L. C. McXabb, Rev. Owen W. Pratt, and Dr. James A. Melrose. Conant also has sponsored a verse choir under the direction of Mrs. L. C. McNabb. It was composed of sixteen students and four professors whose voices were of the right quality. All forms of poetry, from nursery rhvmes to Psalms, were recited in unison. Such choirs, not common in America and comparatively new in Europe, really go back in the idea of group-speaking to the choruses of Greek dramas with their solo, response, and unison parts. Second row: WaUins, Wood, Sanner, Clippinger, Lake, M. White, Moorehead. First row: Alsip, Blackburn, Sayre, VV. White, Williams, Sullivan. (Jakes, Hewitt. LE CERCLE FRANC AIS OFFICERS President . - - - Lens Sayre Vice president ----- Janet Alsip Second vice president..... - - Helen Ruth Chodat Secretary - D ° ra Hewitt Treasurer Francis Lake Faculty adviser - Miss Blackburn Le Cercle Francais was organized twenty years ago so that students might learn more of the French people and their customs. It is open to any student taking advanced French and to those who have high grades in inter- mediate French. Meetings are held once a month at various sorority houses. They consist of a business meeting, program, games, songs, and refreshments. All conver- sation is in French. At Christmas time Miss Ross told about Christmas in France. Jesse Wagus read the story of Saint Nicholas, and Helen Ruth Cho- dat read the Christmas story from an old French Bible. During the year the French club sponsored the German picture " Two Hearts in Waltz Time " . The money made from it was later used for an Inter- national Night. A patriotic tea was given February 8, in which the French colors were used. [ 61 ] Second row: Conklin, Requartli, Baker, Timm, Sellers. First row: Johnson, Sayre, Williams, Nicholls, Jackson. PANHELLENIC OFFICERS President Jean Timm Secretary Dorothy Sellers Treasurer Lois Sayre Social chairman Pauline Requarth Panhellenic is composed of two members and one alumna adviser from each sorority. It was established for the promotion of inter-society co-opera- tion, and the regulation of rushing. The organization entertains all freshman girls with a tea in Kaeuper Hall each year on the first day of rushing week. All rushing rules are made by Panhellenic. During the second semester, it gave its annual scholarship banquet for the girls making the highest grades in each class and in each sorority. Mrs. Harold Hess, dean of women, acts as adviser to the group. Second row: Conklin, Requarth, Beck, McKinney, Sanner, Croxton, Stewart. First row: Ross, McBride, Oakes, White. Williams, Morris. y. w. c. a. OFFICERS President - Charlotte Oakes Vice president Pauline Requarth Secretary ...Annabel McKinney Treasurer Margaret Stewart The second week of school, Millikin Week, was sponsored by the Y. W. to welcome all freshmen women and help to get them acquainted with the other students. The program for the week included a gypsy tramp, vespers, and a tea. The theme for this year was taken from the Y. W. pledge — " A Growing Knowledge of God " . Miss McCaslin presented a series of six programs on a comprehensive study of the Bible. In the second group of programs Dr. Owen W. Pratt spoke on the personal aspect in seeking religious understand- ing. Other speakers were Professor Mills, Miss Flora Ross, and Mrs. P. C. McNabb. Noon retreats were sponsored by Y. W. during Millikin Week, Thanks- giving, Christmas and Easter. P, also, had charge of the Christmas Vespers which were presented on December 19. Easter services were held at sunrise on March 28. The annual May breakfast was served at Aston Hall. A Tag Day, also in May, served to raise funds to send a delegate to the Y. W. C. A. summer camp at Pake Geneva this summer. [63 ] Third row: Shepherd, Kell, Nitns, Knotts Second row: Slark, Hams, Hedricks, Holme?, Curry, McBride First rote: Miller, Lindsey, Nichols, Glascoe. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS President Hazel Nichols Vice president Lois Bctzer Secretary - Velma Allen Treasurer Jeanette Knotts ... S Dr. Saidce Stark Advisers - - | Miss Eleanor Wiley The Home Economics Club, one of the first of its kind in the United States, was organized in December, 1909. It not only enables students of the department to keep up with the advances in the science of home economics, but it also fosters the development of leadership and programs along lines not possible in class. Regular monthly meetings are held with varying types of programs. Once each year members act as hostesses to the High School Home Econom- ics Club. In 1911 the club inaugurated the first of the campus teas which are now held every Thursday by the various organizations of the University. The Millikin club is affiliated with the American and State Home Eco- nomic Associations and this year sent a delegate to the national convention in New irk. [64] Third row: J. Miller, Shull, W. Miller, Betzer, Knotts, Alderson, Hewitt, Oakes. Second row: Blanford, Davis, Glenn, Nash, Seott, Stewart. First row: Stephenson, Xichol-. Baker, Sanner. INDEPENDENT WOMEN OFFICERS President Hazel Nichols Vice president - Virginia Baker Seerctary .Dorothea Sanner Treasurer Lcnore Stephenson The organization of In dependent Women owes its origin to the victory gained by the Indees in the girls ' basketball tournament six years ago. The group was officially organized two years ago under the leadership of Mrs. Harold Hess, dean of women. For the fifth suceessive year the Independents won the girls ' basketball tournament. To celebrate the victory a dance was given with the Indepen- dent men on March 23. Another dance was given later in the spring. Regu- lar meetings of the group are held once a month. [ 65 ] TOWN AND GOWN The Town and Gown Players, under the directions of Professor Leroy C. McNabb, has presented three major productions this year. " Your Uncle Dudley " , a romantic comedy, was given at Homecoming time. The cast in- cluded Grace Moore and Robert Wait, both of whom have been prominent in Millikin plays, and two new actresses, Jessie Lockett and Dorothy Sullivan. " The Swan " , the play in which Eva La Gallienne made her first hit, was pre- sented in March. Mildred Langbehn, Alan Easterling, Bushrod Sattley, and Milda Shatlene had the leading parts. Later in the spring Shakespeare ' s " Merchant of Venice " was produced with Professor McNabb and Norma Magnusson in the leading roles. The Town and Gown Players were established in 1930 under the direc- tion of Mr. Rupel Jones, Miss Janice Meredith, Miss Davida McCaslin. and Miss Winifred Minturn. Several plays each year are put on by this organ- ization which is composed of town and university people. Third row: Larsen, Bennett, Stauder, Clippinger, Younge, Carey. Stoutenborough, Fulcher. Second row: Baldwin, Johnson, Doake, Sayrc Burwell, Wheeler, Pygman, Michaels. Pirst row: Skeet, Donovan, Benard, Allsup, Evans. ALPHA CHI OMEGA F ' minded : De Pauw University, 1885. Established: Upsilon, 1913. Colors: Olive green and scarlet Badge: Gold lyre flower: Red carnation Two members of Alpha Chi Omega received Kappa keys this year, Lois Sayre and Wilma Burwell. The}- are also members of the senior honorary sorority, Pi Mu Theta. Lois Sayre is co-editor of The Decaturian and president of Le Cercle Francais. She is also a J. M. U.-ite. Wilma Burwell is secretary of the Student Cabinet and chairman of (he Homecoming committee. Lucille Michaels and Madolyn Pygman are senior class officers and jane Larsen is a freshman officer, lane Larsen played one of the piano solos with the University orchestra in its spring concert. Madolyn Pygman has also been active in musical events and is a new member of Sigma Alpha Iota. The social season for Alpha Chi Omega opened w ith a PTalloween masquerade dance, given at the chapter house. Corn stalks and jack o ' lanterns were decora- tions and many novel costumes were seen. A Christmas party tor actives and pledges was given December 20. An initiation dance was given in March and a spring dinner-dance on May 19. I 68 | OFFICERS a x ; President Luis Sayre Vice president - Wilma Burwell Corresponding secretary - Mary Johnson Recording secretary - - - Lucille Michaels Treasurer - - Alary Louise Doakc MEMBERS Seniors : Lois Sayre ilma Burwell Barbara Clippingcr Marjorie Wheeler Madolyn Pygman Lucille Michaels Alicia Skcet Sophomores : Louise Baldwin Marjorie Bcnard Julia Fulcher Mary Johnson Betty Lou Stoutenborough Alice Younge Juniors: Mary Louise 1 )oake Catherine Ann Carey Freshmen : Ardath Allsup Betty Bennett Mary Donovan Mary Evans Violet Gebhart l ane Larsen Mary Livcsay Irene Newman Margaret Ellen Smith Helen Stauder k • •» [69] fourth row. Wilhelmy, Martin, Nims, Phelps, Hall, Bricker, Graves, Glascoe, Crawford. Third row: Rohrbaugh, Ivens, Baker, Curran, J. White, Eakin, Weesner. Second row: Lake, M. White, King, Carr. Front roic: Magnusson, W. White, Klingler, Wallins, Timm, Record, Pfeiffer. DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded : Established Colors: Badge: Flower: Boston University, 1888 Delta Epsilon, 1912 Silver, gold, and blue Crescent encircling three stars Pansy At Homecoming time the Tri Delts won the cup in the parade. Their float was an Eskimo scene with the sign, " Es-kim-over to Millikin " . Delta Delta Delta stood first among the sororities in scholastic standing last ear. Veva June Appel was elected N. R. A. queen by the student body. Revarose Wallins and Winifred White were both members of Pi Mu Theta and received Kappa keys. Jean Timm was president of Panhellenic, and Revarose Wallins was chosen as one of the J. M. U.-ites. A pledge dance, Christmas Tri-Eede, post-exam dance, initiation party, pansy luncheon, senior breakfast, and spring dinner-dance were the high lights of the social calendar. t 70 ] OFFICERS AAA President - - - Revarose Wallins Vice president - Elinor Pfeiffer Recording secretary - - Marion Carr Corresponding secretary Ruth King Treasurer .... - - Winifred White MEMBERS Seniors: Jean Timm Revarose Wallins Elinor Pfeiffer Winifred White Melba Klingler Grace Record Norma Magnusson Juniors: Sarah Jane Baker Sophomores: Veva June Appel Francis Lake Mary Weesner Harriet Ivens Ruth King Marion Carr Muriel White Dorothy Lindley Dorothy Eakin Margaret Glascoe Freshmen : Lois Crawford Lelah Curran Margaret Pritchard Janet Phelps Dorothy Wilhelmy Jean White Jane Bricker Olive Ruth Martin Ruth Rohrbaugh Gladys Nims Elizabeth Groves Gladys Mae Forbes Margaret Sanks 5 [71 ] Third row: Schudel, Birt, Holmes, Rink, Jack, Ritscher, Kaiser. Second row: Moore, Chodat, Morris, Atkinson, Conklin, E. J. Wood, Abrams. First row: Alsip, M. P. Wood, Requarth, Rush, Moorehead. PI BETA PHI Founded: Monmouth College, 1X67 Established: Eta, 1912 Colors: ine and blue Badge: Gold arrow Flotver: Wine carnation This year the Pi Phis revived the old custom of asking representatives from the other sororities to their informal dances. In class election the Pi I ' his were represented by Pauline Requarth, vice president of the juniors, fanet Alsip and Helen Ruth Chodat, vice president and secretary respectively of the sophomores, and Barbara Jack, secretary of the freshman class. Cynthia Conklin and Roberta Morris were members of the Y. W. Cabinet. Pauline Requarth was president of Conant, and Helen Ruth Chodat and [anet Alsip w ere officers of both W. A. A. and Re Cercle Francais. Pauline Requarth and Helen Ruth Chodat had the leading roles in the Christmas Vespers. Social events have included many informal potlucks, Homecoming and initiation banquets, Christinas dance, spring formal, and June breakfast. I 7. ' | OFFICERS II B President - - Pauline Requarth J 7 ice president Janet Alsip Recording secretary Martha Hugh Corresponding secretary.- Mary Frances Wood Treasurer - - Rosemary Moorchead MEMBERS Seniors: Freshmen: Betsy Atkinson Emily Jane W ood Mary Martha Abrams Betty Kaiser Edwina Ritschcr Juniors: Barbara Jack Pauline Requarth jMolly Mcintosh Martha Rugh Justine Schudcl Rosemary Moorehcad Genevieve Rink Cynthia Conklin Lois Holmes Marjorie Moore Mary Birt Sophomores: Helen Ruth Chodat Janet Alsip Man- Frances Wood Roberta Morris [73] Second roiv: Stacy, Nicholls. First row: Williams, Peck, Sullivan, Jones. THETA UPSILON Founded: Established University of California 1933 Colors: Badge : Flower: Rainbow Jeweled Theta superimposed on an Upsilon Iris On March 18 Theta Upsilon celebrated its first anniversary as a sorority on the Millikin Campus. It was formerly Theta Gamma. The sorority has had two rooms in Aston Hall this year. Theta U placed second among ' the sororities in scholarship for 1933. Dorothy Sullivan was a member of Conant and had one of the leading roles in the Homecoming play. Marianne Williams was active in Y. W. C. A. work, and Gladys Jones took part in the Christmas Vespers. A dance at Christmas time, several informal teas, and a spring formal have been the social events. I 74 1 OFFICERS e t President Marianne Williams Vice president Bertha Nicholls Secretary-treasurer Bertha Nicholls Senior: Bertha Nicholls MEMBERS Sophomores : Irene Peck Juniors: Marianne Williams Dorothy Sullivan Freshmen: Gladys Jones Kathryn Stacey I 75 | Second row: Croxton, Bums, McBride, Hedrick. first row: Jackson. Welge, Lindsey, McGaw, Sellers, Morris. ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded: West Virginia, 1898 Established: Tau, 1912 Colors: Steel-gray and turquoise blue Badge: Black enamel shield superimposed on shield of gold Flozver: W hite violet The Zetas placed third this year with their Homecoming float and may be justlv proud of it. It was in the form of a silver blimp with the letters of the sorority and the welcoming emblem " Sailing Home to Millikin " in blue. Zeta Tau Alpha has one member. Dorothy Sellers, in 1 ' i Mu Theta, and one member, also Miss Sellers, is secretary of Panhellenic. This year the Zetas gave a Christmas formal and a spring dinner dance. Mrs. L. E. Scherer is the house chaperon. 76 OFFICERS 1933 I )orothy Sellers Charlene Lcvinson Cynth : a Croxton.... Helen W ' clgc Seniors: Dolly L,indsey Dorothy Sellers Helen McBridc Sophomores : Cynthia Croxton Helen W ' clgc Blanch Megaw ! OBJ, [ 77 ) Z T A 1934 Preside nl Dorothy Sellers .Vice president Helen McBridc Secretary Cynthia Croxton T rcasurcr Helen W ' clgc MEMBERS Freshmen : Nancy Hcdrick Mary Catherine Graves Third r w: Baith, Spillman. Second row: Ross, Smith, McKinney, Robinson, Britton. First rotv: Miller, Grote, Mey. Founded : Established: Colors: Badge : Flower: DELTA SIGMA PHI College of the City of New York, 1899 Alpha Lambda, 1921 Nile green and white Diamond shaped, with letters in gold White carnation Last year Delta Sigma Phi took in the Millikin chapter of Delta Alpha Epsilon and moved into the old Sig Alph house. This year they have a house at 1441 West Wood street. Several former D. A. E. ' s have since gone through the Delta Sig ritual. David Barth is the husiness manager of The Decaturian this year and one of the business managers for all the Town and Gown pro- ductions. Lewis Britton is on the advertising staff of the paper. Delta Sig social events this year have included a pledge dance, Christmas partv, and a spring dance. [78] OFFICERS AS President - — Walter Spillman Vice president — John Mey Secretary - - Melroy Ross Treasurer - David Barth MEMBERS Seniors: David Barth John Mey Juniors : Harvey Miller Walter Spillman Sophomores: Paul McKinncy Melroy Ross Lewis Britton F rcshuicn : Hugh Grote Dale Summers I 79 ] Fourth row: Redmond, Bell, Cochran, Bailey, Towner, Munch. Third row: Bachman, Sanders, Baker, Lewis, Newton, Dawson, Wright. Second row: Britley, Clauter, Weiss, Sanies, Kyle, Requartli, Heinleiu. First row: Norman, Dever, Major, Russell, Baird, Munsie, Hook. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded: Alabama, 1859 Established: Delta, 1904 Colors: Royal purple and old gold Badge: Diamond shaped with black enamel background and S AS in gold Flower: Violet The Sig Alphs won a huge tin loving cup at the Millikin Mixer with their sad and stirring melodrama. In the inter-mural sports they came through with flying colors and won the 1933 championship. Lloyd Baird was chosen as the first J. M. U.-ite. Allan Russell was elected president of the senior class, and Edward Clauter and Al eiss were elected president and treasurer respectively of the juniors. Allan Russell and Herschel Dever were chosen as captains oi this year ' s football squad, and |ohn ITeinlein will be next year ' s captain. Social events this year included a rushing dance at Sunnyside, a pledge dance, a Christmas formal, and a spring dinner-dance. An all-university tea dance was given at the house m the fall. | 80 OFFICERS 3 A E 1933 Lloyd Baird Dean Hook W illiam Requarth. Allan Russell 1934 President , Al Weiss .Vice president... Dean Hook Secretary William Rcquarth Treasurer Allan Russell MEMBERS Seniors: Dean Hook Al Weiss Allan Russell Edwin Major Lloyd Baird Wallace Mmisic Hei ' schel I cvcr Joseph Brillcy Juniors: John Heinlein illiam Requarth Edward Clautcr t-Iarold Sanks Sophomores : Fred Newton Forrest Kyle Harry Lewis Wilbur Dawson Johnson Baker Clarence Mitchell Robert Sanders Freshmen: Walter Bailey illard I iachman John Wright Dale Bell Scott Towner Tohn Redman 181 J Third row: Henry, Orissom, Cobb, Linn. Second row: Fawley, Huss, Benson, Cundiff, Wells, Meyer, Mannering. First row: Greanias, Coutant, Murfin, Flewelling, Bean. TAU KAPPA EPSILON Colors: Badge : Flower: Founded: Established: Illinois Wesleyan, 1899 Beta, 1909 Cherry and gray Skull on triangle Red carnation This year the Tekes placed second in inter-fraternity basketball. They also won second place in the Homecoming parade. Frank Henry has been president of both Alpha Omega and the Student Cabinet and was chosen as a J. M. U.-ite. Maurice Murfin and Loise Cundiff are also officers of Alpha Omega. Wayne Schroeder and Robert Linn are members of the Student Cabinet. A rushing dance in September opened the social season for Tau Kappa Epsilon. This was followed by the annual Harvest Hop in November and a Christmas formal. Spring events were a dinner-dance and a May breakfast. The Tekes gave an all-university tea at the chapter house in December. Black and silver decorations and favors were used. A three-piece orchestra furnished music for dancing. OFFICERS T K E President Maurice Murfin Vice president - Loise CundifT Secretary - - George Coutant Treasurer Eaverne Meyer Chaplain ..Phillip Flewelling Historian Wayne Schroeder MEMBERS Seniors: Maurice Murfin Frank Henry Arthur Wells Lavcrne Meyer Sophomores.: George Coutant Davis Manncr ' ng John Bean Edwin Freeh Robert Linn James Stover Phillip Flewelling Dan Hallihan John Morris Juniors: Elmer Fawley Wayne Schroeder Alviri Eubanks Freshmen: Robert Cobb Frank Benson Roycc Huss Gus Greanias |ohn Ormand 83 ATHLETICS FOOTBALL AND BASKETBALL Third row: Newton, Ross, Rolinaitis, Rademacher, Mehmken, Christman, McDavid, Russell, Henry. Second row: Mills, Giraitis, Lipinski, Smith, Trainer, Dever, Davis, Weise, Coach L,. T. Johnson. First row: Grote, Horvath, Fawley, Hallihan, Heinlein, Raima, Lauher, FOOTBALL Millikin 0 Millikin 13 Millikin 65 Millikin 0 Millikin 7 Millikin 0 Millikin 7 St. Louis 32 Beloit 0 Quincy - 0 Wesleyan 0 DeKalb 0 Ripon - 0 Bradley 7 The 1933 Millikin football squad, in many ways the most remarkable of all Blue and White teams, finished its season as one of the four unbeaten teams in the Little Nineteen conference. Only one game was lost during- the entire sea- son, that to St. Louis Lmiversity in the opening- game at St. Louis. Three ties and three victories completed this rather unusual record. Under the guidance of Leo Johnson and " Hank " Gill, the team operated without an elected captain throughout the season. However, at the end of the season, the " M " men named Allan Russell of Chicago and Danny Dever of Me- tropolis, the only two seniors on the team, as co-captains tor 1933. 88 RUSSETJ, DT.vVER 193.5 Co-Captains Russell and Dever, who alternated at quarterback and fullback, both turned in some great performances while working with a fine machine, characterized by its willingness to submerge personal individual style for that of the team. After electing their co-captains for 1933, the " M " men then picked Johnny Heinlein as captain for the 1934 team. Johnny will be playing his final season for Millikin. Russell and Earl Weise appeared to be Millikin ' s best threats in the back- field, Russell making several long and complete passes to either Weise or those two sensational ends, Davis or Giraitis. " Bud ' s " defensive work was also out- standing. Weise improved rapidly during the season and was named all-confer- ence halfback on one of the U. P. teams. Giraitis was given second-place men- tion as an end. Perhaps the most impressive thing to most fans throughout the season was the diminutive size of either end of Millikin ' s line. Davis, weighing about 147 pounds, hauled down many a charging backfield man. Giraitis, on the other end. weighing about 165 pounds, was great defensively besides being especially sensa- tional in his ability to snag passes. One of last year ' s veterans, Don Lauher pttt up several fine exhibitions at tackle. He showed great improvement over last year. He had the fight it takes to stop the big boys. Joe Rolinaitis ' toe proved fully as accurate as ever this year and many times he converted points after a touchdown. Fawley and Heinlein, tr icky pony backs, showed flashes of their old power at times. Especially flashy was Elmer ' s fancy returning of punts in the Millikin- Wesleyan game. Fred Christman was a tower of strength in the line and played his finest game against Ripon. Paul Lipinski, Freshman guard, played competently before he received an injury. Herman Mehmken and Mellroy Ross always had a good game under their belts. And Walt Rademacher just about played a lone hand at center. [89] Karl VVeise Skirts VVesleyan ' s Left End Millikin ' s lineup this season was seldom intact, especially in the backfield, where Fawley, Russell, Trainer, Dever, Weise and Heinlein all gave creditable exhibitions. Although missing the great defensive strength of George Musso from last year, the small, but fighting line held their opponents, except St. Louis, to only one touchdown. The 32 to 0 score of the Millikin-St. Louis game hardly tells the real story. The Blue gridders put up a great struggle until worn down in the closing stages of the game. Only 13 points were scored by St. Louis up to the final quarter. In driving rain, Millikin won their first home game from Beloit College, 13 to 0. The Big Blue ' s next opponent was literally swamped, the victim being Quincy College, 65 to 0. One of the high points of the season was the surprising showing of Millikin against the strong Wesleyan eleven. The Blue outplayed the Titans during the major portion of the game, particularly in the last half. Two very strong J. M. U. threats fell a little short and the rivals ended the game in a scoreless tie. By taking advantage of a bad punt, Millikin scored against the DeKalb Teachers for their only Little Nineteen win, 7 to 0. Ripon journeyed to Millikin again and for the second successive year the two played to a scoreless tie. Ripon is scheduled to reappear in the 1934 season and with another good team should provide an interesting game. [90 1 HEINLKIN 1934 Captain The season was closed with the Blue playing Bradley at Peoria. After lead- ing through the first three quarters, Millikin faltered and allowed the Techmen to earn a 7 to 7 tie. captains Allan Russell and Danny Dever, Captain-elect Johnny Heinlein, Fred Christman, Loyle Davis, Elmer Fawley, William Giriatis, Don Lauher, Paul Eip- inski, Herman Mehmken, Walter Rademacher, Joe Rolinaitis, Mellroy Ross, Dean Trainer, Earl Weise. Fred Newton and Dale Bell were the two student managers of the 1933 eleven. Following are the 14 players who received football letters for 1933: Co [91 ] Spilman. Van Ausdal, Baker, McDavid, Hallihan Glynn, Cox, Rolinaitis, Wright BASKETBALL SCORES Iowa, 47; Millikin, 27. Millikin, 33; Illinois College, 30 (overtime). Cape Girardeau, 30; Millikin, 26. Millikin, 38; Eureka, 27. Dekalb, 27; Millikin, 18. Millikin, 33; Bradley, 26. Millikin, 44; McKendree, 20. Macomb, 42 ; Millikin, 40. Wesleyan, 56; Millkikin, 33. Millikin, 45; Illinois College, 33. Millikin, 35 ; St. Viator, 29. Eureka, 46; Millikin, 42. Millikin, 42; Bradley, 38 (overtime). Millikin, 37; St. Viator, 31. Millikin, 36; Wesleyan, 28. [92] As a complete reversal of last year ' s record, Millikin ' s basketball team came through during the 1933-34 season with one of the finest showings in recent years. Only six games were lost during the season, with the Blue coming out victorious in nine of the tilts. Millikin was fif th in the Little Nineteen conference. The feature of the team was the fact that three freshmen were among the first six of the squad. Outstanding among these, in more ways than one, was Del- mar Cox, six feet four inches tall. These six feet four inches enclosing 180 pounds proved to be the backbone and spark for a fine basketball team. During the course of the season Del collected 166 points ; 61 field goals and 44 free throws, finishing third in the conference individual scoring. In only the Dekalb game was Cox held without a field goal. As far as scoring is concerned, his best per- formance was against St. Viator when he collected 21 points. None of the wit- nesses of that final Wesleyan-Millikin battle will ever forget his 15 points in 15 minutes. Following Cox in the scoring was sophomore Melvin Goldman. Goldie played a consistent game all season and came through with 39 baskets and 10 free throws for 88 points. His game this season was a fine showing of defensive as well as a strong offensive record. Next was another freshman, " Jay-Ball " Glynn, one of the most aggressive players on the team. Jay managed to pick up 77 points during his first year in competition. His best performance was against Blinois College when he rang up 15 points in the last half. Cox Goldi In scoring ability, next came Walt Spilman, one of the two juniors on the squad. Walt annexed 69 counters during the season. ' After playing guard all during the first semester, Leo shifted Walt to forward and in two games he scored 12 points per battle. Then there was Bill Wright, the third first- year man. Wright was No. 1 utility man through most of the season and although he played only in parts of the games he came through with 40 points. The two guards, Archie Van Ausdall and Joe Rolinaitis, lopped in 38 and 36 points respectively. Van Ausdall played only during the last semester and proved himself one of the best guards to play on a Blue quintet in recent years. The way Van Ausdall " put the hooks " in " Lefty " Weger in that great Wesleyan game will long be remembered. Joe, in holding- down Blazine, did equally as good a job and successfully cli- maxed a season of stalwart guarding. Joe ' s famous long shots came at very timely moments. 01 ynn Although playing only in parts of games, Hallahan, Coch- rane, and Weise showed good performances during the season. Millikin journeyed out to Iowa for its opening game and fell before the powerful Big Ten team, 47 to 27. The conference season was opened at Jacksonville where the Blue beat out Illinois College in a thrilling overtime game, 33 to 30. In its second non-conference game, Millikin traveled to Cape Girardeau, Mo., to play the Cape Girardeau Teachers. After leading through most of the game, the Big Blue faltered and the Teachers came through with a win, 30 to 26. S| il man In the first home game of the season, Eureka journeyed to Decatur and suffered a stunning 38 to 27 setback. Then, playing against the conference leaders, DeKalb, Cox was un- able to hit his stride and Millikin lost, 27 to 18. Bradley came to Decatur and went back home feeling there wasn ' t much they could do about this Cox bov ; Millikin, 33; Bradley, 26. 94 McKendree came to the armory with a small team, unable to stop the Big Blue and suffered a 44 to 20 loss. Wesleyan, with Weger running wild, beat Millikin at Bloomington, 56 to 33. It was one of Millikin ' s worst defeats, if not the worst. With the Wesleyan defeat still in mind, Millikin journeyed to Macomb and lost a close contest, 42 to 40. Illinois College, with its two high scorers, Lasiter, six feet nine, and Jim Winn, proved to be Millikin ' s next victim, mostly because " Jay-Ball " couldn ' t miss! The final score was 45 to 33. St. Viator was another fairly easy game and the Millikin boys took them at Decatur, 35 to 29, and a week later beat them there, 37 to 31. Bradley turned out to be a bit tougher at Peoria, but Goldie came through and Millikin took them in an overtime game. 42 to 38. Eureka surprisingly took the measure of the Blue at Eureka by the close score of 46 to 42. The stage was then set for the final game. Wesleyan needed to beat Millikin for a tie for first place in the con- ference, and Millikin was anxious to keep its home record clean and also to avenge an earlier defeat. The two rivals tied up on March 1, for the last game of the season. It was a classic from the word go. With Cox, Van Ausdall, and Rolinaitis leading the way, Wesleyan didn ' t have a chance. The final score was 36 to 28. We want to congratulate Leo Johnson on building up such a fine team. No seniors were on the squad and a great team is predicted for next year. The 1933-34 lettermen included Melvin Goldman, Jay Glynn, and Dan Hallihan, forwards; Delmar Cox and Bill Wright, centers; Joe Rolinaitis, Walter Spilman, and Archie Van Ausdall, guards. Wriifln Van Ausdall n R olinaitis Hallihan [95 Hank " Gill INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Another extensive and pretentious intramural program was attempted at Mil- likin during the past two semesters under the direction of Wayne " Hank " Gill. Greatly successful in last year ' s program. Hank planned an even better schedule for this year, and it was marked with a spirit of fine fellowship as well as good entertainment for the onlookers. Again the program was divided between interfraternity, interclass, and in- dividual competition. On the same basis as that previously used, points were awarded to the respective champions and place winners. Large crowds witnessed both interfraternity basketball and the boxing and wrestling " matches. Awards were made at the close of the vear in a chapel called by Hank Gill. The personnel of the intramural department was as follows: Director Assistant director Intramural manager. Publicity Chief official.— Forrest Kyle John Mey Karl Grohne John Mey Hank Gill Class managers were the following: 1934 1935 1936 1937 ... Ed Majors .. Al Eubanks Bus Mitchell W illiam Beck Fraternity managers were as follows : Independents Tau Kappa Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Everett Schlie Bob Linn ...Forrest Kyle John Mey [OS I John Mey Karl Grohne Intramural Assistant Manager Director CONTESTS As was the custom, the intramural program opened with diamond ball, the competition being between fraternities. The games were held behind the gym on the diamond, laid out last year. Six games were played with the three com- peting teams each playing the other twice. Sig Alphs ca me out on top, getting a good start for their second successive championship in the league. Along with diamond ball came the individual competition in tennis and golf. Duane Garver, a small but mighty Freshman, set back all competition to win the championship in tennis. Garver proved his worth in competitive play by losing very few sets. He won the Class B tennis championship of Decatur m 1933. Another young Decatur star took first place in the golf meet. This was Jack Wright, freshman, well known about Decatur for his exceptional ability on the links. As the weather turned colder, sports turned to the inside, and the next event was indoor interclass baseball, which was handily taken by the Juniors, piloted by- Everett Schlie and Al Eubanks. Interclass basketball tournaments were held next. The Sophomores, last year ' s winners, were again undefeated and so successfully maintained their cham- pionship standing. The Sophomore squad included Rademacher, Grohne, Kyle, Mitchell, Mehmken, Lauher, Baima, and Trainer. In interfraternity basketball, Sigma Alpha Epsilon retained their last year ' s championship by winning five of their six games. In the deciding game, the Sig Alphs defeated the Indees, 21 to 20, in the last few minutes. Members of the winning team were Majors, Russell. Munsie, Rademacher, Hemlein, and Kyle. The second-place Indee team consisted of Grohne, Trammel, Schlie, Lauher, Mehmken, Baima, and Dougherty. [99] Volleyball was the next event and in the interclass competition the juniors won. The Indees took the fraternity championship. Boxing as interfraternity competition was captured by Sigma Alpha Epsilon with Wright, Weiss, and Lewis winning their bouts. Individual champions in boxing were named a week later. Following are the results of competition up to the start of spring activities : Interfraternity : Diamond ball S. A. E. Basketbal l S. A. E. Volleyball Indees Boxing S. A. E. Interclass : Basketball 1936 Volleyball 1935 Indoor baseball 1935 Individuals : Tennis Duane Garver Golf Jack Wright Foul shooting Perrine Thompson Boxing : Unlimited class Joe Rolinaitis Heavyweight Bill Giriatis Light heavyweight ..Paul Lipinski Middleweight Bud Lewis Welterweight Jack Wright Lightweight ......Bill Beck As this book goes to press, both of last year ' s group champions arc again leading the procession. The Sig Alphs, Indees, Tekes, and Delta Sigs are standing in that order, while the Sophomores are first in interclass competition, followed by the Juniors. Frosh, and Seniors, in the order named. On the spring program are included interfraternity competition in tennis, golf, horseshoes, indoor baseball, wrestling, baseball and track; and interclass ten- nis. Champions of wrestling and outdoor all-around champion have yet to be crowned. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Third row: Larsen, Stauder, Blain, Evans, Michaels, Martin, Groves. Second row: Ritscher, Wood, Birt, Oakes, Sanner, Allen, Jack. First ro-w: Alsip, Chodat, Stephenson, Nichols, Sullivan, Nicholls. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Hazel Nichols Vice president Helen Ruth Chodat Secretary Janet Alsip ' cisurcr Gladys Nims Business Manager Lenore Stephenson Artist Charlotte Oakes . A. A. has been active in sponsoring several athletic tournaments this year. These have included contests in tennis, ping " pong, shuffleboard, and basketball. The sale of candy and apples at the football games was spon- sored by W. A. A. Two pledges from each sorority on the campus were chosen to do the selling. Social events have included several potlucks and a spring dance in the gym. 1 102 ] NEW PROGRAM OF ATHLETICS A new program of athletics for women has been sponsored by Miss Corder this year in which more variety has been obtained. Each girl was given a choice as to the type of physical education she preferred. Elementary tennis which changed to elementary basketball as the weather became colder was offered, while another class included advanced tennis and basketball. For the first time a special class in folk, clog, and tap dancing was given. Faculty women and faculty men ' s wives have enjoyed a gymnasium class which Miss Corder has organized for them with meetings on Wednesday even- ings from 7 to 8 o ' clock. Their work has included such games as ping pong, shufneboard, tennis and basketball. The following group of them formed a team : Mrs. Marguerite Zimmerman, Elizabeth Wiley, Velma Davis, Mrs. Dorothy Bell, Bobbie Corder, Ann Louise Welch, and Mrs. Mohie Baker. They succeeded in defeating a team composed of jeannette Knotts, Ruth Curry, Bertha Nicholls, Gladys Wiseman, and Elizabeth Groves by a score of 15-7. BASKETBALL The annual girls ' basketball tournament between organizations on the cam- pus was started on February 13th with the Pi Beta Phi team being defeated by the Delta Delta Delta girls with a score of 21-0. The Alpha Chi Omega team was defeated by the Independents by a score of 17-5 the same evening. The next series found the Tri-Delts winner over the Alpha Chis by a score of 23-5 and the Independents victors over the Pi Phis by a margin of 24-3. The Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Chi Omega game resulted in a 20-14 score in favor of the Pi Phis. The final contest gave the Independent girls the title when they defeated the Tri-Delts with a total of 16-6. This was their fifth title in as many years. Stephenson, Baker, Vannier, Alclerson Sinner. Davie, Sink v. I mgbehn Nicho [ 103] HOCKEY The annual Freshman-Sophomore hockey game which always comes at Homecoming time and has been a custom for more than 20 years was not played this year. PING PONG The ping pong contest which was completed about the 15th of November drew a large number of participants. Emily Jane Wood was the victor with Le- nore Stephenson as runner up, while Cynthia Conklin and Lois Holmes were in- cluded in the semi-finals. Other entrants included Virginia Baker, Jean White, Ruth Rohrbaugh, Hazel Nichols, Miriam Nash, Gladys Nims, Janet Alsip, Mary Catherine Graves, Mildred Rangbehn, Justine Schudel, Genevieve Rink, and Betty Kaiser. SHUFFLEBOARD Starting in December just before the Christmas vacation and ending in Jan- uary following the holidays, the shuffleboard tournament was played off with Mary Beth Blain as the victor, and Lois Crawford, second. Renore Stephenson and Mary Birt were included in the semi-finals. The other participants were as follows: Rita Kell, Dora Hewitt, Jean White, Betty Martin, Betty Kaiser, Janet Alsip, Catherine Carey, Emily Jane Wood, Virginia Baker, Cynthia Conklin, Eliz- abeth Groves, Ruth Rohrbaugh, and Annabelle Kagy. TENNIS Under the sponsorship of W. A. A. and Miss Bobbie Corder, the L-ittle Nine- teen tennis tournament for 1933 was staged on this campus. Millikin was host to women from Wheaton, Carthage, Charleston, Illinois College, Eureka, Bradley, Normal, North Central, Shurtleff, and Carbondale. Hazel Nichols and Doris Warren represented Millikin in the singles, while a team including Marjorie Johnson and Ruth Helm entered for doubles. Bernice Hightower of Carthage placed first in singles, with Katie Conte and Thelma Matershead of Carbondale winning the doubles awards. The Wheaton girls, were runner up in both the singles and doubles. The Millikin doubles team, composed of Johnson and Helm, won semi-final awards. During the second week of school a fall tennis tournament was sponsored for Millikin women. Hazel Nichols defeated Jean White by a score of 3-6, 6-3, 6-2, to become the winner. Mary Beth Blain and Muriel White reached the semi- finals. Other entries included Virginia Baker and Lenore Stephenson. [ 104 ] HUMOR CALENDAR SEPTEMBER O, see the funny freshman — Does his mother know he ' s out? — Breathing in his freedom With his little upturned snout. With what grave admonitions His fond parents send him off To lose his inhibitions In our literary trough. To play football with fewer damns And still be strong and mannish — To fatten up his little hams On Psych., and Zo., and Spanish. He ' s going through the grinder To the tune of papa ' s money. Will he come out wiser, kinder? And the answer is baloney! THINGS THAT FRESHMEN FIND OUT FOR THEMSELVES: Abcut the students: J. Mey is not some kind of perfume, but a handsome, bashful senior. Miriam Nash is one of those rare types who not only makes all A ' s, but makes A ' s on exams. Marj Wheeler has innumerable Lost Loves to whom she has dedicated many reams of poetry. Betsy Atkinson has the saddest eyes and the best looking clothes in the school. Mania Radford is never seen any place but at the Conservatory or with Bob Noland. Lois Sayre has edited the Millidek and the Decaturian. Bernice Scott will argue with Mr. Mills over any point of English history. Drexel Mey makes violins. Wilma Burwell never goes to chapel. Jean Timm will go ice skating, bicycling, or violet-plucking at any hour in the day. Norma Magnusson is pals with the English department. Barbara Clippinger has the world ' s best figure. Winnie White would be the assistant in the botany department if she were a Teke. Margaret Stewart is never seen without Cynthia Croxton. Revarose Wallins is an active member of Tri-Delt, an active member of French Club, an active member of Spanish Club (if there were one), an active member of Panhellenic, an active member of Pi Mu Theta. That is, Reve is " active. About Millikin politics: The Student Cabinet is an organization which prevents railroading of elections. Upperclassmcn will tell you what to vote before you go into chapel to vote on some- thing important. Alpha Omega and Pi Mu Theta are the senior honorary fraternity and sorority. About time-honored institutions: The O. B. Gorin library is unique in that it is used as a place to study. (The word " library " is used in this sense as a place where books are kept. And by " kept " , we mean kept.) The Decaturian is the weekly Millikin paper (published weakly), in which is printed the news of other colleges and lists of books kept in the library. (This is evidently to let us know that behind those knob-less doors are enough books to be stood on shelves instead of between book ends.) Students may have a mite knocked off their tuition by sweeping and dusting the class- rooms. And so the floors are always clean and shining. And the chairs are always spotless. In case Dr. MacGregor leaves no other thoughts in those numb skulls of yours, may it always be remembered that his suggestion for the name of the newest mushroom night spot on Oakland avenue was: Ye Okie Rotte Gutte Shoppe. [ 107] " . . . beautiful Elizabethan towers stretch- ing toward azure blue skies ; spacious cam- pi shaded by century-old oaks: all this blends to make James Millikin University at Decatur a splendid homelike atmosphere in which to spend the four best years of your life... " — Millikin Bulletin. Joe Brilley (Senior): " Thank God, this is the last year! " (We mentioned Joe just because he was the first person of the Class of ' 34 to say it in a voice loud enough to be heard.) Frank Benson (Freshman): " Ah! What is more inducive to mature college thinking than Elizabethan towers stretching sky- ward? " (Just at this point Benson is pledged Tekc and must put away childish things.) This would were worthy e Registration mention. Day, if it The less said about registration, the bet- ter. Our self-esteem perhaps. It may be nice to be a big fish in a little pond, but who wants to be a fish? And so we plunge into the little pond. YEARLY CHANT Come, ye would-be football stars, To my manual training class. Then you always w ill be eligible To run, and kick, and pass. —Prof. Cole. D ' ya wanna buy a book? PLEDGES ' PRAYER Now 1 hie me down to house And pray to God I ' m not a louse. I am, I ' m not, 1 know it ' s so Because the actives told me so. Mary Martha has made such a clever campaign of Jack Daugherty, Taylorville, that he would seem to be the latest addition to Abie ' s Unbroken Line of Broken Fresh- men. 108 MILLIKIN MIXER ' Round about the gym floor go, Tripping on a Senior ' s toe. Wax that sticks to sole of shoe — Can ' t I dance? Or is it you? Hand of bridge. Feeble punch. Bored Alumnae in a hunch. Sophomores to Juniors shout : " Leave the funny Freshmen out. " Sig Alphs with their prize tin cup. (Must close and study — time is up!) — Edgar A. Company. Ignoble Decisions of Noble Almanackers : " That Willard " Call Me Bunny " Bachman is what every Middle West college always has That the Tri-Delt house should be renamed West W ood Mothers ' Club. Just what do you have to have to be a Tri-Delt— or how many? That perhaps if a rumor could be instigated of a peeping Tom on the fare escape, Aston Hall as a place for fair Dam-ma-zells to live might prove more of an inducement. Veva June did aspira To he beauteous Queen Nira. — Ogden Gnash. OCTOBER " . . . and if you ' re not in the room after this before 8 o ' clock, I ' ll lock the door. So there ! " — I r. F. C. Hottes. Freddie Newton has met Most W onderful Girl in the W orld, No. C X 35928 The only good thing the football team found in St. Louis was Garivelli ' s restaurant, where a baked potato and a slice of bacon were the reward for the score ' s not being 60-0. Kyle thinks it ' s pretty funny that one of the boys remarked, " Give me Liberty, we vc been close enough to Death " . He adds, knowing something about St. Louis theater section, that Saturday night is a much better night for Liberty than Friday night. Sonic songs and cheers, My little dears, Are what ive chiefly need. Spirit and Loyalty besides, Would be very nice indeed. If we don ' t do things right away, Our School will go to seed. So all those not interested in seeds trek over to the Audi where Clauter and Deakms get red in the face from yelling. And students get red in the face from blushing at having to sing " Bunch Up " and " Millikin IS Surely Just the Place for We, I Like Your Style, I Like Your Hospitality " . Manual training department defeats Beloit, 13 to 0. Zeus poured. Every sorority girl who knows that an alum wrote a school song is hoping that it wasn ' t anv of the ones now in use. (The songs, not the alum. ) The guys don ' t have to worry. Somehow, they have a knack for leaving the finer Things of Life to the women. 0.0000000 ' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC-OOOOOOOOOOWOOOOOOOOOO MEADOW GOLD Homogenized MILK Endorsed by Health Authorities ITS BETTER MILK- BETTER FOR YOU UNION DAIRY Dial 5241 8 8 O This book is bound in a Molloy Made cover for which there is no substitute — or equivalent. MOLLOY MADE COVERS, pro- duced by the oldest organization in the cover field, are today as al- ways, the standard of excellence. Your book, bound in a MOLLOY MADE COVER, will give the fin- est obtainable. Write for information and prices to The David J. Molloy Plant 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVE. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 0 TONY ' S Now as Always BURN ' S Fashions are the Smartest Burns READY TO WEAR 215 NORTH MAIN ST. 120 S. OAKLAND Phone 4772 o;o:cto:o«o:o:o.o.oooo:oo.oo.oooo.oo.oo.o.oooo.o.o.o.o.oo [ no o Food Arcade operated by Eastern Packing Company HIGH QUALITY FOODS BOOSTERS | Gebhart-Gushard Co. J. C. Penny Co. I Block Kuh l 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. oooooooooooooooooooo.ock ooooooooooooch: ooooooooooooooooooo .oc [ 111 ] There was a wee grid star named Heinlein Whose speed Leo took as a feinsein. The cause of his slacking Ts absence of backing From Piff, who boo-hoos mi the scinlcin. Wesleyan game. " I like basketball better than football, because you can ' t see how cute the other team is when they ' re all bundled up this way. " — Helen Stauder. " Such display of mob spirit in a respecta- ble college! " — John Regan, the Pill. " That ' s the time, gang! This is what Miilikin needs! " — Eddie Clauter. " Grullupmph yanshp ole (html) mud. " - The Team (the team, hooray). ( Five months later.) First Almanacker: " The W esleyan game when it rained so hard, and the Sig Alphs ran up into the press coop. " Second Almanacker : " Naw. that was the Beloit game. " F. A.: " No, the Beloit game they sat in cars around — " S. A. : " Well, they couldn ' t all get in the press coo]). " F. A.: " Well, anyway, maybe Leo said something like ' Moral victory; we should lie proud of ou Boys in Blue ' . " S. A.: " Aw, Leo doesn ' t say stuff like that. " F. A.: " Nuts. What was the score? We ' ll just give that. " S. A.: " How should 1 know? It didn ' t amount to nothin ' on both sides. " Chorus from Almanackers : " Well, that covers the Wesleyan game pretty ade- quately. " S. A.: " Except that we didn ' t mention Russell ' s gettin ' knocked cold for bis mi itber. " HAPPY GATHERINGS Sig Alph pledge dance — Decorations courtesy of Mother Nature. Alpha Chi Hallowe ' en dance — Masks courtesy of Mother Nature. T. R. E. Haymaker ' s ball — Entertain- ment. [ 112 Being close to the end of the month, there are rumblings within the executive ranks of the Sophomores and Freshmen concerning the anticipated duel. The Freshmen ' s target seems to be Karl Grohne, the prexy, while the Sophies aren ' t a bit particular. Headline: Millikin Professors Take Cut. Voice from depths (where Freshmen fall during 1 )r. White ' s lectures on How to Study), " How come I haven ' t heard there ' s a professor ' s cut day? " Heme, meenie, minie, moe, Catcha nigger by the toe. If he hollers, make him stand out in the hall and watch Gladys Meadors and Berkeley Kinnaman gaze into each other ' s eyes. Eenie, weenie, minie, moe. IMPROMPTU HALLOWE ' EN PARTY Pi Phis — The Greeks must have a word for their singing. We certainly haven ' t ! The Greeks — The Pi Phis must have had a place for their food. We didn ' t get any. NOVEMBER " Degeneracy is nice. " — D. McC. Sing Hi-de-ho for Homecoming! Now is the time for all good 1. Freshmen 2. Sophomores to come to the aid of the 1. Freshmen 2. Sophomores. Grohne ' s in the office And Cobb is in the jail ; Mercurochrome is everywhere — But hear it in detail : Round I Grab the hose ! Get Newton ! We gotta win this war ! Hey! That ' s me you ' re socking! What the hell — my pants are tore ! Round II I wish it wasn ' t quite so cold. My glasses ! Oh, my dear ! I hate to hit you quite this hard. The end, thank God, is near. Round III (Feminine angle) I really think it ' s shameful For the boys to fight like this — C ' mon, I ' m going closer; Tt ' s much too good to miss. Round IV (From either side) Well, boys, you fought like Trojans; It ' s too bad we had to win. Who won. We won ! We ' ll prove it. We ' ll just fight this fight again. [ 113 STALEYS SYRUPS BLENDED BY THE MASTER BLENDER FOUR DELICIOUS FLAVORS • MAPLE • SORGHUM CRYSTAL WHITE • GOLDEN 114 Oldest, Largest Decatur Bank (Founded A. D. 1860 by James Millikin) -THE 8 Millikin National Bank EVERY BANKING FACILITY AFFORDED SAVINGS DEPARTMENT PAYS INTEREST COMPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALLY SAVE — AND- HAVE 8 | EVERYBODY WELCOME oao00woo ' ooooo;oo:oooooooooooo:oo:oooooc »ooooooooooooooooooooo»:o 115 Eddie Clauter, the big yell and spirit man, leaves nothing to be desired when he leads cheers. Not only does he appear at the Homecoming game in white pants and shoes, blue tie and sweater, but the lad wears blue and white striped shorts. In- deed ! A decided exhibition of loyalty. SUGGESTION FOR NEXT YEAR ' S BULLETIN ENGLISH HISTORY— Something new and different for Sophomores, Juniors, or Seniors. Not only does one get lectures on churches, economic men, and whatnots, but an exhilarating and instructive talk on the sex life of an ant. (The recent cut in salaries probably has caused Mr. Mills to be thinking of church mice.) Bus Mitchell doesn ' t mince any words in explaining how he was the hero of the Freshman-Sophomore touch football game, which the Sophies won, 13 to 0. CO-ED PRIMER Object lesson No. 1 — Why we should not study outside of class. See the gym teacher. The gym teacher ' s name is Bobbie. Right now Bobbie does not have a class. She is keeping in shape by running around the track. See the ladder in the corner of the balcony. Bobbie has just fallen down the ladder. Bobbie has broken three ribs. Heaven knows how many other injuries she has. ODE TO A RADI (ator) Old Faithful was no lady. She must have come from Hady. Old Faithful could shower with a capi- tal S. (Dccaturian staff — yeah, man!) Barth: " Showers bother my bookkeep- ing. " Beck: " Pity her, Dave— she ' s weeping. " Old Faithful has been fixed — (Inade- quately)— with a capita] I. The latest game for keeping students oil the streets after curfew involves eight steps : (1) Goldman, Glynn, Daugherty, and Wright .yatber at Kaiser ' s. (2) Send W right to work. [ H6] (3), (4), (5), and (6) Dougherty calls four girls on telephone, says he is Bill W right, that he thinks they ' re awfully pretty, and that he ' d like a date Saturday night. (7) All four girls accept. (8) Taylorville, Decatur, and Co. roll oil floor laughing. Counteracting the Built- Well club, the Fun-Lover ' s club (see above), the Doughnut club, and the Nut club, the following are unknowingly the personnel of the I lurry-Up club; (so named by a group of local business men who call themselves the Walking club) : Delmar Cox, Earl Weise, Harvey Miller, and James Wharton. Purpose: To walk as slowly as possible and still get to 8 o ' clocks on time. Result : The) ' do it. " ... have been listening to Eddie Eobenstein, speaking to you from La Francaisc room of the Millikin hotel. This program has come to you through the courtesy of the Sweepings Co., world famous manufacturers of high-class brooms and mops. We will now switch you down to Maurice Murfin in the Hottes room, broadcasting the world ' s championship be- tween Petr-Leg Arneba and Horatio Algae. The time is exactly 4:45 p. m. Goodbye, everybody. " (Special program for those studying in the Elizabethan room of the Uni.) RED LETTER DAY! Dr. Hottes innocently reveals the gory details of an accident which occurred at 1 a. m. in the vicinity of the place where he usually takes his private danc- ing lessons. DECEMBER " If anyone could play anything, we ' d have a band, if we had some members. " — Profes- sor Hess. SIX LIBERAL ARTS STUDENTS RECEIVE SILVER KAPPA KEYS (While jealous audience makes remarks concerning Education and Intelligence.) TOW A, 47; M TLLIKTN. 27 We realize that if we don ' t play any games, we won ' t have an} ' money. If we don ' t have any money, we can ' t have a team. We seem to be starting the season without any money. Scyknoff ylorv a pynski zoomdjort marpoofp babwamn plarfk umklsrkd da gels in the back row had better stop giggling jnoekd kyszexupp graquinetw Roosevelt jhielzneamyscloff, opop. Condensed from first lecture on series. Victor Yakhontoff. M ademoisellc Fraulein Ross once more gives her talk on " Christmas in Paris " to the seventh or 20th annual Christmas meeting of Le Cercle Francais. Pledge Munch actually dances at S. A. E. dance. For one with so little experience, he did rather well on the two numbers he attempted: a waltz and Tiger Ras Mary Weisner is now taking dancing lessons from the old master, Christison, who has given enough lessons at the Pi Phi house. Among the many Tekc-Alnha Chi doubletons : Coutant and Johnson whose claim to fame is their midgetacy (patent No. 287531678905-1321 on the word). Of course, all we ever know about the basketball team is what we read in the newspa- pers (local ones, not the Decaturian, since its policy excludes the publication of sports) but we understand that if we will be real good little girls and boys, Papa Leo may let us see the Blue Boys in action ! But we have to wait till after Christmas. And New Year ' s Eve is in the dim, dim past. The dimmer the better. [ H7] OOOOC " OOOOOCm OOC C " OOOOOOOC 00000000000-0000000000000000000000 Compliments of Lincoln, Empress, and Bijou Theatres OOC " : OOOOOOOC OOC-OOOOOOCh OCm OOOOOOOOOOC 0000000000000000 The Citizens National Bank offers the following financial services — Banking, Savings, Trust and Safe Deposit. Your patronage is cordially invited. The Citizens National Bank Member Federal Reserve Nortb Side Central Park ? v OOOO.OOOOOOOOOOOOOOvOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC 0000000 00000000000000 118 BUY DECATUR MINED COAL AND ADD TO THE COMMUNITY BUYING POWER o Macon County Coal Company Phone 4444 " A Good Store In 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 Street OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC " COOOOO : 0 .000000000000000000000000000 3 L€neT % a PFILES Camera Shop MISSES • REGULAR-XTRA LONG Neumode Hosiery Store 117 N. Water c»oooowo x ooooooooooooo [ 119 J JANUARY " I am thankful people ' s heads are at- tached to their bodies. It is a decided advantage. Mother Nature might have done well to attach pipes, notebooks, pen, etc., etc. and fraternity pins in the same manner. " — Edward George Clauter. First sign that the new year will be one of prosperity: Janet Phelps ' diamond. Second sign: Marjorie Bermard ' s rock. Dream : Ten thousand studes tore through the stacks While Empress E. pursues ' em. Rude awakening : Ten million books — alas, alack; A ! o chance for us to use ' cm. ANOTHER SUGGESTION FOR NEXT YEAR ' S BULLETIN " Come to Millikin. Go to school four years (or four and a half). Start search- ing frantically for a job just before the sheepskin-presenting ceremony is about to be pulled off. The Decatrian will surely make you a J. M. U.-ite. Then you will get a job teaching school. " — Refer to Lloyd Baird. Elmer Fawley ' s motorcycle is becoming an expense. LaVerne Meyer has had to buy a white cap so he will look handsome enroute and unmusscd when he gets to the Alpha Chi house. Whoopee- doop! A speaking choir. FIRST PROGRAM (Enter Mrs. McNabb, bowing and smil- ing. Takes position on soap box at front of stage. Loud applause.) (Enter choir in black robes and home- made cpllars, very nervous.) (Clearing of throats.) Basses: Little Miss Muffett. Tenors: (basses in slight falsetto) Little Miss Muffett. All: Little Miss Muffett. Coloratura sopranos: (You know as well as we what they are) Sat on a tuffett . . . tuffett . . . tuffett . . . tuffett, Others: (Now that the thing is well started) Sat on a tuffett, All: (With exhiliration) Eating her curds and whey (in monotone) whatever that is. Basses: (With crescendo, to add to the mystery of the thing) Along came a spider . . . Sopranos: (Squealing) And sat down beside her. I 120 1 All: So she got up. . , (At this point the audience is supposed to cither laugh uproariously or gasp to think that the choir can do things to the emotions with such a tender little nursery ditty.) Mrs. McNabb takes bow from soap box. We were good little girls and boys and didn ' t get switches in our Christmas stockings (in fact, we didn ' t get anything); so Leo, let us watch The Team in avtion. P. S. We like Our Team better than Eureka does. SUGGESTION FOR NEXT YEAR ' S BULLETIN Course in Theater Ushering— One of the biggest and best (and freest) courses m Theater Ushering will again be given next year. The class will meet every time Milhkm s own Katherine Cornell. Katherine Stadler, performs in Town and Gown plays. The ma- jor part of the time will be devoted to getting people out of the aisles and back into then- seats. This year ' s class was graduated with honors after a workout at " Camille " . CO-ED PRIMER Object lesson No. 2: Why you shouldn ' t bring your car to school. Is not the read bumpy? See Genevieve Rink? () Genevieve says, " Let us park on the left side of the road where it is less bumpy. See the car which has been parked on the left side of the road? See the car ' s fender? Does not the fender look funny? See Revarose Wallins ' car? Does not its fender look funnier? The very w orst thing about mid-year vacations; They ' re always preceded by mid-year examinations. — Ogden Gnash. FEBRUARY • Now that I ' m pledged Alpha Chi. I ' m automatically pledged T. K. E. — Margaret Ellen Smith. " Now that I ' m pledged Pi Phi, I ' m automatically pledged S. A. E. " — Molly Mcintosh. " Now that I ' m pledged Tri-Delt, I see that it was automatic. " — Margaret Sanks. Tri-Delts ' turn. Revarose chosen J. M. U.-iter. So far, there seems to be only one advantage of all the new hooks which arc be ' ng added to the library. The lists take up space in the Decaturian which would otherwise have to be wasted on College News. There must be something irresistible about a violin case. After these years of Johnny Norman ' s carrying Madolyn Pygman ' s, and the months of Bailey ' s relieving Veva June of that burden, the third one, wh ' ch would seem to prove the charm, appears: Grote (the little blonde guy with the baby face) assisting Alicia Skcct. Paul McKinney. who usually tips his hat and murmurs, " How do you do " to Alsip. takes it upon himself to whistle and " Yoo-hoo " when she passes the Delta Sig house. Maybe he considers it a part of the neighborhood spirit. VERBAL BLUE PRINT OF MILLION ' S LOWER CORRIDOR Sig Alphs on the front steps Attract Tri-I h its and Pi This ; On the darkened eastern stairway We find Tekes and Alpha Chis; While on the west stair railing Hang the Independent guys. Just " YOU " No finer compliment ever comes your way than your friends ' deep admiration of you — " just because you ' re you " . To them your every act . . . everything you do and say reflects those splendid things that alone are you. And in appreciation of true friends ' ad- miration you can make no more fitting gesture than the presentation of your own photograph. A photograph of complete naturalness ... as if living and breathing. Such creations are the ideal of the Burchett Studio . . . satisfaction in our work comes to us only when we portray you as " just you " . BURCHETT STUDIO, Inc. DECATUR • ROCKFORD SPRINGFIELD t 122] 1 DIAMONDS WATCHES 1 JEWELRY Our stock of Jewelry in every line you will find very complete, and our prices very reasonable. Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing R. M. MARTIN JEWELER NEW LOCATION — 108 E. PRAIRIE Style . . . Quality . . . Service . . . " Always " 1 8 The Mens Best Store 8 I g 245 North Water Street Decatur, Illinois I [ 123 ] That is, hanging onto Bill Beck ' s every word. (There are more than enough words to go around to all.) From all outward appearances, Mildred Langhehn has pretty well swooned such persons as Kenny Hennessey and Charlie Obermeyer individually. Now, from all outward appearances, she will, as the " Swan " attempt to swoon them collec- tively. Umpty-letterman Joe Rolinaitis, the secret passion of many fair dame ' s heart, will make one of his few appear- ances not in an athletic suit of some de- scription. Wuxtry ! ! ! Millikin Nightwatchmen Fail to Watch as Nightwatchmen Are Supposed to Watch. Enterprising Students Take Noc- turnal Advantage of Home Ec Sofas. The Fun Lovers ' Club (see November) add to the blow by having their feminine member impersonate Cal-1 over the phone and rip Newton up one side and down the other, which naturally results in New- ton ' s losing all faith and interest in wom- en. I ' ntil next week. We mention Maurice Murfin because he makes as much noise as anyone else to disturb the classes that meet near the biology labs. It is suspected that the lab- oratory assistants become so raucous over races held between Dr. Hottes ' jumping frogs. ODE TO A GRECIAN YEARN 1 1 ' alter Spilman makes a break Each time he asks if Frances Lake Will let him fake her to a show, For every time, she answers " No " . Poor Spilman doesn ' t seem to see She ' s pledged to Sanks, of S. A. E. ADVANTAGE OF FEBRUARY Almanackers have various ways Of working themselves out of a difficult maze. The best one we ' ve found — the lone one that pays Is that February has but 28 days. — Ogden Gnash. I 124 | MARCH Bang!! Quote from Leo Johnson: " Now, I have no way of knowing just how my team is go- ing to play tonight. I do know, however, that they can play good basketball : and if they do play good basketball tonight .... (Leo seems to be suffic ' ently involved for us to remark that this could and probably will go on for at least 45 more minutes.) WESLKYAN, Or HIT THE DECK (A Comic Opera in Five Spasms — Wesleyan Singing the Title Role.) 7 : 55_ " I ' ve Got the South in My Soul. " 8:10— " Got the Jitters. " 8:45 (half)— " lust One More Chance. " 9 ;00— " You ' ve Got Me in the Palm of Your Hand. " 9:30— " Show Me the Way to Go Home. " Teke ' s turn. Frank Henry, a J. M. U.-ite, 111. W hen increased enrollment is got at Millik ' n, Tri-Delt will get it. The exceptional Tri- Delt talent is to be turned loose at all the surrounding hamlets this month, and next, and next, and next. In future months, the Tri-Delt house will be full to overflowing with girls who know talent when they see it. INTERESTING SIDELIGHTS ON INTERESTING PEOPLE " Hairbreadth Harry " Mehmken can actually look spellbound over something other than a neat co-ed. It ' s a good thing that Edward Davison was not here during the June bug season; for wouldn ' t Herman look funny with a mouthful of June bugs? Pauline Requarth, much presidented already, into the presidency of the Royal Order of the Blind. Brother Bill, who escorts Bobbie Morris every weekend, keeps it from his sister so beautifully that she doesn ' t know till Bobbie tells her. Helen Stauder, the rationalizing soul, tells John Redmon on Friday n ' ght that she ' ll not start going steady with him until Sunday night because she already has a date Saturday night. PICTURE OF A MAN IN A HURRY Johnson Baker, getting up from a comfortable seat to his C. W. A.-ing at the approach of Prof. Head. After a week of painful examination of the bulletin board, we expect to see at the boxing matches : Squid Klinghoffer vs. James Wharton ; Herbert Hall vs. Bob Linn ; Junior Maienthal vs. Buster Mitchell. Headlines — day by day : SOPHOMORES TO HOLD COTILLION AT ELKS COUNTRY CLUB. MAE WEST INFLUENCE SEEN IN COTILLION. COTILLION POSTERS MYSTERIOUSLY DISAPPEAR. SEPTEMBER MORN INFLUENCE SEEN IN SECOND COTILLION POSTER. SECOND COTILLION POSTER MYSTERIOUSLY DISAPPEARS. " WEATHERGOOD ' S " OUT AS SCENE OF COTILLION — HESS. SOPHOMORE COTILLION????? SOPHOMORES TO HOLD COTILLION AT MASONIC TEMPLE. Marvel of the month: there has been no Faculty ruling as yet against students taking Carioca lessons. [ 125 000:0:000:000:000 W stinghouse (j hixjfinxliXcrr 6° o TO 40% GREATER OWNER LOYALTY! 8% TO 20% MORE OWNER SATISFACTION • Now for the first time a manufacturer of electric refriger- ators offers definite proof of greater owner satisfaction! In a nation-wide survey of 15,000 homes, Westinghouse was found to lead all other makes in owner loyalty and satis- faction! No wonder we say — you ' ll be happier with a Westinghouse Let us show you the latest " Master Series " models. Let us explain the many features of convenience and economy that will win your enthusi- astic recommendation. See the complete line. Come in! Makes Lots of Ice — Fast. ' Just look at this complete ice compartment with trays for every purpose! It makes 118 large cubes — over twelve pounds! Illinois , Power and Light Corporation Ga-417-300 Hrii;¥fl:MiMa:sfi»»viMii:M ' .i nM 126] 1 KINNEY SHOE 10% DISCOUNT to MILLIKIN STUDENTS For PRICE, STYLE and COMFORT COLLEGIATE LINE OF SPORT SHOES $2.49 North Water St. at North o o:ooooo:oooooooo:oooooooooo ' ooooooooooooc-oooooooooooo:o:o:o: EDUCATION is always an advantage to a man as a means of material advancement, it is worthy of being sought after, not to speak of its moral 1 uses as an elevator of character and intel- | ligence. I = 1 I The National Bank of Decatur § " DECATUR ' S OLDEST NATIONAL BANK " I RAYCRAFT DRUG CO. The Old Davis Drug Store WE DELIVER I 1 DRUGS CIGARS SUNDRIES SODAS Iii fact, there wasn ' t even an)- contro- versy as to whether or not there would be a ban placed on the Lincoln Square theater during its showing of " Bolero " . Kyle, who wouldn ' t consider breaking down his well built-up conservatism by asking someone to the Cotillion, is seen around the halls the day of the dance with a sign on his back: " Any young lady with- out a date and with a ticket, see me " . And all of a sudden, here is vacation. Happy Easter Bunny ! Sing " ' em, girl, sing ' em. The publication of the baseball schedule brings howls of remorse and wails like never have been wailed before. The team ' s greatest lovers are now confronted with the problem ot playing baseball in one town and going to a formal in another. Biggest shock of the week: Wibby Daw- son roller-skating down West Main with Ollie W ood and Genny Rinky-Dink. From an Aston Hall back zvindozv About this time of year, The girls can sec ' most any night, Fond loz ' ers in high gear. Bud Russell: " That ' s a funny-sounding clock you have here now. " Jean Timin : " That ' s not a clock. It ' s the breakfast gong. " And again the gals drag out their shorts and the neighbor children ' s bi- cycles. ' Miss McCaslin ' s orange marmalade has finally disappeared. If we knew how often Dr. Melrose has been over for tea, we could make a report on her Christmas wine. Dear Diary: Today Mr. Mills taught his English historv class how to play " Ducky on the Rock. " CO-ED PRIMER Object lesson No. 3 — Why you should not encourage one boy to try to be the Lone Sweetheart of your sorority. See the boy. The boy ' s name is Loise Cundiff. Loise has been leaning on the railing talking to Tri-Delts. He has been doing that for four years. Does not Loise look like a pretzel? 128 POEM Thought on Alice Younge and Robert Limb Does he go with here or she with himb? PICTURE OF ANOTHER MAN IN ANOTHER HURRY Eddie Clauter getting from baseball in Bloomington to evening clothes in Decatur to Pi Phi formal in Springfield in 45 minutes. MINIATURE OF ABOVE SITUATION Russell getting from St. Louis to Decatur in time for Tri-Delt formal. Or does be; EXCITING OCCUPATIONS OF EXCITING PEOPLE Harold Gardner (on campi) excites himself by riding a one-wheeled whatever-you ' d- call-a-bicycle-with-one-wheel. (at dances) excites (??) Independents by riding a bicycle with a wheel and a half, (in the classroom) excites his feminine victims by hypnotizing them with mental telepathy. MAY " took up the game of golf today And used my mashie with such force That Wright and Kyle, with whom I play, Think I ' m taking up the course. " — Karl Grohne. Five ways to get to a spring formal : 1. Invite a girl to yours. 2. Pray for an invitation. 3. Pray for an invitation. 4. Pray for an invitation. 5. Pray for an invitation. Bill Wright now spends all of her spare time with Veva June. Emily Wood is getting somewhat of a rush from Walt Bailey. The question is: which comes first, the Wood or the Wright? PLANS OF MEN AS COMPARED TO THOSE OF MICE Isn ' t it strange That every Freshman plans to be A mighty halfback, Class president, Or editor — And, after a very successful year, He is, A Sophomore. [ 129] ' Brock ' BLUE MILL ' AT THE CORNER " M ac O0:000000000000000000000000v0000.00000000 [ 130 [ 131 j This spring weather has its advantages. Walking has become so enjoyable that we don ' t have to suffer the old winter pas- time of bumping along the Drive. It has its disadvantages, too. We are forced to watch Stevie and Danny Halla- han frolic on the front campus. And Piff and Johnny stroll Corner-ward, hand in hand. CO-ED PRIMER Object lesson No. 4 — Why we should not yield to that longing to be out in the spring weather. See the grade. Is not the grade disheartening? The grade represents a trip to Spring- field during physiology lab last week. It also represents that two-hour ride after meeting Monday night. Absence makes the grade get lower. What ' s that light in Chodie ' s eyes? Haven ' t you heard? Northwestern is out for the summer holidays in only 22 clays. We can ' t decide which season ' s clothes makes Olive Ruth Martin look more like a Greek goddess. Mary Helen Vannier was casually won- dering if Chodat and Alsip were going to pay her the coke she won from a ping pong game. And then they paid it. We could stand almost all forms of love bird-ing if we could just understand that between Rita Kell and George Baima. JUNE Ouija! Ouija! What ' s my Do I flunk or graduate? fate? Will we be forgiven by everyone if we don ' t mention the Wabash railroad in con- nection with the lantern parade? Well, Seniors, we wish you luck! Hope we don ' t see you next year in C. W. A. LAGNIAPPE If you should chance to see your name Linked up with some forgotten dame— Or if the thing that you pride best Was blasted by a pointless jest— If you weren ' t mentioned in these pages So you wiil go down through the ages- Forgive us, please. And just remember, You might get this job next September. —Ye Callousede Calandariste. I 132 1 PRINTERS Herald Printing Stationery Company Decatur, Illinois ENGRAVERS Arrick Engraving Company Decalur, Illinois PHOTOGRAPHERS Burchett Studios Decatur, Illinois


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