Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 205
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 205 of the 1919 volume:
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The Book of the Senior Class
Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen A
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FUI. A . J
Northern Illinois State Normal School
DE KALB, ILLINOIS
Gln Gbnr Iiremhent
.Unhn mtlltuinn Qlnnk
wha has heen In na n true frrenh a lngnl. helper
15151 hehlrnte thus nineteenth
unlmne nf the Nnrther
nnil an ihenl tenrher, me, the Ginza nf
IN W11.1, ls'1'oN Umm, A.M., MILD.
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l':1111 14'l'1'I't'11 ....
K1-111111111 1'il1'1i . .
.I111111 F1-1111s ....
I.11111111't 111111111 ..
l':1111 1'I:11'1'is1111 ..
1I11111111' 11l1.11'1l1l1 .
.1111ll1 Knluf .....
1'111'1-y 111111111 . . . .
I,1s111 1N11'Nl11'111l .
111111ls1111 1':1s111y .
I1'111y1l V:111V111111 .
Roy 111l1'2'1'1' .....
Ivml 1'111111111' ....
311111s 1'll1011il11 . ..
11'1':111k 111111115 ..
1':1111 1111111111112 ..
1'l1:1s. 1'. 1I:11111. ..
1111s1111 11111111 ....
1'z1111 11111111111Iy ..
111111111-t Smith .ex '16
111111 1-1:1111s '11
1'11:1s. Blum 1
ll'11. .. .... 11x 1S
1'11:1s. W. 111-1111111111g:11. ...... '111
Virgil 111111111g:111' . ..11x '17
S:111111111 32111111111 .. 1'1l13V. 31. 1'111'111111
1111111111111 A1111111's1111 .... '18 11:11 111. 1'l11'1'l'I'
111lI'Vl'3' I'11111s1111 . .ox '18 I1:1v111 311-31111'1-y
.....11x '19 0111111111 111111111111 .......11x '18
. . . . . .vx '18 1V1l1f1'1' 1Q:11's1111 . . . ....11x '13
.. ...... '15 Ny1v11sr111' 31111111 . . .... 11x '18
...,..'1S 1t11ss111I 3111111111 . ....11x '18
. . ..11x '19 St:111111y 31111111' . . . .... '18
.......'17 111-1111111 1':1t1'11-k ... . . .,11x '18
....11x '17 S:111111111 1'1111'1i .. .... '00
. . . . . .'1T H11111111' 111111 . . . . . 'OS
. . . .'17 1'11:1s. H111111y .. .. . '03
. . ...'17 ,1N111111'1 ICIIYN .. . . . 'OR
. . .'17 Ray l'111'l'111' ...... ... 'OS
. . .'17 3V:l11l1l' 0'111'11111 .... ... '09
.. . . .'17 111153511111 J111111sf1111 .. .... . . '111
. . . . .'17 .1:111111s S:1wy111' ........ 11x '11
.. . . .'17 1'i11'1 141111s1'111 ...... ....11x '12
...'17 111111 11:111111 ........ '12
.. .... '17 1'11:1s. .11111 11:111111y ...... 11x '12
.. ..... .'17 411'11111 Wing: ....... .... ' 12
.... . .11x '17 J111111-s B1':1s1111:11's . ... '13
......11x 'JS 11:1vi11 P11111 '13
. . . . . .GX '19 1,11y:11 1'11111'111g11 . . . . . .11x
W:11f111' .11111k111s . . . . . ..
1111111111 11:lS1'111111s . . ..
1'21111 31111111 .....
11'vi111r l'1-1111's1111 . .
11:11'11111 3v1'1j.f111 ... ....
1,:1f:1y11t111 A111111 .. ....
AX1-l 1':11'1s1111 ..
.111ss11 1Nl11j'l'S . . . . .. . .
.1:111111s 1111111'111g:11 . . . . . .
. .. ...... .'01
. .. ....... '69
1 1111is 311111111 ......
31111-1111 0'111'i1111 . . .
1111111111 Botfy .....
E. 111111 1'11l1i11,:s...
3Vl'11l1l'11 1,1111111111'p.1 .
11. 11. 31111'g1'111::11. ..
311111 1121111211111 .....
131111121111 01-31111 ....
S1111111 Ost111',2:11'11 . . .
4111111-1:11 B. S11:1111:11111
W:111111' S111'i11g:111' ..
1111w:11'11 1iy111's .
f'il1'1j'1l' 1'111's1111 . .
1'1:11'11111 1'12ll'l1j' ..
I1111g::11' 1il10I11l' ...
1'Iv111'1111 1'1111'1'1l ..
11"l3'f'l' 1i11w11 .....
511111111 Sl'1ll111Z ....
f'1:11'11111-11 1'11t111's1111 .
Sf1111111111 S11111'111:111 .
.111ss11 xVI1111N ......
1111111',!11 1i11:11'11111:111 .
111ll'l'3' l1:1v1s .......... 1-x '18 11:1y111111111 11'111'1'1s . .... '14 1"'1'l'3' I1'111'1:11s1111 9
l"1':11111is 1":11111111g.: ...... 11x '18 Ray 11'11ss1111' .... .... ' 14 RFU' MUNOI' ...... 19
11115111 1421111111111 ........ 11x '18 1'111-11 1'1111llI11lI'03' .. .... '12 1100 31101711 ...... '19
31111'1'1tt 1"11s1111' .. ...... '18 11115' 31:11's11:111 .... ..... ' 17 1'1f1W2lI'11 P11101
1111y F11w1111' .... .... 1 1X '18 1'l1:1u111111y S1-1111y1111' .... 11x '18 '1'1111111:1s BIl11'1'Rlj' . ..
Wix 112l1'111'1' .... .11x '18 11:1v111 N1111111:111 ........ 11x '18
- l 1 i 1 I J.
ibm' Sveruxrv ililag
I thu Iiont oi thy dllIIItOlll1llI, Q0 devoted that III nithout diort ina let,
Mylan It hangs 0111 mrvicc Bldg Phu one In1n4I1ccI inenly onu stub funn '1
Y NIIIIIIUU L01lNtLIIdtI0lI that no nIoumIs ol IoigotInIncss MII UXCI hide 1401
JG nary one OI tiicin .1 stll1ILIlt, in thu IuII flush oi rl spIomI11I ionnw inan
hood, oxcIm111fccI the pu1wI11I grub of the ScIioI.1i Ioi the tinn mniolin
of the soldici M the nooks Iarcd 011 and the VIQIOIIOII5 I-Inn piesxcd
lmali the lines oi the huon filhcb, the KICSIHIIIIIIU' CIN for Iidp Innl its quick answer
Iioin tho nlnciing bovs that tInon0crI tliv docks oi the Innivinuf tmnspoltb tm
bore than 10 a distant Ianni 10 stand homie alien 1.111-N in the orult Imttlu Tor our
mt 1 sn iorb spcntanlc it nm' Our ie.nI- meat ngh mth piidc as we he 111
tm cIi"0ii11U' ICYVIOIIS We Ixncw that wlnltovei of HIIIHCIIIC 0l1lICdX01, oi nltnnnte
and complete SEIKTIIKL they nnwlit lm callcd 1111011 to TOIIKIKI they would never HI1I'IllIx
Iiom the KICIIIAIIKIIS ol anv LIlSlm 01 fi 0
nm now fhov me Loinnw' back Xgam tic Iann nn wnu-N ol the 111011 in in
11011 oi Marx crowd thu shoots Ihuy Ininv stianwvi tnIc-N 01 advvliiiiio than oc
miusfn cis 0101 c refnnecl 0 No unix it issue in 1110 IIICILIIOHS alntranient 01 win
Ifngctin new We hmm. new xmonx oi thc possilnlifi H oi 0111 IIILOIIIIJAIAIJIL do
inocrau XM know .is WL I1 I noxcr KIICHIIIUI bclole Hiat tlicro can Iwo 110 deinand
to WIIILI1 it IN not L-quaI
lnong tn stfns U Lnn onl 0 women 1 IL 4 in tmi of the nn
punling' pON5IIIIIIty of Ifltc tI It hlls the ionsclonmicsx 01 oiuv Noldiei who IoIlows
tio ioxpleuriont coloib to the rIurIIi IJICJCII IIow.fniI Bvels na- sinltten with in
111111 xox 1 rnce 1.1 ww no .1 KUIISIIIIIIIIU' Inc Ilirouffli the uon4Ic1I Qfnnms
I CIIKICII Llricllx-rg was inorccd by the 4Icf1cIIy INISSIIO as Iio IuI Ins C0lllllldIllI against
the rcsmtiiw foe Chnton GInI4I0n, nounficd in 0110 oi thc inost lnttcilv conicstod
Imittlos ol the inn, conlcl not be Qaieml In thc I lnfl IIIIIIINUIOS ol Izutliinl attendants
flllf mth no l11oncI it ImnrI 10 speed tho I1IlIlII IIICNSAWO to In IJIIIIIS dioppecl in 0
Siloncc Mfntln ilmws fate will 11111101 lOlll1lIll A inuteix that Jehu ICSOIUIZIOH
s s i 0 town nl i 1 s 1 i Vic Ill o IL S ollnv 111111117 UNI so
1n.1rancI0r H nd It 10 its fILitI1 and than -hare with it 1 IxI11iII01I fmgofix 9 lu ni is
the sea in -oine far vear may glxe up its fIenI .ind tlnis 1u0aI the suict of Ins fate
Mai God s sweet pitx soothu the aching Iiuutx of tho-0 nhosc IILION Loino no
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in a1II the pitilcss centuries oi' strife called for such exhibitions of heroic: scIIf-
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A xl 'I - c - gl-z I' ' I' cg II hun. TI fy 'cell tl w s ' -
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,Did his gI1'p g I "tl :II it: '-rev ai 'fti I tl ' st ' ' -' . " ine
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"' HEN lirst wo pansvtl to view it with l'0X'l'l'CIlI'0, almost with awc-the big
Qi 'I Roll ,llonso with its pillars ol' whitt-. Wo havo passt-ml again anml again
, .ig . , V I ,
. until wo know cat-h noolv ancl gahlo. yvt we always panso. Loi' we have I
.aa ms . . . . .
E- loarnotl to lovo its dignity and 4-alnt and to It-cl. that it knows and under-
, 57- . , . . . . . .
41211 stanmls. llc love it when, stantling st-rono aunnlst tho riot ol' color in
which autumn has paitl hcl' trihutc, it hirls us wt-lt-oinc to the rt-alm of
Illlllglttll. work ancl' planv. Wu love it whon, with nni'ull'lt-il t-alni, it nu-4-ts King
-xVlIlt0l',S iron blasts, anal looks on ns lroin In-hintl its ntantlv ol' ive ancl snow.
Wo love it in the springtiino whvn tho air is ln-avv with tho l'rag'rain'o of th
lJlOSS0lllS 'intl thu 11'-tv sonlfstors trill their t'll0L'l'.V notos :intl lho llonsu sniilvs flown
on us. And,
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sonwhow, wc have c-oino to fool that it is ours and that holiintl that
smile is tho hh-ssing' that shall follow us whcn, with lingering' footsteps, wo move
along thc road. past the ,llc-ml llousc to tho worlcl that awaits its hoyontl.
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Yon will soc it standing tlioro,
-Ulllll0l'll02Ltll tho portc-vovlioro
With its 1lll1lll!0l' right in viow.
Anil, its volor Foul trno lilnc.
How wo like to seo it go,
All along tho road just so,
Nor rlo wo even have to look
To know its rlrivc-r's Dr. Cook.
lf po1'cfln11mo it clnlnocs to stop-
Tlnlt is, if he wants it not-
SUIIIIIIGI' winter, over' soason
Dr. Cook says, "'l'l1c1'o's ai 1'ca1sou."
- - - Q
, i 1 L
'he illlaztvr Qiraftaman
'-OI-TN WILIJSTON COOK was born in Oneida County, New York, April
nous Ile spent most ol his moyhood in the village ol Ixapma At siv-
! teen he undertook tarmmo on his oun account, renting 1 piece ot land
.ter the purp-ost. ln the lill ol, 1862 -llC'Clli0ICll. upon.lns 'lile work. lt
- " - was at that time that he entered the 1lllll01S Normal University at Normal.
After graduation in 1865, he became principal ol' the school at Brimfield, Peoria
County. Following a year's work here he was called to the principalship ot the
newly established grammar school in connection with his Alma Mater. flle was
promoted to the Normal Department a11d held successively the chairs of reading,
mathematics and physics and 'linally, in 11890, he became the president, of the in-
stitution. ln 1899 he became the president ol' the Northern .Illinois State Normal
d20, 184-L. At the age ot' seven he came with his parents to central llli-
Q 3 'P 4 x .2 ' " - 's ' 5 -
This briel' chronological outline indicates that Dr. Cook is fundamentally a
Normal school man. Coming to the institution in youth ,he responded readily to
its high standard of scholarship and in turn he has materially helped raise that
standard. Those who have had the good fortune to be members ol' his classes
know what great demands he makes upon dellniteuess of knowledge. Each recita-
tion has its definite aim,-no rambling side stepping.
His thorough knowledge ol? the subject that he teaches enables him to corre-
late the separate lessons into an organic whole. I-le sets his students searching
l'or the organizing ideas olf the subject. He is, in short, a philosopher in the busi-
ness olf teaching.
But Dr. Cook,s achievements are not confined within the walls ol' the Normal
School. Fully to understand his great capacity l'or hard work, his natural ability,
and his general open-mindedness, we must take into account what he has done
above a11d beyond climbing to the top of the Normal, School ladde1'. He early
trained himsell' in public speaking, and was soon in demand as a lecturer. He
edited and published Qlllinois school journals l'or more than six years. ,Instead of
taking a vacation in summer he taught in teachers' institutes, and in that way
helped to recruit students for the Normal School. l-le always kept in touch with
business 111011 and the business interest ol' the communities in which, he has lived.
Ile has been a regular attendant at church and for years sang in the choir. While
this does not cover all the ground ol' his interests, yet it serves to show-how wide
the range '
As-president ol' the Normal School at- DeKalb he has worked out a. com-
prehensive scheme olf teacher training l'or the elementary schools. .lt is not too
much to say that he has set the standard l'or the rest ot the Normal Schools ot
this country. And now he is about to leave his post and take up the burden
of the retired school master. lt were easy to prophesy that he will not stay Kputf,
but will simply shift the current ot his boundless energy into some other channel
S. F. PA1:soN.
Page T fwelfve
' My HE emergency is over. A great task has been ifinished. Civilization
has been saved. ,And now a grateful republic is returning the victorious
heroes of a sanguine strite to deserved and coveted peace and rest and
the busy quiet of civilian life. Y
V I - - . . n
Likewise, o11e by one, it 1h litting the burdens of care and responsibil-
ity from the faithful shoulders ot those stalwart figures who have, through
the years, fought civilization's battles of peace, have guided its thought, and have
nurtured its institutions from promise to achievement-l'rom seed time to harvest.
Of that valiant band who have thus stood as outposts in the no-man's-land
between the hosts ot ignorance, inetfeeiency, and sordid life on one side and the
dauntless crusaders of a new philosophy, a line idealism, and the living of life
at level best on the other, Ur. John Williston Cook has been a conspicuous member.
What shall be an adequate reward for a lifetime of wise, fruitful, selt-saeri-
ficing service? Not money, nor chattels, nor monuments of stone, nor any other
material things, for they are all temporary and must perish from the earth. But
the noblest reward is a 1ll01lllll10HiJ 'not made with hands? Such an enduring
n1onu1ne11t is builded, in the hearts of grateful men, women, and children. Its
foundation is respect and the recognition oi' service. its shaft, pointing' toward
the 'eternal verities,' is builded of the solid and imperishable masonry of gratitude,
admiration, and affection, and its inscription is "For Justice tlllll Humanity."
With such monuments reared in a million hearts, instead of the Distinguished
Service Medal, le Crois de Guerre, and the Congressional Medal of Honor, John
Williston Cook is hereby discharged, not from the service of his country, but
from the obligations and burdens and onerous duties such devoted service has
for a halt-century pressed upon him. .
May he continue to the end as he has lived in the past-the great apostle of
love, law, truth, service, and freedom.
S. J. XTAUGHN,
lst Lieut., Sanitary Corps, U. SQ A.
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A Bag P Kept
April EU, 1515
FROM FACULTY GREETINGS
I-Iere's to the years that have flown! Here's to the years to come!
To the hopes and the visions they brought, To their own hopes and visions clear
To the work well done, To Work to be done,
To friendships won, To good hours of fun,
To hours with pleasure fraught. To all that your heart holds dear.
At seventy-five! The cup of life still ljflllllllillg full'
So let it he for many a year
fls the hearty wish of a friend sincere.
S. F. 1lxnsoN.
Life's noon-day sun is hastening toward the westg
Life's afternoon wears on! r .
Oh! may I find at eventide a rose
And ill its heart a 'FI'1G1lfl.
liinnr R. W111'rM.xN.
This rose is hiding the things Fd say
To you on this birthday night.
Each petal's a wish for a coming yearg
Please read each one aright.
The abiding faith of your friends is here,
The quiet inind,s content
Tl ' ' ' f k ll l
lGC'0IlSC10l1bIl0SSO wor we cone,
Of power in service spent.
Here's leisure and comrades and work and play,
With never a hint of grief
And hidden away where none may see,
Love's written in every leaf.
JULIA E. G1LnEn'r.
- . l
ty project IS to wrlte some hne
lo tender my felleltatlolls,
10 'problem ls to make em l-hy e
It causes lne much perturbatlon
16 alnl set up I ll ne er attaln,
For how can these poor words eonvey
10 many g'l0CtIllg'S I would Send'
1 ll wlsh vou Just A Hlppv Blrthd 13
Clllellx YOUIxl ll
As .1 son ol the l2UIlllY honors lllQ father
so l, ln the dqSOL1t1tl0I1 ot t0aC'll0lS honor
you I love you l bushel, our chllc
used to say 1lllS Cllllll affeetlon grown to
CLYDI L Lx ON
Here 5 to the old chap who belongs wltll the boys
He deselxes a lnlllenlum ot l11f'lllltG Joys
Hes never lalcl elalm to belll 21 ealnt,
But then ll he len t, l ll be durned lf he dlllt
S T VXUGIINT
.llllC blue, ol NVdllllGNt hue,
lyplnee my love for you
When I am 1ll5t as old as you
And trylng stlll lny task to do,
I hope mv step may be as Ilrm
My Illlllil as ready stlll to learn
My heart as open to the elm
As when, my lourney lust begun,
I trled to catch the resplendent sphele
And bllllff It down close to my ear
lhe sonlfe of stars and worlds to hear
lhat adolescent year' Lllxe you, old SCC1l
R xllrlr E NVAGIR
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maturity is ours :For you, Dr. Cook.
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FROM THE STlTDEN'l'S
We hring you these Howers with our greetings,
ln the hope that the hlossoms may say
The things that he would-though we cannot
For your anniversary day.
We wish that the flowers may tell you
1 How we honor the years you have spent
ln working to make the world hetter,
And lite nearer what it was meant.
We have asked them to say that we wish you
Full many another birthday,
And. that friendship and health lnay go with you
Even on to the end ol' the way.
I MY FIRST Ml'll+l'l'lNO WITH DR. COOK
As l entered, class, Mr. Annas requested me and a faithful standhy who had
not Found ourselves at the preceding meeting ol? the musical corps, to present our
excuses. Not having any, we were politely exiled and marched to the office. l-la.v-
ing inscrihed on a small piece ot paper: "Please excuse our ahsence from seventh
hour elass. We were so interested in a discussion with Mr. Wager that we did not
hear the hells." Ol' course, Dr. Cook was husy and twenty minutes of our nmsical
ability had slipped hy hetore we faced our "doom.', But Dr. Cook merely read o1u'
excuse and placed his mark on it. Evidently, he approves of Biological discussions.
Yes, you may go to him with your trouhles-hut just a hint from one who knows-
he sure that your trouhles are trouhles or he will convince you that they are Driv-
ileges and joys. I liIlE'I'ClIlfZN l'lWAl.ll.
ll IIISTORY OF l'IDlTC'A'l'lON
The Seniors always told ns, "Oh, you will never really know llr. Cook
until you have had him i11 History of ltd' ho we waited impatiently 'tor the time
l' when we could carry a red hook. After a tew days in lloom 29,-we felt quite at
l1on1e for many litle anecdotes were told and we often laughed--not hecause they
were new to us but heeause they sounded funny. ll' you want your name to go
down in the annals ot the N. I. S. N. S. learn to make at "sustained recitation,"
1 and discuss with ease the three theorists and their views, and know the reason for
el1f0rytM11fg. For, it you don't, 'cllo you know why the old lady- put the egg in the
coffee? 'l'hat settles it." liA'l'll1cmNu Boom.
We are glad for the good times we have had here, we are glad for the sense
and non-sense things we have enjoyed here. And when we come hack we know
that each spot in this huilding will hold some dear memory. I said, "When we
eome haek,', for we are coming hack. Distance cannot keep us from returning-
our 845,000 job will see to that-even Bishee cannot hold us hack. And we hope
that when you, our teachers join us as Alumni, you too will share our feelings.
l U I
...M .,,,,,,,, -- ,
Az Annihrr Sam 31-lim
-3, 9 lC c-hililreu were givon a copy ol' g"l'he Night l3el'ore l'lu'isl'uias" ancl of
1-ourse we wore it out. lflspeeially mlelightl'ul was tho lrontispieee-a Santa
Ulaus on top ol' a very steep rool'. .lle was rlresseil in the eonventional roll
Q'.r4j3 suit, trinnneml in white c-otton, hut his lace was a not too mueh inllateml
Wlien at the gawlcy. very Q-onliilent age ol' eighteen, l 4-ame to school
icloas olf my own about what l woulrl anil would not take, l was shown into the
sauc-tum. sanetorium. 'l'hore the power that was anrl is and ever shall he in that
school --well to put it sl-lngilv he sat flown llat on all my theories ol' ecluc-ation. I
ilirl. not oppose him, l mlirl not ll-ar him, l only marveleml at this St. Nick in
Ol' eourse there were times when l took him seriously enough. Whi-
the front row in lflistorhv ol' lflclucation anil the .Vs always were 1-alleil on, l mloul
n l sal in
mean to criticize anyone's teaching, hut l lear the X's, Y's anrl Z's in my class
sutlfereil neglect. The Ns invariably reeitocl-anml it was serious with the ghastly
pic-ture of llousseau or was it Postaloxzi staring at you l'rouu the chalk rack-
But his eyes how they twiulcleil, a right jolly ohl ell,
Anil l laughecl when l saw him, in spite ol' myself.
A wink of his eye anfl a twist olf his heacl
S0011 gave me to know there was nothing to ilreaml.
B tfftel 'l nl woull 1'l n t l u ll l il l llln 1
ll' lf 1 w ie IU 4 asc ie 'o misc: ss tie llllll2lllAll'S. woum 1: 'nz
fooling 'gWl1y you ought to he giving me a Uliristinas present."
And l'm not saying that he hasn't left us all with gi l'ts more cligestihle anml
lasting than the usual linger ol' Christmas joy.
s From Inga Arutzen's "Playing Hookeyf'
- l -
Qbur illarultg Svnlh'
One lell i11 l'0I'l'lkLIll laiibls 111e11 eo1111'a1lely, 11nlli11el1i11g
agznnst the 1v01'hl 'l'oe.
lle livefl such l1111'1'o1's as ive are spnreml to guess,
Yet 1-anne bzlvk t1'11sH'nl, 1111rlis11111ye1l.
One gives to lmrciken 111011 their li1'111, sure, powers again
'li1'fllllS nerve and sinew, yes, will anal spirit too
ln crafts lllllZI'lCKl ato strive, to seek, to find, and not to yielclf,
One sought like yoiing Sir Garetli to "swoop flowxi. on all things base, and can
A Knight of Air-4-he won his spurs, tlll'0IlgIll f:1itl1'l'ul, lmrml a11p1'e11tioesl1ip.
One lives true the 'l'1'i1111gle's liest signilieaiiee-gives liope, 1-o11nsel, fl'l0llllSlll1J . L
'l'hr1se, ol' Willhlll il Will'-t'l'lFil.lfl'll city has lll2lllC use and llung asille,
She serves i11 siniplest, kinclest, gI'2lt'l0llS w0111:111l1ood.
All 1v1'o11gl1t 1111' ns ns we wonhl we inight have wimiglit, expresserl lm' us 11111 1111
All nearriecl uni' the lI0l'lf1l,2.I0 of our scliool I
1 All lived the uKl0C1l0l' lf02lf'lllllg',, olf our glllt-IC-WOI'lil VERTTAS.
JULIA L. G11,1s1111T.
'hr Glall-Gbnr Anmner
'Twas in April of 101.7 that Uncle Sam sounded reveille. Ac-ross all America
the notes of -the bugle hlew clear and strong. We heard them here in DeKalb and
to ns they said-
'Hl NEED A COUNTILY-WIDE UNPPY ow 'l'Il0U1lH'lf AND l'Ulll'0SlC, A si-MEAD ov 'l'lll'l
TRUTH l!0N1,7I+lltNlNG Tllli uuuc..', "
The eight Faculty Four-Minute Men, the speeches in campaign, the new
war courses offered were Normal's response.
"I NEED 'PHE HELP OF WOMEN-'Po KNPP NVAHM l,lAltMICN'l'S AND 'Po MAKE 'PHE
- DlcEss1Nss WHICH sllrxm. AMl+1Ll0llA'l'E 'PHE sUPEE1HNos OF 'I'llE woUNDED."
The 237 garments knitted, the 12,802 dressings 'Folded hy flying lingers showed
the spirit of the girls of norther11 lllinois. .
"1 NEED GOOD-l'llEEIl Eel: 'PHE lIOMl'IS.ll7K, 'PHE san AND 'PHE WOUNIJEILJ,
The Christmas greetings and packets, the scrap hooks and candy and gum
carried our messages of cheer.
"1 NEED MONEY-MONEY 'Po nEi.iEvE SUlf'If'ElilNG 'PIIIIOUGII 'PH E MINLSTIIATIONS
011' 'PHE RED Guess-U
and Normal sent ?li1,435.825
WMONEY E011 AMHULANUIZS 'l'0 'Pl:.xNsl'oi:'P 'PHE WOUNDICD-,7
and for 55650.00 the Senior Class sent TH li NORTHER3
UMONEY T0 CARE von 'PHE lJES'l'l'I'U'l'E f'lllliDllEN-H -
and from Williston Hall the response was 5540.503
NMONEY T0 KEEP 'PHE MEN EPP. 'l'liYslcv.xi,mf, nEN'mLm', AND Mo1mLLY-"
and to the United War Work Funds we subscribed 253,613.15 .OUIZ answer to
Uncle Sa1u's call for 'lnoney-21i5,739.47.
"DUT noun 'PHAN GAIIMICNTS AND mmssixes AND noi:E 'PHAN MONEY, I NEED
IUEN-MEN s'PAUNoH AND 'PEUE wno WILL EH.i. 'l'llE imNKs OF 'l'llE 1'lI'lVA'I'ES-v
and ninety-seven wentg
WMEN TIRAIXED IN TiEADElISlI.ll' 'Po lJllil'IU'l' nv wuH:P.1xnE-,'
and our quota was ten non.-eonnnissioned officers and fifteen commissioned
And then in the hugle call we heard the note ol' sacrifice-the pain-and joy
--on the sleeves of some ol' our soldier lads are wound stripes.
-and on the Hag' with its 122 stars, the angel of death has turned four to gold-
Our part on the Great War!
JESSIE M. AUSTIN.
' 1 I
En Ihr liinrn
Anil get, nh umllu nf grng nnh tnwvru tall.
the prnhurt nt' rnnzfn hnnh, than mvrt atill
inrmnpletv, utill lurking in that mnat znhtle
rhnrxn mhirh nnlg the grvnt illlnutrr Bllnnh
rnn ginr. Thur it rnrezwrh thre nnh nvnt intn
thg nnnka nnh rreuireu tht flinging tenhrilu
nf the ing ninen sinh lu! than hernmv n puls-
ingQ lining thing.
-imlnhrlle A. Eitrh
Nellie th Qlnue
Nnne knew thee hut In lnue thee
Nur nameh thee hut tu praise
reaperteh aah ahuureh her fur her skull in her
heluueil prufeaainn me haue lnueh her fur her
sweet muheatg aah ntrung fine mumanlmeza
me mag haue unmhereh at the earlg panning
nf une mhu aeemeh an well iitteh fur time nermre
tu nthern hut me knum that the umrlh za a
better nuxeeter plate herauae she han lweh
Mama TE lietermm
I A beautiful life han gnne frmn nur mihat. me
I ' , , '
They have given n.: iiispirutioims when we lnive heen spiritless, imlenls when we
wished l'e1' goals, 0llC01ll'21g!fUlll0lllZ when we linve c-nlleml lei' help. 'l'he-V have sr-nlcleil
us, joked with ns, liolpecl 'lei' ns. They know our queer little nnnnierisins nnml
the lllll10St workings nl' ein' inincls, yet they believe in ns, trust ns, love ns.
, '. '.,f, , ,,.. '.z 2. ,,
Oni' rleht te them iw grewi yit the only return they -wk iw 1 1'i'ew1n'ell 41
not in ein'
LILLIAN' M. Rrcnmnns.
.lenx xl'llll.lS'l'UX Ueolc, A.M., lilhll.
I'i'esimIenf rlllll 1'rnfessoi' of lAIisi'4n'y uf l'11l1u-nlimnl.
Nyllll?I'0'-V ll rm,wn."'
Nnwni.l, Imaizmv lllLl4l41Ii'l'. A.M.
P1-nfessnr nf lkyelielngg' nnxl Pemlngegy.
I". ll. l21'l'zn,xN, AJR-.
Ibirec-tm' of the lfPll2ll'fIlll'lll' of 'll1'illllill!.
"Jimi limi' 110 you few! frlmul il?"
I C'1.Ymc L. Lwx, AJS.
1'1'1nf1-Hsnx' of R1-zulillg.
"lf 11'11.v l'l'lIH'If ll11f 1'1'141r1"1'1f.w! 11111.11 I 1'1'1'1' .w11,lI'."'
Assistant in 3I?lfh0ll12lfil'S.
"Il1'1'1f 1111' II f'ff'!lI' l"Ilf Nffblfllllfllf of 111111, ll0Il'.U
I Swlax l"l:.xN1u.lx lixnsox.
l'1'uf1-ssm' uf Mzltll01l1:1!i1-s.
"lin ,ljtlllx ww' H1111 l'l1?lLI'f'lj naw?"
im S. NHHJXSON, B.l1.
lwufossm- nf l1ifl'l'ZlfllI'l'.
"l1'1'll, ll111l'.w foo l1111l."y
M.1xl:Y Ross WIIIMIAN. A.B.
P1'uf1-ssm' of Am-isnt :mal Mmlvrn Imlglxalgzvs.
".Y0ll' ll'fIl'll .ljllll urn in N011111, 1ll'l'I'l'-IODA' 111 Illflll in
II11' 1'y1'. 11l11'11ys look .wlr11iyl1!, llllI'lll1.v
.IL'1.1.x E. Ull.r.m:'l', l'h.l3.
Assistant in Litm-l':1t11rv.
"7'!111l .wh 1111111 flf' Il lfllln IIlU'l'l? in 1!1'l111'l."
. ,, '
XX H111 1
l'111t1ss111 111 Illstolw
11111 11111 11111 11111q 111111 111111 11111111
ISI I Xl lx
111t1v111 1Il h111'1 1 11
1111 1111' IIILI1 110111 OII 1111 1111111
NNIN1'lll1' 111 I x1l111I11,:1 111111 lhsfnn
IILAI' 1111 11110 11 1111 111111y 111111 1111 111111
11s1 1 1 1111111 1
Mwst lllf lll l'l1u11x 111111 11111111411
51111111 1,1 11111111111 1111 1111111 11ss1111 11,111 11 111 11111 1111 IL 11111111111 11 1111
. 1 1 S
I111f1w111 of 1111 nu 11111 ll111111st11
. 1 111.111111l11. 11 1111111111111 .s H110 11 11111111 111111 .9
' fssu. JSI' .
I1"11'1'111' of 1'l1ysi1-1 lr 1i11i11,.,.
111 I1 1 11'1111' 1111 11111 1111 1 ' 111 ' 1111111 y1111,1' .w11111,w fill..
I'bi1'c-1-tm' of Munuall Tl'2lillillgI.
"ll Slllllllllllv 1111111' Ofllf Hull 11'11y 'if you rlirl 'ii l'I'fjllf.U
A. Xml, Axxxs. ILS.
Profe-ssor of Music.
".Yol1,' 0lIf'lI. your nmullf mul lvl fl frnnrf 01113,
V1-:lm M. Wlsw.xL1'., AQB., Musk.
Assistant iu Musiv.
'zllllllll so lriyll. amz? .vu u'i1lc'."
.Xuxlas BIEOICMICI., HS.
Assistant in 1TI'IlXVillg.
Iwufcssur of lbmwimr.
"7'l11'.s is jusf Il lillln ml! of lIl'fIllUI'fl'UIl.U
I-!.xLl'lr IC. NX.xulc1:, A.M., lk-11.1-3.
Profvseor of Biology.
"l,a.l11'll1' your yrol1l1'n1 nms and lay llawm 011 Ihre lnlmllcf
l..Q . i.
Jlassus R. MANN. '
Assistant in Biology fSm-ience3.
"Wa are w0'efully and womiarfvdly made."
IN1-zz MAE Boyfuc, BS.
Professor in Domestic Sciem-Q.
"Is fha! so?"
Ulauxla NIEl"l'UNIi, A.B.
Assistant in Iboxuostic Sc-iem-0.
"Now I rl0'u,'1 IIIITLII Io be llI'7'S0lIfll.,'
C'lr.xl:Ll':s E. MoN'l'ooMl':lcY, BS., MS.
Pl'illt'i1lEll of Norunll Tl'Ilillillf.'I School.
"lf Um rhilzlrrfn NIIINU rl-ny lroulwlrf sem! llmm
Iiigllth Grudo Critic T9Ilf'lll'l'.
flown lo Ilrv nffif'r'."
"Vou,'rl bmflffr wrilc your Ildlllilllli plans for Ilia 1l'00Z7 for Hulse r'lr1.w'.wf
Fl.o1:r:Nf1E S'1'.xNl .l-LY.
Seventh Grade Critic: T0:lt'110l'.
if 1 ,'Q-
"Nffi'flI'llf0 'lfUlll'S!'ff 1I"l'HI your .w'1d1j01'l."'
. I :V
M.xi:N,x l'1c'1'l4:1:sox, I'h.H.
Sixth liraldv Uritic Tunvlwr.
"Vw, llzal is rfzzilr' fl p1'ul1I1'1n."
M.u:1,xx MY1:'rr,1f: S11lvl.m', ALB.
Fifth Hrzulu Critic' 'l'vz11'll01'.
"lima H10 r'l1iIrl1'1'r1 .vlanrl Sfl'!ll.fjflif Il'll!'ll llmy lIr1Mf."
l'l'1'l 1 lei. I Im .x S1 I .VI"I'l'CK.
Foiirth Giwlalo Uritic' 'l'l'ZlK'll0l'.
"lla not fel the vlrilzlrmz get Loo n-m'.vy."
'Fhird Gmulo Critic Tour-Iior.
loxr: XVIRTZ Wlsu, A-MB.
First Grade Uritiv Tezwlu-1'. W
"Noir lvlfw lznrn .sonic youd strong fuM'.w."
CA Ii L Lrfl"1'r.,u.1mI N.
Prilicipul Gliddvn Tl'Zlillilly.'I School.
"Hn Illl-Ufllfllff .wllorl of lir1'r1A'ing 1171 urn: to kcvp orrIc'r.',
. " wi' Q 1
- I i
C.x111111c Pm. lfllmoxnsox. ..
Idigllrh 111-11110 Critic T1-:11-111-1'.
H 11:1:'l'ir.1x F. i'iUx'rsA1.xN. I
Fifth Graulv Critic 'l'1-:lc-111-i'.
"ll is 11111: 11'a,y. II1111: 1111111.11 .w1'c?"
Sow-11t11 Cirnde Critic Tl'1-111-ii1r1'.
'l'11.1,1ic C. BAIIC.
Sixth Grzuio Critic- 'l'1-111-lwl'.
"Of 1'o111'.v1' H1116 1'.w11'l so hurl."
Ifourth Grade Critic T1-:11-lim-i'.
Third Grade Critic Tvzwllm-1'.
U.'l'l'lI'1'll l!11'.w 'I-Il, -1f11'1,11' l11.s.w1111."
mf"-fl h Q' M H
11. A V ,
. ...vw .
'-an ., ,ix
. h f, ' l. I
N ' 2,4 4 ' I
Gm.n,x Su I-zuwomm.
Soc-mul Gmale Critic Tom-llcr.
Louis Alanis, 13.5.
First Grade Critic Tvzu-l101'.
JOSICPII IN IC J .X N DEl,I'..
"l'I0rzsa r01ur'n1l11'1' ollzcr p1'npl11'.w rigfzls
lim I. McM.xHON . 'H.li.S.
"flirl.w, thix fx nu! a.w011'1'11g I7'il't'Z0.U
"0l1.' My clmr Sfuzf'
OLIVE L. SWIFT.
"Oh, 1'i'.w a grmrl rlrly ia be ylrul inf'
mul :Zu no! laik in ilm L1-lIl'fIl'y U
11 .Ain 4 .
l'1S'I'lll'Il! L. Hmxull. ISA.
B12lfl'0ll NViIlistu11 Hull.
"I hrwn jaflml flown az frfuf llrin,g.w
I flIlI'1'll'f Ul'gIllI'iZl?!l Hwnzf'
lfluxlc lx. B.xL'rl11s.
Sulnorintvmlmlt of G1'u11114Is.
"flaw, I IIIUIIIOQU
.Tnllas A. Umnx.
"Hal yo-ur life."
C'r1 ,x1:Llcs CT,-u:lpsoN.
"lu'mn01nln'1' Hmse rubbm's."'
Hll0'll,',.v ll: 0 III orzzilzg.
jus! as Hwy come.
1 I ? I l i 1
Purpliug twilight. I.onki11g Inu-lcw:1i'd,
Ileepening slmdmvs, Thinkinpr,
Halzy :1i1',- I IH't'2llllill,LI',-
A mystic silence eve1'ywll01'e. A wonderful world we sec reflevtefl.
The sun has set ou our senior year, Hur fellowship. our love. our tears, o
Hut nothing 1-:ui 4lill'kl'll our ulemories lzxugrliter-
dear. NVe'll take with us then these lll0lll0l'i0S,
We uneven' knew il plum-e wuld he All these shining gohlen memories.
Une hulf so fail' :is we found thee. Uh Veritas he thou us nigh
As the enrivliing yours gm hy.
me haue trreh It anh me Izkeh rt
Glahlg mnulh me trg again
Neath thg tnmera me ne fnnnh pleannre
All tun nhnrt haue these gears heen
Efhnngh me hrrft far frmn thg pnrtala
Efhnugh me wanher in hwtant lanhn
me 11 nut target thee hear Nnrthern Nnrmal
Nu nut the 1919 hanh
Gln thee hear Nnrrnal grateful are me
Zlfnr these happg haha an rare
Anil me 11 mnrk tn keep it there
me 11 ntanh bg hear Nnrthern Normal
me re hapng that me trreh rt here
Efhnn art mnre tn na than wat a hurlhzng
Zifhnn art euergthzng that life hnlila hear
Inu x R M nu IN
Mine hitrheh nur wagnn tn a atar,
1' A . . r " .
Margurritv , ilhanrw Efhnmz
ihvr spirit Irft an frr maihrnhnnh hah hlnnnwh
intn the fullnrnn nt' a uxnmarfa heart aah hin-
rlnseh the trurr, ztrnngrr tintn that lag hihhen
in its hvptha. Nut mv mhn have :mn thv huh,
knmu that the upirit tuhirh fnunh auth ing in
thin rarthlg garhen, will Bah tram' ing 'nrath
an Bllransnlg :Sinn aah thv hlnnming will hz
rirhrr aah fur mnrthirr rgrn than nuts.
0112155 nt' Ninvtren
Baum thr trail thafa miuhing tn thr lamb nf happy hrranm,
Uhr :Inna nf 1519 mmhn its mag.
Nrartn utr heating ingnualg anh hnpra arr sharing high
At Innking furmarh tn that far-nit' hay. '
Aftrr nights nf umiting. if thr gnal at last ia rrarhrh
Anil hnpra an rraligrh anh hrrama :mm trur.
Earkmarh hnum the trait will luuk with hearts nf grutitnhv.
Anil Imam me num it. Nnrmal Brhnnl, tn gnu.
Florence Mm'ffa1'ct lxdklllllilll
"Serene and ever ready for the 'nea:t'!"
Alice lllRll'gilI'Ct Aitken
"Capable afnrl rclfialnla 'is slm."'
"ll'lfal'.w in fz. mum
Muuflo Louise A11dCl'50Il
'Wliglll Nw .slllnjurl buf not so the
llutll ll. Anderson
'lllay 7101- fu-lure be as rosy as her
Della lfllizalmetll Ascl1enlu'c11uer
"Our 1919 I111,glm'."
John Walter Baicr
"I am- baslfful and afraid of girls"'-
Mildred E. Banker
"A, 'Haul-er' of much Lvnnwlezlgef'
Hazel Angeline 'Benson
"She'ZZ be a erilie teacher yet-watch
Francis M. Bcmlrd
"Such lovely hair halh he.
1I21I'jO1'iC Gcnevcvc Bishop
MGM sefzds 71,i.s .singers on earth
To delight lfze llearis of men."
Katherine LCOIIOFC Boom.
"'.-In as.si.slanl in l,l1f.slo1'y of EJ."
lflalnal Bz11'lmrz1 Burns
"For .whzfs a jollg goozl fellow."
"Q-is fl .vovial rlmviz-nzan, s71,c's 0.K.-all
in favor sag 'age'."
Ruth Maywill Campbell
"Nom0I1o1I.g stn'unc'h and true
"Whois always arozmd when ihe1'e's work
Dorotlmea Wiuifred Clover
"'ll0ro'.v lo Hm girl II7'ItHl, Nic hear! and
Who IIIIIAYEV llzix lmblzle of life worth
"'No. no! av lwrorago-just a good
'Ruth Willard Crew
"T Hzinlr I slmll go lo college and take
up cwlv11.l11.w-go slow, Ruth."
Mabcllc Alice Ditch
"lf you're feeling blue,
Tlrihl: you have too much io do, -
Go see Jllabelle-sllelll cheer you up,
Luella M21l'gl1L?1'ltC Dunning
"Importance zloesnfl always choose a
I'Ia1'1'ictte Jeanette Durstiue
"Our 'College Algebra Shark'-a rare
species of fish in this pouolf'
Ella Grace Dystrup
"As brisl: as ll' bee in eomlersalion."
Helen lWD.1'gi1l'ClI Fieldllousc
"She fl'ILCZOHlf relief from stuffy 'in fnzueh
Dorotlly Katllryn Fll,'lil11S
"Who mwlnved reason with pleasure, and
msdom, wllh mi1'll1,?"
"Hour do you do il, Mac-those
"Nom-o lilllo pianist is she."
"YM, .vlnofs a poaffh of a girl."
Trnm Kuclmcr GVOIICIIHII1
H0l'1'g'11'lItlI1'f-U is my mifldlo name."
Marga rot Mary Halton
"Q-Ill cannot Iwo yrrfai, but Nley
"fl yoocl vlinzbcr-for the royal
Il'CLI'lll'llf1 'l.Sll"lf cc smooth one."
Mem' Emily Hayes
"l ' urlfing eyes mul Z!l'llfjll,iHg 7:a'ir.',
Martlm Elvim Hillcgus
Ullouft mira har seriousness too ser-
Juan F'lo1'cm-c 1'Il11ltQ1'
"gl goof! 'lhlnlvr' for ll good ji!!!-lU0Jl'0
all ufivlll, you, -lean."
1Vl'ildroJ llclcn J'2lL'kS0ll
'flfcr My llllllll-f'l'UIl-f0 be fl! couniry
"gl link of golf! in llm Cllllilb of lfifcf'
"Q-l, .wzmny 1l1'.wpu.w1fl'ion Ln Illllfffflf her
szmzny lmi r."
Bm-ssiu llcn1'ioti':1 KIITQZIICI'
"QI lIlflllfl'1'll' ru1Hlol'0ss.',
Fern Edith Lawton
"lYm1!d you lell I was an, only child
'.ml0l'2L Helen Li11lNJCl'g
'XIII HIIZIIQN mum ln him who llfflHNS-'-
vrazz, from 'uvzy 'offer tlmwe.
"Sim looA',v H111 worlfl .vlrmfghl in the
1 1 n r l
Page Forty Ifwo
"Hn Urine mlm self rmd Hmu art lov-
"Those zvlm know hm' best praise har
lllmggairct Amie Me'l'a1gue
"Fm, not a flirt, Fm just good na-
Irma Rivers Martin
fhey that truly govern make the leaisl
noise about it."
Bernice Luci l le Mellen H
lhe variety of fruit Lbatfs sweet all
life way through."
Irma Ann Mi tehell
"A snmlle that laps over and buttons fin.
Mildred Pearl Mers y
"Of lifierary yemfus bas .she IlI'llU7lf.U
Florenee E. Munger
"She plays 'Center' in Hire game of bas-
brelball ancl in Hze game of mal-
M-ilfiillll Lueile Nashold
Hhrzugh and fhe lvorlcl laughs with youf'
Em Katherine Nelson
"'fl'he smile tha! 'zvorft come off."
Frances Elizabeth O'D01111el1
MSIIIY? mul she has a hit of lhe Irish
Kenneth Nelson 'Parks
h"lle is not in the roll of common men."
"Slick Irue to her word, her work, and
Ulil1Vl'VS Louise Purinton
"'Wl111t an urlisi Ure IIJOTZCZ has 'in thee."
"Fa'vors I0 umm, lo all she smiles en:-
"HZ be there."
Lillian Marie liicluards
"Some are born great, UNIC7'-S' achieve
Helen Cleplmiue llobertsou
"il Zl7'll'7IOL1:'I1fg way lmtlz, she."
Florence Edna Rudolph
"'Tlwre'.s a, twinlvlc in, har eye."
Grace May Scholl
I leasant and Milli, c0u1'leml.s and help-
UIHIIIIICCY Goodrich Scllllylcr
"Tho rleepest l"l'l7l?7'S hare Ure least
"Prim and Heal. 'Short' and swecl 'von
l'l15'l'0l', lzarrl lo boot."
Olive May Shepherd
"fl vnaiden never bold."
Mary Fl0l'CI1L'0 Sherlock
"ll's all I'CLlll0'Il4f1fl,gG-UIJIS serious aspect
you t'll'll',f fool us, Flo!"
Mabel Wonomlh Smailes
"Where Hl,l'7'0"S CL will ll1or'e'.s cz wayf
Clam Blamclle Smith
"'li'u! lo .wee hor 'is do lore her."
Froifhm Chrisfinc Smith
"How rferef'11Zly doth, she place her
.Tu l i a. Gertrude Sti pc
"Ne've'r too lmsy 71 erxelf lo help 0HL0'I'S.U
Marion .l nit
"Her laugh is a voniagiofus one."
Lype of f'I"ll0-Sf womanhoozlf'
Tis only noble lo be
Anna Bornico 'l'uck0r
"b'weelne.vs void of IlI'1tCZC,u
I . 4
Golrhl Pearl Tunis
"lVfi.wly and ,slnwf Tlmy .wlunzblc Hlat
"If 'Wllllf rr Hltle bu11ga,l0'1v."'
"Tha scmvvt of s'111'f'e.ws is f'0llSl'IL'llCjj of I
"Sim is rlabonair anal prvlly
Full of 'pep' and wdityf'
Sophia Hcluu Voight
"Well, I rlidrft have lime."
Doris Marie Wagley
"When, a man, is in the case, you know
all other things give place."
lla llllizalmetll Webster
"The 1ui.s0 seek lzfisrlrml--llval'.s H'7l'Qlj
Cora Il'ilcleg'm'cle Welc-lm
"Good 1Lll'Ht7'lZ and good sense rims! al-
ways join ."
Bertlm. Jennie Wellington
"C'0usIfan1ry, thou art a jewel."
Mera Marie Werner
"Never was a flower more moflesl."'
'Let all H10 'number of Hu, stars give
lfighl 10 thy fair may."
Helen May Wiant
"She has ru. 'way all of hm' vim."
"Mmlc.vlly .sho p1m'suc.s lam' quiet way."
"l'11pla'i11, Klzlflel'-our old Sea Salt.
ljlllzljllf' lu: will .wlmfv you llle fancy
Il'0I'A' on his llwfly I'lgll,f.jD
l.l'l'0.V IC. Dilllllllllll
"llI-fl-:ln-rlr1m,.' H111 .wlill lin: girls like
Lonom Elvira Jackson
'llnrl in mfml rvry 1l'i.w1,.
,luulu BIEIVIL' Jzlmh-ll
"Ql'1u1l1'ly, :lol ljllllllllllqlj.
Ill-lon Franc-es Parker
"Youll: in lmr 41, lfonw will find where
ln' may rlfwell eternally."
"I 11mg :lo sonwllalng scnsaltlonnl yclfl
Katllorino Elizalmctll Smith
Hllfiglzl jolly anal ol:,ool'ful sho fisf,
llulmy Amelia Wiflon
"Nha spealns 'io a 7llfUIISlI'0'lLS lilllo voice."
Dorotll f Pawc Woorl aft
"Sim pullorl rc '9 ln
lllcy :lo ll?"
G oo nz! .--ll o IU do
Edna Isabelle Young
"Sho may be 'y0'zuzg,' but silo has old
Helen Mary ZllQSCllW0l'lllZ
HGl'0fll foolfings lzalll, sho of lim' own,
'll'l1lClL lessor .souls may frzooor lzzaozof'
'l'o von, who in tllu VC2ll'S gonv luv lmvo sllam-ml tlw sumo sc-lmol lilo Wlt
solwows tllzll' wv now slmru, :mtl who 2ll'1' 2llWilyS wulvmlw at this our l as 1,
on ilu- llill," as we lmpl- that wo slmll lm, we mlmlicaltv ilu-sv pages olf our you' 1
Flu Gbur Nags in Seruire
GD Izihn guns nut frnm 'math nur tmumi
Brain' luhu, hnunh fur ei lamb an far
Hnu haur nut lrft nur halln, hut hvre
Zhi ngirit utill. Glu gnu mir mugs mv
Illltr gnu, thin Qlhriztxlian tinw me muh
Un ihim. iuhn gauv 31-lin lifv that mv might
ilignn thin earth in gran' sinh in gnnh
me thank gnu, lahu: fm' num gnu tnn
A mirvlwn gift. that pvzirr ning rvign
D C nov '
+ + ,,
fln nur 15115 Nnrihrrz +
091' rnurm' 11,5 nnlg n fliuurr hut muh an nnrg -ll
an rumuuflagrh in nilnvr grrg paint, with ex inllg I
Iittlr nrarlet rrmw, anh an nunu' plan' that gmfh +
nvnwr rvrngnizr im ZHnrhinh anrwtrg.
Un ifn Brinvr. Mag his hrnrfn rnuragv -I-
ln' ulumgn an high an Ihr hnpvn nf his hrrnnuing.
filling hiu hzmh he an mu' :mil hiu my an 'I' '
kvrn an at CEaIif'z1 nrinlitnri.
Un iI'z1 Strrtrhrr-Evarrrn. mag Ihrg ham' 'I'
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lint Qbh Eittlr Mar. nur Nnrthrr nf 12113: 'I'
GDM Inzwt in in gnu-Him' E'An1l1u1anrr!
Mun arr mu' hrranm nf KI,'1'l1IF1', +
Ijnu arr nur mmm that Imrr, '
Unu am' nur iBrz1th Ilinttsxlinn. + I
Ulm urr nur hanim uf hrnling.
Una arr nur rhanrr +
En urrnr in Ihr ZHir1h uf Jlimun' h
11111119 IIB-Ili 1Hrz1urr. +
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Efhese are nt' thnse mhn ran trulg sag Mah hrh
il hue Zlfnr earlg hrh theg learn the gags nf hmng
fur nthers Efherr gears were fem 1n number hut
energ gear was full heranse theg hah learneh frnxn
the master that they aught hue ahnnhantlg bnme
nt' them passeh nut tn the hegnnh frnm hnme smne
nt' them left the srhnnl rnunt same gazneh the hugh
prlge nt' heath tn hattle All nt' them rnulh lag them
hmnn unth a 111111 heranse their hues were rnmplete
We mhn 'fills hrs permit anh plate IH equal tn ang
111111 111D CKRITON P11111
11 11111 B111 '10 x1L1111G11 11111111916 ' "
I 111111 131115 11 1 11f111Lt11 130118 2
1 L1 1 1519 1011119011 14
Do1ot111 D111so11 11 1111111 Tohnson 0
L11C11L1l 1 1 111111111 1161111
Waltu' F Fmlxenblnder, '06 M1uo111t 11111141111
1!Bnr cgnlh Stars
1 lfe L111u1 t111111 to Its C P6111 AL11Cl11111L I11 11 11Lat1tu1 L1l1111t1LSS they sprang
to 11tes t111f111111e11t 1Jef1t11 stood '1t1111 111 t11L1l C0111SL 11191 stayed not, nor
s111a11k nor dgvmted 11or b1e11c11ed Death s fateful cup lhey drank And Io' 11:
was the goldtn cup ot t11e Sacrament of L1fC Llfc abldlllg Llfe unfalllng, Llfe
Ours too IS the QQ1f921I11G cup of serv1ce and sacrlfice the cup of deathless
1'111ows111p 111 111611 111511 CIIIPIISL 111 111111 11111 hope 11111 1010 t1L11l8Xl110" L1f8,S ful
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ifixtrartz frnm Clburr Efhrrr
Dear Dr Cook
At last we are grven a chance to take a Irttle rest and I am rnalrrng the most
of rt by wrrtrnfr to vou I tell vou ue sure hrrstled wrth rron ratrons up to the guns
to be thrown over to Butz each day Just before our CIOIIUIIIJOVS went over the top
lt was rlght rn thrs room that I heard rrry hrst Lrernran shell rt close range I
knew at the frrst moment rust what rt B115 and I am wrlhnff to sweu that rt drdnt
rnrss mv head bv rrrore than two Ieet, rn tact rl I Irad not had the presence of mrrrd
to shruff mv shoulders and drau rny head rn atter the nranner ol a turtle I srrrelv
rrrrrst have been lrrt I am gettrnff alone Irne neu and I srueerelv hope thrs frrrrls
you rn good Irealtlr S11 and rrrx best wrshes to Normal and rll her harultv and Stu
dents May we soon be allowed to ' Come Back
Mo t truly yours,
PAUL C MooN
Message from the front, the war IS over and there are not gorng to be any
golr stars on the servree flag lor IJ S He rs strll arrrong the Irvrng rere rs a
great amount of work to be done on the Rhrne for the polreernen of the world, but
at present unless the Bolslrevrlxr get to rrrnnrnff thrnes there rs notlrrnfr lor us to
worry about I trred the drseharge game on them the other day and the adrutarrt
of the drwrsron turned rt down Well you lrnou rts Illqt lrlre thrs they want to
Sometrrnes I uonder how we went through some of the thrngs that uc drd and
strll nrarntarned some ot the sanrty that 11 as wor th spealrrng about Our drvrsron
was on all the sectors ol the Amerrcan Army and was present when the Ing show
took place on each l suppose you are wonderrnrr Irow I Irlre rt here rn thrs land ol'
lruther and Herbart Well I ll say thrs, that thrs rs the near est to anvtlrrnrf Arrrer
rcan that I have seen srnee I haxe been rn lnurope It rs growrrrg late and I wrll
be forced to end these endeaxors and Qav,
Goodbye and good luck,
Davr S Cora'
Somewhere Over H
M last I am lar enough awav from the Iront lrne so that I don t have to wear
my Uas mask and steel helmet contrnuallx I am lrvrnrf rn a nrce lrttle duffout wrtlr
nothrnff much to do except to get rrd of such cootres as I rrray have acqurred wl11le
up at the front 'lhey say that a dog wrll stroll to a man through thrck and tlun,
but these cootres are strelrrer than any doe I ever saw and they are no respeetors
of rank Ol persons Everybody has them, they seem to be qurte the thrnv over
here Our school rs verv well represented around here 111 our medreal corps we
have ten Normal fellows and one lnerrtenant Harry Davrs ol 1010 I rfuess I had
better close thrs as the censorrno officer urll be euttrnff out hall ol' rt on General
1 u . 5 I r ' I A rl u V 1
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keep all the good men over' here as long as tIreIv can.
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1 - I 1 2
Page Fzfty ffv
A Dirtter from "Cheer '3.lIere"
"Darling, I am growing old,
Silver stripes instead of gold,
Shine upon my sleeve today, etc."
Only the silver stripes do not shine. As yet the Marine Corps has not adopted
the insignia which labels a man unmistakably as one who was unfortunate enough
not to get over. So much for that. It is with a great deal of misgivings that I
undertake to write anything about my military experiences when the men who have
been overseas so unquestionably hold the center of the stage, and justly so. "No
talk shall be of dogs when wolf and grey wolf meetj' says Kipling, and just so
"No talk shall be of service over here when some decorated gold striper from over-
seas is batting 'em out about Chateau Thierry, Belleau Woods, etc.," say I.
However, I will always have the inward consciousness that I did the very best
I could. I feel satisfied with myself in that respect, and without that feeling no
man has a right to stick out his chest, even though it has got a medal on the left
side. Every man was in the Service for no other reason than to obey orders. Those
who went over had no more choice in the matter than those who stayed over here,
generally speaking. Sounds like a pretty good argument, doesnit it? But it is only
a way I have of kidding myself along. It is like a football game that you have lost.
No amount ol' alibis, however logical, will change that score in your favor. And
so I am trying to swallow my personal grievances and give the boys who did the
fighting all the credit they deserve. I was just unlucky, that's all. If it was rain-
ing soup fl would be found with a' fork in my hand.
One thing I can share with the fellows who went over, however, is the splendid
"Esprit de Corpsv which permeates through and trickles down from the Coin-
mandant of the Corps to the lowest buck private in the rear rank. If the battle- of
Waterloo was "won on the football field of 'lhigbyfi as I know that the battle of
Chateau Thierry was won on the drill grounds and practice trenches of Paris Is-
land and Quantieo. I know from experience what a few months of training at those
places will do to change a manis mental makeup. After you have been at those
places for a while you know you have got to make good. You feel the century or
more of sacred Marine Corps tradition behind you and you feel a personal respon-
sibility of upholding it. The French said, 6"l'he Marines are mad." 'llhey eouldn't
understand the unprecedented desperation with which the Marine fought. If they
knew what had been drunnned into the Marine's mind before he went into the bat-
tle they would better have understood. No better explanation can be given than
the two magic words of the U. S. Marines-"Semper Fidelisf'
LIEUT. JOHN KIALUF, 317.
She liueh amnng un hut a fem zhnrt mnnthn get in that iime
zhe num mn' hearts hg her rheerg, npenhearteh,
frienhlg mags, hg Ihe :harm nf her happg, mhnle-
annie upirii unh her kinhlg ngmpathg.
left an gnnh treasure-an inapiring nenue nf1ife'n
mnut grarinuu meaningzi, at heart-warming inuight
intn the pnmer emh heuutg nf genernua, unxelhnh,
ingmm lining. She has freuealeh tn an an new heati-
tuhe, Hmlezweh are the uunefhine giueru fur they nhall
he helh in inning anh Ienher memnrgf'
ANNA PARMEI LE
I ,,l 1
The Junior Class ol' lllv Purple mul Wllitv.
Have worked till Juno with all tllcil' mig ,
' Bl'lISlIlIlQ auvnhv ilu- SUlll0l'S, I1-z 's.
That have been gatlmcring 'fm' 'l'11t1l1'C ycnrsg
1 i i I
Bringing ai smile to the 'Facultfs face,
Oi' dreznning elf taking some prim-ipal's placeg
Sending grades to the Drfs desk,
That .extols the Juniors, worthine,
--iitll inn 1 lit
Elnninr New igeafa igartg
"Hello! That you May? Well, what did you think of the Junior New Year's
Party? Wasn't it great? Tired! Oh, my poor feet! But I could have danced to
that music till I dropped, couldn't you?
"Wasn't it killing the way Margaret .lane Tyler passed the programs to the
' girls and ignored the boys? Cheer up! She'll get over that later!
"Glady's dance was good too, wasntt it? Oh, we all had an awfully good time,
don't you thing? Well, see you later. G'bye!,' ,
l ' Jluninr-Svvninr Harte
Oh, the stunts they pulled off at the Junior-Senior party, and the good time
tl1ey had dancing afterward!
Miss Branch and Kenneth Parke made a hit all dressed up in their straw hats
and carrying umbrellas. You should have seen Miss Merritt enviously watching
Irma Martin coil a string around her tongue and devour the candy which was on
the end of it! '
The punch bowl was a popular place and it might well be. The contents were
delicious. Everyone danced and drank punch and had a good time till the or-
chestra struek up "Home Sweet Home?
1 I ' sg
rf , '
f N Q ' I H
11 9 ' E' 1
n " i 4' 1
A illappg Elhnught
Oh careless J unlor, look ahead
lo the clay when you t1l e luetolx t l
And aloebrm wnth ite x y, 1
Or that complex geometry
lhat carefree manner soon w1ll flee
When your teaelnnff card you see
Or when to the offlee you ue e'1lled
And throu h an lntervlew me hauled,
lhen vou ll uncleretfmd I know
Why the Semor worrles so
llne aduee lb worth '1 plle
Butts Slttlllff mcloors all the whlle
When you feel a httle 1le
Jes tale at lnlxe md fret ln stvle'
H11 e V
When ther s nothmf else to flo
An let ole qol wml down 'xt vou
Youll have Good hefllth whleh IS quite lue
Cause you lnl ed fmd ploclfled tlnouffh
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Uhr Nnrthrr Enarh
"What do they do at a Norther board meeting P"
A Junior once asked ine,
Thus, once on a time,
So I tried to tell her about it in rhyme.
"Well, in they come clattering,
And singing and chattering,
But soon they are groaning,
And with despair moaning,
Till at such a pace
In the rapid race
They wear themselves out
With a hurrying and scurrying,
Driving and striving,
Turmoiling and toiling.
And so never ending, but to their work bending,
Sounds and motions forever are blending.
Thus if you visit on Tuesday nights
At the 'Norther' room you'l1 see such sights."
E15 ill W V55
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Uhr 65211112 .Burg
What is so rare as a "supper show" on Wednesday night presented by
our Dramatic Club? The "Gentle Jury" lived up to its name and although it
failed to come to a decision on the verdict, just a look at the jury itself will
tell you how it succeeded in giving entertainment. All the Seniors' anxieties
and Juniors' worries were forgotten and that is a very good proof.
Pm Zlmaginarg Elnualih
We'l1 not forget the fun they gave us at the armory that night,
Argan---the eccentric individual who was, in his own eyes, a very sick man,
and in the eyes of his family, a much deceived and perfectly healthy one. The
duet of Angelique, his daughter, and Cleante surpassed in novelty all other
music ever written.
Toinette, the petite, we cannot overlook---her wit and vivacity was de-
lightful. Altogether we'll all agree that we enjoyed it immensely.
Page Sixty-six '
At Uhr liih iiartg
Would you believe these little girls
,ln eurls and dresses short,
Were lnasquerauling Nornmlifes?
lt really was great sport.
While eating animal rookies,
Anil peperminf slirks so sweet,
Tliey listeneml lo Qlairy stories
,'1'u'as an unusual treal.
Uhr Hnmvlg 4 rhn nmrrz Glafe'
AN IUXIONF IN JHRFF um rs
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Thls hall a sad phwc would be
Wen lt wlthout the luvky 1?
Whose qL1dQomc song IS I11 ht and Tico,
lhe happy go ludxy 13
IRMA K GRONTFMAN
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h Page Sixty-nin
Br. Glnnlfa 'At linmr'
C , lllfl lted llouse was gay with jonquils
Un that April night
'27 'Nl The Seniors were so happy
And the l?aenlty's hearts were light.
We were "at home" at Dr. Cook's.
We laughed and chatted gayly,
Refreslnnents light were served,
We listened to the Treble Clef
And agreed we did enjoy
Being "at home" at Dr. Cook's.
0911 1HHaahinginn'a iiiirthhag
We forgot the snowy, blowy world outside when we entered the halls of pleasant
warmth and light. We felt as we climbed the broad, marble staircase as if each
step carried us nearer and nearer to the Revolutionary days. When we reached
the top, before us lay the realm of Washington with quaint, little colonial dames
to greet us and Martha Washington, herself, to usher us to our places in the
This gayety was quieted as we were earried forward into the lonely world of
"The Man Without a Country" through the power of vivid story and the pleasant
strains of music. When, at the end, we learned how Phillip Nolan really loved
his country, we were brought to the present day realities, and to realize that we
loved the same land. Then we merrily shared in the weighty problems of Italians
in the market plaee, and heard the German's view of a modern woman.
Again we stepped into the snowy, blowy world, but it was with more satisfac-
tion and a richer feeling of contentment for our evening of good fellowship.
RUTH W. CREW
M Irinni-:D E. BAN HER.
1' X 'lx M .
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By the shores ol' Oldtown, Maine
By the shining Big-Sea-Water
Stood the Wigwam ol' Watalnvaso,
Daughter of the old Penohseott.
Dark hehind it rose the forest,
Rose the hlaelc and gloomy pine trees,
llose the lirs with c-ones upon them.
From this country eame the Prineess,
,Pic-tnresque, a nohle Prineess,
Came the c-harming Watahwaso,
Flower ol' her tribe, the Penohseots.
And she brought to us her musie,
And her tales ol' wonder hrought she,
With her heauty, mystic-, lovely.
"Bright Star", sang her songs ol' wood lore,
Sang the songs the people taught her.
Bringing to this generation
Messages ol' love and eonquest.
And we loved to hear her singing,
Loved to see her eharming dam-es,
And to know this Indian Prineess.
A illllwairal umher in Gbur Svrhnnl Eifr Igrngram
f'As we eame up from Somerset"
What does that remind you ol? i'an't you just hear Mr. Ularli's wonderful
haritone voiee say "Summer set" and leave the deep eeho ringing through the
assembly. And hefore that eeho has died away Mrs. Ulark sends lovely strains of
mnsie ifrom her violin aeeompanied hy the piano. The three music-ians hold their
audience in a cleliglittul tranee until we all are requested to join in singing "Oh
Dem Golden Slippers," and we eontinue to sing of them l'or days to eome.
Time for us is not aimlessly spent,
Rushing and crowding, our footsteps bent
Every week to our Monday night sing.
Banishing lessons we make the halls ring
Lifting our voices both loud and long
Ever keeping alive some good old song.
Come what may we're always gay,
Laughing and singing our cares away
Each one trying to live alway
For the standards set by the towers gray.
IRMA A. MITCHELL.
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.11d:5S11c 11. BIANN.
i 13. HH. GI. A. Glahinei
Elcainor Pzxrsou Lila Blacflciiiton
Gleilrlorai Graves Marion Tait
Mary Hayes lVI2ll'tll2l, llillcgus
Winifrccl Renwick Irma Mitcelicll
ship sit snil fnom Thx: mznlm of thx glnl,
QL Bin T r: C -W'
my iN P, Q B3
into A Sou Am mcnn po ny
X.: A Irwin ann wi? w
fF,,f,,n n-Sc QED
l, W Tnzn onwmav winning, The gow ship TOIARED 5 E
Wheat Awnftsv Ann HAWA' :mime
A naw. gg
AT length, sunnv Jnpn
f X n
ith Rs. , As, cms, Ann gms Bzninv 'f if
Anvyo ! when Thi if
Wm was THERE
sT wAs nm WB iTs ElEpnnnT
f I RA D'
nn -X lnn nnnn
Then wznnv ' ban .swifilv 'thRoQh27TaE foam,
Bnx 'lb Qmsmm, The inns of E
' WAS gncious zvsnfnrnn
BEST of All was Hmznicn wma Yrs xc:-cnmm
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X625 +I ' CD21
safari C3 as 51 Mao-N
Anil mhrn Ihr may Iimr rnmrth rnunh, aah Ihr
Irrra aah Ilnmrra arr in hlnaunm, right mrrrilg upnn
Ihr grrrnnmarh hanrr Ihrg Ihr lanara nf millintnn lliall.
fbaglg hrraarh, with rihhuua flging. Ihrg minh Ihr Mag
Iinlr. Uhrn Ihrrr rnmrn Ihr nnr with hrr attrnhanta
hrfnrr mhnm all Ihr nthrra hum anh rall hrr qurrn aah
rrnmn hrr. Uhua Ihr Dag in aprnt in mrrrgmaking lin-
Iil Ihr nhahnmn lrngthrn, anh Ihr mm rihra lnm in his
gm-grnun rharint. Uhrn in Ihr hanqurt hall Ihry hrtakr
Ihrm mhrrr Ihr fraat in nprrah right rngallg. Snnn
hrar Ihrg mnrrt atraina nf muair, anh in amnng Ihr
palms anh flnmrra nf Ihr frattur rnnm hanrr Ihrg Ihr
hnura happily away until Ihr hrlla rhimr Ihr hum' nf
D Page Sefvenly-Seven
G Lgigh ignpea fur Qigh Ciimea
' CTO be realized before June 19tl1.j
The Junior Play-We hope it is as much of a success as was last yea1"s.
Treble Clef Operetta-Souncls that eoine 1' rom the music: room on Monday nights
convince us that it will be O. K.
Treble Clef Dance-We know they'll have a good time, they always do.
The Senior Play--We don't have to hope-we know. Mr. Lyon predicts that it
will be the most elaborate play t.hat's been given here.
The Junior Prom-May they have an abundance of men, money and music.
The Senior 1,l'0111-TllC first to be given at Williston Hallf "Nuff Sell 3"
Alunlnae-Senior-Faculty Banquet-Hereis to the health and happiness of alll
Senior Week-All kinds of fun anticipated.
Our'Sheepskins-What all Seniors hope for.
'- A A D. CLovEn.
1f2""WSiv,, QLTSEQ lie.: .. A
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li ' , . 7'?3 w5??'
-.rg-V-y,f - Y'
Uhr Elnmrrz at Elmilight
Uhr hull rrh tingru ut' thr rnrniug nkg.
illlixrh with rags ut' l1lur.nnft grag anh gnlh,
Eight up thr tmurrz nf thr rswtlr ulh
mhirh ntanh nut grug anh ntrnng 'gamut thrtahiug light.
A nnft, luw hrrrzr num ntira thr uiurn mum thr wall:
Ahh mum thr rriap hrnum lraura nt' thr ing full
Un illllnthrr :Earth mth ruhhlr hnum an it' tn nlrrp.
Zllrum thr umuha rumrn thr lnurlg night hmuk'n rrging.
mhilr nthrr hirhn tn thrir nrnta arr flging.
Uhr murmuring muah' nt' thr lKiuhnmukrr nmmha lnm
Nut anna night gathrrn ahnut thr ing tumrrn
Ptah all prarrfullg rrat till muruing huurn.
' Lucile Bolback
April EH 1515
We pla11ted '1 tree on an Aprll day
A tree that was strenght and tall
A tree that w1ll l1ve hke the sun's brlvht ray,
Deep 111 tl1e hearts of all
The boy grew 1DtO a man one dav,
H15 flbure was straxght and tall
H1s soul was hght as the sun s br1g,ht ra
And he lned 111 the hearts of all
It was for hlln that we planted tl1e tree
The tree so tall and stralght
It was for the boy so ta1r and free
Our boy that we ve m1SS9d of late
The boy had always been boy to us when
In a. moment he changed It all
The country had called for a force of men
And the boy had answered the call
The boy left our home wlth a sm1le 011 hls llps,
'lho I fH11C1Cd I heard h1m swh
He passed l1ke many of 11ntr1ed shlps
Some lu e, but some must d1e
And the notne came It was cold and br1ef
lt confirmed our doubts and fears
It qulckened to pam the unccrtaln Drlef
And added the sorrow of tears
And so we planted the tree that day
Wlnch w1ll stand when we a1e passed
Tl1o we bUI'1Cll our hopes and our yoys that day
The monument of love w1ll last
f I ,
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Hlgnn Svtuhrntz in I-Iiztnrg nf iihuratinnn
We spend many hours of study
And some of silent thought.
We stand before Dr. Cook-
And talk and talk and talk. .
Our minds are trained, our vocabulary grows,
What We don,t know, no one knows.
No matter what comes up in General Ex,
Problems deep and some complex,
The speaker gravely looks down on each head
And says, "You've heard this in your History of Edf'
Then we respond with a learned look,
Even if the subject ean't he found in the hook.
All the Juniors look up to admire
The all-wise--Seniorism to which they aspire.
We hope some day Saint Peter with much exaltation,
Will say, "Advance, ye first in the History of ltducationf'
Pm Ellluntrateh illrenrh iliezznn
'4Nous, sommes en France, n'est pas ?"
"Oni, Mile," answer the class as one voice.
"Let us read,-but first l was going to tell you about this part of Paris. What
is the name of this street?
"La rue de Rivoli lv responds the class eagerly.
'CLa rue de Rivolil Many times I have walked along that street. lt runs
along here like this, tmatring a line of erzflrafzfagant length extending ltalf way 0fC'l'0SS
the blaclvboardj, from the Place do la Concorde, tindiffaled by a dramatic sweep of
tlze liand in a perpendirnlar direcclionl, to the l-lotel de Ville, la rallter carefully
drawn square at the riglflj, right near the Louvre, falways distinguished by its
sliape, wltielt is that of a long. narrow reelanglej. Below here, tdireetion sug-
gested by a downward sweep of the bandj, down near the river, triyer indicated by
a lteairy line supposedly enrtenrliny North. and South, 7l7lHiClli travels boldly a few
feel, tlien gels fainter and fainter and finally dies outj, is the station where we take
the bus to go to Versailles, tslnee this station is an important step in our trip, it is
carefully inarlred by a rigorous application of the side of the eltalli to the boardj.
You know Versailles is quite a distance from Paris itself. We get on the bus and
ride, and ride, and ride through Paris, fthe ledionsness of lb e journey is impressed
upon 'as by tlle slow and deliberate steps of our lraoelled guide as she draws tlte
elzallc along the board from one end to the ollterj. At last we arrive at Versailles,
Qindiealed by triumphant clap of ehallf upon the boardlf' Then turning toward us
she admonishes with finger uplifted, "But donit make the trip alone, girls,-I did
' Page Ezghty om
:nun l -
once, and on the way baek l was on the bus alone with a man. He kept looking
me over. tot eourse I was a stranger, and an Ameriean, so it was no wonder that
he lookedl, and .l was busy planning' how l was to get rid of him when we stopped,
fthe seriousness of the situation is plain to everyone, tor our dignified leader ap-
pears greatly distressedl. At last he got otf,-And my! wasn't I glad!" The
girls before her draw a breath of relief, but she adds-
4'Now we shall read what we have here? '
The class reluctantly open their books, while the long girl at the end of the
row begins to 1'ead. What matters it to us what Mr. Ballard has to say about the
Rue de llivoli? Rather would we hear our own traveled Authority recount her own
experiences there! About three minutes pass. lt is time to turn the page.
"Ah, L'Avenue des Chanips Elysees! Look, at it, girls, isn't it a beautiful
street? l have walked up that very walk, under those very trees, from 1ny hotel,
which was way down there where you see the Arch of Triumph." fE41facl location
of the liolel is im!-icalerl by po-filling will: zz pencilj. You see we could easily walk
down this broad sidewalk to the end of the walk, which is where you see these two
statues in the foreground. lf you know anyone in Paris you will see them here.
Everybody walks up and down this street, and everybody passes everybody else,-
but don't look people in the eye, girls, or you'll get into trouble. Oh, Paris is very
nice, girls, and Home is very nice, too, but in Rome the men follow you. Well,
there is the last bell. 'Fake the next lesson for tomorrow !',
Do we like French? Mais oui! especially the illustrated lessons!
,. ' I 43, A
dvi Xifigi! K
l i i A
Uhr Svinrg lllnnr
y lou who neie passing by our floor knew not ol' the- revels and travels
l that took place within Reiels of the fairies in the tulip bed, dances of
. . ll the trolls in the woodlands ol Sweden, are all very real in Storyland.
,Lf A The long, long search fornthe htar which shone through.the Birch led us
' from Sweden 'Far into Finland. We watched and waited in far-a-Way
llolland with little Peter, that the country might be saved from the
hungry seas. You music students might learn much ol' magic music if you liste11
at our keyhole to hear the nixies play. The Straw Ox talks, princes turn into ducks
and back to princes again, the mill grinds out 'l'ood and moneyg and many other
strange and funny things, too, happen in Storyland il' you believe in fairies and
who can help it in Storyland?
QVE you heard of Storyland? A
awe . r ' t - i , ..
5 A x L' ' v . - ill L' ' , I i L -
in ag' '
The spell of the story teller breaks all too soon, and we return to our every-
day world to tell her what she did well in her telling and what not so well. Yet
a lingering memory of the fairy piper's music or a nightingale,s song, the wonder
of a tlying ship or a magic well, the simple faith in God of a wandering brother
and sister, the un'l'altering courage of a boy hero, and many other things make our
day a little brighter and sweeter. Our memories give the commonplace a little
mystic touch which makes it new again.
Onm G. KENT.
Page Eighty thref
, ,, 6611255 mlm!
rx in ,
-Q 1-T Q
Tlave you evcr seen hi1n crane his neck to see over that tall girl in f'ront of
you in order'that he might not unjustly put you on the absence list? lslave you
ever watched him shake all over when Mr. l'age, or some other noted member of
our faculty made a witty remark? Then surely you know the short, happy, little
man who never gets a joke "by freight."
llonor i i v Tuow.
She says she likes bugs and frogs and all that sort of thing, and not one of
us is going to doubt her word, l'or she lil'ts out of that well-caged tank-thank
goodness itts well caged-the wriggliest frog you ever saw, and holds it before our
dazzled eyes to show us how the muscles work, or just how the skin lies. We'ro
interested, very, only we hope that hetll not escape, 'from that tiny hand, for you
must understand that the guardian of the live animals at Normal Land is very, very
small. So small that we sometimes wonder how she manages to get so much done,
but before long we find the reason-ttf'onccntrationf' We always hate to break
that spell of concentrated study, but she's always glad to help us, even if our need
be only a Chinese gown for a stunt in General Exercises, or a new suggestion for
a Y. W. meeting. But best of all she brought to life that beauty seeking club,
which will give to all its members Nhealth, wealth, and wisdom." The club grew
lllltll it became the peppiest and most enjoyable club of the school, known as the
"Time, Health, and l4lfl'iciency Club." So here's three cheers 'for its founder, the
guardian of the live animals and human skeletons at Normal-land.
ller hair always looks the same, with never a lock out of place. Her soft
brown tyes twinkle when anything pleases her, and she always has a smile for you
when she meets you in the halls or on the street. Her cheery, "Good Morning"'
to you, if you are lucky enough to have the first hour class with her is always a
good stimulation for the day's work. lf' she gots a bit excited, off come her glass-
es, down goes the pencil in the groove of the desk and she steps to the front of it,
and the first two fingers of her right hand are ln'ought down on ber outstretched
left hand to emphasize the subject. She generally has 1'oses on her desk and just
the graceful way in which they are arranged, makes you seeall the good charac-
teristics whieh she has.
lt you should walk down the street and meet him, you would surely recognize
him as the student's friend. lfle is tall and straight and walks briskly along. By
his manners and liveliness one would never think that "Father Time" had visited
him. Nevertheless he has touched his hair and changed it to white. But his eyes
will "Father Time" ever be able to change them-to take away their sparkle and
twinkle? No one ever fears him. Qlf a student should feel somewhat disheartened
1 l 3 '
or depressed, he is just the man who can lii't the load. lmlis merry laugh, which is
so hearty that he fairly shakes with mirth, is enough to convince anyone that every-
thing in life has a bright side.
liumii Loomm N.
Just before the bell rings there treads through the library a small dark man
with a would-he stern, touch-me-not air. lie passes quickly on. looking neither
to the left nor the right. I-l-ut have you not caught that quickly drawn back smile
that hints of lots of fun behind it il' you only knew him well? lle stands so straight
before us in General Exercises, his head high as though he wishes to remind us
that "Those seats are rather slippery againf, We rouse ourselves to follow his
baton till we strike that slippery spot again. But when he Hips his book shut, with
one hand, tosses it on the chair, and takes the place at the piano, we sit up aud
sing. Even Dr. Cook nods approval of our singing on these occasions.
' O. KENT.
1 have a million worries,
That stick to me like glue.
l'd like to learn the use of them,
But l'll leave that task to you.
They are very, very stupid,
For they always want to know
Why my house plans aren't completed,
And where a cactus plant must grow.
Is your Method Outline copied?
Is your library book not due?
Have you made your seeond landscape?
Traeed the circulation through?
Oh! Their questions are asked by the thousands.
Could a thing more maddening be?
Must I go through all 1ny school days
With these worries stuck to me?
Bring A Zlnninr
Oh, it's fun to be a Junior!
No worry over teaching or History oil' Ed. just a. life of pleasure. What matter
if we must become a dray for carrying art materials to and from school, or
surgeons to wriggling frogs? We are perfectly contented, besides, dabbling with
paint, chasing butterflies, and operating on frogs detracts from the monotony of
Ot, it's fun to be a Junior!
We Juniors can use Gen. Ex. time for reading letters from home or for confi-
dential chats with our neighbors. We find that it isn't necessary to pay attention
to the learned talks and bits of advice meted out, for most of it is directed to
Seniors. Once in a while during a lull in our conversation we hear snatches from
the words of our Dr., "Now, my class that has just come out of History of Ed.
will agree with me on this point," or "Seniors, when you go out to teach next
year, remember .... " Poor Seniors! They aren't even left in peace dur-
ing Gen. Ex.
Oh, it's fun to be a Junior!
ln the evening when our Senior room mates are struggling with their theses,
frantically searching the dictionary for "the right word," all we have to do is to
color a few maps and write a letter home. Then we retire early so that we can
arise bright-eyed and laughing to enjoy the pleasures of another day.
Yes, it's fun to be a Junior!
One Friday morn in General Ex
Said Dr. Cook with sparkling eye,
"Sing something rippingf,--"Do not vex
His soul! You ean't help ripping this.
So 'Onward Ciaristian Soldiers, sing,' "
4 Our Music Master made reply.
So sing we did.
The Dr. said, "That's lovely!
Then our Music Master with twinkle sly
From off the platform came stepping spry.
And we sang gayly "Have a Smile."
My! how the Dr. grinned the while.
Then twice, because it pleased him so,
We "Till We Jlfleef Again" must sing.
Yes, sing we did.
The Dr. said, "That's lovely!
That's lov-e-ly !"
COR.-X H. WELCH.
l Porto fl0l'll0l'0l
Olcr illc 0lll'l'illl1'0
as we enter
Er-hoes clearly anal
Rojoicves in our
E'c1' Tepeatecl calls.
May thy strong and sturfly arches
E,6I'.gll21l'Cl well the happy way
Ancl the ivy clillging 'round thee
BQ a plcclgc-that on the clay
We roturn, thou wilt Still be guarding
Normal's towers and turrots gray
J ULIA STIPE.
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He Qlnlnnial illnnmr
OTT longe ago I was mynded to make a visite to Ye House of
Mistresse Winslow, for ye Goodman Page had tolde me often
that there I should find as compleat a householde array as
was in ye Colonie. I found, upon knockinge, ye ye goodwife was nott
at home, so I thought ye I wolde go in 85 Waite until she returned.
I was greet'd by ye hospitable lookinge Fireplace made of ye red
Bricke. Yee made me feele at home, so I drewe up ye quainte little
Rocking chaire with ye rush seat, 85 with prettie flowers on ye Backe,
85 sat downe. While waitinge for ye return of ye goodwife, I spent my
tyme in looking about me, a pass-tyme wee I founde afforded me
much of profite. On ye mantlepiece ye M 'eee ' had plac'd her greate
pewter platter and also her pewter teapot, bothe of wee are greatlie
prized by ye Winslow familie. Between these one of the childeee had
lefte ye gourde Dipper, after he hade gone for ye drinke at ye springe,
CNoughtinesse for which he was roundlie punished, I do nott doubte,
when his goode mother came homej. Ye snuffers for ye Candles had
also been placed in yle place, Qweh was a Wyse and sensible thinge to
do, since ye candle sticks, most especialie those wee are fitted to hange
up, are always kept here.j Yie householde hade indeede a fine
bellows, for ye was decorated with ye gaie colored flowers. Ye Hearth-
Stone was there, but it was made warme by no cheerie fire. Ye
candle stick weh colde be made lowe or highe stoode neare at hande.
P 1-10 I lgllty-fight
If I guess'd rightlie there was a newe supplie of ye meal on hande,
for ye mortar had nott yet been putt away. On ye newlie scrubb'd
table ye goodwife had left her smalle mortar and pestle, with weh she
had been preparinge ye spices. A prettie syrup pitcher was also on
On ye wide window sill stoode ye candle moulds, 85 on ye
other sill a Lantern, such as ye Paul Revere used, was readie for use
at night. Between the windows a greate tall time piece, Csuch as is
call'd a Grandfather's clockej was ticking the minutes. Since this
was a verie small house, the heavy wooden bed had been set against
the south wall of this livinge roome. A moste carefully worked
quilt covered the bed. The braided rug was slightlie worn because
of the rockinge of the babie's cradle upon it, but it was still bright
and cleane. I was lookinge at ye grey hairclothe trunke at the Foote
of the bed, when the verie loud tickinge of the clocke remynded me
ye I must be hasteninge backe to tell ye Goodman Page how muche of
proiite I hade founde here, so ye I must be leavinge, even though it
grieved me ye I had not seen Mistresse Winslow.
Page Ifzjlly 111
I hvnhnrv illnnffvueli
mm Xl C nl
A chosen one of the olden
time once held CO1'll11ll11l1011 w1th
matches and on the moiiow
mailted the place with 'L stone
foi an eveilastmg remembrance
lheie have been piophets in
these, oui days who have caught
visions of eternal tiuth ant
have sought to open blind eyes
that thev too nnvht see tie
ti uth Some of them have been
not only seers but Qlso stalwart
Crusaders. lhey have gone to
and fro in the earth beaing
clown evil 'md preachino' righte-
ousness. Such 1 prophet-cru-
sader once xisited our commun-
ity once proclaimed righteous-
ness from our campus. Iiitly
has been marked with imperish-
able stone the place where he
stood. ln the midst of the trees
and flowers in Gods great out-
of-doors, which this prophet
loved so well the place is sure-
ly Peth-El-none other tlan
hdward Carlton Page.
1 l pq l 1 l
Sw '41 1,7 'runs Show' UN 'run R 1 Puff
Ol"l'0IiI'Il1 S, IJOO.
The Almighty in the n i g h t
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lt was illlfllln' the s11111111er t0Illl Babs and l wele IO01ll1llg togetl1e1, and
across tl1e hall f1o111 us, alone, tl1e1e dwelt G1f111111111t1cz1l 001150161100 bhe wasn t 11
glrl, Wltll tl1e rest of us, 1tLtllCl 1111 111tellectu.1l, t1ll, loosely l1u1lt person, who
brez1l1f11sted, lllllC'l10ll and LllllC1l Oll Goxvdys 'G1.1111111.11, B11el1le1 Q Best ben
enees, and PQtCI 1 'CP1.11t1eal lungl1sl1 'Ile I C W1 ealled her lOl mor ,
and Babs, lle1e comes tl1e L Cv e1lled ll0t lol 1 lllllllljfl tulylne' ol the 100111
but 1 frantle eilort to recall tl1e 111le lo1 tl1e 111e ol lay and he ll1e rule, 1111el1t
be recalled, but plaetlee, 11eve1l bm, wl1e11 C1 U llopped on the bed 1l1e never
at Babs was S1110 to Qeleam, llcyl yo111e lf1y1neg on 0111 nlee eleau s111e11d
G C Q nly I'0rlCtl0l1 was a panned lool1 .11 she llllllllllllul, l1e, 111y ll0dI not lay
'Sh' the 1111111be1 ol tl new that we l1ea11 d Lle, 111y dem, not l1y D161 we t1y to
explsun that we lmdn t 0111 QtLltlY1llQ, done? W e had been li1Y1llg .uonnd 1ll aftel
I10011, tl1e1e followed 111 21 sotto vo1ce,' glle, 111y dem, 11ot hy' lhd we f1eco1111t fem
our WI'IIllxl0fl dress by Sflylllg tl1.1t ne l1.1cl been llylllg on the 111.1119 'llmre fel
lowed the 111ev1tz1ble, l1e 111y de.11, not l1y llc no l0llg0l d111e1l t.1ll1 CVOII to
10 coo .L tu 0111 1.1v Ll0W11 lllXOV, 1.1 1 goof f0g.,,,.,l0, tl1e1e11lw.1y1 tH11Of
so 111f1r11111ed on 1110, that 1 lean WllCll good Hunt Peter sayq, He1e s YOl1l eoueh
I y down and reet, 1 needs muet add, l 1, IV dear, not l1y
I he Hnatvrz
Every sneeeseful lJllSlI1C9S 1111111 llflS llls hobby One nmy l1.1ve fo1 lns, 5511111011
mg anotl1er EL1llJ01110lJll11lg, 1lll0tll0I folnnf and yet z111otl1e1, lllllltlll One pe
CUll2lIlY 111tere1t111ff hobby that lJGl0ll,Q,lll" to M1 Page, lS tl1e tolleetmg of IJOSt0lS
Tl1e1e lb alwavs 1111 .may ol these, Cl0L01r1tlIlg tl1e l1.1ll east ol' tl1e l1br.1ry 'll1e1e
have lICGIl some 1'o1 tl1e I 1be1ty Lo,111Q Qonu f0l the hed QIOSN fo1 the Y 'W C
and 11ow some especlally 1tt1.1cl1ve ones nlee tl111 last Vletoly DIIVO
When flll:l20I0llt 111e111bere ol tl1e faeulty Stflllil belole 111 lll Geneml X, We IIIIIY
ex Jeet so111etl11nfr l1l1e tlne "The clrlSS 111 lllU0ll0lllllJ1Y 1v1ll not 111eet the llltl
l1our today Ol Wlll the Bc1SlxCtlldll gnls please 1llL'0t 111e 111 tl1e so11tl1we1t 1011101
of tlns room 1fte1 cl1Q1111ssz1l?, But, Wllijll M1 Page rlses, l1e comes lo11v.11d Wltll
1111 I suppoee you lx110Xl belm el111n1l 11l1.1t l 1111 51011141 to mv, well l1ere It 11 Qnnle
11115, ' llll61C 1110 some XGIV 1lltCI'GStlllg poxfers Ill the l1f1ll east ol' the l1br.1rv I
Wlbll you would look at tllGlIl kno We do
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Page Ninety one
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Making QBLII' Svnngn
Ga 69 'I' is strange about those reminiscences. Tlielolder they grow the more
we mean them-. It reminds me oi' what a girl in our class once said-a
girl. who was always saying interesting things,-Mary Carney.
"Give ns the dreams oi' youth to keep." 1 believe we keep them.
6'r.s'D More than that, I believe we first begin to umlerstand them at the
' ' ' ' distance.
I remember. back in the year 1910,-
"Hardly a man is new alive
Who remembers that famous day and. year."
Dr. Cook sent out a call for everyone to write a School song, and the best should
be our school song. New at that pe1'iod of my life my poetic star was at its zenith.
I thought out beautiful poems for a number of magazines Whose imaginary editors
always paid me fabulous sums 'for them. But to this particular occasion I did not
arise-probably I was elsewhere-playing hookey. So on the evening of the banquet
when the songs were to he garnered and sung-l remember Grace Walker's was
I was sitting alone in my room thinking of all you people-I mean you old
ones-not the young fry--going up to Normal against a sunset sky and other
poetic settings, 'and tor llly own amusement I sat down and agonized out another of
those lyrics--great in its simplicity. Anyhow there was a good deal of simplicity
about it. More than that, .lc made music for it-not int1'icate but just a wave of
hynm that the common people Qthe people who come to School as monotones, l
presuinej should sing down the ages. Fortunately for the common people this
eiliort get no further than the rest oi' its kind. Only an imaginary ehorus chanted
it-and now I have myself forgotten what l dedicated to our school. But I re-
member there was a great deal about woods and birds and sunkist slopes, and
books and deeds and kindly words, and oodles and oodles of towers. more than the
architecture of the building could stand. I think i11 those, days of inspiration or
compulsion we often said great things because of mechanical dificulties which
forced them upon us. For instance it might be necessary to say:
- "Normal to you we'll he true," just to make it rhyme with the sky which
had previously been blue. Often we applauded Normal life as our ahappiest dayv
because in the preceding line we had stated that our castle was a 'tguardiau gray?
But in the distance I think our sentiments seem never over stated and We are
longing to get back.
From toast on "Playing Hockey."
Ein Char Glrthra .
It was not easy to have patience when things went wrong, to give suggestions
when we were hopelessly at sea. How we tried to merit a few words of commenda-
tion from her who knew everything, and how small we felt when that development
lesson failed! Yet her words of encouragement lifted our spirits remarkably, and
her many helpful ideas gave us new incentive to accomplish great things. Often
have We wondered how she could be so devoted and untiring i11 her Work. As we
go forth We hope that we may carry with us the inspiration, enthusiasm, love and
understanding which is her very presence. ln the hearts of all those who struggled,
there is a deep a11d sincere gratitude to our critics who gave us this sympathetic
whole-hearted, kindly helpfulness.
1 LILLIAN RICHARDS.
Our knees were trembling,
I Our hands were shaking, .
And our hearts were fairly jumping,
With faces pale,
And minds a blank 1
Our headsseeined i11 a whirl,
As one by one the children entered,
Their attention on us centered.
Seine eyed us, some giggled,
Some whispered, some snickered,
And terror reigned around us.
But now came our critic, Oh, what a relief!
Surely 'twas beyond all compare,
How those children grew quiet,
And silent at once,
Then how glad we were she was there!
Page Nznety 'five
Sm 311 Mum
9 50 X W 'lholo goes the MH lhc Ohlldren 111511 Into thc svhool 100111 I
hear the 0111101011 QAYIUQ, Thllo, Hhs Mlams, Hello, teachcl, MW I be 16
fm Hlxlllplllf tm " lllcy play tlll 111110 oclock, when the second bell Hugs Now
I must conduct opening ucuxscb XX 0 -mg 0111 Good NI0I'1lIll1T song first lhen
nllllillll waves 1115 hand frantlfallv I nod and he fries out, f'M.1v we QITIU' My
Uountrv 'l1s"9 llc holds the flag WIIIIC the lest stand, salute, and smg At
ax tum mmuto- mxe passed In l haw txscutv mmutcs to rest now 9 30
must go to rcadmg claw We A10 loading about 21 131518011 to dav I ask Inllwood
to lead the word pureon Instead he my s, I have a plgeon at homg Ho IS 0
cross that Nou haw to mar Ulm ex xxhon vou touch hmm We are gmnv to cat hmm
fm Tllalmlsglnlag XG soon as l get hun qulcted down to work, the door opem
and Mr Llttleqohu comes 111 Oh I hope they wlll read wflll What lf Inllwood
should Sfmt to talk 111231119 lhc bell qt last I gnc-S they read '111 rlffht but I ll
have to Soc what M1 T ltflCj0llll sms hrxt Ready The CllllflI'Cll qt up Qtralglmt
Stand P1122 1110 last chlld IQ gone Altel all I fcrtamly xull mms th
children and the tCf1Chl1l0' next term
Donouw Woonnx DT
011 docs 21 student tCdQllC'l feel on hc-1 hrkt dav ol teafhlnfr, Wltll a crltlc'
xmtclnlw CXGIY 111010, and tha CIIIHITOII 111 eager t0 tly her? Qhc mst beguls to
Mach her dass, and asks qlICNtl0ll'- bravdv untll the Sl11JC1llltG11d011t pops ln, then
P 21 p D 9
V01 orgran1f.1t1on, but when 11 .ul s Where :hd thw take placcp' she rcccwcs the
'IIISWCI AllStI'Id, Qllc ll0CHll,t know what to do Nt last the Hudson IS located, and
the class 19 cll-nussed lhul what FL 9111 prlso greek her when She goes fm sug
2'CHf1l0IlQ 211111 rccolvcq wordq of fxpproval
EDN A YOUNG
Tuxolythlng must 110 110110 to Slllt om CI'1tlK We go to nature Qtudy and are
fold to hwe the 11111111011 clmu 5 the thlllgs they Qaw on then walk When 1 ask
thc llttlo llccldc faced boy Ill the hxkt scat, he b1lll1xCI'S and says, Nothing Pwo
01 three othels think hls rcply 19 Qmart and laugh, too How am 1 to meet tlus
Rltllrltlflll wlth DIN Ulfll s flppmxal tlu hut 41 IV oi my tef10h111g" She gmc me no
lllSflllCJfl0ll au to such HldtfOlS We a-.lx om crltlc Whlt to teach 111 nature study
tomorxow Sho IIIVOIIHN us that WL will nmkc 11 dntmlul Study of the Qqmrrol Of
COUINC, before you 12111 te uh It vou wlll hme to read up 111 about the SQUITTCI, make
your outline plans, and so lolth Phan slu goo- about SOIIIGHIIIIQ else, and we
lmou no more about what to toafh t0lH0lIONX than bdorc NX hat shall T teach for
101141111525 t0lHO1l0W9 asks my lcllow tvacher My class doesn t seem 'lt Ill mter
0-ted and they wont bchaw My lfltll rcpllos that she would like to tal 0 that
claw 1f such IS thu Case Along comes 0110 of thc other LlltlLS mth her coat 11111101
1101 arm Our cutu my s, That will be all tomght guls ' and another day 2: work
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i H T
Elrarhera 1332 like
'llhe schoolmaster olf our school teaclies us in writing. llc has a bald head, a
smooth lace, and a deep voice. He wears a dark blue suit with a pen in his pocket.
He knows me well, and helps us organize our baseball team. llc lets us have a
school garden every year. Last year our room sold twenty-two dollars' and thirty
cents worth of beans.
There's one teacher l like. She is very short. She has brown eyes and pink
cheeks. She's very saucy and is always a'l'ter you, saying, "lJon't do this and don't
do that." She says, "Stop, Paul," and "Stop, John, get to work l" You can make
laugh. She is very smart. You sit straight a11d she will let you go down with the
tardy paper. -
l. like the teacher I had in 5 B. She always kept the room so quiet. She had
black hair and pink cheeks. Every Friday afternoon she would tell us about her
trip across the ocean. She was born in Russia. She said that where she lived
they wore shawls over their heads, and striped stockings. One afternoon she sang
a song in German to us. She always was so jolly and always played games with us.
I don't believe 1 ever had a better teacher than the 0110 that teaches in the
first room. I liked her because she used to take us for walks and have parties for
us. She never forgot to get us Christmas presents or Easter cards or eggs. Ol'
coure eggs were not so expensive as they are new. She was quite tall. l. think her
hair is getting gray now.
There was a teacher that taught the fourth room. She was so gentle and kind
that all the children loved her. When we got out ol' school she always pinned our
coats up so we would not catch cold. When Christmas came she always bought
gifts for us children. She would let us go outside and play games. She was the
best teacher I ever had.
The teacher I like best is a teacher in the sixth grade, the room I am in now.
ller eyes a1'e blue and her hair is light brown. That teacher is my language
teacher. She is always kind illlfl never a cross word does she say to anyone, unless
the children do not tend to their own business in school. Then it is the teacher's
duty to punish the child. Sometimes she wears a skirt with dilfereut colored
RUTI ii l-IAVEN I i lm..
l I l 1
Page Ninety .vefven
Uhr Eailg Baah
A rush from the Normal, at the last warning call,
A dash for our room at the end of the hall,
A grab for our books, a rush down the stairs,
To get to the table and forget all our cares.
A glance at the clock, while the rest are yet gay,
We needs must arise and hurry away.
A dash down the street, 'mid the rain and the snow.
A splash through the puddles 3 we slip as we go.
We then reach the Glidden-before the bell starts
We go to the table and begin printing charts.
We open the windows, as everyone knows,
And arrange the red chairs in two little rows.
Then the critic comes in, when all is disorder,
But with face calm and smiling we bravely step toward her.
The first week the critic makes your plans for you,
And while she does the teaching, the world goes smooth.
But, when she says to you, "Now write your ownj'
You look at her bewildered, and all you do is moan.
Then you let them slip from night to night,
Till the last, when you write and you write and you write,
And your roommate calls you and you go to bed,
With thoughts of the plans working on in your head.
You may count on this job every week for two terms,
But, oh, Juniors dear, there are some good returns,
For, from all this the hard labor, and worry you've had,
You may get a job-then plans won't seem half bad.
EDNA I. YOUNG
AND III lxl 4lxL lm1FlI'l IIONIS OF ll IIIFI IIIII S AODDINO IN
GRI LN OIMDIFS OV TIII PI HID H 4111? OF II NDI R BIUI' SKIPS
HID GILIIN llmlfl S OF TIII AI FI RNOOIV ASUNSIIIIVI QIFTIVVG
DOWN PIIROUK ll III! Il flH S WDA VING I C1l1Pl1 OF' LIGHT AND
SIIf1DOW 1ND IILAI A LITILI Plfll IIVIIJJS US TO WANDDR
MVAY TO RLWTFUI QUILI' AND WOODLS1 SPOIULSION
f'i. 'f' 79 Ja?" 1,U- I '91 I JU 7 1
.Qi ' f Jap' 4 9 If I I '. "9 Ig I TW. .E f D J .Ds L
I4 'ICE " 'PEL' L' WJ . Y A' 4 9 L .
I ' I f' E E. WS, ' 1' If P I!" 1 ,
I I ,Av ' I I in A X ' v Y' A15 1 J' 1 .
'ami' ' ' ,
' Page Nineiy-nine
hm the CErePn Glnmva mark
Oh, there's new life on the campus,
Oh, the happy time has come,
With the winter weather vanished,
Anil the time of joy begun.
How we love the jonquils nomlmling
With their shining 'Faces briglit,
Anil the eroeus growing bravely,
Oh! they are a happy sight!
Hear the merry eliirping robins,
Anil the bluejays sauey ery, .
But our guest, the brilliant eardilial,
We are glacl it we can spy.
See the v'raeel'ul swavinlr willows
w H .1 D 7
lfeather on the waters ecleje'
V - h ' . C 7
- Ilere the claint buflmline' elm trees
I . 5 7
There, the lealing l32lI'lJC1'l'y hedge.
. . 1
Oh, we love our springtime campus,
Happiest of all the year,
When the trees ancl flowers greet us, I
Bircl songs then are ringing clear.
Spring Baga nn the Glammm
-Spring days, days when the Kishwaulcee is more blue than sky-these Clays
bring the reminiseenee of jonquils, violets ancl a maze of glowing life and color.
Days when the robin, the lark, anml other hirmls sllake quivering, their throats a
melocly of 0VOI'lJl'llll1l1lllg joy and happiness. The eolor of the grove in the dis-
tance crowns one's joys and makes all things seem perfect. and in harmony with
FLOHENCE Gimim. I
Page One Hundred
! x '
GBM "limb" in illlarrh
Where climl you como l'1'0lll, mighty river?
You'x'o sot tho willows ull u-quiver,
The ripples are topsy-turvy and inside out,
The tiny whirlpools are turned about.
You roau' and gurgle mul laugh mul rusli along
As if to vio with tlio Marcli wiml,s lmlustcriug song
You'vo sprczul o'or our campus uncl 'lillocl our luke
Aiul claslioil oll' lflU'?tlIl as ilf 'ou were Into.
1 E I ' 4 ,
We love you right woll lu spite ol your macluoss
For you leave lmclund you at season of glallncss.
Page One Hundried-one
An 'iiurningh nrk in an Australian Ain Statinn
Qbn the Glnrhir illrnnt
, 0Wl'jl'lll, llundle Harrison and il were the N. fl. men with the medical.
is FQ2 l 1- , - - , , . -
tw corps attached to the l'll'SiE battalion ol the l2.lth lni. and the tlrst week
NZ- Q in August ISHS, we went into the trenches east of tforbie a. " ulet see-
: eq u , - . 1 1 ,p
tor,', with the dare-devil Australians. Fowler with a Lieutenant had
,"u,?'jf-Y, just finished their one weekts visit at the advanced dressing post, so anoth-
' ' er ol' our lrienrenants and two enlisted men, besides mysell' took their
places. We had been the1'e but a couple ol' hours when we received orders to return
to the rear as the "Aussies', were getting ready l'or a "push,, and no "Yanks" were
te' be in it, but as we had not linished telling stories and trading souvenirs, we
loitered around until supper tnne, thinking we would go baek with A Co. when
they came out. As darkness came on we could see the liashes of light 'I'rom the
batteries or lmrsting shells, and occasionally a "night bomber".could he heard over-
head. Several kilometers to the south the French were putting over a harassing
fire on Jerry. An intermittent rumble which later increased almost to drum-tire
told ol? the aetlivity there. The sky seemed to be a huge lowering, flickering mass.
ll e wondered it it would get as ,I ar as we were beiore we moved back. l,'resently. a
part ol' A t'o. came out and seated themselves at the base of the little protecting
ridge where our aid-station was located and we were getting ready to put on our
packs when-Bang l-Bang Y-followed in a l'ew more seconds hy several more heavy
explosions. No more came our way so we concluded "Jerry', was just cleaning
the rust out ol' the Qheaviesv and was not starting a barrage. lle had found out a
long time before it wasn't "healthy"Ito start anything with the "Aussies," zkn
'iA1lSSl0,, ran up to the doorway and said, "Hey, you blokes, a lot ot Yanks got theirs
just then," so we made arrangements to accommodate as many as possible. 'l'here
was room 'for only three stretchers in our 'tSplinter proo'l", at one time, so the
severely wounded were brought in lirst.
Sammy, the little Jew in our buneh, became conlfused and was continually in
the way by trying to do something for all ol' the wounded at onee. lle was 'llnally
told to get in a corner until he could colleet his wits, which he did in a few minutes
and was soon working with the best of them, cutting olli uniforms or handaging
the wounds some of which were very severe. The Nwalking eases" were brought
in next, thesemainly being 1nen with wounds in arms or taee, and our work
I One poor ehap was struek in the mouth by a pieee of shell whieh earried away
a portion of his nose and a. part of both upper and lower jaw, only a couple of teeth
remaining. In spite of this he tried to spell lns name and give his army serial
It took over two hours to take eare of all, seventeen in number, and send them
back to the ambulanees. One "Aussie" was instantly killed and three wounded, the
other 'Fourteen being "Yanks" All were struck by the first two shells, the men
not hit having time to get into a shell hole before the others came over.
As it was late we began hunting for a bunk so Sammy picked up a eouple of
blankets and made for a f'bivvie" in the side hill, but came baek in a. few minutes
and wanted "eompany" so T went with him, The 'gbivviev was about big enough
for two of his dimensions so he crawled in first and rolled to one side, and tl1e11 I
Page Oni' Hundred-tfwo
wormed my way in as :Far as l could, but had to leave my feet outside. We were
soon dozing but every time a shell would land near the little hill l could hear him
mumble something about 'fFritz" letting up long enough 'fer him to get a little
My thoughts returned to old N. l'. and il wondered how long it might he before
l' should see its gray walls again. The memories elf the peace and quiet beauty of
the Normal surroundings were a pleasant eontrast and a soothing tonic to one in
the A. E. F. '
Y JET! Q: -'Ai T ' "Q
Froin break of day till late at night
We marched and cheered with all our might,
And even then we eouldntt express
Our overtlow of happiness.
All the people of the town and we upon the hill, I
Came out and helped to celebrate the tall ol' Kaiser Bill.
They paraded with their tlags held high
And waved to every passerby, ,
And every taee was wreathed with smiles
As we marched along for miles and miles.
The crowds sang as they marched along I
And to every lip came a prayerlul song
Ot thankl'ulness that war would eease I
And all the world eould live at peaee.
And at night the torches flaring bright
And the benlires sending up their light I
ll' ere beaeen tires that seemed to say
We thank Thee, Lord for this Peace Day.
Page One Hu ndred-three
7' 1 1 ' ' 1-Y'--'
Uhr 1Hath Cifhrnngh thr Manila
Uhrnugh nur rampuu tunnhn thr path mr fnllnmg
Glrnsning thr utrram at thr hrnh, mhrrr it aparkling hanrrn n'rr thr prhhlrs
Evrrking, hrautg au mr gn ani! thr urrrrtn nt' thr fnrrut ahnnt un,
Erautg, that tilts ua with ing aah hrlightful mnnhrr.
Anil lrahn uafurthrr intn thr ahahrh umnh aah nft frnm thr pathway tn
Uhr rarnling rnhinu, mr hrar, anh thr hum nt' thr hnmhlr hrr.
Brnunag, unft aah lmu, as hr huzzru frmu hlummm tn hlnmmm:
Glhnnuing an hr guru that uxhirh in umrrt ani! hrightrut in rulnr.
Sn thruugh thr umnhu thr rshahnwg path mr fullnwz
lilntil mr rrarh thr npnt mhrrr thr trrrn farm an arrhluag ahnur un,
Hrarrful. mul anh quirt. thr rnh nf nur rnrhantrh ulanhrring.
P g One' Hundred-four
h. , ,th
' X f
A rnurlmh linprh In zu rrh.
Au thrg numgrh hrnrath an
"Uhr murrtrnt thing in thr
llllifm. luhn Immun.
lmlhn Imumn mhnt it mu hr?
An ungrlhrnhing n'rr Ihr
Uhr hnrutinn hrnrh ahh
"Uhr mnrrtrnt thing in thr
1lllll'lh,n uhr iaaih, I
"ilu su lunrlg liitlr rhilh.
iliikr gnu it hrginn an ting
Eikr gun it grnmn muh
Uhrn ulnmlg uufnlhiug im
311 hrrnmru im mnthrfn
Eula J andell
JEFNN canon.-ar' JEHH mem HLICE
Page One l'11l7ldI'l'd-ff!
when Flhrg Gimme
Girls, who are they? There's another! ll'e's talking to Mr. ltitzman! Now
you know. They are superintendents. Will they visit your classes? You wonder
if your plans .are absolutely perfect. They pass through the library. You try to
look dignified and experienced. Oh, one olf them is ilrom Arizona. Wouldn't it be
thrilling to teach away out at llisbeel Oh, but you might have to teach Mexicans!
You go to class with your mind on anything but Aristotle or Plato. The
bell rings? Who is it? Your name? You .can hardly walk to the ollfieeg but
you shake hands with as llrni a grip as you can master to prove that you are a
dynamic teacher. '
4'Whatl A little girl like you, to want to teach eighth grade? ln the city
you'd have to put on a dignified ai1'-wear a high collar-arrange your hair high
on your headfl fllorrorsl Does he know just by looking at you that you got no
more than af "seven" in arithmetic? Has he heard about that time that your
pupils threw' paper wafls when the critic was not in the room? Can he tell that
you have a pet habit of substituting "like" for "as ?" You are almost afraid to
ask for even the nlinimuni wage. How much do they pay? Seventy-nine dollars
and seventy-tive cents. You wonder it you should be able to live without the other
At last you meet a superintendent who wants just you. You will have de-
partmental work-in your favorite subject-and at ninety dollars a month! It is
almost too good to be true. You can hardly wait until September to prove what
you can do. A
Bnssrn ll. Krrrznim.
Ihr mesh 315 Bane
The night shall he filled with dancing,
And the cares that infest the day.
Shall he packed togetlier by students.
And joyfully hidden away.
We like Friday night the best in all the week! ltlverybody likes it best-be-
cause it is so democratic and always has some pleasant thing in store, for all.
lt is esteemed because it forces nothing upon us. .lt does not say to us, "You must
write a theme or a plan for teachingf' 'Instead it confides, assures, "Saturday will
do," lt does not enforce a seven-thirty rule. lt quietly tells us that ten-thirty
will be early enough on this night. lt does 110t imply that there shall be no
spreads after seven-thirty. lt but reminds "Any time before ten-thirty." lt does
not whisper to us, "Now, in order to get your eight hours ol' sleep you must go to
bed bv ten-thirty." More friendly than before it announced, "You can sleep as late
as you like tomorrow morning." Friday night isn't a bit ,partial to students and so
weido not wonder that many of the teachers are unusually pleasant on Friday
afternoon. As we watch llr. Cook glide away in his "National," we notice a.
peculiar gladness about the way he guides it. When he is almost out of sight we
realize that he too is glad just because it's Friday night.
Pagr One Hundred-.fix
i 1 l
' 'S .
C9111' winter Glampua
All nature is hushed in wonder. Footsteps are muffled, for earth is being
arrayed in robes of splendor. A Feathery eloud--downy flakes-a strange, beauti-
l'ul maze of Wl1ltC--1llllll0llS of starry crystals.
They lull to sleep a drowsy little bird. They make eozy and snug a bunny's
nest, spread a misty veil 0,G1' the bridal wreath. The barberry hedge,-no, a snowy
parapet with border design ol si-arlet berries. Ah, challenge to saucy little snow-
birds. Some fairies have leaped the parapet to lll1lllilC the falls. A few daring
ones are riding, on leaf toboggans, the surf of the Kishwaukee. The whirling,
hovering, busy wee people have made of our eanipus a niystie world. They hover
over oak and elm earessing their boughs and tracing against the sky lacy dainty
branches, fitarray for a magic realm. Down the willow path is a marble hall.
The lake, they are preparing, for a ballroom floor. Little Squirrel dazzled in this
diamond world, "Run back to your nest. The fairies are too busy to frolie with
Some even, are loitering around doors and corners of our gray castle. llong-
iugly in at the windows they peep at seenes of warmth inside. "No, little snow-
flakes, for short would be your life inside." Loath are we to go in from this crystal
world but we must ply our task with as jaunty a grace as do you.
' 1 - ' U I 1 1 I
Page Oine Hundried-.refven
illittlr Flhinga Nntirrh in the Eihrarg
The March winds do blow
But not so fast as tongues do gog
The taps on the desk go to show
That if we're not careful there'll be
Ear muifs or no ear muffs,
Biscuits or French rolls,
Castle Clip or Bangs,
Frizzles or Marcella Wave-
These are the questions!
Variety is the spice of life, and
each original bit added to the news
note you find in the papers third
hour, makes the recitation on "the
family" and "Hull 1-louse" shorter.
A new veiling which might be
called a "School Marm's Special,"
prevents the locks from straying
when one's carrying seven volumes
of Current Opinion.
TWO in one-grammar and psy-
There is no end to the ways of
avoiding fines on books due at eight-
thirty. If you weren't ill, your
memory failed, or your roommate ne-
glected to take them for you, or you
had your own special permission to
use them through the first period.
Did Chesterfield start us or would
we have followed our avid letter
writing careers if he had never
penned his famous letters to his son?
Nobody knows, but the habit is
strong upon us, and no place is more
convenient in which to write letters
than the library.
After all it is a pleasure to meet
one's old friends. One hears about
town gossip, the clubs, auto rides
and everything. over the Readers'
Some people were born lucky.
They never have anything to do but
scan the pages of the most recent
magazines and read the newspapers
all day long.
Some people naturally swing
along, a few paddle, others have a
habit of acceleration near the door,
some ramble while others whiz
through the library.
The early bird catches .the worm,
and there is usually a rush for the
fattest worm, as there is for the best
books on the history reserve.
Pagf One Hundred-eight
- Elf wr rnulh almagu
manifvut the uanw tran-
quilitg, mint nnlg the
heautiful, aah rnmfnrt
all mhn mum ua, me Inn
umulh fuliill nur pur-
pnm: hrrr an than hunt.
Mabelle A. Ditch
Page One Hundred-nine
Page One Hundred-ten
I sat in my room and studied
As the eloek was striking the hours,
And the moon rose o'er the hilltop,
Behind tl1e eastle's towers.
And ns I sat there eramming
For the tests that were to come,
A flood of thoughts came o'er me
That left me all unstrung.
How often, oh how often,
In the days that had gone by
I might have studied harder,
But it did no good to sigh.
How often,.oh how often, A
The time had been spent in fun,
How often, oh how often,
The work was left undone.
But forever and forever,
As long as there are schools
Someone will do as I did
In hope to pull through-poor fools.
Ahamlean '7 hen
llair hangs loose and unpowdered are noses-
ln classroom and assembly. everybody dozes-
Tl1e reason for all tl1is l.'ll tell you soon-
Why tl1e faees were as long as tl1e moon.
"Oh 'For a 111a11!', Tl1e students cried !
Teachers mourned a11d 'Fair o11es sighed!
Work- was neglected or left undone-
All. for the sake ot Adamts son !
Regret for the lack of the masculine gender
Made all tl1e students in accents t0l1tl0I'
Wai! to each other-"1 t's so lOlltES01ll0 and drear-
llf there isn't some excitement l'll never stay here."
Tl1e long wait is over, one by one,
To Northern Normal come Adamis sons.
And now! Tl1e smiles! The gayety too,
As well as the work, shows what l1oys can do.
1hat 181126 Zlirnm 15111112
Have you ever had so much to do that you didn't know what to do first?
Sociology note books-five hours work, next week's plans-three hours work-Hise
tory of Ed. on top of all that! You felt so blue! Anyway your il'riends did11't
care whether you lived or died. So what was the use oi' trying?
Then one of tl1e girls came rushing up stairs and said, 'fWell you are a good
one to leave a great big box i11 tl1e oiifice for two days Hlltl not care Cll0llgl1 to see
wl1at is in it to bring it up stairs! lt you don't want it just leave it to 111e.
At that you rushed fl0Wll to tl1e office and lagged tl1e box upstairsg just the
sight of your father's writing made you 'feel less ifriendless. You 0011ld1l,!2 wait
until. you got tl1e paper tor11 off. Even now you could smell something wl1iel1
smelled like chicken! Why did they tie an extra strong around tl1e box under
tl1e paper? Where are those scissors. At last tl1e box is ope11, and there i11 the
upper left hand corner is a whole roast chicken! It almost makes you ery for joy.
It makes you a little homesick too when you I'ClllCll1llGl' tl1e last time your sister,
brother and you chased a poor old rooster for almost an hour and then didn't get
him. There in the upper right llflllll corner of the box is a lovely devil's food cake!
How that thick brown frosting makes your mouth water! And here is some of
mother's bread and butter! My! that will taste good with so111e of that apple jelly!
lsn't this box just too good to he true?
Immediately you plan a spread--even if it is only Tuesday night. And if
you give tl1e girls plenty of these good things to eat, they'll be sure to keep quiet.
DELLA ASU!-IEN BRENNEN.
Page One Hundred elefven
1 , , 111 - 1, , ,gn-un nu ,V
Dxeanling of tl1e good old school cl: s
When hearts ucle li,.ht fI0lll cane and burden free "
ot tl1e day s happenlnffs
pleasa11t It SC6lllCfl, to be
Helen, Mabel and Hazel
1 SCC1l10Ll as 1l l were back ilgalll at tl1e Castle on tl1e H111
were 111 bloom dllll 1 could even s1nell tllClI' fragrant odor
to 1110 on that lwht June Wlllll Xl e Xl ere strolhng Cl0Wl1 the
as It floated
01 the good tlungs that were to
Wllll tl1e g1rls agaml Tl1e1e were
I can see lZllOlll 11ow just as tl1ey looked tl10ll
What happy tunes we had and l1ow l1appy we were lhere W610 tl1e plays we
Xl e11t to, and the lorlndden suppers we l1acl 1lter them lt was after The Meltlng
l'ot that we l1acl our hrst Clldllllfl cllsll supper 'lhen there was tl1e Junlor Prom,
wl1at lun we l1acl 111 gettlng ready for tl1at kle wanted to look our prettlest so
we took great ptlllli 111 clress1n1f, a11d ex en got 501116 ot tl1e b611l0I'S to do our ha1r 111
the latest style 'lhose Satu1 day lnkes wele gleat sport How we planned on them
and looked forward 1ll week tlll tl1e t1111e when we would take our lunch Elllfl stent
otl 011 '1 l11ke, Clllllllf' Ollly when we l1acl found tl1e rwht place to bulld a f1l'0 111
order to roast our weemes and n1arsl1111allous TllCll, tlred and clntx but III tllG
best of iplllfs, we would stalt back lor tl1e club
What I0lllll0I1s we l1ad tl1e hrst week ol tl1e llCW term' Gathered 111 one room
we uould Cll3.lZl2C1 hke INAQPICS, tClllll 1 1ll tl1e good tlnugs tl1at l1ad happened duung
1acat1on N01 ember tl1e elexenth nexer shall 1 lorget tl1at day It was iour tlnrty
'hen we u ere awakened by the ulnstles Up we got, Hllil lll no tnne we WCIG down
t0Wl1, one ol us 1111111110 a een hell, Xl l11le 2lll0lCllCl plaved on a bollel lhree tunes
we paraded tl1at dav, and each t11ne we lelt better tl1a11 tl1e last lhen tl1e1e were
the dances we g1rls h1d Tl1e boys were not back, so some of tl1e glrls had to play
lilylllg to see who could n1ake the most sponges, dllll 111 o11r h11r1v we would have to
make two ove1 lxnnt two, pu1l two, was 011 e1eryone's tonffue, so tl1at our quota
was filled lone belore t1111e lk l1at lu11 ne had earnn10 111o11ey lor our war pledffes'
lt was tl1e hrst money 901110 ot us had ex er really earned
Jhe candle hpht servlce ot tl1e X VN wlll ll0t soon be forfrotten, 1101 wlll the
lllttltfstlllg' talks dllil lcctures Xlllllll we l1ea1d ln the BIOWH Room lt was at tllG
k1d pHltV tllflft we fllSLOXCT'GKl so many n1ce tlnnfrs about eaeh other What dear
hovs some of tl1e g1rls 111 1de, and what fute httle g1rls ue had' When the basket
ball days tame I'0lllHl, we maclc' the gym echo w1tl1 cheers, tor ou1 boys lxllCYV l1OW
to plav, and they made tl1e other lellows 11 ork lldlfl F01 everytlnnfr tl1ey got What
'1 dehghtlul lllkdllfl M1 Lyon made 111 ll1e llnaglnary lnvahd Ile ta1rly made
your sldes acl1e Wltll laughter When we hrst learned that D1 Slllfl Mrs Cook
wele g0l1l0' to ffne tl1e 5Llll0ls a rec ept1o11, all ue could llllllllx of was, What shall
vse WCHI 4 On tl1e lllffllll of tl1e dcnngs, after our 0ll0 last look 111 tl1e 1n1rror to
see that the sl1111e was oft ou1 noses and that stray LllllS were fastened securely 111
plaee, we ga1lv set ofl for tl1e B11 Red llouse ll l1at ft yolly good tlllle we had
'Vlyl l1ow tl1e t11ne dld fly NX e Nl ere 1nore than so1 ry WllCll we had to leave How
lll1lllV lIltClGQtlIlg' talks we haxe hstened to 111 General EY the letters we heard
l'10lll tl1e boys ox Cl there, and tl1e sonns we sang
C OIHC back?
hes l1lClGOIl we sl1all lhe'-e and many more golden 111011101 108, tl1at llliltll?
these two short veals tl1e happlest ol' our lues, w1ll bflllg us back once more to
the Castle o11 tl1e H1ll ' our 01311 dear N I 9 N S
" - ' sv 1y.'.
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Page One Hundred-tfwelfve
Gbur iflnat Hntrra
Seated 0110 day 111 X5SG111lJly
ll e WCIC Wea 1 and 1ll It ease,
And 0111 QAIC H215 sh1ft111g weamly
Xs Mme ll 1-11 all touehed the keys
Then followed some faint hezuted sllwlllff
Ns we gave glory to the braxe 111011 of old,
But our shoulders drooped, 0111 XOICCS CIll,Clx0Ll,
"q1t up 111 XOIII Qeaty' Wltll angu,
Quoth the dweetor, cold and pale
Begm once mole at Glo1 V
And to let out Qome Mmm don t faul "
lle started once mole and we bang It
And at that he let It go
bor had not Dr Cook zlttel 11 weary look
111 C-llSCliI.l11 crept out on t1p toe 'P
L could haldly blame our deal Dr
I' or our nume wae not of the best
B11 11 1th courage Mr Annas pemeted
And 11ow Dr look btaye 111 mth the mst
- - 1
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V ' l'-fl' , ' 1 --be
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I And the singing was Jfqint, distant and cold.
1 1. ' .' ' ' . .11 ' ' -'
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Page One ' Hundredithirteen
GD111' I hrer IHEIZZIIIUYIIB
C111111-, llw AOI'llllll' nuulls il wrltu-1111.
You llilYl' llL'ZlllS null llU1l1JS of timcg
lust illlyflllllg o1'igi1111l,-
hmm- vll-w1' prosu or I'll'Ylll0.
lY0ll,l' you llll4ll llllll 11011 lJ2llTliUl'?
Wo lll'Utl your loyallly 111111 111111.
',l.'11 vsl':1l1lisl1 lm' our "NrOI'flICl',,
1 .X guml :111cl WllUlUH0lllU "1'up.',
xYllll,l you lllillill ll1is 11111: yuur Yl!I'.Y own?
lt will lic-vp flu-so llnys for IYOIIQ
Mnlw flwsu wormls 1111-1111 111011: lllilll 1110111-
UI' flu' lllillgs 11111 usm-sl lo 4lr1.
lluw lll'll'Il wc lmvv lo "'l'1'y itf'
lll'll0l'G liI'u's wurlc is llll'll1
llow ol'ln-11 just lo Nslillltl hy",
Slmws 11'n-,ru :Ill lvl'lll' lvlm-1
llow fll'll'll flu-su wurmls will "l'o111c buck"
.Ks wo ll1i11k ol'1l11-ir ,Xlltllor true.
3l.111:1' 141. lIA1'11s.
Pagr Une llzzndrrd-fourtcz'n
Qazkrt 13.2111 Qirumn
,a U N we ganu nu mm xc mme Il wa-on 0 Il' me cfumot It J
I I but NI1lllI'L tho INTFINJELIII gllorts m.1rIc In om roflcll and tho Imslxc 111
SC1l1rllI 111 ITNIIIQI to IJUNIIILC L Wllllllllg tuuu BasIxctb1Il plcsvutul .L plob
cm to N 1 xxI1lcI1 IIHIII 'vc l0IlIlIl0lI 111 Iilllllllfy, 1'0111dllLL
UIISOIVPLI Xltlmwfll It was Iatc 111 the season 0111 DILII 1OtllI'llIll0' from
3 I,I'lllllllU' mumps plunged mth the lmlp oi Coach Wfwcl, into thu dlihcult
Work oi f0I'1lll1lg fm team 11 1udf0fI by the l1ll11lIJOI' 01 XILIOIJCS, the season has been
a failure for the number of defeats has ex0cerIed the number ol wms 011 the
ot 101 Imml 11 1ucIvcrI In the cxcdlcnt Qpmt shown thx IIIIIHIJU of 0oocI men fe
xc oxrI Im next year am Tw UCIILII from run IC mwson nu bun 51 mga
fu loc 'rm out oox was 110111181110 ILIIIIIIOII III1mIcIIo1on Bustow, and Sml I1
wue NIJIGIIKIIII AIICIIIQIOIIS while 111101 s captlbln Ioft um IJIOIIQIII Illm IIIIO the 111110
Ilgllt ahuost lmn10cImteIx Our dt5.fg1LQI2ltIOll OI baII town IIHI not Hof busy un 1
thc- latter part ol Jrlllllflly and rouscquontlv It was Im' Ill IIIQ season bdorc they
Ienlly plavnd up to hue Iorm XcIfIuI fo this I.1tL stalf was the CIIIIHIIIJEV oi be
cuung fl good srI10duI0
On FCIJIHAIV hrst no pI1yuI INf1peu1IIc fxfdiICl1lV 011 mu Imomo H001 and boat
10111 26 I0 Sum 1 fl -hu nu DTOIIIINIIIW 'lhe next new OIIII Xu were un ec
by the Wheaton lollegc tmm Such CXCIIGIIICIIJKI 1110 21010 was t10cI and IIISI
H1100 111010 11lllllltl'N to plav Ncvgr cIlcI TNT I show -0 much pop, but by the tum
thn WIIIVEIL blew III10.1ton ImrI 111.100 three polnts and cI1um0mI the more of 21 18
1110 next weolx 01111 our team 'IOIIIIICVCKI to Whgnton, WIICIC, mclcd by tho fNIVf1lltHg0Q
oi Ihur own IIOOI, the coIIcg,L tcmu agaul fIcf0atccI our qumfnt BCIJIIIATY twenty
Heaoml found thu NOIIIIAI IIOWIII plavmv 1 return QHIIIIG It Napclxllh St1II Qtmff
IIE f I- H la -I' tl lagl' ,tI:II ,- ,- I' Ql.I .J ' 1- ' 1 ell
Jin s - ' ! ' ' I ' ' n' 2' . I J '- a 2 - ' -
1 . .I. S. XT. ' 1, .' , -' ' ' . A -'vl
FS 211 :L O n Aj t r 7 1 J 1 f -ht' x '
1-' A f, . 2 I I-
I'-I 1? ' ' Q l ,- - I I , 5 val 5 I Its tl I-.' se I 1
With Ilonnclloy and SUIIIINICF, two of our nineteen-ciglltecn votcralls, back in
I e 3' II, I 1 I I' .' 1 ' tg. - if i , If 't
x- '- ' I ' ' 1 ' 3.,' 13, I. 4 ,x " . 1 - v ' ' - '
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I . U I, . . , h
Page One Hundred teen
ing from the clefeat they ref-eirerl at Normal, the Naperville teann hurlecl itself
against our team cleleating them 21-IS. The season ol' 1919 enclerl at home with
the Mt. Morris team us our opponents. 'llo say that the gaune was exciting would
be putting it altogether too mildly. 'l'he gznne Zig'-zaggecl baek :incl forth-one
team always being within striking clistanee ol' ealeh other. At the sound ol' the
I whistle the score board registered as follows-N. l. S. N. S. 33: Mt. Morris 29.
Ancl so, Teznn ol' 1919, we ure proucl ol' you, for you "Stood ll-y," "Venue Ban-k,',
and "Tried ltf'
FLOIKENKWE M. Aimmmx.
ell Igrartirn in General Ex.
1-Mn! lt.-XII! HAH!
Now go it with lots of pep
I mir! HAH! u.-xuz
Oh, louder, or we'll lose our rep.
Get in :1 big hreath,--
'Fhen out with your might :incl eheerg
We've get the best team il,!IOlll,.
Now show it while you're here.
l Let's take the locomotive
S Is----BOOM ! .fl 71-ll-71-71.
l NOll'l'l'llCRN NORMAL
IIA T-I ! RAT-T 2 HAH !
' Oh, keep swelling on your SIS-s-S
And make it eraek the walls,
Then like a thuuclerholt on "BOOM,"-
Now, BEGIN-EVEIIYBODY, ALL!
Out with some RATTS now!
Anil get them full of pep!
I Let's make them quicker and louder!
. Now that was the best yet! 1
Everybocly's voiee .9-q-11-e-n-lr-S,
We'll try it another clay.
Come baek tomorrow with no less pep,
RAT!! HAH! RAI!! HURRAH!
. A Fr.om-:Nels M. M'ComrreK.
f - -
Page Tfwo Hzuzdred-lfwenty-four i
l l l
I 3, Mm'
A - ' '
Wheaton College ..
Wlleaton College ..
Mt. Morris College.
lfor the soc-oml year ll0llll0ll0y has been
on the hasketlmll floor with the regulars,
lhis your as tlillltillll. Always on the job
incl 10lltllIll2lllV lJl'C2llilllU' with n mlrihble
Ioi 1 shot xml 21 lmsliet, he hrought N. 1.
lmoc-li him 1
BASIQAWIT BALL SCIIEIJUIQIL.
.. ......... 10 N.I.S.N
...-L0 N. il. H. N
S N. H. llltllly an svore mul im-imlentzxlly
muh llllllSLlli 1 mulul" imm thu I
" :ws for o' X-
reiuns. lint even Naperville couldnt
l I 1 1
Page One Hzuzdred-.vclventeen
Page 0110 Il1n1drz'd-cighlcvn
P!'2lilCI',S left hand shot and several sea-
sons elf CXllCl'l01llf0 have marle him a, most
Selmylei' is a gritty fighter and is re-
liable heeause olf his evenly developed skill.
Smith, because of his size and growing
pi'olh-ieiiey, became a very clepenclable
1 w l v
I 3risfow's height 01121111011 him to Stop
the hall just huforc it went into ihe other
Mirhllcton, using short. quivk, waist-
high passvs is il lime pluym' to work with,
DEIIIIIIOH., our Fast gllalrd, has IIOYUI' run
into foam work whim-h hc mul!! not hroak
Payc One Ilzmdred-11inz'tcz'u
A Qlvngthg Qlnrrrzpnnhrnre M1111 at Shari
Lao I1ltC we had .1 peach ot f1 B11wl1et Ball game only there 11ere11 t no peaches
Our tellcw thot the Jllll tlor needed KlC1llll 1111 so 11he11 tl1e Mount MOIPIS teem cam
down heer tl1ey used them lor the Ll0lllll apelatls Not the lxlllil X011 use 11 ll0l1 you
clene Hom O11r fellos 111st rolled tllll lettel tele 111 the Tllll that had StI1ll0Q
llflllglll lrom It t1l tl1e othel 'wlllC got soar lllCl1 they Qaw tl1e may we doo thmffs
heer and tl1ey llldlld 11 dash lhe lllllllllCI'S on the shore ho1d cllamfecl and exery
buddy was yelhn Lt the top ot ther xoyces l amt 1ldtllEl.llY 11o1sey But excltedl
lhat- me all o1er, bhort ll ell they cle11ecl tl1e 11111 1111cl dld 11 wood 10h 11111 t1e
I1llIlllJCl5 XVCIC Z8 to 33 on the ho1cl and exeryhudcly yelled som 111010
IIOPIIILQ' 1o11r the Same,
L1 xc.1111 01111-11111
Hou should ha1e ben l1ere last lhI0lNlllV llltb to tl1e swell h1111l11yet that tl1e
m11Q et hall boys vue 111 tl1e l1o11o1 ol St P11t1'1l1 I guesq 111 ho11o1 ot them to ab
tl1ey haw l'l11lNllCll tl1e seson ol games and he1 clone Sueh good playlnff lt was
smecl by the fl0111CStlC SCIIICC gul- and s111e 11115 swell lle had ereeu sh.11111ocl1a
and ffreen eandels bllllllllg' and e1c1yhody 11111 all dolled up and doctol cook Rat lt
one Cllfl and coacl1 1ya1re1 at the other Ollll and lt S1110 X189 Hwell they had green lll
eve11tl1111fr from Soup to 1ce c1e11111 and tl1e heQt 1olls 1011 exer ate, of eourse you
chclnr eat them hut l het you cl l1l1ed to ll youd seen them, and doetor cool1 told
1ol1eQ and M1 ll HQCI tolcl 11clclles lllll 110 lallecl so 11111ch 11e cl1cl11,t want to go home
Wlliill lt was all thru l Cdll,t tllllllx ol llibtlllllg more to wrlte So l ll way, Q0 lonff
Yours t1ll yo11 llidl otherwwe
66 " .
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Page One Hundred-lfwenty
'lin win in 3 Ihurn
At half past 'five o11 Friday night we started on our journey,
Miss Merritt Wtlllt to ClHll.JCT'0llC, Mr. Wager went to coach,
As ehaperones they're excellent sports and 'far ahore l'UPl'0kll'll.
We reached tl1e town at six o'eloek and so we tllilllglli olf supper,
We looked around :l'or a restaurant and tll0ll we went inside,
But everything they had to eat had run away to hide.
We cheered kllltl cheered with all o11r llllgllt our splendid Normal '.l'ea111,
And we tried to help them win,
But who eo11ld play in that tiny gym with eeiling low of tin.
After the game was over we llilll a little danee,
We had a one-pieve orchestra of a11yone who'd play,
And we surely l1ad a lot of fnn as we wl1iled two hours away.
Fred .Tones had sent a 1113111 to Uhi to stop tl1e one o,eloelc train,
At last the n1a11 eanie riding in and brought the train along,
And we wakened all the passengers with our Northern Normal song.
MA 11c:A11E'r ANNE Mo'l',1xGU1c.
"A Elirirnh in mah in at Zlirirnh Zlnhvrhn
Here,s to Mr. Wager, who's our coach,
lle surely has the 'Cpepf'
lf he hadn't helped us out
We should have lost our "Rep"
You can depend on a hearty hand clasp
Whether you lose or win
So here's to our noble eoach
Who'll, 'fStand By" through thick or thin.
Page One Hundred-tfwenty-one
i 1' ' ' V' M---- " lit-
i I ii N 1 "1 '
p Glhinga me Tlrg tn Qelirue
That Middleton ian bashfui. V
That Minnegan went to Wheaton to see the Normal team play.
That Donnelly loves one girl only.
That the Juniors understand Miss Foster's "propositions"
That school dances we1'e not considered when the ff m floor was laid.
That Schuyler doesn't care who he has the first dance with. H
That the boys didn't enjoy the iee Cream served hy red-headed Wheaton girls.
That Norther Board work is all glory.
That if Sidney Bristow fell down. there would be standing room only.
That the Faculty practice what they preach. .
That Walt Baier means all that he says.
That Flo Adelman knows all that Miss Foster thinks she does.
That Willard Smith came to Normal to learn to be ateaeher and not to earry home
That Parke is an experienced eheer leader. T
That Clytie eame with Shafer to see the game.
That C. Chewning lost her drawl in the excitement of a game.
That Damoif doesn't know they are engaged.
That Tombstone had his eold before he went to the eemetery. V
That Doris Sherman can see the score board from the other end of the gym.
That Peg MeTagne thinks Chet is a Y. W. C. A. member. .
That Gladys Rust forgets to giggle when she plays basketball.
That Adams in Eden are thieves of tinieg e. pg., daily eonrei'sat.ions in the hall.
That this is clever.
Page One Hundred-tfwenty-three
' 4 L
1 al l I 'QA 7m1..f.f
Mum memill Evmrmhrr Elhem
Flo Ailclmau--"l'cppor,'-A captain to be prourl of.
iil'Gtl'll0ll Ewalcl-"SpOocl', and she "Aiu't got weary yet.
llutli POlCy-HSll01't,, but sho ucvcl' lot a ball get by licr.
Matilcla l7ck11y--'Tovku backed up hor team like a veteran.
llutli Gilbcrt-'ihllcctloot"-High jumps a specialty.
llclon K'oi'oy-"Scraps" Rival of Jess Willarcl-Some si-rapper.
Flo Manger-+"Mikc." Usccl tlic ball like a pi
llazul Mapes-"Tough." What carccl slio, for bruises?
Willifroil liCllWlK'lii'ibVill.,, Stcacly anal uucrriug.
Caroline llciiliic-lc-"llcml." Aim, speed and clctorluiuatimi.
llcrtruclc llClllllS-hGCl'il.,, Pretty passes.
M:-irgarct Alil2llllS-ullfI?lI'g.,, llecl ribbons. Bcst sport agoinf
lilltll Bollmau-Little and quiet but-oh! my l--
Flo Sherlock-"Flo.', I refuse!
Page One Hurldred-lfwenty-four
.,-.'.... .-1.1.-,- , ..'. ,...,-,. ,.,. ..1,.um-a-4--m.
.. -VJ-.11-,.L ..-.. --,.- . ...1..L.......:ur.1.1..-L..-...ganna
Uhr Glluh Gram
U1111t:1i11 31-IIIIQIUI' 11111 11111 11111-
11111111111-11 111011 11.1111 c101'0.Y
11111111is next 111111 11i111111'i, too
.X11 1112111 1111 wi1111i11g glory.
1'111111y was 1110 151111111 they p1:1y1e11--
N11 l'11111t they wcrc not 1llf'1ilY-
'X1111 l'ro111 the 1-1'11w11 il 111111111 NVl'1lt up
1 1 Y 1 ' '
11111- 11111 1111111 l11:1111, sw1Itz11111 p111111cV,
J UMA STIPE.
Page One Ilundred-lfwenly-fifve
i illiatnn! illiatnnl Rah!!!
Just lic puppy! 'Tis ai iiuo tliiug' lo mio,
Striving' lo lm wiuuurs, tlio lZ0i1lll lruu liluu-
Aiul wiuuiug llicu or losing
Ts largely in lliu clioosiug
So "Just 'Boing Poppy" is the llull llluuufs motto tvuo.
With Flo Sliorlovk, cfm-iilw, we simply 1-au'i: be bout
Auml liwtvliuii l'fwulcl's g'll2ll'lllllQ' is simply ouu great 'l.L'ill
Uuptuiu FWS quit-lc plrlyiiig
lllulcos it worth your staying'
Till fl'okuy null liuili Poluy vliuuli tho uwot.
Page One Hundred-tfwenly-.fix
Zilhat Bah Game-4-Flvnnin I
"Come out and watch us tennis play,"
Said I. to Polly ,l"I'i1ll. -
'tIt's such at poppy, snappy day,
,And we're overflowing with vimf'
The balls went bounding to and fro,
And we shouted with merry glee,
Rosy our cheeks began to grow
And our hair was si sight to See.
Jo e e, we "in v si u ec
"I v gain " F all., lo t l,
'4Let's'hurry and start once again."
For victory neither side doubted
Since both were warmed up by then.
"Love fifteen ,thirty and forty love,
T Were called out one at a time.
But they gave the ball a mighty shove
And it fell within the line.
"Oh, deuce, this till1G,v in joy they said,
And deuce, deuce, dence again
And at dence the score continued to hang
When it ery stopped us right there and then.
There in anger stood Polly Prini,
Her blazing eyes lixed on me.
And she started a tirade with vigor and vim.
The cause for which you'll see.
"Young ladyf' she cried with cheeks afimne
"ls that the game you play?
Must you drag' in love in it Simple game
And use swear words to carry the day ?',
Page One Huindred-t-wenty-.rewn
1 I 1 1 l 1 1 w l 1 1
,Self-Qbrganizatinn via Hhgziral Elraining
Develop sell'-organizationl Learn to "Arms sideways-lil'tl,' even though
everyone around you is doing uHl1JH--'lll'11l lf' ll' the eonnnand "Feet-open!"
comes when you are standing on the tips ol' your toes, then take .the open position
of the feet. lt may oc-c-asion some strange and startling positions ol' the trunk.
but you are learning sell'-organizationl and. nothing else matters. Perhaps you are
doing an arm-ilinging-sideways exercise and your neighbor seizes the hand thrust
out to her and eordially shakes it. Of eourse you will want to giggle. But you
are learning sell'-organization and therefore your denieanor niust be as solenui as
though you were olfieiating at your own funeral.
One would naturally niareh at the eonnnand "Mark tiine-march!" But il'
you are properly sell'-organized, you will not march: on the contrary, you u'ill
nierely raise the left foot into the air and leave it there until you hear "Lel't!"
Yea, verily, do not niove, though your teacher is called to the telephone and goes
away leaving your poor left foot hanging there like a forgotten hope.
ln order to beeonie skilled in the wand exereises, use your umbrella and teaeh
yourself with the aid ol' your niirrorq Oh yes, you will eall yoursell' all kinds ol'
il fool. But bear in niind that you are travelling on the road to sel'l'-organization,
and when you get there, you will be able to do anything from hanging by your
eyebrows to a strap in :L Uhieago surfaee ear at six in the evening--to rising 'l'roni
an iey sidewalk with your hands in your niu'l'f.
Ein GD111' Glnarh
l-lere's to the health ol' Miss Foster,
Our eoaeh, who's all true blue-
She's always 0llO0l'lill.l and happy, A
But strict and business-like too.
And now when we see the close
Ol' this Normal year approach,
We'll give nine rahs for Miss Foster
Our girls' athletic coach.
Page One I-lundred-tfwenty nuzf
Page Om' Illuldrcd-thirty
mhg il iilagvh Quaker Ball
lxuumeth l ul L No thlt l shall bc able to com h thc Malta bflslxetball team
flmuncu bclunlu Fo prewrve the bloom m mv elmelw
ll ltcr Balm lt llxu me rl :food excu L to get my Dutch up
lu fone lJO1ll1LllL3 lt lllllllhli me up lol my Lltlllfllll'
lhllfucl Slllltll lo be 1 good Sport
Luoy llillllllilfl lc ltep ul tum so thlt l mty luaulhe Ghrlclomtes
Cluule lwlfltlltllflll lo lntp 1 munbu ol the fanuly on the Normal team
Blorulec, bll0ll0Llx lu-t for the Iuu of lt
Ruth Gllbert 'lo fuguo through 1CtlO11
Helen ioroy BQLIUNC 111K bl f slster' fhcl
Gtrtlmlo Dennls lo lobe H pounds
Glaclws Rust lo clexelop fm hellthv glggle
Bu-uwe he hku 51lIlllCt1C lrls
Xb Dr I ooh Q0 oft' I't,111lI1fl5 us,
ll e mugt strue to mlo our best
And on Dlltlllff leue lfJClll11Ll u-,
lNoteboolxs whlch w1ll help the lest
l . .
.. f"' ' Vik'-Lf .2 . J: 1 1 Af 1 2 ' fu' , 1 .
2. 3 V 'I Y -' I V l"-.--r- M' I l I ' F I ll 'L-
3. fa -'.'--I rg' ' H' 1 ' I 'Ie S- ' 1 It 'F ' .." V
-1. 5 3,1 1 ' 4 1 " ' :' ,g,.
5 "' 1' N ' -" w ' l
6. 1' . "--'lm il ' " .' e f 2, 29' .' '-' .
7. Sidney Bristow-That 1 may, through exercise, grow fat. '
8. la ' ' -- ---" cw- 1 1 '- ' 1 -. ,
9. l ' A "Af :'--. D ' 'f .f'.
10. , 1' ' - ' . 'f - ' z ' . - .
11. . 1 1 7 1 -- we 5' ' Q, ' . ' '
12. "Ya ' -. ' - 'S-" " , ' A P i
13. Q '-" " . 2 U " l.
14. ' a . " V' . ' g'
'W 1 1 ' 1 V .
U Q . . .. ,
. az ' ' D 2 ' ' .7
T x "1 ' 1 ' -
Page One AHundredlthirty-one
- W I W -
Page One Hundred-lllirty-tfLco
A Efnazt tn the CEM5
Hurt to the glll 'hlt s fx stlldtllt
Here s to the lthlttle
ITOIL 5 to the glll th Ita so prlldtllt
II les to the pll sport ,,
Here S to tht glrl that IQ happy
res to thc Ill th It IS um
Helo S to the III that IS brllhlllt
Heres to the Ill that IS dumb
Hele'Q to the glrl th It IQ plllll
Here Q to the ,IPI of Colltassloll
Helek to the glrl that le valll
Hero Q to the g'lI'lQ altogether
We fldmlt thev re SL Tlhht good Qolt
But the glll vle 0111 forget never
Is the glrl thatk sl T1 ht good eport
QIIIU' a 40119, oi teet 1211116
BI'8111S ale Flllllllllj-3 dly
ortherll N-0I'1ll'1l Students
Slllk 01 SVHIH or dle
When the GX11119 'ne ovtr
Wlll you 110211 them ugh?
Tent It a wolldel
That they dldll t dle 'P
- 7w ' . - 71 1
1 'F l i t E l c L ' ,
' 1 Va 1: 1 I girl,
. 7. ' 1 - 1 -1
Q. 2 l ., 1 ,
, , !, , '
e 1: 1 l -l gflrl.
, 1 . .
A . . ., l,
.' 3 - ' '- -
He lf eg ' a . gl ,
-, . . . .
.. . g ' l - 2 ,
3 ' - '
, . . .
Here s to the glrl of fi1SlllOl1,
. ' ., 1 z . .2 , '
,L l U' , ' ff'
.' I x I
4 . l , -0' t. I
. ' ', ,if , 3
. U , .
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N. . .
k V ,' s 7 a
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J ' I
. , .
, Z l a l. N.
Page One Hundred-lhirty-three
THE FACULTY LEAVE THE FOLLOWING TO MR. PAGES MUSEUM :--
Miss Stark: My Indian blanket coat. -
Miss Merritt: My accent and my eagle eye, which 1 use at dances to see that
students keep the four-inch rule.
Miss Neptune: My personality.
Miss Jandell: My very efficient vocabulary and volume of live-minute lectures for
the enlightenment of noisy students in the library.
Miss Mann: My book 011 "How to lea1'n to like all crawling, slimey reptiles," so
that all may read and then go into the fields unafraid.
Miss Foster: My patience with girls who won't go oution the floor, and who hand
in P. T. notebooks late. -
Miss Parmelee: My theory that all problems in life must be solved by geometry
Miss Simonson: That part ol? my cortex in which every story ever told or written
Miss Patten: My late discarded Ford--in quite good condition.
Mr. Gilbert: The twinkle in my eye, and my very efficient method of getting
pupils on their feet.
Mr. Parson: My very convincing treatise showing the necessity of every student
taking ever known line of mathematics before reccivinlr a shee askin.
D y D
Mr. Lyon: My humor, illltl sewing board which is always seen on llly lap in Gen.
Mr. Wager : I
All my specimens Qhuman or otherwisej.
Mr. : My diplomatic method of introducing popular songs in General Ex-
The Janitors: All the mats.
Mr. Page: My posters.
Dr. Cook: There's always a reason.
Page ,One Hundred-thirty-four
A WKMXA GRAND
8 O FLELJNGQQI!!
When yowgo Yo
Hisiavg oi Eaucafon g
gov-Y Wasson 'Egg
5ffLafaa- Q' -
I 5 Q X 1 in
- Q: .ii nm -1
n S fs.
-Ana MKS mjour 7: 5
,..AY12L he 5 1' 'Z
3 o v. Q A
P if ' M
Avia Maw you
Hfhovf 3 ou WUYMX ixsigg
, 2 39
fvo called on fma Y
Yds!!! o-ffm! Period. f Ti lu
f I i ' 12333
si JI 1 ' I
P g 0 Hundred-tl:
WHAT TITLY RL TIHINKINL WHFN PIII' BAOULLY WANT '10 LOOK
Nl M11 LX ON 9 SI WING BO ARD
MISS Merrltt must hue keen me Studun dl I'1lln U81 I X
M11 1N1J1 V
Oh' Mr Annas must h ne seen me XY 111517611115 to B111
T must be Hllllhlllff 1nv iduaor hfla the bO'1Id
XY Olldbl 1f Mwa M1rr1tt sm me at the ht llst S'LtllId LY Hloh
Guo Q Mus Pxtten aan me QICGPIIIU'
Gueas 'thas Boyce thI1lhS I tall too much YVlth the ttlll' ones 111 the h 1,11 and
18 Witltllllff 1118 durlng Gen EX
WHAT WOUI D II APPI N U4
Mr Page would have no POQtClS
Pveryoue would have 1118 lessona O11 Mondav
Mr Gnlbert would forget how to thaw the brfnn centers
4vervone 3o111ed the T H L
No one mentloned the Hlbtory ot Fd elaes at the table
Chdden student teachers had tnne to eat dmner
If M1HQ Patten Q fnownups were IIGX er bables
Mr Wager was 111 a hurry
GER KLDINE PETFRSON
Y 1 - Q - -
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Page -One Hundred-thirty-.fix 1
Bangs to the right of you!
Bangs to the left of you!
Bangs are in front of you!
Where ever you go. T
The Bangs ol' the Juniors are frivolous enrlsg
The Bangs of the Seniors show dignified girls.
But enrly or straight whatever they he,
Bangs on all sides I know you will see.
The Hall girls, the llluh girls, all girls in the sehool
Are Banged in some fashiong thereis no regular rule.
But 'fringe of sonie style must grave every forehead,
But honest they're ente, they never look horrid.
Ihr 09121 Imam Enrik '
How dear to this heart are the scenes of llly teaching,
When fond recollections present tlwlll to view.
The large, sunny rooin with all the things pleasing
The maps and the pictures that were there too.
The desk, the table, the organ used for a screen,
The eritie, the children and everything there seen,
ven the old 'planbook that we knew so well,
old yellow planbook, the ink-eovered planbook,
misused old planbook, the toiled over planbook
criticised planbook, that we all knew so well.
Page One I-Iundred-thirty-se-'uen
T: Q Xa'
. .T -x 5
.- , ?
'wa av- -- I if
uv ' '
, V yi
wi f, x I ,f
I fm 'fm 'E '-'
Uf f m n 'fu ww.
' Mrhiral Zlmmrriinn
Mary had a little germ
Which doctors callc-cl the 'gfluf
And CV0l'yWil0I'U'tililt Mary wont,
The gorni was sum to do.
It .ifollowoll hor to scfhool one day
Which was against our rule,
And thcrc c-rawlcml clown a Stllfi0llt,S throat,-
They had to close the school.
And when we did l'OtlU'll again
As a moans lfor our protection,
Once a week at :four cfclock
W 0 had to pass inspection.
XVAVIE A. SWANSON.
Page One Hundred-thirty-eight
O, Friday night is the night for us.
We love lt, we love it.
There is no night in all the week that ranks
Above lt, above it.
Our weekly eares are laid aside,
For at least to-night we say with pride,
"XV" l'l 'l' l"l -' '
e ve worvec our vest tus ong, long ueelv,
Now a good time xve're going' to seek."
Friday night sports a1'e ot varied sorts.
But we love them, we love them.
There are no sports on any other night that rank
Above them, above them.
There may be a party or spread or game
Or dancing' sehool. at l'eeli's where we win tame.
Let come what may, let eome what will,
We'll have a good time on Normal Hill.
"Rini it an itranh ann CE1n1'inun ZIiee1in'?"
When you've waited, and waited, and then waited some more tor your laundry
to arrive, and every morning you hurry down to 'the pareel post room to see it .it
has eonie, and every night you wonder it that white shirtwaist won,t last just one
more day--and youive had to borrow your !'001l1111tL'l2C,S handlcerehieves, and one of
her waists, that, she says she never wears, anyway and of eourse you might just as
well wear it 'til yours eome,-when your impatienee turns to anxiety and you try
to figure out how on earth that laundry Could have been lost, or delayed, or maybe
stolen, but then who could, possibly want your laundry but yoursel'l',-when you're
finally reduced to your last article of attire and have about deeided that you'll have
to remain in bed tomorrow-when-it appears!
"Oh-h-li Girls! Ain't it a Gr-r-rand and Glor-r-rious Feelin'?"
DOROT HEA CLOVICR.
' Page One Hundred-thirty mn:
Qbhr, in Cmnmetrg
Owefl to it the sleepless nights.
. Owefl to it the many trights
Owerl to it the midnight oil
Owell to it the hours of toil
- Owefl to it the many crooks
Owecl to it the weary looks
of the Seniors:
y Ctleaminga frnm Nnrih Qllnak iKunm
"Wish l hall a hand glass. How cloes my hack hair look? 1 bet it looks all
right. Can l have this hairping just need one more ?"
"Oh, Pete, my skirt hangs so uneven. Say, l was using this glass first. Well,
A it'll have to hang as it pleases. I cfan't fix it, 'less 1 rip out the hem."
"Got your geography? I eoulc'ln't tincl anything' on the relation of man to a
sancl mlune. 'Did you find something on it? Oli, can l have your notes? I'll let you
have mine on why the wincls are eolclor ten 'feet above the equator than two feet
above Lake Michigan. I won't lose your notes. l7on't lose mine. l'll give you
yours at General Ex."
"Molly, do you know the name ol' the latest male arrival? He's quite nifty,
c'lon't you think W
"Can 1 borrow your puff? Left mine in my room. Thanks. Have l got too
much on my nose ?,'
Page Om' Hundred-forty
G 'PU-Yi nflivn
,. . . .
hung ai sung ul tluusis timv,
Tnlilos I'ull ul' lmulisg
I+'uur :mil lWUIli'.Y l'UlAK'l'l'lli'CS.
You flmft lumw wlicrv to look.
"Hi-iiim-, Senior, wlilv so sncl?
I llow mlm-s your ilu-sis go.
"Willi flops :mil sighs.
:Xml lmiglis :mil orios,
llm-fl ink splnslwrl mi in i'mvs,'
'l'l1uwwns El girl livwl in lliu llnllg
Slio limi so mum-li work, sliv was alplmllwlt
llui slim' gnu' it :1 glmm-. aipplicml swim- li-ml,
Anil lookoml :it il smiling nnrl wont lo lwil.
'Flin' tlwsis is clmiv :xml thu iI'0lllllCS liI'l l'ron1 H10 vloiuluml mimlg
As the woairy Sonior lliiiilis lic is I'o1'ux'm' mm' tlmt ggriml.
llAl!llll+1'l"l'l+l QI. DUi:s'i'iNm,
4 u-1 V
he wing norfber
VOLT Img .2 , lqlq NO-I
f-Q - J :ia
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Wil' ' TA
FEATURE 5ac'T'fo N
l LATEST IN M1-:NS ATTIRE.
E D I T O R I A L. S
THE THREE wuse MEN
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1 l I 1
Page One Hundred-forty-lfwo
When September with her pleasant days
Brought us all back to the llall.
We were the happiest crowd of girls,
But happiness didu't last all fall.
First flrm began to have the blues,
lvan. had left Camp Grant,
And Marj. had lost her Harold too,
Iler Franklin had ceased to write
So Short started an awful light.
Chick and Eddie had a fuss,
Her Bun went to France,
And Bern said Bob had deserted her,
She wouldn't even dance.
Flo's Smitty had. to cross the sea,
But Flo was about to recover,
When suddenly Walt began to act up
V And she found herself minus a lover.
Peg Mae thot she'd jump in the Kish
When Chester made her sore,
And when Jerry, too, stepped out, Oh, my!
She swears, "Oh, Never more Y"
Zuehy still. her Dudley had,
But she wasn't very gay,
Because you see poor Zur-ky,s Und
W as many miles away.
All our troubles aren't ended yet
Our life seems a maze
But as long as we live we'll never forget
Our sad and fZ7'90,'l'.Ij grey days.
l 5 y
Page One Hundred-foriy-il:
1 i 1 7-1
Gbhf Un LE11 Gln '!3IHhPl2
Ol1' to go to Bubee
And whlt IS there to see?
Why the copper 15 the wry best
lhlt mu there eould be
And they ply thur teaehers qmte lllg'
Al1' Me tl1111l1 of that, and S1ghS
Vlost 11lt01LSt Pllplls too,
Poles, F11111s, hwedes md Jews
And huve you 11ot heard
Hou the teaclmen 111 ll0lilS
Grab oft the youuff englueers,
'11ll the IHIIILIH 'llltl Supts are 111 tears
TheQe umneers drne me to Cl1StIi1Lf1011,
O11' why w1ll the glrls be such dupea,
And glory 111 the11 own stupefaftlong
Why son1et1111es 111 halt 1 year
lou me 21 Mrs Rngmeer
We re grateful for tl11s 111f0I'1T1E1tl0I1
So s euqe us, we re ott for the stat1o11
Oh' When does the nut t111111 for Bwbee
And ulmt lb the IIICG Suptk 112111109
For we would today for B1sbee start
The plate Qeenw to be qu1te Qane
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Page One Hundred-forty-four
,, ,YY W ,,. Y, Y
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Ziangz sinh lar 111111
Tlloro arm' nmny styles ol' mlm-ssing lmir
Hut tho om- tlmlt l would montiou
Is the lml ol' Imlmggs :mrl our mulls
Wllir-ll attrnc-lis so llllll'll zltlvlltion
Em' mulls lmxo 21 two-l'olml purposu,
'.l'lml ol' lcon-ping warm tho ours
:Xml nmlcing' lmrozul :L slomlcr 'l!2l1'0
Wllivll lms not boon so l'o1' yours.
Somo mnlco tlmom large :mrl rouml
Otllors are small :mil flat
Some look sloolc nml smooth
Still otllcrs lack care like tlml.
BHIIQJQS are just for 0l'll2lIll0llt
Tho-V lmvo no use on ozlrlzlu
They :wo worn by Glmby mlollsv
Oi' wllivll we lmvo an mlozlrtll.
T womlm' wlmt the folks will think
A flozon years from now
About tlmo bangs :mel cal'-n1ull's
Worn on the ours mul lmrow.
Pagf Om' Ilundrcd-frn'ly-.6-114'
Page Om' Hundred-forfy-'-six
i l I
"WlLLQlSTON HALL REGfU.IiiAT1ONS"
1. Students' rooms must be inspected by the matron.
2. Material that is not wanted may be thrown from tl1e windows on the
campus. This will keep the rooms free :from garbage.
3. The individual must supply his own Gbluesv in the laundry. We all have
our own troubles!
4. "Iron-y" may be used i11 the basement only.
5. Students should register i11 the otfiee before going down-town to avoid
the commotion eaused by a "cally--person or telephone call.
6. All guests should bring their own furniture and meals as the capacity is
limited. Nothing will then be charged for space and oxygen.
7. "Spreads" or "feeds" may be held at any time of the day or night. All
are expected to come except those ulninvited. '
. Note 2.
S. Tennis shoes are not to be worn in the hall as it is no gymnasium. Stu-
dents should be provided with noiseless f'souls" and heels.
9. Students must be in at 7:30 on school nights unless detained by business
i11 towng or, it the evening is pleasant they may go out walking and stay out as
long as they enjoy themselves.
. Note 3.
10. The telephone will be l'ound very convenient to consult a shark in algebra
and geometry difficulties. . ,
15. Sehool attendance is absolutely useless when lessons are not studied.
11. The rising bell rings between 6:44 and 6 219. ' .
12. Students should. not belong to any club in the hall, as it is a waste of
time and money.
13. The kitchen is to be visited oecasionally.
' Note 6.
11. Keep only as quiet as is necessary.
Note 1. Chuck all superfluous boxes and wrappers under the bed on Tuesdays
Note 2. Provided you obtain dishes.
Note 3. A ehaperon nmst then accompany them. The eldest amongst them
may act as such.
Note 4-. Illness may be feigned as this avoids unpleasant explanations.
Note 5. Pay no heed to this, as breakfast is served until 7 :15 or later..
Note 6. When the housekeeper goes out calling, or when the menu of the
following day is to be perused.
Note 7. Doctor Cookis residence is beyond the reach of the din. The 1'est
of the faculty do not object.
1 1 1 T 1 l
Page One Hundred-forty-.refucn
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hat 31 Ehink nf in Ctenvrzil 5 ez.
Wish weid have an illustrated lecture this morning. l 'feel like taking a nap.
The only trouble with trying to take a nap is that the lights may suddenly be
turned ou. Maybe we won't have one any way, because the shades aren't on the
windows. Maybe llr. Oook will give us a little lecture on behavior from Emersonis
book. That Emerson fellow must have been just about as wise a Dr. Cook. Oh!
now things are going to begin. Mr. Annas says, i'Number 55W "Lest We forget,"
sort of dreary. There goes that old chord. Ot course we always have to stand up
when we sing the first song. -
Well, that's over, what next? Another song, eh? We'll sit this time. Oh!
Mr. Annas is sure edueating the faculty by singing "Till We Meet Again." Every-
one sings that pretty well, must be feeling good.
All right, now 'l'or the announc-ements. "The Y.. W. is to have a meeting and
the Seniors all haven't had their pictures taken. yet." .lust what l thought when
T came in and saw those two girls on the front row. llere comes Mr. Wager with
an annoimcement. Are we going to have another of those boresome word tests or
are we going to give a yell for the team? ltis only that the class in bugology will
not meet to-day. Pretty sott!
Who's next? Mr. Page. Some new poster in the east corridor sent from Gen-
eral Pershing. l.'ll have to look them over when l ge to themes class.
Miss Merritt. What's she get to say? Oh, I suppose it's a "pa-'ty." Nope.
one olf those alter school entertainments. Good! I like those entertainments.
Ought to haveithem every day as they would eut our seventh period short.
W Sing again. Oh! lt's a "Have a Smile" this time. 1 wonder what the faculty
thinks about up there. They all look bored to death except Dr. Cook. I think
he is enjoying himself. Guess he likes to hear us sing. Well, l suppose the rest
of the faculty are all thinking so hard about what they are going to give us next
period they haven't time to smile. Also they have to sit up there and look down
at us too. l don't know as l blame them.
I hope the rest ol' the people here try to look as intelligent as the History of
Ed. classes. T see that Mr. Lyon is through taking the roll and he's passed the
chart to Miss Whitman. Hope she hasn't got her eye 011 me.
Those teachers in the baek row have it easy. We ean't see them very well from
down here, so they eau talk back there, and we dou't know the difference. I Wish
Miss Whitman would give some talks in grammar, and call on them to recite. l'll
bet she would catch some of them even if they're teachers.
Oh! There's the bell. I-lere's where we tile out. So long, Gen. Ex., until to-
, 0 CIIAUNCEY SCHUYLER.
Page One Hundred-forty-eight
mhata m at Name'
lo Boom school splrlt and mere 1se then pep the lNorm1l llllllllls planned
lhe vshole Ureu went, the Blshop, the Parson, the Banker the Hunter les,
two Shepherds and wanous other nlen t11e L1rone1n.1n, lldelman, Rltllllilll, Whlt
man, Boardman md thelr sons Peterson, lhompson, bnnonson, Robertson, Antler
son, and Benson, not torgettlnff the Snuths one, tu o three Slllglllff hke Mar
t for Mor s the fun when the song ls begun, espeelally u hen the Tun e 15
Sm a llesj They started tor V0TlJL1QllIl4T Parke In tour busses, a Mltehell a
Taekson, a Page and a Ptrmelee
Betore they reached Sherwood forest the Page stood Stuk stlll They trled
to low 1l3WllIll the Mltehell but WI a 1 nt Mltehells bettel tugs' So they left
the boat at a B10ldllO1lQG ealled the 'fTucke1 lnn and the Young people on foot
headed for a neal by held Gllbert chased Stanley tluoueh the Dewey llelds of
Ulover and other H IYLQ and the Home fughtened Neptune Buer falhnw ln the
Dlllfmll lV1fTC1l ed by the Blood
ehased the Cook uho took reluge on ft lugh Branch of a Pruen tree, but a Mann
came to Mtch hun down Then appetltes haung been sharpened, they hastened
to prepare then supper Thev f.lCClllGtl to Bry W efl jner s, serxe Parker house rolls,
leed Mellen and Coffey, unsweetened for Sugar s gone up 'lhey had pllnned on
Campbells soup for Peg, but Damhoff sfud, boup Burns eas1ly '
lheus was blklllll to lVlerr1tt xeproot so she saul to Clall U hek the p
Havmg en3oyeel the feast, sexelal 111Lll1l3CI'Q of the puty lllfllllillllc the Blshop
and Parson tned then hands at a game ol Xoul er and l ll ll lger Bernard got the
Hall Slnee all u ere UIXIOUS to qe Lhohn the ulnnel the ptrty st mrted homeward
but the owner of the meadow made them Halt on the brnlge, Dunnmg them two
Bucks, but of eourse they got the bettel ol hun uord to the Wlse ms Sllfflflbllt
lvfillflclllllg the1r way on u11der the Whlte moon, all agreed that that though then
feet were A1tlxLIl, the outing had soothed then ped lhflgll tl nerx es
L Br xc1e1Nlou
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Page One Hundred-folly nine
N. 31. S. N. S. Sunshine Glluh
., Y l'-u' the most importfu
sw? ' '
A Jie-ik plunge you in illl0lllHS
,W ig some little question in
Supreme, Satisfied Simplified, Salubrious Six." First we have the three
Bts and then the H. M.
it ot all the elements in this elub are its members.
So here we are: "Ladies and Gentlemen, allow me in the first place to
res,' by introducing to you for the first time the
S. fl-lis Majesty's Sl1ip.j By the way, there is
the Club as to how ships are run. We ask the
world at large to tell us whether they are "reacted or serewedv ahead. Now in
detail the Charter Members are:
Baier, 'Lazarus and Andy Gump ....
Boardman, Propeller Murphy..
Bristow, Joey Gopher .........
Hallaron, Guinea Gander ......
Middleton, Claud Poopindike. . .
OFFICE .IN CLUB-
. . . . . . . . . . . .Sultan of the Dorm.
. . . . . .Mikado ot Refreshment Comm.
. ........................ Chief
. .... General ot Squad I. N. I.
. . . . ..... Admiral of Kishwawkee
Smith, W ee Deacon ..................................... . ........ Imperator
And again here are a. very few of our favorites: CNet eigarettesj
Motto .... ' ................ ..
Favorite ..... ."Quot Homines, tot sententiaell
Favorite Bird by Day ...... .... C luekoo fNon rara avis in this Clubj
Favorite Bird by Night .... ................. O wl QWise old birdj
Favorite Play ........... .................. F riendly Enemies
Favorite Flower ....... .... I Forget-me-not. QNO, never, neverj
Favorite Songs. . . .... The Dollies in the Follies and Smiles
Favorite Hymn. . . ............. f Pj Yes, we like them all
Favorite Nut ........... ..... M iddleton "Requieseat in paeev
Favorite Animal ............ ....... C amel fOh, for Heaven's Sake,
Favorite Bible Quotation .... ............. Eelesiastes I, Verse 2
"Vanitas, vanitatum est omnia vanitasv
'Favorite Book ot the Bible .... ...................... I iamentations
Also Alpha and Omega. ..
Fraternal Society .............. . . .Nu lota Sigma Nu Sigma Sigma Chi
.............207V2 Nature Building
................Baier and Smith
Club Rooms ...........................
Until ten-thirty Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights we are to be found
at the Williston Tenement Building.
But this is taxing your memory without explanation or we might say "Tax-
ation without Representation," so, it the Editor will allow it, a few details will
be thrown free of eharge. Above all else remember that this is the most secret of
all seeret societies, so in taking you into our eoniidenee in this generous manner we
take it for granted that you will keep our secrets from the Faculty. Do you
solemnly swear? You do. All is well then so let us proceed.
This grand and august body of men assembled down under the College Ave-
nue Bridge exactly one month after the equinox-April 21st, to discuss steamboat
propulsion. On the way down, "Joey" took a picture of Andy Gump's new derby
and "Deaeon,' stopped a minute QU to say "Hello" to the Mayor's daughter. Ar-
riving at the seene ol' battle, the '6Big Fourv tried to run things but "Andy Gump"
and Deacon hnally lilllllllplltill lt nas pltlflll to loolx upon the deleated lhey
were no longer ordmary men nay, 11ay, they were non ulld men ravmg lrotlnnfr
1ll10tS ln order to 1estore peame tl1e B1 1' lwo sngrgcsted that we organue a club
devoted ent1rely to happiness, Cll1lCdllllg names and brotherly love bland very wlt
tlly mdeed suggested that we should eall 01llH0lXCS Quakers, but Nndv i1ump lallly
p1cl1111g a dandehon, Sillll It sounded too much lllxe QllHlx0lQ so Llaude humorous
1tt1tnde melted to thmlt someone had spolled hns yoke lrilldllh, IH aecordanee
' l1 our pla11 of perlect happmess, mox ed we tall our ' Clan, the ' S n slnne C lub '
'I aeon ' seconded the mot1o 1, L1 p mox d tl 1 .t s be l s d, Deflx
seconded the motlon, dllfl w1tl1 a roar wlnch sounded lllxe Sehuvlers army shoes
following along bel1111d l11111, the BH Two' earned the Note by sheer force ol
VOICO Gump sald Hl'lC0lW2lIilS 111 tlCQCI'llJlllQ,' lt, I guess we set the moleculeq 111
At 12 45 o eloek on the same day the lllflllgllftll CYOICIQGQ ot the elub opened
lhey were ot a seml prxvate nature 'lhe olllcers were elected on the way to
Annle s Woods, and Boardman chose our lll0tt0, wluch l1e tells us meana Ae many
OPIIIIOHQ as people Ile had 1 dlfllcult tune 111 C0llNll1Cll1g' us hulnea stlll
swears It mea11s How ma11y eentsP' We deelded our first pl 1y should be Love e
Labor Lost, featuring Gopher Bustow, settlng to be lVllllQtO1l llall Andy hump
and Pwpellor Boardman botl1 11 ant to pl1y tl1e vlllaln After l1ax1ng,f spent three
mmutes p1clx111g.f SPTIIIU' BGALIUCQ 111 the woods and one Dlllllllll more wlnle Deacon
chaaed a blarlt cat an ay from 0111 trarl, we we11t up to the green house and teased
the lllllll turtle lOl a httle wl11le and Xndv C1u1np', trled on 1 huge rabblt slam,
much to Gumeas amusement bquld l then held a glgantn mllltary parade 111
honor ot our feroth anmversary And then from the front ot the ' Castle taemg
south 111 f0I1l15ttl01l, our gallant lxl1lg'l1tS then made the l:0ll0Wlllg turns Rwht
lhght Rlgllt R1ght, Lett Lett Left Left lnght Left And lnt tl1e hbrary doo1 at
one fifteen P M , where they parted to meet ilgillll at three hfty four P M Phe
soclety IS f'l01lI'lSlllDg' 111 exery IlCl23,ll and ll1l11g0I9 after knowledge of Propellorq,
POlltlCS and Peace
VFE DEACON EMI F11 '
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motion that time el1, Deak ?', And so We have tl1e famous "Sunshine Club."
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A. I I - 1 1 D 1 1 D - YV if . , , . ' l L Z D -
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Page One Hundred fifty one
We all think we know what the faculty do
When they gather on Tuesday night,
But we have to admit we areu't quite sure
So listen and see if we're right.
They all come abustling at the hour of four
Painfully prompt every one
Each holding his face so stern and astute
We know they expect little fun.
They march into the 'faculty room
And take their regular places
We had hopes they'd leave the door open some ni
' B-ut it's always shut in our faces.
And then as we stand without the closed door
We think we can mentally see,
Each one passing out those detestable "thinkers"
Sprinkled with H's instead of G's!
And then a few rules which were made for our good
They find have been disobeyed.,
So there they meet out punishment,
To those from the narrow path strayed.
Perhaps they soar away on wings-
And their talk very deep may be,
But alas I fear it never will pass,
That we can drop in and sec.
So it's rules, poor work and psychological things,
We think our teachers discuss
When they gather in the Faculty Room,
And busily work till dusk.
Page 071-2 Hundred-fifty-tfwo
Mita nf Zlnfnrmatinn
"What is a Normal School PD ,
"A Normal School is a factory in which organized minds are turned out."
"Who does the turning ?,'
"And who is the faculty P"
mllhey are learned people who sit on the platform during Gen. EX. and give .
grades which show the student's ability or inability."
"What are the students ?,' n
"They are the raw material who come to Normal. They buy books and S01110-
times read themf'
f'What are books ?"
"Books are expensive collections of knowledge."
"Do students like them ?" '
"Only two do, Willard Smith and Eula Jandell. Others read because they
"Do students pay tuition P"
'fThey pay a fee each term, but that does not include the furnishing of a new
set of brains."
"Do the Faculty give exams ?"
'fYes, and they are stiff ones?
"Do students ever Hunk ?"
4'Yes, but there are always Summer Schoolsff
4'What is the aim of every student?"
"To get his sheepskin and land a job?
H. J. D.
Page One .Hundred-ffly-three
N I MAGAZINE RACK
Everybody s The D1ct1onary
Good Housekeepmg Most Any G1rl s Room
Outlook Normal Towers
Country Gentleman Gene Donnelly
RCVICW of Revmews Hash and Stew
World's Work - What the Seniors undertake when they- leave here.
Page Onle Hundred-fifty-four
OUR BEST SELLERS
TWICC Told Tales Dr Cook s Jokes
And They Thought We Wouldn t F1ght Basket Ball Squad
The Scarlet Letter Mass G1lbert s Red Ink
Fash1ons of the Hour D1sp1ayed at Semor Prom
Van1ty Fa1r The Jumor G1rls
Tales of the Field ---- Mr. Wager's Biology Class
Page One Plundred-fifl
Flirtations ..... ....... Y Valt Baier
Mustaehes .... ................. l Jamhoff, Parke
Blushes .... ........... P eg MeTague, Chauncey Schuyler
Bangs .... .... ll Iary Ulick, Nora Tulley, Veronica Madden
llowdyisin .... . . .................... Gretchen Ewald
Singer ..... ....... G race Scholl, Jean Hunter
Slender .... ..... l Ella Hermann, Kathryn Boom
- Petite .... ..... li Idith Carlson, Dorothea DuVal
Styles .... .............................. G race I-loglund
I V Flirts .... ..... M ary Lamb, Mera Werner, Malinda Volberding I
' Bluffers ...... ................... ll! Iabel Olson, Bessie Kutzner
Entertainers ..... ...................... C laude Middleton, Frieda Smith
Corpulent .... .... J 'ulia Gilbert, Oral Kent, Irma Martin, Sidney Bristow
I-Iot Air ........ ...................... S ll0l't Shepard, lrm Groneman
I Mathematicians .... .... D orothea Clover, Julia Stipe
Actorinoes ..... .... ll Iuriel Vernon, Pearl Murray
Conseientious .... ..... T lelen Parker, Luella Dunning
Wittiest ..... '. . ................... Marie Kehoe
Gigglers ......... ............ G ladys Rust, Mildred Julian
Night Oil Burners. .. ...Chick Campbell, Jean Love, Glen Graves
Speakers ........ ....... . . ...................... Miss Mann, Mr. Page
Grinds ..... .... D ella Asehenbrenner, Maud Anderson, Norther Board
Page One Hu7:ired-ffly-.fix
Ehmgn we Giant Hnheratanh
Why Mus Stalk Does to Bloonnngton
Why MISS Mann docsu t g,row
How MlClLllLt0ll gets so many dates
Who XVI'll'JGS all those lette1s to Fern
Why the faculty patromfe the Normal Annex P
NY here all Mr Page s posters Colne from
Why the boys can stay out utter seven thlrty
The rotten ew, orlol lQSlllll trom the Chem La
When ltuth Lampbell ,gets her lessons
Nlhy we eant wax the Gym floor
Why Mr Hall mtl es so many announcements
Why wc neeml advlsors
Whv the SGINOTS rush to the nnrrors atter rccenr
Why Lllhan RlLl1d.I'LlS goes home every weel end
Why we eau t p1ell the fl0VlLlS on the campus
Where some ot those Jll11101s grew up
Whv the eatalof ue says there s boatmff on the lake
Why they let bovs eat at WVllllStO11 Hall eluunf s
cell s bJElld10J
rf' a eall to thc office
- U V
. 9 V
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Why Mr. Page sings so lustily in Gen. EX.
1 , , 1 . . A
. a I1 ' A .
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J L Q ' Q e 1 ' ' ,' 1 llllla V .
' ' ' a 1 M A xi.,
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Page One Hundred-fifty-sefven
If eoncepta are the tlllllilk upo11 WlllCll lmowlulge 18 based, so 111e111o11es are
the easeme ot happy tunes We ahall always LllGI'1bll the 111011101105 f0l1llCd 111 our
days at No1111al
Do you tl1111l1 we w1ll cxer fmget the JIIIIIOI' Alley SPICAL-l at AlllllC,S Woods,
18 dGllCl01l9 weemes, btrawberlles, lce meam, etc 9 And we shall always re111e111be1
10 fire, the group i1l0llllil It s111gl111f, whlle Chmlx played, and then E1ftG1W11I'd
the stroll home 111 the dusk and the vella we gaxe
Exelx 30111 at DC00l11tl0ll D15 we shall recall the day we 111arel1ed over the
But best ol' all ale our "l'11ervday NICIIIOIION lle tllllllx of the duly work
gra111111a1, geography, no Ueam 011 Thursdays and Sundays Ulstoly of l d The
1n111g111ary lllhlllil, College Alffebra, PllO11lLS and the l+r1day 111gl1t Qpreads
And so as we leaxe we hum
M 611101 ICQ, 111e111or1eS,
Dreams of llfe so true,
D1ea111s ol fmeuds, of days gone bv
Phat Wlll not fade lol yo11
I 1 I - , ' T ' , , . 'S , K. 1 S 1' . J
, 1 . ' l 1 K , 1 ' 1 Y I' 11 u U
t L ' 4 a
4 ' ' ' . r ' - ' ' ' I I1 '11 - ' kv L1 1
tl " . ,' ' - " s 'za ,- -1 ei s f s '
tl . . ' s' -' U I ' :cj ',,n U , I , ,
l v v r v 1 1 I I -1 ' 1, 1. K-1 1 I V
bridge and back to hear the Barb City Quartette, and to hear the address by Dry
-' c .
. -- . A 1 3' .' N 37 ' X ' , i 2 ' b . .
- D -- V X " 'el - l 1 f' Us, .- 'I El., K..
1 ' 1 v1 ' 77 lf 1 '11 1 . 1 ' 1 '
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. ' ' 'V . 'W I 1 . 'N ., .9 I
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Page One Hundred-jffty-eight '
Slipping in froiii campus walks,
Pausing on the inats,
Chatting down the hallway,
Taking off our hats.
Peeping ill the mirror,
Drinking water not too cool
Haven't we' a splendid time
Coming here to school?
Going to our classes,
Drawing birds 2111!-l spoons,
Scanning scores of pictures
Puzzling over fractions,
Jumping o'er tl1e pole,
Walking on the ladder,
Singing do, me, sol.
Teache1"s always at us
Sharpening our tools
For training our citizens
In modern public schools.
Sehoolhoards, hands are stretching
Seine of us to reach
We'll help them when weive finished
This learning how to teach.
- 1 Q
Page One I-lundred-fifty-nine
AN Nl F" FOR, GIRLS.
Qlnserted by requestl
With apologies to Mr. Rudyard Kipling.
If you can dress to make yourself attractive,
Yet not make puffs and curls your chief delight.
lf you can swim and row, be strong and active.
But of the gentler graces lose not sight.
lf you can dance without a erazefor dancing,
Play without giving play too strong a hold,
Enjoy the love of friends without romaneing,
Care for the weak, the friendless and the oldg
lf you can master French and Greek a11d Latin,
And not acquire as well, a priggish mien:
lf you can feel the touch of silk and satin,
Without despising calico and jean:
I i' you can ply a saw and use a hammer.
Can do a man's work when the need occurs.
Clan sing when asked without excuse or stammer.
Can rise above unfriendly snubs and slureg
lf you can make good bread as well as ifudges.
San sew with skill and have an eye for dustg
If you can be a friend and hold no grudges.
A girl whom all will love because they mustg
If sometimes you should meet and love another
And make a home with faith and peace enshrined.
And you its soul-a loyal wife and mother.-
You'll work out pretty nearly to my mind
The plan that's been developed through the ages.
And win the best that life can have in store.
You'll be my girl, a model for the sages,-
. A woman whom the world will bow before.
Page One Hundred-sixty
l 1 l
l 1 Z
Dr. Cook fin History of Ed., while speaking of our relation to Deityj : "What
relations do we most neglect ?" '
Wise Senior fsimplyjz "Poor relations."
"'l7herel,' said Meflormiek, as she wrathfully pushed away the pie which the
Waitress set before her "that stuff ain't lit for a wie to eat and I ainit going to
7 lb 'J h CH
First Junior, "Dear me, l never saw Billie H. look so palef' Second Junior,
"Nor Ig she's probably been out in the rain without an umbrella."
Stew Purinton: "lf 'l were as Hat-Footed as you are l would not be afraid of
slipping onthe sidewalk." '
A Garner: "Yes, some persons are flat on one end and some on the other."
. The old maxim that "man proposes" is flatly eontradieted. by the Normalt
School Spinsters who o11ly wish he did.
Sunday teacher to Bin Tucker: "Now my little girl, can you explain the
cause of Adam's fall?"
' Bin fvery emphatieallyj : "Yes ma'am, cause they'd waxed the gym floor."
Miss Dewe sa s she ean't eat oleomar arine because it disaffrease with her.
Y .Y U
V The tune the old eow died on must have been played in beet-tlat. Ask the
school orchestra. ' '
- Smith: "I am a self-made man." "'l'lien," replied J. Garner, "the ifaet re-
lieves the Almighty of a great responsibihtyf'
"Are there any fools in this townf' asked Damliotf when he first landed here.
"I don't know," replied a newsboy, "are you lonesome 3"
Advice to the boys in doubt: lt you are in doubt whether to kiss a girl, give
her the benefit of the doubt. '
The juniors have decided. to change Doris Shermanis name to Misery, because
she likes company so well.
1 l U 1 l
-Page One Hundred-sixty-one
A SENIOWS DUTY
It was at the Y. W. "Mixerf' A dignified Senior had, with the praiseworthy
motive of doing her share in relieving the situation, selected the most disconsolate
looking Junior from the rigid row along the east wall. As she paused before that
quiet girl garbed in a dress which unquestionably bespoke a recent Commence-
ment, she made the invariable query: "What does your little card say? Oh! Yes!
there was a girl here from your home town, last year, too l-No, Pd never heard
of the place before. How are you getting along here? Arc you beginning to feel
at home ?-Well that's too bad. Where do you live ?-Oh! well, you will soo11 feel
better about it after you have learned more about the ways of the school. What
you need to do is to make yourself feel at ease everywhere and become institution-
alized as soon as possible--Sit near the front in General Ex.-Don't mind handling
those slimy frogs in biology, they really won't hurt you a bit-Be sure to follow
your key in coloring maps for geography-Don't take the baby and the ball too
much to heart. You'll get through with it by Christmas time."
Then followed a 'fpainiful pause" for the kind-hearted Senior's list of advice
had petered out and of course the Junior could think of nothing to talk about.
Finally the Senior had a happy inspiration, "I ra11 so much in that last game of
push-tag that I'm terribly thirsty. Do letis go over and have some of that good-
Page One Hundred-:efventy-tfwo
BITS WI4 WIIL HI4MI'1IBI4
D es11,t your 111111rI OIICI' you f111yth1111f '
Fasten yo11r 1111111I 011 the toples 111 the 11 UI
If your mr WOI1,t 11111 there IQ a reason
Orffa1111e by 111arg111aI toples
N rmal Students I ays come to the f1o1 t,
Keep 11p yo111 revlews
Ia e 21 perf ct remtat
Hold vourself I11 fh ',
A pcrson who C'Ulll0t see causal relat1o11s IS 21 fool
If yo1 1t 1 to apprc te Hoa 1, put I11 1 1 H Il f r a wh1I '
Y 11 k1IOW th st te 1 pay g 15500 Iay t r111 tI11s scho I '
1 111e show you how to slug that'
S p r1ght where you are
My dear young fr1 uds, you can t do that "
N w the p opl Il y H st ry IFI t I s Il nderst111cI tl s
Now th1s IS the best practlce school 111 the count y
I an tell by yo f I v yo1 eact to th
S 'J 1 .I Ca' .IR
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cc ' ' ,' , ' I, 92
c 11r aces ION ' 1 r 1 is.
Page One Hundred-.sixty-Ihre:
FAMILIAR ADS !
SIMON'SfonJ PURE LEAF LARD WELCHES GRAPE JUICE
A Good Lubricating Oil Once tried
for Norther Boards. Always used.
NEPTUNE DAUGI-I'l'E'R1S' BAKERY
Your nose knows"
CLOVER-LEAF DAIRY PRODUCTS
To be a successful
Hmways fresh!! join the right
Wehster's New KENT'S
st-11001 Dictionary , LAW SMITH BRtOTH E R'S'
-1- gfigggf, Cough drops
Answers all Learn how to Cauuoufluges the
Questions hold your ow11. gmpsduice breath.
Standard Glue Used For Poster Making!
GRAVICS TOOTH PASTE
"Keeps them Pearly"
The flavor lasts E
BEIJXS TELEPHONE '
Much used at Williston Hall.
MELLEN'S FOOD-Good for infants ...fTry It!
Thou1pso11's Rest Room 51 per month'
The Office at Williston
Page One Hundred-sixty-fouvr
MOTION PICTURE DIRECTORY OF N. I. S. N. S.
Lunch Room Thmtre A IRMA MARTIN and
IRMA GRONEMAN in
in "Ups and Downs" of life alt Normal.
"The Price She Paid"
in Seven Rolls COIIIIIILZ' Next Week:
I One P9l'fOl'1111lllCG Daily Tm' P'111'1011H Tivkle T00 Twins
' Sidney and Short.
, , v - The
in AUIJITORIUM THEATRE
"The Illdden TIT-'ilSllI'0S', t Dnily POI'fO1'll1:1l10Q .
or "The onions that never came up" 1 10 Gems
"Those Without Siu"
Normal Garden. .
. Presented hy
all Bevts 25 Cents- me Flu-ulry of N. 1.
DORIS' MOVIE DEPARTMENT AT N. I.
Ask Me! Ask Me!
Dem- D01-155 lhour Doris:
Where can I get a picture of Walter What Ctllllllillly is Willard Smith in
Ballers? He is my favorite actor, ' now? Isn't he wonderful? .
I -Mona. '
Mostly in lllille. I certainly think he is.
Send 10 cents and a stamped envelope Write again-
to the nearest Rogues' Gallery. D. C.
Page One I-lzmdred-sixty
Ninn Uiinw Efhree
Efhree thingn tn lums---Qlnnrsigr, gsntlrnnw sinh sitfvrtiun.
EVhrrv thingu tn gnmsrn---Gfrniprr, tungur sinh rnnhnrt.
Ehrev thingn tn think sihnnt---iiifv, heath sinh vternitg.
Ehrms thingu tn light fur---Biinnnr, rnuntrg sinh hump.
Glhrvr things tn hats---Qlrueltg, sirrngsinrv sinh ingrsitituhv.
Gfhrvr thingn tn hvlight in---ilirsinlsnmw, frmshnm sinh Iusszntg.
Ehrvr thinga tu minh fnr---3Hrs1Ith, frivnhn sinh si rheerful apirit.
Zifhrev things tn siunih---Zlhlvnwu, Iuqnsiritg sinh flippsint ivzting.
Efhrer thingu tn hwirv---Zlntvllrrtusil pnunsr, hignitg sinh grsitefulnnw.
P g 0 II dred-:ixly-.six
Fl-IOM OUR Tl!AlNlNG Stl'l'l00L CORltlilslytllbllllclxlrlls.
pe, ll E word patriotism, to many people 111eans only loyalty to their eountry.
while to every one it should mean loyalty to their friends, to country and
r,' x - - - - . f - . I .
QT' to the world. Helping a person in the time ot need is an aet ot patriotism
:Q as mueh as doing some great deed l'or one's eountry. President Wilson
' "' is, in the n1inds ol' many people a very patriotie man, but we, by doing
,B some small aet ol' kindness, may be as true a patriot as he is although
not in the same way. All presidents are eonsidered patriots of their eountry, but
we think of Mr. Wilson more as a patriot than Zachary 'llaylor or li-enjamin Har-
rison. This is beeause some ol' the people think he has done sneh work in the
League ol' Nations he is trying to form. Although we eannot be as great a patriot
as President Wilson has proved to be. by per1'orming some small duty 'tor our
parents or friends, we can betrue patriots to our country. I
Some foreigner coming to our eountry might say something against our tlag
or have some eomplaints to make about the Statue ol' lliberty whim-h we should try
to defend. ll' any incident similar to this should oeeur we should speak out and
explain anything he might not uiiderstand. President Roosevelt is also-respeeted
by every Ameriean as a patriot, as he, like President Wilson, was ol? great serviee
to his eountry. When the Uonstitution ol' the United States was 'l'ormed, all the
great men who had a part in making it were patriots to their eountry, as the laws
whieh it provided 'for have been obeyed ever sinee, proves that these men were
working for the good ot their land.
In the Great World War every boy who enlisted in Unele Sanus Army or
Navy has been loyal to his eountry while he has been loyal to the world also. lt
they had not been willing to light, Germany may have aeeomplished what she
started to do. which was to eonquer the world. lil' tlermanyis plan had been earried
out, as it probably would have, had not these boys saerilieed their lives and lortunes
as they did, the world .in time would not be lit l'or any lunnan being to live in. ln,
France, President Wilson is working For the good of the world, as, had he not done
the work he already has done the League ol' Nations would probably not ha.ve been
planned as 'far as it has been. ln the l'resident's opinion this League is to keep
the world at peaee. ll? President Wilsou's plan eould be earried out sueeesslfully.
his name will never be 'Forgotten in history. World patriotism is the greatest ot
the three ways we eau show our loyalty, although ineidents showing loyalty oeeur
more in our daily life.
Grade TA, Normal Training School.
i Page One Hurzdred-:zxly .refven
BXRN1 X AND TIT14 1111N 1311141411119
Shure and tu.1s 111 the heart ol lreland 1111010 Barney OM.111ey llxed vuth
llllI1SC1l, lns mother, and bhunrocle the eou, md notlnn else rt 111 'rt 111 Now lt
happened one dm that Barney mrs out hy the shed when he saw somethmg green
and prclrmg It up he 'round lt was the tnnest pnr ol Green Qllle knee breeches he
had exer seen Barnex leneu that as long .rs he kept them 10 had the elxes rn
me next night Barney had 1llst 111181011 111110110 hmnnorle whe11 10 ll ur
rr NOIQC and l00lx1llg' around he sau tue 4 hn xmg stanr lllg on tle rm emu stoo
Barney OM.111ex, you hme nn hleec hes I demand that you return them .rt once
am here he stopped 110 was so angry he could no loneer spa. lx
Ve Gard Barney, ye left em there, they couldnt xery well 1:11 ot1 r
c uld they nou
511.111 the enraged llttle elf
e 111 gne em to xe 11 xe gnc me a fortune und gne me lmer .1 e
tole from nn poor father Then we must promlse your people shlll nexer hfum
e At tlns the httle elf flew mto .1 mee but he had prormsed, so he dnl rs Barney
WlN110l1 Xlter that Barney hrs mother and hlmrrnoclx the row, not one ot them
was exer lnrngrs or eold, but 111 lrxed 111 happmess and lestlvrty exer alter
Grade GA Normal lrannng School
A DARK SPOORX 1N1f H1
AQ I was tomme home lrom toun one nwht 1 sau x hr tree sllhouetted .mgmnst
the ghzwtly whrte 11 fht of the moon All frt onee 1 heard 1 tXV1g' snap 1 loolred
1161111111 me .md the darle trees seemed to moele me 1 xx ent on hut qruclrened my pare
fr llttle A11 xt once 1 heard dgdlll and the same thrng was repeated three 11111105
more 'lhe fourth trme I looked around and thele Vhls rl llttle pull rabbit
flilflil GA Normal lrannng bchool
ff C' ICN. IJVEQ
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- ' 'f ' " 1 ' f 1 111' 1" 1' ' .1 A '11" 5 u 1.
'f111,".,' Hu -' ' 1 " ' 'A '1 've
eo ' ' '.
"My fairies were taking them to the e-learners, t1mt's how they got there."
KW111, ' y' fi ' -ji 'f '11 " ' ' " , -sl' -11 y
S 1 .' ' , " '. ' ' ' ' 1 .' a M ' -
m ." - 1 ' 5.1 . ' - '- 1' 1 - 1 " as 1 '
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Page One Huhdred-sixty-eight
CHRISTMAS RHYMES AND JINGL
In the happy hours
Of our CllI'lSt1llllS day
We must all he watchful,
Lest our Christ Child stray away.
While we are so happy and joyous and gay
'Let us think of the orphans who oft' have
Let us fill a basket with good things to eat
And bring it to them for a nice little treat.
The eloek is sounding,
The bells are bounding,
The children are cheering,
That Christmas is nearing.
Coming down the chimney black
,Is Santa with a great big pack.
On the Hoor he put some toys V
Up he goes without a noise.
Over the house-tops with leaps and bound
Co1nesiSanta Claus without a sound.
T know some boys who are very sad,
But let's try and make them very glad,
By helping them this happy day,
Whieh is our great Christmas Day.
The Christmas Tree is sighing,
The children all are crying,
For all the Christmas fun is past,
And everything has gone too fast.
Grade SA Normal Training School
Page One Hun re -.vqzxty-111na
UU NO'l1D 1 XR
Ill 'L httlr, town of Idaho
lhele lned my Undt J ad
He bouaht 1 Lord not Ion, 1 0
Which lool Ld much lil c, at hftcl
Oh my but he was proud of lt
HL sfud lt was surtly ,lu
Ht d Rally forth md l1l'lix0 '1
With bamanthx Sarfih Blitz
Tust out unit down the plkt
And Unch, Julx whost chtst did -wdl
Right down that road d1d hll 0
Ho met hcl 'lt tht hardui ,att
And tumdly did aQl
If wht would ridt thfit night t1l1 ug
Which to hu wfis no D1C'1t tfmsl
"For quit said slit llhilt merrily
And trlpped 111 for hor coat
And they did Qtart 90 hfippilx
lo r1de to Autocroit
1 l 1 1 1
rw Q 1 Q 1k '
.' L l " 1 ,
7 N v ' 1 1 1 -
V d, X,
' U1 2 ' . gf ag ,
. :X ' c- 1 4.
V 1 . A i ' 7
A x sc , AC , If s, x 0. , ,E ti!
K, if ' It c ' 1 hit,
I -1 Y K1 5 J
-I I C . C 1
This dainty maiden fair did dwell,
I x ' i ' . ' 1,
A '11 iff' N213 ' .'1
V ' , 1 tr- J 0' 1,
. ' ' I ' t c,
- . .' 1 ' ' i 1 'ff ' -' ht,
I . X ' r - U' ' 1 1 f.
' LY ,Sv I, ' h. , SU ' ,
' A n i vi- ,
' , A i. 1 VV,
' r w ' E 2
Page One Hundred-:efvenly
Uncle Jack right soon foresaw a eurve,
Just down the road away,
He quickly jammed the brakes to Serve,
To stop the .Ford that day.
His lady fair did scream so shrill,
That Uncle Jack did turn,
To see il' she had had a spill,
I-Tis cheek did fiercely burn.
The siglit he saw was very bad,
For she was badly bumped,
The Ford now ran as il' 'twas mad,
And all at once it jumped.
From left to right now veered the haek,
As quick as you could See,
It dodged four sparrows in its track,
Aud shinuied up a tree.
But still the little Ford ran 011,
' To where, We do not know,
And Jack and lady love have gone,
To where all Fordists go.
Grade 'YA Normal Traininfr Sehool.
Page One Hundred-.twenty-one
THE FATE OF PATRICK KENT
In Liverpool there was a lllilll,
A 1112111 of high degree,
His legs were long, his hair was tan,
With breeelies to l1is knee.
Like pokers his two arms were long,
His eyes were grassy green,
While o11 his lips there was a song,
His like was never seen.
,Twas on a wi11dy, stormy night,
Wl1e11 he started out to walk,
Oh! Patriek Kent was a funny sight,
With his walking stick of chalk.
To right and left he tl1e11 did slide,
He looked unlike a man,
Just like a little bit of kid,
As il0W11 the street l1e ran.
He reached the Illillll street broad at last,
And sat down i11 the snow,
Tl1e11 i11to slnniber l1e fell fast,
While tl1e Wlllil did cease to hlowQ
Through 110 intention 011 Patriekfs part,
To death he soon was frozen,
Alld 11ow he's eating an angel toast,
For l1e was one of tl1e chosen.
So lot this he a warning, dear,
For on you my ti111e l've spent,
Beware of acting so very queer,
Or y0ll,ll he like l'at1'iek Kent.
Grade 7A, Norma
Page One Hundred-.fefuenty-tfwo
l Training School
iilihrn mrmmrr was num' anh fall hah hrgun,
me ramp with nur hvarta full nf Iaughtrr aah fun
Flin nur raatlr nt' gray with its quaint iuivh tnurerz,
Un umrk aah tn ntriue anh tn npmh happg hnura.
Ruth M. Campbell
:ul 1 i ug nil l I -l
Page One Iltlndred-.rwmtty-Ihre
TIIEREUS A WARMTII IN OUR IIEARYIS WIIIGII GROWS W.'lLI1MEI.?.STILL
TIIERE'S A SONG ON OUR LIPS FOR OUR NGIIOOLON TIIE IIILL.
TIIERE'S A JOY IN OUR SOULS FOR TIIE FRIENDS WE IIA 'VE MA IIE.
' TIIERE ARE MEMORIES WE'VE GAINEI7 WIIIGII NEVER GA N FAIDE.
IIOW WE LOVE TI-IE GRAY TOIVERN TII,-1 T STRETGII TOWARD TIIL
ENTIOING, A LLURING OUR IDEAL-S ON .IIIGIII
OUR JOYS AND OUR SORROWS 'NEATII YOUR PAPA PET,
LET US GO WIIERE IVE WILL, WE SIIALL NEVER FORGET. U
IIOW DEAR TO OUR II EA RTS ARE TII E FRIENDS WE IIA VE .IIAIIEI
WIIO IIAVE WORKED WITII US, PLAYED WITII UH, GIVEN Uh' AID.
I IIOW SWEET 'TIS, IIOW LOVELY, IIOW JOLLY T0 TIIINK,
IN TIIE GIZEA T CII.-l RM OF FRIENIPSIIIP, E.-IOII DONE IS A LINK!
Page One Ilzmdred-.seventy-four
"The goldenrod is yellow,
The corn is turning brown,
The trees in apple orchards
With fruit are bending down."
"Well, is this In-Kalb ami N. I. S. N.
"Wvll. we'r0 hack again to our dl-ar old
"It's good to soo tlwm hack"-the fav-
lil-inarks lu-ard during: Goin-ral Hx.:-
Who's that tall, digniliod tvacllor
drossod in whitv?
A hoy. a hoy. wlu-rv are tho hoys?
Mr. Wager has had his suit lrrvssod, I
ls this tho only thing Ibr. l'ook has to
Soniors long: for a c-ham-o for oxprcs-
sion. Plans havo'nladv tho IIIIIDPUSSIOII.
"My kingdom for some children."
Wo raw on after our lirst stroll through
tho c-ampus lu-auty spots, oxl-luding tho
Tho oxlu-l'ioln-ull onos sond tho Juniors
out to lind the falls wlu-n tho lako is dry.
A hoy, a lroy, tl khaki clad hoy in tho
hall. Girls staro and 1-ast admiring
grlanoos. I-Io isn't going to stay, so don't
A Junior wants to know how long it
takvs to het-onio institutionalizod. Miss
Whitman still has to ho 4-allvd hack to
tako ol? hor ruhlnors.
Wv'rv roally lmppy. I-Ionu-sic-km-ss died
a natural doath.
Seniors still idle.
Juniors look forward to tho now stories
told in General FIX.
From tho diary of a haughty high school
Sonior. who is now a luunhlo Junior:
S1-pt. ll-'l'hoy must havo known I was
coming as tlu-ro wore girls at tho station
to lueot 1110.
Qin-or lunwh alz thollall. No ono
Sl'l'll1l'll to soe Mo. Askod Dr. l'ook to
go in Study Hall with me and lu-lp
study out my program. Ito looked at
mv. I tlvt-idod to do it mysolf.
Sant. I0--1'il-lwcl out a girl I wantod for
a pal and followod hor to lion. Iflx. Slu-
wont on tlu' stage so I did too. 'Flu-y
lot ln-r stay. hut askod nu- to sit, with
vonnnon pvoplv. Tho lll'l'V0i
Sm-pt. ll-l'au't 1-njoy my moals as I havo
to sit la-sido a waitior. Think I'll speak
to Miss Bram-h about it.
Sl-pt. 135-Party tonight. I'm going: to
wt-ar my yollow satin and long kid
Sollt. l-lillorrorsl livvryonv vlsv woro
middios or ,singrlnnn drossos. Played
running.: QJIIIIIPS and SO0Ill0ti to have a
good tinn-. I was a wall liowor for onco
hut nl-vor again!
Invitod lo n sproad tonight. Am gro-
in.: to aut natural and soo if I c'an't
havo a good time for ont-0.
St-pt. 15-Sproad a hugo snot-oss. Some
roal girls tlu-rv.
Sopt. .16-Find that I liko tno samo
Sundavs as the other girls do.
Smut. 20-Anothvr party. I had a good
Sont. :ill-Wont homo for tho wot-k ond.
hut glad to got hack.
Sl-pt, CROW-Girls will ho girls.
,me FiYY1Vai- 1 wg
is ' i A: K J I'
9 4 ""' :, ' li X If 1
l I. ' : ' I
. ' 'f ll' i
Page One I-11z11dr'ed-sefzferzty-fa,
l - Y 1,
Wh "Oh,Qsuns and skys .and clouds of June .
,5 --il And flowers of June to-gether. Zi yi
kseiilw' , W Ye cannot rival for one hour
October's bright blue weather." U
' . 5"3 "" 'E e
Big plnns for :1 jolly October.
Black cloud appears on horizon.
What is it? A flock of "flu" germs
After ar big.: dinner. "I feel so queer. I
know I :un getting: the 'flu'."
Mary Hayes blue. Mr. Page tells her
not to use words too big: for him to un-
derstand. We're sorry for them both.
"Flu" settles it, HkllltlNN'l"Ell party.
Alumni Banquet, Senior dance. etc.
Th ird ll'cel.'.
0etober's bright blue weather discourte-
ous' for some unknown reason. She tinds
:1 queer way to get even with us. First
to the seventh: Groups of girls leisurely
strolling: o'er the campus. Why were they
not busy? The rooms in which they are
to show oti' :ls thousand dollur teachers
:ure childless. Anterior poleomyelitis con-
tinues to reign over the village. But their
Waterloo comes October seventh. Fare-
well. blithe spirits!
Soon queer pieces of paper appear on
the doors ut Williston. "No visitors. E.
L. B." Hnd they been at Normnl we
would have expected Mr. Page to an
nounce u new collection of posters. Final-
ly tlenve it to at wonninl we found that
"Flu" was being.: entertained. For once
We we disobeyed Dr. Cook! We becaune
Case plneed before our Wise Judge.
home. Four o'clock-verdict turned in.
, ' VH' Flllll'-iiVl'12l ,wild rush-tnxis, time
l"""N' I"f'7'- tables, traveling: bugs, and money bags,
, X Seven o'cloek-it's all over. We're home
ut with Mu
. gtay Of eourso we had it the lust week.
Why? So we eouldn't come buck the first
home. day. "Th:1t's us ull over. Mabel."
1 " QQ
Il X fy' , ,IIN
f , J f Q
,J f MM Q35 e
of-J' f . X N Q0 '
1 f I
l-'M c 3 iff '
M NN-. .J f ff-
I 1,4 gf-.XV i
it . NN
V3.2 A ef' .
Page Om' llrzrxdred-.smfmzfy-six
'UlQ3L1LlL'V 1 -
' ..lQ,L7Q 111'JZS2" 1 1+ U11
' - vi-5:2
"Help us now to show our thanks, 111g1111411I 11.1111u
. 'lU. lIH1'l '
And each blessmg share." J-s ' "M
- 1 1
W11'1'41 111101: 1111t 4-:11'41f1111y i11s11414-14141 hc-
f411'41 w4-'1'4- tlll0Wl'1l 141 111111114-11.
11luf'4l4'l': A frog: 141114-41 Il 1111141 t111't141 ill
Mr. l':1,Lt4' still 14141ki11g.: f411' 1-14141v411' 11i41
111111 114- 414141s11't tell his wifc a114111t it.
T41 Nvllillll It May 1141114-4-1'11: Mr. Lyon
has 4'4111111141141 41i1'414-ti4111s for 1111114111114-1111:
fz11s41 1'11111411's of 1111114-0 at the 'l'1'ai11i11g
.lu11i411' T1-4-11141 U14-1'l'411-s :rut extra s1411'11
l1114'a11s4- S4'11i411's 14111 1114-111 it is 11llI1l'l'GSSiIl'y
t41 4'4111111 t114111' llzlil' l10fl1l'ti g:41i11g: 141 s4fh4141l.
Ask M111-j411-i41 Sh4111a1'41 what 1411114111s 410
t41 s:11:141 411'41ssi11g:.
1'41114'41! Peacfvl P41114-4-1 11'4111ti1111041 ill
1114- s414'41114l 4-4111111111.1
1'1v4111 11141 4111111i1111s 4-411114-s 41111 411141 41414-S
its 11111-1 ill 1-41141111'ati11,2.'
't111'411' the t4111" with 1114- war 1ll'iVc.
S4-v4-11 W4-4114s of s4e1141r11. l11'. 1'4141k says
tl :.':414141 Sf1l1'j' is w411't11 1'4111eati111:. Huw
lllilllj' s4-v4111 weoks 111-41 111411'4- 1141f411'41 J111141
Ha1141w41'4-11 111141 11111 "Hu" s41 11411' 11:11'tY
1141st1141114141 till this week.
If'41u1'fl1 11'4'4'I1'. '
"1i11141 M411141:1y 11111s 111414110111 i11s11414-ti4111
4'141s4-s :111 i111114-1'f414ft day."
114111411111 4-i1'4-11111114111 of 11141 s41ati111.r chart
i114'1'4-:1s4141. f'01ll1l it 110 t11at :1 1T01lCll6I' sat
lltlllilltl 11N at :1 11141vi41 i11st0:141 of at the
T11:111ksgivi11g.: 41i11114'1' Tu41s4lay night.
llr. 1'4141k 111141 Mr. T1y4111 :14-ted w41ll
11141as1-41 t41 have 21 1111111111111 la14li41s a1'4111114l
Xv6'l'G 1.-:41111g: 114111141 for a s04:411141 41i1111411'
only because we e11j41ye41 the iirst.
B 1G DAYS
N411'. 7. 11 :50 A. M. T111411111411141 1'i11g:s.
11151115-"11i41 you 11414111141 k1141w that 11141
:11'111isti4-4' 111141 114-4-11 'si,L:11414l?"
11:55-114111411111 Ex again. 11:111't sing.: till
wo 111141 Mr. A1111:1s.
122:1l11-1':11':1414- 111141 4-1-141111':1ti4111 at 7:2111 P.
1 141 4 1'. RI.-W41'1'41 1'11111141s1-11 141 11111'41
-1:15-Starts 141 1':1i11.
5 2011-Rtl1l1S 11:11'414-1'.
7:1111-W1141 has llll 41xt1':1 11:11'as411? Oh!
41v4-1'y411141 i11 141w11 was s11411c4111 f411' tw41
T115-W41'1'41 411l' 111 1114- 1':1i11, 11111 w1141
7:1211-Ma1'i41 '1'11411'11t4111's 114111' 11:11 114-1.:i11s
t41 get ililllllb,
72:11,-'55Nll 11111114141 14111ight. 'l'4141 wot."
7:31-Wo 4l4111'1' l10li4-V0 if.
141:00-1-14111141 1l,1I211ll. A11 wo s4141 is s41ak4-41
4'41a1ts 111111 Ma11'i41's 1'11i114-41 '11a11.
Nov. 11, 4:2111 A. M.-'l'i11 4-:111 11a1'a4141
a1'4111114l 11141 S1'l11'10l. '
4:35-C1114-k Uillllllllilll t1'i41s 141 liltlj' "Star
S11a111,:14141 14:11111411'," 11111 Miss 1l1':1114'11
5 :00--M411'41 1-114-ket.
8:00-D4111s s4-1141411 start?
8:2111-N41, wo 1:41 41111 141 s4141 11141 4l41i111:s,
11:00-S11111141s4-41 141 have a 1hi1'41 1141111-
11 :2111--N41 111411'41 s4-1141411 t414111y.
12200-S1,'1'il1Ill1ll' f411- flags 141 41416-411'atc
1.213141 P. M.-W1111to41: 'l'1141 t4-11 tal14-st girls
:11141 the two sl1411't41st 4111es. Mr. Gil-
T200-1ui11'kf11l10. 1NIZl1'1'l1. T.41ft.Rigl1t.
7:15-8:00-Wait for 41111' 11111041 ill the
111111 41f 11l111'f'l1.
9:00--K:1is411' 11111041-A-l1111'11e4l alivv.
111:15-Mr. Gi1l1411't 111'i11gs 11S safely 11411110.
10 :C111--'1'1141 141:11 thing: t11is ti1110.
I E--'FPA Q '
I 4 -1 N " xv 1-.Ei -'T 'Q
7 , W I F ,T if E
' ,li d - 4 1 -51,21 E11
KJ -1132 ' I9 Q 'I-' X
Q GRLYIHIG' L
Page Om' Ilufzd1'ed-:efvmfy-.ffm
B' x "Why do bells for Christmas ring? "1
xx why do little children sing?" F
B? .1 I
I'n'sf ll c:1'l.'.
Walt Balm' and l'll2lllllL'G Sc-luiyler home
fi-11111 Wlioatoa to soc "Flo" :ual "Don"
Ulll' half War Work ploclgc is due. It
llUt'Sll'f mattvr whivh half.
Mr. Wag.:vr's turtlo 1-sc-11111-al only to liml
a 11ight's lmlg.:i11g.: i11 llt-lun Fielillloilsds
liartmi-H11gla11ml spruail. Milk toast chief
fvaituru mi 2lCI'0llllt' uf the new toaster
usoml. l'l611't tell-thvy found an olrl dust
Mvilival ilislwm-timl at four P. M. Say
llr. t'ook's 1-ar fouiul i11 Iowa.
l'l1iclc's grill, tahlu. and Hum' uuvvrunl
witl1 fumlgo. Was it a shanw to wastv it?
Wimlnws 0lD0ll aml i11 tlu forty-two ,girls
swallowiiig cold spec-ialtios.
4'o11111l0l'0 sm-t nf 1mst01's in 1-zlptivity.
"Flu" is Olllllillgf. Rllll 11011101 Quit-k!
llaml in all I4ll1l':ll'j' lamks.
.l I llomr.
Nothing to ilu so wo wriiv poetry. Ha-rc's
"Anal now 0011105 Nm-w Yvar 0lll'l' again,
With 1'vsol11tin11s many,
llut of stuwlm-11ts who lu-up all
'Mmm all. there 2ll'0ll'l' llltlllX.7'
Fivv 111i1111t1-s. ten lllilllll'0S, iifteen 111i1lllf0S
A1111 still no mloctor is seen to appear.
Um' fainoiis "0l0V0ll" 1-01110 in at the last,
A1141 all justly stare as they draw 1ll'Rll'i
This oxm-ite-1111-11t 0'0l' aml our "lJoc:tm"'
U11 to thi- wimlow with wcalnms so
We vlusi-ly watch tu sou if. at last,
In tho first lim- wc'll not he seen.
Alas! S1-vltiml A is tho lirst to11i,L:hl'.
"1s11't that llll'2lll'f" thu others llm-111a11rl.
Wo watch liristuw stoop 'bout a foot to
Anil lawlla Il111111i11g on tip tm-s stand.
Wu'll try to forgot his Hfllllill wider."
As wi- stoml with 111m1tl1s stretc-lu-fl to
thi- l1r1-akiiig lltlilllil
llut w1-'ll always l't'lllwUlllll0l' those Monday
Avllvll all the wurlil sm-111011 out of joint.
l f .
A X r, 1 How if
vp 1 ' -4" TLLL5 fff BE.
Q- -F -4 A G'Rr.wlf-ni
Page One Hzzzldrvd-sccmzzry-eiglzt
l 1, .l
Q.-.Q M 1 -
-Qin f'Ring in the new, ring out the old, X X
Ring happy bells, across the snow." E,
- . -.. " I
Wmfvt- hm-n shot-Aso wtfro li2lt'k ngziin.
Szivt-rl 31510 hy f:0lll'l'Zll l'lxt-rt-ising in thu
Svniors stnrt' to stluly tht-ir liihh-s.
I'lt'lu-l Iiipln-ntrop lll2ll'l'l0tl. NVho's next?
Mnrthn lliilvgxns pnlu :intl nvrvons. Shu
1lo0sn't know why llr. Uook wont' to Mt.
Sh-h! llon't tt-il how nniny wvru nt' thu
tirst' Northvr honrtl niet-ting.
Mnht-i 'l't'Ilt'llUllf shown-rl thu ll. A. U.
how to 1-:itvh on to il hoh.
Wt' 4lirln't' think tho rising ,2't'llUl'ill'l0ll
1-onhl show ns sum-h an grooml tinu- nt at
tlanu-0. lnritv ns signin, will yon?
ll'rrnIwl: '1'o know what kilul of n hnir
toniv Mr. lit-mu-It nst-s on his pink whis-
llvurlfvl ll'orm'1': 'l'o know why thu
Sln-nrtish Rivt-r l'i'm-1-zvs from thu hottoni
Wonhl tlu- Nook ronst' tho ln-:nu-h if hu
knt-w slut 1li1ln't' ilriro Sfl'JllQ'lll-Sllltliltls
sironlul tht- hniltling wht-n thu wilul hlows
from tlu' South.
Ifourlll ll'r'f'I.'. .
P0112 +hnr4l lVtbl'k+lillt'llN'It'tlQt'+lIll'0l'-
ostsll --nothinuzlbr. .Innst-n. Wt- :lo wish
slu-'ml "t'onu' li:u-li." NV0 niight' hnvv :in-
otlu-r wool: of s1wt'i:1l wits nt lVilliston.
llr. t'ook sont tlu- hoys ont of tion. X
:incl tnllu-rl to tht- girls on ft'lllli0l'2lllt'0 illltl
tlu- haul rt-s11lt's ot' starting thu drinking:
lit-:lt tlu' Now Your lu-ru. llnlf of thu '
Soniors mlitln't lmvu tinue to go to tho
stntion tn nuwt hor. 'Flu' hnlf thzit' mlon't:
tnku History of limi. go to in-tl rt-gnlnrly
:ati m-ight-thirty. .lnniors h:1vvn't' tlisvov-
orvrl thnt' Sy. :intl Mr. tlilhvrt :Irv only
st-tting: np t'Xt'l't'lNl'N for whzlti is to vonux
n your lnt't-r. May vxpwit-iu-0 ln- an gt-ntlo
tvzu-lu-r. I-Iron ihu ll. of l-1. vnthnsizists
tzlkv notivv wht-n lhu hnskvt'h:1ll tvznns gi-ti
Warm-r haul il littlv tc-:nn
'l'hvir ninsvlus soft ns snow,
Anti mwvry tinui tht-y hit' tlu' halll
'l'lu-y ll2ll'tllj' nnulo it' go.
lit- kvpt' l'lll'lll nt' it' tiny Ellltl night:
xvllt'llt"0l' lu- haul n, t'llilll4't'.
Alul soon tht-y plziyvtl n Hllltillllltl Lfllllltl
M:ult- lmslu-ts :itz n gl:nu-0.
I'1ll.itlj'2ll5ll' pnrtivs wt-ro girvn tllll'lllQ,' thu
month hut' no stntlt-nt thonghti ol' going on
:1 pit-niv tht- thirty-tirst' of .Innn:lry. Wluin
wo sw- tho following 4-oinhinntion what: I
' u . I
i'0llt'lllNltIll vain wo tlrnwf Miss lil':llll'1l,
lu-r vnr. Miss Nt-pt'n1u', :I frying win, Miss
Whitln:1n. kiiuliing. Miss Iioyvo :intl Miss
Yonkvr. oats. :intl Miss tlillwrt :nul Miko.
tMikv's hiogrnphy writtvn on pngv
t-ighty-six of tht' 'lil Nol't'luir.D
if ii I 1 3 .1
Payzr fjllf' lluudrfd-.rc'fvr'niy-lzlizc
.. "I saw a robin on the lawn it
NG' 55 Before the second month was gone." i EL
First ll'r'l'l-'. A 3 THE END OF THE BEGINNING
Uni' hoys showoil I'Ihnhnrst how to plny 1
'l'ho gronnllhog snw his shnalow.
Ii. Ilooni nskoil for ininntos of mnrt
in liihh Ulm-f
nwotin-' ' "'- X
Will tho fm-nlty groot ns whon wo c-onio
hnvk ns thoy mlo Liontonnnt .lohn Knlnf
of tho Unitoll Stntos BIill'ill0S'f
'l'nrn lmc-kwairll. tnrn hnukwnrll
Uh. tiino in yonr iiight,
Gilbort's tl girl again
Jnst t'or 1
nntnrnl for ono L-V0
Hnzvl Mnpos il Lf
Aro IPIIIIS ovor ovol'-t'oolu'll'!
'l'ho Northor honril hns :I snnppy tilnc,
only tivo nn-otings this wook.
Girls go to Whonton to soo tho hoys get
In-zlton. 'l'hoy wi-ron't clisanppointorll
Th irrl ll'1'1'lu.
We oxorc-iso onr not-ks hy looking :lt tho
c-oiling of tho Sistino 1-hnpol.
Why do tho t':u'nlty koop ns ont nftor
sovon-thirty on 'fhnrsilny night when we
nro so ornzy to stmly?
llr, Cook has to ,o to llnc-:1g.:o so tho
N. li, A. c-nn inoet.
'l'no.: nioro of tho fan-nlty ilisnpponr.
WMI.: is it tho lnro of :i hig city or thu
N. li. A. th:1t's flrnwing thorn? I
'l'ln1rs.: it sprozuls to tho Ti'ninin,t:
Fri.: wvll. Mr. Annals is still horo. 4
Na-ptnno :intl Miss Bl'2lIli'll :wt
oocl looking hoy.
lt's nlwalys stillost hoforo ax storin. Tho
lnonotony of rontino wns not nvoidoil. Lit-
llo nttvntion was pnill to ilistnnt tlnnnlor.
Tho storin was inost npon ns hoforo wo
rm-nlizvtl it. No Ilistory of -Htl. to stnlly
so Soniors haul tiino to pntronizo tho Stnaly
Hnll :intl liihrnry. 'l'rnnsonn- to room
twenty-nino rofusvml to stziy horizontal.
Moro VOI'ili'iUllIli work wns intromluc-od. os-
poc-inlly flnring: sovonml honr. linth Catnip-
holl haul il pvrsonnl shoo-shininc shop.
l'li:nnn'y Si-hnylor nnulo honml profossor in
tho nnil polishing: llopnrtniont. Mnrtlni
55' Hillogrns trioll to I-ompoto with Miss XVis-
wnll for tho innsic- trnllo of tho coming
yonr. lint thoso signals woro :ill pointing.:
to tho graunl 4-liinnx of Frillny morning.
First wo sang: Tl!1"-Xllll-f'fllll8'-ffl'-NNI-IllPHI
-on--high nnll ,lrf thou lt'4'lIl'll? .tri-
fllflll-'flllll-flllill. Nl!'!'1I--,IIIlljl-NIPPIJ and
followvll that hy Nlrwp my Inrv. uml p1'm'1'
As wo finisholl that Mr, AIIIHIS soonivrl
to nwnko to tho possibilities of tho sitnn-
tion. His hook How ono way and his
hnton tho othor nnml ho lninlocl nt tho
pinno. Ho sturtorl with Snzilvs hnt that
alill not provo nilorplnto so ho plnyoll 'I'ilI
ll'r' .lla-vt .-iynlin. lint still his lmnils were
wnmlerimr ovor tho koys in sonrvli of sonio
ono. XV1' 1lon't know XVIIPHIUI' it wzls Knto
Hilfllll or Kato livoil that finally inspired
him. hnt his hnnils fonnil Knty and ho dill
not lonvo hor nntil ovory c-ornor of tho
hnilmlinp: rnnp: with ,
"Katy, honntifnl K-Katy
Yon'ro tho only gr-girl thnt I tNi0l'l'.U
W' WW Q 1.55 .f
i nripng ,,NiQ mgiqpillliluuuum
' l 'f CE-31
f U f e - A l i
Pagv 0110 l'lu11drrd-rigllry
is 'Oh, March. why are you scolding? N w
, I e, Why not more cheerful be?' "rig
it 'Because', said growling blustering
5 March s M
i' 'The whole world scolds at me'." s
Queer signs chasing: .each other along
the lower hall. Posters everywhere telling.:
about a three-hour trip around the world.
Ilid they stray from the east corridor or is
Miss Whitman going to substitute a trip
to ldurope for one term of graminar?
Four speakers of national repute talk
to us in one week.
IJon't forget to order class pins or rings.
Show some class spirit!
Saturday evening.: we find that the
posters mean just what they say.
Iionundrum-IDoes Mr. Wager, himself,
know how to deline psittaceous, unquin-
quefoliated or ssylphgramninorosigraph?
Short Shephard received the first grad-
uation present recorded in the history of
Nothing: else worth writings.
So warm Short can't wear her fur coat
We did really enjoy "Dem golden slip-
Old timers say that the Kish is the high-
est it has been for forty years. Ask Miss
Simonson or Mr. Parson about it.
f"1l1U'Hlf W reels.
I-lip, hoorahl Rush! Push! Slam! Bang!
Ain't it a grand and glorious feeling?
We're going' home!
P. S.: NVarm weather. but Marjorie
T. H. E. va. A. N. D.
A. N. ll. club organized. Rules and
records here given for the benefit of the
"A Nap Daily" club organized only for
those who can sleep tlirough one elass
General X periods not to be considered.
Double credit given for every nap taken
in Miss Whitman's elasses.
'1'l1ree-fourths credit for those whose
names begin with T-Z.
Fine of one hour of sleep for every time
a head notieeably nods.
Regular meetings of the organization to
be held daily from ten to twelve P. M. in
Harriet llurstine's room.
Officers to be chosen according: to abil-
ity. Present officers are 2-
Pres.. Mary Hayes,
V.-Pres., la-Roy Illllllllflffj K. Parks, As-
Secretary.. Chick Campbell.
'l'reasurer. Impossible to eollect dues,
Faculty Adviser, Mr. Annas.
Members: Bernice Tucker, Harriet Dus-
tine. llelen l4'ieldhouse. Pearl Tunis, Celia
f'll9WllillL'I, Helen Olsten. Florence Mcl'or-
mick, Bernice Taylor. Sadie Hazelwood.
'nie-Daily Nay. exgg 'een'
l0:0.5- 10:35. 1 .,, f'
i ld Cafzacilig
X' ' J 8 g a.55e.s
f - W -
1 J." QL- 535-, -I F,
Page One Hundred eighty om
A W' I
"Good morning, sweet April, tg!!
egg -QA So winsome and shy f
Q eg With a smile on your lip . E "
v 'UA .x A Y And a. tear in your eye." V I"
N A i Etklnffxy x X
Miss Stark: "Two dances and a recep-
tion in Bloomington."
la-Roy llamhotfz "Should I use Djer
Kiss or Lovme Talcoln t'or my com-
plexion? 1've been sowing oats."
Mr. Gilbert: "I taught my grandson to
llr. Cook tells us he has a book to read
in Gen. Ex.
Discover that the new voice singing in
tlen. l+lx. is Miss Stark's.
"American Idealism" and Mr. Page
make a good combination.
Friday we see the outside of the book.
Juniors jealous, Seniors gay, dresses
pressed, hair curled
llr. and Mrs. t'ook's reception. Receiv-
ing: line many millimeters long. but we're
glad we're Seniors.
Miss Stark learns to whistle two new
"It is pleasant to see the sunshine."
The name of the hook is "Pebbles,"
Still suffering from writers' cramp but
theses all done.
We bring you these flowers with our
In the hope that the blossoms may say
The things that we would. tho' we cannot.
For your anniversary day.
We have asked them to say that we wish
Full many another birthday.
And that friendship and health may go
liven on to the end of the way.
Jicssm R. RIANN.
Eyes front! Stand straight! Ear mutts
round! Eyebrows combed!
The first supe is here! Ever hear of
Bisbee? Well, he's from there. Wants to
pay 261200 to someone. Watch the lrmas
Mitchell, Martin jump for the job. Rest
decide to ,wait till we hear from Ilawaii
and Alaska. Mr. Ritzman advises waiting
till the thirty-second of August. Has he
had experience in having a girl refuse him
several times? We'll do our best to walt
but make up our minds to take the first
hig.:h-priced offer that comes along. Se
excited are the study areas of the sensory
motor are that we quite forget that exams
are to come the last week. Bobby Burns
relieves her feelings by writing.: poetry.
When I face that fatal hour
It seems that I have lost my power
My brain has lost its geometry bunk
It stays in my head like a heap of junk.
Clara Fischer also resorted to poetry.
I began to study in the, gleaming,
And busily all the night
Had been writing, studying, cramming,
Tomorrow's lessons to recite. X
Every hook, note, and reference
Had been properly memorized:
Then next day. the tinal consequence,
The teacher has me terrorized.
. Q.. o 1
7' A .1311 Q fi.,-
f Q will W
flx,ffg5,,....,. E- f I it-aw
.sallam .llimafrl,rl I .
js ,,luMl ..'L,n,l, Ev -: J
fl, 9 "-5 mlllllllllllf 'ami i'
W '17 r- R.. Q
qs if DREAMS oF V iN HAWAII H 'din-
Pagz' Om' Hinidred-rigllty-lfzuo
-, M V "' ' 7
iff 1:4-'9 'if f
ir? . V . . . , 'Jw
- - " M 5 "Merry, I'0111Ck1Tlg, fI'0llCk1I1g May " hi gQ,
xl ' ' . . --4 iq:-
' 'Y g-1- Into the woods came sk1pp1ng one day." Rf E ji" ,
. bm? .ix MI 4 ia
'frsf ll'rY'Ir. You must wzlkv :ind 1-:ill nn' vnrly,
Still cool onough for Iliff fur 4-ont.
llvrtnin Svniors nmkv hasty 1l0ll2ll'flll'0
to look Ilfflll' that mysterious thing-u jolt.
llnlls fillvd with snappy, good looking
n--n. Tho question is, "ls ho from Fic-vro
liurnl Sl'h4l0llll3l'lllS und youthful grnd-
untvs voinv down to holp us Iinish tho your.
an Lyon. W4-'ro vqunl to anything now,
NM- llnvv had History of lad.
I uni, I mn not. NVO'rv listoning t'2ll'l'-
fully to hour whnt Miss Stark has to say
hout. 1-ouiing hook.
'Prvhlo Clofm-rs oxorc-iso thoir thronts
Friday night and thc-ir fm-vt Snturdny
ight. Wo hope they and tho Hnso Ulm-fvrs
onjoyvd tho dnnvv ns muc-h as wo on-
joyod "Tho NVild Rose."
is it, possihlo that tho Northc-r lmonrd
has hnd :1 last mom-ting?
Sa-niors mourning lu-c-nuso thoy only got
vlizlilvv to tc-:ic-ll four dzlys this wt-ok.
Why dovs Mr. Pngv ZIIXVZIXS look nt Mary
ll. when ho t:ilks about Turks?
Ain't it n grand and glorious fm-ling?
Tho Northor lnls In-on to tho printc-rs for
iust il month.
Cnll nn- early. inothor 4102112
For l'1n to ho Qllovn o' tho Many. inothor,
l'n1 to ho Qlll'0ll o' tho May.
Could thu 1'illllIllIN hnyu 'lwun lovulivr for
our Mny I"vstiv:1l! Tho grounds worn
nlivv with human ilowors which 4-nrriod
no sign. "I'l0nsv do not pick tho Iloworsf'
In tho nftvrnoon fniry nymphs wt-ro pro-
dominnnt hut toward owning thoy turnvd
into Slbllllllll' hlnvk st.1lwnrt tigurvs whit-h
houndod out of tho Hull nt vluvvn-tliirty.
Tho Many party was iino hut thu dny of
dnys 1-anno nt last. From East and West
Zlllll North tllld South. from Uliivngo and
Kingston. ltulmduv und SillltlNVii'll 1-:uno
tho hrnvv lnds to tho S1-nior Prom. Tlu-
fnir ninidons in silks nnd sntins wolvoniod
tho guy gnllnnts. Thoy 1121110011 till tho
woo snnlll hours und nftvr fond :ldious dv-
ll:ll'fOll to thc-ir I'0SlM'l'fiVl' lnnnvs.
We-'ro now most randy to lvalvo our da-nr
old N. I. S. N. S. hut tln-rv are still an fr-uv
out-stions we 4'21ll'f answer. ln-neo tho quvs-
lf Gladys should Rust would Xvillflxl'
If wo lost tho Bnnkvr would Joan Hunt-
limos .la-nn Lore :1 dnro?
Whit-h docs Pug rozllly wnnt, Rl Turk or
Whut is tho difl'm'mic-0 hotwoon the
'l"'nining Sc-hool nnd tho lflllwood? Hor-
nivv Tum-kvr says "Two Milos."
Awlivu-fWo'vo hnd n good, good tinw.
Pngr Um' Ilundr'm1-riglzfy tllrzv
ibm' Enrtnfz Zllaunrite
A GOOD TIME
iI've had a good time.
Life came with rosy eheeks and tender song
Across the morning fields to play with me,
And oh, how glad we were, and romped along
And laughed and kissed eaeh other hy the sea.
live had a good time.
Love eame and met me hall' way down the road 5
Love went away, but there remained with me
A little dream to help me bear my load,
A something more to watch for by the sea.
l've had a good time.
Death came and took a rosebud from my yard 3
But after that, I think there walked with me,
To prove me how the thing was not so hard,
An angel here of evenings hy the sea.
l've had a good time.
Nobody knows how good a time hut me,
With nights and days ol' revel and of rhyme,
And tears and love and longing by the sea.
By Mounce Burd
Page One Hundred-eighty-four
T TIIE CLOSE OF THIS, OUR BOOK OF MEMORIES, WE WISH
401' A FEW WORDS' OF APPREOIA TION. ESPEUIALLY
T0 ,I L 9 I A, ,
HELPFUL TO US IN HIAKING' THIS BOOK, HAVE BEEN TIIE
SUGGESTIONS SO KINDLY OFEEIIEII BY AUISS IWERRIT,
MISS SIMONSON, ANI? MR. PARSON. T0 THESE, AND TO THOSE OE
OUR OWN ULASS, ANI? TO THE JUNIOR ULASS AS WELL AS T0 ALL
OTHERS WHO HAVE AIIIEII US, EITHER BY ENOOUR.-1 GEIWENT, SUG-
" 7 ' I T0 S ISY "THANK YOU."
GESTION OR CONTRIBUTION, WL' H LSI I
TIIE NORTIIER BOARD.
Page One I-Iundred-eighty-fiw
Page One Hundred-eithy-.fix
Page One Hundred-eigthy-:wen
Page One Hundred-eighty-eight
Page One Hundred-eighty nine
COMMEN CEMENT NOTES
Page One Hundred-ninety
Page One Hundred-ninety-one
Northern Illinois State Normal School
Established by the state for the preparation of teachers
for the schools of Illinois. Tuition is free. The school is
in session for forty-two weeks, including three terms of
twelve weeks and a summer school of six weeks. '
The equipment is liberal and includes an admirable
I Woman's Dormitory.
Send for the Annual Catalog. For board, apply to
Address N. I. S. N. S., - - De Kalb, Ill.
Page One Hundred-ninety-tfwo
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