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Page 207 text:
Crawford saw to it that each name fitted the person so placarded, and the latter was to guess his profession from the hints and conversation of his friends.
A unique spelling contest proved highly exciting to the. onlookers as well as the participants, and Dean Rouse was constantly obliged to command silence. There were 26 on a side, each one representing a letter of the alphabet, and as Mrs. Crawford pronounced the words, each side endeavored to be the first to juggle the letters into place.
Miss Koch then took charge of the Grand March, which was very creditably completed, due to her excellent leadership. Following this we were divided into groups of sixteen, each group forming a circle, and played games under the supervision of Miss Koch. The games included folk dances and those of educative value which we might use as teachers. We were mighty glad to be seated for refreshments after our strenuous exercise; and it seemed rather queer, yet pleasant, too, to be so delightfully served by our highly esteemed teachers.
As a fitting conclusion to the good time, two flashlights were taken of the entire company, after which we yelled for our teachers and our school, sang the color song, and went home.
iflt. Tlrnunt JJartij
“Arc you going to the ‘dorm’ party Saturday evening?" asked a Sr. of a certain Jr. “Sure,” was the reply. "This is the 011c opportunity outside of shirt-tail parades, that 1 have of going to the dorm, and most assuredly I’ll embrace it.”
This Jr. did not find himself alone in representing the male section of his class for besides the Jr. boys, there were the upper classmen also, with expectant and gleaming faces. Of course, the strangeness of the place, which had taken on a gala-day attire—flowers, red decorations and subdued lights—had much to do as to the radiant faces, but the thrill of realizing that you arc a guest at a Ladies’ Dorm—ahem!—is enough to make anyone’s countenance glow like old Sol.
Talk about a reception! Miss Cleland and her girls certainly did “receive.” I11 the reception line were “Cassius" who is “our boy" in dorm parlance, Miss Cleland, Miss Burgess, and Miss Gunderson. From here the guests were escorted to the dining room which had been cleared of tables and other unnecessary “impedimenta.” Here such games as charades, “Slide, Kelly Slide,” “Spell Down,” and similar games interested the ichabods. Pres. Hayes succeeded in suggesting the most interesting charade. This is it! Pin a piece of paper with the word “sage" on it. below the knee, which represents “sausage bologna.”
Refreshments consisted of ice cream, home-made candy, and wafers. Partners were secured through the matching of red and green bells. It is to be doubted if Solomon himself could have recognized some of the “matchings” as bells, but it turned out alright, as those who failed to match had the privilege of going out in the kitchen and "eating with the cooks." It appeared that some of the guests were very fond of eggs, as such articles were found on the persons of Mr. Long and Mr. Klima.
One hundred ninety-seven
Page 206 text:
four hundred students, Faculty members, and other friends. Upon their arrival they were surprised to note that the girls were missing, and in their places were stately, snow-crowned Colonial dames in polonaise. Much querry was heard among the boys concerning the exact reason why so many peaceable ladies should have been obliged to wear bits of black court-plaster. However, there was such a show of jolly comradeship among the hostesses that no fears were of long duration.
Tile guests were received by the preceptress, Miss Cleland. and the Misses Pauline Ranncy, Monita Logsdon, Gladys Anderson, and Daisy Johnson. The only formal entertainment consisted of a piano duet by the Misses Gertrude Fleck and Gladys Chancy, a piano solo bv Miss Clcora Eng, and a violin solo by Miss Elizabeth Freeborn. Most of the rooms were open, and the visitors were escorted through the entire building to sec how the ninety-four girls live. In spite of the institutional furniture, each room reflected the distance individuality of its occupants. Some of the young women had shown remarkable ingenuity in converting Mr. Gilbert’s wooden boxes into daintily-draped bookcases, shelves, and dressing-tables. Others had actually made beautiful finished pieces in the manual-training shop here.
Some one has said that we find what we are looking for in this world. This has nothing to do with the remainder of the story, but Professor Gregg certainly found the required number of good dictionaries; as for Professor Howie’s search for candles—space docs not permit further elaboration. Those who had supposed that the "Dorm” inhabitants were an imprisoned, disconsolate lot had their minds quite disabused of that idea after observing the delightful family spirit between them and their charming little chaperon.
The most popular resort was the music room where punch bowls occupied a long table beautifully decorated with tiny silk flags and red carnations. It was presided over by the Misses Mary Jane Davis, Musetta Ball, Hilda Grosshans, Alma Moscly, Minnie Thompson, Emma Sundell, Phoebe Davis, and Emma Frolmcr. A. Ray Scott and Professor Smith tied for first honors in doing justice to the punch. The lights blinked before either would retire in the other’s favor. This sad old world will never know which was the greater man.
ffimptunt uf draining utearljers fur g rnturu
Last spring, when the present Senior class were Juniors, an event took place which made 11s wish (for the first and only time) that we too were Seniors. So when on March 6, 1915, the training teachers of the Faculty held a reception for the Senior class, we considered ourselves fortunate and happy indeed, and could scarcely wait for the long anticipated treat.
In spite of stormy weather, we dressed in our prettiest and sallied forth. Our training teachers most graciously received us as we entered the gymnasium, which they had completely transformed with flags and bunting. After being presented to the teachers in the receiving line, whom, of course, we had never met before, each Senior was decorated by having a paper pinned on his back, bearing some such name as actor, doctor, nurse, guardian, jitney, etc. Mrs.
One hundred nincty-sfx
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One hundred nincty-cipht
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