Peru State College - Peruvian Yearbook (Peru, NE)

 - Class of 1917

Page 194 of 302


Peru State College - Peruvian Yearbook (Peru, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 194 of 302
Page 194 of 302

Peru State College - Peruvian Yearbook (Peru, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 193
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Peru State College - Peruvian Yearbook (Peru, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 195
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Page 194 text:

Z f(? y° ri v af7 Several of the group were greatly “put out’’ when one of our number sat down upon the loose end of a log on which our cream can was resting for a short time, and the contents of the improvised pitcher were contributed to mother earth. The remainder of the evening was spent in playing charades and a great deal of fun was derived from many of the unique ones which were given. The party broke up at an early hour and the participants returned to the routine of school life, patiently tc await the coming of another enjoyable occasion. EVERETT HALLOWE’EN PARTY There is one place in this school you always have the best time and that’s at Everett. The Hallowe’en party was an exceptionally good one. All were asked to come masked. Wc were met at the library steps by a charming darkie, who escorted us down stairs where the jack-o’-lanterns, black cats, and bats winked and stared at us. The leaves made an awful weird noise as they rustled around in the dim light. What fun to try and guess every one, why! some didn’t even know their own neighbors. Then they bobbed for apples, ate doughnuts from a string, had their fortune told, met their early ancestors and saw the terrible things that happen on Hallowe’en. Lovely refreshments were served and it was later rumored that certain loyal members forgot to bring their manners and ate so much the remainder of Hallowe'en night was spent “Seeing things.” M E. VERNON CHRISTMAS PARTY This year that charming old friend, our good Saint Nicholas, was honored by a Christmas party given on December 9, by the girls of Mt. Vernon Hall. There were pleasing decorations of ferns and brightly trimmed evergreen trees. Paper horns, bells, reindeers and the Santa Claus reminded one of the rewards of good little boys and girls on Christmas morning. The game of Jerusalem and Jacob was enjoyed. Shouting proverbs seemed to be very amusing, although there was present the difficulty of readily recognizing unfamiliar quotations equally as long as the Junior grammar sentences to be diagrammed in examinations. One of the features of the evening was a contest, where shadowgraphs of various frequent visitors at the dormitory, were presented for inspection. Each person was given a cotton snow ball containing a half of a candy heart. The problem then was to find the rest of the heart and it was many minutes before the broken pieces were all mended. Brick ice cream and cake were served. After these refreshments, “Miller Boy”, “Pig in the Parlor”, “Skip-to-my-Lou”, and “Ten little Indians” were played. The hour for farewells came only too soon. The young men many times characterized the evening as ecstatic, entrancing, and rapturous. At last the delightful smiles of leave taking were over. After cheering for Miss Cleland and the girls, and singing appropriately “Good Night Ladies”, each guest departed reluctantly, and strangely enough, alone.

Page 193 text:

 f(? y bri y 0 7 At the conclusion of this there was a (Irand March, with the orchestra playing. This brought us past the tables where the refreshments were served. The blinking of the lights made us aware of the lateness of the hour and that the happy gathering must disperse. A number of the Peru girls were seen safely home, but what of the Doane boys? We hope they knew the lonesome way to the hotel. FRKSHMAN FROLIC 'Falk about a good time! You’d think fun had you seen the Freshies on their class picnic Friday afternoon September eighth. We started about four o’clock and after a long tramp over Pikes Peak, we at last came to the splendid picnic grounds at Puck Creek. Fvery one thoroughly enjoyed the old fashioned games, which were all very lively. 'Phis vigorous exercise sharpened appetites, so that when “eats" were announced, all were ready. Later in the evening we all gathered around the camp-fire and after giving the class yell several times we broke up, each one wishing that we could have another picnic soon. SOPHOMORK JAUNT On October 6th, a crowd of fun-loving Sophomores announced their presence in Fxpression Hall by the rattle of cups, spoons, and frying-pans. As soon as all were gathered there the walk to the favorite picnic ground. Buck Creek, was begun. The long jaunt in the fresh air whetted monstrous appetites, although they were appeased somewhat by large luscious apples to be had for the asking. On arriving at the chosen spot every one threw down his load and immediately began the search for fire-wood. A fire was soon built, bundles, from which delicious odors issued, were opened, and then—yum! yum! All signs of the late feast were cleared away, more wood heaped upon the fire, and some merry games were heartily enjoyed until a rather late hour. Then the walk home in the soft radiant moonlight will be remembered as a fitting conclusion of a most enjoyable occasion. SPECIAL ANI) TRAINER PICNIC On Tuesday evening October 17th. the little band of Specials and Trainers marched out to the Normal woods above the athletic field to the beat of Tubby Hayes’ tin cup and spoon. The march to the camp led through the “valley of despair" through which all defeated football teams march on leaving the Peru gridiron, but echoes of fun and good spirits only were afloat that evening. Supper consisted of buns, pickles, doughnuts, bananas, delicious coffee, and wienies roasted over the camp-fire. After the feed Mr. Charles Palmer, president of the class, mounted a stump, not for the purpose of making a speech, but to lead the class in those spirited yells of the Specials and Trainers.

Page 195 text:

£r PHILOMATHEAN HALLOWE’EN The pouring rain on Hallowe’en did not dampen the ardor of the jolly loyal Philos, who were on their way to the Philo masquerade. They were well repaid by having the jolliest possible time. The guests entered the gymnasium through the back entrance. The unique idea of having Heaven, Purgatory, and Hell visited by the guests was appreciated and enjoyed( ?) by all the merry makers. When the people entered the balcony they found St. Peter, alias Jcdermann, presiding over Heaven and sentencing all miscreants to Purgatory. A slide from the balcony to the floor was the means of accomplishing this journey. The boys’ north locker room was the site of the aforementioned Purgatory. The terrors of this place been duly experienced the sentence, "Go to Hell”, in flaming letters was given to the victims who at once began their final journey by way of the ladder into Coach Johnson’s office. When Hell, the girls’ locker room was reached troubles began in earnest. All the victims marched over the rolling planks, grasped gloves filled with wet sawdust, took electric shocks, fell over piled up mats, bumped into conveniently placed sawhorses and were scratched by a live cat. Some were inwardly quaking but outwardly calm and others’ shrieks rent the air and mingled with the groans of the ghosts. After this nerve racking experience the pallid victims emerged, received their fate pictures and read the fortunes acquired in purgatory. Games of “Ten Little Indians,” “Skip-to-my-Lou,” and ‘‘Miller Boy" were enjoyed for the rest of the evening. About nine o’clock the football team, just arrived from York, joined us. Refreshments of ice cream and opera sticks were served—a welcome relief from the doughnuts and cider which had been a feature of nearly all the other fall affairs. THE Y. W. C. A. PICNIC The Y. W. girls, one hundred all told, met in the gymnasium for a “get-acquainted” picnic on Friday afternoon September 20th. Formal introductions were dispensed with and the old game of politeness substituted but instead of a mere bow when the runners met, they stopped, shook hands, and told each other their names. As soon as all the girls had assembled and been “introduced," the merry rollicking games of “Three-deep” and “Flying Dutchman" were played. If there has been a girl who has thought that in order to be a member of the Young Women’s Christian Association she must become sober, grave, and dignified, we wish she could have seen the jolly one hundred when they became excited over the rabbit and hound game. Even the most sober of the girls became so enthusiastic and tired that a rest was needed before the great event of the picnic. The girls formed a line and marched to one end of the gymnasium where the following supper—sandwiches, pickles, pumpkin pie, apples, and coffee—was served in cafeteria style. At seven o’clock the supper over, the girls voted the picnic a grand success and left the gym. i9i7

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