Newspaper Page Text
Program of Songs, Poem, Ora
tions, History, Prophecy
and Will Prepared and
j&s Delivered Today.
Colors of Class Used in Pro
fusion in Assembly Room
Picnic This Afternoon
Ft at Bluff Park.
Tfie class of 1914 "of the Keokuk
high school celebrated class day this
morning. This is the first of tha big
events of commencement -week, and
as the name Implies is the day in
which the clasB is the entertainer.
-Tha program is gotten up by the
class, and consists of various num
bers in which the class takes part.
Cass day exercises were held in the
auditorium of the high school, and
the big room was crowded to its
capacity with the mothers, fathers
and friends of ths class.
The platform at the front of the
assembly room had been transformedj
into a pagoda of green and white, the
class colors. The rail at the front
was wrapped In white? and from the
floor to thj rail were tacked stream
ers of green and white intertwined.
The pillars at the corners were dec*
orated in the colors, and the over
head supports of th platform also
were wrapped in bunting.
Streamers of bunting were caught
irp from these supports to a point on
the wail at the back. A solid back
ground of green and) white has been
built against th» wall and on this in
•block figures were the numerals of
the class "1914."' The numerals in
white were displayed against the
green ground and the two which
•wera made in green were displayed
against a white ground. The entire
effect was striking, and the senior
boys who worked yesterday to so
decorate the assembly room deswve
much credit for their efforts.
The class wore their cap and gowns
of gray at the exercises this morning.
Following the final number of the pro
gram they sang a verse of their song
and then passed out of the assembly
Class of '14 Enters.
To the strains of a march played
fey the orchestra, the class entered
th* assembly room this morning,
marching down to their seats at the|an
side of the platgorm. accompanied
fey the applause of the assemblage.
^here were forty-three in line
Tlia members of the class who par-
ticipated in the program today were: jand *ad
Thomas Clifford^ Agnew, Clarence
iLester Ailing, Ruth Elizabeth Bland,
."Wyman Jesse Bolton, William Mc
Kinley Brooks, Beulah Mae Brum-
fcaok, Russell D. Buss Harold Grove- fjr
THE CLASS SONG
The music for the class song "Fare
well" was written by Albert P. Jen
kins. The words by Helen Palmer
ham Collins, Irwin Frsnch Coombs, Tn a AAtiiBA A# AIII* twafi»w
Wilfred Lewis Cresswell, Vivian Isa
Jbel Demple, Sanford Pond Drake, Ed
win Sharretts Elder, Ada Estelle
Uever Field, Helen Palmer Gray, Hot
ace Chase Hinkley, Nina "Valerie
Hodge, James Abraham Hollings
worth, Gerard" Lawrence Huiskamp,
Albert Patton Jenkins, Helen Caroline
Kledaisch, Mary Louise Kiedaisch.
Arthur Kellogg Klrby, Eva Mae Kunz
mann, Alice Clarissa Linquist, Verna
LaRue Miller, Marjorie Elizabeth
Moore, Ray Brrett Moore, Theodore
Andrew Newcomb, Walter Everett
Nichols, Harry Loeffler Pagett,
Charles Mason Parsons, Mary God
dard Rich, Arthur Vincel Robbins,
George Welker Rollosson, Walter
Schwartz, Floyd Austin Seifert, Leslie
Henry Vaushan, Beatrice Irane Wil
liamson, Elizabeth Nancy Wilson, Wil
liam Ross Wilson, Jeannette Lenoir
Wunderly, Helen Mary Kollmyer
Picnic at Bluff Park.
The annual outing of the senior
class which always Is scheduled for
the afternoon of class day was to be
held this year at Bluff Park. The
members of the class departed this!
lightful outing todlay.
If#:. The Class Day Program.
Today we sing our farewell song
To her our Alma Mater
The goddess who has led us long
In study and endeavor.
We leave her now for other patns
That life has spread before us,
And praise we give to her who has
So long been guardian o'er us.
Our Alma Mater! All we aBk
Is tha' she still watch o'er us,
And gir power to meet each task
And ,onquer all before us.
The work she set us now is done
We hope t'was done with honor.
Our first great goal is reached and
The prize we set to conquer.
By earnest work alone we reach
And by this truth she's brought us
To where we too may live and teach
The lessons she has taught us.
Gerard Huiskamp, president of the
class of 1914, welcomed the mothers,
fathers and friends of the class to the
class day exercises in the following
well chosen words:
Ladies and Gentlemen:
The class wishes to extend to you
this morning a hearty welcome and
to thank you for your interest in our
class day. It is not generally under
stood how class day originated and
what its purpose is, so 1 shall take a
few minutes to explain.
Formerly class day was the day on
which the class gathered together for
the last time for social purposes. Dur
ing this meeting, certain members
furnished various forms of amuse
ment !for the entertainment of the
class. As it seemed selfish for each
class to keep Its pleasure to itself It
has been the custom to open the doors
to those who are interested and wish
to enjoy the last social meeting of
the class with them. Also custom
has arranged the forms of amusement
into a set program. And, so, we too
have welcomed you this morning and
have provided the customary enter
In this program we have a history,
which takes us back over incidents of
our school life and calls up pleasant
memories. On the other hand we
have a prophecy in which is shown in
Uml8tic and Jokl manner wh8t
future is appropriate for each of our
number. Also, as this is the last time
we met under our own direction, It is
fitting for us to have a will prepared
we are not gatli-
tQgether ror the purpose of grle,-
ing, the will has a great deal of the
ridiculous in it. We also have an or
ation and a poem which are rendered
our entertalnment by members
ability. In the course of our merry
making, our happiness demands a
song so we have authorized certain
members of talent to compose a song
If we over-estimate our ability or
originality this morning, rememiber
that with thinking of what a fine class
we are, we are cheering ourselves
from the sad thought of leaving our
school associations. At this point 1
take the opportunity to thank our
teachers whose altruistic labors have
placed us in the position we now
hold. And so, we feel grateful to jand
them for their service and sad at the
thought of parting.
But let us turn to happier thoughts
and enjoy ourselves together. I sin
cerely hope that every one will enter
into the spirit of our program and
that you will long remember this day.
I thank you.
Class Historical Sketch
The history of the class of 1914
was written and read by Irwin French
Coombs, whose chronicles of the
in automobiles for thai History is, as we all know, a state
pleasure resort near Montrose^ They
will enjoy a picnic supper there to-
night and will return late in the! iength
evening. ambers of the high school -when I was
faculty were chaperones at this de-
ment of fact8 regar(JJng a certaln thJn
or clas9 of tM for a cifled
elected to put into
writing the history of the Great Class
of 1914, I thonght that the best place
to find the facts would be in Father
Time's diary. He was glad to let me
The address by the president of the have it and I will now tell you what I
class, the oration, the class song and found about the class of 1914.
class poem, history, will and prophscy This class entered the Keokuk
all comprised the program this morn-[High School on the fifth day of Sep
ing and the various productions aretember, Nineteen Huundred Ten, sixty
to be found herewith: I strong. These were joined by about
twenty who had entered the high
school the Christmas before.
One of the things that stands out
most conspicuous about the class is
the Athletics. From the first morn
ing they entered school until they left
it some of its memebers were in Ath
letics. On that first morning the
boys made a twenty yard dash for the
front door, helped and urged on by
the toes and shouts of the other boys
of the school.
Several of the members were on the
different athletic teams, but none won
"K's" the first year. The girls had a
basket ball team but it was near the
bottom of the list in games won.
In February, 1912, a class indoor
meet was held and won by the class of
1914 then Sophomers. This was a
great honor for a second year class.
Quite a unmber of the class during
the four years have won the right to
wear a "K," some in one sport and
some in another. Jenkins won three,
Huiskamp and Vaughn each two, and
Agnew, Parsons, Elder and Hollings
worth each one "K" in football. In
basket ball Jenkins, Vaughn and Huis
kamp each won three and Parsons,
Elder, and Newcomb each one. Jen
kins is the only man in the class who
has won a track "K." During the
four years baseball has not flourished
very much but the best men on the
team were of the class of 1914.
When a Junior Huiskamp captured
the pie given to the best tackier on
the team.. In the football season of
1913 Jenkins seemed to be every place
games were, lost during the
and the team was sent to Bvanston to
the "Middle State Basket Ball Tourn
ament," a distinction which no other
team had merited. The team had
hard luck and was defeated in the see-
On Hallowe'en of the Sophomore
year another party was very much en
joyed at the Cresswell's. An old
swing in the front yard was much
used by certain members of the class.
At this party the regular games of the
class were played, by name "Clap in
and Clap out" and "Wlnkum."*
This class has the distinction of
being the first class to have a "Wienie
Roast." The first was held November
7, 1912, at Hambleton's Point on the
Illinois side of the river. In starting
there was some trouble with the Sen
iors. but after a slight clash everything
worked alright. Some of the seniors
fellows followed the hayrack
Lamb" but did
like "Mary's Little
The second "Wienie Roast" was held
at about the same place a year later.
A few of the class were indiscreet, so
Miss Wunderly was heard to remark.
In the junior year the class had its
first sleighing party. It was then that
we came to realize how nearly Harry
Pagett had attained perpetual motion.
The sleigh was packed whenever. Tbna we, Hk® the birds.
Harry tried to sit down.Jhe oozed out ot
it was puite impossible to recognize
the stern aspect of this great hall ot
learning. This was a success both in
effect and finance.
Miss Solomon entertained the class
at the Y. W. C. A. early in the Senior
year. Miss Solomon, assisted by oth
er members of the faculty, had planned
THE DAILY GATE CITY"
The first Event iL CdmnKncement W^k Occurs
ond game played. Vaughn thought sophomore, Helen Palmer Grajr took
that he could see across Lake Michi
gan and it was hard to convince him
that he could not
The class as a whole has been quite
athletic as shown by its scraps with
other classes. When Sophomores
there was a brush with the Juniors
and the class was able to defend itself.
As Juniors there was a battle with the
Seniors in which it was hard to tell
who was the victor, several members
of both classes needing barrels to get
home in. The greatest contest of the
four years was the scrap of December,
1913, when the Juniors were defeated
by the Seniors In a bag getting contest
at the ball park. To show how fierce
was the onslaught of the Seniors it Is
only needed to mention that Mr. Aid
rich was knocked completely off his
feet by a senior.
The class was not lacking In social
events. In the Freshmen year a Hall
owe'en party was held at Wilfred
many amusing stunts, such as walking
a string with a pair of opera glasses
turned with a small end out, and build
ing puzzles with matches. In the
presence of the faculty, of course, no
one was tempted to be Indiscreet.
Another sleighing party was enjoyed
in February of 1914. After the ride
the class was entertained by Beulah
Brumback and Marjorie Moore, at the
home of the latter, where an oyster
stew delighted all present.
In class organization th» class has
always been unique. Even in the
Freshmen year the class had several
meetings to make plans for the Hallo
we'en class party.
As Sophomores the class held a
meeting at Harry Pagett's, but it was
worse than no meeting at all because
no one had any authority and nothing
The Junior class was a small one but
you would not have known it from the
noise they made at class meetings.
The president was Albert Jenkins vies
president Arthur Kirby secretary,
Walter Schwartz treasurer, Horace
Hinkley. The management of the
banquet in June showed the wonder
ful executive ability of the class. Al
though the class was small, the num
ber of guests was very large, and the
banquet the very best ever, tho treas
urer was able to report that there
was money in the treasury after all
the bills had been paid.
In the senior year there were ten
more boys in the class than girls,
which is quite a remarkable thing.
at the same time he Burely was fast. jThe officers for the year were Gerard
On the basket ball team of 1914 four! Huiskamp, president Elizabeth Nan
of the regular men and several of thejey Wilson, vice president Walter
substitutes were seniors. Only two Schwartz, secretary and Arthur Kir- alertness, activity, persistence, bold-
by, treasurer. The class has finally
learned to address the chair before
expressing its ideas and this is a
great improvement over old ways.
There are several in the class who
have oratorical ability. When a
first prize in the Keohi declamatory
contest. In the junior year Mary Rich
received the third prize and in the
senior year William MoKinley Brooks
captured first place and Nina Hodge,
Some of the class have extraordin
ary ability along different lines from
those mentioned. Ada Field promises
to be a dancer of some note. Harry
Pagett is delving in "wireless teleg
raphy," and will some day be heard
from. Clarence Ailing is head of the
Boy Scouts of the city. Wyman Bol
ton has recently been elected chief of
the "Cube-eaters Society," a chemis
try organization. He is also the ami
able assistant of Mr. Rogers in the
manual training department.
From the foregoing I think that you
will agree that in mental ability,
Cresswell's home near Sandusky. The! tude the class of 1914 is undoubtedly
main feature of the party was Howard
Montague's representation of the
Skip to Malloo." Most of the class
was gathered around a large bonfire
when Howard said, that he would
dance the "Skip to Malloo,'' which no
one present had seen. He had about
half way completed the dance when he
suddenly vanished from sight. Upon
investigation it was discovered that he
had fallen into a ditch. He said, that
he thought he was dead, but he was
only jarred up a bit. I am sure that
this dance was a forerunner of the
In the spring of 1911 many members
of the class enjoyed field trips with
Miss Becker. Some of ttiese trips
were up the river road and some to
Cedar Glen, and Wild Cat Springs.
Of failure they know not, they only
Most fruitful their efforts when dull
earth they leave.
Their earnest endeavors are crowned
with the best,
These fledglings so eager to leave
the home nest.
On pinions grown strong,
now borne along
Till high in the heavens
their glad song.
Ever singing of Joy with full-throat
The thrill of their rapturous hearts
portals so wide,
place and to keep from flattening out Henceforth on the bosom of life must
toes he literally bounced from one end now glide,
of the sleigh to the other. He was} Taught by them for highest in life to
never still a moment. Horace Hink- aspire,
ley 'proved himself to be an admirable: That the truest, the noblest, must be
host at the "after party'' tnat night'
where the favorite games of tne class Oft fond backward glances we cast'
were played. It was here that it was to you here,
first found that Theodore Newcomb To our own Alma Mater, our mother
was such a rough fellow. most dear.
The crowning event of the third year You've guided and cherished our
was the Junior-Senior banquet. The! steps throughout youth,
school was decorated so artiscally that' You've urged us from childhood to
glean but the truth.
Still onward and onward, success be
May each hidden future be unstained
by a blot
May Fortune her mantle o'er each
As a fostering mother her care to us
If life" could unroll each one's future
And foreshadow the highways In
which each must stray,
This truth should blaze forth amid
Our aims are fulfilled in "Reedj^and
scholastic attainments, moral quality harmony. Some fired by the sym-
and the superlative degree of pulchri-
the best that has ever graduated from
the Keokuk high school.
THE CLASS POEM
The class poem which was com
posed by Elizabeth Nancy Wilson,
was read by her as class poetess. The
poem entitled "In Flight," follows:
As young birds from their nests are
attempting to fly,
When still weak and their wings
they so hopefully try,
Their pinions, untested, will fail oft
Them upward and onward through
thin, pathless air.
They flutter, they struggle in efforts
These venturesome messengers of
the far skies—
They sink, then they fall, but at last
Now high, and now higher, amid
Harold Groveham Collins was chos
en class orator by his mates. His
subject was "Every Day,'' and he
spoke as folows:
In the history of man and man's
progress, every age has been marked
by some characteristic problem. Prim
itive man found his in the effort to
maintain life. Since the days of the
reformation the questions of religion
and political liberty have been con
stantly before us. But above and be
yond all these, in all races and in all
times, has been the problem of self
advancement. The law of the jungle
has been our law. "Get there," the
slogan. In every human heart there
lurks the desire for worldly success.
But the path which leads to worldly
success is steeper and more thorny
today than ever before. Never before
in thp world's history was competition
in every calling and pursuit so fierce
as now. Never did success In more
than a moderate degree demand for
its attainment such a union of phy
sical and intellectual qualities—of
nesa, and decision.
To those who have achieved suc
cess, all honor and praise Is due.
They are the few among the many.
But It is to the great mass of men
that I would speak today, the great
mass of every day men, they who con
stitute the invisible fidelity o.n which (llV8"mission"in"th'e"eyeshim,bis
the solidity of human society so
iminently depends—they who toil on
where the trumpet never Bounds.
In some great orchestra, watch the
first violinist. He is all pomp, fire
and enthusiasm. See his commanding
air, how he waves the bow and silent
ly guides the harmony. His soul Is
uplifted, borne to the heights by the
applause of the multitude and the dig
nity of his position. But what of the
patient careworn man standing by his
side upon-a lower platform? The man
who plays the second violin. Does
he too, not have his. share in the
World Is an Orchestra
The world is an orchestra and men
are its players. All of us are playing
some part in the production of life's
pa thy of the onlookers are playing
first violin. Others feeling that they
are but second fiddlers are drudging fa
on as the treadmill horse plods'
through his weary aimless task.
But what of the second fiddlers in
the orchestra of life? What right
have we to look with contempt on
them as failures? Perchance with the
same opportunities they too might
have led the orchestra.
"Hands that the rod of empire might
Or waked to ecstacy the living lips,
Some mute inglorious Milton,
Some Cromwell guiltless of his coun
They constitute the great company
who work outside the sphere of the
limelight. They are the workers on
whom we all depend, but whose hon
est services are rarely sung. They
do their part in the life work.
The whole world is a great ma
chine, working wheel on wheel, cog
on cog. One little cog that slips Is
enough to wreck the whole machine.
We all have our work to do and we
must do it well else we will upset the
grand scheme of the universe. There
fore, if our lives are of necessity
cast in lowly places, let us not in
foclish romantic fashion think we are onnAflr /haan nr uu-hm f«
•not Button nn-r toni-ir to
we fill it
Alexander-like the world has no'
deed. What man wants is not talent.
and the natnral and enforced results'
of such labor will be the things God
meant him to do and will be his best.
Meaaufe of His Doing.
than this Our lives not great in
themselves and cast in lowly places
may be an Inspiration for good in the
lives of our everyday associates. "HTe
all have some mission, if only to bring
cheer and happiness to those around
or a labored in the fields and not
found that each of these men had a
talent that you had not, knew some
thing you knew not?.
We cannot all be Napoleons or
Washingtons, but we can be alive,
patient, work hard, be rigidly honest,
hope for the best and if we fail to
win fame or the applause of the mul
titude we can die with the conscious
ness of having done our best which is
the highest success
What matter if the world judges
m'erit Dy worldly success? The stand
ards of the world are too often false
and hollow. Too often they rest upon
financial gains, which when attained,
cover a multitude of sins. Every day
there are battles fought and victories
won that the world knows nothing
about. All the heroes are not at the
battle's front or the mountain's
heighth. In this world, earthly achieve
ment can never be taken as the criter
ion of excellence.
Was This Life successful?
Was the dirinest life ever led on
this earth a success, humanly speak
ing? A certain foreign country many
years ago was much run down. Their
rulers had been weaklings and they
were trampled and oppressed by their
insolent conquerors. But with all
this, they did not despair, and when
finally one of royal blood was born
to them all their hopes centered on
him. Then would their ancient laws
be revised, their nation rule the world
and their king be king of kings. Such
was his mission in their eyes and
likewise in their eyes he failed for he
came not as conqueror, not with the
jpomp and glory and of a royal king,
but eating with the poor and lowly,
and healing the sick and lame of their
diseases. This man of royal lineage
with the world before failed in
hundred years ago
faiiure and are we
fered a shameful death upon the cross
But do we today count -that life a
entitled to pro-
nounce our fellow man humbly trying
to copy that life a failure because he
has not like some won applause and
made some little nook or corner of
the earth ring with his name?
What encouragement can we bring
to the second fiddlers, to the every
day men who never shine in the world
ly firmament of applause, but never
receive the bravos of the multitude
those who are quick to crown the
victor's head but have never felt the
laure] on their own brow? We must
tell them that the world will be blind
indeed if It does not reckon among its
great, such martyrs as miss the palm
but not the --pains of martyrdom
heroes without laurels, and conquer
ors without jubilation of a triumph.
We must tell them that real worth
in the realm of en
deavor as well as achievement, that
the real triumph of life is to be meas
ured by contribution, which tfieir work
has made to their character.'"The dull
honest worker who has ififtde the
acquisition of a fine nobfllty goes
home with the finest prize.--
Only True Success.
And this is the only true success.
Often, as we reach with greedy bands
for what we falsely term success,
when at last we gTasp the object of
our desires it is but a mocking phan
tom the golden apple of our dreams,
dead sea fruit.
And, so is not some humble tiller ot
the soil, some petty humdrum clerk,
who nobly fulfills his simple duties,
greater than that man who on the road
of selfish ambition find that the high
er It ascends, the more difficult it be
comes, until at last it terminates In
some elevation too narrow for safety,
too steep for safety, too sharp for re
pose, and where the occupant above
the sympathy of man resembles In the
solitude of his sufferings Prometheus
chained to the Vauvasian rocks.
Nor must the little duties of life,
the petty round of irritating concerns
does not consist In doing what we "eauUfullye^rlssed^ Robert llitfis' HTy
like, but in liking what we do. •'stevLson ®Xpre88ed
will to labor. It is no mans busl-it0 be embittered, to keep a few
ris wels^rsrv A:-
br Robert 1x5018
The moments In a man's life, when ... the most annoying laugh In
"To be honest, to be kind, to earn
a little and to spend a little lenn tn1
the whole a family hap-
pier for his presence, to
that shall be necessary and not
friends, but those without capitulation,
quietly and steadily,, moreover on the same grim conditions
to keep friends with himself here Is
a task for all that a man has of forti
tude or delicacy *^§§p-
If he be a great man they will be
great things, if he be a small man,
small things but always if peaceful-!
ly done, good and right, always, if
restlessly and contemptuously done,
false, hollow and despicable. Enoblelthe class wHl wtilch contains the fol-j James Ayree.
your smallest duty and by so doing lowing bequests of the class of 1914: I Vivian Demple'i" remarkable deW"
you will challenge the respect of all
Will of Class of *14
whose good opinions are worth having.' the class of 1914: who has millions and famous ance'"
There lives not a man on earth whoj Bereaved friends wj are gathered'' tors, not one that to merely weftlthf.
has not the power to do good and I here this morning to bear witness to' wo do will and bequeath to Rovlll*
what can emperor and- author more the reading of the last will an2 tes- Montague.
"WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10, '14
us. Even the humblest of us can do years Intercourse with this" faxrulty,
good in some way. Have you ever and having sound mind and reason
talked with a mechanic at his work ing powers do hereby make this our
last official will and testament.
First we ask, realising the ineffi
ciency of the remainder of the school
in all legal and state matters, that the
present faculty be appointed execu
tors of this doeument and that they
see that all bequests are received by
the nam sd beneficiaries.
To the remaining portion of the
school we do will and bequeath our
Athletic Honors and Ability, also our
We do will and bequeath Albert
J»nkins', Gerard Huiskamp's, Theo
dore Newcomb's, EJdwln Elder's lead
ership in the physical curture exer
cises, to the Y. W. C. A. enthusiasts,
Carina Jacicson, Nellie Phillips, Helen
Pond and Lulu Arnold so that the
rest of the school, especially the boys,
will take more Interest in them (we
mean the exercises). We also wish
to provide for two substitutes, Ro*
villa Montague and' Janet Sehojls.
To the Sophomore boys, we, the
Senior boys, do will and bequeath our
share of the wardrobe as recompense
for the gallant defeat thsy suffered
when we left them sprawling on the
floor as we rushed their wardrobp.
We the Senior girls do will and
bequeath to the Junior girls our ward
robs furnished with all the modern
conveniences, that they may keep up
our reputations in fancy hair dressing,
etc., as we have the honor to claim
the queen in this line, Vivian Demple.
Ws do will and
Wunderly's discreetness and ladylike
behavior to Dorothy Ren&uC.
We do will and bequeath Irwin
Coomb's managership of the Comment
to Jewett Fulton his weakness for
to Joseph McGrath.
Harold Collins' oratorical ability
and his determined stand for woman's
suffrage we do will \uid bequeath to
James Holiingsworth's horse laugh
and his occupation as class comedian
we do will and bequeath to Emile
Dunlavey as be has bsen Fat's closest
rival for that honor.
We do will and bequeath to Harry
Drummond, Clifford Agnew's high
grades and' his ability to sleep in
class with one eye open.
We do will and bequeath to Ollvo
Roberts, Ada Fiilds ballet canc'ng
with the hope that Olive' may some
c?ay contest the laurels of Gaby
Deslys and Mary Garden, but we ask
of Olive that she remember and do no
practicing on Saturday kfter 12 p. m.
Beulah Brumback's mOd=*ty we do
will and bequeath to I31a May Thom
as. If the executors think fit they may
IBS. II me BiBCUHira uim* uv
evenly between Gladys
Maxwell and Gertrude Weber six
inches of Beulah'i height.
Alice Linquist ana Verna Miller's
success in love wtth two brothers we
do will and bequAth to Maud Dever®
and Madaline Spffcer.
To Earnest Ellington we do will
an$ bequeath Wyman Bolton's gen
eral knowledge and Elisabeth Wilson's
excellent memory' gained from re
membering whetfier Bhe had a data
with Ted, Puss, Horace, Birge or San
ford, so that he ifray be able to grad
uats at least next year.
We do will anj bequeath to Ruth
Mills, Mary Kiedaisch's various hints
and suggestions on fashions gained
careful readings of "La Vogue.
To Roy Dimond we do will and be
queath Ross Wilson's success in g'art*
uating in three years so that with a
little help Roy may g»t through 'n
six years anyway.
Wilfred Cresswell's studious' hafclt
and mind your own business way we
do will and bequeath to
Banks Howard is sadly In need ot
We do will and bequeath to
which Joe may soon win a
Lefaivrs, Clarence Alling's Boy Sc'tft
honors and military carriage
chevrons in Co. L.
Theodore Newcomb's compiled dUtf
containing nearly a full
how he spent his evenings joy riding
we do will and bequeath to
cneap or sordid In our eyes, wo uu wiu auu ueqaenui iu j™" »*-Hoi-
timely remarks and- his ownership of
anj bequeath to. Edward
G-wrge Rollosson's successful
career In teaching air the latest step®
of the "tango," we do will and be
queath to George Humes.
We do will and bequeath to Willi®111
Crane, Charles Parson's indlscTJet
nesa and enviable wilk.
We do will and bequeath
Drake's feminine complexion and at*
tractive dimples, to Asaph Buck.
Ray Moore's -popularity with the
young ladies we do will and baqueata
to John Bowen.
Gerarj Huiskamp'tJ becoming P0®"
Waltar Nichols was the scrivner of'padour we do will and bequeath to
esteemed and beloved heirs mination that she wltl marry a »aa
tameht of the deceased class of 1914.] To Harold Wright we do will
We ths class of 1914, being about. bequaath Floyd
to sever our connections with this ways and handsome fac«.
Alma Mater life, possessing mucfr| We do will aad Horac*
knowledge and an excellent foresight Hinkley's 'rare ability at singing th*1
into the^jytagg derived from oar four bfetutlfol hsnai^^rnitltnl, "I love ft*