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THE MONMAL. 21 shire chicken and the Plymouth Rock pig. To Miss Taylor, our high notes. To Miss Covington, our bath-record sheets. To Miss Nitzkowski, our war muffins, with an earnest re minder to use them all the very first time she sees the Kaiser. To Miss Ktechum, all spelling grades below fifty. To Miss Miller, our Higgins’ Eternal. To Miss Hatch, the chance to practice in peace. To Mrs. Free, our overdue books. To Professor Wiseman, Bill Rollwitz leaves his moustache, to be used in making paint brushes. To the critics at the training school we will our midnight and morning hours and our lesson plans. They will know best how to dispose of them. To Mrs. Kress, our knowledge of Latin declensions, to be kept in trust until such time as Miss Carson may need them in the grammar classes. To Miss Parr, our heaters, double burners, cooking uten sils, and other midnight paraphernalia. The Monmal staff leaves its many earnest contributors to the editors of next year’s Monmal. The editor of the Chinook bequeaths to H. D. Weenink the twenty-five pounds she lost in fruitless trips to the Cottage Studio for pictures. We will Sally Dickson’s grammar grade methods note book to the person who can carry the aforementioned article from the dormitory to the college without sinking by the wayside, If, however, there be no such person, we hereby direct Dr. Grant E. Finch to see that a fitting case is made for it, and that it is placed where it may point a moral. To the engineers, we leave those remnants of our clothes which they may be able to find on the barbed wire entanglements. We bequeath our surveys to Chancellor Elliott, to be used by him as concrete illustrations in an article on “Personal Effici ency.” Fanny Lipson bequeaths her trill and warblings to Chizzy, feeling quite sure that they will be well taken care of. To Loretta Spellman, Clara Greenough wills her dates. To the four Freshies, we bequeath the Y. W. room on the