Adelphi University - Oracle Yearbook (Garden City, NY)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 223
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 223 of the 1908 volume:
Eflpe Hear i3unk iiuhlishvh hg the
Zlnninr Ollnaa nf Ahrlphi Glullrgr
Ernnklgn, Num ljnrk.
'william Ctlarh llbechbam
1In recognition of the breaotb
ano sincerity? of his character,
his fioelitg to Eloelpbi ano bis
eminence in bi5 chosen fielo
" fi perfect judge will read
eczclz work gf fwit
W ith the mme spirit that
its tzutfzor twritf
Go all those who cherish
Eloelphi ano trust in its
future, the class of Mine,
teen :Eight offers this
greeting, with the hope
that the love ano faith
with which they have
laboreo for Ellma flhater
will pass to the heart
of each one who reaos
e this booh.
- -EDITOR-IN-CHIEF '
' ZHlnrenre HE. Glhinnnrk
1Hlnr2nrP 5. ililurphg
,HSSOCIA TE L1 TERA R Y EDITORS
iflurillr HH, 09111911 Enrritn illlriguirv
'CE1e1'truhe ,Hngvr . Elnlm Q. Svrhaun1luv1fv1
AR T EDITOR .
Anna IG. Q'Lgu'nIz111
ASSOCIATE ART EDITORS ,
Anna 5111. China Elizahrth E. wagner
A QUSINESS MANAGER
fiililtnu Hlluntague Ahlrr
- ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
Qi. illiurivl 15911 - Elhanrwza El. Qlnmptnn
The Editor-in-Chief realizes fully that the preface of a book
is the only effusion that is' never readg yet custom decrees that
a few words be said.
We present this i908 Oracle to you with the earnest hope
that it will fulfill the purpose for which we have striven-to in-
crease our affection and loyalty for Adelphi. Realizing that our
College is increasing and growing stronger year by year, we have
sought to have our book keep pace with the College advance-
ment. V r 1 '
Toward this goal, we have taken the liberty of changing the
exterior aspect of the book, in cover, design and size. We have
to some extent modified the former policy of "knocks " and
"grinds "--especially concerning the faculty, as a mark of re-
spect and in view of the fact that they publish no Oracle in
which they may retaliate. We trust that these changes may be
met with approval. I
For the book's deficiencies,-and we realize too well that it
has its share,-we offer our apologiesg for its worth, we crave
your appreciation. May this volume be esteemed a product
worthy of the Class of Nineteen Eight and our Alma Mater.
7"2 N -
CNames, excepf Ihat of Presidenf, in order of 5e11io1'1'iyD
HON. TIMOTHY L. Woormuirv, P:'c5z'a'.e11z'.
2, sg! ..
lit .24 f '
' .. " Elnarh nf Glrmmtma.
Robert D. Benedict
Charles H. Leverinore, Ph. D.
Annie G. Truslow QMrs. F. C. Truslowj
Amelia B. Hollenback QMrs. I. W. Hollenbackj
john N. Beach I
john C. Kelley
Clinton L. Rossiter
Mary E. Butterick
David H. Valentine
Hon. Frederick E. Crane, Via' I-'rc,vz'fz'w1f
Rev. S. Parkes Cadman, D.D.
L. Rowley Phillips
Herbert K. Twitchell
Charles J. McDermott, Scrrefafjf
' I Lf? 'X
f , fi
I -f il'
Willard H. Wheeler I
Llewelyn A. Wray f
Frank Freeman h 1 f
J. Edward Swanstrom X Herman A. Metz - Q
CH,xRL13s I-IRRBER1' LEVERMORE, BA., PH.D.
Born at Manslield, Conn. Graduated from Yale Uni-
versity, IS7QQ Principal of Guilford Institute, Guilford,
Conn., 1879-1SS3g studied in johns Hopkins University.
where he tool: the degree of Ph. D. in 18865 Instructor of
History at the University of California, 1886-18885 held
Chair of History at Massachusetts Institute of Technology
until 1893: Member of the American Historical Associa-
tion, Author of "The Republic of New HHX'C1I,7i for- which
he received a john Marshall prize at johns Hopkins Uni-
versity. also of a "Syllabus of Lectures upon Political
History Since ISISHQ became Principal of Adelphi Acad-
emy in 1893 and President of Adelphi Collegei 1896.
FIIEDERICIQ IVEBs'1'121e OSI5OIlN, B.A., M.A.
Born in Bloomlield. N. I. Prepared at Bloomfield In-
stituteg studied at Yale University, where he received de-
gree of B. A. in 1855, and M. A. in 1858: entered An-
dover 'fheological Seminary, from which he graduated in
18615 became Professor in Adelphi Academy in 13732
Professor of Psychology and Philosophy in Adelphi Col-
lege. Leave of absence. 19o6-1907.
Eunesr NoR'1'oN I-I1+:NDi:RsoN,
PH.B., BA., M.A.,Pi-1.D., Q2 F11
Born in Illinois. Prepared for college in Californiag
graduated from University of California, 1890: Principal
of Irligh School in Wfoodland, Cal.g Instructor in Psychol-
ogy and Education at California State Normal School,
Chico, Cal.: studied in Columbia, 1902, where he received
degree of Ph. D. in 19032 Author of "A Study of Memory
for Connected Trains of 'I'liought": Professor of Educa-
tion in Adelphi College.
lV1L1.1ixM CLARK Przcicnrmi, BA., M.A , -fi A fb QD I3 lx
Born in South Royalston, Mass. Prepared at Lawrence
Academy. Groton, Mass.g studied at Amherst, where he
received the -degree of B. A. in 1867 and of A. M. in 18705
Principal of Leicester Academy. Massg Instructor in 'Will-
iston Seminary, Easthampton. Mass.: travelled around the
uoild studied theology at Union Seminary, New York
City t1u0l1t in Lockwoodls New Academy, Brooklyni
took pait in xx 11 1861 18655 Member of G. A. R.: Fellow
of Biooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences: Member of
American Phi sicil Societyg Fellow of American Associa-
tion foi -Xdx 'mcement of Science: on Editorial Staff ot
SCn:NT1r1c AM1:R1cxN Instructor in Adelphi Academy
since 1873 Piofessoi of Physics in Adelphi College
JOHN BARNARD XVI-lI'l"I'AliER.
Born in Templernore, Ireland. Began his career as an
artist when he was twenty years old: studied at Brooklyn
Institute of Arts and at the Academy of Designg estab-
lished Art School. 1875-1876: Member of Salamagundi
Club. New York and Brooklyn Art Clubg Professor of
Painting and Drawing in Adelphi College.
XVILLIAM IVALDEMAR SHARE, P1-LB., PH.D.
Born in Brooklyn. N. Y, Graduated from Columbia
University, ISSIQ Instructor of Physics at Columbia, 18821
received degree of Ph. D. from same University, 18843
Chief Electrician of Public Parks in 18895 Professor of
Chemistry in Adelphi College.
HENRY S'roU1' PETTLT, M.D. .
Born in Fairview, I. Prepared at Adelphi Academy,
graduated from Long I-sland College Hospital, 1890, Dr.
Savage's Physical Development Institute, 1891 and 1892,
won all-round lightweight championship of Americag won
all-round championship of Berkeley Athletic Club, Di-
rector of 'Gymnasium and Professor of Physical Culture in
Adelphi College. '
WILI IAWI C,RANsroN LAWTON, A.B., .cb B K
Born in New Bedford, Mass. Graduated from Harvard
in 18735 studied abroad and travelled, 1876-1877, 1880-1883:
Professor of Latin at Bowdoin College, 1891-1892: of Clas-
sical Literature at Bryn Mawr, 1892-18943 Professor of
Greek and Latin in Adelphi, I8Q5-ISQSQ Secretary, Archae-
ological Institute of America, 1890-1894, Classical Editor,
W'arner's "Library of the 'Worlds Best Literature," Au-
thor of "Three Dramas of Euripidesf' "Art and Humanity
in Homerf' f'Folia Dispersaf' f'New England Poets," "Suc-
cessors of Homer," "Pope's Iliad," I, VI, XXII, XX-IV,
"Introduction to American Literature," "Introduction to
Classical Greek Literature," "Introduction to Classical
Latin Literature," "Ideals in Greek Literatureug Pro-
fessor of Greek in Adelphi College.
EL1ZA1s1z1'H VENABLL Games, B.A., M.A.
Born at Mossingford, Va. Entered Vassar, 18885 taught
in State Normal School, Va.g'studied at Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, 1892-1804, post-graduate work at
University of Chicago, 18985 degree from Adelphi College.
18985 INF. A. from Columbia' University, 19033 Professor
of Biology in Adelphi College.
JOHN A, SANFORD,
B.A., M.A., PH.D., B QU
Boin in Attlehoio, Mass. Graduated from Brown Uni-
versity in 18823 received degree of M. A. from University
of Minnesota in 1896, where he 'received degree of Ph, D.
in 1904, taught in Minneapolis High School, 1885-18973
Professor of Latin Language and Literature in Adelphi
JOSEPH BOWDEN, BA., PH.D., Q3 B K
Born i11 St. Day Cornwall, England. Graduated from
Yale University, 1891, where he received degree of Ph. D.
in 1897 taught at Yale, 1892-I8Q7Q Graduate School of
Yale. ISQSQ Author of "The Theory of lntegersf' Editor of
Phillips' and Fishers' "Elements of Geomctryng Professor
of Mathematics in Adelphi College.
Al7lEI,BEIi'l' GRAN1' FR.L1DEN1:U1:GH, B.A., P1-1.D.,fD B lt. CD Fd
Born in Wfatertown, N. Y. Graduated from Alleghany
College, I89og received degree of Ph. D. from University
of Vwiisconsin, 18942 Professor of I-listory and Latin, Dick-
inson Seminary, 1890-1891 3 graduate student at johns Hop-
kins University, 1891-18923 Instructor in History and
Economics, Lake Forest University, 1894.-18965 Assistant
Professor of I-Iistory, Adelphi College, 1896-1899, Member
of American Historical Association and of American Econ-
omic Associationg Professor of History and Politics in
,-Xflelphi College. .
H ANNA E. HARVEY.
Born in Rye, N. Y. Student at Rye Seminary: graduated
from Normal Training Class of Mme. Kraus, ISQIQ taught
at St. Catherineys Hall, Montclair Military Academyg Di-
rector of Kindergarten Department of Marthas Vineyard
Summer Institute, 1900-1906: President of Brooklyn Kin-
dergarten Union, IQO3-IQO.l.Q Professor of Froebelian
Methods in Adelphi College.
EDWIN CORNELIUS BROOME, PH.B., A. M. PH. D.
Born in Pawtucket, R. I. Ph. B., Brown University,
1897, A. M., 1898, Teacher in Pawtucket High School. .'i.' ,i,,,
1897-1898, Supervising Principal, High School, Seymour, V zg-
Conn., 1898-1900, Fellow in Teachers' College, Columbia 1
University, IQOO-IQOIQ Teacher in Barnard School, IQOI- , .,,.,:., 1
IQO2, Ph. D., Columbia University, and Doctors Diploma
in Education, Teachers' College, 1902, Superintendent of iiiii
Schools, Rahway, N. I., IQO2-IQO6Q member of New Jersey A I
Board of Examiners, 1904-1906, lecturer under the New York Board of Education,
1904, Author of "Ari Historical and Critical Discussion of College Admission Re-
quirements," and various contributions to educational periodicals: Superintendent
of Elementary Department, Adelphi Academy, and Instructor in Education, Adel-
phi College since IQO6.
EDWIN A. GREENLAW, A."M., PH.D.
'Born in Illinois. Educated at Illinois College and North
western University, graduate student at Harvard Uni-
versity and the University of Chicago. Degrees received:
A. B., Northwestern University, 1897, A. M. and Ph. D.,
Harvard University, IQO3, IQO4. Instructor in English at
Northwestern University and at the University of Chicago,
Member of Modern Language Association of America, has
published 'Studies in Macbeth," "Studies in Poetic
Dictionf' "The Sources of Spenser's Mother Hubbard's
Tale," and various articles in philological journals, Editor
of "Selections from Chaucer", Professor of the English
Language and Li-terature at Adelphi College since 1905.
'IOHN PIRAIAN COAR, M.A., PH D.
Born in Berlin, Germany. Studied at the Kaiser XfVil-
helm Gymnasium, Cologne, Germany, 1384, University of
Bonn, 1884-1885, received degree of M. A. from Harvard.
1896, Ph. D. from the same University,-1899, Instructor
in Modern Languages, Park' Institute, Pittsburg, Pa., ISQO-
ISQZQ Principal Canandaigua Academy, 1393-1895, ln-
structor at Harvard, ISQ6-IQO3, Author of "Studies in Ger-
man Literature in the Nineteenth Centuryf' "The Ethical
Ideals of Frederick Schiller", Editor of Goethe's f'TorA
quato Tasso", Professor of the German Language and Lit?
crature in Adelphi College.
IVILLIAM A. R. KERR, B.A., M.A., PH.D. '
Born 'in Toronto, Ontario. I8QQ, B. A., University of
Torontog ISQQ-IQOIQ Master of Modern Languages in
Upper Canada College, Toronto, 1901, M. A., University
of Toronto, 1902. A. M., Harvard University, 1902-1903,
travelled in Europe and studied at the University of Paris,
and under Gaston Paris at the "Ecole des Hautes Etudes",
1904, Ph. D., Harvard University, Editor of Le S.age's
'iT11FC?l1'Gt": 1904, appointed Professor of Romance Lan
guages in Adelphi College.
XVILLIAM PHELPS MAc1fAI1I,ANI5.
Born in New York City. Prepared at Brooklyn Poly-
technic and Pairchild's Academy, Flushing, N. Y.g studied
vocal expression and dramatic interpretation with Mr.
David Belasco and Professor Alfred Young for seven years:
came to Adelphi in 18953 Dramatic Instructor at the Poly--
technic lnstitute, the Boys' High School, Brooklyn, and at
VVilliams Collegeg Assistant Professor of Oratory and Ex-
pression in Adelphi College.
ALICE BI.I'1'HI5 TUCIQER, B.A., M.A.
Born in Canada. Received degrees of B. A. and M. A.
from Toronto University in 1896 and 19003 studied at the
University of Chicago, Columbia University, and Oxford
Universityg Preceptress and Teacher, State Normal
School, Edinboro, Penn.: Member of American Historical
Association, VVOITIEIIPS University Club of New York Cityg
in IQO2, appointed Dean of Women Students in Adelphi
ANN112 BLIARION MAcL1s.I.N, BA., M.A., PH.M,. PH.D.
Born in Nova Scotia. 1893, B. A., 1894, M. A., Acadia
College, Nova Scotia, 1897, Ph. M., 1900, Ph. D., Univer-
sity of Chicago, Instructor in Sociology, Royal Victoria
College, McGill University, IQOO-IQOIQ Professor of Sociol-
ogy and Economics at Stetson University, Fla., IQOT-IQOC'-,Q
connected with Extension Department of the University
of Chicago since 1903: contributor to "The American
journal of Sociology," "The World To-Day," "Charities
and Con'IInons',g Professor of Sociology in Adelphi College.
Born in XVest Indies. Studied in America, England, Holland, FFHTICCQ
taught in Packer Collegiatelnstitute, Smith College, Vassar College, ln-
structor in History of Art in Adelphi College. '
FREDA M. BRUNN, B.A.
Born in Brooklyn, N. Y, Studied in Hamburg, Germany5 graduated
from Adelphi Academy, 18885 graduated from Teachers' College, N. Y..
1897 Rnd from Adelphi College, 18995 Instructor in Psychology in Adelphi
FRANCES H. FLAGLER.
Born in Brooklyn, N, Y. Studied at Adelphi, also at Anderson
Normal School, 1891: Harvard Summer School, 18945 Columbia, 19025
University of New York, 1903-19055 taught at Adelphi since 18925 In-
structor in Physical Education.
L. LELAND LOCKE, B.A., M.A.
Born in Grove City, Pa. Graduated from Grove City College, 1896,
and received M. A. from same college in 19005 graduate student at Penn-
sylvania State College, 1896-18975 taught in l1Vest Sunbury Academy, at
Fredonia Teachers' Institute, and Michigan State College: Instructor in
Applied Mathematics in Adelphi College.
NELL112 L. ROEl'HGEN.
Born in Hoboken. Graduate of Hoboken Academy and Oswego
Normal Schoolg Instructor in first year ,primary work in Froebel Academy,
Brooklyn, for six yearsg Instructor in connecting class work at Adelphi
since 18985 in Pedagogical Department in Methods, 1899-I9oo5 Instructor
in Martha's Vineyard Summer Institute, IQOO-IQO6Q Instructor in Kinder-
garten Normal Course, Adelphi College. '
EDWIN PLATT TANNER, B.A., M.A., B 6 II, 45 B If
Born in Patterson, N. I. Studied at Columbia University5 graduated
in 18975 received degree of M. A. from Columbia in 18985 Instructor in
History in the High School, Stillwater, Minnesota, and in Syracuse Uni-
versityg Instructor in History in Adelphi College.
. fi-ii cg!
College 'Monors ano llbriges
BARLOW MEDALS.-Awarded to that student in each course of the Sophomore
Year in ADELPHI COLLEGE who has attained the highest rank in scholarship
in all studies during the tirst two years of the Course: I
SIGRID FREEBERG, 'o8.-Literary Course.
JOHN H. SCHAUMLOEFFEL, 'o8.-Scientihc Course.
THE OSSOLI PRIZE.-Awarded for the best English Essay, Written in Competition
ALICE M. FULLER, 'o7.-Subject: "The American-Indian in Literaturef'
ADELPHI COLLEGE PRIZES--For Essays upon subjects concerning Taxation
and Municipal Affairs--written in Competition :
FOR ESSAYS ON TAXATION.
First Prize-- NORMA HOAGE,'o7.-Subject: "What Constitutes Justice in Taxation."
Second Prize.-ROBERT G. REDLEFSEN, 'o7.-Subject: "The Evasion of Taxationf'
Second Prize.-FANNIE H. DECKER, 'o8.-Subject: "Taxation of Franchises."
Third Prize--CHARLOTTE A. ULRICH, 'o7.-Subject: "What Constitutes Justice
Third Prize.-'MARGARET E. BARCLAY, 'o6.-Subject: "What Constitutes Justice
FOR MUNICIPAL AFFAIRS OTHER THAN TAXATION.
First Prize--BESSIE STANTON, 'o7.-Subject: "State Regulation of Street Railroads."
Second Prizes.-Not awarded,
Third Prize--GERTRUDE l. SAYLER, '07,-Subject: "Municipal Indebtedness."
Third Prize--GRACE E. COMMISKEY, 'o6.-Subject: "The Position and Power of
a District Leader in New York Politics."
SENIOR HONORS IN SCHOLARSHIP.
Awarded for excellence in scholarship during the last two years of the College
Course to Members of the Class of 1906, as follows:
IDA M. BAH.-Honor in Mathematics.
MATILDA A. BREID.-Honor in German.
ROSE BRENNER.-Honors in History, Latin, Philosophy and Ethics.
IDA P. BROWN.-Honors in Philosophy and Ethics.
BERTHA CHAPMAN.-Honors in English and History.
GRACE E. COMMISKEY.-Honor in Biology.
MARY K. FLAGLER.-Honor in English.
BEATRICE GOLDSMITH.-Honor in Ethics.
NEVA HAIGHT.-Honor in Ethics.
IDA M. HENRY.-Honor in History.
MARTHA KOBELT.-Honor in German.
HELEN M. JACKSON.-Honor in History.
JOHN J. MCDONALD.-Honor in Greek.
META E. SCHUTZ.-Honors in History and Philosophy.
DORA D. STONE.-Honors in Mathematics and Philosophy.,
JANET SULLIVAN.-Honor in Ethics.
high School Scholarships.
Awarded upon Competitive Examinations.
BERTHA COHEN, of the Manual Training High School.
CATHERINE WAGNER, ofthe Eastern District High School.
WILLIAM D. MAX, ofthe Eastern District High School.
J. EDWIN COOLEY, of the Erasmus Hall High School.
HELEN MCNAIVIARA, ofthe Erasmus Hall High School.
GOIECIQCH JBRIZCF SCIJOIRIFSIJID 5 S FLORENTINA CARAS, 07.
flihfllfflll IIIBQIIIOYIHI Scholarship 5 5 S RUTH F. WALDO, 'O9.
HN SCDOOI m2ddlS.
Awarded for excellence in the work of the Art School during the year.
FOR DRAWING FROM THE ANTIQUE. 4
Drawing of the Head. ' V
Prize--STELES DICKENSEN. Honorable Mention.-JOHN HENKEL.
Drawing of the Figure.
Prize--GERTRUDE F. POOLE. Honorable Mention-ALBERT'SCHROETER.
FOR DRAWING FROM LIFE.
Drawing of the Head.
Prize.-ROBERT H. LEWIS. Honorable Mention--WANDA STORY
Drawing of the Figure.
Pfile--JOHN P. LAPIS. Honorable Mention--DOUGLAS MCCLEES.
FOR PAINTING FROM LIFE.
Painting of the Draped Figure.
Pfile--MARY C. CARPENTER. Honorable MeUfi0n--MARIE E. UHLIG.
Painting of the Nude Figure.
Prize--MARIE E. UHLIG. Honorable Mention.-DOUGLAS MCCLEES.
For the Greatest Improvement in Drawing During the Year.
HENRY SCHIRM. .
lass Ebay Exercises.
Glass of 1906.
J UNE STH, 1906.
SPEECH TO THE UNDERGRADUATES, '
Meta E. Schutz.
E. Belle Wall, Bertha Chapman.
IWARGUERITE VVELLS, Chaz'rnzau.
E. XVINIFRED ROSE, BEATRICE GOLDSMITH,
BERTHA CHAPMAN, GRACE CORIMISKEY,
JUNE l'.I.4'l.'II, 1906.
3215 P. M.
GCIUFHI GOIIQYCQHYIOIIHI GIJIIYCIJ.
INVOCATIONWRCII. S. Parkes Cadman.
ADDRESSA-Dr. James CanEe1d.'
AWARDS OF DIPLODIAS TO NORMAL SCHOOL GrRADUA'1'ES.'
AWARD OF JUNIOR COLLEGE CERTIFICATE.
AWARD OF PRIZES AND HONORS.
PRESENTATION OF 'CANDIDATES FOR DEGIZIZES OF B. A. AND B. S
PRESENTATION OF CANDIDATES FOR DEGREE OF M. A.
Qlollege Gialenbar I
-September 19. Wednesday.
FIRST SEMESTER BEGINS. ,
September 19-21. Wednesday-Friday.
ENTRANCE EXAIVIINATIONS AT THE COLLEGE.
September 24. Monday.
' ' ELECTION DAY-LEGAL HOLIDAY.
November 29-30. Thursday and Friday.
December 21. Friday.
CHRISTMAS RECESS BEGINS.
-January 2. Wednesday.
January 24-26. Thursday-Saturday.
ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS AT THE COLLEGE.
January 30. Wednesday.
SECOND SEMESTER BEGINS.
February 1. Friday. I
February 12. Tuesday.
LINCOLN' S BIRTHDAY-HOLIDAY.
February 22. Friday.
March 28. Thursday.
SPRING RECESS BEGINS.
April 8. Monday.
May 30. Thursday.
june 7. Friday.
CLASS DAY EXERCISES AT THE COLLEGE.
june 9. Sunday.
June 13. Thursday.
June I7-22. Monday-Saturday.
ENTRANCE EXAIVIINATIONS HELD AT THE
COLLEGE UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE COL-
LEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATION BOARD.
W flllih-lgrm' Qlnnunraiinn.
Zirihag Ehhrnarg 151, IHH7. Ciullrgv iiall, H:3II 41. nr
P R A Y E R
few. W. A. me UNDAGE
M U s 1 c
V A D D R 15 S s
Dr. ADELBERT GRANT FRADENB URGH
A D D R E S S
Rev. S. PARICES CADKIIAN
Being a, letter from an Adelphi Alumna. to her chum Written
in the year 2007.
RAINY day-a girl with nothing in the world to do, and a garret full
of fascinating old furniture-what could you expect? Ot course I
2,36 started in to rummage, girls are the same nowadays as the old boolcs
say they were in the days of my great -grandmother. way back in the
early nineteen hundreds.
. And do you know, I found several curious old manuscripts in that same
great-grandmother's rickety old desk. One of them was apparently a history of
her college class. You know, she went to Adelphi University in the early days when
it was only a little college on Clifton Place. She was a member of the class of
1907. But l'll send you the paper for I know you'll be interested.
"One month more and 1907-'UIII' year, will he starting on its record! Of
course it will be a glorious one. for is it not our year? A great class is this of
1907. lt has done many line things. Long ago when we were Freshmen we
proved our courage and originality by outwitting the Sophs and electing our
officers right under their very noses. And we made a plucky light for the game
that year, and even if we did lose, that was only because, 1906 had such a tine
"Sophomore year was one long blaze of gloryg the 'Sophomore Tea and
dance, the game Cwhich we won this timeb, and the trolley party were all feathers
in the cap of 1907.
"ln Junior year we fully lived up to her previous great record. The Oracle
was a -marvel of wit and cleverness. The 'junior Promf seemed to us the very
finest dance ever given, and everybody who went enjoyed every minute.
"And now in Senior year we bid :fair to outdo all previous triumphs. Our
girls are showing their ability in practical cooking every '.l"hursday noon at our
chaling dish lunches-Caud we have several suspicions that other people have
appreciated them also, but we will mention no namesb.
"Of course we've ligured largely in everything the College has given. A
goodly percentage of the 'As you Like lt' caste was drawn from the ranks of 1907.
And when we are no longer undergraduates we intend to be one of the strongest
pillars of the Alumnae Association."
l am going to hunt through the old chests some day and see if I can unearth
any more treasures. XVhen you come down to visit me, we'll look for some more
of these early records of Adelphi, our Alma Mater, too--though many years later,
But I must not spend any more time with the past. The present in the shape.
of Mother is calling-So good-bye, dear.
NN xl . -
A zzl AQ ' A Ubiiirerz
! 9 ,
L K 12765 2.617511 If
MABEL K. SWEZEY
3325 Vzce-I reszzielzz'
'el MARION RELPH
Nw- . RUTH GODIUARD
- A, 1 ' Treaszzrevf
'A 'I I
I-553' ' GERTRUDE I. SAYLER
QW. ,Q V G jf 1
ff' ' 1 'L . .
X, pi J, - 'Z Hz5Z07'zzz1z
' 'xxx - 5955 ""
5 LILLLAN XVHITLQCK
jW0!Z0-Bejzzst fzfzdfmr noi. Flower-Rm' C!Z7'7ZlZZ'Z-071.
Colors-Rea! and Wfziie. P
Ring! ching! sis! boom!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Genevieve XY. Beavers. ..
Ethel A. Bishop .....
Florence A Boole. ..
Grace A. Broaclhurst
Blanche G. Cantor. . .
Florentinia Caras ....
Ethel Y. Caslcey ....
Ivan R. Coffin ....
jane H. Davis ......
Lauretta I. Delaney. . .
Grace Delano ......
Alice R. .Fish . . .
Alice M. Fuller.. .
Ruth Goclclarcl ....
Theresa Grant ......
Paul C. Hanclrich. . .
Selma Isenburger ....
May Levy .........
Blanche F. Lopez ....
V. Adelaide McCann. . . .
Mary Meehan .........
Grace E. Mills ....
Rachel Natelson ....
Helen G. Newton .....
Carrie H. Olsen. . . .
Robert G. Recllefsen. . . .
Marion F. Relph .. .
.. . . .5oth St. and 15th Ave.
... . . .954 Gates Ave.
. . . . .313 Sixth Ave.
. .2QO Lafayette Ave.
. . . -BC2LCll1llOl1f, New Rochelle
............398 Eighth St.
. . . Southport, Conn.
. . . . . . . . . . . .Asbury Fark
........... . . .Asbury Park
. . . . .7 Laurel Ave., Stapleton, S. L
.512 Lexington Ave.
....Io5 St. Felix St.
.679 Vanderbilt Ave.
694 lVilloughby Ave.
. . . . . .IO24 Halsey St.
. . . .941 Greene Ave.
. . . .93 Schenck Ave.
.73 Vllilloughby Ave.
. . . . .45 Rugby Road
.7o3 Vanderbilt Ave.
. . . .2o5 Greene Ave.
245 Yvashington Ave.
. . .545 Throop Ave.
.261 McDonough St.
H738 Forty-third St.
..282 Van Buren St.
I4r4 Fifty-second St.
Helen E. Roth ....
M ary Rowlands ...4
Gertrude I. Sayler
E. Madeline Shirt
L. Oliver Shift ....
Bessie Stanton .4..
Ethel M. Steger . .
Ada M. Stephens. ..
Elaine Stevens ....
Mabel K. Swezey. . .
Charlotte -A. Ulrich. . .
Loretta M. Walsh ..,.
julia T. Wfelles .....
Lillian I. Wfhitlock.
Ida M. lVillia1ns..
. .428 Eighth St
ISI Lenox Road
.....544 Second St.
. .457 Franklin Ave
. . .457 Franklin Ave
Wfest Brighton, S. I.
. . . , .43 Greene Ave
......1o7o Dean St
......73 Lefferts Pl
.1850 Fifty-Ninth St
...alas Eight Ave.
. . . .480 Greene Ave
. . . .184 Macon St
. . . Jericho, L. I
Lillian M. Call
Florence V. Eldreclge
Mary E. Kent
Madolin M. Maplesclen
:n l '
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3unior Glass Wlistorg.
mlSS 1908.--WHO MAKES HER DEBUT INTO COLLEGE LIFE,
miss l906.-CHAPERONE TO Miss 1908.
miss l997.-VILLAIN WHO WORRIES Miss woe.
Tatu-lty,'-SOME SOCIETY PEOPLE Miss 1908 BECOMES ACQUAINTED WITH.
JI I S 0, -BASKETBALL, DRAMATICS, CORNER DRUG STORE AND MEMBERS
OF MEN'S STUDENT ASSOCIATION, ALL OF WHICH PLAY AN IMPOR-
TANT PART IN Miss xsosfs LIFE.
SYNOPSIS OF ACT I.
Miss 1908 makes her debut into Adelphi College world in Sept.,
IQO4. Miss IQO7 immediately endeavors to teach Miss 1908 how to
behave. Through the kindness of her chaperone and her own common
sense, Miss 1908 manages to elude Miss 1907 and even to hold her first
reception, called in that society, a class meeting, before Miss 1907 holds
Miss 1907, however, returns good for evil, and invites Miss 1908 to
a Hallow-e'en party where she finds Miss 1908 fully capable of caring
for herself. Then Basket Ball comes upon the scene and causes much
rivalry between Misses 19077 and 8. He almost causes Miss 1908 to come
out victor, but it ill beiitted one so young to triumph over one with so
much experience as Miss 1907 had, so Miss 1907 comes out victor.
Dramatics also secured a lively interest from Miss 1908, and alto-
gether she carried off the honors of her first year in society very well.
SYNOPSIS OF ACT II.
Miss 1908 again enters society eager to renew her last year's
triumphs. Miss 190758 younger sister makes her debut, and Miss 1908,
remembering the kindness of Miss 1907, endeavors to treat Miss 1909
This year Basket Ball acclaims her triumphant and Dramatics holds
an important position in her world. She, however, eclipses every thing
she has yet done by her reception and dance, which is truly a wonderful
success. And Miss 1908 closes her second year in society conscious
that she is making a name for herelf.
SYNOPSIS OF ACT HI.
Miss 1908 reappears this time with renewed interest. Her younger
sister Lis now to "come outu and Miss 1908 feels important. She feels
important too, because she is 'going to publish a, book of happenings in
Adelphi since she has appeared there. She is also going to give a re-
ception, far more imposing than any she has yet given. She begins to
feel sober now too. she is no longer a debutante and her importance in
Adelphi social world impresses her. She intends, however, to end her
third year as brilliantly as she did her others.
V M l
L UF- Pl QQ
fn --N W
R A ' Q' 6225
Vzce- P7'esz'a'wz I
4 'xx f p
t ' l SIDONIE DENIIABI
Q7 , "
. , T1'mszz7'e7'
i n MILDRED BUNTING
Z .., Num'
K E y HZ-5f07Z'dIl
f NIAUD AIQERLY
flfolfo Pwr alzzvfwd. Flower'-Kaggea' Sailor.
Colors-Bfue mm' Gofzi.
Hoo! Tay! 1-ah! foo!
XVa! hu! wahu!
Hullabaloo ! hullabaloo!
Rah I rah I rah!
MILTON M. ADLER,
568 Bainbridge St.
Men's Glee Club, Athletic Association, Dramatic Association, College Dra-
matics CID, Ridgewood Household Club CID, C2D, Debating Club CID, Chairman,
A. A. Dinner Committee CID, Chairman, Men's Students Association Dinner Czj,
Social Study Club, Mathematical Club, Camera Club, United Extension League,
College Musical Club, Men's Dramatic Association-President, Business Manager
of Oracle. '
MAUD E. AKERLY,
289 Highland Boulevard.
liilathematical Club, Athletic Association, Class Basket-Ball Team C2D,
Round Table, Social Study Club, Assistant Editor of
Lituus, E. D. H. S. Club.
MILDRED B. BUNTING,
129 Berkeley Pl.
Y. W. C. A., Glee Club,-Treasurer C2D, M. T. H. S. Club-Vice President
CID, C3D, Athletic Association, Social Study Club, W'omen's Students Association-
Ex. Comm. CID, Class Treasurer C3D, Junior Prom. Comm.
MARION A. BUTSCH
95th St., Bay Ridge.
Class Secretary C2D, Class Basket-Ball Team
Athletic Association, E. H. H. S. Club, Social Study
Committee, Class President C3D. ,,
' 4 ANNA B. CAROLAN,
526 Hancock St.
Glee Club, G. H. S. Club, Round Table, Social
Die Bodenrunde, Cercle Sevigne, Athletic Association,
mittee, B. R. S. C2D, C3D, Art Editor of Oracle.
FLORENCE B. CHINNOCK,
157 Sixth Ave.
Y. NV. C. A., XVoinen's Students Association-Treasurer CID, Secretary C2D
C2D, Dramatic Association,
Club, Sophomore Reception
Study Club-Treasurer C3D,
Sophomore Reception Com-
Vice President C3D, Dramatic Association--Secretary C2D, Vice President C3D,
College Dramatics CID, Athletic Association. E. H.
Social Study Club, Chairman Sophomore Reception Comm., Iunior Prom. Comm.
Editor-in-Chief of Oracle.
H. S. Club, Round Table,
FRANCES D. COMPTON, K K F
434 Prospect Pl.
Class Basket-Rall Team CID, Athletic Association-Secretary CID, Dramatic
Association, Cercle Sevigne, Glec Club CU, C3D, Mathematical Club, Social Study
Club, United Extension Club, Senior Play CID, B. R. S. C2D C35, Class Vice
President C3D, Assistant Business Manager of Oracle.
243 Steuben St.
Die tBodenrunde, Cercle Sevigne, Social Study Club, Dramatic Association,
College Dramatics C25 Cgj, French Play Czl, M. T. H. S. Club-Secretary CD,
Musical Study Club-President C3U, B. R. S. C2D, C3D, German Play-Manager
SIDONIE A. DENHAM,
184 S. Oxford St.
Sophomore Reception Comm., Social Study Club, Die Bodenrunde, VVomcn's
Students Association--EX. Comm. Cgj, Dramatic Association. College Drarnatics
Czj, Athletic Association, Class Secretary Cgl, Junior Prom. Comm.
SUSIE F. DUNNE, '
383 Sackett St.
Social Study Club, Glee Club. Athletic Association, Chairman Junior
SIGRID C. FREEBERG,
630 E. 3rd, St.
Y. VV. C. A.-Treasurer C2J, Athletic Association. Round Table, Glee Club,
G. H. S. Club, Class Historian CID. Barlow Medal CLPD, Social Study Club, Cercle
Sevigne. Mathematical Club.
ANNA M. GEISS,
428 Lewis Ave.
Athletic Association, Class Basket-Ball Team CTZD, C3D, Glee Club, G. H. S.
Club, Social Study Club. Associate Art Editor of Oracle.
IDA A. GLASS,
585 Green Ave.
Y. XV. C. A., Dramatic Association-Treas-urer Cgj, College Dramatics C233
Social Study Club, Athletic Association, G. H. S. Club, E. R. S. Czb, Cgb, Glee Club.
IRENE E. GROUSE,
171 Quincy St.
Cercle Sevigne, Social Study Club, E. H. H. S. Club, Athletic Association,
Class Basket-Ball Team CID C2j Cgl, Adelphi Settlement League.
SUSIE M. 1RELAND,KIq It
Amityville, L. I. '
Class 'l'reasurer CID- Class Basket-Ball rl-C3111 CID, Athletic Association,
Social Study Club, United Extension Club, College Tea Comm. C3D.
OLGA LAFRENTZ, K K ll
26 St. James Pl.
Entered in Junior Year from Packer Institute.
ALICE H. LAPIDGE,
592 Hancock St.
Y. DV. C. A., VVomenls Students Association-Ex. Comm. CID, G. H. S. Club-
Trcasurer CID, Social Study Club, Glce Club, Die Bodenrundc, Dramatic Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, Class Basket-Ball Team C2D, C3D.
JENNIE M. MATZDORF,
'I8Q Linco.1n Road.
Athletic Association Cercle Sevigne-Treasurer C2D, Vice- President C3D.
French Play C2D, Social Study Club. E. ll. l-l. S. Club, Glee Club CID.
LORETTO MCGUIRE, K K F
Jamaica, N. Y.
i Chairman Freshman Dance Comim., Senior Play CID, Un-ited Extension
League-Treasurer CID, Class Basket-Ball Team-Captain CID, Manager C2D, C3D,
Reporter, Lituus CID, Athletic Assocation, Dramatic Association-Treasurer C2D,
Class President C2D, XVomen's Students ,Association Ex. Comm. C2D, Round Table.
Social Study Club-President C3D, B. R. S. C3D, Associate Editor of Oracle.
FLORENCE S. MURPHY, 'PAQ
126 Lincoln Pl.
Y. VV. C. A., Round Table--Treasurer C3D, Glee Club. Cercle Sevigne,
Athletic Association, E I-l. H. S. Club, Social Study Club, Reporter to Lituus
C2D, Sophomore Reception Comm., Literary Editor of Oracle.
LILLIAN I. O'DONOGHUE,
901 Union St.
Glee Club. Social Study Club, Athletic Association, junior Prom. Comm.
297 Monroe St. 4
Freshman Dance Comm. CID, Athletic Association, Social Study Club.
E. H. H. S. Club. , .
' LUCILLE M. OWEN,
238 Lexington Ave-
Dramatic Association, College Dramatics f2J QD, Cerclc Sevigne, Social
Study Club, E. D. H, S. Club-President Q25 Cgj, Athletic Association, Round
Table-Vice President 137. Associate Editor of Oracle.
R. MURIEL PELL,
691 Monroe St.
Y. XV. C. A.. Social Study Club, A. A. Club, Class Treasurer Qzl, XVOITICIIVS
Students, Association-Secretary f3D, Athletic Association, B. R. S. C25 C3D,
Assistant Business Manager of Oracle. ,
JOHN H. SCHAUMLOEFFEL,
235 Stanhope St.
Barlow Medal, Class Secretary CID, Men's Students Association-Secretary
C2D, Vice President C3l, Ex. Comm. C25 t3l, Mens Athletic Association,-Treas-
urer Qzj, Secretary Qgj, College Basket Ball Teaiin Q25 139, E. D. H. S. Club-Vice
President 123, Men's Glee Club,-Treasurer, Reporter to Lituus tel, Mathematical
Club, Social Study Club, Camera Club, B. R- S- 137' Associate Edi'CO1' of Ofaflle-
I DELIA A. STEBBINS,
125 Quincy St.
E. H. H. S. Club, Social Study Club.
EVELYN M. STEWART,
309 Lafayette Ave.
Y. NV. C. A., Class Basket-Ball Team., Captain C25 C3j, Cercle Sevigne,
Athletic Association-Vice President CQ, Social Study Club, E. H. H. S. Club-
Vice President Cgj, Mathematical Club, XVomcn's Students Association-Ex.
Comm. QD, Junior Prom. Comm.
GERTRUDE N. UNGER,
202 Bay Seventeenth St.
Round Table, E. H. H. S. Club, Social Study Club, Athletic Association, B.
R. S. C25 tgj, Associate Editor of Oracle.
ELIZABETH D. WAGNER,
184 Jerome St.
Class-Basket-Ball Team C15 C25 C3l, Social Study Club, Glec Club, Athletic
Association E. D. H. S. Club-Secretary QD, Associate Art Editor of Oracle.
EDNA M. WERRY,
435 Sumner Ave.
Y. XV. C. A., Social Study Club, Round Table, Athletic Association F D
H. S. Club.
SIGRID V. WYNBLADH,
44 Junction Ave., Corona, L. I.
Y. NV. C. A., Delegate to Silver Bay CID-Secretary C3D, Social Study Club
'Glee Club-Treasurer C53 United Extension Club-Vice President CQ Athletic
A I1fOl'l11ClI IIDCNIDCYS.
Margaret Graham, Mabel juhring,
Anna Harris, Ina King,
William Hoschke, I Thomas Laux,
Maroe Hubbard, 111 A CIP,
Irma Weeks, K K F
, 'rw 11
1l2e Sophomore ilelxzstorxge.
MOTLEYE thronge they entered in the halle
When Sommer's brightsome pleasaunce yt was gonne g
A verdant thronge, but merrye, and withalle
Ytosst Wyth feares of lessones to bee dorme.
. And thenne bene claylie themes, and spreclcles, and snoue
Witll claunces, tease, and Halloweene and nowex-
Such gatheringe of clayntee maydens cleare,
Of lassyes woxen wise in auncient lore,
Wllilome hath never hen in mony a yeereg
For never was there seene, in clayes afore,
Swieh wittinesse, svvich sweet simplyeitie,
Swich haveour rare and else swich jollitie.
For some there ben that on the beeten fielde,
Han sporten with the rownde and bobbynge balle
Cllhilke that ofttimes in the basket reeledj
And reaped theyre guerdon in theyre eomradcles Calle.
The While beholcle how doe the numberes soare !
Crye Naught y Nine I And let the welkin roare !
And some there hen that frequent ditties make
Wherewith they sicker gladden alle theyre frends,
The more they chyll with mochel trembl-ynge quake
The giddye, greene, and grumpshus Naughty Tennes.
Whye don't yow trye! Owr team won't let yow! Sin
Hey ho, hey ho I And make the olde halles ringe.
VVhile those there ben that peinct and those that playe,
With some that svveetely singe, some couth to rhyme,
Some ycond theyre lere maist everye daye,
Analle love onne annother all the tyme.
And stille the maisters, and beloved dame
Theyre Alma Mater, lede them onne to Fame !
. 'A ,x , I b xg
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Ninviwn Qunhrrh sinh Ninv
jJ7'FSZ'd6'llZ' .......,. ........., . . . . . .ELLA C. HALE
Vzkf-P1'4'sz'zz'c1z! ..... ,,... R UDOLPH GORSKI
5ccn'z'rz1jf ...n. ....f. R UTH XVALDO
T7'B1ZSZl7'L'7' .....,................., .......... B IARION VVEEKS
Hz'4'f07'z'fz1z ..... .,..... ..,... ...., . . . ..... C ORRINE XVENDEL
fWoz'z'0- Vezitzzs ez' h07Z07'ZAlZ. F!0we7'- Pzalff.
C0X07'5- Vzolcz' and Gold.
Razzle, dazzle, rip, rah, zooi
Hullaballa, balla balloo!
Soplfmores, Soph'mo1'es, is our cry!
A-D-E-L-P--H-I ! '
Rudolph H. Gorski. .
Ruth :Xllaire .....
Leila E. Blair .... .
Frances Christmas. . .
Helen C. Cirinamond.
Josephine A. Downs. . .
Mary H. Foster. . . .
Madeleine Frost. . .
Mary E. Eulton ....
Virginia A. Griswold.
Bessie R. Guion .... .
Johanna Haaf ....
Ella C. Hale .......
Ethel M. Howell ....,
Clara Iaggi .....
Clara Kaufmann .....
Alicia M. Kennedy ....
Ethel M. Kipp .....
'William Lindlar .....
Marie B. Lyons ......
Beatrice McDonald .....
Nannie R. Nevins .....
Louise L. O'Keeffe..
.Mary E. Powell .....
Edna G. Reilly. . . .
Nettie Rosenberg. . . .
Ella C. Rowell f .......
84th St. near 23d Ave.
. . . .471 Forty-first St
. . . .803 Quincy St.
. . .Rockville Center
. . . .96 Lincoln Pl
. . . . . .464 Pacific St.
. . . . .949 President St.
.......397 Park Pl
. . . .164 Lefferts Pl.
. . .109 Dilceman St
. . . . .787 Carroll St
. . .297 Bushwick Ave.
.. . .618 Decatur bt
. . . .1o St. Charles Pl
. . . .95 Richmond St
. . . .578 Pacihc St
. . . .316 .-Xdelphi St
. . . . .86 Garfield Pl
...13r5 East 37th St
. . . . .159 Butler St
....I87 East 17th St
. . .496 Hancock St
. . . . . .384 Third St
. . . . .443 Greene Ave
. . . .Hempstead, L. I
.. '... SQI Carlton Ave
. . . .196 President St
. . . . . .158 Lefferts Pl
.535 Washington Ave
Elizabeth D. Stebbins .... .. .
Mary C. Tinney .....
Mary E. Townsend. .
Ruth F. XAl3lflO ....
Marion I. WVeeks . . , . . .
Corinne R. Wlendel..
Laura F. Vlliclchani. .
Jessie E. Wlileox ..... .
Helen A. Wlolferz. .
. . . .1587 Paciiicf St
2 58 Wlilloughby Ave
. . .66 Jefferson Ave
.. .226 East I7lZli St
. , . . 55 Cauncey St.
301 Stuyvesant Ave
.1012 Flatbush Ave
. .296 Clermont Ave
. ..... 4Q7 Hart- St
Marion YV. Cucllipp Lillian Masterson
Alexander Loughran Anna M. Mettee
VVinifred Marshall Marion E. Stanley
t 2 me r i l
2955 J QEQRH-il 1 -Er?
f 57, , Sl.
' it "Qi , , 'tl R Lg.,
, 7, 1 vftctkaiiai. X .
KJ' l. II- .gib 335.-: 5,--A N V! - Q xigqgg-y i pi , J S
Y X xx xi, ' X L M XTXXK if '21, 1, I - 1 N -,, J, VA-I
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lllyl K 2
N the mighty town of Brooklyn,
Tn the college of Adelphi,
There once dwelt a class of Freshmen,
Class of Nineteen Ten they called them.
Five brave youths, the rest were maidens,
Thirty-seven when together
They were seated in the council.
But the war-like class of Sophomores
Sought to rule them and suppress them,
So the Freshmen called a. council,
Held a meeting all in secret,
Chose a leader from among them,
Chose a maiden who should rule them,
Wlho should be their guide and lead them
In the college of Adelphi. .
Then to celebrate, the Freshmen
Had a feast up in the tower,
And they ate in fear and trembling
Lest the Sophomores should surprise them
Such a great success they thought it
That they often did the same thing
Far away up in the tower.
Soon the Juniors, they the friendly,
Sent a message to the Freshmen.
Bade them come to a cotillion,
And with eagerness they waited.
Finally the night long looked for
Came, and with it the fulfillment
Of their wildest hopes and wishes,
All their great anticipations.
And they swore eternal friendship
For the Juniors, they the friendly.
And 'ere long, the Sophomores summoned
All the Freshmen to the college,
There, according to tradition,
To observe the Feast of Witches.
lVith great fear and much foreboding
Came the Freshmen in a body,
And upon the very threshold
Black-robed figures seiged upon thein,
Carried them to unknown regions
Wfhere they suffered awful torture,
But without a single murmur:
Anil the Sophomores then relenting,
Took them up to feast and dancing,
Wfhere they had such fun and pleasure
That their hearts were greatly softened
Toward the Sophoinores-they the war-like
So to show their friendly feeling, T
All the Sophomores they invited
To a dance inflate December.
Gaily danced the youths and maidens
To' the-strains of sweetest music,
And the Freshmen and the Sophomores
Grew to know each other betterg
Grew to truly love each other.
And they dwelt in peace henceforward
ln the mighty town of Brooklyn
ln the college of Adelphi. -
7:5 ' -.
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N 1 z F '
v x I GDi1irrrz
W ,AA I f77'l'SI-fZ,f7lf I
72. 1. "9 E f ANNA BULLWINNLIQ
A 9 :X I'7Z't,'l'yfJl'E,S'Z.fI,L'7Zf
i ' ELSIE JENKINS
1" 1 . " 'F""f .'
- NN . i .5l'L'7'L'f!Z7j'
Yi HMM. PI'l1PII2I.1J
W I V Tn'fzsnrf7'
I FAJEANOR VVIEIR SMITH
b K H HZ'5f0TZ.II7Z
f'YOZC'6'7'- W Mic C 1z7'1za!z'01z
C0f07'5-G7'L'F7l and lfVkz'z'f
Rah! rah! rah!
Sis! bum! bah!
Bingo, bango, bum, siti-i
Kem, kiro, koax, ken!
Delphi! Delphi! 1910!
Eva Aleskowitz.. . . .
Charlotte Brenner ....
Anna Bullwinkle ....
Bertha Cohen. .,.. .
Marian Cutter ,.......
Frances M. Donaldson
Jennie H. Downs .....
Helen A. Erhardt.. . . .
Erene Figueira. ..... .
Florence M. Goddard.
Regina M. Gorman . .
Marguerite Halsted.. ,
Katherine A. Harding
Wilson H. Harrington!
Edna M. Herbst ......
Cornelia M. Heyer ....
Marion R. Homan ....
Elsie M. jenkins.. ..
Marjorie Jewell .....
Ida H. Kahler ....
Max L. Krinsky ....
John R. Lauder ....
lfVillian1 D. Max ....
Nellie M. McNamara. .
Grace E. Miller ......
Eugenie M. O'Brien. .
Carrie C. Pangborn . .
. . . .So Graham Ave
.. . . .30 Woodbine St
533 Washiiigton Ave
.... S205 Third Ave
....12o8 Pacific St
. . . .479 E. Eighth St
......4o4 Pacific St
. . 41062 Herkiiner St
. .14 Stuyvesant Ave
694 Willotighby Ave
. . . .Belmont Park, Queens, L. I
.....98 Hancock St
.... 719 Greene Ave
434 Eifty-Seventh St
. . .77i1 Flatbush Ave
....512 Madison St
. . . 441 Greene Ave
... 825 Putnam Ave
126 Willotighbgyf Ave
......4o Ashford St
. ,309 ,Bushwick Ave
. .594 St. Marks Ave
. . . .80 Debevoise St
, .462 Fifty-Ninth St
.... 93 Linwood St
........64o Forty-Fourth St
....6z3 Bedford Ave
. . .r6r5 Dorchester Ave., Elmhurst
Edith M. Parvin. .
Hazel l. Pittfield .
Maude L. Pitts ....
Laura M. Romer. .
Shirley Russell. . .
Florence E. Sayler.
Eleanor W. Smith.
Isabel M, Smith . .
. . ...,. Fourth St. and Baxter Ave.
So Willotigliby St.
. . .Clarendon Hotel
. , 208 Martense Ave.
. ....... .80 Downing St.
. .2045 Seventeenth St.
M363 Gravel Ave.
....544 Second St.
....717 Ocean Ave.
27 5 Carlton Ave.
Marguerite C. Stephens. ,... ............ 8 3 Rugby Road
Marie L. Sturdevant.. . . . ....... . . ,zo Henry St., Coney Island.
Caroline.M. Sutphin .... .... 5 o Hardenbrook Ave. Jamaica, N. Y.
Catherine F. Wagner .... ...................... 1 84 Jerome St.
iliaiurg uf the Svrninr Nnrmal Gllaaa
lg?" T was the great pleasure of the Normal Class of '07 to put on
X,-,, ,A-525 iecord last year some of its iemaikable achievements. Lest,
perchance, they be forgotten, a brief resume Will bring to
mind these things of the past, and then we can turn to things of the
Wfhen we entered as juniors, we little thought that in an incredibly
short time we would be able to change from serious-minded young women
into birds, ponies, caterpillars, flowers or butterliies. and all at the com-
mand oi a tuneless piano. Not only did we learn to transform ourselves,
but also to turn mere pieces of paper or cardboard and thread into bird,
beast or beauty form. And, too, we learned to distinguish the Coelenter-
ata, the Echinodermata and the Platyhelminthesg to realize that "Habit"
was an acceptable answer for many Psychology questions, to write
"Mother Plays," fifteen and twenty pages long, without a murmur.
This year four months practice-teaching has proven our ability, and
classes at Adelphi until quarter past five have showed our strength.
But "all work and no play make jack a dull boy," so we have had
time to play. As juniors, we were given a Hallowe'en party by the
Seniors and we were made to 'Aride the goat," and act like geese gen-
erally. But a wonderful feast and many good wishes from our, elder
sisters made up for all the stunts. Then we had a class party, a "really
truly" dance, which was a success with the exception of the lemonade.
which was minus the lemon, and still showed evidences of a "lemon"
Next came the cotillion which we gave for the Seniors and unless ap-
pearances are deceiving, they had a good time.
On Hallowe'en this year we made the I-uniors run the gauntlet.
They were not so meek as we had been, and coaxing and even threats
were necessary. In the end they capitulatedg and, as usual, when the
rations were passed round. all was good cheer and merriment. The
Juniors had a party for us the day after Xmas, but so many had engage-
ments with Santa Claus to say "Thank you," that 507 was not well rep-
resented. The girls who did go told all the others about it, and they
were sorry-we may even say very sorry to have missed it all.
We are one less in number than last year. Alma went to Albany
and came back engaged. Surprise is mildly expressive of our feelings.
Wie miss her, but are glad she is so happy.
The future, we know not-our prophet has not yet opened her lips.
However, we feel well assured that the days to come will prove our
career as remarkable as have the days past.
Presidm 1 ....
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I ............. ...... C ARABEL COLE
.SL'L'7'6Z'Il7fj! .... .
Treasznfer. . .
. . . . . . . . .HORTENSE LQRETZ
Florence. M. Bolger .....
Fanny D. Boyd ......
Carabel 'Cole ..........
Elizabeth F. Donahue. . . f
johanne M. Ebeling.. . .
Beatrice L. Folwell . .
Zoretta K. Havens ...,
Anna Kennedy .... . .
Rosa Kobelt .... .
Erva G. Laub ......
Edith M. Leonard. . .
Hortense S. Loretz .....
Mary B. McKeon.. . , .
Grace E. Mills.. . . . .
Emma L. Mitchell. . .
Fanny S. O'Brien .......
Josephine M. O'Connor ....
Grace B. Powell .......
Grace W. Rhodes ....
Mabel Richards . . . . . .
Evelyn I. Rittenhouse.
Eva M. Roberts .......
Helen J. Rowe. . .
Blanche Russel ,....
Adele Smyth .- ......,..
Jessie M. Southerton ....
Lucy I. VVafer .........
Laura P. Wfilcox . . .
, . .434 Forty-Third St
.......I25 Amity St
. .33 9 Lafayette Ave
.. .. . 171 State St
. . . . . .499 Eleventh St
179 Wfashiiigton Park
..,...531 Hancock St
. . . . .320 President St
2347 Eighty-Fourth St
144 Columbia Heights
,436 Washington Ave
. . . . . . .102 Park Place
.....5g7 Bedford Ave
. . .245 Vlfashington Ave
.. . . . .1378 Madison St
.,..,212 Harrison St
... 428 Clermont Ave
...67 St. james Place
.. ...398 Second St
407 Washington Ave
....392 jefferson Ave
.....511A Monroe St
. . . 73 Jefferson Ave
.... N424 First St
.... 317 Quincy St
. . . .61 South Elliot Pl
. .... 319 Clinton St
. . .Westfield N. J
itlistorp of the 3uhior Normal Glass:
0 X IST IIN deal clnldien and you shall hear
11:31 T " , ' ,i ' , I-' 4
9 Of the Kindergarten Class, first year,
Who entcied Adelphi beptcmhei last,
Wfith hopes tremendous, ambitions vast,
The wonderful Class of 1908,
They studied psychology, nerve and brain,
They learned the infant mind to train
Tn ways that are right, and paths that are trueg
Learned sensations, and percepts, and judgments, too.
They studied biology, science profound,
lfVith many a long name, sonorous in sound,
Lumbricus dissected, and Pteris Qthe hrakej
Through microscope viewed, for sweet sciences sake.
They studied the history tharlc while I tellj,
Cf all education, and Europe as wellg
They read what the heathen Chinese learned at school,
How Socrates taught, and St. Benedict's rule.
Froel3el's gifts to the child they studied at length,
And from each lesson they gathered new strength.
On colors and forms their attention they'd bend,
And so learned to love "the Childrens Friendf,
Occupations proved a source of delight,
They were glad to Work with them all day and all night.
VVith a needle they sewed, and without one, toog
Papers they folded, they wrestled with glueg
They pricked and made many a Kinderbeast,
For children's eyes, as good as a feast.
In music and art they excelled beyond measure,
For pure tones and strong outline each proved quite a
In gymnasium they learned to wall: straight and tall,
Dance and play skipping games and to toss 'flittle ball."
While speaking of dancing, I almost omitted
To tell you how nobly the Juniors acquitted
Themselves, when they danced in the big College Hall
A Swedish dance, farn1er's dance, peasant dance, all.
On All Hallow's Eve, the Class of Naught Seven
Raised the Juniors quite to the seventh heaven,
By giving a sumptuous spread, which they heeded
Far more than the practical jokes that preceded.
At last Yule Tide came, when the tree they helped trim,
And their cup of contentment was filled to the brim,
All made Christmas tree gifts, and then went to see
How you children enjoyed them with laughter and glee.
For their own Christmas party, the Juniors planned
A Cotillion, with favors-hats made all by hand!
They invited the Seniors to come, too, and play-
Vfe hope that they all spent a happy day.
The New Year arrived, bringing with it exams,
And much work for innocent lambs!
So on through the course goes Nineteen Eight
NVith intentions good, though sometimes late,
Wfith onward step, and purpose steadfast
To reach the Maxwell goal at last. -
And far in the future we all hope that we
May prove to some little people to be
The inspiration, spreading around
That in Miss Harvey we have found.
P7'f.vz'de1zf. . . . .
Vzbe'-P1'esz'fz'z'1zf. . . .
. . HANGELA O'KEE1f'E
. . . . .ELSIE BARTON
. . .JEANETTE AKBERG
. . .ELSIE BLAKE
Jeannette Akberg. . .
May B. Ackerman ....
Ella H. Barton .....
Auria C. Beach ....
Alice M. Bessey .....
Mary E. Blake ........
Helen P. Breeknoldt .....
Blanche M. Brinkman ....
Erances C. Carroll .....
A. Dorothea. Casey .....
Marion Cruikshank ....
Grace C. Daily ........
Ethel N. Delapierre ....
.Teraldine R. De W'itt .....
Ella VV. Ereer .......
Glien E. Lavinia .....
Evelyn R. Haives ....
Ida C. Hegeman.
Mary E. Heirs .... .
Elizabeth C. Hurd .....
Margaret A. Lynch ...,
Helen M. McNally .....
Edith E. Munger ....
Erances A. Nelson .....
Angela M. Q'Keefe ....
Amy H. Orth ........
Mabel A. Pilch ....
Ella VV. Pray ......
Mildred H. Ross .... .
Rosa D. Russell. . .
Anna K. Taber ....
Sarah H. Taylor .........
Josephine E. NVestaway
Elizabeth H. Yove .....
. . . . . .587 Sixth St.
. . . . . .742 Union St.
.25 Stuyvesant Ave.
. . . .185 Lefferts Pl.
. . . .345 Grand Ave.
. . . .396 Grand Ave.
.115 N. Oxford St.
422 McDonough St.
..133 N. Oxford St.
. . . .400 Twelfth St.
102 Port Greene Pl.
. . . . . .Babylon, L. I.
. . . .474 .Eourth St.
. . . .494 Eourth St.
. . . .Kingston, N. Y.
. . . . .514 Herkimer St.
. . . .1082 Bedford Ave.
. . . .862 Prospect Pl.
. . .226 Argyle Road
.298 Herkimer St.
. . . . .Baldxvin, L. I.
. . . . . .580 Henry St.
. . .Knoxboro, N. Y.
. . . .222 Clinton St.
. . .254 Clinton Ave.
.294 South Fifth St.
. . .BlOO111lClClCl, N.
. . . . . . .Ccean Ave.
. . .363 Grand Ave.
. . . .119 Pacinc St.
.. . . .140 Monroe St.
. . . . . .305 Tenth St.
803 Fifty-Eighth St.
. . . . .44 Madison St.
IN THE STUDIO
Alfred G. :Xblitzere
Catherine B. Bangs
Elsie E. Bishop
Edith E. Cartledge
Nellie Costello .
Edith H, Draper
Beatrice M. Eddy
Enid L. Eldridge
Agnes XM Eranson
May B. Fulton
Mrs. A. Harris
Henry S. Hazlitt
Lida I. Hodgson
Iola L. Hunt
Joseph E. Iannelli
Mabel A. James
Mrs. A. Kampf
Edith M. Koeplce
Irene E. Locke
Florence C. Magnus
Ethel l. Moore
Hazel A. Murray
Frank P. Nessel
Helen C. Nolty
Gertrude P. Pfarre
Celeste M. Robinson
Olga L. Rosenson
Emmy A. Stobargh
Edith K. Stryken
Marie C. Uhlig
Gertrude E. Ahern
Lorentius O. Anderson
Florentine E. Artman
Edith T. Baker
Stella I. Baker
Agnes L. Bamberger
Katherine E. Beckman
Sarah P. 'Blaber
Emily R. Boole
W'ilhemine S. Brandt
Emily T. Brill,
Adelaide XV. Brown
Mary E. Bulger
Ellen S. Burke
Marguerite H. Burnett
Edith R. Burns
Sara G. Campbell
Louis L. Cardozo
Anna. M. Carmichael
Louis A. Chapple
Mary E. Claffy
Leila C. Clark
Mary C. Clark
Mary C. Close
M. Agnes Commiskey
Marion C. Cone
Sara. F. Conway
Caroline L. Cook
Mary M. Darbee
Fannie H. Decker
Agnes Wh Driscoll
Mary E. Duncan
lohn P. .Foote
Bridget E. Fox
Georgie M. Francis
Anna E. Halbert
Katherine G. Hart
Theresa H. Haskins
Marie T. Hochart
Margaret T. Holland
lgnus O. Hornstein
Alfred Y. Howell
Robert I. Hubbard
'Iustus C. Hyde
Frances C. Keyes
Katherine M. Keyes
Helen S. Loud
Grace A. McManus
Kate L. Matteson
Emma L. Meffle
Florence L. Monte
Carolyn K. Neumer
Mrs. E. F. Norman
Ada C. Palmedo
Marguerite H. Price
May M. Reardon
Edith XV. Schntirr
Beulah C. Searing
Mary S. Stevens
Rose A. Taafe
Jennie Wfalker -
Catherine B. Wfhelan
John F. VVoodman
,Annie L. Wlooclo
Mrs. Eva M. VVeygandt
Jennie E. VVilson
Meta A. Wfolferz
Lucy E. Stone
Lina. F. Parson
Beatrice Thorne '
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liappa 'Kappa Cganuna Eliraherniig.
FoUNnEn Ocrorsisu 13, 1870.
Bull uf Ollizqairra.
Phi, Boston University, Boston,,,Mass.
Beta Epsilon, Barnard College, New York City.
Beta Sigma, Adelphi College, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Psi, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Beta Tau, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Beta Alpha, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
Beta Iota, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
Gamma Rho, Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa.
Beta Upsilon, University of lfVest Virginia, Morgantown,
BETA PROVINCE. I
Lambda, Buchtel College, Akron, O.
Beta Gamma, IN7ooster University, Wfooster, O.
Beta Nu, Ohio State University, Columbus, O.
Beta Delta, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Xi, Adrian College, Adrian, Mich.
Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich.
Delta, Indiana State University, Bloomington Ind.
Iota, De Pauw University. Greencastle, Ind.
Mu, Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind.
Eta, University of Vlfisconsin, Madison. IVis.
Beta Lambda, University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Upsilon, Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Epsilon, Illinois VVesleyan University, Bloomington, Ill.
Chi, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Beta Zeta, Iowa State University, Iowa City, Ia.
Theta, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Sigma, Nebraska State University, Lincoln, Neb.
Omega, Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kan.
. Ersiron PROVINCE.
Beta Mu, Colorado State University, Boulder, Colo.
Beta Xi, Texas State University, Austin, Tex.
Beta Omicron, Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Pi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Beta Eta, Leland Stanford, lr., University, Cal.
Beta Pi, University of Wfashington, Seattle, WVash.
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Elyria Sigma Chapter
, liappa yappa Q5amma
' Cl-IARTERED MAY zo, 1905
. . SOROR EX U1zB12t.'
Scmomzs IN Uiusn.
Mrs. George B. Cooper,
Ethel Gauvran, J
Mrs. Everett Orr,
Mrs. Gustav Pratt,
Elizabeth Rhodes CPsiQ,
' Q19 I cj
Albany, N. Y.
Uhr llluml Svvrrri Snrieig
Phi Brita H111
Phi Evita 1513
Dean Alice B1yr11e Tucker
Blanche G. Cantor, A Mabel K. Swezey,
Grace E. Mills
Florence S. Murphy Florence B. Chinnock,
I 9 1 o.
Eugenie O'Brien, Elsie jenkins
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'LLU10men's Stubents Hssociation
1 Nfficerfs 1
Genevieve W. Beavers '07
Florence B. Cliinnock '08
R. Muriel Pell '08
Ruth Allaire '09
Ruth Goddard ,O7 Margaret Schraclieck X09
Grace Delano ,O7 Ethel Kipp '09
sidoliie Denham '08 Elsie Jenkins ,IO
Evelyn Stewart '08 Eleanor Smith ,IO
fIDen's Stubents Elssociatio11
Ivan R. Cofiin ,O7
Vice- P7'e5z'a'e7z Z
john H. Schaumloeffel o8
Wiuiam Lindlar :og A
john Lauder, :xo
DOROTHY rFUTHILI,, 'o4.
EMILY G. SEAMAN, '99,
A-. FRANK S'l'RA'1'i?ORD, 'or
JESSIE OGG, I goo.
ALICE CASsA1v1AJoR , '99,
SCHOOL SETTLEMENT ASSOCIATION
EMILY CHAPMAN, '05
- ETHEL HALL
- ,Z ----- --
f S 5. A
QW CGA H
President - IDA M. WILLIAMS,
Vice-President - - ADA STEPHENS,
Secretary - SIGRID WYNBLADH,
Treasurer ETHEL HOWELL,
Chairmen of Committees.
Membership - ---- IDA WILLIAMS
Religious Meetings RUTH GODDARD
Bible Study - - ADA M. STEPHENS
Missionary MILDRED BUNTING
Social - FLORENCE BOOLE
Intercollegiate - GRACE BROADHURST
Year Book - FLORENCE B. CI-IINNOCK
' - - FLORENCE S. MURPHY
ELLA C. ROWELL,
,shilurr 32-ag, IHIIE
Ahielpliimia at Evilum' Eng
Louise Brooks E. Jessie Ogg
Mary' S. Welles julia Logan
julia 'l'. Welles ' Ruih E. Gorlclarnl Blanche E. Lopez
Nlabel Swezey Genevieve VV. Beavers Ethel Bishop
Grace A. Broaflhurst Grace E. Mills Ad St h
Gere-ride 1. sayiei- Ida vviiiiams a QP GUS
Marion Cutter Marguerite Stephens
Dafa vale io fl,t!6VEIlZ'Z,07Z C0mwz'1'1'ce
Genevieve VV. Beavers
The Adelphi Delegation to the Students' Conference at Silver Bay was the
largest and most effective ever sent by our College. The Conference meant much
to us. We found the meetings both helpful and interesting, and entered very deeply
and earnestly into all the exercises. But as the religious aspect of the Conference
is the inost obvious one, some account ofthe social side of life at Silver Bay may
be interesting. Never was our College spirit so stimulated. Each girl was on her
inettle. ' .
We never sang our songs with so much nerve and swing, nor entered so keenly
into athletics. On College Day We brought down the house by the singing of our
immortal, "Where O VVhere" song, which We were requested to repeat on all occa-
sions. We thoroughly enjoyed life in our cozy little cottage, Where the birthday of
one of our number was celebrated with lifting ceremonies. VVhen the time for
leaving came, each of us registered a mental vow to come back next year.
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Florentina Caras Rachel Natel on
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Alice Fuller Bessie Stanton
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Alice Lapidge Edna Werxy. '
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Vz'ce-Pnfszdcfzr .... .... F LORENTINA CARAS ,O7
5xE'67'6Z'!l7jf ..., 5. . .JANE H. DAVIS ,O7
Dr. E. Broome H07Z0707y .Meflzbcr
President, FRANCES CHRISTMAS, '09
Secretary - MAY TOVVNSEND, '09
Accompanist - ETHEL. KIPP, '09
Carrie Olsen, Ella I-Iale,
Alicia Kennedy, Madeline Frosv,
Helen Cinnamond, Emhel Howell,
Vvinifrfecl Marshall, Jessie Wilcox,
Ethel Kipp, Frances Christnuas,
Ma y Townsend.
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- RUTH GODDAIQD
Milton M. Adler
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Organized l 90
President - - Genevieve W. Beavers
Vice-Presidenl - - Grace A. Broadlzurst
Secretary - - Gertrude l. Sayler
Genevieve W. Beavers
Grace A. Broadhurst
Q7 Marion Butsclm
Florence B. Chinnock
Frances M. Christmas
Grace Delano .
Ruth E. Goddard
Ella G. Hale
Blanche E. Lopez
Lucille lVl. Owen
Gertrude l. Sayler
Mabel K. Swezley
Lillian l. Vlfhitlock
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DR. JOSEPH BOWDEN
MARION F. REI..13H, ,O7.
CLARA L, CRAMPTON.
ELAINE STEVENS, 'o7.
Dr. joseph Bowden,
Horace H. Howe,
Prof. H. Marsh,
Prof. H. Rittenhouse,
Matthew P. Connor,
A. E. King,
M and Akerly,
Leland L. Locke,
M. E. Barker,
Milton M. Adler,
J. C. Hyde,
Anna M. Prichard
Frances D. Compton
0 O Q
0Era5mu5 i9a1I Qtluh
President . . . BLANCHE LOPEZ,
Vice-President . . EVELVN S'L'liWAR'1',
Secretary . . ETHIEL KIPP,
Treasurer . LAURA Roman,
GEMS' i9tgIg Qclgnol Qlluh
President . . . RUTH GOIJDARD,
Vice-President . BESSIE S'L'AN'1'oN,
Secretary . HIARION WEEKS,
Treasurer . JESSII2 VVILCOX,
Glfasterlr District ieiglg Srlgool Qtluh
President . ..., LUQILLR OWEN,
Vice-President . JOHN H. SCH.-XUMLOIZFFEL
S6CTG'La1'y . . EL1zA1:12TH XVAGNER,
Treasurer JCHANNAH HM?
iliniteh Qfxtenstun QKIIID 7
President . .' FLORENCE BOOLE, '07
Vice-President . Sigrid VVy11b1adh, '08
Secretary . HELEN NEWTON, '07
Treasurer ETHEL STEGER, '07
QI9a11ua1 Training i9igIg Qclgool Qrluh
PRESIDENT ' . . FLORENTINA CARAS, '07
Vice-President . MILDRED BUNTiNG, '08
Secretary GERTRUDE DAHLMAN, '08
Treasurer . XV. H. HARIlING'FON, '10
Qthelplgi Qlcanenng Qlluh 8
President . MABEL K. SNVEZEY, '07
Vice-President . . . . OLIVER SHIFF, '07
Secretary and Treasurer . HEI,EN CINNAMOND, '09
I hr Gbrarrlv.
'Published Hnnuallv bv Ftbe
junior Glass of
Boarn of imitate, 1908
FLORENCE B. CHINNOCK
' . Literary Editor
Associate Literary Editors
LUCILLE M. OWEN LORETTO MCGUIRE
GERTRUDE UNGER JOHN H. SCHAUMLOEFFEL
ANNA B. CAROLAN
Associate Art Editors
ANNA M. GEISS ELIZABETH D. WAGNER
MILTON M. ADLER
Assistant Business Managers
R. MURIEL PELL FRANCES D. COMPTON
throughout ibe Zollegt Year
FLORENCE BOOLE, '07 1
KATHERINE TOBIN, '05
GRACE DELANO. '07
MAUD AKERLY, '08 ' GENEVIEVE BEAVERS. '07
ROBERT REDLEFSEN, '07 LILLIAN WHITLOCK, '07
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flbenfs Eltbletic Elssociation
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- ROBERT G. REDLEFSEN '
Vice-President - - ' IVAN R- COF1+'1N'O
Secrefary - - JOH N H
. SCHAUMLOEFFEL 'o
VVILLIAM IJINDLAR, 'o
Girls' Elthletic Izlssociation
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'President - - - - - LILLIAN XVHITLOCK
Vice-President - - EVELYN STEWART
Secreiary - - MA'X' TOWNSEND
Treasurer - RUTH XVALDO
L-Tlunienre Ezmkei-IFEHII Gram
Irene Loretto Evelyn Elizabeth , Alice Arms.
Grouse McGuire , Stewart Wagner Lapidge Geiss
Svnphumurv Zfiankvt-ifiall Gram
Alicia. Ethel Margaret ' M ay Ruth Ruth
Kennedy Kipp Schradieelc Townsend Allaire Wa'1do
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Illrvnhmaln iGz15hri-Zlall Cflram
Cornelia Edna Laura Florence Elsie Florence Edith Catherine
Heyer Herbst Romer V Sayler jenkins Goddard Kahler Wagner
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Elirvahmstn-Svnqalinmnrr idatakvt-7131111 6611119
On February ninth, under the direction of the Athletic Associa-
tion, the great Freshman-Sophomore game was played. The "gym,"
as usual, was gaily decorated for the event, and the Violet and gold of
54,09 " was in strong contrast to the pale green and white, which pro-
tested for " '1o." At the end of the second half the score was a tie,
and even after the extra " five-minute " half had been played, the
score was still 4-4. The Sophomore team must be complimented
on its strong pass work, the Freshmen for the guarding and cover-
ing ground. After the game the Annual Banquet was held in the
Study Room, for all Adelphians, old and new, Linder the toastmistres-
ship of Lillian Whitlock, the President of the Athletic Association.
Prof. Peckham toasted H Yhe Teams."
Dr. Greenlaw 4' " The College."
Florence Boole ' " The Sophomores "
Florence Murphy H 'L The F7'esh11ze1z."
Mollie Flagler " A " Fossils. "
The Athletic Association Dance followed the Banquet, 'crown-
ing the success of the day. '
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Florence B. Chinnock
Blanche Lopez, '07
Ida Glass, 'o8
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Marion Butsch, '
Sidonie Denham, ,
be Shakespearean llblagg
"El flDiD'5l1llll'll6lZ 1lQigbt'5 Dream"
MARCH 15th, IQO7
Theseus, Duke Q' Alhelzx ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
lggezas, Fzzfker gf fferzzzzlz. . .
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..Regina H. Nagle
. . . .Cornelia Heyer
.... Bessie Guion
.. ...Leila Blair
. . . . . .Ethel Bishop
. . . . .Madeleine Frost
. . . .Marion Weeks
. . . . . Grace Delano
. . . . .Lillian Whitlock
. ...Jessie Vlfilcox
. .. Helen Erhardt
. . . . ,Gertrude Sayler
. Hazel Pittfield
..., Elsie jenkins
Fairy f7'!lZ.ll rouzposm' of zzzezzzbers of Ike College Glee Club
Undef' fha !l,Z.7'E'ClZ-072 Of
MR. W'1LLi.1.M PHELPS MACFARLANE
Girispin, 1RivaI be Son Ilbaitre
.APRIL iztli, 1907
M. Oroiite, bourgeois de Paris . . . .... ETHEL CASKEY '
Madame Gronte .......... . . .ANNA B. CAROLAN '
M. Orgon, pere de Damis ,... .... L UCILLE NLNCJWEN '
Vzilere, amant d'Angeligue. ................ GRACE BROADHURST '
Angeligue, lille de M. Oronte, promise a Damis ETHEL M. HOXVELL '
Crispin, Valet de Vailere .,...... . .......... IIQNNIE M. BIATZDORF '
Labranche, Valet de Damis ,.., ..... M ARIE B. LYONS '
Lisette, Suivante d'Angeligue .... .... C LARA KAUI+'hIANN '
U7Z6Z767' Me Azupzkcs of Zfze Chris Sfi1zQg11f'
Produced under the Auspices of
B' ZH fl fl
in conjunction with the German Section of the Brooklyn Institute
MAY 25, '07 MAJESTIC THEATRE
MII NA GZ-irll.ENT
Gmewz! DZ-7'ECf07' - - Miss GERTRUDE DAHLMAN
A552-Xfdllf Dirfcfar Miss FLORliN'l'INA CARAS
Prognzzzzme Cbllllllllllfff. . . . . .Ada Stephens 'o7
.4Il,'Zl6?7'I'Z'JZ'7Zg' C0llZ71.ZZ'ffl'!, . . ,... . Florence Boole ,O7
lf.L'-OWKZZ7, ............. .... S elina Isenburger '07
Scenery and costumes by courtesy of Metropolitan Qperh House, N. Y
'LDie Bodenrunde" extends to Mr. Heinrich Conried of the Met-
ropolitan Opera House its heartiest thanks for his kind patronage
and able assistance.
GE CJRGE E L10 'DS
as E E ,
SPANISH GYIJSY "
BIISS IQATIIERINE QIEWVELL EVERTS
NINETEEN IIUNDRED AXND SEVEN
UNITIER THE AUSPICES OF
ISETIK SIGBIA. CILAPTER.
OF Ii4k13'PfX ICLXPPA. CLKRIBIA.
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Nozfember 23, 1906
Blanche G. Cantor, Clzzzzbvzzazz Susie Ireland
Grace Broadhurst Corinne Vfendel
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MILTON MONTAC-UE ADLER.
"1 can call spirits from the vasiy deep."
Stop! Look! Listen! To your right, ladies and gentlemen,
is the lirst loud in the class held, Milton Montague Adler. Possesses
"Fifty-seven Varieties" of moods, a couple of which are variable'
approaching the limit. Beg pardon? Yes-there was quite a
well-known poet named after him, l believe-yes, and a noted
statesman, too. Unusual? Oh, no! for is he not an M. A. fin
alphabetical termsj, and does he not stand at the head of his class
fin the same wayD? Still, although Milton is not poetic and we
would hardly say diplomatic, he is an Al Business man, and We
gladly refer future Oracle business managers to Milton Montague.
MAUD EDNA AKERLY.
"In my early Clays 1 burned ihc midnight oil"-but now "the
curfeinfs ring 1 heed." -
This product halnitates on one of the hills of Brooklyn, High-
land Boulevard, and a fit place for her to dwell. uNearer the
clouds I be," quotes Maudie. A dreamer, you see, and- when that
far-away look comes in her eyes, we know not whether the brain
behind those eyes is thinking of the "Lit" notes to be written, or
mere man, or if she'll ask us to go "Dutch." ln fact, we can
only wildly guess. ls sincerity personified and at times given to
kittenish frivolity. I-las an abnormal liking for Math., also for
the Man who knows. When Maud is nice, she is very, very nice,
and when she is not, she is-l.
MILDRED BRANTINGI-IAM BUNTING.
" When a woman won'I, she won'l and lliere is an cnd.on'f."
Mildred is a promising candidate for the degree of B. S., hut
clon't he deceived hy that! We were, Freshman year, but the
Bfigl Sfecretj is out now! All through her l-ligh School career
Mildred held the championship in Blushing, hut, meeting Edith,
she gracefully retired from the field. Although treasurer of sev-
eral organizations, she still retains a good bit of popularity.
Belongs to the Glee Club and goes through the lip contortions
very well. 1
i MARION AGNES BUTSCH.
"Linked sweetness, long drawn out."
'Tm so glad l'm young," and so we hold youth excused, for
as to Parliamentary pros and cons, Marion cares not a whit. She
daily settles and unsettles the vital questions of life with an elo-
quence not visihle to the nal-:ed earg in her earlier youth, she had
some affection of the heart, hut her duties at College entirely
cured the aforesaid, and now, likelda, We have the welcome
variety. Some have called her ustrongheartf'-which can he ap-
plied either to her forceful personality, or her determination for-
uA's." But-enough. about our President!
ANNA BENEDICTA QAROLAN
"Noi because 'tis so, but because I say so."
Characterized hy her love of good art, upon which she ex-
pends much "spiritual insight." Nevertheless she has a sufficient
supply left to read the characters of her FELLOW heings.
Lilies to draw fancy heaclpieces enclosing the initial HJ." Se-
riously inclined at times, when she concentrates and expounds
Browning. However, recovery is quiclc and sure, and she soon
reaches the beginning of the circle, art or-men-. Made a good
.resolution at the beginning of the year, and We're afraid We will
have to issue a supplement, as it has not yet heen broken. ln-
herits quantities of critical ahility, which she uses indiscriminately,
hut hacks up with a very positive Mega."
aversion to Woman's Rights and the
This is Florence Beatrice, fond of
life, pretty collars, and short trips to
States. Show Florence your note-book
gown, and she raves regularly and
i FLORENCE BEATRICE CI-HNNOCK.
"Bland innocence rlolli mark my way,
It lvuxelh stronger :lay by day."
all things, adores dancing,
one of the New England
or a sample of your Prom:
on time. Has a special
Suffrage Question. Truly
feminine is our Editor-in-Chief. Still, Florencels sense of time
is hopelessly vague: has an idea that the first period begins at
9:45, and Physics' Lab. work to her means being marked for
attendance and casting a retreating glance at some photographs
in their course of development.
FRANCES DENIO COMPTON.
"A lfllle ihing, but large enough io love."
Frances is a product of Nebraska, but she can't help that-
neither can Nebraska. ls a firm believer in prohibition, but keeps
the balance by an intemperate consumption of fraps, having been
known to break Anna C.'s record of sixteeni in four minutes.
Frances originally hitched her wagon to a Mathematical star, but,
finding she was on a star, transferred upon arriving at the Junior
Corner to the Teachers' French Class, where we hear she spe-
cializes in Louis XV, XVI and Louis C. Frances is most at
home when canvassing for Oracle ads.
"1 If-non: a maiden fair to iseeg
Taffe care! She is fooling iliac!"
The Sleeping Beauty! Not that we mind, for we have even
envied her at times, and she's pretty enough to do it
when Gert is awake, she is thoroughly so, attacking
with enthusiasm. Recites, and one can recognize the
fectly-if one has a good ear for rhythm. At some
we expect she will star, at One Thousand per-fhapslj.
SIDONIE ADELE. DENI-IAM.
Hlwolionlcss iorrenls, silenl caiaraclsf'
Sidonie: lVlarion:: Edna:l..ucille. ' Sid is seemingly quiet
and docile, but underneath it she, like the Prudential, has the
strength of Gibraltar. ln spite of her serious nature, we notice
in her a strong tendency toward Banter. Sidonie specializes in
Sociology, and has a strong desire to find out by personal expe-
rience "How the Other Half Lives." Poor other half!! How
they must suffer!
SUSIE FRANCES DUNNE.
"What, have I 'scaped love-lcllers in the holiday time of my '.',
lneauly, and am now a .suhjecl for lhem?" X ' L v 'LM'
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Susie's chief occupations are running to college, running up
bills, running down debts and running oft dances, all of which 5
she does with velocity and ease. She loves music: has a special " .-gg, "'.
fondness for "Hearts and Flowers," "Dearie," ul..ove's Dream ..', i ". v
After the Ball," "When Love ls Young in Springtime," and f
many other sparkling gems. ls in constant and fearful dread j '-"
of a postal-less existence. Susie would do anything in the world vnqz'
for you-but nobody.
SIGRID CHARLOTTE FREEBERG.
"ln al hir TDETIECS veriu is hir gyda."
You'd never think that Sigrid could swear, actually swear,
would you? Well, you're. right-she can't. l-ler strongest ex-
pression is, "Oh, dearll' Sigrid's right arm has become so used
to a pile of books that, they being absent, she has resting cramp.
Her motto is, "Measures, not men, have always been my mark."
However, with her measures she certainly has made her marlc
fplease pardon us for thatlj. Caressing and sympathetic in eyes
and voice, and a Barlow Medal besides!
. T J
ANNA MARIE CLARE. etc., etc., GEISS. '
"1 cannot tell thee what the cticlfcns her name isn'l."
Hides many a talent under a modest exterior. ls responsible
for some of the artistic productions in this book-and can thrill
you with weird and uncanny stories. Anna has a passion for
roller skating, burnt wood, and photography, in spite of which
she always gets her reference work done weeks in advance. Ex-
pects to teach young America die Deutsche Sprache als sie im
Deutschland gesproclien ist, but luckily is making strenuous efforts
to master it first. ls a regular information bureau on the sub-
ject of Cornell, but objects to being confused with ulVlatilda."
IDA ANNA GLASS.
, "Variety is the spice of life."
Known and loved for the 'remarkable variety of the species
homo she invites to the college dances. Most amiable in her dis-
tribution of them and absolutely callous to their charms. Ida has
more serious work to do. And she does it well, but with a
rapidity that is startling. Always has an unfailing fund of short
stories on lap and is unrivaled in her knowledge of Biblical his-
tory-which makes her an ideal member of the B. R. S.
IRENE EDYTI-IE GROUSE
"The strength of arm and lnranm do I adore
Yes, there is upeacen in the class, although in a small quantity.
The subject of this treatise only sees life from the "gym" win-
dows, or when hurrying to and fro from college to home at
luncheon time. Dotes on basket ball and last year made the only
field goal in the Soph.-Fresh. game. Tell 'Rene a joke and her
face will be broken with smiles for the rest of the day. Pale of
complexion, but this cap be attributed to her assiduousness in the
study of Art in her Sophomore year. ln fact, she has never
quite recovered from the close application to study during her
first two 'years in college. i
SUSIE MAE IRELAND.
"Thal of hir smylinge was full symplc and cop."
Not from County Killarney, as one might suppose from the
name, for she comes from Amityvilleg nor even green, as might
be thought, for she has travelled to and fro on the Long Island
Railroad for three years, and is well acquainted with Brooklyn,
Hobol-ten and other well lcnown cities. Sue, on the contrary,
is true blue, wears well, and we've changed our ideas of Amity-
ville exports since we've tested her.
"I am sure carc's an enemy lo life."
Olga is a maiden of many alma maters, of which Adelphi
is the latest, and, we hope, the last. We suspect her of leaning
toward Christian Science, for does she not give the Junior Corner
large daily doses of absent treatment? Mexico is her Mecca and
her hobby, and a serene manner her chief characteristic. A reward
has been offered by the Oracle Board to anyone who may have
seen Olga in a flurry, but as yet no one has applied for it.
"Her gladness when shc'.s glad,
ALICE I-IARRIETTE LAPIDGE
And her sadness when she's sad,
Arc no! in il with' her madness when sl1e's mari."
Here is a girl who hides her light under a bushel. A maiden
mild is she-one of the few of us who love knowledge for
lcnowledge's sake. Say anything wicked and Alice will blush for
you. Lilce Shaw, she is one of the best listeners in the world,
and sometimes, I fear, we tire her with our prattle. Still she
plays the martyr willingly, and so we lcnow not whether we are
praised or censured. How few there are in manner like you,
JENNIE MARIE MATZDORF.
"Hir haire was a yerzle longe 1 gesse
And Frenssh she spolf, ful faire ancl felislyf'
From Flatbush-'nuff said! This specimen serves several pur-
poses-one of them being the tape measure by which we measure
our worlt, one inch to her yard. However, Jennie actually failed
in Latin one day last year or the year before QI can't remember
whichj, and has since been-paying even more attention to Domi-
tian, Trajan and Dr. Sanford. ls fond of French plays, and
dates fof the Punic War varietyj. But Jennie belongs to the
"Country Club" of the class, so we pardon her for any little
"1 oughl la have my own may in everything, and n:l1al's more,
l mill, loo."
Loretto! Spelled with an Ho," please. 'il could not choose
my gender, but, thank goodness, l can choose my ideasli' And
she does-all of which are noble and manly. Was heard to
express a 'iclinging vine" sentiment -in her Sophomore year, and
has not yet fully recovered from the shock. Loretto hails from
Jamaica, and has her goodly share of that well-famed Ginger.
Possesses a decided democratic tendency: would gladly be a
platonic friend to any rag-man, ash-man or pedcller-provided he
possessed a university degree, some Greek letter attachments to
his name, and some basketball honors. Still, Loretto is con-
sistent, having herself already the last two, and is strenuously
striving for the lirst at Lehigh, New York and Oxford Uni-
versities. Good luck in all three,'l..orettol-but one after the
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FLORENCE Sl-lll..l..ARD MURPHY.
"Wolfe and call me early, Mother. Call imc, early, Mather clear."
A languid lass, with a Virginia bearing and a still more Vir-
ginia clrawl. Pronounces softly at the rate of three minutes per
syllable. To highly appreciate Florence, one should find her ex-
plaining a Physics problem to Florence C. Unlcind friends have
called the scene "The Blind Leading the Blind," but we would
never repeat such language. Perhaps Florence received her share
of mathematical and logical gray matter in infancyg-we do not
know. However, the greater part has since vanished into thin
air. Florence has instead a strong leaning toward the dream-
world, and a delightful amount of inconsistency. A little care-
free-but we all love her.
LILLIAN INEZ O'DONOGHUE.
"Come ana! trip il as you go,
On the lighl fantastic loc."
Airy, fairy Lillian! blessed with a merry smile, a merrier
laugh, and the merriest disposition. One of the "Lilies of the
Field" of 1908, and although we do not say, "They toil not,
neither do they"-still, Lil is free from all cares and worriesg is
a butterliy by nature and a student by necessity, has nothing on
her mind except her hair-which, we might add, is very pretty.
"Full many a rose is born lo Blush unseen."
Edith has her complexionations varying from the standard deli-
cate pinlc to crimson or purplish red, according to subject under
discussion-deepest shades in Greek class. Is fond of hunting-
clear hunting preferred. fspelled wrongly? Oh, of course! I
beg your pardonj She neither criticises nor checlcs criticism.
We lcnow that E.dith's interests outside of college are MANifold
and so don't hold her to strict account for shortcomings, which,
if accounted for-would be a brief statement.
LUCILLE MARIE OWEN.
"Her rap! soul silling in her eyes."
The other half of Edna! When Edna runs, Lucille is tired:
when Lucille studies, Edna absorbs knowledge. Of Lucille her-
self, be it said that she combines Southern languor with French
vivacity. ln Freshman year came to college with one sneaking
habit-which resulted in a Senior finding boxes of creamy fudge
in her desk from time to time. But Lucille bravely conquered
that habit, and now boldly confesses one huge lilcing! Lucille can
do lots of things. Excels in nothing-except excellence.
ROSALIE MURIEL PELL.
"What the lips cannot tell, the pen can." N
R. lVluriel parts her name in the middle and is a brilliant but
cynical wit. The only fault that we have to find with her is
that so many interesting comments are wasted on the 'idesert air,"
because of that "soft, gentle and low" voice. Her knowledge of
Latin almost equals Dr. Sanford's, and faithful application to
duty is her "Credo," The most interesting experience of her life
was managing the business affairs of the Oracle in connection
with the Chief. Bom a man-hater, but environment is effecting
3 slow and SUTC Change.
JOHN HENRY SCI-IAUMLOEFFEL.
"An honest man, close huitonccl to the chin,
Broacicloth without, and u warm heart within." -
John holds a fine athletic record, and a Barlow medal from
his Alma Mater. His course-in higher education may be
summed up as follows: Q
Upon Meeting Ia Girl, Freshman Year-Blushed furiously.
Sophomore Year-Blushed and tallced. Junior Year-Talks
His favorite resort is the worlc room and his favorite com-
panions are test tubes, scales and pungent gases. We print below
an itemized list of his obvious faults:
DELLA ADAMS STEBBINS.
"And musing on the little lives of men,
And hom they mar these littledvith their feuzisf'
Delia is about the easiest person in our class to knock: she's
not with us so much. lndifferently came to Adelphi in February,
l905, and has been consistently absent ever since. Has the Profs.
so well trained that when she begins an argument with them they
have their fingers crossed. Would have made a fine member of
the Oracle Bored. Oceasionally drops in at the Junior Corner,
but never wears her welcome out. ln fact, she is so well ac-
quainted with Apollo Belvedere, Venus de Milo and Sir Galahad
that she simply won't give us our share of her time.
EVELYN MAUD STEWART.
"America is my stopping-place, England is my homcf'
We wonder how Eve can content herself in this inferior coun-
try-but she does. And perhaps because we Americans play
basketball. Why, Evelyn would sell her "sole" for a good twenty-
minute-halves game. For two years we have followed the l'laxen
head to battle through gore on the "gym" floor, and a good leader
she has been. Frankness and urosberieu sodas are her chief
GERTRUDE NEWLAND UNGER.
"She who knows, and lfnorvs that she knows, is "
No, girls, I seriously object. l can't see why you call me
argumentative. There is no logic in the argument. Critical is an
entirely different frame of mind from scrappy-scrappy implies
something entirely different. And in the first place, the motion is
out of order. l move that l be considered a deliberator on mat-
ters worth while!
Such is Gert's favorite pose, but underneath it all, she has at
willing helpfulness, a strongmind, and her heart is filled with
the "milk of human kindness."
ELIZABETH DOROTHY WAGNER.
"1 could noi ,love thee, dear, so well,
Had I no! loved before."
Puss is light, Puss is slight, Fuss is bright! But alas! So
the Mtailn runs on. Puss is subject to heart failure, and one
never can tell just when an attack is coming. However, they
have been slight so far: and when the final one does take her off
in its clutches, the Class of Nineteen Eight will be ready with
EDNA MARY WERRY.
"Hit moulh ful' smal and ifiere-to soflc and reed."
Edna made her debut into this uwicle, Wide World" five hun-
dred years too late. She should have had for her bosom friends
"Patient Griseldeu and "Meek Custancegn but fate has ordained
that she chum with Lucille. E.dna's charm lies in being charmed,
and she is a living illustration of that true and famous proverb:
"Speech is silver, but silence is golden."
SIGRID VICTORIA WYNBLADH.
"Her voice was ever sofi, gentle and low-an excellent thing in
Is thoroughly imbued with an altruistic desire to reform so-
ciety and prefers ther slums to the class-room. So retiring that
with the exception of Baby and Muriel, we are just beginningto
get acquainted with her, and find-that she is just like other
girls. Has a wealth of affection, which increases with use, and
will probably form a good stock in trade when she begins her
work of elevation. Just adores little brother, but has room for
more than one in her heart.
, fl , I 1
jf tv ,
A, - Ji' 'ici' - tiki-A' r- .
- .r, .L ,ff-,.,,,,-,, .. 53: , - -
X 'aw -c..""7'1.L?9?'f .Qev5'5f?s2is:':1' .T '
" Unfhinking, idle, wild and
young I laughed and danced
and lalked and sung "
" I was not born for courls or
great affairs, I pay my debts,
believe, and say my prayers"
HENRIETTA SEARING MESSENGER
" She doeth Iitlle kindnesses, which .
mosl leave undone or despise "
" Oh she will sing the savageness oizt of a bear"
WILLIAM C. HOSCI-IKE THOMAS A. LAUX
fy "Ol il is exceIlcnl lo have " When one is contented lhere is nolh g
a giant's slrcngih I' A more lo be desired"
Svnrirtg fur this Hrruentinn
nf Glruvltg in "1Hrufa."
We the editors of the Oracle. in order to make professorial sub-
scriptions flow more easily into our coffers, in the spirit of justice, with
a desire to secure peace and gain favor for this annual of ours and all
those of our successors, do hereby form ourselves into a Soczbfy for thc
Pl'C?'U11fI.0II of Crzzclfy to t'P1'0fs.""
- - li. B. C.-General ldolizer.
F. S. M.-Cheerful Assenter,
L. M.-Determined Judge,
G. N. U.-General Dissenter,
J. H. S.-Silent Partner.
To facilitate the accomplishment of the worthy object above men-
tioned, the discussion at a typical meeting will be appended. It is hoped
that it will influence those students, incapable at present of appreciating
the high lights because of the shadows, and inspire them to join the
ranks of those who have been convinced of the folly of their judgment
and the error of their ways.
Gezzerczl Idoliscr treads a roast of one of the profs., submitted by a
freshman, too young to fully comprehend the genius in Whose light she
is permitted to bask, day by dayj : I think this is awful, don't you?
Checrfzizl .4SSL'1LZL6I'I Indeed it is l-l don't like it anyway.
ElZffLllSCI'I Gracious, girls, wouldn't he be mad if we printed it.
Gezzcral Dissc'1f1i'cr: But it's so witty, you know. Moreover the
profs. like to see themselves in print, and those who aren't mentioned
Geizeml Idolifzez' fto General Dissenterj: Surely you wouldnt have
such a thing go into the oracle?
Defemzvizied fudge: Of course not-especially after all the fuss we
had getting his subscription. Wfhy, it's not to be c011sz'de1'cd! Wlhat do
you think, Silent Partner? '
Silczztt Pczrtizer Ca faint smile, a curl of the lipj : Well-
' Gezzeml Idoliscz' Cto General Dissenterj : You don't really approve
of it, do you?
General DI.AxSC1IfL'I'Z I think the sentiment is entirely true, but some-
times it's politic to keep the truth to yourself. Ch, well, I suppose it's.
best to give it up. Silent Partner, you're a man. How would you feel
if it were said of you?
Sflczzt Parffzer fbreaks his recordj : Sure, I think it's pretty hard.
E11H11zsc1': And besides, it doesnt apply one bit. I think he's ever
so nice. 'W ho wrote it? She evidently doesnt know him well.
DCfCl'7IZI.1IClf fudge: True or not makes no difference-we won't
General Idoizlccz' Ctoi General Dissenterj : Are you satisfied?
General D1's5r'11tcr: Yes-if the rest of you feel so strongly about
it, but I think my own knock is much harder.
DCfCl'IlIZ'llCd fudge: Yours hard? It can't begin to compare with
Gczzeml Id0I1'.:07': Nor mine! I think mine is perfectly dreadful.
Chorus of 7'C'7lIUi1I7'lIg' 11Lc111Z2c1's: I think mine is the worst of all.
Gelscml Idoliiscrz This just shows how we ourselves feel about
being knocked. I-Iow do you suppose that poor prof. will feel ?l I think
we're all agreed that we won't have it. It is clever-it's too bad to lose
it-but we must live up to our motto: "Sparc the knock, and ,spoil the
in '-1 .
'I' ..M?Mfsf.A V
ith Apnlngivz tu uzz-ig-Htus-:gg."
EYE niet with niany profs in this 'ere Hall,
.-Xn' some of 'ein was hard an' some was not-
The Henderson and Sanford an' them all-
But Mr. Lawton was the finest o' the lot.
W'e never got Greek Grammar out of 'im,
'E squatted at his desk to hear our queriesg
'E inade our ideas lack a certain vim
An' 'e played the cat an' banjo with our theories,
So 'ere's to you, Mr. Lawton an' your College Greek Room, too,
You're a pore deserted 'eathen, but a first-class comrade
We gives you your certifikit, an' if you want itsigned,
lVe'll conie an' 'ave a talk with you whenever you'1'e inclined.
'E 'asnlt wrote no papers of 'is own,
'E lasn't made no speeches to distress us:
So we mu-st certify the skill 'e's shown
In doing of the thing that he professes.
ldlhen 'e's quoting now an' then amid the talk
Front lis lengthy list o' poets fond and dear,
A 'our with Mr. Lawton on the floor
Wfill last a 'ealthy Sophy for a year.
So 'ere's to you, Mr. Lawton from your Sophs which is no
An' we think of you quite often an' our absence we deploreg
But give and takes the gospel an' well call the bargain fair,
For if you 'ave lost all of us, our thoughts you still keep
ilivrrni Olnllrgv Hvrsr
Black and blue,
Lips are muttering,
just a leaky
Chaucer did not love the ladies-
Doubt it if you dare 5
F or he never used a feminine rhyme
Except when he needed a pair!
Sheets of paper,
Drops of ink,
Questions by the yardg
To make you think.
And it isn't hardf,
Paper comes back
W'ith a D,
"Horrid, nasty man,"
Mean of him- A
Now wasnt it-
To give us that exam!
Uhr Sanhuiirh illlzthv
l've made 'em of lettuce, l've 1nade 'em of cheese
I've made 'em of oil and cress,
I've made 'em of ham and of tongue, it you please,
And of things you never could guess.
And all the time l've been makin' 'em there,
I've been grinnin' a little smile,
And thinkin' that if I kept right on
l'd be Maid of a Sandwich Isle!
A Biitg with EI illllnral
A girl there Was, and she made her prayer
QEven as you and IJ
To a youth of bearing and beauty rare,
For the sake of whose heart and hand, to share
Each maiden raved and tore her hair,
fEven as you and IJ
"Oh youth," she cried with her cheeks aflame,
CFI ho' some hinted rouge and dyel,
"Fair youth, though 'tis wrong and a sin and a shame
And you, I have surely no reason to blameg
The reason that you treat each maid quite the same,
I earnestly beg of you "why?"
For Bessie you danced with three times yesterday,
fAnd here the youth heaved a sighj 9
And Mollie you treated to chocolate frappe,
And Nellie you took to the Junior Class play,
And winked at Maria and jollied poor Fay,
fTears came to the fair maiden's eyej.
Ch! why must you make us think each is the'one?
fThe youth, he made ready to Hyl,
Perhaps you consider it beautiful fun,
For us to play sunflow'rs, and you to be sung"
But the youth started off on a million-yard run,
CNO1' once stopped to bid her "Good-byefj
And some girls were sad and happy were some
fEven as you and U,
But the tearful maid was the glummest of glum,
For never again did he her way come,
As she sought the whole cake, despising the crumb,
That's graciously tossed to each humble maid from,
The Romeos of Adelphi.
Mr. M. M. A.-Professor Gaines, don't we get cod-liver oil from the
1112 tar Birtinnarg-Hnahrihgvh I hiiinn
RT, from Latin "arms," scanty. Something that is scanty.
Athletics, menis, from Latin "a," without, and Greek "H:1lz16,"
the feminine sex-A stag affair.
Biologists, a band of enthusiastic students in search of the missing
Examinations, according to Hoyle, Nm" and Un" were interchanged,
making "exaniinations." From Latin "ex," without, and "animus,"
mind. Something one takes without mind.
Ex ression from Latin "ex rimo " to sc ueeze out. Something that
2 1 l .5
has to be squeezed out.
Faculty, from Latin "facilis," easy.
Kindergarten Hall, that covered portion of the building popularly
known as the Bridge of Sighs.
Lituus, from Latin "lito,', to sacrifice. Something that sacrifices us.
Logic, from Greek "logos," a word-VVords!
Music, from Anglo-Saxon "mew," cat's song, and sick. A sick
cat's song. '
Qracle, according to George Ade, Nl" was "h" in the original.
From Latin 'fosf head, and Anglo-Saxon "ache" A head-ache.
Orator, from Latin "os," speech, and 'itorrens," roaring. A roaring
Dr. Pettit, from French "petit," little, the little doctor.
Politics, from Greek "polos,"a city, and Anglo-Saxon Htic, tickle.
ticklish"-Soniedticklish business of the city.
Report, from Latin "1'epono," to lay aside. Something that is laid
Sophomores, from Greek "sophos," wiseg two grades. I.-More
wisc. 2.-Other wise. QMost ofthe Sophs. belong to the latter gradej
,Students, f1'Om!AI1glO-SHXO11 Hstewen. " Those who are in a stew.
N 5111125 nf Glnnhihatrn fur Evgrreg
Bead at last Meeting of
A 'For Degree of, Z. 0. D.
BU NTI NG, GLASS, GROUSE.
For Degree of 31. D. Z.
For Degree oi 111. R. S.
BUNTING, W1-11T1.oCK, CAR'AS.
fLiSt not compIeted.p
'For Degree of B. R. t.
'For Degree of 6. Z.
ADLER my UNGER C29
For Degree of P. D. Q.
FOI' Degree of 0.
TI-IES JUNIOR CLASS.
Member of Orzrcle Board Qholdiug forth to colleaguesjt "lt's
new idea: that's why I thought of itf'
Ellie Jlumnr illrenrh Gilman. .
HE silence in the French Class was becoming intense. The pro-
fessor, except for certain wonderful facial expressions, sat
' motionless-Waiting for an answer. Even the emaciated skull
on the desk seemed strained and expectant. Suddenly from the corner
where the minister's daughter sat, an irreverent giggle broke out over
the stillness. The professor raised his head fthe skull looked relievedj
and a light tap, tap of his pencil immediately smothered the giggle.
"O, Dr. K--,H came the despairing voice of the pupil, "I've
forgotten the meaningf, Q
The lips of the professor puckered, "Perhaps Mlle. Mu-phy can
supply the desired wordsfi
Mlle. Mu--phy languidly raised her hand to replace a stray lock,
and supplied a word which caused the lips of the professor to pucker
"Perhaps," he said, after a pause, f'Mlle. Ma--dorf can throw
some light upon this subject."
Mlle. Ma--dorf could, and did with alacrity, at which the skull
actually seemed to breathe. A
i'Now, Mlle. Dah---n, will you please continue ?" '
Mademoiselle sailed gallantly on for some time until she came
upon a difficult word. Then she paused. The room had almost assumed
its intense atmosphere again when Mademoiselle made a bold coup
d'etat. 'i'That's a very queer word, Dr. K-+5 I looked it up in the
dictionary and couldn't find it." p
"Tndeed?" with a slight elevation of the eyebrows. '
"Yes," continued the now emboldened Mademoiselle, "I even went
to a larger one and was unable to find it."
"lt is a queer word," answered the professor, and then began a
history of the word from its Latin derivation to its present meaning,
frequently addressing himself to Mlle. Ma--dorf for approval.
'Thank you, Dr. K--," said Mlle. Dahiman, when he had
ceased, "but may T ask you a question ?"
'iCertainly,'l this with a smile which the skull seems to reciprocate.
"Do you think this play has as tnucli force and depth as a German
play? The characters seem like sticks and merely stalk about auto-
matically, they don't live and breathe as German characters do, you
know what T mean"-this with her sweetest smile.
"Ah, but you must get the point of View of the French writer, you
are very harsh, don't you think so ?"
"But there is nothing truly dramatic in this. Wfhen I read Goethe's
Iphegenia, I feel and see the whole thing! There is no imagination
here, it is all cold-bare !"
"Yes,U from a decisive voice behind Mademoiselle, "the dramatic
is entirely lacking. These characters are not real. I can't help myself,
when I read a play, I -must criticise." A
f'Certainly, certainlyfi from the chair, "but don't you think that it
is at least fair to put yourself in the time of these men. Their century
was not the twentiethf, '
"No,", the decisive voice again, Uwe must look at it with our own
eyes, tlzatls the way to criticise."
The professors mouth curled into a smile. UO, Dr. Kerr," from
Mademoiselle again, 'ithere is so much more to the German, he seems
to feel !-but these Frenchmen-itls all form."
"That's just the trouble with the French," this from'the Sophomore
"gentleman," "they always place form before matterfl
The professor shrugged his shoulders a la Canadien, "Ah, but you
must realize what place the Frenchman gives to form. I-Ie gives it
first place, the Englishman gives matter first place, who's to decide ?',
Ufdfhy, of course, matter is first," the Sophomore ejaculated.
"But the German, Dr. K---," broke in the sweet Voice of
Mademoiselle once more, "the German has matter to a great degree,
and form is not cast aside, and Goethe's Iphegenia, it is beautiful!
beautiful ! !" this last with a characteristic gesture.
Q At this point the bell rings, the students gather up their books and
file out with one last look at the skull on the desk. Its eyes seem to
watch them on their way toward the door, and each one feels sure as
she passes out, that if only the lower part of its face were complete, it
would call after them, 'fAu revoirf'
Spiritualism.-Discussion in Psychology.
F. C.-Yes, Dr. l-l.-there certainly is something in it. My brother was
shocked the other night at a meeting, when his name was called:
Dr. H.-That is not surprising. A great many in the Class are shocked
whenever they are called on.
s A Breaux.
P' HAT does Dr. Greenlaw say
5 As we walk in late each day?
' ' "Victim of the B. R. T.?
"Then for you live sympathy."
Students, rest a little longer,
Till the B. R. T. gets stronger,
For you'll only have to wait
And to Chaucer come in late.
I A inlilnqug.
To cut, or not to cut? That is the question,
Whether 'twere better to go in and suffer
The shame and torture of disgraceful llunking,
Or, to seek out some sheltered corner,
And in sweet dreams leave trouble. To cut? Rest
No more. And by a cut to save the Hunk,
The low mark, and the dire consequences
That follow after, the examination
Devoutly to be feared. Tp Hunk? To cut?
To Hunk or overcut, ay, there's the rub!
For if we overcut, what tests may come
When we have reached the first semester's end
Must give us pause. There's the respect
That makes calamity of continued cutting.
Cn certain days, at certain hours,
XVe go up for a lab.-festg
But certain maids are very apt
To turn it to a gala-fest.
fSlze's cz Cozzsizfzf of Jl1l1'11e" ..............
Uhr Ahvlphi Svnlniniz.
I CLIIIIZL Keep St1'll"' .......... . . ..
l"1'e Said llfly Last Fcz1'e1uell". . .
. . .G B. Harris
I GotMz1zel' ......................... ........ I . Lauder
Little G'l.1'lI.6',, Yozfzfe Caught My Eyel' .... .... P . Radenhausen
'You Cozzldift Hardly Notice It At All "" .... .... X N l. D. Max
IEt'e1'y Little Bit Helps" ................ .. ...... Krinsky
'Loole Wlt0"s Here" ............................ ..... X V. Lindlar
'He Dlfalleed Rigltt In and Turned ffl'O'll11U1,U etc ............ R. Gorski
'Fm the Only Star That Trc'1'1zleles" .................... M. M. Adler
'Not Because Your Hair ls C7ll'l-VU. . . .... H. Sehaumloeffel
He Vlfas cz Scu'lor"' .............. .
llfalee a Fuss Over llalen ............ .
I Hates to Get Up Early fu the M01'11z'z1g"'. . . .
There is a Dean, she is a queen, -
She is so very gracious:
And when yon'd say, "Now don't get gay
I Shed say, "Dont be audacious."
Suppose some one should tell to you
A joke you'd heard before,
A joke you'd heard so oft, in fact,
To hear it was a bore.
You'd quickly let them know, I fear,
That it was old-time lore.
Suppose a Prof. should tell to you
A joke he'd told before,
A joke you'd heard so oft, in fact,
To hear it was a bore.
' You'd shriek with laughter so, T fear,
That it would shake the floor!
P. C. Handrieh
.,.R. G. Redlefsen
I. R. Coffin
Zllulva nf the Glhvmiral Eahnrainrg Q
' RULE I. The more of a reagent you add, the more convincing the
I. H. S.
RULE 2. Always use Jena glass beakers for evaporating to dry-
ness. They are guaranteed not to break. M. M. A.
RULE 3. To clean a test tube, till with aqua regia, place thumb
over opening and invert. Then quieklyfif not sooner? add HN4 Cl
to thesl- finger. . Freshmen.
RULE 4. If you break a beaker, borrow your neighbors and-
forget to return it. I. R. C.
RULE 5. If you can guess what ta certain salt is, don't analyze it.
QA correct guess is better than a ten hour analysisj M. M. A.
IQULE 6. Always use distilled H2 O in the laboratory. Hydrant
water was made for drinking purposes.
RULE 7. Since tobacco smoke resembles ammonium chloride fumes
so closely, the gentleman chemist may indulge with little danger of de-
RULE 8. Take all chemistry notes on scraps of paper and then--lose
RULE 9. Don't learn the atomic weights or valences of the elements
-they are on the rear board of the lecture room.
RULE Io. XVash-bottle fights are bound to occur, but dont attach
a foot pump to the mouthpiece-it isn't fair play. M. M. A.
RULE 11. Chemistry requires frequent consultations among the
students in the laboratory, but don't have a 'fliaffee Klatschu in the
guise of a consultation. M. B.
RUL12 12. The laboratory deposit is 310. If you are very, very
careful you may get some of it back fmore or lessjig if not, you owe the
College money. M. M. A.
RULE 13. Dont hesitate. if your throat becomes parched, to leave
the laboratory and go around the corner for a soda.
I. H. S. and I. R. C.
RULE 14. If your reagent bottle is empty use "Dick Smith's.',
RULE 15. Never turn up your nose at anything you smell in the
chemical laboratory. Dr. S.
Snlphuric acid is an acid which dissolves clothing very rapidly.
fThis defmition was undoubtedly learned from experiencej
A freshman's'definition of sulphuric acid:
T' - 'T
JIL - Jil
ii - 'I'
A llnmanfir llnnmnrv
In Bleale House, not far from The lllill on the Floss, there dwelt
Jane Eyre, The Lady of the Lalee, who was known all over the country
for her Pride and Prejudice. She was beloved of one Ben Hur, who
kept an Old Curiosity Shop and was also a llilzzslc Master. One day he
sent her a Scarlet Letter, in which he wrote Re'z'erz'es of a Bachelor,
which so displeased the young lady's father that he declared the man
should go to The l'Valls of Jericho before he should again darken the
door of his Palace Beaiziizffal. The young maid was in great despair and
wept bitterly with her sister, Lnefle, who also had an unfortunate love
affair with The Little Minister, a man of desperate fortune and quite
impossible. Romeo anal .FIll1.6f, The Heavenly Twins of the family,
seeing the grief of their elder sisters, set up such a howl as would have
pierced The Heart ofJW2'a'!0fhzal1, and were only pacified, finally, by the
sisters singing to them, The Lay of the Last iMzfnstrel.
But lane could not overcome her grief, and wept incessantlyin
the secret of her chamber. However, one night she heard without, the
strains of The Fzfrsl l77i0ll'IZ, which was playing the pensive notes of
Cnpz'cl's Bower. Hastily opening her casement, she peered out and saw
below The Last of the jlf0fZ6g7fl7Z.l', who had come with a message from
"Madame," he whispered, amy lord and master, Ben Har, begs of
you to elope and fly with 'him to The Eternal C1'ty."'
"Yes, yes," murmured the lady breathlessly.
"He will meet you,H continued the messenger, "at The Crossings,
when The Bells proclaim the midnight hour on the morrowfl
The lady threw a Bott' of the Orange Ribbon to signify her pledge,
and the Indian disappeared. The maid retired, not, however, to sleep,
but to think of her lover.
But the morning after a message came to Jane from The Fair Hfaficl
of Perth, saying that Ben HIL'7' had lost his Great Efjnecfafions and was
now penniless. The proud maid then decided to give up such a lover,
and consequently failed to -meet him. The poor fellow felt so miserable
that he crossed The Brlalge of Sigh.: and was seen no more.
Then a young man, Daniel Derofzda, sued for the hand of the maid,
and he pleased the father 5 but the proud lady said she would have noth-
ing to do with The Wa1zde1'i1'1zg' few, Al Man Wl'll70Zlf a Country.
Again the father presented to her a youth, this time one called
Toni Tones, The lflzfztnal Friend of John Halifax, but the maid would
have none of him, nor of Dowd Cofijverheld, a Merchantof Venice, be-
cause she considered them beneath her, and called them The Hypoerifes.
But one evening when she went to The Masked Ball, she met a
youth of charming disposition, whose manners resembled those of the
days lVhen Kzzlglzllzsood was in Flower. He called himself The Honor-
able Peter Sz'e1'!z'1zg, and he was master of The Cfzsfle of OZ'7'0llZ'0, flhe
House of Fa-me. And upon his breast there hung The Tahfs-mall of his
family, on which Were engraved the Hgures of The Lion IZIIKLIZAE Mouse,
the coat of arms of his family. lhfhen he broached the important ques-
tion she smiled sweetly, and answered, "As You Like It,"' and Ttuelflh
Nzlghf was set as the wedding day. Her trousseau was prepared on an
extensive scale, and she received many beautiful presents, among which
was one from an uncle,who spent His Last Dollar' in buying her thc
statue of The Ilizzrble Fzzzm.
VVhen atlast the happy day dawned, Thefl 0f70Z' from Tfzefllofzrzsfefjf
near by was sent for, and the wedding was solemnized in The Cathedral
with great pomp.
Bly RANCES Compton, in "The Girl of the Golden West."
Loretto McGuire, in "Lady Jimf,
Blanche Cantor, in "Clothes"
Edna lhferry, in "The Little Cherub."
Sigrid Freebcrg, Alice Lapidge, Jennie Matzdorf, in "The Three of Us."
Florentine Caras. in "The Great Decide."
Alice Fuller, in "Alice Sit-by-the-Fire."
Dr. Sanford, in "His House in Order."
Subscriptions to the Gracle, in "Ghosts"
Lucille Owen and Edna lhferry, in "The Lion and the Mouse."
Milton Adler, in "The Music Master."
Genevieve Beavers, in "The Girl Wfho Has Evcrythingf'
IQOQ and IQIO, in "The Rivalsf'
Marian Butsch, in "She Stoops to Conquerf,
Lillian O'Donoghue, in "Madame Butterfly."
Mabel Swezey, in "The Parisian Model."
Babe Coinmiskey, in "Much Ado About Nothing."
Femestral exams, in "The W7inter's Tale."
VOYAGE TO THE OI'SOODI.E5.
CR.-XMUEL SCPIOLARYER, feeling the desire to see strange
countries come upon me once more, decided to explore the land
of the Opsoodles, situated in the vast continent of Studadelphia.
I had heard many reports concerning this country, all of which described
the strange and benighted condition of the race by which it is peopled,
and declared them to be far'behind the surrounding nations of Studa-
delphia in beauty, culture, and graciousness.
Animated by a desire to verify this report, I set sail, and after a
tedious voyage reached that part of the continent of Studadelphia in-
habited by the Opsoodles. I was most hospitably received by a native
family or tribe, and immediately began my study of the inhabitants. One
of my irst observations was upon a certain strange phenomenon which
partook of the nature of an optical illusion, something on the order of
color-blindness, but with this difference, that it applied to the size of
objects seen. Thus an Qpsoodle, gazing on a creature belonging to a
different race, invariably sees the creature much smaller than he really
is. This optical defect, however, does not affect an Cpsoodle when he is
estimating the size of one of his own species. In fact, I noticed that ex-
actly the reverse is true. To an Opsoodle one of his own race seems
gigantic in size.
The bodies of the Opsoodles are normal in size, except their heads,
which are very large in proportion to the size of the rest of their bodies.
Scientific investigations are being carried on to determine whether or
not the gray matter of these people is proportional to the size of their
heads, but neither satisfactory nor encouraging results have as yet been
attained. It is expected that in the course of two years some definite
conclusion will be reached.
The commercial bent of these people greatly impressed me. It man-
ifests itself mostly in buying and selling. At regular intervals the Op-
soodles hold sales, and they show perspicacity in this, that the commo-
dities sold are invariably edibles. The ,proceeds they use to reduce their
national debt, which is very great, owing to the inadequate system of
taxation which they have mistakenly adopted.
Indeed, governmental reform is greatly needed by these people, for
they dwell amidst constant commotions and tumults. This deplorable
dissension also exists between the clans, of which there are two. I soon
discovered that the tribe which entertained me is considered a social
inferior and an upstart by the older clan, which prides itself on its great
age and renowned ancestry. Indeed, like the Greek heroes of old, they
allege their descent from the early gods of their country. I-Iowever, al-
though they are unwilling to acknowledge the similar claims of the
younger clan, the aristrocrats condescend to entertain them, wishing to
allow them the privilege of association with the best society. I could not
refrain from retlecting that absolute democracy would be better among
a people who differ so little in actuality.
But what shocked me most among the Opsoodles was their lack of
deferenceand respect for age. And I consider this quality absolutely
necessary. I decided to dwell no longer among these people. I did
not tarry, but soon completed my arrangements, and departed from the
shores of the Opsoodles by the Hrst ship which set sail.
A Zllrni lgrnlfruunrnliipn Nut 1321 Knugniz-:eh hg Ahrlplii--A1 large.
Cramology ...........,............................ Florence Boole
Dreamology ..... Florentina. Caras
Napology . . . ..... Gertrude Dahlman
Knockology ..Marjorie Commiskey
Talkology .. ....... Gertrude Unger
Grinology .. ....... I-Iazel Pittheld
Gymology .. ..... Irene Grouse
Fussology . . . . Q .Elaine Stevens
Blutfology .. ............ Most of us
Sportology . ................ The men
.The Oracle Board QU
mail nf a lgniatrr.
I'm pierced through with thumbtacks, I'm slashed and I'm gashed,
I'm pulled down to give something else placeg
But the deepest disgrace that I've ever been through
Vilas to hang upside down on my face! '
A dillar, a dollar, a six o'clock scholar,
But the Junior Won't miiid it a bitg
She absorbs a few traps.
Nine or ten gingersnaps,
Likewise all the law she can git.
Erfnrv auth After.
HEN to Delphi's Hall come the Freshmen small
They are all good, better, bestest,
How they struggle and cram, pass each dread exam,
And with "A"s, every record blest is.
Next semester's here, turmoil reigns T fear,
:Till displaced is each beam and rafter,
XX-lhile the prof. so grim calleth each a "limb",
That's before-but this, this is after.
W'hen by dance or play, thoughts are led astray,
Tho' a quiz you face to-morrow,
Yet each heart beats light while you waltz all night,
And no reckoning make of sorrow.
Then, alas! and alack! to your work you're back
And an F's not conducive to laughter,
And you think with pain of what might have been,
Thats before-but this, this is after.
Wfhen your heads are awhirl with the-,joyous swirl
Cf lessons learned completely,
And your teacher sings to the friend he brings
Of your knowledge and wit most sweetly.
"There're my banner class," and you fail en masse
Wfith replies that grow daft and dafter,
Prof. will greet next day in a different way,
That's before-but this, this is after.
Xyllfill your gowns bran new, and your -cap is, too,
And your tassel right front's adorning,
Then you'd scorn to cut Monday Chapel, but
Only wish it were held every morning.
To watch the boys sing is most interesting,
.-Xnd you nearly expire with laughter.
Some man talks a bunch and you get no lunch:
That's before-but this, this is after.
lfVhen these editors bright 'gan their hard task to write,
Then with wisdom each brain was teeming, ,
Essay, poem, and pun were for them simply fun,
And their wits scintillating and gleaming.
But it's different now, lined and wrinkled each brow,
For to Write--well, they simply have "ter."
And they groan and sigh and worry, oh 1ny!
Thats before-but this, this is after!
Gllipping Flirnm The "EIii1tua"
Arun. 53, 1907
The Adelphi Inlirmary has many
patients just now, owing to the increased
strain and pressure of work.
Alice Fuller, '07, and Grace Delano,
lO7, have bad cases of The Smarts, but,
this not being contagious, they are al-
lowed to associate with their felloiv-
stuclents. In fact, this is thought the
best cure for the disease.
Lottie Ulrich, '07, is down again with
Crushitis, and the doctors fear Enlarge-
ment of the Heart.
Lillian Whitlock's nerve .trouble has
been constantly growing' worse and
worse. Swelling of the Nerve has set
in and it is feared that Gertrude Sayler,
'07, will contract the disease.
The Children's Ward reports that
Eugenie O'Brien, '10, and Alicia
Kennedy, '09, are suffering with The
Teasles and the doctors recommend
isolation as a final resort.
It has been impossible to decide
whether Edna VVerry has Bashfuleria
or Shyitis. A consultation was held
yesterday, and a complication of dis-
eases is feared.
The Health Committee report that a
germ of Flipsomania has been spreading
among the students. Lillian O'Dono-
ghue, 'oS, and Isabelle Kelly, 'o9, show
symptoms of the disease.
Grace Broadhurst, '07, has been re-
moved from the Contagious 'Ward to a
private sanitarium. She is sulfering
with Large Eyeillj.
Visiting day at the Infirmary has been
changed to the Sth day of each week.
IF AIN, rain, go away,
in D Come again another dayg
I need my Marcel-waves to-night,
For without them, I look a fright!
So, rain, rain, go away,
Come again another day!
Flhr i!.uhuigai nf ei Evlphi Zfllrrah
eff'-fiiii AKE ! For that dreadful warning bell again
Bids that you hasten with both might and main,
bl For if once more to Latin you are late,
To plead for mercy will be all in vain.
Methought within the College ghosts did glide,
And Dr. S. in lofty treble cried,
"Behold ! Take warning, Freshmen great and small
For these were absent once-and lo l They died. "
Each morn a thousand questions brings, you sayg
Andleach is far, far worse than yesterday.
" Oh, what-oh what can be the use," you moan,
" When naught but EUS my labors e'er repay?"
A cozy corner piled with pillows bright,-
Some one to feed you, some, your theme to write,
A frap or two, a dance, an extra cut,-
Such is the Freshie's measure of delight.
Some want to play the leading part, and some '
As Lituus stars would seek to make a hum,
And others-but defend us, gods and men! Q
The treasurer for class dues has come,
And those who husbanded each little dime,
The piper pay at his appointed time,
But thou, unthrifty one, without your lunch
Must daily go- be it or not a crime.
I sometimes think while gazing from below
At those long weary flights which well I know,
If ever some kind Soph. will say, " My child,
You, too, may in the elevator go."-
Ah! my beloved, think not Chapel slow,
But when it's time for you to therein go,
Take to amuse your chum and you a book,
Some candy and a Teddy bear or so.
But come now, in the Freshman mirror stare,
Lo! what unearthly sight beholdst thou there?
"ls that-that-I," you shriek in terror wild,
"Those weird, weird eyes, and that, is that my hair
And maids there are of every shape and size,
And some are dense withal and some are wiseg
And some are silent, and some, too, there are
Wfhose ever-ready laughter shakes the skies.
On, on to battle-give them blow for blow!
Strike for the green and white and down the foe!
Wfhat greater joy than college basketball,
VVhen 'fore us 1909 is bending low.
And now the first act of our little play
Is nearly o'er-the actors fled away,
To change their tassels to the Soph'more side,
And add new dignity from day to day,
But of all joy that this our earthly flesh
VX7hile yet it doth our dauntless souls enmesh
Can give, what think you is as great as this
Each of us finds when an Adelphi Fresh
Sing a song of Hunk notes,
Little billet doux!
Such pressing invitations
To pleasant CPD interviews.
. "Have you read the lesson?
D1 F in Economics: "Please explain this. Miss C."
.1 "I don't understand it, Dr. F. I don't exactly get the
Cin amazed and indignant tonel: "VVhy, no, Dr l" of
A brilliant, able class this is
No doubt, you know ere this,
But some of its accomplishments,
You surely must have missed,
And for this reason we shall give,
A few names from its list.
First, there is Ella, our President,
Could you find such another, wherever you went?
Then, there is Leila, our theatrical girl,
Who in doublet and hose makes maidens' hearts whirl:
Next, think of Edna, our cheerful class "bluff,"
Who ne'er fails to answer, quite well enough:
Then comes I-lelen C., our famous mimic,
Compared with her, no one else is in ity
lVlarion's the next, you couldn't choose,
A better for Treasurer, she gets the class dues,
Waldo and Lyons are our original pair,
Just see their important business-like airy
Jessie is tactful, clever and witty,
Always most capable on a committee,
Madeleine makes a most mischievous Puck,
May she always have the best of good lucky
Don,t pass o'er Alicia, sprightly and gay,
And at basket-ball hard to beat any day,
Frances, performer on piano and ,cello,
Loved by all who acknowledge, "the violet and,yellow"g
And Mollie, our favorite "Senior lass,"
Whom we couldn't allow to depart from our class.
And now that we've named just a few,
Learn what welre like the whole way through.
Svelvrtinnn frnm Evnphnmurifia Glaialngwe
Logic.-The crucial test.
Psychology.-This course required of all survivors of Logic.
History of Art.-A valuable course in deportment and manners.
English 67.-The search light which reveals unfathomed depth
French 85.-To humble the proud and haughty.
l-liylory.-The magnet which attracts all Sophomores.
s of Bibli
Cake and Candy Table--Die Bodenrunde.
Lemonade Booth-The Faculty'
Flower Table-Cornelia Heyer.
Fortune Teller-Miss Tucker.
Fancy Table-Helen Roth.
Doll Table-Hazel Pittlield.
A Grab Bag-The Lituus.
General Utility Table-Mr. Ewing.
Mystery Table-The Lunchroom.
Eliariu an 6711913 Arr-Nut
' wg EARN to labor and get A's.
Know thy fellowestudent.
An essay begun is half done.
Happy is the girl whom the rice showers on.
A mild question turneth away a hard one.
Put not your trust in the Elevator Man.
In a multitude of references there is safety.
A stitch in time saves nine-remarks.
Answer a prof. according' to his hobby.
A word to the wise is a dangerous thing, and a little knowledge is
An exam. at hand is worse than two in the future.
' IDE a cock-horse to Banbury Cross
le To see the gravqg Seniors the unde1'g1'ads boss
Mien proud and haughty, step soft and slow,
They shall have homage wherever they go.
Dickory, dickory, dock!
lt's twelve by the rest-room clock,
To watch them all run,
Is really great fun,
Dickory, dickory clock.
"Where are you going, my pretty maid ?"
UI go to the drug-store, sii-,U she said.
"Anything serious, my pretty maid ?"
11 ' - 1: '
Dying by inches for trap, she said.
Little Bo Peep is having a weep,
And her hair's turned gray since September.
Those old Punic wars she simply abhors,
'Cause their dates she just can't remember.
Sing, sing, what shall I sing?
lVhile you'1'e in Chapelg why not a thing.
Simple Simon met a Soph'more on the lunchroom
Said Simple Simon to the Soph'mlore, "lWhat 15 the mattei theie '
Said the Soph to Simple Simon, "Don't be frightened, deai,
,Tis the shriek of dying Freshies that assails your ear."
Mary, Mary, quite contrary,
Vllhy do your tears swift How?
"Ch, Frady, for fun, just made a new pun,
And Illl never recover, I know."
0 tittle, oh tottle, those pretty milk bottles,
They make their appearance each dayg
And those that consume are wished from the
Or asked to please furnish a tray.
my 'MSM x
Ghz Zllirni lgrimrr nf High Syrhnnl Bags.
hapzpy, laugh-ing, bezcause.
There is a school. '
In the school are ina-ny boys and girls.
Wfhat are the boys and girls do-ing?
The boys and girls are laugh-ing and talk-ing.
They are laugh-ing and talk-ing be-cause they are hap-py.
They are hap-py, be-cause they have good things to eat.
' dresszed fanzcy inzvitzed, puzpils.
Many of the girls are dress-ed in white.
These be-long to the school.
0-th-ers are dress-ed in fan-cy, col-or-ed dresses.
These be-long to O-ther schools.
They have been in-vi-ted to this school.
Do you think they like this school?
They do like this school be-cause they smile so much.
pi-a:no, danczing, teach:er, funzny.
I see a la-dy play-ing On the pi-a-no.
'Why does the la-dy play On the pi-a-no? ,
The la-dy plays SO that the pu-pils and teach-ers may dance.
Are they danc-ing?
Yes, they are danc-ing.
Two of the teach-ers are danc-ing to-geth-er.
Does it not look fun-ny to see two teach-ers dance?
Yes, it does look fun-ny.
How hap-py they must be!
Tedady, ribzbon, Laztin.
I see a Ted-dy bear.
A teach-er is shak-ing hands with the Ted-dy bear.
Now he is danc-ing with the Ted-dy bear.
VVhat does this teach-er teach when he is not danc-ing
-dy bear F
This teach-er teaches La-tin.
supzper, eznough, naughzty.
It is get-ting
Ma-ny of the pu-pils and teach-ers are go-ing home to sup pel
XV hy do they want sup-per?
Be-cause they did not get e-nough to eat.
Wfas there not e-nough to eat?
Yes, but some of the boys ate more than their share.
What naugh-ty boys they Were!
LESSON VI. N
l n putzting, jaeniztor, peozple, earzly
Now they have all gone.
The ja-ni-tor is put-ting out the lights.
He smiles be-cause he is glad they have all gone.
He will get home ear-ly to-night. ,
Three late girls!
See how they run.
They round the corner at Flying gaitg f
They run straight into the dean sedateg
Three shamed girls! T
T Gln the C5122 Glluh.
Swans sine' before they die-t'were no ha
g A d
Did certain persons die before they smgfl
Other years, when Autumn came,
Madly rushed the merry game,
For We hazed, hazed. hazed.
tied the Freslimens flowing curls,
made them dance in rings and whirlse-
They were phaze d, phazecl, phazed.
stole their couchesg ate their spreads,
almost tore them into shreds,
They were dazed, dazed, dazed.
NOW to each Freshman meek andlmild
The Sonhies simply say "'Dcm' Clz1Id!"
They are amazed. amazed, amazed.
For Prexy now has changed all that,
And at his dictum we stand pat-
N0 one is hased, liazed. lzased.
t A 'Bums-ABP iliahlr.
Once upon a ti1ne there were two students, and the one was dili-
gent and the other was not. And it chanced upon a certain occasion
that a long, hard lesson was given to each to prepare. The diligent one
went to his work diligently and burned the midnight oil, until his brain
waxed dull, and he could not so much as finish the last paragraph. But
the other spent his time in riotous gayety, so that he opened not the
book, wherein- the lesson lay. And upon the next day the diligent one
went to class, and it happened that he knew not the last paragraph for
which he was called on, and he Hunked grievously, so that his record
received an F. But the other, knowing his ignorance, touched upon
the Proffs pet hobby, which took up so much of the period that his
name was not reached, and he received an A in the mind of the Pro-
fessor, because he remembered his pet theory.
Moral: It is better to be clever than diligent.
03112 uf ililung.
"lYl1y don't you join the Glee Club?
l'm sure that you must sing-
Ur, if you don't, it matters not-
For I can't sing a thing!"
The little maid said, 'f0h, I sing,
And l'm obliged to you, p
But to tell the truth about my voice,
It's too good to be true." -
"His talk was like a stream which runs
XV ith rapid change from rocks to rosesg
lt slipped from politics to puns,
It passed from Mahomet to Mosesg
Beginning with the laws which keep
The planets in their radiant courses,
And ending with some precept deep
, For dressing eels or shoeing horses."
Dr. F.: 'There is no terror, Cassius, in thy threats."
,. .....M4,, .,
N---Nj. Z tax. A K
5 ,E 4 ,,fyW9f A pligifli limf,
'lil-.5 XA D 'i fi.-lrllrm lr
'gif Il I I l a l V i ll
1: l A f' . l g 1 ' A I i - ' fl e ,, l ' i
I in 4 if l 1 l
I l l I ' 4
l l li I I E .
Gcfzffral .... .... B lilton Montague Adler.
Colonel ..... ...... L oretto McGuire.
Dl'IlIIl Jlfajor . . . . . . Florence Chinnoclc.
COIll7IZl'SSlI7'j' ..... .... G ertrucle Unger.
Gzzurdiczfz of Peace ......4. , . .Florence Murphy.
fi.S'SI'SIll77If Gllflfdlltlll of Pcczce . . .-lohn Schaumloeffel.
Field .lfarslzal .. . ....... ..... L ucille Gwen.
Svwfczizzfs at Arnzs . . . ................ The Art Editors.
Hospimi Corps . ..
.Muriel Pell ancl Frances Compton.
N. B.-:Xll officers. No Privates.
lirvainhle uf Glunzaiituiiun
We, the Oracle Boarclg having an acute sense of economy, clo hereby
deem it necessary to form a Debating Squad to use the superlluous cut
of the Deceased Debating Club.
Extrnria frnm Aunt 5521411155 Qirrripi Ilinnk
Take one lesson Cunpreparedj, and mix well with laziness. Add a
strong desire for frap, and stir in slowly a lesson, also unprepared, for
the.period immediately following. Add a slow elevator, and use im-
mediately, for no results can be obtained if it is set aside to cool.
Shake up together IM dozen unlearned lessons, two overdue re-
ports, and nine cuts. Moisten with a lack of appreciation of the pro-
fessor's witticisms. Then mix in absolute ignorance of his hobby.
Sprinkle well with tardiness, and place in a professorial oven to bake.
This pie bakes slowly but very surely.
Take seven printers' estimates, one engraver, and five unwilling
advertisers. Mix and apply to editor. Stir in slowly forty-seven yards
of proof, and in this mixture dissolve a few would-be poems, and seven-
teen examples of "high" art. If this mixture does not drive the editor
to drink, garnish with knocks and slams, and the result is assured.
To membership in several college clubs add one laboratory course.
Stir in some carelessness about library books. Sift in some cake sales,
and mix Well with subscriptions to the Lituus, Oracle, and junior
Prom. Add the roller-skating habit, and bake. Ice with a compound
of frappe and Peter's. She who bakes this cake at the beginning of
her college year will ind that it lasts throughout the year.
hm Xlxli S-XLES The Sophomores.
ew ' - 1
' ' Themes-The Lituus.
1 Committee Chairmanships-G. D.
Good Furniture-Senior corner. i
Candy, flowers, presents, books,
Loving speeches, longing looks.
College frat pin! Ring? Alack!
The thing is off! She's sent them back!
UNNING high laugh-Ruth Waldo.
Running broad cut-Wfilliarn Lindlar fllime, throughout year.j
Standing high heels- Gertrude Sayler. -
Running broad ruche-Elizabeth Vlfagner.
zoo-yard girdle-Corinne Wendel.
Running broad smile-Sue Ireland.
No one of these was half so wise,
As Seniors are-in their own eyes.
Ellie New Spelling Saguieni
ER. F. fin enumerating the Wants of Robinson Crusoej:
AQ' "Bread and meat, and Whiskey." QShoclzed look from afew
mernvbersj "Why, yes, Miss Freeherg, whiskey, and by the Way, how
do you spell whiskey, Miss Freeberg ?"
Voice in rear: MXN-i-l-s-o-n."
f111l1LI5iZIHI1I -Efinua, Zllrh. 1.
Father of a Sophomore: i'WVell, how did you come out with your
sclnestral exams, my ClZLLlgllfC1r?U
D.: "Oh! nnely, Father. The profs. were simply delighted!
TllCj'i1'C all so enthusiastic-insist on an encore !"
junior, enthusiastically: 'Tm simply crazy to go to the Prom."
'Big Brother: "I should think you were-the way you dance."
Simplify, and reduce to lowest terms:
I. Material presented at one meeting of the Round Table.
2. Dr. B ---- 's facial expression in Chapel.
3. G. Dfs opinion of her own powers.
4. The Sophomore Class Treasury.
If it takes Florence Murphy one and one-half periods to do :1
physics experiment, anditakes Florence Chinnock two periods to do the
same experiment, how long will it take them working together?
Aus. Twenty-three periods. '
Wliat is the strongest attraction in the universe?
Wlaat happens when an irresistible force meets an immovable ob-
Ans. They both give way.
'What is the heaviest body in the World?
Ans. The Faculty.
What is the hardest object in the universe?
Ans. A Sanford test.
Wliat is a malleable substance?
Ans. One which can be easily hammered.
llVhat is the most malleable substance in the -universe?
Aus. Class of 1909.
Name the straits of .-Xdelphi.
Aus. Strait Cut,
Wfhere do they all lead?
Aus. Into the Bay of Tests.
Wfhat well known caves are situated under the Adelphi?
Aus. Lituus Room, Frat. Rooms, Y. XV. C. .-X. Room.
H Wfhat is the principal city of Adelphi?
Aus. Spotless Town Qthe junior Cornerj.
Wfhat is the only pass leading over the mountains of examination.
Ans. Pass the night in Crammiug. '
Wfhat is the most prevalent occupation at .-Xdelphi?
Aus. Trading. ' A
Wfhat is a trade? ,
Aus. A trade is an exchange of remarks. .-X good trader insists
that the goods be delivered before she gives her trade.
I-Tow many kinds of trades are there?
Ans. Three 'kindsg bonafide, solicited, and manufactured.
NOTE: Bona fide trades are most desirable. If your dealer doew
not keep them, solicited trades will do. but manufactured trades should
be rejected utterly. Insist on getting the genuine article.
.- . mfr-
.J 'u 5 -
v -me . I 53,5
A tif. -ll TI
How did Marion Cutter finger?
She broke, and so did lda A. Glass.
' Syhy did Ethel M. Howell?
Because Mary I-lf. Foster.
Wfhat room did Ivan R. Coffin?
The same that Robert G. Redlefsen.
XVhat taxes is Lucille M. Owen?
Any they May Levy.
VVhat privileges will Theresa Grant?
The same that Y. Adelaide McCann.
Wfhy is Mary Meehan
To buy .-Xliee R. Fish?
Let Evelyn Stewart.
Vizruas. MOOD. TENSE. PERSON. N Uxnuzie.
Milton Adler imperative present l Ist singular
Loretto McGuire strenuous in 211Cl plural
Puss Wfagner amorous future 3rd Sing.11laSC.
Gert Dahlman 50130550 pre l 3rd less inasc
bright brighter V l Sigrid Freeberg
rosy Edith Qgderiii rosiest
well done better done Susie Dunne
jolly Lillian Wfhitlock jolliest
ILL the young lady who sat behind me in Chapel Monday please
not sing the first hymn again? I am subject to headaches.
Wfll man Wh
1 the young o passed me on Greene Avenue t '
olclock please st
this mornin 0'
D - ay at home to-morrow? I have to pass
by the same spot at the same time. I
To Let. Space on my, blouse for frat pins. Several desirable loca-
tions still unoccupied. Pleasant neighbors. Apply F. B. C. 'o8.
.For Sale. Cuts. I have accumulated 2 large number of unused
cuts during my college course, and am will' ' '
moderate r ' '
mg to dispose of them at
ates. Sigricl Freeberg, '08
Given upon mere application. a huge amount of superfluous criticism.
Apply to the Seniors. '
New styles in butterlly bows and long braids and curls.
ome of the Freshmen,
Qbnvrina nf ez Zllrwahmzrn
I-IY doesn't each Prof. wear cap and gown?
Why doesn't the El Man hurry?
VVhy do I see Miss Tucker frown,
When I to class rooms scurry?
Why don't the Sophomores like to
My tassel worn like theirs?
nd when I hollered, up in 'gf
Vlfliat caused grave P1'e.ry's sfrlzwf
MQ 4 Q, ' -
'Cr-n'l'S ? S 'fi Q' 'N j ?? if f-1'
-eg g' N Z ,i:5.gyIaw'Q2fi5Z1eqsfa- -'B 'ff gpg, 'Z -
' ff EFT? '115'i:ifEg5'f.fij?'Ef?t 5 I 5 952 E L 4
N1i'N-.2 2 5 !. i. 3 A Q:
-55' Q1 f QW "' ,if 2431-1'
Under the auspices of the 1908 Oracle Board a Concerl will be given ai
ine Lycum Theaire, May 32, 1907, for ine benefit of the performers, afler the
audience is finished' Dfifb fhem.
Uhr iilrngrantme '
Szzbjec! to C1'z'lz'cz's11z.
Under the direction of " Herr Canrea.d" MISS GERTRUDE DAHLMAN in a
clruinatic- monologue " Shut up in Moasureless Content."
PAUL C. HANDRICI-I
introducing his new Talking Machine
'Tl e Three Graces'
in a. new and original skit ' 1
First Appearance in Civilization of the Village Choristcrs
IDA WILLIAMS JANE DAVIS ETHEL HOWELL ETHEL CASKEY
ADELPHFS COMPANY OF TRAINED FRHSI-IMEN
'LTI-IE HAMMER AND 'l'ONGS" SOCIETY IN REPERTOIRE,
direction of their worlcl-fanned leader, MARIE B. LYONS. Assisted by an
Anvil Chorus of Seniors. CYVBICI1 Maries diamond-pointed haton.j
Able substitute for wireless telegraphy, introducing her new Megaphone Act.
EDNA G. REILLY AND
Vifill give an exhibition of free and graceful Club Swinging.
Over fifty people on the stage ut once!
SPECIA L-l H11 7'6Q7Z6JfJ TW: Oracle Eorzrzz' wi!! .ren1z'er Me new Culffgz
Song: " .lifzffcf IVK Dir! Nur Presefzl "
An unlimited number of tickets will be sold in the 'Foiver Room. Admiseioin
' - - fll b maid to all those guaranteeing to sit
Free. Children half price. A iewaid ui e 1
' forinance. No one admitted unless he comes hnnself.
through the whole pei
ifirhnw frum the urmal
FANNY BOYD.-The razor of Wit takes its hnest edge upon. the hone
of politeness. '
CARABEL COLE.-Led by simplicity divine,
She pleased, and never tried to shine.
ELIZABETH DQJNAHUE.-Oh! that We could rise andlshine. fln Ed. of
IOHANNE EUELING.-By music, minds an equal temper know,
Nor swell too high, nor sink too low.
BEATRICE FOLWELIH-IVIIZIICVC1' she didfvas done with so much easeg
In her alone 'twas natural to please.
I-IoR'rnNsE LoRE'rz.-They laugh that win!
ERVA LAUB.-I often ind fun and nonsense a sort of life-preserver
that keeps me from sinking.
EDITH LEONARD.-POGtS utter great and wise things which they do
not themselves understand.
GRACE MILLS.-The trick of singularity. I
ZORA HAVENS.--IIIS a poor alarm clock that only goes off when shaken.
MARX' MCKEQN.-Flowers Qvioletsj are the beautiful hieroglyphics of
nature with which she indicates how much she loves us.
You askiwhy that smile never Varies?
'llhere's a reason for it sure enoughg
It dates away back to December,
When she found in her stocking Ma! :mf
To walk through the streets with an armful of books
Requires considerable spunkg
There's only one thing which she really regrets,-
That she didn't bring over her trunk.
GRACE POWELL.-Her ways are ways of pleasantness.
BLANCHE RUSSELL.-Happiness is no laughing matter.
GRACE RHOIJES.-fx hasty woman never wants woe.
HELEN Rows.-Every why hath a wherefore.
Mutual love, the crown of all our bliss--
Shall I go on, or have I said enough?
TENX' SOUTHERTON.-A form of beauty is a joy forever.
She'll play bridge all night
Until broad daylight,
And never seem to mind it.
EVELYN RITTENHOUSE.-Silence is golden.
One thing that Anna's learned to say,
' Have you your money here to--day?"
A girl too fond, you'll all agree
Uf feathers and society.
There Was a young lady from jersey,
And she was wondrous wise,
No one could tell a story, '
But she had one twice its size.
ADELE SMVTHE.-For silence and chaste reserve is Woman's genuine
praise, and to remain quiet within the house.
IRENE VVAFER.-Those dark eyes, so dark and so deep.
FANNY O'BR1EN.-The smile that Won't corne off.
. A dillar, a dollar,
A ive o'clock scholar. '
ROSA KOBEl.1',-llflld.HCSS ever attends thy tongue.
"AnD 1112 Obuxla, Elan"
Miss HARVEY.-Theistory of the sticks.
DR. HENDEIQSON.-Aft6HtlOHl This is a sharp distinction.
Miss RoErHGEN.-- A '
We'll give her to the college
If they give her a degree,
She belongs to you and me.
Miss SCOTT.-This is serious.
Miss Kuaias.--Work is made interesting by fun and nonsense.
Miss Moksn.-This is a little bait-ter.
lla tlir ltiuhurgarhun madly mils ?
I HERE is a Queer lot of peeple in this Wurld. there is sum what
Say kindurgarduns are no good, hut i say They Is. i go to One
and l Ought ter No. There is many reezuns why they are The goodest
kind of A skule. and After readin' this, nobody won't have no reezuns
nohow fur takin' sich a Stand. the kindurgardun is like A Tree. the
big fat part what boys clim up is the kindurgardun-and the Things it
Does to help Boys and girls, is the branches or Lims that stick Out.
To be a strong Boy you Stick on to all these Branches-but sometimes
you tumhl off some. 1,
the first Branch is, they learn Boys how to wash their Hands. then
there ls anuther branch-the gurls. we lurn to have a Deep Simputhy
fur these, and let them have Their turns in games. gurls woodn't be so
bad if it wuzn't four Their hare-Ribbuns. they wuz made to pullq But
kindurgardun is good fur These 2. boys kant Be -strong Olnes and pull
hare-Ribbuns. blocks is another strong lim of this Tree. they learn
Us to Build, 2 take kare, 2 kount, to make Stars, and 2 balance. Qi fell
Off of this branch one Day so hard i saw stars. i tryed to practus home
and tryed to balance the baby-Bill-on The end of the shuvle. ma
didn't see the point but i and bill did-gee lj
another strong lim is the mothers Meetins-these is grate. they have
did much 4 ma. ma ways neerly 200. There lurn ma how to Sing, how
2 fly and how to hop. she makes a dandy flyer, when she sings i'm a
oreole, i'n1 a oreole. pa says heys 'fraid she will be gathurin wurms 4
Dinner Next. She is quite rapped up In it awl.
I grate poate said, "kant none of Us help what trates we Start
out in life with-But we kin Help what we end Up With"-and that that
is my next branch. the kindurgardun lurns us How 2 begin to end up.
it's grate! I ! l
trees sumtimes have vines twinin up em. sumtimes they kling on So
Hard you kant hardly pull em of. the vine is the Teachur. There's
nuthin like a vine to help you 2 elim a tree-sumtirnes you get to like
The vine a hole lot-sumtimes a vine will Make you feel Big and full
like inside. And if you Hurt the 'Vine in klimin, a puckery Lump gets
ln your throte and this is my last and Highst lim a boy lurns. It ain't
Hard 2 be good wen foulks Love yer.
A FEXV Riixrxnias.
1. :The summers g'one upon the run,
Maids utter sighs in billowsg
I've broken sixteen hearts and won
just sixteen sofa pillows."
2. "And Cupid's wings were on her feetfj
3. 'K 'Tis only a coil of rich, dark hair
- 'vVith sunlight sifted throughf'
'C0range-blossoms in liquid fornrj
4. l'Meanwhile she knits her brow--'tis not only kind
Of fancy work this modern maid can do." '
5. "A merry heart goes all the day."
6. f'Boast not where there is no wood to rap upon."
7. 'The art of giving is itself a gift."
8. "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men
- FR- -R.
9. "To the bashful maid all the world is one great eye."
- - P-1.-H.
IO. 'fShe laughs at her sorrows, she laughs at her joys,
She laughs at Dame Ifoffuneis mad whirl:
And laughing will meet all her troubles in life:
The laughing American O'irl Ves the 'ollv American 0'irl
b 1 , 3 J f 6
, - -H-I D
"'l'erpsiehore ne'er danced so well!
Can all the graces in thee dwell?"
--Y O T
I remarked that true love was unstable
As compared with position or pelf,
'Till one day I met you, little ---
And learned what it felt like, myself!"
F. C- -R-LL.
"Oh, take my heartlu cried Algeron,
fTo her from Normal Collegej,
She said, 'You know I'm wedded to
A noble search for knowledge' "
-. Mc- -LL-Y.
A peep intoi society is like air,-good to breathe, but bad to
live upon." '
- -L-R-D R-S-.
"They tell how fast the arrow sped,
Wfhen Wfilliam shot the appleg
But who can calculate the speed
Of her who's late for chapel?"
-t- - - unix it-
"Like one that on a lonesome' road
Doth walk in fear and dread"-of tests.
c'Alice the dainty,
Alice the wise,
Some of your knowledge
Pills me with surprise."
- lil-ss-X .
"I wooed her in the summer months,
WV hen all the world was gay.
And on the Campus in the sun
I gave my pin away."
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P" Mi ' ,gy iff
iqwah, 0,911 Quan-21-Zfign
SW' TEE stars ain gone and de moon ani dead,
H Hush, oh hush-a-bye!
HA :flint yo' inannny ain heah, so hab no dread,
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
Ah! doan' tell nie, darlin, yo' longin' fo' him,
He's lyin' so cold in de church-yard dim-
I-Iow cold it ani, how de wind do groan,
I-Insh, oh hush-a-bye.
De spring war gone wlen yo' daddy died,
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
But away Torn heah to I-Ieab'n he Hied,
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
On a starry night he wen' asleep-,
His eyes war closed in a sleep so deep,
A sleep so deep dat hejll wake no mo',
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
Ma heart ain broke, an' I wan' me dieg
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
I-Iush, oh hush-a-bye. '
My head do ache, but my life's near done,
De battle's nigh ober, an! de race near won,
But doan, miss ine, darlin', when I am gonef
I-Insh, oh hush-a-bye.
Wfhen yo' daddy war sick an! near to dyin',
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
He say to nie, 'iChloe, doan' repinef'
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
But I hopes he ast God ter let ine gog
I ain't got nuffin now to live fo'g '
De tears come now-darlin', doan' ye cryg
Hush, oh hush-a-love.
Darlin'. doan' yo' ery, yo' inanimy ani heah,
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
She's goin, ter stay fer her baby deah.
I-Insh, oh hush-a-bye.
Although she's sad, she cannot go,
God say to her, NYG' must stay, Chloe,
Yo' inns' take care er yo' own li'l boy."
Hush, oh hush-a-bye.
but no tears nebber come, an' ina eyes ani dry
Uhr 'IIHIIPT sinh the igrinrvzz
Cnce upon a time there was a castle in Spain. It was an old castle with
crumbling walls, and hardly any roof. But the peculiar thing about it was its
atmosphere. A strange charm was all about the place, that made one restless
and rested at the same time. It seemed always as if some unexpected delight
must be just round the nearest corner. On sunny days, the shadows were rich
and dark, and sunbeams only here and there fell through the holes or casements
and got lost in the dusty while a briny breeze blew over the tower above, and
puffed into rooms on the sea side. On clamp days, a thousand scents as of foreign
woods, of dried flowers and ripe fruits, oflleather book coverings and tobacco,
of spices and outland silks.
Quite by itself and alone this castle stood for many years. All the great
folk who had lived in it had departed. Their descendants, who spoke with
pride of the castle--its strength, its glory of doughty and fair deeds-all
lived in elegant valley houses on the land side. Never one of them climbed
to the castle, which seemed going to a forgotten decay. '
But a peasant child, son of many generations of sailors, once wandered far
along the narrowing beach, till sea and cliff met. Then, out of pure idleness
and love of climbing, he scrambled up the cliff to where the castle stood, and,
going round the edge, came through a flagged court into the great hall. Peer-
ing always ahead, he roamed and climbed about, till in the tower he came upon
a window wide enough to sit in. And the window looked seaward. Far below,
tall surges broke on the cliff, dashing spray a good way up, and the sun was
low over a green, treacherous ocean. The boy looked at it all with sheer joy.
All sorts of queer thoughts and feelings stirred his brain. A song came to his
lips, and he sang it out, to the sea. Then surprise overtook him, for it was
a new song. And he felt a bit shame-faced, so he slipped away from the win-
dow, down the stairs and down the rocks, and home.
Ever so many times again, the boy spent his day with the old castle.
Each time he dreamed himself into the life of the castle, and nearly always
he found a song. As he grew older he lookedmore and more out to sea.
Now and again, where people were gathered together, in summer twilights
or firelit winter evenings, he would venture one of the songs that had come to
him up in the castle. And the people smiled or laughed or quivered, as he
wished. At other times they only looked queerly at him, and whispered that
he was as odd as his greatgrandfather. The boy heeded such whispers little.
He did not understand people. l-le understood the sea and loved its moods,
And so many years passed unnoticed.
PART II. 1
Once upon a time there was a princess. She was a real princess, for she
understood and controlled intuitively. But her eyes were as violet, her hair as
dusky, and her lips as full and red as those of the veriest fisher-girl. Only
her eyes had looked upon many gildings and through many "hollow bubbles,"
and her lips held a scornful curl in one corner. But in spite of these things she
was young, and because of them, when she did look gleeful the whole court
could but laugh, too. -
The princess wearied of the court sometimes. So at one time, in the early
summer, she ran away from it, and went to live by the seaside for a year and
a day. And, oddly enough, she and the boy made friends. They watched the
sea together, and at last the boy showed her his castle. As it seemed, he reasoned
rightly in so doing, for the princess also found and loved the deep shadows, the
slender sunbeams, and the ghosts of perfumes. All the castle was a little more
pleasant with two, but especially was the seaward casement so. The princess
sat there now, and- the boy leaned his elbows on the sill beside her, and both
looked over the sea. On sunny days their merriment rose to high tide, and the
boy's songs were delicate and strung on perfect bits of melody, caught from
the spray below, and the sway of the lady's hair in the' wind above. They
amused the princess: that was enough. On dull or stormy days the mouths of
both had a hard expression, and their eyes looked beyond the horizon. The
boy's strain was low, then, and no more cadenced than the surf. It made the
princess nervous at times: she would go away to dream among more sheltered
roomsg till the storm ended, the boy would not know it. Such songs haunted
the ladyls dreams too much for her comfort, till sunny days dispelled them.
V. And so many days passed unnoticed. '
PART HI. ,
One day fit was early summer? the princess was gone. The boy won-
dered a little, why she had not told him, and when she would return. Only
after days and days of racing over the sands and scaling the highest castle rocks,
did he know that she never would come back. And then, almost as if the
princess were vital to his boyhood, all energy left him. l-le sang in the tower
window no longer, but occasionally, among people, where a quiet song would
serve, it came to him. l-le seemed to grow smaller and queerer than ever. As
the year came round to early summer, the villagers missed him. A fisherman had
seen him climb the towerg an old driftwood gatherer had heard snatches of a
singularly ringing sea-songg a child had watched a goldy cloud appear over the
tower at sunset, or perhaps it was only a level ray touching the top.
The 'princess sat on her throne, in an idle hour, making sport for her court.
A whirl of dust sped down the hall, a shrivelled brown leaf fell at her feet.
The princess looked, and some half memory stirred her just to shiver and sigh.
Then the game went on.
1112 'iKi11g'a Mall.
if 'TSNCE upon a time there lived a great king who was called ln-
telligence, because of his great wisdom. Row, one day, be-
cause this king was as good as he was wise, he decided to form a
large Hall of Learning in order that he might teach others to be wise as
well. But he knew full well that he could not do this single handed, so 'he
called his herald and bade him proclaim to all the world that he, the
king, was desirous of forming a Hall of Learning, and invited all who
cared, to come and help him in his work.
Theherald, who was known all over the country as lollity, because
of his merry face and happy disposition, went forth and made the king's
proclamation. And the people, when they heard, were rejoiced, and
raised loud shouts of praise to their king.,
Qf those in the kings own city who came, he chose two, one called
the Silent Golfer, for he took a silent interest in this sport, and the other
was known as lnflection, for he had a wonderful power in his voice
which could change from Titania's sweet, soft tones to the rich elo-
quence of an Antony. '
Hut the blast ofthe trumpet was loud and clear, and its echo crossed
the State where a little man heard and came to the king. "Athlete they
call me," and he turned a somersault to prove his efficiency.
Then, once more the herald blew his trumpet. This time the echo
pierced the heart of New England and many wise persons of divers
talents heard, and answered its summons. The first one to present him-
self was called Twinkle, for he had imbibed the iniduence of the stars by
constant gazing upon the heavenly spheres. The next one was called
Eloquence, because he could talk upon any theme in a manner which was
both scholarly and interesting. After him came' one called Conscience,
for he had inherited this excellent quality of his Puritan ancestors. The
last one from this region was a tall, slender youth, called lack of all
Trades, for he could do many things, from superintending children to
fiddling, but, unlike lack, he was master of all.
Then the herald faced about and blew his trumpet in the direction
of the sunny south. A lady answered the call, "Nature is my name,"
she said, "for it is of Nature I teach, and it is Nature I love."
But still the herald was not weary, and once more blew a loud,
clear blast, which sent the echoes into the wild, wild west, A little man
came, known to all children as Papa, for he loved them much, but, best
of all, he knew all about them. Another came, a good fruit from a bad
tree, for he came from a wicked, windy city. ':Humor is my namef, he
said with a smile as he lowered his eyes to hide the laughter.
Once again the herald raised the trumpet and set the echoes ring-
ing. This time they rang over a distant country which boasts of a
winter palace made of snow. Three wise persons heard and came to
the city of the great king. The Hrst was known as Graciousness, for she
was kind to every one, and loved all mankind. After her a gentleman
followed, Politeness was his name, because he knew the etiquette book
from cover to cover, and followed its rules assiduously. Another
lady came after him, whose heart was as kind as her brain was clever,
therefore she was called Capability.
By this time the herald was weary and his breath came in short,
quick gasps. But rousing himself with an effort, he blew once more
with all his strength. And the echo was louder than ever before, and
crossed the ocean,where two wise men heard its summons, Idealism and
Infinity, for the one had lofty ideals in an ideal world, while the other
had but one hobby, the fourth dimension.
And when all these good, wise people had come together, the king
converted his greatpalace into a Hall and sent for his herald to proclaim
that all was ready. And the herald did the king's command, and be-
cause his face was kind, and his smile so merry, many Maidens, and even
some Youths came to the Hall of this great, good king. And when they
had completed their studies, they went forth into the world not merely
wise, but good and true as well.
iff earth lies strange and dim,
ual 'O . . .
U I A wonder-world of unfamiliar lme, '
fo S2 XWith dark blurred shadows softened by the mist
That spreads out silently, enveloping:
On land and river all is dim and ffrav
D ., 3
The air IS still, and awed, and spirit-like.
But suddenly a strange new life is felt,
A robin's note is heard, and slowly,
Slowly vanishes the misty veil-
The shadows come distinct,
And far above, in sky of faintest blue,
Pale streaks of rose proclaim the dawn.
E'-i " .
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H' :sf " 1 '
' - ' " ' iff
rf. 'ifzfilfilv J . . ialfss.-Qlffila.-ali: ,Zi
pF all the day, the evening hour,
9. AiXNlien God, in all his glorious power
ra if t , .
Gt sunset splendors, shows his might
In beauteous colors, rays of light-
I love the best. Uh, silent space,
IVhen light and darkness run the race
Cf emulation, may light win-
For Light and Youth are most akin.
I would not speak to break the spell,
Wfhich breathes a calm o'er hill and dell.
And in that calm, sweet, holy hour,
No dark'ning thoughts do o'er me low'r.
And goodness, oh! thou tiny seed!
I Worship thee. Thou rantank'rous Weed
Of Satan's garden, ily thee hence li
NVith thy dark temptings can I well dispense.
A Glnllvgv 3212811
O present an open mind and responsive heart, to accept instruction
I as a guide rather than a law, to attend Chapel for peace and in-
spiration, to use the library as a key to the abode of keen intellects
and warm hearts that are no more, to prepare faithfully for recitations
as a training in thoroughness and duty, to belong to clubs as a means
of broadening my mental view, and enjoying social communion among
those with whom I daily work, to become an effective unit in the class
organization, cherish and fulnll the ideals of Alma Mater, enrich my
own ideals, broaden my interests, and gain so sympathetic an insight
into the life of my fellow students that I can meet them heart to heart
with loving understanding and generous help.
'mn mga in Autumn
LEAD-GRAY sky o'er a lead-gray sea,
The unceasing' grind of tide-washed stonesg
Spray Heeing from the stinging blast,
Like a tortured spirit's the ocean's moans.
Wfliite ripples breaking on yellow sands,
A sea-gull swooping from blue to blueg
The long, slow wash of the lazy sea,
And barren dunes where the sea-grass grew
W , .. ...-..,..,- mf... -v-..-..-.....11.-f.,-.........mw-.-.......,..,....f..UWC,il, 5
5 V V V N., V
A Z'Llrag2hi2 nf H152 OBIEI2 Glh2ahir2 QIIIPPBP '
N ye days of ye prime of "Ye Olde Cheshire Cheese
Se There lived a most goodly sized rat. if you plea
He dwelt with his family as snug as could be,
Wfhere all that went on in this inne he Could see.
f'Ye Cheese" was ye haunte of ye grete and ye weys,
So ye learn'd scholars ate there before Sir Rat's eyes.
W'hile S, johnson ye State of ye weatheer discussid,
R. Steele and Addison, sate there and fuss'dg
For they own'd a paper of no little note.
For which, when in humour. their worthy friends wrote
And so it would happen! sometimes, to be sure,
Their supply of gude essays would be rather pure.
Now one day O. Goldsmith his gude friends had told
Que writing he own'd which had not yet been sold.
Ye morrow he'd bring it, as sure as Could be,
For to get it that night were his spirits too free.
Next evening ye gude rumpe steak pudding to eat,
They went to "Ye Olde Cheshire Cheese, in Fleet Streete
Goldsmith brought his essay, quite true to his word,
But during' ye reading ye rat was much bor'd.
But when appear'd steaming ye pudding so riche,
Craz'd then was ye rat, as by magic of witch,
He watehid with both eyes with his nose in ye air
As all ye grete gourmands ate ye lor'd pudding there.
Now ye spirits ran free as was wont at this time,
'Til ye men in ye corner were feeling quite primeg
They laid themselves down and were soon fast asleep,
And then could Sir Rat a riche reward reap.
He ate up ye crumbes all so juicy and swete,
Then sought for riche somethings that his wife he might treat
And all of a sudden he saw, if you please,
A paper all sticy and luscious with grease.
Ye sonne ye next morning on going his round,
Loolid in at ye window so nere to ye ground.
He saw our friends hunting as never before,
They looked on ye mantle, they look'd on ye floor.
They wanted ye paper, so sought high and low,
But just where it was only you and I know.
If we go to ye rat-hole at ye ende of ye bench,
Ye sight of ye shredes there. our hertes it will wrench.
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milfs' fi ' GEF ,
"W'hooI-la! Xkihoof-la !" The air-ships were sailing swiftly, decked
out with Hags and other holiday trimmingsigfor it was Edison's Birthday,
and the world was celebrating.
A sudden wind caught one of the ships, causing it to crash into
another, passing' by. From the depths of the injured ship, a startled
young' woman arose, with a frantic expression and Ilying hair.
I "Gracious! Wfhat can be the matter !"
"That you, Lillian F" cried a voice from the other ship.
"W7liy! Frances!" came the answer. "I heard you were living in
the wild and wooly west." I'
"So I am," replied Frances. "I only came east on a short trip for
copy. You know my husband edits the TUl7IIJ5f'01It' T1.7lIl'S, and I conduct
the department on 'How to Manage lX'lien.' This department has in-
creased the subscription to the paper by almost eleven copies. Ilut
what are you doing, Lillian '
"Still counting' stars," was the dreamy answer.
Frances cast a pitying glance at her Friend and asked how Pussic
"Pussie has become more of a man-hater than ever, and has at
last entered a convent. But tell me about Anna C."
"Anna has a studio in an out-of-the-way Italian village with Anna
Cl., where they are painting banana stands and macaroni. I never hear
from her any more, but I suppose she will be at Ellis Island when her
funds give out. Wfhere is llflarion F" .
" Oh! I-Iaven't you heard? " asked Lillian. 't She is trying to de-
cide whether to marry Algernon or Marmaduke. It's unfortunate that
there is no one with a longer name, to solve the difficulty."
just then a hearty voice hailed them from another air-ship.
"l4lellol Girls! Isn't it Fine to meet old friends again ?"
l'It's Punicf' cried the two girls in chorus. "Anchor your ship and
tell us all your news."
"I have just made a fortune on my work, 'The History and Deriva-
tion of Slangf But, tell me about the other girls. Did you hear that
Evelyn ran an 1471ZC'7'Z'L'!ZllClI'Cl1S? Yes, she does. But, come, how's
The faces of the two girls fell.
'KAlas! Poor Florence! As soon as the Oracle came out, she
hired a padded cell, all upholstered in blue. Everybody advised'it."
"And Susie," said Lillian, "left College immediately after the -lunior
Prom. to be simply,-ai society belle. And did you hear about Edna?
She overcame her Puritanic disapproval of dancing, and now actually
conducts a dancing class for awkward youths who have trouble in
"Strange!', said Funic. "But what is Lucille doing to keep Satan
at bay F"
"Lucille keeps a candy store, where she sells her delicious fudge.
ln addition she practices medicine. The two trades combine beautifully,
many of her patrons being also her pati,ents.'l
"Yes," Funic said, "and have you heard about Loretto? She lost
her second husband six months ago, and is now planning for the third.
And Maud is more inseparable from, her than ever. She is even going
with her on her wedding tour. But what has become of the '08 mm ? "
'lMilton," said Frances, "divides his time between managing a
theatre and running a dry-goods store, and twice a week he fiddles in
the new Academy of Music. As for John, he is going from college to
college, giving lectures on how to overcome shyness. But what is
Jennie doing F" '
Hlennie? Oh! yes, I read in the paper the other day that she had
just compiled a ponderous volume, called, 'A Review of Frclzclz I.1'fc1'af'111'v
frovvzv 1110 Timc' of Cliarlcvzzagizc to thc P7'USClIf Dayf That reminds me. I
have several clippings here about some of the girls. Listen. 'Fein IO:
SU1'l'0'Il5 VU-z'nIz' in Clzifza cmzmzg thc B0.rC1's. Miss Sigrid Wfynbladh, a
young missionary, beautiful and artless, had a narrow escapef "
"XN'hy did she ever go to such a place!" said Punic,
"Hear this 'Review of Books,"' said Frances. "Brilliant and
scholarly production on 'The Logical Aspects of Higher lllaz'he11zat1'fs,' by
Miss Florence S. Murphy. Octavo calf, SE5.oo.
"By Miss Olga Lafrentz, 'Smut' Colleges I Have K1z0'zt'11.' Ten
Lillian drew a long breath and Frances went on reading.
"The ocean, liner Sa.r0111'a sunk! Tlirce fzfrsous 7l1Z"I'ClCZlf0llSfj' saved!
Rescued from a mfr lill fire 'l7'L'Z'IZldfCV'0f flu' occcm. Miss Sigrid Freeberg,
Miss Alice Lapidge and Miss Ida Glass, who were en route to England to
'study the English system of teaching Latin, were saved from a watery
grave by the presence of mind of Miss Glass. VVhen the ship was sinking,
the three young women, with Miss Freeberg's trunk of medals, managed
to get into a row-boat. I-Iad it not been for llfliss Glass's swilt action
in casting the trunk overboard, the row-boat also would have sunk."
l'Tlut, girls!" said Punic, "have you seen Gert Dahlman? She is
starring in 'Texas' "
"Oh, yes," answered Frances, "she made a splendid hit the night
I was there, and was called before the curtain live times by the ap-
plause of the gallery."
"And Muriel," said Punie, "has rivaled Diogenes in his tub by
taking up her abode in a cold-water-pitcher."
"I'm fortunate not to be nearby," said Frances. "Mildred is teach-
ing' biology. I hear. Tell me,-is Sidonie still Denham
"Sid,onie," replied' Lillian, "has started a new religion oi her own.
Indeed, it is so entirely her own, that she is both preacher and con-
"She always was original, But has any one heard about Irene?"
"Shes the champion basket-ball player ot Kalamazoo. You've
heard of that placef' .
"Yes, indeed. Dr. Fradenburgh often mentioned it. Susie Ireland
is running a Land Improvement Company on Long' Island. That was
a favorite place with Dr. Fradenburgh, too. But, girls, whatever has
become of Delia Stebbins ?"
"Oh," said Lillian, "she is the pioneer Wfoman Theatre Manager
of New York. She is running the Ibsen Theatre. And Edith Ogden
has just taken out another patent on her rouge.
"'l3ut it remained for Gertrude Unger to give 'international fame
to the great Class of 1908. She is President of the International
League for Governmental Reform. She is, at present, revising the
Constitutions ot Germany, France, England, Russia, and the United
States." . .
A "They need it," rejoined Punic. "But look, Lillian. There's a
star. Have you started counting to-night?"
"Ch, dear," cried Lillian, "I'll be late for the Celebration Dance.
Good-bye, girlsg so glad 'we met." And with that, she sailed OH.
"I suppose we'll have to part, too. It was fine to talk over the
girls, wasn't it 7'
"Yes, indeed," answered Punic, with a hearty handshake, and with
that, they were gone. And the tiny stars peeped out of the darkness,
one by one, and smiled. H I
The Board take this
expressing their gra-
titude to a 11 who '
have in any Way aid-
ed in the making of
this book. I
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William Clark Peckham QPortraitj ,... 2
Dedication ....... ................... . 3
Greeting ....... . .. .5
Oracle Board .... ---- 6
Preface ....... .... -..- 7
Board of Trustees ,... .... 9
Faculty ......... ........... . . .Io-16
College Honors and Prizes, . . .... 17-18
Class Day Exercises ......
Commencement Exercices .,... . . . .20
College Calendar .......... ..., 2 1
Mid-Year Convocation .... ..... 2 2
Senior Class QDrawingj. .. ... .23
Class Picture .... .. . . . .24
History ...... ..... 2 5
Members ........ . ..,. 27-28
junior Class QDrawingJ . . .. . .29
Class Picture .......
' History ..4... V... 3 I-32
Officers .... . . . 33
Members ......... , ..... .... 3 4-38
Sophomore Class QDraWingj . ..... 39
Class Picture .......... ...., 4 o
History ..,.,. ... . .41
Officers .... .. . .42
f Members .... . . . 43-44
Freshman Class QDrawingj .,..
Class Picture ........... .
History ...... . .
Members ......... ..........
Normal Department QF1'ontispiecej . . . 53
Senior Normals QC1ass Picturej ....... 54
History ................. . . .... 55
Ofhcers. . . . .... 56
Members .................. .... 5 7
junior Normals CC1ass Picturej ....... 58
History ...... ............... 5 9-60
Officers ..... .... 6 1
Members ...,.. . . .62
Art Departmemt ..,. . . 63-65
Teachers' Courses .... . . . . 66-68
Fraternities ,.......... .. . .69-74
College Organizations ..... . . .75-96
Publications ........... ..,. 9 7-101
Athletics .... .... 1 O3 IIO
Dramatics ...... .... I II 117
Senior Calendar ......... ..... 1 18
Col1ege1Entertainments ..,. .... 1 IQ 128
Bitter Sweets .......... .... 1 29 140
Former Members '08 .... . . . 141 142
Poems Etc. .N ...... .. ..... 143 183
Literary ............................ 184
Those who have made this book
possible ..... ................ 2 or
MADEX A it
I5 Boon! Qo55upfg ?
Sepz. 24. 14 package gfgreefz Jizz 6Z7'7'Z.'U8.S' pffepaztf cz! fYa'e41bZ2z'
Franklin Trust Company
New York City:
164-166 Montague St., Broolilyn
140 Broadway, Manhattan
Deposits Received, Checlis Honored and
Any Business Transacted at Either Otlice
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, over S4,500,000.00
GEORGE H. SOUTI-IARD - - Preszliezzi
NVM. H. WALLACE - - Vz're-Pre.rz'zz'e7zz'
GATES D. FAHNESTOCK mm' Vzke-P1'e.rz'n'e7zt
GEO. H. SOUTHARD, JR. yfzz' Vzks-Pffeszklefzz'
CLINTON W. LUDLUM - - Secrefary
FREDERICK VV. RICIAIT As.rz'sz'cz7zZ Secrelmjf
HENRX' B. Low, JR. - A.r.rz',r!a11t Secrelafjf
THORNTON GERRISH - - Truss! Ojicer
Accounts Solicited. Interest Allowed on Deposits
Acts as Executor, Administrator, Trustee, etc.
The copies rust ompany
Capital and Surplus - 32,7 00,000
MAIN GFFICE ---- ISI-183 NIONTAGUE STREET
BEDFORD BRANCH - BEDFORD AVE. 8: HALSEY STREET
WALLABOUT BRANCH - CLINTON 85 MYRTLE AVENUES
Williamsburgh rust ompany
l BRIDGE PLAZA,
391 FULTON STREET
BROADWAY and MYRTLE AVENUE,
l BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
Resources Over Ten Million q10,000,000J Dollars
Depository for City, State, Court and Trust Funds
FRANK JENKINS - - - Preszkiefzz'
JOHN W. WEBER Vzke-Preszkiefzf
W. ADDISON FIELD - Secrelaajf
T. H. MCFARLAND
WM. S. IRISH
CHAs. E. COVERT
- Ass? Secrelarjf
- - A551 Sfrrelary
- Trzzsi Ojifer
L EDNVARD JOHNSON
J. G. DETTMER
HORACE J. MORSE
CHARLES A. BOODY
CI-IARLES L. SCI-IENCK -
HENRY M. HEATH
WILLIAM A. FISCHER -
JOHN T. WILLIAMS
David A. Boody
Amory S. Carhart
William M. Cole
'William C. Courtney
J. G. Dettmer
Charles M. Englis
XVillian'I H. Good
Edward M. Grout
Vllilliant B. Hill
Edward Johnson ,
Solomon W. Johnson
- - P1fesz'zz'em'
- Vzke-Preszkie 1'
- - 585761077
Adrian T. Kiernan
W. Eugene Kimball
Horace J. Morse
Herbert L. Pratt
Clarence W. Seamans
Howard M. Smith
George P. Tangeman
J. N. Wauace
Wm. H. Ziegler
Main Office: 177:-179 Montague Street
Branch: Bedford Avenue and Fulton St.
Capital Stock - S1,000,000.00
James Jour-dan V
ALLOWED ON DAILY BALANCES
which admit of the convenience of being
drawn against at sight. The accounts of business houses,
individuals and ladies are invited, and every facility is affor-
ded for the transaction of business.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
Undivided Profits - 2,252,420.15
Sept. 26. Logic cfczrr C077Z77ZEU6'6.S'--IIJOXKQI Cfczrs--Lzrffe Logic
ihatmiltun Ernst Glumpang
T91 IVIONTAGUE STREET
-BROOKLYN, N. v.
Capital - ' ' ' fB5oo,ooo.o0
Surplus and Undivided Profits, - - SlSl,l30,000.00
Interest on Accounts Subject to Check
Special Rates on Time Deposits Letters of Credit
SILAS B. DUTCIIER, President.
Wrr.r.rA1u Bmuu, lst Vice-Pres.
GEORGE HADDEN, Bd Vice-Pres. Sc Secly.
WA1.'rEn C. HUBISTONE, 2d Vice Pres.
ROBERT S. Gnn.iNc, Assistant Secretary.
HOME TRUST COMPANY
O F N EW YO Fi K.
Invites the accounts of young people and societies.
Offers to its customers every convenience and accommodation.
Acts as agent for the transaction of any approved financial
William Berri Silas B. Dutcher VValter C. Humstone
L. Horatio Biglow John Ditmas, Jr. Henry E. Hutchinson
Ezra D. Bushnell Frederick H. Eeker John C. McGuire
David F. Butcher Willard E. Edmister Eugene F. 0'Connor
Idversley Childs George lladden John N. Partridge
Charles Cooper John R. Hegemun
Fd'kH.P 1 M'lld4'. 'h
Thomas E. Pearsall
Henry N. Whitney
,re eric ouc 1 1 ar I Smit
Frank Sullivan Smith William V. R. Smith Timothy L. Woodrujf
. Trust Company
342, 344 8a 346 FULTON STREET,
City of New York,
BOROUGH or BROOKLYN
J. Enwnnn SXVANSTHOIII, Pres. Wrr.r.rAM C..TiElDFIEI.T7,VICC-T7l'CS.
Jlxnus N. Bnnwrr, Vice-Pres. Hamann A. DAVIDSON, See.
'THOMAS F. IIYNES, Treas. , ANDREW Il. Mans, Asst.. Sec.
E. YVILTON LYON, Asst. Sec.
William Barbour Robert Gibson David Porter
Eugene F. Barnes H. A. Fairbairn, M.D. Neils Paulson
James N. Brown William G. Gilmore William C. Redfield
Charles M. Bull Frederick E.Gunnison J. Edward Swanstrom
William M. Calder John C. Kelley Edward Kaufmann
John F. Calderwood A. R. Pardington John Thatcher
AudlegClarke M. F. McGoldrick Robert H. Thompson
Henry K. Dyer Thomas P. Peters Benj. H. Knowles
Oswald G. Villard Curl Schwarz
Capital and Surplus, - 5750.000
Assets, - - - - - - 54,000,000
HOME TRUST- CO., A
OF NEW YORK.
Main Office, , Branch Office,
l84 Montague St., I-Iamhurg and Myrtle Aves.
BROOKLYN, N. Y. V
NEW YORK OFFICE zo-24 VESEY STREET.
IF BUYING REAL ESTATE I
.Come to see this Company for examina-
tion and guarantee of title.
IF SELLING REAL ESTATE
Come to this Company for deposit of
p.oceeds at- interest and for permanent
investment of same. The Company
will advise regarding purchase or sale of
IT DOES EVERYTHING ABOUT REAL ESTATE
EXCEPT WHAT THE BROKER DOES FOR YOU
Surplus, - - - 1,000,000.00
Undividecl Profits, - 531,700.14
-IULIAN D. FAIRCHILD - - P7'erz'zz'enZ
VVILLIAM HARIINESS -
D. W. BITCWILLIAMS - - VZ'gg-P7fg5Z'fig7Zg
JULIAN P. FAIRCHILD A
THOMAS BLAKE - - - - Secrefafjf
SNILLIAM J. WASON, jk. -
J. NORMAN CARPENTER - -
- Assi. Sffjf
AND TRUST COMPANY
Capital and Surplus. - - SI I,000,000
l76 Broadway, New York. I75 Remsen St., Brooklyn.
350 Fulton St., Jamaica.
Sepf. 28. Large Sale of Hammefos, peffacfb free from Ruff
Long Island Loan and Trust
Capital - -
Surplus and Undivided A
Profits - -
Edward Merritt -
Clinton L. Rossiter
David G. Legget -
Frederick T. Aldridge
Willard P. Schenck -
- - President
- First Vice-President
-- - Secretary
- - Assistant Secretary
"TEMPLE BEAR" BRGOKLYN. N. Y.
The Titles .Insurance Company
A CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, 55,000,000
Examines and Insures Titles to Real Estates, and
. Loans Money on Bond and- Mortgage.
Investor: will find it to their interen' to
examine our lift of Mortgagesfor Sale,
EDGAR J.g..EVEY, - President and General nframagel-.
JOHN D. RIMMINS. 2, - . .
CHARLES T. BARNEYJ - VIce-Presidents.
CYRU. H. BURDETT, - - - - - Sec1'eI,ary.
CHAUNCEY H. HUMPHREYS,L T,
WILLIAM N. HARTE, I ' ' ' leasufefs-
ABRAHAM R. LAWRENCE, ---- Counsel.
NEW YORK, JAMAICA BRANCH,
135 BROADWAY. 372 FULTON ST., L. I.
BROOKLYN OFFICE: 203 MONTAGUE STREET.
CHAUNCEY H. HUMPHREYS, ASST. GEN. MANAGER
1 TELEPHONE 7100 MAIN.
ECH ICS BA K
MONTAGUE AND COURT STREETS
' ORGANIZED 1852
CAPITAL, S1,000,000. DEPOSITS, S13,500,000.
BROADWAY BRANCH FIFTH AVE. BRANCH
BROADWAY AND GATES AVE. FIFTH AVE. AND NINTH ST.
FLATBUSH, FOURTH AND ATLANTIC AVES.
SCHERMERHORN STREET NEAR THIRD AVENUE.
TWENTY-SIXTH WARD BRANCH
ATLANTIC AND GEORGIA AVES.
GEORGE XV. CHAUNCEY,
FRANCIS I. KETCHAM.
President ' ' ' ' ' Hlv- flimuiclx
C.Lnl1IeI Biofu M13
HQ1-QACE C. Du VAL ALEXANDER S. INGRAM,
Vice,ia1.eSment I Cashier CeIIt.I':Il l4I'zuIL-II
Cashier Fifth Avenue BITIIICII
ARTHUR P. SMITH,
CZLSIIIGI' SCllGI'1l19l'IIOI'Il BI':IIII:lI
I EX XNDFR
J. 'I'. E. LITCHFIELD.
CI-IAS. G. BALMANNO,
Vice-Presideilt and Cashier.
W. J. BENNETT and H. M. DE
MOTT, Assistemt CaslIieI's
JAMES K. A 1 A 1, . ,
Cashier Tweliby-Sixtzh Wfard
Oct. 2. Dr. Fradenierg mils Mz'ss Aeery by Aer ffzlghf name
l82 l84 BROADWAY
THE RIENTAL BAN K Branch, BowERY 5. GRAND sr
NEW YORK CITY
Capital and Surplus, 31,850,000
R. W. IONES, Ir., President. NELSON G. AYRES lst Vice-President
LUDWIG NISSEN. ERSKINE HEWITT. CHAS. J. DAY
I GEO. W. ADAMS, Cashier R. B. ESTERBROOK, Asst. Cashier
VVE CCJEJDI A1nI4'Y IINT'Y7'I'I'Il YCJITE. .AC3C3CJT.T1Yl"I'
- A -- W Qkm- 9
Greater New York Savings Bank Vg - ' fum A - +
498 FIFTH AVE., cor 12th sT., Ji 3
Boro. of Brooklyn, City of New York. ' Pb
. r -
' OFLGANIZED 1897 ' ' "" ' if
, N D - qw ,gi ,
Open daily Cexoept mundays and legalhol1daysD from germ. J ' f ,I
to 4 p.rn., and on Monday evenings from 7 to 9 o'clock. Closes 4
at I2 rn. Saturdays. ,-
Deposits received from 353 to 53900. CARI deposigs rnadle O3 lr..
or before the tenth day of anuary an uly, an tie t ir B? - ' ' V
days of April and October, will draw interest from the first jg The drudzery of letter Writing I W
of thas? months' ll A is changed to pleasure by the 5
One Dollar W1 open an ccount fi, ' , i-
fi use of Waterman s ,
OFFICERS. li . l
Charles J. Obermayer, Presidentg Alexander G. Galder, Ist ' 1
Vice-President, Charles G. Balmanno. 2nd Vice-President, X . , . , '
Vslilliam Obermayer, Secretaryg Charles Ruston, Counsel. It IS 3 Swlft and faithful l .
Ql' . L
BOARD OF TRUSTEES. J messenger between frlerldf-. N .
Charles I. Oberrnayer, President: Charles Ruston. Counsellor- V V'
at-Lawg Alexander G. Calder, Builder, Walter M. Meserole, ,
Civil Engineer and Surveyor: W. I. Maxwell, Maxwell 8: Co.q - -1 V '
Dry Goods, Allen Bowie. Driver 81: Bowie, Real Estate, , - 'W'
if-ank A. Selle, Clgnir, 5th Ave Bch. lvllech. Bk.g W. F. Xgaiulden Fon SALE BY Bnsr DEALERS I
outen, Printer: harming Stebbins, rin. School , ' yn'
Thomas Murphy, Inspector Police Dept., Michzigl Furstf I., L' E' WATERMAN COMPANY H,
Clglounselloi-get-Ii.via.wwI.3 M. M. Beldgig, jr., Pres't B'waylgll1iust Co., nga 173 Broadway, New York. qj
umilton . c air, Real state, Charles G. a rnanno, ' - -
Vice-Pres. Mech. Bank, William Obermayer, Secretary: Boston 5233225500 Chicago V
Adolph Rehbein. Real Estate, Walter Critchley, Treasurer of ' "
Ocz'06e1' ,2O."'SZlg'7"Z'6Z7 Freeberg comer unprepared in me ferrari!!
IF You HAVE NOT at sw of u
mfortalnle method of illumination in your home or place of business.
not install it at once? You must certainly recognize its incomparable superiority. It really makes life loette
worth the living. Then what stands in the way of your adopting an electric service?
TTI IS IT A QUESTION OF EXPENSE Tl?
If so that ueslion can now be dismissed from consideration. Since recent reduction in rate, Electric Light is now, all
things considered, practically as cbeap as gas. The matter of economy no longer enters into the calculation.
TZ? IS IT A QUESTION OF WIRING TI?
Q lf your premises are not wired for an electric service, don't let that longer prevent you from enjoying it. Wiring, under Q
modem methods, can be accomplished at moderate cost and with little disturbance to the household.
he most sanitary, safe, clean, convenient and co
lf you do not feel like incurring the expense of wiring in a lump sum. communicate with usg we can arrange so
:hat you may have easy terms covering the wiring cost. Details, information, and if you wish it, help from our
engineering staff in the imatter of plans, can he had by you for the asking.
Edison Electric Illuminating Co. of Brooklyn
FELEPHONE, 4640 NIAIN ' BROOKLYN, N. Y. 360 PEARL STREET
ALBERT W. TYSON
High Grade Bond y
.suand . . OIQE A IJ E Suriv ixflw lg O . O
ARTHUR H. WATERMAN
W TEMPLE BAR -
44 Court Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
PHONE 4082 MMN' 201 lll'.tOl1tElgll6 Street.
Investors with funds kindly communicate.
"Sirl your glove ., . Sh lc h 'f' d h H' fGl
I It k th h dy th h dy a espeare as typi 1e.t e istoryo ...oves
Not mine: my gloves ire on 25505 asagoveslgoigl, and as white as it.. we 'are here torexempliiy it by the artishque
Why then, lil1lS glove may C YOUIS, f0f Come ou Tomised me a air f t I fittings, exquisite shading and coloring, and
fhls 15 but one y P P 0 swee g oves the properly fitted Gloved l-land is the
- - Gloves as sweet as damask roses 1
: : t . . ' ' '
Ha Zee ay give 1 HIC, No Gantene can so El hm custombrs chic and finesse of the well appointed
, with Gloves Gentleman and Lady.
Sweet ornament that decks a thing divine. ' ' W, ,
Two Genllemen of Verona- mfs' 5 Tale'
Buying your Gloves of CHANUT is to be well gloved: never mistake fads for fashions, we guaranteethe
fit and quality of every pair and we'll make gloves to match your costume,
, 'Z J. M. CHANUT Sc Cie
T 859 Broadway, New Y0rK- 510 Fulton St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Jay fV0'v.. 10. Edna Weffy bay lazugbifzgjir I
t t w
Zirnnklgn Zpmpih Efrannii t
v 1 +
1 I 4 '
OF SchoverI1ng,Daly Sf Gales
A. G. Southworth Co. lt
AVTOMUBILES l Outfitter.: ,
,IV0fU. 29. Florefzce Murpbyua lifffe fewer Man uma!
Made with an eye single to the -
interests of the College Girly! .52
Nothing is too good for hens! ,gt -
Lamont Corliss 'Q Co.
So-le U. S. Agents
78 Hudson St. N. Y. City
i 758 FLUSI-IING AVENUE
3rd door from Broadway I BROOKLYN
,fBroaa'way, Reid, Sumner, Flushing, Melropolilan and
Union Avenue Cars pass the door
Telephone 1929 W'msburg Opposite Elevated Station
l Sieberfs Fountain House
359-361-363 Q 365 Flatbush Ave.
261 Pro pect A
. Telephones i 1048 Przspect
WHEN IN SEASON
Best of everything in the New York Market. Deviled
Q Crabs-none like we serve. jellied Lamb Tongues
i DAILY SHIPMENTS OF LOBSTI-ERS FROM
BGSTON. GUILFORD CLAMS, A LA CASINO
Music Every Evening from 6 to 1 P. M.
l -- a H li
y MAKES GIVES
l Rica RED H HEALTH AND
n Btooo Q-E-3-w e srnznem
1 Tonic Port is ,rich in iron and combines in itself
X Wall the invigorating qualities which are necessary
for benefiting invalids, convalescents and over-
X worked people
L Highly Recommended by'Physicians
1 Full Quart, 51,00 Pints, 50c. 6 Quarts, 35.00
Sample Bottle, l5c.
Mail' Orders Promptly Attended To
n FLEGENHEIMER BROS.
Q I276-1280 Broadway cor. Lexington Avenue
N Brooklyn, N. Y. Tel. 375 Bushwick
The most beautiful, best developed, and MOST AC-
CESSIBLE Home section in Greater New York. On main
line of Long Island Railroad, ONLY 21 MINUTES FROM
BROADWAY. Real Rapid Transit, one 3rd rail line in
operation, other lines nearing completion. -29 Q9 Q9
I A S10 payment, secures a beautiful home site C2 Iots.D
Write for Views, Descriptive Matter and Free Tickets to Hollis Terrace.
THE NEW YORK 61 PITTSBURG REAL ESTATE CO. tInc.j
556-558 Fulton St. 5550 'Lejfjhgggi Main Brooklyn.'N. Y.
December 16.+Elaz'f1e Sfefvem guierfor zen C07Z.YECZZfZ.'U6 minutes
WALTER STU DIO
in all its Branches
Maicstic Theatre, 651 Fulton St 1:
T I ph 3326 Main
2 -ev .N - i'iL'f,5b 3532250
fi' - A w11o1e,1 lx f I
. sa e ma 'ers o
gm M rw CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS
i 2' S . 'ff to Adelphi and the leading American
- , s o eges un niversities. e ia e
' 'QW' 4 3 zciiaxerial. Sgpegioi' woislimansspllllteli-
I .J N Q sonalzqle prices. Illusxcratedl ll ti 1
ra E SZUTID CS O11 I'eql'lGSl.
" JUK . ,Q -.
PULIS I b?,,D....q SEND YOUR NAME T0 Swv-NCQ
for a Catalogue of A 0 5 n
BROOKIXN Spalding Athletic Goods
NEWYO . i Mention what sport you are interested in and ask
- fx' for a list of college ani school supplies. l
. 5 f ' The Spalding Athletic Library. Text books on eVery'Athlet1c
- NJ sport io cents per copv. Send for Complete L1st.
N - i -'- A 6"A'E3'ffE'E?15EAR2.-TEN1Ir.0S e
12, ,zfi . . ' -
w- ti' I- l26 Nassau St., New York. l49 Wabash Ave., Chicago-
For' Reliable Clothing
. TRY i
SMITH, GRAY Si CO.
' SCHWARTZ, KIRWIN sc FAUSS D- VA1:u1Jghi1i11fgNDEa1i?ffPANY
42 BARCLAY sT., NEW YORK. 1 Catalog-Tl5XtZI?iT1!E3.1jCatiOn ..-
fan. 29. Lucille Owen sees ffpefer 'Penn
Q we WE ARE TAILORS TO THE se se ,
Adelphi Boys E
l06:l08 FULTON STREET,
A THE HOUSE OF MORRISON
I T" I
NEW YORK, CITY.
General Contractor, Decorating
Residences Remodeled, Decorated Furnished
21 Dekalb Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. I
281-289 Butler Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Phone 453 Main.
THE BROOKLYN WAREHOUSE AND
555-555 SCHERMEKHORN ST.
Telephone, 1488 Main
STORAGE FOR HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
WORKS OF ART, PIANOS, PAINTINGS, ETC.
Safe Deposit Vaults and Vaults for Storing Silverware.
Room for Storing Rugs, Carpets, etc., under guarantee against
damage from moths.
GEORGE SV. CHAIINCEY, Pl'eS. JOHN R. VAN SVU li. lf., X'TCO'l'I'0S.
IOHY B HOIIAYID Tl'B3.S. GUY DU VAT 'SGC5
.r.rAnr H. wlwxn, Mau'
For Colleges, Libraries, Banks, Public and
Economical, Durable, Safe.
CATALOGUES AND ESTIMATES ON APPLICATION.
Berger Manufacturing Company
210 East 23d Street, Manhattan.
288 FULTON ST., BROOKLYN,
HARRIS 84 WELLENKAIVIP
Successor to S. 0. BURNETT .
Hardware, Tools, House Furnishing Goods
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, ETC.
Telephone, 550 Main.
WILLIAM BERRPS SONS
Carpets, Furniture and Upholstery
The Best Goods for the Least Money
WILLIAM' BERRPS SONS
526, 528 FULTON STREET.
1 jam. 30.-Feb. 14. The Clary M1908 regrets the fact
II9 W t 25d Street.
EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. 'bm N53 YORK,
Our Gem Union Instruments are the Best.
's Instruments of Precision.
Complete line of Drawing Materials, Surveying Instruments, Slide
Rules and other Calculating Instruments. A
John C. Grennell,
AND ARTISTS' MATERIALS,
97 FLATBUSI-I AVENUE
AND 128 ASHLAND PLACE,
Telephone 4770 Prospect. BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Telephone 3467 Cortlandt.
C E. MERWIN,
Legal and Ecclesiastical
Stationery and Printing,
E18 FULTON STREET,
NEW YORK CITY.
.HBAQKERY AND LUNCH Rooms
Tea, Coffee, Chocolate, Sandwiches
and Eggs at All Hours .al .al if
353 DeKALB AVENUE -
Near Ryerson Street' ' BROOKLYN, N. Y.
T. D. BRIGGS
MANUAL TRAINING I-IIGI-I SCHOOL.
1907 - 1903
Fee. 16. Paul Iqfandrzkh ezcz'mz'f.v ffm! he faves to dear his own 'voice
I mswf' rr - '
ill The inauufacturers of F W. Dew?
E93 C0. command the confidence of the hgggfoi ' als fhefl5lPs
U . ' EY 1 . 1,
leading Artists and Teachers 111 the 5ll5Z"t'x7'D K 0lii11'tY
, . .lu E' TH . 1 '
United States and are the only goods uJK.Cu0C0l-A'E "l
. if ,.,,. P '
of American manufacture used in the .,,, :':" Fo
D R .
leading Art Schools.. flI.Tl1e Art classes OVERSTUDY
of lifnz. M Chase, V1S1t1Hg Hollarzd in . OR
1903 and Lalzdofz, 1904, Callled W1t1 3 UNDERSTUDY
them a .complete supply off. Wf Dewe 2 I OR. .
0 N ' T CJ f , Bl' . h , z' . "'
U' ' C05 zzbe e em mfs es Ie 6 grj x N0 STUDY at All
This 1S a very flattering coniinendation. EAT
F. W. Devoe Y Co's inanufactures can it Q ' ' ' '
L . , c . 1. Piiurs Chocolate
be had of all Artist s Material Dealers, 1.1
d li Lllll0N'l' CORLISS 8160.
an , Sole S. A :rents
F. W. DEVOE Q C. T. RAYNOLDS CO. ST-'N-Y-Gln
Fulton cor. William Streets, New York :q-b
and 176 Randolph Street, chicago, 111. ...,: :zzf .
BrookLvn's Mosf Reliable Sfore. Gloves XQ
ourneay urn am. FOI'
, Established 65 Years Ago. 1 A
'VVe are now showing a. complete assortinent of the celebrated jouvin and Cie real French kid gloves, for
which we are Brooklyn's sole agents, in Suede and Glace, all the most desirable lengths, including 2 and 3
clasp and S, 12, 16 and 20 button lengths. The range of colors is superb embracing all the shades to match
the New Spring Costume Cloths, as well as a full line of Black and White. .
MCLAUGHLIN REAL ESTATE co.
Brooklyn and Flatbush Properties. 1
-173 REIVISEN STREET.
Foo. IS. office Fzzlfer drops oz Sfcmg Pearl.
If you are looking lor J f Drawing Inks
Superior style, ji! and wearing qualities in I Eternal 'Writing Ink
' ,lg Taurine Mucilage
Md 0065 ' 4' Photo Mounter
See that they are Drawing Board Paste
' fl Li uid Paste
--::::::::::- 'ii' q
4fp'- 'GRI Paste
I I Vegetable Glue, etc.
:::::- I' I
QIVIADE IN BROOKLYND
G L 0 V E S
, ARE tlts FINEST Etllll BEST GOODS of THEIR KIND
and you will not be disappointed.
All the new shades and lengths for both street and evening Eniancipate yourself from the use of corrosive and ill-
Lord 55 Taylor
Broadway and Twentieth Street,
Fitlh Avenue, Nineteenth Street,
Telephones : 3100 and 3101 BEDFORD.
Cab1e'Add1-ess: Jenkinslis, Codes used LIEBER 8.: SCOTTS.
EDWARD T. JENKINS
long llslanb Storage
COR. NOSTRAND and GATES AVENUES.
Fireproof Rooms for Household Effects
Silver and Safe Deposit Vaults
Eveey Improvement Known to Modern Ware-
Pax-li Avenue and Broadway. 781-789 Kent Avenue.
Washington, D. C., Baltimore, Philadelphia. Chicago,
Boston, Denver, St. Louis, .
London Paris Berlin.
smelling inks and adhesives and adopt the Higgins Inks and
Adhesives. They will be 21. revelation to you.
AT D EALERS GENERALLY.
Elms. m. Higgins 8 Zo. mfrs.
Branches: Chicago, London. 271 Ninth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
You can enjoy '
Mosr Delfiztigus GLASS
Q-E ICE CREPTM Som
in THE crrv I
' LI' 35 'ar M
, - ?,
me uunurv, Purmv C
Ano rLAvon or oun
HAVE NEVER BEEN EOUALLET'
458 BULTON STREET, BROOKLYN.
WEBSTER ac co,
Jewelers and Silversmiths,
440 FULTON STREET.
Easter Wedding Gifts and Souvenirs, in Gold,
et and European Novelties.
Fei 30. Dr. Safzjimi omits to use the dates fthe Pzmic Wars
BROOKLYN LAW SCI-IOO.L
ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY
Eagle Builcling, Washington ancl Johnson Sts., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Day and Evening Classes Degree of LL. B. in two yearsg LL. lVI. in three years. Thorough instruction
CATALOGUE ON REQUEST ,
Almon Gunnison, -D. D., LL. D., President
, William P. Richarclson, LL. D., Dean
Es'1'.xBLIsImD 1864 Telephgne, Main
X " if '
3. JB. lboeclzer
812 FULTON S'1'R13E'r . SS-1 FULTON STREET
Opposite Johnson Street A Near Rockwell Place
Telephone, 3433 Main Telephone, 3-134 Main
BIKOOIKLYN - NEWS' XTORK
Our Premium Blend of Genuine Arabian Mocha
and Private Growth S061-ian Java, in Purity, Body and
Delicacy of Aroma, has No Equal and the Price is only 520.
per Pound, or Five Pounds for 51.50
NVe've alsoa Fancy Two-year-old Golden Santos Coffee,
which makes a Most Delicious Morning' Cup, and the Price is
but l5c. for :L Pound. '
You'll often be asked 250. in some stores for No Better
GEORGE LOCKI'l'T'S SONS
Mm. ii. liulh
Cor. Greene and Grand Aves. BROOKLYN, N. Y
The Best is the Cheapest. HANCOCK MARKET
PETER P. BRADY
Dealer in Beef, Veal, Pork, Canada Mutton and Lamb. Larcl
of my own reuderintg. Philadelphia Poultry, Game in Season
a Specialty. Manu acturer of Mild and High Seasoned Pork
404 SUMNER AVENUE,
Cor. Halsey St., BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Telephone, 739a Bedford
Ernest A. Rughaase
HAIR CUTTER AND CIGARS
357 De Kalb Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
'-LH. Zi. Mrihgvr
DIAMONDS AND FINE JEWELRY
' 472 FULTON STREET
Cor. of Elm Place BROOKLYN, N. Y.
I7 UNION SQUARE
Cor. 15th Street West
Telephone 3497 isth NEW YORK
597 FULTON STREET
Telephone H22 Main
Photography in all its branches
Large Work from life or copies
from small pictures a specialty
Marci 17. Sf. PaZ7fz'ce'.v Day-
Ff8X677Z67Z,5 Bzrrflvaiay is Cefebnzieai
Brooklyn's Perfect Theatre.
BEST PLAYS' AT . . . -
. . . POPULAR PRICES.
A LOT OF BIG PRODUCTIONS
f FOR NEXT SEASON STARTING
August l71h. 1907.
" IS EVERYBODY HAPPY?"
r ,, U "I-T: '
F0 A 1 .
4512? " T 05,0 I ,
BEAUTY ... gf - 'T F1
we - ve
. ' rw '
APPAREL 'W ,Q
' ' ' 'IJ '
" . -if-' L
COMMEND ff .. if
' ,f A if YS 1 ' -'
YOU . 7 f, ..
T0 kk-A if
. .AQ A 'V-
Avmlhg W U A
J. ll. SEHWARZ
A pleased Cusutomer
Our Best Advertisement
our Furniture Man
. . AND . .
C A R P E TS
891-895 Park Avenue
Brooklyn, N. Y.
I-'hone 545 W'1nsburgl1.
For Sale or to Hire. Large Selection.
Many Makers. Prices Reasonable. 225
Pianos Tuned and Repared by Expert
Worlunen. .5 .5 .25 vb'
CHANDLER AND HELD.
459 Fulton St., Brooklyn.
Telephone 6443, Connecting all Departments.
The King of Clubs Rye
ls a blend of the best whiskey. . .
Especially 'recommended for
invalids. Try it. .
H. A. GRAEF'S SONS,
' 58 Court St., Brooklyn.
56 COURT ST., BROOKLYN, N. Y.
TELEPHONE 3 27 7 MAIN.
.ffpril I. Sapfzomoffdy Bz'7ff65fqy
'THE AMERICAN AUDIT COMPANY
F. W. LAFFIENTZ, C. P. A.
C. E. MANWARING, THEO. COCHEU JR. C. P. A
VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY ANC TREASURER
EXPERT ACCOU NTANTS
.5 100 BROADWAY
NEW YORK ISSRD ST da 51'I-I AVE. CWALDORF ASTDRIA D
CHICAGO - NIABQUBTTB BUILDING"
BOSTON - EXCHANGE BUILDING,
ATLANTA - FOURTH NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
WASHINGTON, D. C. - COLORADO BUILDING
BALTIMORE - KEYSEB BUILDING
PHILADELPHIA 4 BELLEVUE-STRATFOIRD
NEW ORLEANS - HENNEN BUILDING
SAN FRANCISCO - cLAus SPBBDKBLS BUILDING
LONDON, E. C. - 4 KING ST., CHBAPSIDB.
Ulgia hunk quam priutrh
UH X , N
WJ' TB TT 'QQ fQLI1:IfmBaInul2IIEz1mhwb
-II' . ,
's's7ILLIS NICIDONALD 8: Co. 'mIH'Tn'mg -
,332--113 GOLD STIIEET
'1'm.Ic1 uoxxc 7:39 .Ioux
AABBBAA AAAAA - A .B-
.Bwaignrna iingraunrs ' 'V
Ari sinh QIDlI1l1ID1'fiElI igrintrra
In ll Hu up S
has 'luke 5
ELM 5? 'UQ1IIIIlil"!.l
35113 11111 11 'IITW
.ffprif 2. The jzmior Pfamefmcle
was 'voted Q izzge mccesy.
R. J. GALLUCCI, Manager and Notary
A ? Attorneys and Co-unselors at law.
R. J. GALLUCCI Sc CO.,
Real Estate and
FIONEY T0 LOAN. RENTS COLLECTED.
O FFI CES I
27 GRAND AVENUE, CORONA,
Borough of Queens. - - Telephone, 202 Newtown.
Il6 NASSAU STREET, Room IOI7.
Borough of Manhattan. Telephone, 2674 John
NEW YORK CITY.
TE EPHONE, 28 BEDFORD ESTAELISHED1 80
A. BUCHANAN, JR.
CPIurnbing and Gas Fiffing, Sfeam and Hof
, 1587 FULTON STREET,
488-490 SUNINER AVENUE,
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
89 Main -Street, : : CORONA, L. I.
G. J. TALLEUR
CORONA ::::: L.I.
Q fs '
AIVIITYVILLE, L. I.
DESIRABLE SUMMER COTTAGES ON
THE WATER FRONT, FOR SALE
OR FOR RENT
E nan,1x ,
1108 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
LEADING HOUSE FOR
COLLEGE, SCHOOL AND WEDDING INVITATIONS
CE ROGRAM5, MENUS
uerfoms onoenmcs ELSEWHERE F,NE ENGRAWNG OF
AND Pmcss N-L KUW-75
coming out ?
April jfh. One lzzmdreei amz' ninety-nine people ezxked, " Wfzen is the Oracle
K 15 115, ----- 4 "'1ae"si1,,v- -,
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Around April 8 or iiiererzboiils-'l'he Orczrie Board retire info seciufian-
unlii the whirlwind Jiibfidef
mmryAWNeEsmJmmx - IJIIIC' -1-h
my ADELPHI COLLEGE A
Clifton and St. James Places, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Courses leading to degrees of B. A., and lVI. A.
Pedagogical studies prepare for exangnations for New York City
licenses to teach and for the college graduate professional certificate
issued by the State Department of Education. .20 J ea!
Prof. WILLIAM C. PECKHAIVII, Deans
Miss ALICE BLYTHE TUCKER,
NORMAL DEPARTMENT FOR KINIJERGARTNERS
Prof. ANNA E. HARVEY, .2-F .af Superintendent
DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS
Prof. JOHN B. WHITTAKER, J Superintendent
FOR CATALOGS ADDRESS-
MISS CHARLOTTE IVIORRILL, Registrar Adelphi College
PRESIDENT: V -
CHARLES I-I. LEVERMGRE, Ph.D.
PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES:
1-ION. TIMOTHY L. WOODRUFF.
srwzsNJ sEs va yQ.-EmGwW f1
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