Adelphi University - Oracle Yearbook (Garden City, NY)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 241
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 241 of the 1915 volume:
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'vlll1iOl' Class of HCIQIDN COIIQSQ
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ROSE MARIE BOENIG
Ida May Howard
Assistant Literary Editors
Marguerite'Behman ' Ottiiia Stehlin
Assistant Art Editors
Louise C. Metzger Edna Kincaid
B mmess Alan agar
Assfistaut Business Morzczgers
Marjorie Hunt Josephine Monaco
A Elizabeth Trundle A
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To miss ikparhep
The little worries Life to each one brings
We magnify, and seein to oft ignore
The spirit voice that prompts to higher things
And heedless go as we have gone before.
Yet in our college life one voice we know
NVhose inspiration makes each listener feel
That by each stumbling block, each little woe,
Wle are brought nearer to the true ideal.
That life is beautiful and God is good,
And all experience is but strengthening food,
For whose inspiring guidance We express
Our real thanksgiving and indebtedness,
From start of college days until the end,
A noble woman and our truest friend.
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JAMES H. POST, Presidezzt
FREDERICK E. CRANE, Vice-Prexideut
CLINTON L. ROSSITER, T7'60.S'IH'6'7'
LIERBERT L. TWITCIIELL, Secrezfary
ANNIE G. TRUSLONV CMRS. C. F. TRUSLOWD
AMELIA B. ILIOLLENBACK QMRS. J. VV. HOLLENB,-XCIQD
FREDERICK E. CRANE
FREDERICK D. MACINAY
REV. S. PARKES CADMAN, DD.
LLEWELLYN A. XVRAY
I'IERMfXN A. BIETZ
FREDERICK I. H. CRACKE
JAMES H. POST
EDWARD T. I'IARXN'ILL
CHARLES G. BALMANNO
GILBERT C. LLXLSTED
TI-IOMAS L. LEEMING
IOI-IN V. :IEXVELL
FRANKLIN LIOOPER, PHD.
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RIZVEREND SAMUEL Ibxrziuzs CADMAN, DD., PH. lj.
Born in Wfellington, Shropshire, England. Graduated
Richmond College, London, in theology and classics, 18895
Ph. B. from Illinois VVesleyan University, 1895, DD, from
Illinois 'Wesleyan, Syracuse University and Wfesleyan, Conn.,
in 1898, ordained to the Methodist Episcopal ministry, 18953
pastor of Metropolitan Temple, N. Y., 1895-1900, Central
. Congregational Church, Brooklyn, since December 18, 19003
trustee of Adelphi College, author of several books, Acting
President of Adelphi College since 1912.
V FREDERICK 'WEBSTER OsBoRN BA. MA
Born in Bloomfield, N. I. Prepared at Bloomfield Insti-
tute, studied at Yale University, where he received degree
of B.A., in 1855, and M.A. in 1858, entered Andover Theo-
logical Seminary, from which he graduated in 1861 g became
Professor in Adelphi Academy in 1873, Professor of Psych-
ology and Philosophy in Adelphi College, 1896-1909- made
Emeritus Professor, June, 1907. .
W'rLL1.xM CLARK PECKHAM, B.A., M.A.,
Born in South Royalston, Mass. Prepared at Lawrence
Academy, Groton, Mass., studied at Amherst, where he
received the degree of BA. in 1867, and of A.M., 1870,-
Principal. of Leicester Academy, Mass., Instructor in Wil-
liston Seminary, Easthampton, Mass,g traveled around the
world, studied theology at Union Seminary, New York
City: taught in Lockwood's New Academy, Brooklyn: took
part in Wfar, 1861-1865g Post Commander of U. S. Grant
Post, G. A. R.g Pellow of Brooklyn Institute of Arts and
Sciences, Member of American Physical Societyg Fellow
of American Association of Advancement of Science, on
Editorial Staff of 'lScientific American", Meterologist of
City of Brooklyn, 1894-18983 Instructor in Adelphi Acad-
emy, 1875-1896: Professor of Physics in Adelphi College
since 1896. V
Joi-IN B.-xRNi-mn XN1-IITTAKER
Born in Templemore, Ireland. Began his career as an
artist when he was twenty years oldg studied at Brooklyn
Institute of Arts and at the Academy of Design, took
charge of Art School, 1875-18763 Mem'ber of Salmagundi
Club, New York and Brooklyn Art Clubg Professor of
Painting and Drawing in Adelphi College since 1896.
I'IENRY Srour Pcrir, M.D.
Born in Fairview, N. I. Prepared at Adelphi Academyg
graduated from Long Island College Hospital, 189Og Dr.
Savage's Physical Development Institute, 1891-1892, won
all-round lightweight championship of America, won all-
round champions-hip of Berkeley Athletic Club, Director
of Gymnasium and Professor of Physical Culture in Adel-
phi since 1892.
IIL1L.xB1:1 ir VEN,xnL13 GAINES, B.A., M.A.
Born in Mossingford, Va. Entered Vassar 1888g taught
in State Normal School, Virginia, studied at Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, 1892-1894, post-graduate work at
University of Chicago, 1898g degree from Adelphi College.
1898g M.A. from Columbia University, 19033 Professor of
Biology in Adelphi College since 1906. ,
ADEL1aE1z'r GRANT FR.xD12N1zUizo, BA., Pi-1. D.
Born in Point Peninsula, N. Y. Graduated from Alle-
ghany College, 1890, received degree of Ph.D. from Uni-
versity of W'isconsin, 1894, Professor of History and Latin,
Dickinson Seminary, 1890-1891, graduate student at johns
Hopkins University, 1891-1892, Instructor in History and
Economics, Lake Forest University, 1894-1896, Assistant
Professor of History, Adelphi College, 1896-18993 Member
of American Historical Association and of American
Economic Association, Professor of l-listory and Politics in
Adelphi College since 1899.
Iosizifi-i Bowman, BA., Pi-LD.
Born in St. Day, Cornwall, England. Graduated from
Yale University, 1891, where he received the degree of
Ph.D. in 1897, taught at Yale, 1892-1897, Graduate School
of Yale, 1898, .-Xuthor of "The Theory of Integersn, Editor
of Phillips' and Fishers' "Elements of Geometry", Member
of American Mathematical Society, Member of Association
of Teachers of Mathematics of Middle States and Mary-
land, President of Mathematical Department of Brooklyn
Institute, Professor of Mathematics in Adelphi College
ERNEsT NORTON l-IizND12RsoN, PIQLB., BA., MA., Pi-LD.
Born in Illinois. Prepared for college in California:
graduated from University of California in 1890, Principal
of High School in Wfoodland, Cal., ,Instructor in Psychol-
ogy and Education at California State Normal School,
Chico, iCal., studied at Columbia, 1902, where he received
degree of Ph.D. in 1903, author of "A Study of Memory
for Connected Trains of Thought" and text-book in the
"Principles of Education." Professor of Education and
Philosophy in Adelphi Coilege since 1902.
Joi-IN FIRMAN Co,xR, MA., P1-LD.
Born in Berlin, Germany. Studied at Kaiser Wfilhelm
Gymnasium, Cologne, Germany, 1884, University of Bonn,
1884-1885, received degree of MA. from Harvard, 1896,
Ph.D. from the same University, 1899, Instructor in Mod-
ern Languages, Park Institute, Pittsburg, Pa., 1890-1892,
Principal of 'Canandaigua Academy, 1893-1895, Instructor
at Harvard, 1896-1903, Author of f'Studies in German
Literature in the Nineteenth Century," 'tThe Ethical Ideals
of Frederick Schiller," "A History of Modern German
Literature," 1'Modern German Literature", Editor of
Goetheis "Torquato Tasso', Professor of German Lan-
guage and Literature in Adelphi College since 1903.
ANNA E. IHIARVEY.
Born in Rye, N. Y. Student at Rye Seminaryg graduated
from Normal Training Class of Mme. Krauss, 18915 taught
at St. Catherines Hall, Montclair Military Academyg Di-
rector of Kindergarten Department of Martha's Vineyard
Summer Institute, 1900-19065 President of Brooklyn Kin-
dergarten Union, 1903-19045 Professor of Froelaelian
Methods in Adelphi College since 1896. Dean of W'omen
of Adelphi College since 1912.
. LOUISE BOTI-I-I'IENDR11iSliN.
Born in Vlfest Indiesq Studied in America, England, .I R Q' '
Holland and Franceg taught in Packer Collegiate Institute, ,-I 5.-if - -A
Smith College and Vassar Collegeg Instructor in History ' 5
of Art in Adelphi Academy, 1894-1896g Assistant Professor r . X
of History in Adel.phi Collegeg Emeritus Assistant Pro- " ..,. ff Q
fessor of History in Adelphi College since june, 1908.
- EUGENE MALOUBIER, BA., MA.
X ,. V 1
- Born in Paris, France.. Studied at the College -of Fon-
tainebleau, where he received the degree of. BA. in 18945
XV ? received degree oi M.A. from the University of Paris in
19053 Instructor in the French Language and Literature
at the City of New York College, 1906-19085 Assistant
.Professor of the.Romance Languages and Literature in
4343, Adelphi College since 1909.
BRUNO ROSELLI, ID-I-I.D.
Born in Florence, Italy. Prepared at Ginnasio Galileo
Received Francesco Ferruci prize for best scholarship ot
Province of Florence. Studied at Liceo Galileo, and grad-
uated in 1905 in Arts and Sciences Cdiplo-ma corresponding
to American degrees of BA. and B.S.j. Entered Univer-
sity of Urbino, and graduated as Doctor of Laws, 1909.
Special Diploma in History of Art, Universita Estiva, Flor-
ence, 1911. Lecturer on History of Art and Italian Litera-
ture. Contributor to several newspapers and periodicals.
New YOl'1'Q corespondent of 'lLa Nazionef' ot Florence.
-Xssistant Professor in Art Historv and Instructor in Italian
in Adelphi College since Sept., 1910.
EDGAR A. T'TALL, BA., MA.
Born in VVisconsin. Graduated from Milwaukee State
Normal School, 18975 received the degree of PLA. from the
University of Wfisconsin in 1906, and of M.A. in 1909g
graduate student at the University of Chicago, 1911-1912.
Head of department of English German-American Teachers'
Seminary, Milwaukee, 1899-19045 head of department of
English North Division High School, Milwaukee, 1906-
1908. Member Modern Language Association of America.
Assistant Professor of English at Adelphi College since
XVILLIAM XMEST Moonnav, A.M., PHD.
Born in Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Educated at Vander-
bilt University, University of Chicago and Princeton Uni-
versity. Degrees received: A.B. and A.M., Vanderbilt Uni-
versityg Ph.D., Princeton University, 1913. Professor of
Classics in Central College, Payette, Mo., and Vifafford Col-
lege, Spartanburg, S. C. Author of "The Door on the
Ancient Stage." Professor of Latin and Greek in Adelphi
College since 1913.
. P vi .
N. Louisa ROETL-1GEN, B.A.
Born in Hoboken, N. I. Graduate of Hoboken Academy.
Diplomas from the Elementary, Kindergarten and Special
Course for Training of Teachers from the Oswego Normal
School. Instructor in first year primary work in the Froe-
bel Academy, Brooklyn, N. Y., for six years. In Peda-
gogical Department Methods, 1899-1900. Instructor in
Martha's Vineyard Summer Institution, 1900-1906. In-
structor in the Connecting Class at Adelphi since 1898.
Instructor in Kindergarten Normal Course, Adelphi Col-
lege. since 1901. Graduate from Adelphi College, 1907.
.,.. 1 .A
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XNILLIAM ARMOUR T1-LAYER
Born in Brooklyn. Student at Adelphi Academy, 1880-
1891. Began musical career as Organist at All Saints'
Church. Organist and Director of Music at St. james
Episcopal Church for the past fifteen years. Accompanist
of the Apollo Club since 1902. succeeding ,Iohn Hyatt
RUS.XI.I.X DEL PILAR Coizvas BA
From Bogota, Colombia, S. A. Studied at the "Colegio
de la Encenanzaf' of that city, and for two 'years at the
"College Faimiliaw of Milan, Italy. Taught at the "Col-
lege of the Sacred Heart," Panama, being in charge of the
Departments of Spanish Grammar and Literature. Came
to the United States in 1901, and has taught Spanish at
Adelphi College since 1903.
..X ,K I .-
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f , .4
Brewer. Director of Music and teacher of Harmony in
I . ' if V
51 . K
Gizoizoe I-l.txMiLToN MCCLELLAND, BD.
Born in Beaver County, Pennsylvania, in 1879. Edu-
cated in public schools of Steubenville, Ohio: graduated
from New Castle, Pa., High School, in 1900, graduated
from 1Vestminster College, Pa., 1903, and from Allegheny
Seminary Pittsburg, lla., 19075 called to pastorate of First
United Presbyterian Church, Brooklyn, 1907, where still
remains. Received degree BD. from Union Seminary,
19093 has specialized in Sociology and Economics in Colum-
bia University, has been prominently identified with educa-
tional work of sociological character: author of pu'blishecl
sermons and articles on sociological and historical subjectsg
Professor of Sociology and Biblical History in Adelphi
College since 1912.
AlET.'X E,L1Z.'XUETll Sci-it'Tz, BA.
Born in Baltimore, Md. Early education received thereg
graduated from Erasmus Hall High School, Brooklyn, N.
Y., 1902g graduated from Adelphi College, 1906g studied at
Columbia, 1906-1907. Taught Latin in Beall High School,
Erostburg, Md., 1907-1909, taught History at 'Erasmus
Hall High School, 1909-1911, taught History at Brooklyn
Training School for Teachers, 1911-1912, History at Brook-
lyn Heights Seminary, Sept., 1912-jan., 1913. Professor
of Latin and History, at Adelphi College since Eeb., 1913.
,.,.., -' ,, .,
NE1.1,i12 Sitiatizy Rt'ssELL, BA., MA. 1 I
Graduate of the Girls' High School, Brooklyn, New y,,,
York, BA. Adelphi College, 1910, MJ.-X., Adelphi College.
1913. Instructor in English in Adelphi College since 1913.
' 'A if .1
' if -V i',,f"7'
M .xRG.xRrfT Ast-I M UN
Born in lYisconsin. Graduate of Stevens Point CWIis.j
Normal School. Studied at University of Chicago. Ph.B.
degree 'it University of Wfisconsin 1904 In change of
English Department at Stout Institute Menonnnee AVIS
consin High School Helena Montana 1907 Instructoi
I in English, University of Wfisconsin, 1908-1912. M.A.
V ' degree, University of Wfisconsin, 1908. Further graduate
.work at same institution. President of W'omen's Press
,i i fiig Club, University of VVisconsin. Has contributed articles,
- verse, and Hction to the "American journal of Psychology,"
N "New England Magazine," f'Pacif1c Monthly," "Overland,"
1 "Atlantic Monthly," and other periodicals. Author of 'lCom-
- position in the High School," t'The Essentials in Teaching
English," "Library Reading in the High Schoolf' Editor
of "Prose Literature for Secondary Schools," "Modern
Short Storiesf' "Modern Prose and Poetry for Secondary
Schoolsf' Instructor in English at Adelphi, 1913-1914.
JOHN C1-IARLES 0LsoN, B.A., M A PH D
A f -1 if 1- .
.Iliff ,32 6
Q. A ,A ,,r:7'aPfQ'
HAESLER, S. B. '
Born in Hamburg, Germany. Attended Wfohler Gymnas-
ium at Frankfort a. M. and Oberrealschule at Wfeisbaden.
1904-1906, Milwaukee State Normal School. Studied at
University of Chicago and taught in High Schools in Wfis-
consin and Illinois, 1906-1910. 1911- student, assistant and
instructor at Columbia. 1913, Adelphi College.
MARJORIE O,CONNELL, B.A., A.M.,
Born in Galesburg, Ill. Received degiee of B A in 1890
and MA. in 1893 from Knox College, M A from I-Iopl ms
1894, Fellow of I-Iopkins, 1890-1900, Ph D from IIopl ms
in 1900, and from Chicago in 18971 Teacher in Physics
and Chemistry in the High Schools of jerseyville Ill 1890
1891, of Ipava, Ill., 1891-1894, of Chicago Ill 1895 1898
Professor of Analytical Chemistry in the Biooklyn Poly
tecnic, 1900-. Lecturer on Analytical Chemistry for Blool
lyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, 1900 in Pratt Institute
1900-1906. Member of Chemical Society and Chemical In
gineering Society. Secretary of the latter in 1908 P10
fessor of Chemistry in Adelphi College 1910 1914
Graduated from Ethical Culture School in bew York
City in 1908. A.B. degree Barnard College. Curtis
scholar in Geology at Columbia University, 1912-1913. In-
structor in Conchology at Columbia in Extension Teaching,
1912-13, and in Summer Session, 1913. ,Graduate student
in Geology at Columbia, 1911. Member of New York
Academy of Science, American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, Paleological Society of America.
Instructor in Geology in Adelphi College, 1913-.
ROSALIE SLAUGHTER BTORTON, MD. ClWoinen's Medical College, Pal
Lecturer in Hygiene.
CLIFTON CD. TAYLOR, BA. CCl1icagol, Bl1.D. CXNC1'Zbll1'gD, Instructor in
GEORGE B. GERMANN, BA., Pli.D. CColumbia3, Lecturer in Education.
LEON XV. GOLDRICI'I, BS. CC. C. N. YJ, LLB., Pd.M. CN. Y. U.j Lec-
turer in Education.
JOSEPH A. HANIPHY, BA. CC. C. N. YJ LL.B. CN. Y. UQ, Lecturer in
XVILLIAM E. IQURZV, BS. CC. C. N. YJ, Pd.M. CN. Y. UQ, Lecturer in
JAMES A. REYNOLDS, BS. CC. C. N. Y.j, LL.B. CN. Y. U.j, MA,
CCOiLll'11iJlEl5, Lecturer in Education.
E. I. MCNAMARA, BA., M.A. CManhattan Collegej, MA. CColumbia
Collegej, Instructor in Stenograpliy and Typewriting-Lecturer in
Hem-e's to the Freshman so bashful and green,
Here's to the Sophomore audacious,
Hereis to the Innior, of Classes the Queen,
And hereys to the Senior so gracious.
Let the toast pass,
Drink to each class,
FH warrant she'H prove an excuse for the glass
Hereiv to the F2'6S!Z17Zc77Z so baslzful and green
J yr I
EIJZABETH SCHMIDT, P1-widen!
P1 csidenf ......
Vice-Presridevrzt . . . .Fi.oR12NCE DEMAREST
Secretary .... . ............... ISABEL SLADE
F1 easmfer .... .... 3 -l-ARG.-XRET V. C. Gnixiisslzia
Evelyn E, Allenspach
Mildred VV. Benton
Clara M. Boekhorst
Mary H. Comstock
Helen VV. Demarest
Agnes M. Divine
Mildred M. Downey
Margaret V. C. Grae
Hazel E. Healy
Mabel E. Lederhill
Edna E. Lewis
Qlivia L. McGowan
Jessie H. H. Orgill
Jessie A. Pedlar
Anna E. Perlman
Ethel M. Sagendori
Elizabeth C. Schmidt
Harriet E. Sharp
hlennie H. Smith
Marguerite A. Smith
Pearl V an Siclen
Ella F. Wfood
Here'5 to the Soplzomorkz audczcz'0us,
KATHAIQINE IE. XCOUNG, Prefiffent
T1 eavsurez' . . .
Dorothea H. Bachrnan
Louise D. Block
Alice E. Brophy
Grace L. Corey
Maude I. Davidson
Blanche A. Davison
Antoinette L. Douglas
Esther B. Enselherg
I-Iarriot R. Ewald
Hester F. Flynn
Gladys F. Grossman
Sophie C. I-Ielfst
George F. Irwin
Anna IW. Koster
Marie E. V. Le Blanc
jean M. Lucas
Mabel B. Martin
Margaret I. Mayorga
Clara I. Mohrnian
Mary A. O,Connor
. . . .K.vrHARrN12 E Youixo
. . . . . . .DOROTHY ZEHNER
. . . .MfxB12L B M ARTIN
. . . . . .Hnsriziz Tm NN
Muriel F. O'Donnell
Lillian B. Penchoen
Susan M. de Peyster
Selina M. Peters
Cecilia H. Ress
Rachel L. Stiles
Margaret K. Swan
Carol E. Taber
Florence E. Troy
Leila I. Vlfadsworth
Katharine E. Young
I-Iere's to the fmzior, of Classes the Queen,
L f W
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LEAH R. STUIQDEVANT, Preridezzt
Preszfdenf .......... .... ....... .... ' ...... L E . ui R. STURD my
Vice-P1'es1'de11t .... ........... E LSA STUNIPI'
Secretary ........ ..... C ARRIE E. LURTINT
T7'GGSZ'l7'6'1' ..... ........... ....... R L TTI-I C xwr,
Carrie E. Curtin
Grace E. Grant
Mildred - Kunze
MEM BERS P
Katherine V an Alstyne
Margery Bartlett . Evelyn Saunders
May Kennedy t Mabel Streeter
Flor-Etta Kimball Ethel Van Dyke
Edna Wfeb er
And he1'e?s to the Senior' so graviozzs
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Vice-Presidevzrf . . ,
T-1'ea-surez' . . .
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AGNES ENGLAND, Prefidenz
. . . .AGNES ENGLAND
. . .GERALDINE WVALKER
. . . . . .ALVA BECKER
lla e l e i
lYhere did you come from, Freshie, dear P"
Graduated from High School just last yearf'
"XVhere did you get that saucy stare?"
"lVatching the Sophoinores, over there."
"INhat makes you groan in that awful way ?"
"Been listening to Frady's jokes 'all day."
'flnfhat makes your cheeks so rosy and red ?"
They'd mighty good eats at the junior spread."
Vlfhat makes your note hook look so thin ?"
'iNone of the reference hooks were in."
L'Freshie, what happened on Halloween night ?'l
"The Sophomores hazed me out of sight."
"Darling, what caused those awful actions?"
"They're jealous of our many attractions!"
At this point the questioner was so overcome by her own insignifi
cance that she fled to the rest room to recuperate!
A few evenings ago, in a town quite well known,
I went to a dance-pray excuse that sad moan,
I was thinking of how they all turned them aside
Wfhen I said I would Boston, would waltz, or would glide
They showed me some sort of a new combination.
They seemed anxious to do it, tho' 'twas called I-Iesitation.
They did some slow walking and said it was fine
To talk Suffrage for men while you danced the Grape-Vine.
The steps in the Fish Walk and the Kiss Waltz I tried,
And then learned the dip in that grand Subway Glide.
But I said to my partner a weary "Guess not"
VVhen he asked if I'd care to learn how to I-Iorse Trot.
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GRACE MCINERNEY, Pg-widen:
isniuxf Qllaaa, 12114
Pneszdem' . .... ....... , .......... ........ G in xcE RICINERLEY
Vtce President ...
S667 etcziry .....
T1 easzzrer . .
, . . .MARION M xURER
. . . . . .LOUISE Dose
. . .ANNE Romznrsom
Marjorie Vlfentwoi th
Acmts SHAXNON, Prfmimf
jluniur Qllaaa, 1915
Vice-P1'esidet1zt . .
Secreta ry .....
Trcczszzarcz' . . .
T Gertrude jaggar .
Mary Loughlin ,
. . . . . .ETULL Money
........ANx i GILLTN
. . . .N,xT.xL11: 'Wxmcoor
Helen Sand i
-- T - . r .
10 ta Q B e
banter nrmal Qlllass Zfaistnrig
'Twas in September of the year 1912 that little Miss Normal 1914
hrst came into being. How weak, how shyg how modest and quiet was
she, but she soon overcame this, more especially after the warm welcomes
given her by Dr. Cadman and dear Miss Harvey.
As junior Normals we were launched into the Froebelian methods
and plans of Kindergarten work, and when we met for the first time
for games, felt quite at home. The dignified and austere Seniors met
with us for games but we soon became better acquainted, especially after
we were treated so royally to the ice cream cones by the Seniors. The
latter were very kind and polite to us, but gradually as Hallowe'en drew
near treated us less friendly.
How terrified and frightened we were as dreadful forebodings of the
Hallowe'en initiation party drew near. The ghostly poster with its advice
of wearing "naught but washable goodsf' add-ed its share of awe. The
day arrived, and, frightened and huddled together we were crowded into
Room 1, to await our fate. Que by one our nam-es were called by a
ghostly clad Senior, and our trials began. Nevertheless we found the
ordeal not nearly as bad as we had expected it to be. VVe hopped like
frogs, made speeches, sang songs, and did other 'fstunts," but soon 'twas
over, and everyone had survived-mirable dictu! Now came the delight-
ful part of the affair, namely, the -refreshments, and we did our full duty
by these. Then came! the Senior toast to our class and their class song,
to which we responded nobly by "Talk About the Fame of Any Junior
Class" and "VVe Are the Junior Normal Class.', Each junior did her
best, and when at the close of the party we finished with "At the Close
of This Party," sung to the tune of "A Happy Day Now to You," every-
one declared she had had a delightful time.
The next event of importance was the return party to the Seniors
which we juniors carefully planned for Thanksgiving. This being our
Erst party, we were anxious to have it a decided success, and it was.
Everyone enjoyed themselves greatly.
Christmas was coming, and a joint Christmas party was planned
between the juniors and Seniors. Each one received a present from some
member of her class, the gift representing a knock. The special feature
of the occasion was a Christmas story told by Miss Harvey, in the way
that only our Miss Harvey can tell stories. One could have heard a
pin drop Cquite unusual for noisy 19143, for we all were charmed by
the beautiful story of the "Great Xhfalled Countryf'
But now our examinations came in their turn. How we "crammed"
for them, but happily passed them! The new term brought new work
and more of it, but, banded together, we pushed on and on. Spring was
coming, and with it came gardening under Miss Gaines' supervision.
Such sturdy and persevering farmers as we were!
Ksgg wigaele-3 s
Nevertheless, with all our studies, we found time to attend the de-
lightful theatre party of the Normal Students' Association. Wfe were
much pleased with the enjoyable musical comedy of "The Sunshine Girln
at the Knickerbocker Theatre, New York, and were all charmed by
dainty, graceful julia Sanderson.
Moreover, we juniors gave a most delightful dance at the Hotel
Bossert. Notwithstanding the inclement weather, this affair was very
well attended, and proved an excellent success.
The time now drew near for our sister class to bid farewell to Adel-
phi. The Juniors again planned a farewell party to the Seniors, and
gave them a happy time to remember. The warm sunshine had brought
the sunny june days, and our first year at Adelphi was over. lVe were
now to play the role of Seniors in the following year, To this we looked
forward eagerly, especially since we were to get practice in teaching at
various Kindergartens during the first six months of our second year.
Bidding farewell to Adelphi and our classmates, we departed for our
Gradually the summer drifted away and the cooler days of Septem-
ber came before we truly realized that summer was over and that our
studies were again calling back to Adelphi.
But hark! W'hat means this babel in Room ll? Do not be alarmed,
it is only the excited members of the Class of 1914, pretending to be
grave and dignified Seniors. They have returned from their summer
vacations and are exchanging experiences as they make out the pro-
gram- for the new semesters work. Great excitement is caused over
experiences many are having practice teaching, and much fun is aroused
by different stories of children in the various Kindergartens where the
Seniors are teaching.
The new semester began in earnest, and we, as Seniors, set diligently
to work on the various duties of the term. "XVork, for graduation is
coming," seemed to 'be our motto. Yet, though there was a great deal
to accomplish, time was set aside for the Hollowe'en party, at which
glorious moment we ihazed the Junior Normals thoroughly. That was
quite a feat in itself, for there were only fifty-one juniors to deal with.
Afterwards we tried to make things up by giving the martyrs a good
spread. If the Juniors had as much fun as we did, why then every-
body had a fine time.
Back again to our former sedateness? we Seniors fulhlled our daily
tasks with fortitude, endeavoring to prove to the admiring juniors what
excellent examples of wisdom and learning we were. Wi e certainly must
have made an impression, for, just before Christmas, the juniors gave us
a delightful party which was called ra "Search for Santa Claus," fol-
lowed by a "perfectly dandy" collation. Wfe, who went, certainly had a
"scrumptious" time and greatly appreciated the work of our Iunior sis-
ters in giving us such a happy afternoon.
G tim E Q
l l, -fil l
But here let me pause. At this time, one of our classmates, who
had been ill at home for some time, passed away to the Land Beyond.
An atmosphere of sadness spread throughout our class. Little Alice
Maier would never return to continue her studies with us here on earth.
Nor could her place be filled. lfVe cannot forget her, although we
know that she is far happier now than we can ever be here below.
Therefore shall we all strive to keep ourselves in the middle of the way,
trying our best to live in true brotherly love with all mankind, so that
when the call comes for us, we shall be ready to go to join our friends
And so we press on. january Semestrals are over, and we are now
in the last Semester of our course. Cur thoughts are centered on grad-
uation. Our charming Students' President, Grace Quinlan, has be-
come a victim of Cupidfis darts, and has left us, to be married in the
early spring. The rest of us, however, are looking forward to that day
when we shall become full-fledged Kindergartners. Then it will be our
task to ever work among those little folks who seem so near the King-
do-m. Let us not therefore forget our responsibilities in sowing the
right seeds of truthfulness, helpfulness and loving kindness in the little
hearts of those who come under our control, so that they grow up into
better and stronger men and women for having been under our guidance.
ilu itching 111581110172 of
glitz Sinsepbinei mater
The Normal Class of 1914 wish to inscribe the following tribute in
the 1915 number of the Gracle, in testimony of the deep sorrow in which
they regard the death of their beloved classmate, Alice Josephine Maier.
From the formation of the class, Alice Maier manifested a deep interest
in its affairs. 1-fer many excellent qualities of mind and heart endeared her
to a large circle of friends, and established her in the highest esteem of
the Senior Class. Her sudden death in the midst of her activity and at
the beginning of her chosen career, brings the loss home to every meni-
ber of the class as that of a close personal friend.
', .n s it .aqg-as
,, , B F X . ,Wk .
E lGlidClG"" l,i : 5j
Q15 the ill KEYUIDE
'KFO1' every season she has dresses fit
For winter, spring and summer."
"Music is the universal language of womankindf'
. . 'The maiden to Whom her work was all in all."
" 'Twould more natures were like thine
That never casts a glance behindf'
"Therels honesty, cleverness and good fellowship in herf,
BIILDRED Fosriziz Q
HStill water runs deep."
"If words came as readily as ideas, and ideas as feelings, we could
say ten thousand kind things of thee." '
"Ch, what may maid within her hide, I
Tho' angel on the outward side" fespecially if she hath bewitehing eyesj.
"America is my stopping place, hut England is my home
"None knew thee but to love thee,
Nor named thee but to praise."
"Not stepping o'er the bonds of modestyf'
"Rich in good works."
LILLIAN LEXVKOXVITZ E
"And a very nice girl you'll lindf,
"She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think onfy
GRACE MCI NERNEY
"The rude sea grew civil at her song."
"Laughter greases the axles of the worldf'
'lNNhence is thy learning?
Hath thy toil consumed the midnight oil ?"
"Animation fills her voicef'
"The understanding to direct, and the hand to execute."
"A daughter of the Gods, divinely tall, and most divinely fair."
"My heart is as true as steel."
"Come and trip it as you go,
On the light fantastic toe."
"Plague if there ain't something in work that sort O' goes agin my
"Your cheeks are like the first red rose of June."
"She doeth little kindness,
Wliicli most leave undone, or despise."
"A silent observer of men."
"Fair is the damsel, passing fair,
Sunny at distance gleams her smile."
BERTHA SCI-IULDICE i
"Hang sorrow, care will kill a cat,
And therefore let's be merry."
Q "Pie upon this quiet lifeg
I want Work."
"Call me early in the morning,
Call me early, mother dear."
' "W7e know little of thee,
But that little is good."
. "It s a good thing to be rich, and a good thing to be wise,
But it is a better thing to be beloved of many friends."
HG ' - A ' - 7:
race was In every movement, 111 eveiy gesture, dignity.
"Much study is a weariness to the Heshf,
M011 with the dance, let joy be unconfinedfy
EDITH BOND ,
"Silence is safer than speech."
'KSilence is golden,
Speak when you're spoken to."
"Oh! maiden with the boola, boola eyes."
MILDRED CROWELL . -
"Seldom she spoke, but when she spoke her voice was like a doves
"Quiet talk she liketh best."
"Of all the qualities one may possess
None is so noticeable as gracefulnessf'
"A generous friend to all."
EM MA EBELING
"In geometry we ind
Figures of almost every kind
But none of these can compare
VVith that upon this maidenls hairf'
"All I ask is to be let alonef'
"Her only fault is that she has no fault."
"She had withal a merry wit,
And was not shy of using it.',
"Thou hast made her a little lower than the angels."
'fAnd still we gazed, and still the wonder grew,
How one small head could carry all she knew.
"A model for the best uiiselfishnessf'
"Oh! that we all might be
A person of such mystery."
"A graceful carriage is an excellent thing in woman."
"0bserve 1ny ease of manner and match me if you can."
"Answer her one question and shell ask you El dozen directly."
"Ready to help whoever she can."
"Quiet and serene,
She moves as in a dream."
"Mild and unassuming."
"As merry as the day is long."
"Such a one clo l remember,
XYhom to lool: at is to love."
"For she's a jolly good sport."
"A good little girlf'
"lN7oman is surely born of tarcliness itself."
"For it has always been my way never to do until to-morrow
what was assigned for to-day."
"VVith what attentive care doth she in method place each hair."
"Never absent, never late,
Is this lady so sedate."
1' Pray have a care
How you wear
"W1Tat am I going to have to-day? Why Beans!"
"Her peaceful state of meditative repose."
"She knows the great uncles of Moses,
The dates of the Wars of the Roses,
The reasons for things,
Vlfhy the Injuns wore rings
In their big, aboriginal noses."
f'Little-but Oh, my V'
"She moves a goddess and she looks a queenf'
"VVisest is he who knows not he is wise."
"All the gorgeous colors of the rainbow."
'lQh! Lady with the sunlit hair!"
"0ur shining star-an early riser who beams upon us all
"Cf all those arts in which the wise excel,
Natures chief masterpiece is writing well."
in realms above our
own which we are all too base
HI-Ter care was never to offend,
And every creature was her friend."
'fAnd when she lauvhed, we all lauvhed with her and 'oiuecl in
y b 6 1 ,l
"The cause of it all."
MOH with the dance, let joy
"Of course the youn lad l
ot a word spake she mor tl
e 'asm was need."
g y md beaux by the score."
-R.-, -- 2 " "U,
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OPPORTUNITY OF TELLlHG
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,Sabnulh Zluelpbi ituhents 339213 E511 at llmnning
Qtnnnetsatiun llBuring Qlla,-as iliecitatinnz?
A. Origin of Qnestfion.
One day, as Dr. Mosher was conducting a distinguished visitor down
the Adelphi corridor, the visitor stopped outside of Room 9 and, hearing
a gentle murmur from within, asked, "Is the Chinese method of study
employed here F"
B. D6j4I717ifi'01'Z of Terms Used.
By a "running conversation" I mean the tonal background, supplied
by the mingled voices of the students, for the straining voice of the in-
structor. It varies in volume with the loud or soft voice of the instructor,
thus resulting in the effect of one of Mr. Damrosch's new anthems.
C. Statevuem' of the Issue.
I believe that students should keep up a running conversation during
class recitations, because it is beneficial to the students, to -the instructors,
and to the College.
II. BODY OF BRIEF
A. A loud buzz in the classroom is beneficial to the students, for:-
Qlj It helps those who wish to listen to the instructor, because
they must persistently concentrate all their attention upon every word he
speaks. It is consequently a greater victory when they do retain a few
crumbs of the instructor's teachings that have been sifted through the
hubbub made by the rest of the class.
f2.j It aids this other faction also, for :-
Caj It is good physically, for it increases their lung power,
because the student who makes the most noise is best heard.
Cbj It is good socially, for, through daily practice it develops
their conversational ability. This will be an invaluable social asset
and, since none of these garrulous students will be able to pass
examinations on account of inattention at recitatio-ns, each one will
be only too glad to discontinue the course and pursue a purely social
Ccj It is good educationally, for these students may spend
their class time more prohtably by discussing more vital current
topics, such as the season's fashions or the idiosyncrasies of their
B. A loud buzz is beneficial to the instructors, for :-
CLD It develops their vocal organs even more than those of the
students, because their single voices must pierce and overcome the babel.
Q2.j It enables them to re-act in more Ways than one to their daily
experiences, thus increasing their versatility in expressing disgust, pity,
despair and disdain.
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Q3.j It develops their moral characteristics through patience, meek-
ness, steadfastness and long suffering
C. A loud buzz in the classroom is beneficial to the College, for:-
Cl.j Fewer students will be graduated, with the result that the
standing of Adelphi would be raised.
Q25 A loud buzz will be financially beneficial to the College, for it
will aid the endowment fund, for, on account of the diminishing of
classes the College will save on the expense of issuing diplomas and on
the appropriations for duplicate library books and for Kindergarten
Because of the above excellent and sufficient reasons, and consider-
ing the fact that the Chinese are a hardy, healthy, intelligent race, noted
for their lack of neurasthenics, the reader must obviously be convinced
that the ancient Chinese method is the best and that the greatest benefit
to the student body of Adelphi is an incessant murmuring buzz during
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Adel Phi was the name
Of a beautiful japanese maid, whose fame
Had gone from end to end of the land
Where the wonderful Buddhist temples stand,
In Brookolyna and Tokyo
There wasn't a youth who didn't know
That of all fair maids in the lovely isle
Adel Phi was first in style,
First in knowledge, beauty and grace,
And beyond an equal in birth and race.
She had turned off suitors-a dozen score-
Yet she reveled still in Beau Brummels galore.
But only two of the best in the land
Had the ghost of a ohance for her dainty hand.
And the only question was which young man-
Poly Tec or Pra Tee?
It was hard for Adel Phi to choose
Wfhich to accept, and which to lose.
To-day she would fix upon Poly Tec.
Wfhile to-morrow Pra Tee would come,
And cause ther changeable brain to hum
VVith thinking hard, 'by night and by day
Wfhich of her lovers to send away,
Wfhich prince to accept and bid to stay.
But all of a sudden Prince Pra Tee
By a marvelous stroke of strategee
Knocked out for ever his adversaree.
For on a morning in Merrie May
Wfhen the apple blooms dropped in his way
He presented himself, did Prince Pra Tee
As a specimen of a new Iapanee
On his head was a glossy stove pipe hat,
And a six-inch collar under that.
A bob-tail coat, and a tango vest
VVith a great puff-scarf on his manly chest.
And on 'his legs you could see at a glance
His would-be trousers which really were "pance
Thus everything in this wondrous rig
W'as either too little or else too big,
And the waddling gait that that Iapanee struck,
VVould have doubtless charmed a mnscovy duck,
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Adel Phi, however, fell at his feet,
And said, "My deah, you are just too sweet !"
ln his arms he clasped her, and led her along
Amid the loud cheers of the pressing throng
To a castle built on a startling plan,
Wfthich he stated was quite American-
A brownstone front, five stories high-
The ugliest thing that money could buy.
And there, rigged out in a Paris creation,
Garranteed to stir up an unwonted sensation,
The noble Adel Phi by Prince Pra Tee led
Wfalked to the church and was honorably wed.
Up and down the halls we Hit,
Tess-ie, Jessie and I,
And slowly crunch on, bit by bit,
A lady ringer parched and dry.
The Seniors reach their hands for it,
The Sophomores groan, the Freshmen c
As up and down the halls we Hit,
Tessie, Jessie and I.
They watch us as we skip along,
Heedless of their hungry cry.
We start not at their farnished looks
Or flash of-Y threatening irony.
We have no thought of any wrong,
They scan us with suspicious eye,
As up and down the halls we skip,
Tessie, Jessie and T.
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Henry A. Miller
Dennis 0' Nally
Mrs. Walter Spines
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lvistructor .. ................... MR. ELMER E. SOUTHARD
Mrs. XV. E. Brown Mr. Edward Keeney
Mr. I. Linton Cornell Mr. Robert A. Lewis
Mr. Robert A. Crowes, Jr. Mr. D. O. Nally
Mrs. Lulu A. Davis Miss Agnes Natelson
Mrs. XV. A. Decker Mrs. E. F. Pearson
Mrs. Augustus Garlish Mr. Wfm. I. Peck
Mr. Donald Hayward Mr. Morris Ress
Miss Ella Hodgson Miss Claudia Samenfield
uArt 'Y y
Daily she saw the sun sink down,
VVatched it lower on city and town.
Copied the clouds, that they might not lose
Their myriad colored rainbow hues.
Danced with the stars in the frosty night
And soared aloft on the wings of a Rite.
Reveled in Greek and Roman art
Till she drank right out of the Muse's heart.
But the mighty power of things unknown
Dragged her from her fantastic home
The silver-rose of Futures light
VVas deepened to darkness by Past's long night.
A terrible vision shook her heart,
She would paint all this for the sake of Art.
Her prayer was grantedg she painted all day,
Till twilight sank into misty gray
The picture glowed in the velvet darkg
But cold as stone was the intense heart.
UNDER DIRECTION OF DR. A. C. FRADENBURGH
Wlhen the thermometer runs to eighty
And no cooling breeezs blow, A
Vlfhen the city's hot and dusty
And your spirit's running low,
Wfhen even Fr:1dy's cheery smile
Is melted into perspiration,
And thoughts of shady nook and glen
Most drive your brain to desperation,
'Tis then that those ivho've spent their time
At matinees and gleeful dances,
Vlfhose lives have knovvn no hint of grind,
Nor been disturbed by facts, or fancies
'Their former madness now regret,
And all throughout the dusty days
Are down at A. C., working madly
Getting points for their B. As.
RQ OEQGIE .lar
Nt . C . 1
Tllibz wap 31221115 bpreabs at Qhelpbi
First junior-Wlien is the Economics reference due?
Second junior-Next Monday.
First junior-But Frady has no Economics class on Monday.
Sophomore, passing, hears last speech. She meets another Soph
and says: "I just -heard that Frady isn't going to have his Economics
class on Monday, so I suppose we won't have French history."
"Oh, good! An afternoon holiday !"
The whole Sophomore class is rejoicing at the prospect when one
of them addresses the first junior. "Is Frady going on a week-end trip
since he is not meeting his classes on 'Monday ?,'
"Not meeting his classes on Monday ?,' asks first junior. "Well this
is the hrst I've heard of it. I donlt know where he's going."
"But," indignantly exclaimed the young Sophomore, "I just heard
you say that Frady will have no Economics Class on lMonclay V'
"No,', triumphantly explained the junior. "He never does have an
Economics class on Mondays." '
what Ebay all bay in tba glaring
The Springtime has come with its gladness,
And Nature awakes from her dreamg
Away with your fur-lined topcoats,
For Old Sol, with his earliest beam,
Has roused up the painter and paper-hanger,
"To Let" bills begin to appear,
The Bridge Club adjourns for the season-
'Tis the happiest time of the year.
CALL TI-IAT POETRY? !!!
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The Qrrnin Qlnllar man
Man, arrayed in Arrow collar,
Arrow shirt that cost a dollar,
Silken hose, and tie so fetching,
Face as Fine as any etehing,-
Darling man, I fear I bore you,
Yet, dear heart, I do adore you.
But he heeds me not, his glances
Further seek for gay romances,
I'm too plain for such a granclee,
For maid demure hels much too dandy
Yet, alas! strive as I can,
I love the Arrow Collar Man.
And I gaze with visage mournful
At this manly wonder, scornful
Of my saccharine devotion,
Of my ill-concealed emotion.
Yet, alas! strive as I can,
I love the Arrow Collar Man.
Vifhy should I of hope despair?
Other men have style and air,
Other men have grace and motion
Fit for any lassie's notion.
Yet, alas! strive as I can,
I love the Arrow Collar Man.
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from the Qiuitnlfs Gimp Qibatr
I have noticed Mr. Taylerls sad expression in Logic class. Also
have noticed that he wears a black tie. Can it be possible that Mr. Tayler
has a past-lurid but fascinating? Awaiting your reply, I am,
DEAR SAD1E:- '
I1f1?,L 'JN PSOIJOU GARY-I SM 'SSA r's woebegone air, but can obtain
no information about his antecedents. It is strongly hinted that he is
married. This may help to explain his melancholia.
DEAR EDITOR :-
I am greatly puzzled about the derivation of the proper name
Mooney. Vera R. suggests that it is French, but I incline to the belief
that it is Celtic. Can you help me in this difficulty?
Yours in suspense,
p JOSEPHINE M.
Yes, Josephine, we think you are correct in your belief. But how
did you ever guess it?
DEAR EDITOR z- .
There is a certain young lady in the junior Class on whom I have
a mad, desperate crush. Wfould you advise 'me to 'attempt to gain her
love by a ticket to the Orpheum? I can neither eat nor sleep for the
passion that consumes me. NUT.
DEAR N UT z- .
While deeply sympathizing with you, we do not think an Orpheum
ticket would accomplish the! desired result. The young lady in question
has seen every vaudeville show ever put on the boards. Try and wait
until there-'s a good show at the Crescent.
DEAR EDITOR :-
I'm having an awful time with Economics and I am afraid llll
tlunk. Have tried treating Frady to crackers, nuts, lollypops, etc. Have
also laughed hard at all his jokes. Can you suggest something new?
How little you know of the ways of man! All these things, having
been tried by generations of classes, pall on him. An entirely new idea
is to concentrate on the text-book. It might help some.
DEzXR EDITOR :-
At the time of the l9l5-1917 Wfedding, I, being cast in the part of
a man, borrowed a coat, vest and other necessities from a youth of my
acquaintance. Now this youth may in the future invite me to the theatre.
Wfould it be modest of me to accept? LOUISE H.
Don't worry, Louise. He may, and then again he may not. If he
does, the sleeve will feel familiar, having had the entire coat around
I love to write poetry. All my life I have been coaxing my stubborn
muse. I enclose a sample. Do you think it a successful attempt?
L. R. S.
"The sun does shine on old A. C.,
Does shine both good and bright,
But when it sparkles in my face
It does impair my sight."
Your poem is excellent. But the style, being a combination of james
Wliitcoinb Kipling, john Reilly, Rudyard Milton and other medieval
bards, is rather mixed. Better confine yourself to simple rhymes.
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. . . . .GEORGIANNA WOOD
Beta Sigma Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma
Alpha Kappa Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta
Omicron Chapter of Delta Gamma
Alpha Alpha Chapter of Delta Delta Delta
Psi Chapter of Phi Mu
FRATERNITIES REPRESENTED IN INTER-SORORITY
Pi Beta Phi
Kappa Alp-ha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Theta Phi Beta
Alpha Chi Omega
Delta Delta Delta
Alpha Xi Delta
Alpha Qmicron Pi
Zeta Tau Alpha
Alpha Gamma Delta
Delta Delta Pi
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itiappa Elaappa Gamma fraternity
FOUNDED OcTo1sER 13, 1870
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
ALP I-in PROVI NcE
Phi, Boston University, Boston, Mass.
Beta Epislon, 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 Alp-ha, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
Beta Iota, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
Gamma Rho, Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa.
Beta Upsilon, University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va.
Beta Psi, Victoria College, .Toronto University, Toronto, Ontario
Lamfbda, Buchtel College, Akron, O.
Beta Gamma, Wooster University, Wooster, 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.
' GAM MA PROVINCE
Delta, Indiana State University, Bloomington, Ind.
Iota, De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
Mu, Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind.
Eta, University Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
Beta Lambda, University of Illinois, Campaign, Ill.
Upsilon, Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Epsilon, Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Ill.
.T L - Fif i
K ilietafgigma Qllbapter
of kappa ittappa. Gamma
. CI-IARTERED MAY 20, 1905
,lean Marks Coleman
Susie Mae Ireland
Elizabeth Rhodes jackson CPsij
Abigail Remsen Kouwenhoven
Irma Wveekes Lane
Florence Hawkins Ostrander
SoRoREs EX URBE
lda Brown Patrick
Jennie L Pfeiffer
Clara Kaufmann Purkis
Mary Flagler Rue
Neva Haight Schultze
Eleanor Wfeir Smith
lrene McCullock Swift
Dorothy Turthill Thompson
Edna T. VVakefield
Willielin-iiie K. P. Wissinay
Sara M. Barber
Edna Herbst Bergen
Dora Emily B-oole
Florence Alexander Boole
Grace Adele Broadhurst
Frances Compton Cardozo
Alice Mason Cooper
Dora Stone Foote
Ethel Harned Gauvran
Elsie Kraemer Holmes
Bertha Sterling Hawley CBeta
Ethel May Howell
Olga Lydia Lafrentz
Grace L. Corey
Sonoizns IN URB12
Marie Benyon Lyons
Mabel A. MacKinney
VVinifred Adele Marshall
Mildred M. McDermott
Ethel Kipp Mills
Katherine Tobin Mullin
Regina Alice Holt Nagle
Elizabeth Brown Orr
Ruth Nesmith Pratt
Emily Chapman Stoddard
lnliette Geneva Hollenback
Fanita Elizabeth Pando
Edith Belle W'all
Ruth Fanshaw VValdo
Marguerite Fitch Welles
Clare L. VVentworth
Susan de Peyster
"Y 'eos ev nw" B
141 XTFQXNYFQ CO.
lit , O If at e I e ls
itiappa Qllpba Theta
FOUNDED JANUARY 27, 1870
Alpha, De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
Beta, Indiana State University, Bloomington, Ind.
Gamma, Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind.
Alpha Eta, Vanderbilt University, S. Nashville, Tenn.
Delta, University Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Tau, Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
Upsilon, University of Minnesota, S. E. Minneapolis, Minn
Psi, University of lfVisconsin, Madison, Wfisconsin.
Alpha Pi, University of North Dakota, North Dakota.
Eta, U'niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Mu, Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa.
Alpha Gamma, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
Iota, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Lambda, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Sigma, Toronto University, Toronto, Ontario.
Chi, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Kappa, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan.
Rho, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Alpha Iota, Wfashington University, St. Louis, Mo.
Alpha Mu, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Alpha Rho, University of South Dakota, South Kakota.
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Phi, Stanford Urniversity, Stanford, Cal.
Omega, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Be-ta, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
Dalta, Goueher College, Baltimore, Md.
Zeta, Barnard College, New York City.
Kappa, Adelphi College, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Theta, University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
Omicron, University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla.
Lambda, University of VVashington, Seattle, W'ash.
Nu, Montana State University, N. E. Seattle, W'ash
Xi, Oregon State University, Eugene, Gregon.
Sigma, Washiiigton State College, Pullman, Wash.
f -:aff '
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Uttar? o ra Q 1 ew I t
Qlpbu itiappa Qlbaptzr
CI-IAR'l'ERED JUNE 5, l907
SoRoR IN F,-xcULrixrE
Anna Marion MacLean, Ph.D.
Sonoixias EX Uianiz
Marion Sulceforth Carr CMrs. C.
Edna Stoughton Conover CMrs.
Alice 0. Durland
Marjorie Commiskey Grant QMrs.
Estelle Conselyea Maxwell CMrs.
Anna .Bullwinkle Penheld CMrs,
Anna K. V an Vranken
Caroline Sutphin Wfycoff QMrs. XV.
SORORES IN URBE
Anna H. Adams QTauj
Marguerite Stephens Anderson
Katherine E. Baker fMrs. T. BJ
Alice Cone Bes-t fMrs. L. A.j
Irene R. Black S
Bertha P. Bond CMrs. C.j CAlp'ha
Adelaide Garland Brown QMrs. Aj
Emma Crane Brown QMrs. OJ
Grace E. Commiskey
Erene Eiguera Correa QMrs. R.j
Elizabeth De Voy
Eva Finley Dodge CMrs. R. IQ
Armanda Edson fMuj
Elizabeth S. Eay fMrs. I. VV.j
Alice R. Fish
juliana Edson Eradenburgh QMrs.
Grace R. Gilbert Clotaj
Regina Gorman Hatheway QMrs.
Marjorie E. Hoffman fAlpha
Adeline C. Kiep Qlotaj
Dallas Rogers Koehn CMrs. E. WVU
Cora Snowdon Litchfield QMrs. N.j
Marjorie Bacon Nichols CMrs. C.j
Nellie Cummings O'Connor QMrs.j
Edna G. Reilly
jessie H. Righter
Nina Sailes QEpsilonj
joseph-ine Kelly Seed fMrs.
Yfig wmggieleg- V 2 'Z
Jessie Cook Smith QMrs. RQ Loretta Walsh
Maude Mendall White CMrs C
Isabel Robertson Thatcher CMrs. TJ fXij
RJ Clotaj Gladys Willard
Mary Haskins Thorpe CMrs. I. lj Elsa Gubner Williams QMrs H
May E. Townsend Eva Capron Wilson QMrs E HD
Pauline Auel Volken CMrs. WJ Qlotaj
Lucille Baldwin Van Styke QMrs. Marie Frith Wood CMrs M HD
GQ fChij Alpha Zetaj
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ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Beta, Wfas-hington S-tate University, Seattle, Wfash.
Gamma, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Epsilon, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
Zeta, Albion College, Albion, Mich.
Eta, Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio.
Theta, Ulniversity of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
Iota, University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Kappa, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Lambda, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Mu, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Nu, University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho.
Xi, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Omicron Adelphi College, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Pi, University of Montana, Missoula, Mont.
Rho, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Sigma, Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Tau, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Upsilon, Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal.
Phi, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.
Chi, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Psi, Goucher College, Baltimore, Md.
Omega. University of Wfisconsin, Madison, Wfis.
Alpha Beta, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
Alpha Gamma, Toronto University, Toronto, Ont.
Alpha Delta, Oregon University, Eugene, Ore.
Beta Sigma, Seattle, XYash.
Gamma Upsilon, Los Angeles, Cal.
Eta Ulpsilon, Akron, Ohio
Theta Sigma, Evansville, Ind.
Lambda Nu, Minneapolis, Minn.
Phi Omega, Denver, Colo.
Chi Sigma, Chicago, Ill.
Chi Upsilon, New York City, N. Y.
Omega Sigma, Milwaukee, VVis.
Alpha Chi, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Gamma Chi, San Francisco, Cal.
Beta Lambda, Spokane, 'Wash.
Beta Nu, Portland, Ore.
Theta C-hi, Cleveland, Ohio
Mu Alpha, Kansas City, Mo.
OmicronqSigma, Boston, Mass.
Rho Sigma, Syracuse, N. Y.
Kappa Theta, Lincoln, Neb.
Tau Zeta, Iowa City, Iowa.
Psi Omicron, Baltimore, Md.
Psi Phi, Philadelphia, Pa.
Omega Alpha, Omaha, Neb.
Omega, Madison, VVis.
Alpha Epsilon, Alliance, Ohio.
I., .f. , -
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W -. . . . x
CHARTERED MAY 7, 1908
Sonoizns EX URBE
Lilian Levermore Billman
Louise Hoschlce Hund
Margaret L,6V61'l11O1AC Bosworth Marjorie Prentiss
Sonoiuas IN URBE
Elizabeth Avery QChiJ
Mabel Swezey Belden
Faith Browning CChij
Katherine Buckley QChi
Selora Caskill CChij
Esther Davis CChiJ
Mrs. Philip R. Dean
Ina Gernung QChij
Edna Harris CChij
Lilian Hoag QChiJ
Lilian Huffcutt CChij
Wiiiifred Jewell CChij
Mrs. E. J. Johnson QOmegaj
Ida VV. Lentilhon
Mrs. D. T. Lyall CChij
Estelle. JN. Merrill
Blanche Cantor Mills
Grace Johnston Moult
Mrs. Frederick VV. Phisterer QChij
Mrs. Hiram Powers. CXiJ
Mrs. lfVni. Rasmussen
Edith Quimby Ross
Mrs. W'illets Sawyer QKappaJ
Mrs. T. A. Storey QUpsilonJ
Lulu Stronge fChij
Lois XV. VVard
Zada J. Wfilson
Marguerite D. Winaiat
s. Charles Yawger
Janet M cCracken
ee- 2-gg ii i. 'M t
Tt o ijfa Q i ef- J T C
Evita Betta Betta Jfrattrnttp
FUUNDED TH.xN1qsO1v1NG EvE, 1888
ROLL OI? CHAPTERS
Alpha Alpha, Adelphi College, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Rho, llarnard College, New York City.
Alpha. Boston University, Boston, Mass.
Tau, Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa.
Alpha Upsilon, Colby College, XVaterville, Me.
Alpha Beta, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Xi, Goucher College, Baltimore, Md.
Psi, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.
.Xlpha Xi, Randolph-Macon University, Virginia.
Alpha Delta, Stetson Cniversity, Deland, Florida.
Beta, St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y.
Omicron, Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Eta, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Alpha Gamma, Vtfesleyan University, Macon, Ga.
Gamma, Adrian College, Adrian, Mich.
Omega Delta, Ames College, Ames, Iowa.
Delta Iota, University of Arkansas, Fayettesville, Ark.
Zeta, Cincinnati University, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Delta Eta. Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Delta Alpha, De Pauw University. Greencastle, Ind.
Delta Zeta, Franklin College, Franklin. Ind.
Phi, University of Iowa, Iowa City. Iowa.
Delta Theta, Judson College, Marion. Alabama.
Epsilon. Knox College, Galesbnrg, Ill.
Delta Beta. Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.
Delta Epsilon. Milliken University, Decatur, Ill.
Theta. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Nu. Ohio State University. Columbus, Ohio.
Delta, Simpson College, Indianola. Iowa.
Beta Zeta, Transylvania University. Lexington. Ky.
Delta Gamma, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
Mu. University of Vlfiseonsin. Madison. W'is.
Delta Delta, Wfooster University. VVoOster, Ohio.
Lanrbda, Baker University. Baldwin, Kan.
Pi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Theta Beta, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.
Kappa, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Theta Theta, University of Nevada, Reno, Nev.
Theta Gamma, University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla.
Theta Delta, University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore.
Theta Epsilon, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas
Omega, Stanford University, Stanford, Cal.
Theta Zeta, University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
Theta Alpha. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.
Theta Eta. University of XfVyoming, Laramie, Wyoming.
T -- -1 A.. ,E -
sf me .
ill Giga e E e is
Qlpba Qlpba Qibapter of
Ebnlta Ezlta Brita
CHARTERED JUNE 10, 1911
DR. A. G. FRADENBURGH IN FACULTATE
SoRoREs IN URBE
Bessie M. Ash CO1TllCl'O11D 1 Malva Glucksnian
Elorinda Balbin b Theresa Haskins
Gertrude E. Betsch 'Ida C. Heyson
Sara Conway Vera B. Hainniann QMrs. CQ QXij
Rose Cortelyou Ruth Hubbard CAlphaj '
Cornelia Heyer Delchisur CMrs. ' Elizabeth Kelly
Aj Ida Kahler
H. Cecilia Donovan Florence Lanipe
Marie A. Duffy Norma' Morrison
Florence M. Dunne Helen McCormick CBetaj
H. Jacqueline Gibbons Grace McManus.
Lloryr Greene Rita Narninack Casey CMrs.j
Virginia Griswold E. Adele Powers
Honour B. Gelson Laura Romer
K. Louise Ropp CRhoj
Loretta Doherty Jeanne Hollywood
Mabel Gordon Edna Nicholson
Gertrude Ahern Edna Kincaid
Carrie Curtin Helen Tibbetts '
Grace E. Grant Georgiana M. VVood
Florence M. West
.5 Z . , ,f
it g - M K M bg A g wa h..
Q iggi e l ew' f l bl
,S i lo . I .- C ,
19bt mu gyfraternitp
TTUUNDEID ATARCII Jf, 1852
Alpha, llfesleyan College, Xlaeon, Ca,
kappa, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn.
Mu, Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga.
Beta, Hollins College, Hollins, Ya.
Lanibcla. Ranlclolpli-ITaeon, Lyneliburg, Ya.
Pi, University of Maine, Orono, Me.
Psi, Aclelplii College, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Oinieron, Buclitel College, Akron, O.
Rho, Hanover College, Hanover, Ind.
Upsilon, Oliio State University, Colunibus, O.
Sigma, Knox College, Cwalesburg, Ill.
Chi, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Delta, Newcomb College, New Grleans, La.
Xi Kappa, South-western University, Georgetown, Tex
Plii, University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
Tau, XVliitnian College, XValla Vlfalla, Wfasli.
Xi, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, N. Mex.
'r ' I ' A f "'
E? 0 I3 G I Q c
, Y . . 1 M
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.
Beta Mu, Colorado State University, Boulder, Colo.
Beta Xi, Texas State University, Austin, Tex.
Beta Omicron, Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Beta Chi, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.
Pi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Beta Eta, Leland Stanford, Ir., University, California.
Beta Pi, University of Washington, Seattle, VVas'h.
Beta Phi, University of Montana, Missoula, Mont.
Beta Omega, Oregon State University, Eugene, Oregon
9101551 e 1 e '
H51 Qibapttr nf isiji frm
C1-IARTERED CJCTOBER 2, 1913
Soizorms IN URBE
Mrs. VV. Ambler Knee Smithj Elizabeth XV. Kemlo
KAlphaj Mrs. R. Lee Knee Dayj KAlphaj
Ethel K. Arthe Mrs. E. G. Merrill Knee Hallj
Mrs. C. Badgeley Knee Dunlapj KAlphaj
KAlphaj Robina Murray
Anne Brewer KBetaj Mrs. E. Pettus Knee Broomheadj
Elsie E. Buechner KAlphaj
Mrs. L. S. Brown KAlphaj Mrs. M. Porter Knee Weaverj
Katherine Chambers KAlphaj KAlphaj
Maude Chambers KA1tphaj Mary Sohoheld K Alphaj
Marguerite Erwin KAlphaj Mrs. A. Smith Knee Troyj KAlphaj
Zaidee Erwin KAlphaj Mrs. B. Sneed qnee Wardlawj
Anna H. Eink KAlphaj
Mrs. Floyd Hazard Knee Hallj Lena Stirling K
KAlp'haj Grace L. Sturdevant
Mrs. VV. jacques Knee Beclellj ' Mrs. E. Taber Knee Sextonj
K Zetaj KAlphaj
Eloise M. Ritter
Bertha C. Helmlqen Pearl XV. Pignol
Josephine Monaco Vera Roscoe
Leah R. Sturdevant
Cleo Lunger Margaret K. Swan
Constance Atwater Edna Lewis
Mabel Lederhil Jennie Smith
Q it - 4
' G - '
1' 1, l , Alun Q 1
1 1 .nf gl
..,.,,?11?, 0 ta V
' E T1 an I I I
":l3miLulli'i l' 1 yf 'ef-JN X xi v X
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22,-"'J'sX!9 fi s, , l A
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1915 Qlixnurstuu to west ElBuint
311112 12, 1912
SS. XYASHINGTON IRVING.
Did your ever P-
Nope, you never
Had such a dandy time.
'Tis not a fableg
My pen's unable
To do it justice in rhyme.
1 The Weather-great!
june twelfth, the date. 1
The steamiship-Wfashington Irving.
The girls so jolly,
All fun and folly,
The record's Worth preserving.
Wliat lunch was et
Upon that deck
I'd be ashamed to tell.
The hshes ate 1
The scraps for bate '
'When overboard they fell.
And then those men
My trembling pen
Can scarce describe their graces!
In trousers vvhite .
A likely sight
As they went through their paces.
In the afternoon,
All too soon,
A dreadful storm arose.
We all got wet,
But never fret, '
It only damped our clothes.
4' ' 4.
'ix , .T
9.5.41-J -, .iw
'N 1 '
women btunmtea' Qszuniutiun
ANNA SHERMAN KNAPP, P1-widen!
"The rule of 171617131 is not well. One mzrzst be clzieff'
Pffesident ....... ..... A NNA SHERMAN KNAPP
Vice-Presidem' .... .... I ANET WV. TWCCRACKEN
Secretary ....... .... G EORGIANA M. WOOD
Tvfeasmfer. . . ..., SYLVIA E. UHLIG
Lillian Peucheon, '16 Alva Becker, '14
Grace L. Corey, '16 Eliznabeth Leuteritz, '14
Harriet Sharp, '17 Helen Tibbetts, '15
Margaret Graesser, '17 Elsie S. Copeman, '-15
jaurmal ikinhergarten Qtuhmts'
KATHLEEN M1LLs, Prem!
President ..... ...... I iLxTHLEEN NIILLS
Vice-Pvfesidezzz' .... ...... I 'IELEN NOSTRAND
Secretary ...... ...... E VELYN MERRILL
T1'easm'er . . . ...... BERTHA SCHULDICL
Ifeszdw-Lt ..... ....... A NNX KBAPP
Pzce P'l'6S1'd67'1f .... .... 1 QATI-IARINE DUNTZE
Eloise M. Ritter
"Subject to a kiazcz' of disease which at that time they calleal Zack of
Presideazz' ..... . .
Vice-P'1'es1fde1'-Lt . . . .
Sec1'eta1'y ...... .............. .....
. . . . . .Ecorse RITTER
T1'easm'er . . . ................. ....... S OPI-IIE PIELFST
Rose Boenig '
. ' 1917
E L52 Q we
Elinigbts nf the what nf the Squaw Tliahlz
GVKIHO3 1WU3f6'7' .... A .... RUTH RANDALL
M C1-WLGI' .--..- ..... R UTI-I MCCAY
Precept .... .... L oursiz METZGER
Present junior Class
Miriam expelled for having too many trades.
Sadie fined a week's pay C1705 for having too many classes
Stella suspended for not talking enough
Charlotte expelled for having an idea, result of too many frappes.
Gertrude Barnum Gladys Hoyt
illfamzs romzd rvitli many voices."
P1'eszfde11,t .............. ..... ......,........... E D NA Nici-roLsoN
If - ' 1 y -
I iff Pyeszdemi' l. . . .... CARRIE E. CURTIN
T1'easizu'e'1' .... .. ..... , ..... ,....,.. C L.xR.x LULOHRMAN
Ldarariam. .. . ..... RLl'l'H G. Hovr, BLANCHE DAVISON
Hester Flynn i
- Edna Kincaid
Dou-btless many whom you know who are not considered slow see
little good in College education. The newsboys, they contend, -under-
stand the modern trend, but the theorist's an abomination. College
graduates, they say, woeful ignorance display when theylre called on
to discuss things up-to-date. They appear much more at home in
affairs of Greece and Rome than in the history of their own State. If
'fRound Tablen members they should meet they'd acknowledge their
defeat in dealing with the problems "du jour." They can talk, oh, yes,
they can, on the "Dial" or the "Bookman" with a knowledge that would
startle you, ftis sure. They discuss with equal ease newest fashions,
tango-teas, modern menu and affairs of government. Only mention
"modern dramal' if you want to start a clamor of fiery dissension elo-
quent. Greedy managers, beware! Sordid playwrights, take care! of
theses maidens' just and awful ire! On your hash theylve placed a ban,
theylll boycott it, if they can. To 'stablish things uplifting they desire.
"I rmzk not tviffz the c0m11z0'1'1 777,ZftZl'l'fZldG.U
P7'6SZ'd67fZf ' .... , , . .IQATHARINE DUNTZE
Secretary .. ..... RUTH F CAWL
Treasrzwcr .... .... L3 ERTRUDE BARNUM
Ruth E. Cawl
Florence - Isenburger
Anna Knapp .
Elizabeth I. Trunclle
jtflatb Qllluil 1
Our Math Klub is sum klub. Not that we are konceited about it,
but we' ahrm that no ware els in thu wurld can thare be found so
eonjenyal Qeongenialj a kumpanie Ceompanyj of soles. Doe. Boden
direkts thu klub. He is a mity Cmightyj klever man and is konserned
not only in thu forth dimhenshon, but also in simplyfying Eenglish
langwaj. He thinks thu theori of intejers is muteh more lojieal than
thu speling thu afore tmenshoned Eenglish langwaj. Besides, all thu
grate poets like to have thare wurds speled so as to make them con-
venyant for riming.
But you must not think that thu Klub has no other interests than
speling. Indeed, this is far from being tru. VVe meet veri ofen and
discus waty Qweightyj matters. Doc. Boden con pruv that, Mark
Twain to the contrary, pigs is not pigs. He can pruv treez gro with
thare ruts in thu air and that a kat has ate tales. 'When Doc. Boden
pruves these fakts, silens rains supreem-no one has the kuraj Ceouragej
to disput so lerned a pruf. Silens, bi thu way, seems to have taken
kwite Cquitej a fancy to our klub, for she rains thare very often, in
fakt, tu often.
But we are a hapy klub and hope sum dai to relize our asparashuns.
Kum visit us sum time
And revel in our klime.
"Three .v1'If'1zcf's there r1I'f',' flu' first of spccfvlz, flu' .rm'i111a' of dfxizv,
ilzc' fflliflll of flimigfzzf'
Presideizf .......... ..... K l.xRc:.xRET E. JOHNSON
Vzfcx'-P1'0s1'dm1f . . , ........... l'l.XRRIET ROSE
Secretary ....... . . . lisruiin E. XVALZER
Treaszzrcr ..A,. ............. .... E I .sm L. COPEMAN
A. Latham Baker
lessie T. Barr
Eva E. Baker
Clara L. Crampton
-losephine A. Downs
Horace H. Howe
Edmund G. ,lewett
Margaret E. Johnson
Burton F. Latham
L. Leland Locke
Horace W. Marsh
Marion E Ralph
Hawley O. Rittenhrzuse
Stella M. Tomlin
lfla L. XYolfenslJerger
Helen Berquist Ernestine Kuhnla
' Elizabeth Leuteritz '
Ruth Cawl Elsie L. Copeman
Esther E. XValzer
Anna E. Perlman
Tllibe Sung of tba Eeutsnbe 'Umm
Our band is few, 'tis not denied
Our leader is not bold,
But the German students tremble
VVho her classic brow behold.
Our club rooni is the study hall,
Cr sometimes "53,"
And in these spots secluded
Wfeire as German as can be.
Wfoe to the would-be scholars
VVho blush so red to hear
Our linguistic powers
Witli cadence soothe QPD the ear.
They see their own inferior skill,
They try their arts in vain,
But when they try to imitate
Theyire scattered like the rain.
Vlfell know the kind though learned Profs.,
The band that our E. L. runs,
The knowing gleam within their eyes,
The chattering of their tongues.
They feel such pride within them swell
Wfhen Deutchland's praise they sing-
W7ir sind Adelphi's German band,
I-Ioch der Kaiser! He's the thing!
i 2 ,lie f ' riff !
wr, im if ,WWW
V51 11 lf Ayffyf-'l Iv., rg,
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"TfViz'1' Deutchen fzfrfchevz Goff aber sont nichts fin der ffVe'It."
Pireszfdem' ..,............. .... E LIZABETH H. LEUTERITZ
Vfice-Pz'es1z7de11t-Secretary . . . .......... MARJORIE HUNT
Treasurcff .............. . . .LOUISE SCHRIEFER
They asked me to write up the French Club
That Oracle Board, they did,
If l'd known what Miss + was after,
Clll whisper to youj l'd have hid.
But I'll tell you about the society-
lt's quite flourishing, they say-
They've had several Teas, with line bonbons,
And Ch, the best cafe frappe.
The meetings are held semi-monthly,
Et nous parlons toujours francais, '
lf you should have doubt of this statement,
just ask Monsieur Maloubier.
Une day we most killed ourselves jumping
About in a ludicrous game
That one of the girls had suggested,
"Le roi est venu" was its name.
And then, Oh what do you think happened?
The Frenchman a ghost story told.
He was awfully afraid we'd be frightened
Wfhen its mysteries he should unfold.
Every eye was fixed on the speaker,
Not a girl 'of them moved in her place.
Looks of horror, mystery or amusement
VVere reflected in each listening face.
Wfhen the Frenchman had finished the story
I-le laughed loud and long at the joke.
All the girls, overcome with the humor,
laulhed till echoes the stillness awoke,
But after the meeting was over
And they all in the hall wandered out,
Not one of them but asked this question,
'iSay, what was that story about?l'
G CTCC .rlr
I XJR", .
Q v -'13
. ' . ,ntl
'fl Mya l'I.C'll dc fflflllgf an Fraazccg fl 7I'j'l1 5111211
Presz dent .............
11' Frrwzfais de film."
. . . .EUGENE MIALOUBIER
. . . . .ELLA DUTCEIER
, . . .GEORGE IRWIN
. . . . .ESTELLE PRICE
Are you possessed by doubt or woe
Desire or aspiration,
Ur are you plagued by any doubt
That follows education?
The secret of the universe,
The fates of queens and princes,
The differences twixt man and ape,
Twixt crab-apples and quinces-
Do atonis form this planet's crust,
Is righteousness mere duty,
Is man the measure of all things,
And is Truth always Beauty-
Do you to these solution seek
Witlaheld by Fate austere?
The answer is simple-Philosophy
Makes all doubt disappear.
This 3611110 fvfzz'l050fvlzy is C1 good Izorsv in the stablc, but an arrazzt
fade 011 af j01m1cy."
Pfeszdmzt , ......... .... E MILY BOTSFORD
bmdezzt Secretary ..,..,,. ..,.. ...... G 1 2.-XCE GRANT
Alzmmzae ........,.............. ........ F LORA Cooiciz
CIZCIIIHZCI-IZ of Progralll Comzzzitfcr .... .... K ATHARINE DUNTZ12
Dr. Ernest N. Henderson
The Societa Leonardo was formed in Adelphi College in the spring
of l9l3 under the supervision of Doctor Roselli. Its goal is the under-
standing of the spirit of Italy. To help on this purpose, the members
are studying the culture, art, science and literature, and music in its sense
of literature, of Italy. Later on they may also study Italian history as
made by Garibaldi, Mazzini, and Cavour.
The Societa Leonardo chose for its representative Italian, a man
brilliant and prominent in all these helds of culture, Leonardo da Vinci,
from whom they take their name.
They have subscribed to a monthly magazine, ':Italia,'1 which prom-
ises to be of great help and interest in the Italian course itself, as well as
in the Societa. It is a delightful paper, full of stories and articles, not too
difficult for our young Italian vocabulary and abounding in helpful and
charming pictures and illustrations.
Hoizorfzri' Pl'f'XZdC'1lf ...,., . . .DIL lliwxo ROSELLI
f 7C'5ldUlIf ......... .... ..... l i tibciiix rDi9,iLiz
Vice-Prcsidcfizt . . . . .SUSAN D13 Pri NTPR
Secremry ...... . ....... JEAN LL c is
T-reczszirer. .... , . .Xl.xi:c9.xici2T SI' mn xt
Susan cle Peyster
Annie H anks
First somebody says she's willing
To lend her house for a meeting.
Then a speaker of reputation,
Known through the length and breadth of the nation,
Is written a very charming letter
By Mr. McClelland ,Qno one could do betterj,
And invited to give a little speech
Before our club. He's not to preach
A sermon, nor to essay
Flights of imagery.
But give a talk, nice and plain,
'Bout defectives, aliens, or the insane.
The 'gentleman replies that he
Delighted will be
To accept the invitation
Of a club as nice as we.
So the president posts a notice,
Information spreading free,
And on Thursday night we're off
To the club for Social Studeet
ctNotice the rhyme. An example of simplified spelling and poetic
,fgx 4 , .fe
W 43 ,ZX ig, , I my
1 A wgwge- ,311 5 1 , ,',,, " , ,, -Em: 'I we
fir: SWR ,r-f'C:. ' r"'L. z' 11111 Q-Qi '1
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e h Wy! f?1"l1i'l1t1lrmliQ-ie' -ze'-'ET 'ff
1 119405 Q my lilllllc- Q7 ,l
30: ' ' iii' l':l",iql'3ifKZ5,':i:l .i'5SX-1l:E'11l:'i7d" fr. I", ff' Y, f f
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.gf 1' 'lX "' sm, -"T siflg l 'fff.,.'ml'7 I , fi!
it ll' X 'lf , 'il X' X V' lliii ll!LI.'?X4llf",' 27: fy!! I X
' . My ,ll -X fq ' 'f 3 rf we., Y, ,za I . lutll-IM J I' 'A
1 Cyst "-fl A i s . -Q . JA 5 41' ' '- 1 '1"Il1f'- :lf . vi
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, 1 -L sal-x-5 ' 2' . '- ' ' K ' ' 41 5'2f'11s.- nn-,
me ,qw ' L Q .' .M U 'gt Fw AWK V
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-1 4 S'n
S C 1611... STODY CLJ5
"Sz'1z.di011s of cfczse, and fond of lzzmzblc' fillings."
H 0n0m1'y Me1nbe1'. .
. . .OTULIA STEHLIN
. . . . . . .RUTI1 RANDEL
. . . .DOROTHY KENNEDY
. . . . .Mia lWCCLELLAND
Vtfe do not profess to uphold the august traditions of the stage, nor
are we a society for the propagation of worthy artistic, ethical, or educa-
tional dramas, but we do confess Chow loath we are to 'fess itj to a
peculiar facility and unique ability in the higher forms of comedy and
Before one of these performances, a glowing enthusiasm pervades
Adelphi. This exalts our spirits to such a degree that we forget every-
thing-even our lessons. The Fire of the Muse is kindled in us, and then
how we act. The Amazons of old never possessed such a jury as last
year pronounced that unbiased decision divorcing that poor little chappy.
This jury full of wisdom, beauty, wit, etc., was the cynosure of all eyes
Qin the audiencej. Of course the pleading lawyers far surpassed Portia,
and to one versed in the art of analyzing the causes of natural phenomena
it was easily perceived that the judgeis rap for, silence was daily strength-
ened by playing basketball. It might seem incongruous for such a worthy
company to dance, but the wise ones tell us the nymphs danced on all
occasions, so these, being true to their nymphian nature, danced too.
But tho' they did well, they found it hard to surpass that elusive
thing called a reputation. This reputation had 'been created some time
before by a troop of spunky Two-Year-Gldsf: CRead the notej. No
one had seen any men enter or exit that day at Adelphi Cexcept our
worthy Faculty, and Clarence who came to sit in the galleryl but never-
theless some fourteen sang and danced at our Song Recital. Perhaps
their silk 'hats were perched rather high on their heads and their mus-
taches were rather wobbly but they were MEN all right! Then a couple
of ghosts nearly scared us out of our wits and haunted the place for
weeks afterward. The boards of the stage disagreed inter se as to
whether there was any dancing that night or not, so light was the touch
of our elfin feet across the stage. At least one worthy prima donna ap-
peased our esthetic sense, whatever can be said of the rest of the music
in general, it created many smiles, and since it is the chief function of
music to create happiness it must have fulhlled its function.
The shining hope of what these things might be ever haunts us,
but, like the man in the song, we have neither the time nor the money.
All we can do is to shake our heads like the New York managers, and
cynically remark how low public taste is becoming, while we slightly
loosen the bands of "ever trying to seek that which will impart culture,
education, refmementn and treat our friends to a good Irish, Scotch, or
Negro song, warbled with full-throated ease gained by daily cheering
around the halls.
Hn the college vernacular known as Sophomores.
x ':9:"i J'
'vi ' ' 'S L gic-
- , .
'. 1 '
P resid ent ......
ELLA DUTCHER, P1-widen!
Secretary ..... . . .
when ilinigigtbunb was in
Presented by the Dramatic Association,
February 27, 1914
At the Brooklyn Academy of Music
Staged under -the direction of Mr. Clarence Vail of
Manual Training Hig
Henry VIII, King of England ...........
Francis D'-, Dauphin of France .....
Thomas VVolsey, Bishop of Lincoln .....
Duke of Buckingham ...................
Duke de Longueville, Envoy of France. . .
Charles Brandon .......................
Sir Edwin Caskoden, Master of the Dance. . i I .
Master Cavendish, VVolSey'S Secretary ......
Sir Adam Judson, Cousin of Buckingham.
XVill Somers, King Henry'S Jester ...,...
Captain Bradhurst of the Royal Hind ....
Officer of the Guard ..................
Host of the Bowe and String Tavern ....
Servant of the Inn ...............,..
First Adventurer .................
Second Adventurer .............
Queen Katherine of England .........
Mary Tudor, Princess of England ,...
Lady jane Bolingbroke .... . ....... .
Mistress Anne Boleyn ............
Mistress- lane Seymour .................
French Lady ...... ' ....... . ................... .
Pa es . A I H H JOSEPHINE TRAEND
TMIARIE LE BLANC
. . . . . .TMIABEL BATH
ELLA NV. DUTOHER
. . . . .RUTII LTCCAY
. . . . . .CAROL TAEOR
MARY E. ANDERSON
. . . . . .ROSE BOENIG
. . . .ANNA TMALKER
. . .IRENE DAVIDSON
. . . . . .LOUISE HALL
. . . .SARAH BARUCH
. . . .MARIE ALLISON
. . . . .LOUISE BLOCK
. . . .I-IESTER FLYNN
. .OTTILIA STEHLIN
LY HELEN MURPI-I1
g " " " " " l RACHEL STILES, ROSE PRIGOSEN
Chamberlain ........ ................... E L
L i f th t .... ....
adies O e Cour EDNA KINCAID,
Maypole Dancers ........ . . . HERMIA ROSS, CH
Gentlemen of the Court .... . .
IZABETH M CDOWELL
5 -NIILDRED PROUDFOOT, SYLVIA UHLIG
ELSA STUMPH, HELEN THOMS
LOUISE SCHRIEFER, MARION MURPHY
Near the River Landing in Wiiidsoi' Park-May Day.
. ACT II
Mary'S Apartment in Bridewell House, London.
Great Room in Bowe and String Inn, Bristol.
SCENE 1. Room in the Palais des Tournelles,
Paris, F rance-TWO
SCENE 2. Rooms in Greenwich Palace, England.
1913 SENIOR PLAY
1914 JUNIOR SHOW!
1915 Quang 33211112
The greatest show that ever came
To happy New York town
Before the Sophomore Song Revue
To earth must bow right down.
VVhere else could one such handsome men
Such Winsome maids secure?
A few such shows would gain for us
Our College Campus sure!
1915 SOPHOMORE SONG REVUE
131542 gage l e e
bugger-ttnns for Qllbapzl
The 1915 Burlesque Company offer to present their All-Star Company
in Vaudeville Repertoire, Thursday, 11 A. M.
1 MACCAY AND STURDEVANT
2 SENSIBLE SADIE
ln a monologue entitled
"'TIze Evils of Ig1'z01'a11ce" '
3 Gui' Canary Bird
Singing a little song entitled
Hf7TEI'6JS to the Profsu
4 PROFESSGR METZGER
Luring by Logic
5 Acorn Roscoe
She can shoot a basket a yard off
6 AMMUNITION FLORENCE
In a domestic sketch entitled
"How to Deal Cold SlL0ulder"'
7 PEG BEHMAN
The Advantages ot Living in Sayville
' -1fSi?p'- - 34-
We it f ,
C'l'IOCOlQ,lYlf.lI SUlfD.X WUOD
l-low l Get My Own llfziy
9 Ill2R'l'l'lI l'-llIl'-MliFN
l-low to Eat Sen Seri Under Wntei
TEM PElQ,'XRllFIN'll-M , 'IFE NRL
The Eceeutricities of Genius
STRON G-:XRM l-l All ,
KUNZE AND TR.-XENDLY
Refreshments served by
COPEM.-XN AND NYALZER
Attendance required. .
Audience requested to laugh at all jokes.
Vegetables barred from action,
Faculty respectfully invited.
Y 7 - - V l-aw
G E51 Q1 e i l f l
The annual conference of the Young 'Woineifs Christian Association
was held at Silver Bay, june 20-30, 1913.
From Collegiate Associates went the following delegation to repre-
sent Adelphi College:
Eloise Ritter, 1914
Gertrude Betsch Elizabeth Keinlo
Vera Roscoe Louise Hall
am ' -A
Ltfa j l G ga e l e WE ,E sl
- - . - -.. Y.
1 9 15 Q5 Qupbnmnrw
Wfhat do you think about that class
They call l9-l5,
That ev'ryone admires from
Mr. Smith up to the Dean?
Vlfhy a year ago Gctoher. when
They gave 'll6" her wake
Most ev'rybody laughed and clapped
And said "That takes the cake!
Wfhy that's the finest fun'ral that's
and that ghost
Been given in these
To see those mourners
My word-it wrung
And when they teased
Halloween night, well, T het
'Twas the finest hazing party held
Here at Adelphi yet.
The next big thing that happened was
The Christmas Tea they gave.
Wfhen anybody speaks of that
Oh yes-of course they rave. .
The storm outside was awful, but
The Study Hall was bright
Wfith its spicy decorations, and
Tts warm red Christmas light.
No one tho't of being formal,
But talked and laughed and ateg
And the whole affair tho, smaller than
They'd hoped, was still "just great !"
For weeks the Play Committee and
The Class worked on the show.
" 'Twill be a Song Revue," was all
They'd let the public know. '
From the moment when the curtain on
The fairy garden rose,
Till it fell on Dreamland people in
A chorus at the close,
The audience seemed tg like it, and
VVe canlt exactly tell-
VVas it to the ghosts or girls or to
The handsome men they fell?
But one thing more remained upon
Their catalogue of fun- '
A party to the seniors-then
Their Sophomore year was done.
Exams-yes-but of course they shone
In these pure pleasures too-
T'm awfully glad Tim in that class.
To tell the truth-Arenit you?
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ELIZABETH C, MCDOWVELL, Prefident
President ...... .... E LIZABETH C. MCDOWELL
Vice-President .... .,........... R UTH CAWL
Secretary ..... .... M ARY O,DONNELL
Treasurer CLARA MOHRMAN
Q f E lg r
111 0 Ella Q1 ea
Qbelpbt Varsity Tllleam
ELIZABETH MCDOWELLI Ca-Pfam
Mabel Bath, CC.
Ella Duteher, SC.
Grace Corey, RG.
Helga Morteuson, LG.
Clara Mollrmauu, Sub.
SAVAGE vs. ADELPHI
JANUARY 10, 1914
1914 CHAMPIONSHIP FIELD DAY TEAM
Running Broad jump. . .
Standing Broad Jump. .
Standing High jump. .
Running High lump. . .
Ball Throw .
Hoop Race .
jumping Rope Race. ..
" F ' T
T531 o ig Q a ew
' 3 1
Ritter, '14 Dutcher, '14 Duntze, '14
Orniont, '13 Flynn, '16 'ggcgxjnigr' 14
Ritter, '14 'Thoms, '14 Flynn, '16
Ritter, '14 Dutcher, '14 5gi?,12fni?g' 14
Mohrmann, '16 Grinont, '13 Taylor, '16
Ritter, '14 Taylor, '16 Mohrmann, '16
Brophy, '16 Ritter, '14 Roscoe, '15
Roscoe, '15 Crmont, '13 Dutcher, '14
Mortenson, '14 Ormont, '13 Duntze, '14
Ewald, '16 Stiles, '16 Mortenson, '14
jMohrmann, '16 jDutcher, '14 Brophy, '16
Three-Legged Race ' " lFlynn, '16 fThoms, '14 lStiles, '16
Roscoe, '15 Ormont, '13 Cawl, '15
Duntze, '14 Brophy, '16 Ormont, '13
Thoms, '14 ' Martin, '16
Relay Race . . . . .
E. McDowell,'14 Flynn, '16
Ritter, '14 Mohrmann
'Baseball Game-Juniors vs. Freshmen, 14-9
1915-12 . points
SENISR BASKETBALL TEAM
JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
I went to "Dietetics"
And I heard Ruth Randall tell
How she cooked her roast beef
So it always tasted well.
I heard Miss Gaines tell Vera
That she cooked her meat too fast,
And the coagulations
In the system long would last.
Wfe learned the caloric value
Of meats and fruits and fish,
But I really haven't learned a thing
To help me, should I Wish
To regulate the diet
Of that Cornell man of mine,
Because he, eats just what he wants
And the way he tliinlcs it's Fine.
And' when I try to tell him
That his organs will be hurt,
I-Io only says, '4Don't theorize-
You're cuter when you flirt,"
M1955 who at Qbtlpbi ann why
Madeline-for being so pretty.
Sadie-for being so "scandalous"
Esther-for her giggle.
Moller-for being so happy-go-lucky.
Estelle-for being so stylish.
Grace-for being so dignined.
Louise Metzer-for her drawl.
Hall-such a handsome man.
Rose-for her ready wit.
Qttilie-for being so conscientious.
Ruth C.-for patiently waiting for class dues.
Josephine-for being so demure.
Elizabeth-for her hair.
janet-for being so smart.
Ruth Mc.-for being so noisy.
Charlotte-for the lightness of her head.
Leah-for being l9l5's president.
Pearl-for having a "high seriousness."
Mary-for her black eyes.
Marjorie-for her even disposition.
G me l e 1
e i5 now ,Y
g one polished lxoiile
', f--'-1-f6lT9.E,d OF
Lwo mighty Likes,
Llxe bores Q-f"
a+..---2 and holed?
RQ f e vi!
-e 5 H Q 2 C
gm ff Adore
Cha'iw1ta1z .... , . . . ..... ALVA BECKER
Toastmistress ...... ............. A NNA S. KNAPP
Eloise Ritter Louise Shriefer
Estelle Laux Clara Caswell
Chairmcm ......... ............................ B 4ABEL BATH
Mabel Gorden I Emily Botsford 1
Chai1'ma1iz ............... . . .C ...................... ELLA DUTCI-11312
Margaret Spandau Geraldine Wallqer
Florence Becker Helen Berquist
Priscilla Dexter Marjorie MacDoWell
RUTH MCCAY, Clmirmau
May Howard Georgiana VVood
Bertha Helmken Elizabeth Trundle
Madeline Ott Mae Behnian
Leah Sturdevant, ar ojjifio
Mixmsr, BATH, Clzaizfmazz
Emily Botsford Josephine Traendl3
Louise Moller lrene Davidson
RL'T1'I CAWL, Clzairman,
Elizabeth Leuteritz Grace Corey
lanet McCracken Mabel Martin
umm ? Wm
JEAN LUCAS, Cl1vafi1'ma1fz
Florence 'W est Grace Corey
Florence Schmittman Josephine Traendly
Francis Wfilson Cathering Young, ex-ofhcio
jftwbmanfinpbnmure Banca Qllummtttee
jessnz ORGILL, C lzairmcm
Florence Demarest Jennie Smith
Isabel Slade Margaret Graesser
ELOISE RITTERA, C'fLClf1'1'71C7JL
Anna Wfalker, '14
Ruth Hoyt, '14
Louise Moller, '15
Qttilia Stehlin, '15
Selma Peters, '16
George lrwin, '16
1salJel Slade, '17
Qtbriztmas iaartp tn faculty
GERTRUDE BARNUM, C lzairmau
Alva Becker, '14
Katherine Duntze, '14
Clara Caswell, '14
Agnes England, '14
Marjorie Hunt, '15
May Howard, '15
Grace Corey, '16
Given by the
NEW' YORK BROXNNING SOCIETY
Under the Auspices of the
I-lv01Zi0l'C7l'3' President .... ......... . ...... ..... D R . BRUNO, Ros1:LI1
President ........ .... P RISCILLA DLYTER
7 f ' " .1 ij
-, , , . ,.
Ono f ear?
. ,, V
Q3 3 "1 ' is X
.ls "fe "
nal ,i fi
Qcbiikfel New T 9 ,Za ,
'infix--Q ll EL 1' Ph ff.,
Oh, you Campbell kid in the "ad" up there
Witli your fat, red face and your funny hair,
Don't you ever get tired, clay after day
Eating soups prepared in the same old way?
There must be millions belong to your crewg
For wherever I'm riding I see you.
And I ask-W'ill I hear in some fairer clime,
"Add hot water and serve-six plates for a dime."
Tllbtngz we Euulb lim to flinum
VVhat the Latin department did with that one photograph it had
taken at Sarony's, and why it had that same photograph taken Hunder
Why, oh, Why, somebody doesnt suggest to the Economics depart-
ment that its jokes are stale?
Where chapel orators draw their stock supply of metaphors from?
If the new rule in regard to cutting applies to the I-7aculty's attend-
ance in chapel?
Whoever' first put that simplified spelling bug into motion around
EQS G ijage I e 5
iii, + , ,
Q Eiliime nf Ez Qhelpbt lunnb Baum
A lass there was, and she made her prayer
CEven as you and lj
To a lunch room lady with kinky hair,
That sheld save her some of the lunch room fare.
CU'naesthetic, she couldn't exist on air,
No matter how she try.j
"Uh, dear!" she cried, with hungry eyes,
QThe lady never smiledj, P
f'Those profs. don't realize how time Hies,
Nor the limit of lunch counter supplies,
Wfith those Academy youngsters attacking the prizef'
QThe lady seemed riled.j
"There's nothing left but soup and pie,'1
CThe lassie heaved a groanj,
And a sandwich of ham that looks awful dry,
Such a mixture's enough to make one die,
To digest such a mess l'll not even try I"
fThat groan became a moan.j
Then that lunch room damsel her temper lost
Cl-Even as you and Tj
And she treated the lass to an awful frost-
For a fifteen-cent lunch shed not be boss't-
The girl was the fussiest she'd come across't,
And did her patience try.
So the hungry lass was moved to repent
CEven as you and Tj.
Since on stopping her hunger her mind was bent,
She told the offended one no harm was meant,
And she hoped her anger dire would relent
And sell her that sandwich dry.
Pretty Alumina, at Soph. Tea, eagerly looking for latest addition to
Faculty :-'fllfhere is that haughty, gallant, gay Lothario ?"
Blundering Frosh :-"You don't mean Dr. M-n-y, do you ?" '
Exit all but Caesar.
Qpnlngia 19m uhm
Wfe are well aware of the truth that "who excuses himself accuses
hiinselff, and for that reason we would refrain from any apologies for
our book. Yet there is something to be said, if not in excuse, then at least
by way of explanation, to enable the reader to enter more fully into the
spirit and aim of our endeavor. J
First, in the matter of knocks, we have spared neither 'Faculty nor
Undergrads. This proceeds, not from any preconceived malice on our
part, but rather from the sense of good-fellowship that has always existed
among all who were connected with Adelphi. The faculty might object,
possibly on the ground of not being able to retaliate. If so, we suggest
that they edit an Oracle themselves-we're that generous! We likewise
plead guilty to a somewhat liippant treatment of certain clubs. As for
the undergrads --
On our wit and humor modesty forbids any comment further than
this: 'fldfe never dare to write as funny as we can." So if the points of
our jokes are not always in evidence, please to remember that we pur-
posely veiled our scintilating brilliance, lest by its very perfection it offend.
This Oracle contains fine verse-indeed, in some cases it might even
be called poetry. The discovery of this talent in the college was quite
by accident. 'KOne line day
Says Mr. Mucklewraith to us, says he,
So! youive poets in your college, and smiled.
Poets? God forbid, we cried, and then
It all came out, how our editors slyly sent .
Verse to the paper, how they printed it
In the poet's cornerf,
Wfith such genius at our disposal it behooved us to include some of
their unpremeditated CFD verse in our book, both for the delight of the
reader and to carry down to coming ages a record of the genius now
within our gates.
The Board avails itself of this opportunity to thank those kind-
hearted souls who have in any way aided us-in compiling statistics,
securing advertisements or writing effusions. Vtfe thank the members
of the faculty who gave their photographs for reproduction, especially
those members of that august body who added promptness to the charm
of generosity. And finally we thank the janitor for the extreme polite-
ness with which he has ushered us out of the study hall when it was
long past time to close up and tired editors still were working away in
the junior corner. .
The Board has dared to hope that this Oracle would be favorably
received. One thought comforts us-"there is probably no hell for
editors in the next world, they stiffer so much from critics in thisf,
Yet if the 1915 Oracle shall but serve to knit closer any of the ties that
bind us to Adelphi, or in any way increase her fame, we shall think our-
selves fully repaid for any trouble or woe our exalted positions have
thrust upon us.
- . T, . , -f-4 'N
i .-F 7 . f fi"-1 f.
M2 0 if-F a e 1 e
wut was jftf
Breathes there a Senior, Soph or Frosh
NfVho never to herself hath said, "Oh bosh,
XNhy's not the Junior Wfoo Fit our Mascot!"
Wfhose hands have never itched and burned
As toward him she her eyes hath turned,
From fondling another homely trot!
If such there live, go, gaze at her well,
For when near her, your chest may duly swellg
Though high be her marks, and proud her frat
Boundless her wisdom, especially in Lat,
Despite those high honors and everything else,
No animal she loves excepting herself.
Shes unhappy, we know it, because of her mean disposition,
There really ought to be a new inquisition!
To change her stone heart to one burning with tire
That hereafter inspired by new vim and new ire,
Sl'e'll exclaim with the Juniors who love him a lot
Long Live Little lfVoo Fit 1915's Mascot!
There are odes writ to blue eyes and sonnets to brown.
And slim maidens one sees in a dream,
But my trembling muse I now invoke
To you, my lunch room queen.
Your hair's very kinky, your skin's almost black
And your eyes lie aslant in your face,
Yet Venus and Hebe are numbers far back
Wfhen you stand in your lunch counter place.
For although chocolate pudding and corn starch may pall,
And the soup makes you gasp for your nerve,
Yet a remedy's lacking when twelve o'clock comes
And we're glad for the food that you serve.
., . 1- N "'
-.-xg. 1-gig. 5.2. qgga . - x
'?M'f-,lEfs.q-- fQ,Q7j',,3t, 'Fit 4111:-4" 'J' ' 'L 12,
O5E5Oarz5EL5 A5 HT-IERQ 555 Q51
"If I chance to talk a little wild
-forgive me" A
So awful a jumble there is in her
Sheyll dispute everything that has
ever been said.
Life, Nature, Love, God, and af-
fairs of that sort,
She's ideas on them all, every one-
in short I
Sheviews them as objects stuck
V round in a cabinet.
She came to us from parts un-
Like Ionah's whale- We took her
Yet not for us with all -our charms
Does Ethel really care a pin.
Rose lldARIE BOENIG-
"None but an ed'it01'-ivz-chief
knows an editor-wzi-chzef's
A character reader of high degree,
She'll spot your short-coniings
Whatever they be.
If ever a positive statement you
Quite likely the opposite side she'll
And if. you don't want your faults
put -through their places,
For goodness' sake-d01z't get in
Rosa's had graces.
"Variety is the spice of Zifef'
A quiet maid, denture, not gay,
On first acquaintance seenieth Mae.
"But what may nian within him
Tho' angel on the outward side l"
ELSIE L. COPEMAN-
"Her smiling was full, simple
and Coy." V
Her knowledge, hid from public
She does not bring to viewg i
Nor make a noise class meeting
As other people do.
RUTH F. CAWL-
HIM, al hir werkes, vertu is hir
Not warped by passion, awed by
Not grave thro' pride, nor gay
An equal mixture of good humor
And sensible soft melancholy.
GRACE E. GRANT-
"I was born to other z'hfi1zgs."
Seldom she smiles, and smiles in
such a sort
As if she mocked herself, and
scorned her spirit
That could he moved to smile at
Clxnimz E. CURTIN-
"'ilf0z'z'011Ifss f07'l'L?lIfS, SI'1t"7'1f mm
Not by all our jokes and nonsense
Not by all our noise and clutter,
ls her enthusiasm roused.
Xxvlhll, think you, can he the mat-
BERTHA C. HELMKENf
"Deeper than e'e1' pltmiwzet
She wastes no words,
Nor doth expression show
Wliat of emotion riseth in her
And thus she moveth passionless,
'Part from the riotous throng.
LoU1sE M. HzXLL-
"St1'e1f1gtlz of arm and brown I do
I do not care to lend my book or
Or even let you smell my pretty
You won't dare when Fm in poli-
tics, for then
You'll have respect for my oich-
"He1f for stndions shade kind ua-
Step lively my ladies, and gentle-
And gaze on the wonder who now
meets your view.
So Wond'rous her learning, her
wisdom so great,
She ean't be reserved for an ordi-
For you'd travel afar on this mor-
The equal to ind of so learned a
IDA B'lAY HOWARD-
"f11'zd whezz she spoke, 'twas with
To keep herself from iclleness,
And flirting-those twin curses,
She spent her leisure-more or
ln writing po-, no verses.
DORTHY V. KENNEDY-
"My resolution is to see foreign
pam'ts,' I have set ofzfft-and
and wlien Fm set 0n't I must
Dorothy has the wander-lust, K
Pines for foreign lands to see.
Dorothy thinks that drowsy
Is a stupid place to be. E
But we feel that we must tell her
E'er she 'parts for far-off scenes,
That they do not dance the Tango
In the sunny Philippines.
FLORENCE 1. ISENBURGER-
"A head to covfitrfivye, 0, zfongzie to
persuade, and cz hand to exe-
She uses the hammer-her knocks
F or effectiveness need be no louder g
But isn't her weapon a bit obsolete
For one who is so fond of powder?
JANET VVYLIE MCCRACKEN-
"Probably she knows a lot, pos-
Anyway, she seems to be wise."
The star of the unconquered will
He rises in iny breast, '
Serene, and resolute, and still,
And calm, and self-possessed.
"I have had a most rare vision
-I have had a dream past the
wit of mfau to say what dream it
Colors gay inine eye do take,
Purples and reds from sunsets
An artist I!-bright tints express
Wfliat huin-druins lack-a tem-
perament l ,
LoL'1sE C. METZGER-
"Smiling always with vzezfez' fad-
ing sere111'ty." '
"Tell you what I like the hes'
Like to jes, set clown an' res'
An' not Work at nothin, elsef,
RUTH M CCM'-
'The Izardesf thing for one fo do
is to keep quiet."
Docs she Tango?-Mercy no
Those dances are a sin!
Does she talk?-My goodness yes
Hear that awful Clin!
Does she do, quite often, Well,
Vlfhat other folks would botch?
XNhat's the reason P-I don'tknow-
Perhaps it's 'cause she's Scotch.
-TOSEPHINE MONACO- V
"'He2' gladness wlwzi Jil-CJS gladj
and her sadness when slzeb'
Are not in it with her madness
when shgfs maid."
If you would be our josepliines
Lectures on Italy hear without end.
American customs the lady deplores,
American husbands her liigliness
But sl1e's of the old world and
we're of the new,
And we're all satisfied with our own
point of view.
'Sfzc did 110z'l11'1zg, cmd she did it
lf learning is by study won,
Then sure, my task is never clone.
Let all who will cast an aspersion,
I 'fess that wo1'k's my pet aversion.
"The very jJ171f1-Ie of p1'0p1'iety."
Where is the one who has the pow-
er or skill
To stem the torrent of sweet Made-
For if she will, she will, you may
And if she Won't, she Won't, so
there's an end on't.
MARY 0. CD,DONNELL-
lIWl16M Irish eyes are smiling,
safe they steal your heart
M21ry's collar is askew,
Mary doesn't mind itg
Mary's be1t's unsettled, too.
Never mind-she'11 ind it.
But 2. secret 1,11 tell you,
You'd like to hear it, maybe,
Mary,s not a woman grown,
But just a big-eyed 'baby.
PEARL W. PIGNOL-
'fW01'ds of learned length and
,Tis refreshing to old-fashioned
people like me,
To meet such a primitive pagan as
In Whose mind all creation' is duly
-As a part of herself-just a little
"ll-1f1'sM'ess of Iierself, tho' Chfinaf
Theres Clarissa, as quiet, as cool
and as dignihecl
As a smooth silent iceberg that
never is ignified
Wfe wonder if she poses, or if she
How much grace, strength, and dig-
nity lie in repose.
"As long als I pffocwre the votes
what afre you go-ing to soy
about it? Say!"
Witlu politics I have my play
Andover all I hold my sway.
I plan my list for nomination
In study hall, without sensation,
My candidates are 11C,C1' rejectedg
Electioneering gets 'em 'lected.
My title from afar I cry,
l9l5's King-maker, I.
ESTELLE R. PRICE-
"Lies teuimghts awoke coming
the fashion of cz new doub-
"I think the life of every lady
Should be one continual playday-
Balls and masquerades and shows."
"Deep-sigahted in ideals."
I saw Miriam running wildly,
joy her very glance conveyed,
"Where is -?" she shouted breath-
"Oh, for her,--the grandest trade I'
I saw Miriam running wildly,
011 her face a look of fear,
As she passed me byrshe shouted,
"I am chased-by an idea!"
V ERA Roscolz-
"Gayly the Woubiadom' touched
Tl1C1'C,S times when I'm unsocial es
An' sort O' suffercate ter be alone,
I'm crowded jes ter think that folks
is nigh I
can't bear nothin' Closer than
"She has a zmfiquie' czfflictiong she
is called a sensible girl."
She Sits in a mystery calm and in-
And looks placidly round her with
sharp common sense.
She seldom declares what she
thinks, but I guess
That she sizes us up in her mind,
none the less.
"Better latte than 11e'Ue'l'."
W'e knockers discharging our duty
Have willingly faced many dan-
But just at this juncture We silent-
'Cause it isnlt polite to roast
"Little, but-Oh dear!"
E1sa's awful string of questions,
W'ou1d,p1'ovoke a heavy frown,
But her hair,s so- bright and curly,
And her eyes so soft and brown,
That her way of acquiring knowl-
Makes her popular at college.
"A sweet repose is her distinc-
I never with important air
In conversation overbear.
My tongue within my lips I rein,
For who talks much -must talk in
"A shut mouth keeps one out of
This maiden, with a look half
scared, half mournful,
Meets with the knowledge-seekers
day by day.
We wonder-is she really misan-
Or has she just a melancholy Way?
LEAH R. STURDEVANT-
CGCZZTJET in acting ana' managing
playa: 1 Zeading lady in .wveral
VV-ho's a weaver of romances,
'Bout handsome youths and happy
Who with studied art entrances
The lucky ones on whom she
Why Leah! -
ELIZABETH V . TRUNDLE-
"I wish I wav' in de lcmd of cot-
For shewas jes' the quiet kind
Whose natures never vary,
Like streams that keep ta summer
Snow hid in january.
"Ccm't get me sore."
You'1'e in want oi suthin
Light and cute-
Rattlin' an' shrewd
An' sort 0' jinghsh?
GEORGIAN NA M. WOOD-
"f lmow a maid tlzafs fa-ir to see,
Take CCZ'7'6-SIZEJS fooling fheef'
Even as one heat another heat ex-
Gr as one nail by strength drives
So the re1nembrance of my former
Is for a newer object quite forgot'
MAY IQATHREEN VAN ALSTYNE-
"The1'e's not a- m-imma without
A part of us, yet not part with us,
Shets known to us, yet not known,
VVore she always the costume as-
sumed at our show
She'd be not so often alone.
"Her U0-ice was ever soft and
Wlio's our champion turkey-trotter?
Whois our keenest personal knock-
Whois a spirit blithe and gay,
Wlio worries not, from day to day,
Wlaat Prof may think or Dean may
Gr what be writ in exam. book
"A me1'i1'ie heart ma-leeth a vheer-
I would that all would be my friends
Wfhat ever their opinions be,
For though scarce suited to my
I'd never quarrel or disagree.
, la 1 - 'W
H 53 0 e l e E5
XIARY ETHEL ANDERSON-
Athletic Association CZ1, Social Study Club CZ, 31, Daisy Chain,
1913, College Play C31, Collegiate Associates CZ1.
SARA ROSAMOND BARUCH-
Social Study Club C31, Philosophy Club C31, Class Dramatics CZ1,
College 1, Comrmittee Sophomore Show CZ1, Adelphi Collegiate
Association CZ1, Scribblers Club CZ1, President Suffrage Club CZ1,
Dramatic Association CZ, 31.
KA C9, Round Table C31, Freshman-Sophomore Dance Committee
C11, I-1allowe'en Committee CZ1, Class Dramatics CZ1, Chairman
College Play C31, junior Prom Committee, Assistant Literary Editor
RosE MARIE BOENIG-
Athletic Association Cl, Z, 31, Dramatic Association CZ, 31, Philos-
ophy Cl-ub C31, Social Study Club CZ, 31, President's Club C31,
Round Table C31, Cflee Club C1, Z, 31, Collegiates CZ, 31, Y. YN.
C. A. C11, Class Dramatics CZ1, College Dramatics C31, 1-Iazing
Committee CZ1, Editor-in-Chief Oracle.
RUTH FLORENCE CAWL-
KKF, Vice-President Class CZ1, Treasurer Class C31, Round
Table CZ, 31, Secretary Round Table C31, Athletic Association C1,
Z, 31, Vice-President Athletic Association C31, Treasurer Athletic
Association CZ1, Captain Basketball Team CZ1, Basketball Team
Cl, Z1, Chairman Athletic Banquet C31, Collegiate Associates C1, Z
31, Math Klub- Cl, Z, 31, Usher Class Day CZ1, Class Dramatics
ELSIE LENORE COPEMAN-
Class Executive Cl, 31, Daisy Chain CZ1, Treasurer Math. Club C31,
Math. Club Cl, Z, 31, Class Dramlatics CZ1, '
- , I . I
U ifa e l e
CARRH3 EDNA CURT1 N-
A 4147, Secretary of Glee Club CZ, 35, Class Secretary C35, Class
Dramatics CZ, 35, Social Study Club C35, Athletic Association Cl,
Z, 35, Glee Club Cl, Z, 35, Collegiate Associates Cl, Z, 35, Dramatic
Club C35, Daisy Chain
GRACE EDNA GRANT-
lldil, Collegiate Association Cl, Z, 35, Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35,
Social Study Club C35, Dramatic Society C35, Basketball C35,
Daisy Chain C35, Class Dramatics CZ, 35, Secretary of Philosophy
Club C35, .
BERTHA C. IHELMKEN- '
GJM, junior Prom Committee C35,Class Ring Committee C35, Class
Basketball Team C35, Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35, Dramatic As-
sociation CZ, 35, Glee Club Cl, Z, 35, Die Bodenrunde CZ, 35, Cercle
Francais CZ, 35, Social Study Club C35, Y. XV. C. A. CI5, Collegiate
Associates CZ, 35, Class Draniatics CZ5, Long Island High School
ZIF, Literary Editor of Oracle, Class Treasurer CZ5, Collegiate As-
sociates Cl, Z5, Treasurer Collegiate Associates CZ5, Chairman
5'unior-Freshman Spread 'C35, Varsity Show Committee C35, Junior
Prom. Committee C35, Dramatic Association CZ, 35, Class
Dramatics CZ5, Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35, Social Study Club
C35, Cercle Francais CZ, 35, Assistant Editor of Adelphi Bulletin
CZ5, junior Show Committee C35.
LOUISE M. HALL-
Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35, Basketball C35, Collegiate Associates
CZ, 35, Vice-President Collegiate Associates C35, Dramatic Associ-
ation CZ, 35, Class Dramatics CZ, 35, College Dramatics C35, Daisy
Chain, Class Day CZ5, Anvil Club Cl, Z, 35.
Long Island High School Scholarship, Athletic Association Cl, Z,
35, Basketball Team Cl, Z, 35, Dramatic Association Cl, Z, 35, Class
Dramatics CZ, 35, Collegiate Associates Cl, Z, 35, Secretary Col-
legiate Associates CZ5, Daisy Chain CZ5, Le Cercle Francais CZ, 35,
Die Bodenrunde Cl, Z, 35, Vice-President-Secretary of Bodenrunde
C35, Round Table C35, Philosophy Club C35, Handbook Committee
C35, Assistant Business Manager of l9l5 Oracle C35, Barlow
,L , , - - - if ,,aQ"3'i 'x
- r , .. +5 E we - W
W , ,
U rf. . G I swf E
FLORENCE I. TSENBURGER-
Long Island High School Scholarship, Secretary of Class CZ5, Sec-
retary of Cercle Erancais CZ5, Chairman Handbook Committee C35,
Business Manager Cl, Z, 35, Dramatic Association Cl, Z, 35, Ath-
letic Association Cl, Z, 35, Collegiate Associates CZ, 35, Round
Table CZ, 35, Social Stu-dy Club C35, Philosophy Club C35, Class
Basketball Team Cl, Z, 35, Eield Day Team Cl, Z5, Class Dra-
4.4717 Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35, Social Study Club C35, Glee
Club Cl, Z, 35, Le Cercle Erancais CZ, 35, Collegiate Associates
Cl, Z, 35, Erasnmus Extension Club Cl, Z, 35, Class Dramatics CZ,
35, Chairman junior Play Committee C35, Dramatic Association,
DOROTHY V. KENNEDY-
Secretary-Treasurer Social Study Club C35, Societa Leonardo CZ5,
Dramatic Association, Athletic Association, Class Dramatics CZ, 35,
Member Daisy Chain, 1913.
LOUISE C. NTETZGER-
Freshman Basketball team, Assistant Art Editor of Oracle C35,
Class Dramatics CZ, 35, Collegiate Associates Cl, Z, 35, Dramfatic
Association CZ, 35, Philosophy Club C35, Social Study Club C35,
Glee Club -Cl, Z, 35, Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35.
RUTH M CCAY-
AF, Chairman junior Prom Committee C35, Vice-President Dra-
matic Association C35, College Dramatics CZ, 35, Class Dramatics
CZ, 35, Basketball Tea1n CZ, 35, Le Cercle Erancais CZ, 35, Round
Table C35, Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35, Sophomore Song Review
Committee CZ5, Junior Play Committee C35, Collegiate Associates
CZ, 35, Erasmus Extension Club Cl, Z, 35, Daisy Chain CZ5.
QM Secretary of Collegiate Associates C3'5,Athletic Association Cl,
Z, 35, Collegiate Associates Cl, Z, 35, Class Dramatics CZ, 35, Le
Cercle Erancais CZ, 35, La Societa Leonardo CZ, 35, Anvil Club Cl,
Z, 35, Social Study Club C35, Dramatic Association Cl, Z, 35, As-
sistant Business Manager of Oracle C35.
iA, .a.. . ,X .
-f 1-1 , . W
G ljagjt e le f l
JANET W. McCRAcREN-
Lllii, President of Class Ql5, Treasurer Student's Association Q25,
Vice-President Student's Association C35, Delegate to Convention
of 5Vomen's Inter-Collegiate Student's Association Q35, Basketball
Team fl, 25, Athletic Association fl, 2, 35, Dramatic Association
C2, 35, Cercle Frangais Q2, 35, Round Table Q35, Collegiate Asso-
ciates Ql, 25, Chairman Halloween Party Comtmittee, Sophomore
Play Comlmittee, Class Dramatics Daisy Chain Q25, Barlow
KA C9 Chairman of Freshman-,lunior Party CI5, Hallowe'en Coin-
mittee C25, Sophomore Tea and Dance Committee C25, Athletic
Association Cl, 2, 35, Class Dramiatics C25.
DIARY O. O'DoNNELL-
A If Vice-President Class Cl5, Executive Committee Cl5, Freshman-
Sophomsore Dance Committee Ql5, Chairman Hazing Committee
C25, Sophomore Tea Commrittee, Class Dramatics C25, Class Basket-
ball Team Ql, 2, 35, Secretary Dramatic Association 125, Secretary
Athletic Association Q35, Cercle Francais 12, 35, Dramatic Asso-
ciation Cl, 2, 35, Collegiate Associates Q25, Social Study Club C35.
BNIADELINE V. GTT-
Freshman-Sophomore Dance Committee CI5, Halloween Committee
Q25, Class Dramatics Q2, 35, Athletic Association Cl5.
ESTELLE R. PRICE-
Class Play Committee C35, Sophomore Tea Committee C25, Treas-
urer Cercle Francais C35, Daisy Chain QZ5, Class Dramatics, Ath-
letic Association tl, 2, 35, Dramatic Association C2, 35, Cercle
Francais fl, 2, 35.
Kfi 9, Bodenrunde Cl, 25, Treasurer Ql5, Class Dramatics C25, Ex-
ecutive Q25, Chairman Sophomore Tea and Dance Q25, Athletic
Association Cl, 2, 35.
PEARL XNILCOX PIGNOL- .
CDM, Y. W. C. A. Ql5, Collegiate Association Q2, 35, Dramatic ,As-
sociation Q2, 35, Glee Club Ql5, Athletic Association Ql, 2, 35, Social
Study Club Q35, Class Dramatics
l'5t53 U Q l 2 T
Dramatic Association, Athletic Association, Glee Club C25, Vice-
President Social Study, Class Dramatics Q25, junior Play Com-
QDM. Captain Class Basketball Teamtl, 35, Class Basketball Team
fl, 2, 35, Varsity Basketball Team C35, Class Field Day Team
Cl, 2, 35, Collegiate Associates junior Show Comrniittee, Class
Dramatics, Delegate to Silver Bay, l9l3g Athletic Association Cl,
2, 35, Glee Club, Social Study Club, Philosophy Club, Dramatic
Association, Classical Club.
M IRIAM Sntss-
Secretary of Class 115, Basketball Team CI5, Cercle Francais f2,
35, Athletic Association Ql, 2, 35, Collegiate Associates Cl, 25,
Social Study Club Q35, Dramatic Association Q35, Chairman of
Sophomore Song Review C25, junior Play Committee Q35, Art
Editor of Gracle C35.
KA 59, St. Lawrence University fl, 25, Social Study C35, Class
HARRIET E. SMITH-
KAH, Round Table.
Class Dramatics f25, Social Study Q35, Daisy Chain C25, Vice-
President of Class Q35.
OTTILIA MARIE STEHLTN-
President Social Study Club C35, Treasurer Dramatic Association
C35, Assistant Literary Editor Oracle C35, Round Table C2, 35,
Daisy Chain f25, President's Club Q35, College Dramatics C35,
Class Dramatics C25, Sophomore Play Committee C25, Glee Club
Q35, Dramatic Association Ql, 2, 35. l-lallowe'en Party Committee
C25, Christmas Party Committee C35, Collegiate Associates Cl, 2,
35, Athletic Association Cl, 2, 35, Social Study Club C35.
Sophomore Tea Committee, Class Dramatics C2, 35, College Dra-
matics C35, Social Study C35.
sf , f D Z ' A "aww
iizgg wiil G al 9 - 5i
LEAH RUTI'I STURDEVANT-
0114, Class President C35, Daisy Chain CZ5, Athletic Association
Cl, Z, 35, Glee Club C1, Z, 35, Y. XV. C. A. Cl5, Collegiate Asso-
ciation CZ, 35, Dramatic Association CZL35, Social Study Club C35,
Anvil Club Cl, Z, 35, President Anvil Club C35, Sophomore Play
Committee CZ5, Class Dramatics CZ5, College Dramatics C35, Presi+
AZ1 A, Daisy Chain CZ5, Dramatic Association C35, Collegiate As-
sociation CZ, 35, Athletic Association CZ, 35, Class Dramatics CZ5,
Students' Executive C35. A
KKF, Vice-President of Collegiate Associates CZ5, Class Executive
CZ5, Sophomore Tea Committee CZ5, ,lunior Prom. Committee C35,
Basketball Team CZ5, Round Table C35, Assistant Business Man-
ager of Oracle C35.
ICATHREEN V AN ALsTvNE-
Class Dramatics CZ, 35. f
Cercle Francais C35, Secretary 'Math Club C35, Social Study Club
C35, Daisy Chain CZ5, Class Drainatics CZ, 35, Math Club Cl, Z, 35,
Athletic Association Cl, Z, 35.
GEORGIANA M. lKfooD-
AAA, Secretary Students C35, Secretary Anvil Club CZ5, Daisy
Chain CZ5, Sophomore Tea Committee CZ5, HalloWe'en Party Com-
mittee CZ5, Junior Prom Cominittee C35, Class Ring Committee
C35 ,Cercle Francais C35, Dramatic Association CZ, 35, Athletic
Association CZ, 35, Class Dranratiics CZ5.
STELLA A. YUELLS-
Member of Societa Leonardo CZ5, Chairman Sophomore Dance,
Member Social Study Club C35, Class Dramatics CZ, 35,,junior
Show Committee C35.
b In the holiday week, though many of his friends were away, a goodly
number met in the cha-pel to honor the memory of Dr. john A. Sanford,
and to see unveiled the window which testifies to the affectionate regard
which he inspired in all those with whom he came in contact.
g The motto, "Upright in life and free from fault," as engraved on
the window is an evidence of the Way in which Dr. Sanford's memory is
revered. Dr. Levermore spoke with deep feeling of his life and character
as his associates and students recognized it. Dr. Cadman recalled his
fidelity to his duty and his calling, characterizing him as a "lover of God
and a lover of goodness." Miss Wfinifrecl Marshall sang lnterger-Vitae
and the song from Pippa Passes and the ceremony closed with prayer
Many lingered to speak together of the good friend whom they had
loved and lost and whom Dr. Levermore, in a personal letter, charac-
terized as Han affectionate friend, a loyal and faithful colleague, a strong
teacher, a Yankee indeed in Whom there was no guilef'
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Don't cry, little girl, dont cry,
There's Chapel to-day, I know.
Never mind if your cap doesn't
Fit on top of that bow.
The Freshmen are 'sposed to look
Queer in their college costume
And everyone knows that you're
Green, by the strut you assume.
Don't cry, little girl, don't cry,
To Chapel you really must go,
In spite of the fact that you should
Rehearse for the Soph'more Show.
Theres no doubt that you should be
More privileged than the rest.
But then-in cap and gown you
Of all classes look the best.
Don't ery, little girl, don't cry,
No excuse from Chapel for you.
For tho' you are worked to death
And Gracle material's due
You're an "upper class" now, you know,
'With little sisters to train.
Don't let "Freshies" go upstairs
To look for their "Crushes" in vain.
Don't cry, little girl, don't cry,
You've had four years Chapel, true
And the week's very short to get done
All that's of interest to you.
But come, 'cause you know that of course
You are looked to by all the rest.
Your superior knowledge is felt
And your dignity confessed.
Dont cry, Faculty, don't cry,
You feel that you ought to go
To Chapelg but duties press
You've appointments-Oh, we know.
VVe have them too, but then you
Have no 'scuses, cuts, and that fuss,
Say-Thursdays, when you're skipping out,
Don't you ever pity us?
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Oh, you scattered your toys
All over the floor, little son,
And your engine left a
Great scratch on the door, little son.
You dug in the mud till
Your blouse was all grimy and wet,
You broke six of the eggs
Where the black hen started to set.
You left one of your very
Best books on the porch in the rain,
The bottle of ink you tipped
Gff on the fioor left a stain.
You pinched little sister,
You picked up the cat by his earsg
And then you were sent to bed
Supperless, son, and in tears.
But you came in to me
Long before you had slept, little son,
And right up in my lap
Clinging tightly, you crept, little son.
And We had it all out
just mother and you in the dark,
And you fell fast asleep
VVith your curly head here on my heart.
And in spite of the fact you
VVere naughty as naughty could be
That you spoiled everything
Your hands grasped or your bright eyes could see
I miss your gay chatter,
Your noise, and your sweet winning ways,
And I wish-how I Wish
I could call back your little-boy days!
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Have you ever seen the sunbeanifs
Seen the dainty laughing fairies,
On the sea?
Have you ever seen the light, gray,
Like a spirit, -cold and loveless
On the sea?
Have you ever seen the ripples
All the changeful moods of heaven,
On the sea?
Have you ever seen the high waves
All their glitt'ring skycaught brilliance
On the sea?
Have you sometime caught these strang
Moods that call like restless beings
On the sea?
Come ye then and know the waters,
to love the fearless sprites that
' On the sea!
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'KYou're the loveliest, loveliest, loveliest Muddyf said Davie, holding
her neck in a tight, warm clasp that nearly broke the neck in two.
f'And youire the loveliest, loveliest, loveliest Davief' said mother, pat-
ting the little night gowned figure and breathing ticklingly down his neck,
tho' she couldn't helppthat-breathing being really necessary.
"Come on to bed," said Bert who was already lying down. "Come
on. You're pulling the covers all off."
"lim going to speak to Muddy privately. Go 'way !" said Davie, giv-
ing the sheets a parting kick and standing up on they bed beside Mother.
'Tm not listeninf' grumbled Bert, turning his back upon them.
Davie cuddled a list beneath Mother's chin and leaned against her
conhdingly, but said nothing. Mother tilted her head so that an ear was
invitingly opposite his mouth.
"What did you want to tell Mother privately, honey P"
'Tm awfu' sorry, Muddy."
"Yes, dearf' and her tone coaxed for more confession, while her
mind sped over the thousand and one crimes and mishaps of the day.
Another silence, and then with reluctant gasps-"I 'broke-Father's
Mother held him a moment till the sobs lessened, then she took his
face between her hands. "Listen, Davie, when you break anything you
must come and tell Mother right away, so that I can be perfectly fair.
All this afternoon l've been thinking that Chloe broke the stein, and I
should probably have scolded her this evening. I'm so glad you told me
now, so that I wonjt scold her, but I've been thinking unfair thoughts all
day. Next time you will come and tell me immediately, won't you, son ?"
"Yes, Muddy dear, I'm awfu' sorryf,
"Davie man !" was Motheris approval. "Now run and tell Father.
I-Ie's in his dressing-roomf,
UNO, Father'd.rather you told him all alone," and she gave him a little
push toward the door. '
He moved slowly, for the stein had been cherished. Arriving at the
door of the dressing-room, he knocked. Rolfson opened it, staring down
at the small figure in astonishn'1en't. ,
' "Is Father in ?" said Davie politely.
"Yes, sir,', said Rolfson, holding the door open. Father turned
'round+he was being shaved and was half lather.
"Good evening. VVhat may I do for you this beautiful spring
Davie was truly repentant. Yet he did not approach his Father as
he had his Mother. Doubtless iti was instinct that prevented him from
snuggling close to Father, that moved him rather to walk to the arm of
Father's chair and look him straight in the eye. "I broke your stein
today. I knocked against it and then I picked up the pieces and put them
into the grate. Mother thought Chloe did it, but live just told Mother.
Fm awf-ly sorryf'
Father frowned. Davie had broken the stein but he was so-rry-and
of course he hadn't meant to break it. He had hidden the pieces and
Chloe had been blamed, but he had told his Mother. The stein cou1dn't
be replaced-it had been his own in his mad youth and recalled the gay
nights at a certain German house,-but what a George 'Washington spirit
the lad had, regular can't-tell-a-lie courage, by jove! VVell, what should
he do about it?
"It was straight of you to come to me and own up. It is too bad
about the stein, isnlt it?" Father reached out his hand and shook Davie's
Davie looked back at him gravely. "Damn shame," he agreed.
The elder man straightened like a shot and his jaw dropped. Rolfson
wheeled abruptly away. F
"How old are you, Davie?" said Father.
'Tm about fourf' said Davie.
"NUell, my man, you must wait-I should say at least ten years be-
fore you ever repeat that' word,-the one you said 'before 'shamef Tt's
wretched form for a chap your age to use it so freely. Not for ten
"How longls ten years?',
"You'll be as old as junior is now. That's a sight too young. Come
on, letls trundle back to Mother."
At that Davie became a baby again. 'fGimme a ride,t" he demanded.
Father lifted him up on the lathered side of course, covering his yellow
head with white foam so that he resembled a cream pie. They returned
tg Mother on a romp and -overcame her dignity withsoapy froth. Bert
saw possibilities in the situation' and developed the scene into a riot.
Between breaths Mother remembered, K'Aren't you going to speak
this evening, jack? I should think you'd remain calm, or calmer."
Father remembered too. "So I am. And T'll calm down, only T've
just had a-an experience. Tell you laterf, and he hurried away to
He's a creature microscopic,
He's Miss Gaines's own pet topic
Of discussion in biology lab.
And he's not a bit, dejected
'Cause he cannot be dissected
Like the lobster and the craylish and the crab.
So he lives his gay existence
Spite of my intense insistence
On the laws of separation and divorceg
- Lives deep down in my interior,
And this jolly, gay bacteria
VVill not depart, unless expelled by force.
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Squeezed up here by the side of a wall in a stuffy subway station, I
have been watching you. I watched you as you headed that great pushing,
throbbing throng of factory girls that came with you and after you. I
watched you as you laid your nickel on the glass, with your thin white
hand, and then took your place near me on the platform to wait. I have
watched you as you became but one in a sea of similar forms and yet
there has not a single change of expression come across your pale, pinched
face. VVork done for the day, and home in sight has brought no glimmer
of joy across your countenance. You have not even looked about to see
if in the crowd of your factory sisters you might spy a friendly smile.
VVith your fixed stare, your big expressionless eyes, your listless attitude,
you seem a Victim of circumstance.
You have no pleasant memories to reflect upon. From the moment
your cry rang out of the dark gloomy tenement room there has been
nothing in store for you but an indifferent look or an ugly curse. Only
once did the hand of love rest: on your head, but that was long before
you could know what the name of mother meant. Cared for 'by the tene-
ment neighbors when you lay on a straw mattress, an infantg brought up
by an older brother when you became big enough to walk, whipped by
a drunken father if vou toddled across his path, kept from school as from
a prisong put into the factory as soon as your little fingers could manipu-
late the simplest machine, you have grown to be a girl of your environ-
ment, a young woman who has not had, in eighteen years, one single pleas-
ure to make life seem worth living
Nor does the future hold any joys for you. You are: now planning
to spend your last few cents for bread for your worthless father and
brother. The last bright ribbon you bought was the subject for insult
from all the youths of the alley. At the mission they do not understand
you. Wfith its bright girls who have all that money can buy, -to tell you
how to economize in order that you may beautify your home and yourself,
it only adds to your desponclency. One thing only remains for your fu-
ture and that is work and pain. Tomorrow you will work on the same
dainty white waists that the pretty girls wear at the mission. The next
day with y-our tired lingers and aching back you will do the same. You
are truly a victim of circumstance.
The belated sufbway train at length appears, and you without one
look of relief are pushed on to the train by a mass of other victims like
yourself, and when my station arrives and I get off, I see you still stand-
ing with that fixed sorrowful look which is molded by a past which brings
no joy, and a future which brings no anticipation. Yet, you it is, who
if in search of pleasure, take one step wrong, are investigated, judged,
and after condemned by those society reformers who are not even worthy
of calling you by the name of "Sister."
G if a e l e S s i
"The time has come," the Senior said,
"Our knowledge to impart
Of themes and blue-books, libr'y hues,
Of Cupid's piercing dart-
And why the lunch room lures us so,
And which prof has a heart."
She thought her Latin she could do
Vtfithout the aid of trot,
And when she flunked, she smiled and said
A word she'd just forgot.
But Hunk notes showered thick and fast
And by the first of December
She went and bought a little horse,
just to help remember.
We love it, we love it, and who shall dare
To- chide us for loving that old rocking-chair?
VVe gazed on it two years, with longing eyes-
Looked forward to when we should own the prize,
And now we can sit there as much as we please,
Learn lessons and rock there completely at ease,
And many a junior while seated there
Has learnt logic to the rhythm of our old rocking-chair.
"VVhat makes the juniors hurry so PB'
Asked Freshie with-the-braid.
"VVeJre going to moving pictures nowf,
The stately junior said.
"VVhat makes you look so scared, so scared?"
Asked Freshie with-the-braid.
"XWe're 'fraid Dean Harvey will find out,"
' The stately junior said.
For we're going to moving pictures and vaudeville combined
Tt's about the only place on earth you never have to grind,
And it's furthermore the swellest ten-cent show you'll ever find-
Cried the Freshie, "Take me with you, in the morninglw
C56 I I tg I D i
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Where is the smile that wqnlt come off?
In the Soph'more class.
vVVllC1'C is the girl with the hacking coff?
I havenit seen her this morning.
Wfho is the man with the face benign?
Uh, that's Frady.
Are his troubles really ninety and nine?
'I'hat's just his way.
Are you sure there's nothing vexing him?
There might be one thing.
The trouble oppressive, what is it then?
I-Ie's correcting our papers!
To fashions strange the world is prone
And some are sober, some are gay,
One question doth my spirit ask-
Vlfhere are the Poms of yesterday?
"You are old, Flossy Senior," the green Frosh said,
HAncl your knowledge is deep in repute,
.-Xnd yet you look doll-like and frizz out your hair-
Wfhat makes you so awfully cute Pl'
"In my youth," said the wise one, "I made up my mind
That I'd like to be some nice 1nan's wife,
And that 'come hither' look that I put in my eye
I-Ias lasted the rest of my life."
Wfhen Profs are cross and college dull,
And life scarce worth the living,
And every thought that stirs your mind
Seems madness to be giving,-
Then hie to Economics class,
Your heart will surely lighten,
And hearing Fradyls little joke
Your dulness quick will brighten.
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HVVhere e'er no vision is, the people perish,"
The worldliness to which their life is given
Soon far behind into the past is driven
And all the baubles .they were wont to cherish
Have crumbled, and become as dust and clay.
The vision of the future is a need
Each man must harken to, each ra-ce, each creed
f'Manana," cry while yet it is to-day,
On, on, the task of life is not yet done,
"Manana" comes again with morning sun.
Hold fast the vision, "Never lose the beam,"
Follow it, tho' the way may weary seem-
That they at last may write upon thy shield
'To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yieldf'
Soft pink sunrise, fragrant dew-drops,
And the sky-lark's morning song,
Rosy cloud-mists floating upward
Borne by Zephyr's strength along.
Chirp of cricket, whir of locust,
Heat waves rising 'cross the field,
Lazy morning spent in dreaming
In the new hay, half concealed.
Pine trees sighing, leaves a-rustling,
Myriad voices in the grassg
Flowers nodding, breezes whisplring,
Calling softly as I pass.
Gray blue mountains, gorgeous sunset,
Sky o'erhead, a boundless sea,
All things speaking forth God's glory-
That's what "country" means to me.
1 ,W . x . A
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Sweet Spring, with her hands full of Howerets gay,
Gladsome to see,
Came riding in zephyr's swift chariot today
Over the leag
Right under your window she dropped Fleur de lis
Sparkling with dew,
And now she is swinging high up in the tree
Calling to you.
The rain has been silently ,falling all day,
Tears from the sky,
On leaves and on flowers the glist'ning drops stay,
Cast from on high.
But down in my garden the rain has no power
Life to renewg
For nature is drooping and fading each hour,
Thirsting for you.
The bright sun is resting up there on the hill,
No longer the brook whispers soft to the mill
The songbirds as tho' by some unheard command
Chatt'ring subdueg '
And all the whole world and its gay creatures stand
List'ning for you.
Fragrant dusk veils the hill with her mantle of gray
Dark-edged with nightg
And stars, only waiting her call to obey,
Flash into sight.
The moon, sailing high o'er the trees, tries to dart
Shafts of light throughg
But I sit alone in the shadow, sweetheart,
Longing for you.
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Do you ever have a longing to do the
Do you ever feel youlve paid the price for
every step you've got?
And when your feet are heavy and you
clon't know what to dance,
just do a little one-step-everybody takes
Take nie back to tango land and never let
Always do the one-step there for no one
sees its faultsg
Then we'll have a Castle walk, oh, niy,
ainlt it grand?
Let nie be a chump once niore, back in
And when the chaps are dull with whom
you can do the walk,
Don't try to converse with them, for they
haven't the brains to talk.
And when you're feeling sad and you don't
know what to do,
Wfhy just ask any bonehead, he can learn
the tango, too.
Take me back to Tango-Land and never
let me waltz.
Always do the one-step there, for no one
sees its faults,
Then welll have a Castle walk, oh, niy,
ain't it grand-
lVhat under the sun are we coming to-
I don't know-
Back in Tango-Land.
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why Qpril wraps
It was in those far-off golden days, when flowers bloomed on
every side and happiness and sunny skies closed around all. lt was
then that Zephyr and his dainty playmate, April, wandered through the
fields talking to the flowers, calling the birds by name, wat-ching the
rehection of the sky-hung cloud-boats that sailed in the blue deeps
above, yet ever sped before enraptured vision far down in the limpid
green water of the river.
Here then was the play ground whereon Mother Nature allowed
her children to sport. Yet one parting injunction had she given. "Touch
not the Hower of crimson splendor-the lily that blooms yonder on
the hill. All other Howers may you choose as adornmentg but pick
not the red one. I have warned you."
lt was not that the fair little sprite April knew not the wisdom
of Nature's words, lt may have been the intoxicating brilliance of
the morn-the eager desire to deck herself more entrancingly for
Zephyr-yet true it is that on one fatal day, 'dancing over the hill
"Ah, my pretty one," he began in his blustering voice that came
bestrewed with blooms, April stopped, and bending gracefully, plucked
the single red lily e'er Zephyr's warning cry had caught her ear. As
the slender stern snapped in her fingers, April felt herself lifted from
the ground, and afar off she heard Zephyr's sad 'llrarewellf' Swiftly
she was borne over the fields and hills glowing in the freshness of
a new dayg and at last,
more and dared to look
when she felt herself on hrm ground once
around, she beheld standing beside her the
Great King Blast.
in puffs and echoed and whistled through the corridors of his huge
palace. 'fAh, my pretty one, at last I have succeeded in carrying you
to my home and in sending that young jack-a-napes, Zephyr, a-flying.
While Mother Nature held the seasonls key I had no power in your
playground until she turned it. But when your fingers grasped and
plucked it, then at last I pushed open the door, and now, my little
fairy, I have brought you here--my coveted plaything.
'For many months April wandered through the great lonely palace,
longing, weeping for her far away, happy playground. W'hen King
Blast came back from his long trips over the shuddering world-during
which he dehed the mighty Sun and tossed men hither and yon at
will-Little April would creep up to him- and beg to be carried back to
her own home. The giant was so kindly in his awkwardness, made
such evident attempts to make her happy, that one day she ventured
a question concerning Zephyr. Then King Blast's voice thundered
forth and whistled and howled so ominously that April trembled and
sought to learn no more.
Her sweet gracious bearing, her pale lovely face captivated the
hearts of the servants at the palace, and thus it happened that "Love
E33 0 Q l ef
found a way," and despite their fear of the master, they hid April in
King Blastis chariot, and quite unwittingly he bore his frail plaything
back over the fields whence she came.
Once more in her own beloved field, she ran here and there seeking
her companion, but all was bleak and bare. The song of the Blast
rang in the bare branches of the trees and cried through the waters
of the river moving sluggishly under its coverlet of ice. Alone-all
alone, the little maiden sank on the bank of the stream and wept. Her
sad, hot tears fell on the sleeping earth, and suddenly, from out the
ground, there sprank white blossoms, pure, lovely. As April gazed
upon them, a gentle breeze touched her, wafting up a sweet fragrance,
and she heard a soft whisper. "Because you gave King Blast the
key to our happy domain he has entered, and declared that I, Zephyr,
may come only when he is absent. My weakness is lost in his strength.
Vlfhither he wills he sends me, but since you cannot be happy in his
home, while you may not always have me-yet Blast sends you these
blossoms-VVind Howers-which, while no hand may pluck without
destroying, yet in this shaded garden spot withstand the shock of the
And so it happens, the fairies tell us, that the calm sunny days
of earliest spring but mark the play hours of April and Zephyr. The
rough, windy days are those hours when King Blast enters to sport
with the maiden he loves in his gruff way. But those rainy hours,
which come between the brightness and the windy dark-in our month
called April,-Ah, it is at these times that the little lonely sprite is
calling and weeping for the playmate she willfully lost.
Then, ye believers in fairies, pluck not those white blossoms yclept
'Wind Flowers, that bloom in the secluded nook, for it is just there that
King Blast has sent a solace to the gentle Spring-just there that Zephyr
is whispering words of love to the delicate sprite.
Ulu my why when 5132 wakes
There's a shadow on the starlight
Comes the living, pulsing dawnlight--
'Tis the dayg
And the East with rosy blushes
' All aglow,
Vlfith the mocking trill of thrushes
Lilting low, ,
Welcomes you with adoration
To her heart,
There to cherish till the gloaming
Loath to part.
l rwliwle b
ljg s o s c
W! hen I hear
That a quizz
On its way.
VV hen I think
Of the lessons
I never prepared,
Wfhen I think,
Of those lessons
I tell you, I'm scared.
In true guise
As the cause
Of my fears.
In my woe
Itls not fair,
I-Iave a nerveg
D0 they think
They can Wink,
They can smirk
While we work?
Wliile we cram
In dull woe
D0 they think
They can go
On the fate
Or the laws
Or the cause
Qi the nation?
It's not fair,
Itls no jest!
L oeae B e
But all the while
Witli gleeful smile
The imp so jolly
Rebukes my folly,
- And whispers slow
VVith accent low
ln all due time
Shall pass away.
Again will be gay.
Before I came to college
My friends advanced a knowledge
Cf the things Fd have and do when I got there,
But they each of them knew,
That whatever else was true,
T'd have Frady "with the melancholy air."
They spoke of squeaky shoes,
Frady's jokes meant to amuse,
His appetite, his wide and friendly smile,
But one thing they didn't mention,
That's beyond my comprehension,
Frady's reference readings all come by the mile
x 'Pi' '.
X I .
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Tllibt Qtternal Question
To go, or not to go-thatis the question.
VVhether 'tis better to stay at home and cry,
Unmindful of your strong desire to dance
And heedless of your new pink dancing frock,
Or to take arms against convention rude,
And by opposing end it. ,Twere better far
To write or 'phone the nicest man you know,
To buy him flowers and bon-bons as a bribe,
In hope the invitation he'll accept,
Than stay at home and let the rumor spread
That you have no men friends. Such course were fatal
And much to be deplored. This question settled,
Another now arises. Asking is good-
But who is good to ask ?-aye, thereys the rub.
He must know how to dance the latest steps,
Look well in evening clothes, hire a taxicab,
Nor bring you on the common B. R. T.
To crush and spoil your finery. .ln addition
'Twere better still if he could be restrained
From flirting with some heartless, blonde-haired girl
Wl1o'd flaunt her prowess in your very face
VVhene'er youyd meet thereafter. Such a man,
The paragon of beauty, virtue, fashion, .
If you would bring him to the Junior Prom,
Grasp now the moment-stop for food nor rest
Until his promise you securely hold,
Then fall upon your knees and thank the gods
For Fortune that sg sweetly smiles upon you.
Dr. Fr-d-b-gh: N 0 feeble minded person ever was a nmsiciatn.
I'll even go fnrthei' and say that no defective ever was an artist.
Charlotte Tr-dly Qin ct high treblej -' Down in Kings Pczrk there's
cz woman who paints all the time! i
D14 P.: lfVell, lots of wonlen paint all the tiene. CG1'0ans from the
f, . t ' W, ,wa " '78
5 .vi 5. Q H Q b r
Qamar at Qbelpbt
Some for the glories of a job-and some
Sigh for the matrimonial prize to come.
Ah! take the cash and let the credit go-
Nor miss the glories of the junior Prom.
For those who eagerly sought for fame, Q
And those who flung it to the wind, like rain,
Alike to no such happy jobs are turned
But what they'd like to be back here again.
Look to the blowing Rose about us. Lo,
Laughing, she says, "To class I seldom go.
The dean and profs all know it, yet relent
Because' before exams I study so."
The midnight themes girls wracked their brains upon
Are failures, or successes-and anon,
Like chocolate frap upon a summer's day,
Delighting a short five minutes or so-was gone.
They- say Dean Harvey and the Faculty keep
Awake when other folks are fast asleep.
And Cadman, the great talker, the poor Fresh
Quakes at his pfzrare-replete with meaning deep.
Each year brings new professors inf, you say?
Yea, but where leaves the prof of yesterday?
And that same month that brought Prof. Mooney here
The late lamented Greenlaw took away.
Ah, myibeloved, let us gaily sing
To old Adelphi let us trophies bring.
To-morrow ?-why, to-morrow we shall be
All scattered-other voices here shall ring.
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4 I L
Sit on the beach with the same side of your face in the same posi-
tion with respect to Reggieis. It may result in the unprotected
side's being coated with freckles.
" Look interested in every class. The strain on the muscles of the
face is awful and will cause early wrinkles.
Carry your pony to class enclosed in your text-book. The com-
bined weight will spoil your figure and make you lop-sided.
Fix your hair too often in the dressing-room. The capacity of the
mirror is limited and you'll contract a stiff neck trying to look over
somebody else's shoulder.
Why.Louise Hall has such a pull with Miss Gaines..
Why Louise Metzger never did a theme for Mr. Reinig.
VVhy Pearl Pignol is so dignified in French Class.
VVl1y Vera Roscoe hated the Greek period.
Why Evelyn Saunders smiled her baby smile at M. Maloubier.
Wliy, in Psychology, Dorothy Kennedy always talked-to Stella
Why Edna Kincaid caricatures the Professors.
Why Carrie Curtin is interested in Glee Club.
Wfhy M. Maloubier' doesnlt always Wear a Bulgarian sash.
VVhy all the members of faculty attend Chapel.,
J , . :rt 4
LGQER e l e
I freely admit that the country has few attractions for me. I-Iaving
lived for the greater part of my life in the land of running water and
electric lights, I naturally prefer the comforts and pleasures of the city
to the lesser and more rustic joys of the suburbs. Yet there is a little
town down on Long Island that holds a warm place in my affections.
And now, when summer is gone, and long winter evenings are passed
in reminiscences by the fireside, my fancy instead of turning lightly "to
thoughts of love,', as the poet sings, turns rather toward green meadows
and babbling brooks. So perhaps I may be forgiven if I express my
vagaries. To that end I crave your indulgence.
The village proper consists of four churches, an equal number of
cafes, places where the just and unjust may assemble in congenial society,
a postoflice, several groceries and meat markets, and one very extra-
ordinary bazar, wherein the unwary are entrapped. For this par-
ticular store dispenses souvenirs and picture post-cards and ice-cream
sodas at prices that afterward cause the unsuspecting stranger to wonder
at his own gullibility. Indeed this matter of price is one of the distin-
guishing characteristics of the town. For the luckless summer resident
soon learns to his sorrow that the tradespeople consider him or her their
natural prey. XVoe unto them that pay -their bills by -the month! The
tirst glimpse at the enormous sum total displayed at the bottom of the
slip has been the reason for many a modest householderls sudden de-
parture for a sanitarium!
The attitude of the residents is another surprising feature. The
mere fact that one is a stranger immediately places him under a ban.
And no display of graciousness may win their confidence unless they
have known his ancestors even as far back as the fourth generation.
This attitude is manifested in many ways. For instance, the ex-
pressman deposits onels trunks on the front piazza and stolidly refuses
to carry them upstairs. The hack driver, if late for a certain train, scorn-
fully refuses to hasten his steed, even though. one's life depends on catch-
ing that particular train. And even the postmistress, a superannuated
Spinster, with spectacles, wrinkles her sharp nose in disgust when a
stammering summer resident asks for his mail.
But nature, as if in recompense for so many misfortunes, has en-
dowed the surrounding country with wonderful beauties. Nowhere else
in the world, I believe, does grass grow so green. or wild flowers so
profuse and brilliant. No-where else is the sky so blue, the bay so clear
or the song birds so bewitching. The very atmosphere is redolent with
fragrant odors. I know of a merry babbling brook that runs to the sea
on whose banks bloom tawny tiger-lilies and under whose linchen-
covered stones the crawfish hides. I know the shaded dell where Spring
wakes the first violets and where snowdrops, with their heavenly' purity,
Flys t"a.Q' I - C
seem to mock the sordid world. The bay is a never ending source of de-
light. Its clear waters reflect every tint of the changing sky, and many
a one, after watching a sunrise, has gone on his way with a new joy
singing at his heart. ,
And so, in spite of my love for mere physical comforts, when the
first balmy breezes blow, and the call of the spring is singing in my
ears, were anyone to offer me my choice between the society of the lords
of creation and this little spot, I should unhesitatingly choose the latter.
"XVhere the blackbird sings the latest
lVhere the hawthorne blooms the sweetest
Nlfhere the nestlings chirp and flee-
That's the way for Billy and mel'
Q jfem .Ubeas uf ibpeahm
Elsie: "To kiss his mouth to hearts desire
And on his kisses to expiref'-Subject to change.
Bertha: YVhere the fudge doesnit have raisins in it,
Georgie: 'Where everybody falls for my jolly.
Ruth R.: I never thought about it.
Florence: Wvhere Tm taken seriously.
Carrie: Teas, parties, dances, etc. A
Mae B.: Leading lady on Broadway.
May H.: No 'KSeptember Moms" to shock me.
Miriam: English with Dr. Greenlaw-Oh gosh!
Elsa: Charlotte, Mildred and I.
Dorothy: Located in the Paciiic Gcean. The Phillipines? Well,
Edna: A place somewhat like Boston, with plenty of intellectual
Clarissa: A sterilized, germless, kissless Spotless Town.
Vera: Vtfihere they have moving pictures and vaudeville all the time.
Stella: VVhere I can talk loud enough to drown out the Heavenly
. QT-5iiYf'f5k ,Q .,
T Q .- . ,, N . W-aw
llrklii r G i Q l Q .
33221 Bloks Eepartment
"Pressure is very closely connected with our sense of taste," ex-
pounded Dr. H-.
f'Yes, Miss B-," he continued, nodding, "you have an illustration?
Well, give itf'
"Don't you think that the lunchroom soup is largely pressure FU was
the reply. But Dr. H- forehore his opinion.
Dr. T-: "Miss M-, can ou ive us a correlative term ?"
. . Y g.
Miss M-: "Uncle 1S a correlative term."
Dr. T-: "And what does Uncle imply ?"
Miss M-: "An Aunt, of course."
Dr. G-1 'iMention some customs of the people, as learned through
your reading of Beowulf."
Soph.: "They slept in their skins."
Dr. G-: "Bear skins ?"
'fGreat Spirits wander through Eternity," said Dr. G-. And then
he wandered down the aisle and closed the door.
Her real name is "Boenig."
"Boing" the Prof. called her,
Next it was "Going," '
And soon it'll he "Gone"
Elsa: "Charlotte, I just had some news for you and I can't think
Charlotte Qclistressedj: "Oh, Elsa, how could you!"
Junior fvery perplexdjz "Funny, isnft it-about the blowing up
of a manhole P"
Chum: "How's it funny Pl'
junior: 'IBecause a man usually blows up in pieces."
iff X xy
w if :WHA NNWNK
xS.7!f'ff,,ffmf If gg ff
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E . . O, ljgfa e l eff sl
Scztzn'a'ay, fzme 7-Class Luncheon.
Saturday, Jlzlme 7-College Hall, Alumnae Supper and Entertainment.
Szmlda-y, fzme S-10.30 A. M., Baccalaureate Sermon by -the Rev. Dr
Charles Albertson in the Lafayette Avenue Presbyterian Church.
iqf07ldCl-ji, June 9-8.30 P. M., College Hall, Annual Glee Club Concert
under direction of Mr. Wfilliam Armour Thayer.
Tzlesda-y, Jzme l0-Senior Promenade.
lflfedlzvesday, fmze ll-8.15 P. M., College Hall, Senior Class Day Exer-
Wzursday, fmze l2-8.15 P. M., in the Opera House of the Brooklyn
Academy of Music, the Seventeenth Annual Commencement of
0 Ijfape 1 5 1
J-UNE 12, 1913
MUSIC .... . . . .... VVilliaIII Amour Thayer
THE COMMENCEMIENT PROCESSION.
THE INVOCATION. , . ..... Rev. NV. F. Davenport
MUSIC ............................... . . . . . ."Alma Mater"
ADDRESS-ii1Il1C University and Civic Ideals"-
By Rev. S. Parkes Caclman, D.D., S. T, D., Acting President
MUSIC .................................... 'AI-Iail' to Adelphi"
AWARD OF SIUNIGR COLLEGE CERTIFICATES.
AWARD OF DIRLOMAS FOR KINDEIZG.-XRTNIERS.
AWARD OF PRIZES AND HONORS.
PRESENTATION OF CANDIDATES FOR THE DECREE OF BACHELOR OF
PRESENTATION OF CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE OF NIASTER OF
MUSIC ..... . . .HI-Iail Adelphi"
THE COMMENCEMENT RECESSION.
MUSIC .... . .H ..... ..... X William Amour Thayer
-T ,N + 940 A .. U
lg Q lei-' i f . bl
QEIH55 BHP, 1913
1 DAISY PROCESSION
2 PRESIDENTiS ADDRESS ................ FLORENCE C. LAMPE
3 TH- HOUR OF DISENCHANTMENT
Scene-A Woodland Glen
Time-1923 A. D.
Scene 1-The Recognition
The Four Seasons
The Fairy Godmother
4 CLASS SONG. ,. .... FLORA F. COOK, Composer
CLASS DAY COMMITTEE
Chairman .................. .............. I DA V. HEYSON
Elizabeth VV. Kemlo Catherine G. Gleason
Dorothy P. Tuthill Gertrude E. Betsch
Shirley L. Martin Alice Sealy
Florence C. Lampe, err-officio
b .19 ' A 'A
U E3 Q IQ
SI I I
Qllnllzge ifspouurs ann 190585
SENIOR HONoRs IN SCHOLIXRSIIIP, CLASS OF 1913
IN TI-IE DIVISION OE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY
THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION: Gladys Cameron Simmons.
THE DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY: Gladys Cameron Simmons
TI-IE DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY: Shirley Loraine Martin
THE DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY: ,Elsa Wfingate Draudt
IN THE DIVISION OE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE
THE DEPARTMENT OF
ENGLISH: Emily Anna Mangan, Ella Heaton
Pope, Alice Sealy
THE DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN: Dorothy Prescott Tuthill
IN THE DIVISION OE MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE
THE DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOMY: Harriet Rose
THE DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY: Ethel Kingsley Arthe, Elora Eran-
cis Cook, Alice Sealy
THE DEPARTMENT OF IVIATHEMATICSZ Erancis Rae Pecht
THE BARLOVV MEDALS
Signifying first honors in the class of 1915 for the two years of the
junior College Course, were awarded as follows:
IN THE DIVISION OE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE: Marjorie Hunt
THE D'IVISION, OF IXIATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE: janet Wylie
THE OSSOLI PRIZE
Eorthe best essay written in English by a student in Adelphi College,
competition 'being open to all matriculated students, was awarded to
Katherine Duntze, '13, for an essay upon '1The Poetry of Alfred Noyes."
- 31 ' T ' . ,
' fra 4 'W
R io Q 1 Q5 1 1 bi
THE LONG ISLAND HIGH SCI-IOOL SCHOLARSHIPS
AVVARDED UPON COMPETITIVE EXAMINATION TO
1 Eleanor Parker, of the Girls' High School
2 Margaret K. Swan, of the Girls' High School
3 Jessie Orgill, of the Girls' High School
4 Constance Atwater, of Erasmus Hall High School
5 Elsa L. Palmer, of Richmond Hill High Sc-hool
SARA CONSELYEA BAKER SCHOLARSHIP
Susan Mary de Peyster, '16
HAYDEN W. WHEELER SCHOLARSHIP
Marion Wilson McCracken, '14
CAROLINE MATILDA BEI-IRE SCHOLARSHIPS
Katherine Dun-tze, '14
Eloise M. Ritter, '14
Idelle Scott, '14
Elsie Lenore Copeman, '15
A r-4 Ah: 4 -3 '
Q 1251 Q I
Qtr SFDDIJI WBUHI5
FOR DRAVVING FROM THE ANTIQUE
DRAWING OF TI-IE HEAD
First F'1'1'5e-Silzfer Hffedal-Be1'11ese Lunger
DRAWING OF THE FIGURE
First Prize-Gold Medal-I-Ienry Arthur Miller
FOR DRAVVING FROM LIFE
DRAWING OF THE HEAD
First P7'1'.S8-SZ.iT'Fl' Medal-VViI1iam Marlow Schneider
DRANVING OF THE NUDE FIGURE
First Prize-Gold Medal-Salvatore Altorisio
FOR PAINTING FRGM LIFE
PAINTING OF THE DRAPED FIGURE
First P7'i.56?S'Z'i'Z'67' Medal-Robert Lewis
PAINTING OF THE NUDE FIGURE
First Prize-Gold Medal-joseph Aspinall, jr.
FOR THE GREATEST IMPROVEMENT IN DRAWING DURING THE YEIFXR
Silver Medal-Donald Edwin Hayward
., I a - A . i'
012.3 Q 1 ew' f fl
F indicates Faculty, G. S., Graduate Student, N., Normal, A., Art Depart-
ment, U, Unclassified Students, T. C., Teachers' Course. All others in college
are designated by class numerals.
Adams, Josephine M., T. C.. . ..
Ahern, Gertrude, T. C. ...... .
Allen, Grace, '14 ...........
Allenspach, Evelyn, '17 ....
. . . . .248 87th St
.... .2447 85th St
Allison, Marie, '14 ......,.. ......,...,......... 4 01 4th St
Ammon, Frederica, '12 .,..... .... G rymes Hill, Stapleton, S. I
Anderson, Mary Ethel, '15 .... .............. 1 04 Garfield Pl
An-drews, Dorothy, '13 ...... ........... 6 5 jefferson Ave
Arthe, Ethel, '13 ..........
Ashmun, Margaret, P ......
Atwater, Constance, '17 .....
Ayer, Jennie, T. C. ..... .
Bachman, Dorothea H., '16. . .
Bacon, Grace A., A ......
Baker, Ethel L., A ......
Balbin, Elorinda, '12. . .
Baldwin, Nathalie, N ....
Bale, Ethel L., A ...... .
Balmanno, Marie, '12 .....
Barnum, Gertrude, '14 .....
Barshod, Lilian, N .......
Baruch, Sara R., U. C.. ..
Bassett, Ada L., '13 .... .
.......175 Quincy St
. . . .130 Claremont Ave
...1562 East 15th St
. . . .139 Lefferts Pl
. . . . .1422 President St
. . . .Far Rockaway, L. 1
. . . .955 St. Marks Ave
. . . .8804 Ridge Road
. . . .150 Sixth Ave
. . .612 Pacific St
............591 Fifth St
. . . . . . . . .1949 Seventh Ave
1037 Broadway, Brooklyn
Rockville Centre, L. 1
Bath, Mabel, '14 ........ .... 2 70 Lafayette Ave., New Brighton, S. I
Bearman, Miriam, '17, . .
Becker, Alva, '14 .......
Becker, Florence, '14 ....
Bedell, Alice, T. C. ..... ..
65 West 87th St., N. Y. C
..........997 Greene Ave
Behman, Marguerite, '15 .... .............. B ayport, L. 1
Bell, May, A ............. ................ 1 69 Sterling St.
Benton, Mildred, '17 .....
Berquist, Helen, '14 .....
Beswick, Hannah, T. C.. ..
Betsch, Gertrude, '13 ...,
Blank, Margaret, '14 ....
Block, Louise, '16 .......
Bockhorst, Clara, '17 .... . . .
....434 VVest 120th St., N. Y. C.
................157l 47th St.
............664 Madison St
......706 Macon St
. . . . .848 Greene Ave
. . . . .1220 Ocean Ave.
Boenig, Rosa Marie, '15 .....
Bond, -Edith, N ..........
lgloragan, Edna, N .....
l3oth-Hendriksen, F ....
Botsford, Emily, '14 .....
Bowden, joseph, F .....
Boxhold, Agnes, '13 .....
Brady, Helen E., '12 .....
Brady, Sophie M., T. C.. . .
lilray, Lucile, U. C. .... .
Lrexv, Mae, '13 .............
Brommer, Dorothea, '16 .....
Brophy, Alice, '16 .......
Buechner, Elsie. '12 .....
Hurling, Florence, N ....
Burns, Edith, T. C. ..., .
Campbell, Florence, T. C
Can el Emma M T C... ..
ip , . .. .
Carman, Eliza, T, C....
Carroll,'Francis A., T. C.. . . .
Caswell, Clara, '14 ..........
Cawl, Ruth, '15 ..........
Citron, I. L., A. ........ ..
Clark, Cecilia M., T. C... . .
Clement, Mina A., U. C.. ..
Closius, Elizabeth, N ....
Coar, john Firman, F ......
Common, Vera M., U.
Comstock, Jeannette, '12. . .
Comstock, Mary, '17 ....
C-onghlin, Ethel, N .......
Conlough, Grace, T. C.. . . .
Cook, Flora P., '13 ......
Cooke, Doro-thy, '12 .....
Copeman, Elsie L., '15. . .
Corey, Grace L., '16 .....
Crowell, Mildred, N .... .
Cuevas, Rosalia, F ....
Curtin, Carrie, '15. . .
Dann, Roland, T. C.. . . .
Darbee, Mary M., T. C. .... ..
Davidson, Maude Irene, '16. . .
Davis, Wiiiifrecl, N ........ .... 2 73 St. Marks Ave.
Davison, Blanche, A ...,.
Davison, Edna, N .....,....
Delaney, Mary I., T. C. .... .
Demarest, Florence I., '17..
Demarest, Helen W., '17, .
Dexter, Priscilla. '14 ...... .........
Eln St Richmond Hill
1 ., P'
. . . . .226 Madison St.
.....58 Clifton Pl.
. . . . .24 Clifton Pl.
. . . .180 McDonough St.
. . . .161 XVilloug'l1lny Ave.
.....773 East 14th St.
. . . . . .28 Clarkson St.
. . . .Rockaway Rd. and Van Sickle-n Pl.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .152 W'illoughby Ave.
. . . . . . . . . . '. . .251 Tompkins Ave.
. . . .234 St. james Pl.
. . . . .945 Prospect Pl.
. . . . .7 Toledo St., Elmhurst, L. 1.
. . . . . . . . . . . .1378 President St.
. . . . . . . .778 McDonough St.
. . . . . .27 Decatur St.
.........156 6th Ave.
. . . . . . . . . .61 Pullis Ave.
. . . .466 Wfashington Ave.
.......146 Lefferts Pl.
. . .381 Franklin Ave.
. . . . .346 Sterling Pl.
.......198 St. Marks Ave.
.. .648 Greene Ave.
. . . . . .280 Oak St., Richmond Hill
. . . . .232 Manor Ave., VVoodhaven
East 17th St.
. . . . . . . . .East Denniss, Mass.
. . . .125 Lafayette Ave.
. . . . .186 Berkeley Place
. . . . .374 Hancock St.
...32 So. Oxford St.
. . . . . .431 Classon Ave.
. . . .1022 Curtis Ave.
. . . .363 Carlton Ave.
. . . . . .90 Cornelia St.
. . . . .748 Greene Ave.
. . . . .Queens N. Y.
. . . .1268 81st St.
Divine, Mary A., '17 ........
Doherty, Loretta A., T. C.. . .
. . . .594 Sixth St.
.. . .503 Sixth St.
Donovan, Genevieve, '12 ..... ....... 5 01 Park Pl,
Doris, Charles, T. C. ........ .......... 1 671 84th St.
Dose, Maiie, N ............... ..... 3 29 McDonough St.
Dougall, Bernard, T. C. .... ..... 4 29 Classon Ave.
Douglas, Louise A., '16 .....
Downey, Mildred, '17 .....
Draudt, Elsa VV., '13 ..... ..
Dumproff, Helen, N .....
Duncan, Ida, T. C. ..... .
Dunne, Florence, '14 .....
. . . . . .Babylon, L. 1.
. . . . .819 Carroll St.
. . .38 Cambridge Pl.
. .1294 President St.
. . . . . .58 Monroe St.
.........377 4th St.
Duntze, Katherine, '14 ..... ......... 1 338 73d St.
Dutcher, Ella VV., '14 ....
Ebeling, Emma, N. .
Elson, Charles, F ......
England, Agnes, '14 ....
Enselberg, Esther, '16 ....
Evans, jean, '12 .......... ..............
Evvald, Harriot R., '16 .... .....
Farr, Mabel, Librarian .....
Fausel, Robert E., T. C.. ..
Fenning, Florence, '14 ...., ..
Field, Mildred, '12 ....... . . .
Fink, Anna, '12 ...........
Finley, 1da E., T. C. ........... ............ . .
Flemming, Henrietta, Secretary .................
Flynn, Hester, '16 ................ 4367 Grafton
Foley, Katherine, T. C...
Foster, Mildred, N .......... . .... .
Fradenburgh, Adelbert, F ....
Fried, Benjamin, A .......
Friedman, Anna, '14 .....
.. . . .Passaic Park, N. I.
. . . . .1107 Avenue J.
........128 Oak St.
. . . . .60 Downing St.
. . . . .3605 jamaica Ave., Richmond Hill
. . . . .169 Macon St.
. . . .1211 Avenue N.
N556 Lafayette Axe.
. . . . .162 Mofatt St.
. . . .48 St. ,Tohns Pl.
Port Richmond, S. 1.
. . . . . .522 Grand St.
. . . . .87 Ryerson St.
...335 East 17th St.
Ave., Richmond Hill
. . .240 Kosciuslco St.
. . . . .455 Drew Ave.
. . .182 Midivood St.
. . .1863 Pitkin Ave.
. .. .Sea Cliff, L. 1.
Gabriel, Mrs. Chas. L., U. C.. .. .... 445 Stratford Rd.
Gaines, Elizabeth C., F ...... Q.
Gallagher, Anna G., T. C.. . . .
Gee, Carroll C., T. C.. .
. . . .296 Ryerson St.
. . .781 Putnam Ave.
. . . .170 East 5th St.
Gelson, Honour B., '13 ..... ....... 2 40 Gates Ave.
Genner, Florence, N. ...... . . . .
German, George B., F. ..
Gillen, Anna, N ..........
Gillespie, Mae, N ......
Gipron, Alice, A .........
Gleason, Catherine, '13. . .
Goette, Dorothy, N .....
Goldstein, Sara, N .....
654a Lafayette Ave.
. . . .167 Rutland Rd.
. . . . .36 Bay 35th St.
. . .388 Putnam Ave.
. . . . .15 Breevort Pl.
..301 Lafayette Ave.
.1155 Bushwick Ave.
Goerke, Selina, N ........ ..........
. . . . .112 8th St., Elmhurst, L. 1.
. . . . .. .398 State St.
Gorden, Mabel, '14 ........
Grabson, Emanuel, T. C.. . .
Graesser, Margaret, '17 ....
Grant, Grace, '15 ........
Gray, Caroline, '13 .........
Greegan, Martin, T. C..
Green, Lloryor, '16 .........
Greenman, Elizabeth, U.
Griffen, Helen, N .........
Grilli, Evelyn, T. C.. . . .
Grossman, Gladys, '16 .....
..364 Clermont Ave.
....18n East 7th St., N. Y. C.
.........418 Madison St.
. . . . 149 Kenilworth Pl.
...3S So. Elliott Pl.
........146 2d Ave.
. . . . .938 President St.
. . . . .East Wfilliston, L. 1.
. . . . . . .132 Utica Ave.
. . . . 169 Howard Ave.
Gyslers, Edith, N ................................ 7 McDonough St.
Haeseler, P. C., F ........ Havemeyer Laboratory, Columbia University
Hall, Edgar A., F .......................... ,....... 4 20 Park Pl.
Hall, G. Raymond, T.
Hall, Louise, '15 .......
Halsey, Gertrude, N .........
Handrich, Helen M., T.
Hansman, Chas. T.
Harrer, Elizabeth, T.
Harris, Louise M., T.
Harrison, A. M. ......,. .
Harvey, Anna E., F. ..
Hasluck, Alice H., T.
Haskins, Theresa, T. C
Haver, Marguerite, '13 .....
Haxvksley, Alice, '12 .....
Hayward, Donald, A ....
Hayward, Elsie, '14 ....
Healy, Hazel, '17 .....
Helfst, Sophie, '16 .........
Helmken, Bertha, '15. . .
Henderson, Earnest N.,
Henderson, Mary, N .......
Hennelly, Mary, '13 ........
Herrschaft, Emma, N. . .
Hershfield, Selma, A .....
Hervey, 1fVilna, A ..... '.
... .162 East 22d St.
........1422 52d St.
H203 jefferson Ave.
. . . .941 Greene Ave.
. . . .135 Thames St.
...233 Macon St.
.. . . . .367 Pacific St.
...27O St. james Pl.
238 Vlfashington Ave.
..,.....34O 76th St.
. . . .299 Sherman St.
. . . .SO McDonough St.
. . . . .1342 Prospect Pl.
.. .607 Flatbush Ave.
. . . . .131 Clifton Pl.
. . . . . .973 Park Pl.
.........422 73d St.
.....l321 Avenue G.
..391 Lafayette Ave.
. ....758 50th St.
. . . .47 St. Mark's Pl.
.......221 Keap St.
. . . .340 East 26th St,
.Ear Rockaway, L. 1.
Hessey, Ruth S., '13 ..... ................... A ...15 Shepherd Ave.
Heyman, E-llis, A ................................. 558 Hendrix St.
Heyson, Ida V., '13 ............
Hildebrandt, George, T.
Hollywood, Martha, T.
Holman, Margaret C.,-T.
Hoornbeck, Florence, N. . .
Horey, Elizabeth, T. C .....
Howard, Ida May, '15 .....
Hoyt, Ruth Gladys, '14 ....
Hubbard, R. T., T. C .......
Hughes, Minnie E., T.
Hull, .mice T. C .......
91 Roanoke Ave.,
Ear Rockaway, N. Y.
. . . . . .112 Vlfilson St.
. . . . . . .14 Clifton Pl.
. . . . 136 Cambridge Pl.
.......1078 Park Pl.
H284 Lafayette Ave.
.257 Stuyvesant Ave.
516 VVashington Ave.
........409 Caton Ave.
... . . .740 Halsey St.
. . . .156 68th St.
Huneke, John, T. C .....
Hunt, Marjorie, '15 .........
Hurd, Elizabeth C., T. C..
Huston, India, N .......
Hutzel, Catherine B., T.
Iremonger, Fannie B., T.
Irwin, George F., '16 .......
Isenburger, Florence I., '15.
lvans, Fannie B., '13 ....
Iaggar, Gertrude, N ....
Jessup, Elizabeth, N. ..
johnson, Georgia, A ....
johnson, Lillie, N. . . .
jones, Lilian, N ....
Kanenblay, May, U. C..
Kemlo, Elizalbeth, '13. . .
Ker, Jerome, A ........
Kessler, Ida G., T. C.. ..
Kinkel, Elizabeth, '14 ....
Knapp, Anna S., '14 ....
Knowles, Sophie, '14 ..........
Knox, Helen Estelle, U.
Koster, Anna VV., '16 ....
Kennedy, Dorothy C., '15 .....
Kramer, Marian, '13 ......
Kuenemann, Julia, '12. . .
Kuhnla, Ernestine, '14 ....
Kuntzler, Anialie, N ....
Kunze, Mildred, '15 .....
Lampe, Florence, '13 ....
Lane, Gertrude, N .....
Lapridge, Mabel, N ....
Latham, Elizabeth, ' 12 ....
Laux, Estelle, '14 .......
Lawson, Anna G., A ....
Le Blanc, Marie, '16 ....
Lederhil, Mabel, '17 ........
Lenney, Mary K., T. C..
Leuteritz, Elizabeth, '14 ....
Levitch, Ray L., T. C...
Levitch, Sarah, T. C.. ..
Lewis, Edna, '17 .........
Lewkowitz, Lilian, N. . . . .
Loughlin, Mary, N .....
Lowenstein, Harry, A. . .
Lucas, Jean M., '16 ....
.706 Flushing Ave.
. . . .329 Clifton Pl.
..298 Herkimer St.
. . .2741 Avenue D.
. . . . . .212 Hewes St.
189 McDonough St.
. .174 So. Elliott Pl.
. . . .93 Schenk Ave.
. . . .428 Macon St.
194 VVil1oughby St.
. . . .126 Gates Ave.
. . . .122 VVillett St.
. . . .122 VVillett St.
. . . .181 Quincy St.
. . . . .320 Ocean Parkway
. . . . . .315 Macon St.
7 . . .779 Lincoln Pl.
. .1479 Greene Ave.
. . . .131 Vlfinthrop St.
. . . . . .405 Hancock St.
. . . . . .554 Amersfort Pl.
... . . . . .1457 President St.
.. .1327 Coney Island Ave.
.....584 Market St., Paterson, N. J.
195 Sunnyside Ave.
.....21 Polhemus Pl.
.60 Fort Greene Pl.
......370a Grand Ave.
. . . .301 Bainbridge St.
. . . . .351 Adelphi St.
. . . .394 Sterling Pl.
. . . .43 Madison St.
. . . .263 East 23d St.
. . . . . . .240 84th St.
. . . . .280 Henry St.
..... .81 Pilling St.
East 31st St.
St.. Richmond Hill
................1297 Rogers Ave.
..........669 Park Pl.
. .... 394 Lafayette Ave.
McCase, Mrs. J., T. C...
McCay, Mary, '12 ........
McCay, Ruth, '15 .......
McClelland George H., F .....
McCormack, Lucy, N ....
McCracken, Janet, '15, ..
McCracken, Marion, '14..
McDermott, Lucy, T. C .....
McDowell, Elizabeth, '14 ....
MacDowell, Marjorie, '14
McElhennie, Isabel, T. C
McGinn, Catherine, '12 .... ....
McGowan, Glivia, '17 ....
Mclnerney, Alice, '12 ....
Mclnerney, Grace, N ....
Mclieaugh, Ellen, T. C..
Mackay, lrene, U. C ......
Maier, Alice, N ........
Maloubier, Eugene, F ....
Martin, Mabel, '16 .....
Martin, Shirley, '13 .....
Mauer, Marion, N. . . .
Mayer, Frances, N ......
Mayorga, Margaret, 'l6. . .
Meade, Eleanor, Nl ...........
Meagher, Evelyn C., T. C. . ..
Meehan, Katherine, 'l2..
Merrill, Estelle VV., '13. . .
Merrill, Evelyn, N .......
Metzger, Louise, '15 .....
Meyer, Emma, '14 .....
Miller Emma, T. C .....
Miller, Ernestine, T. C..
Miller, Henry A., A .... .
Mills, Kathleen, N ......
Moehling, Emma, T. C .....
Mohrman, Clara J., '16..
Moller, Louise, '15 .......
Monaco, Josephine, 'l5..
Monahan, George, T. C.
Money, Ethel N ........
Mooney, Williain W., F.
Moore, Laura, N .,......
Morrison, Edna B., 'l2. ..
Mortenson, Helga, '14 ....... . .
Mulhearn, Caroline, T. C.
Murphy, Helen, '16 ......
Murphy, Marion, 'l7. . 1 .
Murray, Robina, '12 .....
.........136 Henry St.
. . . . .136 Hawthorne St.
. . . . .136 Hawthorne St.
. . . .570 Bedford Ave.
..........619 8th Ave.
. . . . .842 Lafayette Ave.
. . . .842 Lafayette Ave.
. . . . .482 Tompkins Ave.
. . . . . . .77 Lefferts Fl.
. . . ....
and lst Ave., Bay Ridge
. . . . . . . .. .70 VVilson St.
. . . . . . . .108 Maple St.
. . . . . . . . .92 Gates Ave.
. .100 Morningside Drive
.. . . . . . .257 Decatur St.
. . . . . . .800 East 14th St.
Vine St., Richmond Hill
. . . . . . .232 Beverley Rd.
. . . .626 East 35th St.
........23 Fiske Fl.
. . . .80 New York Ave.
....626 East 35th St.
. . . . . . .1252 56th St.
. . . .205 Greene Ave.
. . . . . . .171 Steuben St.
. . . . .VVoodhaven, N. Y.
. . . .620 McDonough St.
. . . .293 Warreii St.
. . . . .293 Wfarren St.
. . . .233 Vermont St.
. . . . .260 Clinton Ave.
. . . . . . .303 Columbia St.
. . . . .4719 Belmont Ave.
. . . .270 Westminster Rd,
. . . .182 Prospect Pl.
. . . . . . . . .255 Ryerson St.
.........Bayshore, L. I.
VVest New Brighton, S. 1.
..457 Front St., Hempstead, L. I.
. . . . .674 Mansfield Pl.
Natelson, Agnes, '16 .....
Natelson, Rebekah, '12 ....
Nearing, Fannie, T. C ....
Nelson, Hazel, '12 ...,....
Newman, Florence, '12. ..
Nichea, Alice, A .........
Nicholson, Edna, '14 ....
Nirenberg, Clara, N ....
Nostrand, Helen, N .....
O"Connell, Amelia, N .....
O'Connell, Marjorie, F. ,.
O'Connor, Josephine, T. C.
O'Connor, Katherine, T. C
O'COnnor, Mary, '16 ...... I .i I i 1 I
O'Do-nnell, Mary O., '15..
O'Dfwnnell, Muriel, '16 ....
O'Nal1y, Dennis, A .......
O'Rourke, Josephine, N...
Olsen, John, F ...........
Orgill, Jessie, '17 .......
Ormont, Rosalie, '13 ....
Ott, Madeline, '15 .....
Overton, Marion, Af ....
Pando, Ines, '17 .....
Peavy, Evelyn, '17 .....
Pecht, Frances, '13 ......
Peckham, Wfm. C., F. . . .
Pedlar, Jessie, '17 .....
Pencheon, Lilian, '16 ....
Perlman, Anna, '17 ....
Peters, Ellen, '16 ....
Peters, Selma, '16 .....
Pettit, Dr. H. S., F .... .
Pettit, Clarissa, '15 ........
de Peyster Susan, '16
Pignol, Pearl, '15 ......
Pope, Dosette, N .....
Pope, Ella, '13 ........ ....
Powell, Violet, N ........
Prentiss, Marjorie, '13 .....
Pressprich, Marguerite, '14 .....
Price, Estelle, '15 .........
Prigoson, Rosa, '16 .........
Proudfoot, Mildred, '17...
Puglisi, Kate, T. C .......
Quinlan. Rose, N ........
Quinn, Mary J., U. C ......
Quortrup, Marjorie, '12. . .
. . . .1451 46th St.
.......1451 46th St.
. . . . .689 Putnam St.
. . . .474 Halsey St.
. . . .1402 Pacific St.
. . .394 Argyle Rd.
. . . . . .932 Birch St.
........139 Lott St.
. . . .209 Greene Ave.
. . . . .217 Berkley Pi.
. . .... Columbia University
H428 Clermont Ave.
H428 Clermont Ave.
. . . . .515 Clinton St.
...346 6th Ave.
...443 East 17th St.
.. . . . .223 Clifton Pl.
. . .271 Division Ave.
. . . . .316 Argyle Rd.
. . . .546 Greene Ave.
........558 9th St.
.. . . .33 Lincoln Pl.
. . . . .PlainHelcl, N.
. . . .796 East 4th St.
.. . . .303 Greene Ave.
... . . .539 Monroe St.
. . . .406 Classon Ave.
...408 7th St.
. . . . .761 Ocean' Ave.
So. 9th St.
. . . . . 953 Grove St., Elizabeth, N.
.. . . . 106 Gates Ave.
. .. . . .106 Gates Ave.
222 'Willoughby Ave.
.......5209 3d Ave.
.85 Glenwood Ave., East Orange, N. J.
.194 Sunnyside Ave.
. . . . .Shoreham, L. I.
........256 79th St.
...277 Gates Ave.
. . . . .1016 40th St.
. . . . .256 Sterling Pl.
. . . . .251 Ryerson St.
. . . 103 Oakland Ave.
. . . .176 Emerson Pl.
.. ........ 426 Beech St., Richmond Hill
Rade, Marie, '17 .......
Ragozin, Rachel, '12 ....
Raleigh, Mary, T. C. ..
Randel, Ruth, '15 ......
Rauclifuss, Ruth, N. . .
Reed, Nellie, T. C ....
Ress, Cecelia, '16 ....
Ress, Morris, A .....
Rivkin, Bertha, N .....
Ritter, Eloise, '14 ......
. . . . . . . .70 Morningside Drive, N. Y. C.
. . . .214 Columbia St., Union Hill, N. I.
................1438 President St.
. . . . , . .72 Rutland Rd.
. . . .295 Bainbridge St.
. . . . .281 Throop Ave.
1438 McConnick Ave., Ozone Pk., L. 1.
Robertson, Anna, N .... ........................... S ea Cliff, L. 1.
Robertson, Sadie, N ..... .......................... 1 815 62d St.
Robertson, Sophie, N..
Roethgen, N. S., F ....
Rogers, Leila, N .....
Roscoe, Vera, '15 ......
Rose, Harriet, '13 .....
Roselli, Bruno, F ....
Ross, Hermia, '14 ....
Ross, Mabel, N .......
Russell, Nellie S., E. ..
Rutherford, Gladys, N ....
Sagendorf, Ethel, '17. . .
Sagendorf, Mildred, '14 .....
Sammet, Ethel, N ........
Sammons, Norma '13 ..
Sand, Helen, N ........
Schaefer, Mildred, N. .
Schloo, Gertrude, '17 ......
Schmidt, Elizabeth, '17 ....
Schneide, VVi11iam A ....
. . . . . . .Keasberg, N. I.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .159 XfVi11oughby Ave.
. . . . . . . . . . . .. . .152 'Willoughby Ave.
...1338 Oakly Ave., Ozone Park, L. I,
. . . .540 Carlton Ave.
.. . .345 East 26th St.
. . . . . .363 Grand Ave.
. . . .42 Havvthorne St.
.. . . .65 So. 10th St.
So. 10th St.
. . . . . . . . . . .242 Stratford Rd.
....296 Pine St., Freeport, L. I.
. . . . . . . . . . .3304 Glenwood Rd.
. . . . .172 Kingland Ave., Corona
............246 Hancock St.
Schnellein, Anna, N ..... .............. 7 9 Flushing Ave.
Schriefer, Louise, '14 ........ .... C anarsie Rd. and East 89th St.
Schroeder, Emma, T. C ..... ............... 3 40 Cornelia St.
Schroff, Joseph, T. C.. ............... 1836 Park Pl.
Schuh, Gretchen, T. C ....
Schuldice, Bertha, N .....
Schultz, Louise, T. C .....
Schutz, Meta, F ........
Scott, Idelle, '14 .......
Sealy, Alice, '13 .......
. . . . . . . . . . . .Hempstead Ave., Lynbrook
Selleck, Mrs, Bertha, T. C. . V. . .
Selss, Miriam, '15. . . ........ .
Shannon, Agnes, N. . ..... . .
Shannon, Anna, A .....
Sharp, Harriet E., '17 ....
Shaw, Phyllis, N .....
Sherline, Anna, N .......
Sharot, Mary, T. C .......
Shields, John VV., T. C. . ..
. . . .902 Hancock St.
. . . .260 Clinton Ave.
. . . .829 Jefferson Ave.
. . . . .229 East 17th St.
. . . . .710 Elmore Pl.
-..Union St., Far Rockaway, N. Y.
. . . . . . . . . . . .156 Van Buren St.
. . . . .1346 Pacific St.
..... ....135 Ainslie St.
Simmons, Gladys, '13...
Simpson, Florence, T. C
Smith, Estha ..........
Smith, Harriet, '15 .....
Smith, Jennie, '17 ......
Smith, Marguerite, '17..
Smith, Mary, T. C .....
Sohn, Iohn, T. C ......
Southard, Elmer, A ....
Splandau, Margaret, '14.
Spines, Mrs. VVa1ter, A
Sprague, Lilian, N .....
Stahlschmidt, Lucila, '16
Stark, Evelyn, '12 ......
Starr, Edith, N ........
Stehlin, Ottilia, '15 .....
Sternfeld, Jennie, N. . .
Strom, Carl, T. C .....
Stumpf, Elsa, '15 ......
Sturdlevant, Lea-h, '15. . .
Sturdevant, Grace, '12..
Sullivan, Bessie, '13 ........ ..
Sutphin, Marguerite, '12 ...,
Swan, Margaret, '16 ....
Taber, Carol, '16 ...,..
Taber, Elizabeth, N.. .
Tayler, C. T., F ......
Taylor, Dorothy, N .....
Taylor, Margaret, N. . .
Terrill, Helen, N ......
Thayer, Wfilliam E., F. . .
Thoms, Edith, A ......
Thoms, Helen, '14 ......
Tietjen, Irene C., '16. ..
Tillman, Harriet, '17 .... . ..
Tipfer, Clara, A .......
Titus, Emma, N .......
Troy, Florence, '16 .... .
Trundle, Elizabeth, '15..
Traendly, Charlotte, '15.
Traendly, Iosephine, '16 .....
Thursby, Gertrude, A .....
Tovar, Frank, A .......
Treanor, Walter, A ....
Tuthill, Dorothy, '13 ....
Umig, sum '16 .......
Van Als-tyne, Kathreen, '1
Van Cott, Mabel, '13. ..
Van Si-clen, Pearl, '17, ..
... .676 Tenth St.
........260 50th St.
. . . . .371 Grand Ave.
. . . .4614 4th Ave.
. . . . .49 Decatur St.
. . . . .233 Decatur St.
. . . . . . .102 Monroe St.
. . . .32 Glenmore Ave.
. . .344 -Nostrand Ave.
.. . . .813 DeKalb Ave.
. . . .336a Hancock St.
. . . . . .546 Decatur St.
. . . . . . . .427 Ocean Ave.
. . . .Far Rockaway, L. 1.
. . . . . . .120 Bradford St.
. ..... 162 St. Nicholas Ave.
. . . . . . . .227 Rodney St.
..........413 74th St.
.. . . .1493 President St.
...20 Henry St., C. 1.
....20 Henry St., C. T.
. . . . .Hempstead L. 1.
. . . . .269 Hillside Ave.
. . . . .134 Berkley Pl.
. . . .140 Monroe St.
. . . . . .140 Monroe St.
. .....101 Quincy St.
. ..... 1610 Nottingham Rd.
......' . .1473 Pacific St.
. . . . .93 Cambridge Fl.
.. . .80 St. james Pl.
. . . . .73 VVaver1y Ave.
. . . . . . .1280 Herkimer St.
. ............ 119 Schaeffer St.
.276 East Broadway, Man.
.............1100 Park Fl.
. . . . . . .130 Hewes St.
. . . . .275 Clinton Ave.
. . . . . .991 Ocean Ave.
. , . . . . . .991 Ocean Ave.
....Far Rockaway, N. Y
. . . .311 Lexington Ave.
.........368 Pacific St.
. . . . .301 Lafayette Ave.
........31 Covert St.
. . . .130 VVilloughby Ave.
. . . . . . . .Hempstead, L. 1.
. ....... .... 5 5 Bergen Ave., Jamaica
Vastola, Florence, ' 16 ....
Voehl, Marie, N .... .
Wfadsworth, Leila, '16..
VValdron, Gertrude, '17,
NValker, Anna, '14 .....
Walker, Geraldine, '14 ....
XValsh, Loretta, T. C. . .
VValsh, Loretta, T. C ....
XfValsh, Frances, fl ....
W'alzer, Esther, '15 .....
Vlfard, Lois, '12 ..........
Wfarren, Fanny, T. C..
Weeks, Clara, N ........
Wfeinstein, Florence, '16,
Wfeiser, Louise, '13 ....
Wfentworth, Marjorie, A'
Wfest, Florence, '16 .......
Xlfest, Grace, N ........
lVhite, hlessie, T. C .......
XVhittalier, John, F ........ ..
Wfiemuth, Margaret, ' 16 .
X-Viesenthal, George, ..
lVitte, Dorothea, N. ..
Wfoodman, Helen, N .....
Wfynlqoop, Nathalie, N. ..
Wfillcinson, Marion, A ....
Wfilliains, Daisy, T C ....
Wfilson Edna, A .......,
Wfilson, Sarah, T. C .....
Wfilson, Sarah, T. C...
. . . .Hamilton Plc.,
. . . .296 NVest 22d St.
. . . . . . .Ozone Park
.....1312 Caton Ave.
. . . . .549a Halsey St.
.. .52 Cambridge Pl,
...13 St. Francis Pl.
. . . .141 Greene Ave.
. . . .141 Greene Ave.
. . . .889 Greene Ave.
H881 Lafayette Ave.
. . . . .276 Decatur St.
.. .1087 Prospect Pl.
194 Vlfilloughby Ave.
. . . . . .296 Lenox Rd.
. . . . .759 Gates Ave.
275 Westminster Rd.
...934 East 19th St.
...934 East 19th St.
.. .214 Cortelyou Rd.
.496 McDonough St.
284 Sterling Pl
. . . .94 Wfaverly Ave.
.........525 2d St.
.1169 Bushwiclc Ave.
. . . . . . .1574 50th St.
New Brighton, S. 1.
..................,..Bayville, L. 1.
. ..... 419 Qcean Ave.
'Wingate Catherine, T. C .,... ...... 6 39 Quincy St.
Wood, Ella F., '17 ........,
VVood, Georgiana, '15 .....
Wfright, George G., T. C ....
Vlfyclcoff, Marion G., fl .....
Yoran, Mary, U. C ....
Young, Katherine, '16 ....
Yuells, Stella, '15 ...,...
Zehner, Dorothy, '16 ....
11533 . ' Q E
Fi'.",,1F'if ' 'Q' '
.419 Qcean Ave
.655 Putnam Ave.
.708 Greene Ave.
H229 Jackson St.
2170 Ocean Ave.
. . . .343 Adelphi St.
.1103 Lincoln Pl.
. . . .200 Hewes St.
385 Herkimer St.
" f ra We 4 ,f
. .1,.' 15,5-Z4 gf -, . X- NY
' --Ny .-:na-'sig ?'. ... "." -' ',, 1' -. X
' 'fhgvrr' --5532: 411 'U .,
1? H35 4555 41, A -gr-
l'91 5 -x."' ci' ff if' 1 N
NN A -m-A 1 cf .1 K Vg 5 '
X' '53 HQ:-.AS ,gl ,,. 'L Ep " L
' Q QE' -W, fg 1 .6-be
" F'-.wwf-' fair'
Now our book has reached its end
But we pray each reader friend
Faculty and Undergrads-
Donlt forget to read the "Ads"
When you homeward Wend you Way
And our Oracle display
Sisters, Brothers, Mothers, Dads-
Please remind to read the "Ads"
'q3no.1qJ, s1u9Luasn.19Ape .mo ptzag
Ol noff J,dLuo1d qrnds sup, 191
Lum J,ou prnom uofi lqooq siqn, asm
L111291 am snoimo 9112 uojg
7 -5 r Y vp
- - ,un 1 n .
what the tue Ulm Giulia
It Whispered to me of the blue-arched sky, the trees and the sunny hills,
It whispered to me of the moss-grown rocks of the flowers and sparkling
lt told of the prayer that ascended to heaven with the thrushesl morning
And the life-giving fragrance of woodland dells on the breezes wafted
lt spoke of the rose and gold banners that flamed aloft in the morning
And the star-gemmed robe that descended to earth when the even-tide
lt told of the fairies that danced on the lake with the sunbeams for
partners, at noon,
-Xnd just how the wood nymphs came scampering down on the silvery
path of the moon.
The song of the waters whose ripples caressed the shore-the tree
breathed that too,
And perhaps-if you'll close your eyes tight and just wait-it will tell
the whole story to you.
WC' r,":c.,-N L:..L,e,A...-E.f' ' N" 'MT'-N -.-. e .... f.,-,.-....-,, -L X-
Q i ,SIN JK, I ,f 3
'y X i H
fsacwwa- s . ' "li ege in :LAY ' of , Sgx N 4 N1-S
V-e-' ' -A W -- " L ' -'vi -sr ' f "Q -"s" f V -, r , -9i1f":sZ:.fr-1'.,,'
TNA .frif ii. , my H ty, ra ! J K 3 5.
f x l J 4 A 'f t
ff. -' - -i f -f fl TR sr T91-I t F 04 5.5022-Pff
A' " Yfx t y s 'jgf?.5" 1g A 4, Z?g,f57? 3y
' Q' y ' :',g:--,fp- N -Tiff' X get QQ17., - , Q ia I ' , ' 7 4' , 771. X474
l s. f m o r , tl' 1 ew -
fsfftgi ' T 2 57--X! l -we 2? fm! ft? 15 V 3 A S. -I ' H 'Viv
4335! Jr ' t w- fx -5 -,alll 1: rf 5 V f 2 Y l S-x i,
xc. I saw. X. 513 W -V x pk g ' , px he
tl' 3 . .
1 , X5,:vy..E, Q .ffl 53.5 F ,E , , ,M I J,
,GW-vixgzmwy , V ' A Il .Ng A . ip. 1 . ,KM . .X K -:Q I
slid' .W A ' 715, , 5 ' 3 A .
i ssrraa ' i f
ff f' t
,X S, K . Qrzssff KK - f
A Quiet Little Spread.
Nothing has more charm for college girls than the very exclusive little
spreads enjoyed in their rooms at night, and they tell us they serve
5 ,.., H
on these occasions because it can be made into a great variety of just such
dainty dishes as they like best, and " anybody can fix it in a minute. "
For big dinners and for little spreads Jell-O is alike suitable.
It can be made into so great a variety of dishes that one for any occa-
sion can be prepared from it.
A beautiiul new Recipe Book, with brilliantly colored pictures
by Rose Cecil 0'Neill, author and illustrator oi "The Kewpies,"'
will be sent iree to all who write and ask us lor it.
There are seven Jell-O liavors, all pure' jG'ZLZZ ficwovfs, as follows:
Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate.
10 cents a package at any grocer's or any general store.
THE GENESEE PURE Foob co., Le Roy, N. Y., and Brsagebufg, can.
The iiame IELL-O is O11 every package in big red letters. -Ii it
is11't there, it is11't JELL-O.
MEMBER OF THE NENV YORK
CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION
Main Ohm, 166 MONTIXGUE STREET
Fnltwz .Ytreiet Olav, 569 FULTON S FREET
Invites the Accounts of
Indlvlduals, Firms, Estates
li' and Corporations. Acts in If
gg. Fd . . .15
5, every 1 uciary Capacity. ,ie
if Allows Interest on Time 5:
Telephone, Bedford 2647 Paris Branch: 21 Ruc de Clichy
Langnzannl Fnencn Snap
446 NOSTRAND AVENUE
Between Putnam and jefferson Avenues, Brooklyn
x -: 1
Robes-Manteaux TY -'
I4 if Street Dresses
- 11 gf' M ..
WalSfS and .5 'il ' ,
i . ,ff Evening Gowns
Frocks , ,hf,, .
Formerly with 'WU' Worth. Paris
The latest, correct and most at-
tractive styles in
Hats, O.rirz'cn Feafnery ana'
are always to be found here.
H. M. BAUM
418-420 FULTON STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y.
In Brooklyn's Greatest Store
IT IS A GREAT SOURCE of satisfaction to
every woman to know that many of the things she
purchases in HER SHOP are sold there exclusively.
And carrying out our motto, that the " greatest store
and the greatest business have builded here on the found-
ation of PUBLIC SATISFACTION," we obtained the
exclusive agency for the Great House of Liberty in
London, from whom come some ofthe finest Silks, Dress
Goods, Apparel for children, Cretonnes, Fabrics of many
kinds and a hundred and one specialities to delight the
heart of every woman who sees them.
In addition we offer exclusively-Deauville and
Trouville liroadcloths, Abrast and Marquise Corsets,
Regina Gloves, Bonnet Silks, Wundre Seam Petticoats
and a host of other articles of apparel and fabrics.
Splendid Service in the Store
ABRAHAM M STRALIS
Telephone, 686 Prospect
Bought and Sold for Cash-Single Volumes or
Entire Libraries-Thirty Thousand Volumes
Always on Hand.
Niel Morrow Ladd Co.
646 FULTON STREET, ISROOKLYN, N. Y.
Telephone, 159 Main
The Chandler Piano
CF. H. CHANDLER?
The Oldest Piano ana'
Music Store zn Brooklyn
222 LIVINGSTON STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Lafayette Avenue, Clifton and St. James Places, Brooklyn, New York
THE NEXT COLLEGE YEAR BEGINS, Wednesday, September
16, 1914. Wednesday, Sept. 16 to Saturday, Sept. 19,
Registration. Monday, Sept. 21, Classes begin sessions.
Teachers' Course begins Monday, Sept. 28.
GRADUATES FROM CITY HIGH SCHOOLS and other ap-
proved schools are received upon their Diplomas, or by
Certificate. Applications for the College or Normal Kinder-
garten Course may be made at any time to Dean Anna
E. Harvey. y
HOLDERS OF STATE SCHOLARSHIPS ARE RECEIVED.
EXAMINATIONS FOR HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIPS,
Monday, June 1, 8.30 A. M., to Wednesday, June 3. Ap-
plications for admission to examination must be made not
later than Saturday, May 23.
ART SCHOOL-Students may enter at any time. Apply to
Professor John B. Whittaker, Director.
SUMMER SESSION begins Monday, July 6, and ends Friday,
August 14. Application may be made at any time to
Dr. A. G. Eradenburgh.
MR. JAMES H. POST, S. PARKES CADMAN, D. D., I
President of the Board of Trustees Acting-President of the College
CI-IARTERED I 866
Brooklyn Trust Company
MEMBER NEW YORK CLEARING HOUSE. ASSOCIATION
Main Office: Q - - - l77-l 79 Montague Street
Branch: - - - Bedford Avenue and Fulton Street
Manhattan Oflice: Corner Wall Street and Broadway
Deposits over - - - 326,000,000
Frank l... Babbott Francis l... l-line Joseph E.. Owens
Walter St. Benedict William A. Jamison Robert l... Pierrepont
Samuel W. Boococlc David l-l. Lanman Harold l. Pratt
Edgar M. Cullen David G. Legget Clinton l... Rossiter
William N. Dylcman Frank Lyman Charles A. Schieren
john H. Emanuel, Jr. Howard W. Maxwell l-l. Walbridge
john Englis Edwin P. Maynard Alexander M. White
William l-lester Willis l... Ogden Willis D. Wood
ADVISORY COlVllVllTTEE-BEDFORD BRANCH
Eugene F. Barnes Edward Lyons William lVlcCarroll
, Edward Thompson
The Brooklyn Trust Company's experience of over 45 years in the management of various Trusts
commends it for appointment as Executor, Trustee, Guardian or Administrator.
Do You Know
that A. G. Spalding Bc Bros. spend thousands of
dollars in making just one implement-or a single
ball? Sometimes a bat-a racket-or a pair ot
shoes. The first ones that are DIN
made each cost a small fortune. 43 0
Made-Remade-Tested. Cham- if Eg
pions try and test them. W '
And the models get the worst of 4305-'N '
usage. Then any faults appearing Q'U-S-PALO
are at once righted. Only when perfected-after
the severest tests-do we offer them to the public.
If it's Spalcling's
in Sport it's Right
Send for Our Calalogue-11,5 Free
A. G. SPALDING Kr BROS.
124-128 Nassau Street 520 Fifth Avenue
NEW YORK CITY
The Macmillan Company
64-66 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK cm'
Publishes every text-book required
by the student during his or her
progress through the primary school,
grammar school, high school, college
o Puzzle W
For 34 years We have printed
For 34 years We have sold only
Today We are the largest store of
its kind in Brooklyn
With the greatest range of prices
in Greater New York
. . utting8zCo.
F lton and
Srilaith Streets, Brooklyn, N' Y'
Phone Main 4326
H. J. BRIDGER
Dzhmondr, Waffhef and Fzhe fewelry
Expert VVatch and Jewelry Repairing
4-72 Fulton St., at Elm Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Over Loft's Third Floor, Elevator Service
Telephone Connection Established 1885
Kleinteich's Book Store
' College Text Books
Subrfriptiom fbr Magazine: at clubbinglraif:
To sell We are as willing to buy sal 'able
We must buy Books books as to sell buyable liooks
1245 FULTON STREET
Between Bedford and Nostrand Aves., Brooklyn, N. Y.
ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE
E. A. W R I G H T
ll08 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Md7ZlffHff1lI'Ef qf Class and Society Pins, Medals
Exclusive Dr-signs in
fI4l'J1lL'l'llIlY and Classl
Year Book Inserts
Dance Progrzuns I,nYllatiOn5
I.m-athn-r Souvenirs Certificates
Engrossing, Certificates, Memoirs, Testimonials
A decorator with every contract there is one vital point-
SATISFACTION-vvhich I believe I have given in the
work Hnished by me in the Adelphi College.
Telephone, 1962-IVI W illiarzzfbzzig
o h n J. Clark
278 Franklin Avenue
Near Lafayette Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y.
Telephone. Prospect 43
SCHMITT 86 I-IOCHETTE
ICE CREAM and CONFECTIONERY
280-282 Flatbush Avenue
XVeddings, Receptions, Churches and Fairs Furnished with
Mme. Pignol Hunckc Pini
Studios to Rent 127 Fort Greene Place
. , 3081? t E r bl'-hed 1870
1G1Q1"1O"QS'isoos-xiiorilfiimsii S A lb
T. F. Harrington Sc Son
Plumbing, Heating and Gas Fitting
Furnaces and Ranges Set and Repaired
Leaders Repaired and Put Up
Estimates Given jobbing a Specialty
334 DeKalb Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
FIFTH AVENUE AND UNION STREET
BOROUGH OF BROOKLYN
H. M. RANDALL, President
I. S. SORENSON, Vice-President
WM. LOCKITT, Vice-President
THos. M. HALsEv, Cashier
E. F. TOUSEY, IR., Assistant Cashier
H. B. Bayles
T. C. Boenau
H. M. Randall
W. H. Greseler
F. J. Griswold
Charles D. Larkins
William Lockitt .
I. S. Scully
G. W. McKenzie
H. S.. Mott
F. W. H. Nelson
J. S. Sorenson
MONTAGUE AND COURT STREETS
Broadway and Gates Avenues
FIFTH AVENUE BRANCH
Fifth Avenue and Ninth Street
BAY RIDGE BRANCH
Third Avenue and Fifty-First Street
Schermerhorn Street near Third Avenue
TWENTY-SIXTH WARD BRANCH
Atlantic and Georgia Avenues
GEORGE VV. CHAUNCEY.
HORACE C. DUVAL.
CHAS. G. BALMANNO,
H. M. DEMOTT, Cashier
I. A. STEVVARTJ Assistant
W- C. DONN, fCashiers
FRANCIS I. KETCHAM.
Manager Broadway Branch
JACOB SCHAEFER, Ir.,
Manager Bay Ridge Branch
EDWARD Q. BAKER.
Mgr. Fifth Avenue Branch
ALEXANDER S. INGRAM,
Mgr- Scherinerhorn Branch
JAMES K. ALEXANDER.
Manager 26th VVard Branch
Kings Count Trust Co.
342 to 346 FULTON STREET
BOROUGH OF BROOKLYN CITY OF NEW YORK
CAPITAL, - 3E500,000.00
SURPLUS, - - - 35I,500,000.00
UN DIVIDED PROFITS, 38945565.39
julian D. Fairchild, President
julian P. Fairchild,
Willialn J. Wason, Ir.,
Thomas Blake, Secretary
Howard D. Joost, Assistant Secretary
J. Norman Carpenter, Trust Olificer
George V. Brower, Counsel
Henry A. Meyer
Charles A. O'Donohuc
Charles E. Perkins
Dick S. Ramsay
H. B. Scharmann
,lohn F. Schmadekc
Oswald W. Uhl
john T. Underwood
XV. M. Van Anden
John J. Williams
Llewellyn A. XYray
Vlfaltor E. Bedell
Edward C. Blum
G- . V. B
Frederick L. Cranford
Robert A. Drysdale
julian D. Fairchild
Julian P. Fairchild
joseph P. Grace
l H L
,losep I uaer
Vtlhitman W. Kenyon
D. XV. lXlcXVilliamS
The Peoples Trust
181-183 IVIONTAGUE STREET
Nostrand Avenue, Corner Herkimer Street
Clinton Avenue, Corner Myrtle Avenue
Fifth Avenue, Corner Fifty-fourth Street
MEMBER OF THE NEW YORK CLEARING HOUSE
I. G. Dettmer
Horace -I. Morse
William B. Hill '
Howard M. Smith
Clarence W. Seamans
Herbert L. Pratt
William C. Courtney
William H. Good
W. Eugene Kimball
Adrian T. Kiernan
Charles M. Englis
William E. Harmon
Charles A. Boody
Max Ruckgaber, -Ir.
Walter V. Cranford
Charles E. Robertson
james H. -Iourdan
john F. Hildebrand A
Thomas E. Murray
George W. Davison
Invites Deposits from Individuals, Firms and Corpor-
ations, and seeks Appointment as Executor and Trustee
Before Purchasing YOUR PIANO hear the
QPIANOS OF QU.4i1TYp
Columbia Grafonolas on sale at
60 FLATBUSH AVENUE
F. G. SMITH, :-: :-: Manufacturer
60 Flatbush Avenue 774-782 Fulton Street
NEW YORK SALESROOIVIS
142 Fifth Avenue
774-782 Fulton Street, Brooklyn Leominster, Mass. I
I-I E F F L E Y
Civil Engineering and
Secretarial Course partic-
ularly aclaptecl to students
of high schools. Best facil-
ities and teaching force
243-245 RYERSO N STREET
Corner DeKalb Avenue, BROOKLYN , N. Y.
and Records at at .al
Dia Bradbury Salesrooms
0 eo Fiafbash Ave.
A ggi? Brooklyn, N. Y.
NNN C.E.GORHA1VI A. J. HEATH
Chocolates i anclies
- Soda Accepfabhv Sefbed
Wallace SL Co.
480 Fulton Street
Next Door to Fred'k Loeser 85 Co. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Telephone, Stuyvesant 241-6
Peckham, Little 8L Co.
School and College
at Everything for the School Room .ai
Printing and Engraving a Specialty
57 East 11th Street
New York City
EW, XXV M xxxx ,Mme ,WAN f,,fm1gg1
I . E
a .. 9 i
A 1 I '
' !.s:.a.Ll' R at
Ideal ' an as , A ' X
Q L, I i - favs- -,'
Q 'T A' .z Q'Q. ' A c w ' z'V Q,
2 2. l . ,.,' L .I AFL. 3
2 'L..xQ.,1 :1.3g5f.3fQ'4 -A,. paver-as ff' QLPXL2 S Z
5 5.00 ' ' iii LV " ' E 5 3
3 - . ' . A. 1
and ' 'Q Q 11., GP
i up t A a . . . 1-
' 'PSS Mm
E Za' A A Y dgavft. ,af A . 5
' " D ' There is a particular pleasure in g
A , O' , writing with a Waterman's Ideal which
A has been carefully fitted toyour hand. 2
L ,gf Ask Your Dealer
g'ff',Qv , E
L. E. Waterman Company, - 173 Broadway, N. Y.
:- Mk1!axxVulAXXy ,fJ:,,AW1,Lmv,,, XWXIZI-xhvl, xxx, ,,,, xxx, ,,,, X 2? 4 ,MXN ,,,, ,Xu , ,,, ,Xex ,,,, Nxex ,,,, xxx- 1 - f f Xxxx ffff x - Xv'f7wN'Pff1 ws- fffuvscszl
ome and See...
The New Fashions
Fashion is unfolding her secrets for Spring
and Summer. The store is blossoming with life
Each hour brings us something of the new-
a hat shape that is diilerentg a Waist with wonder-
ful trimmingsg a striking colorg some novelty in
line or trimming.
People tell us they never saw Loeser's so
bright and interesting. How could it help being
so with the great artists of the world sending us
new inspiration with each arriving steamer?
We invite your inspection of the new things.
In every derail The Leading Retail Establixh unter Bmklyn.
Cotrell 85 Leonard
Caps and Gowns
To the American Colleges from
the Atlantic to the Pacific
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY
Moose Mountain, Limited
SELLWOOD, ONTARIO, CANADA
ESTABLISHED l8lB '
AT. I .ll ilnzzl L
, t w Q
entlemmfsx rniaahgtg li? 311005,
BROADWAY c0R.TWENTY-SECOND ST.
COATS AND RUGS FOR MOTOR, TRAIN OR BOAT
SPECIAL DESIGNS IN
Trunks, Bags, Traveling Kits, Imported Sweaters, Caps, Gloves, Mufllers of Shetland or Angora Wool
Useful Presents for Men in Furnishings and Small Leather Novelties
Send for Illuftrafea' Cafalogue
BOSTON BRANCH 1
149 Tremont Street
NEVVPORT BRANCH :
220 Bellevue Avenue
Miller Sc Maltbie
F I R E
92 William Street, New York
Telephone, 4350 John
WM. H. MILLER ARMSTRONG MALTBIE
BATZ Sz VOGT I
Theatrical amz' Masquerade Costumers
403 Bridge Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Near Fulton Street
Telcpliontr, min 2800 Cvifffmfff I0 Hdfbfhi
Mzllznefyf. . .
T. M . SWEET
129 Reid Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Telephone. 2218 Prospect
Willard E. Tunison
CARPENTER and BUILDER
jobhing promptly attended to. Alterations, factory and
mercantile violations a specialty
262 GREENE AVF., BROOKLYN, N. Y.
l El El
PENNANTS PILLOWS BANNERS
PINS BUGS FOBS
Can he secured at the
Reasonable prices and superior quality prevail.
Have you ever unpacked your furs or winter clothing and
found them spoiled by moths? This will never happen if
you have them packed by Charles A. Worch. who has for
the past twenty-hve years successfully sealed furs, fur-lined
overcoats, fur robes, and all articles of clothing and
dresses. Send for Pamphlet.
FURNITURE FREED FROM MOTHS
CHARLES A. W ORCH
DESTROYER or Moms
854 FULTON ST., Near Clinton Ave., BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Phone Prospect l739-.l
Refer to Frederick Loeser Sl Co. Furniture Department
I William p urger
84 Norman Avenue
Telephone Connection I Brooklyn, N. Y.
Telephones: Q :M Williamsburg
I. Dangler SZ on
WHOLESALE and RETAIL PROVISIONS
Packers of the Famous M ,ID " Brand of Provisions
716-722 MYRTLE AVE., BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Ceo. W. Swain
CONFISEUR and CATERER
Greene Avenue and Fulton Street, Brooklyn, N. Y,
Telephone, 476 Greenpoint
Furniture, Carpetings, Draperies, Etc.
717-719 Manhattan Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Dra "ng Inks
h ' M . Etedhhl Writing Ink
P One' aln ' 0 0 7 Engrossing Ink
,Li l 1 Taurine Mucilage
llgml li' 1 1 I I S Photo Mountcr Paste
ml.-, m m' Drawing Board Paste
W ' .it I Ill? Liquid Paste
T ip lt". Oflice Paste
X :f i Maya Vegetable Glue, Etc.
v T ' A
l 7' .
slglflyfii Are the Finest and Best Goods of
FLORIST lswjriyszgrg t Their Kind. iviade in Brooklyn
Emancipate yourself from the use of corrosive and ill-smelling inks and
adhesives and adopt the HIGGINS INKS and1ADI'IESR7ES. Thcey wlilll he
-lut'on to you. they are so sweet. ccan, we put up an witia so
FIIIIOH Street, Ht Clark SITCCT, 1 AT DEALERS GENERALLY
Chas. M. Higgins 81 Co., Manufacturers
N. NIHIII St., B1'0Olilyl'l, Branches: Chicago, London
Telephone, 4079 Main
P ease Piano Company
Grancl, Upright and Player Pianos
Terms to Suit
34 Flatbush Avenue
Brooklyn Branch: 3 I9 Livingston Street
WUI. H. Jackson Company
Manieis - Anciirons
Tiles foiwalls gIHiE1Qfg
2 West 47th Street, New York City
902 South Michigan Boulevard
Friends of the College
Henry von Claim C9 Son
Confeciioners anci Caterers
30 CLINTON sr., - - BROOKLYN
719 Sixth Ave., Corner 4Ist Street, New York
, - E-
i Tl h 326l Greenpoint
Ladies' Tailor and Furrier
Cloalcs and Suils Reacly Made and lo Order. Also Dresses, Skirts and
Costumes Ready Made and to Order
733 MANHATTAN AVE., BROOKLYN, N. Y
Between Meserole and Norman Avenues
Eclqlehe or Guyer
.al .al FRU1 TERERS Ia' .al
I DeKALB AVE., BROOKLYN, N. Y
THE BIGGER PRESS
1030-36 LAFAYETTE AVENUE
NEAR REID BROOKLYN, N. Y.
TELEPHONE. BUSHWICK 2399
' STREET '
N EW YO RK'
SCHOOL and SOCIETY PRINTING
OTTO SARONY CO.
522 FULTON STREET, - - BROOKLYN, N. Y.
QT Special Rates to Students E
I I77 Broadway, N. Y. ' 709 Broacl Street, Newark
719 7tI1 AN7enue and 48th Street, N. Y. 1206 Chestnut Street, Phila
T58 West IZ5tI1 Street, N. Y. 146 Tremont Street, Boston
' n's THE
liwrzv dnofa Dmumvsrvr
V A f A 7 asa fuzrorvsz
:xxx Y fx 1 ,... p W Telephone 4600 irospectft e
HILL DRUG COMPANY
1084 Flatbush Avenue
Corner Cortelyou Road, Brooklyn, New York
Lowest Prices A
A. M. KAVANAGH Phone, 9252 Bedf cl
The Antoinette Hair Parlors
HUMAN HAIR GOODS
Hair Qressing, Manicuring, Sliampooing, Facial Massage,
Eleclric Scalp Tfealmenl
722 Nostrand Avenue
Be n Prospect and Park Places, B klyn, N. Y.
Jackson Stationery Co.
872 FLATBUSH AVENUE, IEIHUECHAAVQ
THE ELEC-:1'me Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F PALO. N.Y
Wt' MADE 7715 EIVGRAVINGIS FOR 7777.5 BOOK
Now our book's last picture is painted
And the editors nearly have died,
Some of us really have fainted,
And all of us truly have tried,
Wfe can rest, and faith, We need it,
And if you think that is a joke-
Iust edit an Oracle, try it,
And you will be sorry you spoke!
Suggestions in the Adelphi University - Oracle Yearbook (Garden City, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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