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BY THE JUNIOR CLASS
OF ELMIRA COLLEGE
ELMIRA, NEW YORK
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To all who love the ivy clad
walls of Elmira and the honored
history of the clear Alma Mater
the class of nineteen twelve ex-
tends its greeting.
Miss Cornelia Porter Dwight.
Our Patron Saint -
MISS CORNELIA PORTER DWIGHT,
the Friend and Counsellor
of Our College Days,
We, the Class of 1912, Lovingly
Dedicate this Volume
MlNNlE L. VAN VLEET
ELSIE M. MEAD
ELSI E KLEITZ
Associate Art Editors
Associate Business Managers
A ETHEL LQCREQUE
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gillege Exercises begin Wednesday, January 4, 8 a. rn
Day of Prayer for Collcges, Sunday, January 22.
Second Semester begins Tuesday, January 31, 8 a.fm.
Spring Recess begins Friday morning, March 24.
College Exercises begin Wednesday, April 5, 8 a. m.
Fifty-sixth Commencement, Wednesday, June 7.
Entrance Examinations, June 8.
College opens September 20. g
Registration for students, September 21, 9 to 11 a. m.
College Exercises begin Friday, September 23. 9 a. rn.
Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 23.
Winter Recess begins Thursday morning, December 21.
College Exercises begin Wednesday, January 3, 8 a. In.
Day of Prayer for Colleges, Sunday, January 21
Second Semester begins Tuesday, January 30, 8 a. ln.
Spring Recess begins Friday morning, March 23.
College Exercises begin Wednesday, April 4, 8 a. ln.
Fifty-seventh Commencement, Wednesday, June 6.
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Ray Tompkins ......
Hermon A. Carmer...
Henry G. Merriam .,..
David J. Burrell .....
Term Expiring in 1912
John Brand ............
Mrs. Helen B. Turner ....
Term Expiring in 1913
William Thompson .... .... . ................... .
Hubert C. Mandeville...
H. Austin Clark ..........
Mrs. Rufus S. Frost ....
Mallory D. Schoonmaker...'.
A. Cameron MacKenzie ....
Elmer Dean .........
William S. Truman...
F. M. Howell .........
Arthur Clinton ......
Term Expiring in 1914
. . New York,
.. . . . .Owego,
. . .HornelI,
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
ALEXANDER CAMERON MacKENZIE, D.D., LL.D.... .... President
M. ANSTICE HARRIS, Ph.D. ........................ ....... D ean
CHRISTINA CAMERON MacKENZIE, A.B. .... ...Registrar
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION
fThe Faculty is arranged in the order of appointmentj
AUGUSTUS W. COWLES, D.D., LL.D.
CORNELIA PORTER DWIGHT, M.A.
MARY SELENA BROUGHTON, B.M.
Professor of Piano, Harmony, and History of Music
GEORGE MORGAN MCKNIGHT, B.M.
Professor of Voice, Chorus Singing, and Organ
FRANCIS A. RICHMOND, B.S.
Professor of Physics and Chemistry
HOLLISTER ADELBERT HAMILTON, Ph.D.
Professor of Classical Philology
M. ANSTICE HARRIS, Ph.D.
Professor of English Language and Literature
Dean of College
VIDA F. MOORE, Ph.D.
Professor of Philosophy and Pedagogy
MARY ELIZABETH HIGHET, Ph.D.
Professor of German Language and Li-terature
ELIZABETH LEIGH WHITTAKER, A.B.
Professor of Biology
JAMES A. MILLER, Ph.D.
Professor of Bible and History
GERTRUDE ORVIS, A.B.
Professor of Romance, Languages
GRACE H. FOSTER
Professor of Elocution and Physical Culture
ANTOINETTE GREENE, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of English and English
LOUISE E. WATROUS, A.B.
Professor of Mathematics
MARY G. BROWN, M.A.
Instructor in Spanish and Italian
Professor of Economics
Instructor in Business Methods
ETHEL HOLT, B.M.
Instructor in Piano
CLARA SHAW HERRICK
Instructor in Voice
IDA M. WANOSCHEK
Instructor in Violin
Instructor in Art
ANTOINETTE GREENE, Ph.D.
Secretary of Faculty
MINNIE VAN VLEET
FRANCIS A. RICHMOND, B.S.
Curator of Museum
CHARLOTTE M. JONES
THOMAS BARN ES
'Appointment to be made.
Alma Mater e
EImira's honored history
We sing in songs of praise,
And for her faith and loyalty
Our voices proudly raise.
Fair Alma Mater,
Fondly thy name we sing,
Blest Alma Mater
Myriad echoes ring.
Together in her halls to-day
A loyal pledge we sing,
And recollection's magic sway
Will future homage bring.
Forever will her daughters -stand
Bound by her love and truth,
And swell Elrnira's chorus lpand
As in glad days of youth.
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Patron Saint ....
Rah rah 1911!
Rah rah 1911!
Rah rah 1911!
. . ,. .Geraldine Hall
. . . .Ruth Spring
SENIOR CLASS ROLL
KATHERINE ADAMSON-Delta Psi, Sec. Delta Psi 141.
JOSEPHINE J. BAILEY-Phi Mu, Delta Psi, Biological, Thespis,
Treas. Y. W. C. A. 111, Corr. Sec. Y. W. C. A. 131, Senator 121, Basket
Ball 111 121 131, Class President 121, Sibyl Board 121 131, Editor-in-
Chief Sibyl 141, Asst. Ed. Iris 131, Pianist Phi Mu 141.
MARIE BEACH-Delta Psi, Sec. Thespis 121, Asst. Bus. Mgr.
Sibyl 131 141, Thespis, Pres. Delta Psi 141.
MABEL BERDAN-Phi Mu, Delta Psi, Thespis, Basket Ball 131,
Lib. Phi Mu 131, Rec. Sec. Phi Mu 141, Vice-Pres. Delta Psi 141.
MARJORIE BROOKS-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Class Treas. 111,
Class Pres. 131, Critic Kappa Sigma 141. -
MADELINE BUNN-Delta Psi, Thespis, Vice-Pres. Delta Psi. 111,
Vice-Pres. Class 121, Pres. Thespis 131. ,
MARIA CANTWELL-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Thespis, Art. Ed.
Iris 131, Corr. Sec. Kappa Sigma 141, Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. 141.
EDITH CARPENTER-Delta Psi.
MAY B. CARPENTER-Delta Psi.
EDNA CLARK-Delta Psi, Class Sec. 141.
MAY CONDON-Delta Psi, Thespis, Orchestra 121 131 141, Bus.
Mgr. Orchestra 131.
PAULl'NE COX--Delta Psi, Thespis, Pres. Delta Psi 121, Treas.
Delta Psi 111, Vice Pres. Class 131, Class Pres. 141.
OLIVIA DUNDAS--Delta Psi, Thespis. 4
KATHARINE FRISBIE-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Thespis, Bio-
logical, Basket Ball 121 131, Sec. Athl. Ass'n 121, Librarian Kappa Sigma
131, Pres. Athl. Ass'n 141, Treas. Kappa Sigma 141, Reading Room Rep.
' ELEANOR GILLMOR-Phi Mu, Delta Psi, Biological, Basket Ball,
111 121 131, Senator 131, Class Pres. 111, Pres. Biological 131, Treas.
Phi Mu 141, Pres. Student Gov't 141.
BERTHA GOODING-Delta Psi, Thespis.
LORENA HAASE-Delta Psi, Thespis.
EVELYN HACKETT-Delta Psi.
GERALDINE HALL-Phi Mu, Biological, Delta Psi, Basket Ball
131, Vice-Pres. Class 141, Read. Room Rep. Phi lVlu 141, Ed. Biological
GAZELLE HOFFMAN-Delta Psi, Thespis, Class Treas. 121.
MAUDE HOWE-Delta Psi, Sec. Delta Psi 131.
JOSIE JOHNSON-Delta Psi, Pres. College Settlement 141.
MILDRED KERR-Delta Psi, Art Ed. Iris 131.
JARANA LaBURT-Delta Psi, Thespis, Bus. -Mgr. Iris 131.
LORRAINE MACK-Phi Mu, Delta Psi, Thespis, Class Treas. 131,
Treas. Thespis 131, Vice-Pres. Phi Mu 141.
GRACE MOORE-Delta Psi, Thespis.
MARIE OLIVER-Delta Psi, Thespis, Class Sec. 121.
RUTH PHILO-Thespis, Delta Psi, Orchestra 121 131 141.
HELEN RODBOURN-Phi IVIu, Delta Psi, Basket Ball 121 131,
Music Club, Vice-Pres. Student Gov't 141, Corr. Sec. Phi Mu 141.
ESTELLA ROSENBLOOM-Delta Psi, Thespis, Orchestra 121
131 141, Bus. lVlgr. Orchestra 121, Leader Orchestra 131, Sibyl Board
121 131 ,141, Eid.-in-Chief Iris 131.
MARIE SHANNON-Delta Psi, Thespis.
OLIVE SHEELY-Delta Psi, Thespis.
VIRGINIA SLINGERLAND-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Basket Ball,
Class Sec. 111, Treas. Delta Psi 131, Librarian Kappa Sigma 141.
LILLIAN SNIITH-Phi Mu, Delta Psi, Sec. Delta Psi 121, Pres.
Delta Psi 131, Asso. Bus. Mgr. Iris 131, Music Club, Pres. Phi Mu 141,
Leader Glee Club 141.
MARY SPINK-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Vice-Pres. Delta Psi 131,
Read. Room Rep. Kappa Sigma 131, Sibyl Board 121 131 141, Delegate
to Rochester 131, Asst. Ed. Iris 131, Music Club, Pres. Kappa Sigma 141,
Sec. Student Gov't 141.
RUTH SPRING-Delta Psi, Class Treas. 141.
LAURA STAURING-Delta Psi, Thespis, Sec. and Treas. College
Settlement 131, Delegate to Syracuse 121.
SELENA STECKLEY-Delta Psi.
NELLIE STORCH-Delta Psi, Thespis, Treas. Delta Psi 141.
WINIFRED TOBEY-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Biological, Thespis,
Asso. Bus. Mgr. lris. 131, Sec. and Treas. Biological 131, Social Director
Kappa Sigma 141.
FRANCES WAITE-Phi Mu, Delta Psi, Thespis, Sec. Delta Psi
111, Rec. Sec. Y. W. C. A. 131, Class Sec. 131, Pres. Y. W. C. A. 141,
Critic Phi Mu 141.
EMILY WELLES-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Senator 121 131,
Treas. Delta Psi 121, Treas. Kappa Sigma 131, iviusic Club, Vice-Pres.
Kappa Sigma 141. '
MARGARET WHEELOCK-Delta Psi, Thespis, Orchestra 121.
EVA WHITAKER--Delta Psi, Thespis, Property Mgr. Thespis
131, Senator 141.
MARGUERITE WOOD-Kappa Sigma, Zeta Rho, Read. Room
Rep. Kappa Sigma 141, Art Ed. Iris 131, Basket Ball 111 121 131 141.
MARIAN WRAY-Kappa Sigma, Delta Psi, Vice-Pres. Class 111,
Vice-Pres. Delta Psi 131, Rec. Sec. Kappa Sigma 141.
' Former Members
Helen Nlaxcy '
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JUNIOR CLASS ROLL.
Zeta Rho: Thespis 121 131: Class President 131: Property Man-
ager Thespis 131: Manager Athletic Association 131: Senator 131:
Captain Basket Ball 111 121 131. Ai ilarai okto.
Zeta Rho: Phi Mu: Freshman Member of Settlement Council:
Class President 121: Literary Ed. Iris: Thespis 121 131: Biological:
Treasurer Thespis 131.
FLORA CORNISH- I
Zeta Rho: Vice Pres. Class 111: Thespis 121 131.
Zeta Rho: Treasurer Class 111: Thespis 121 131.
Zeta Rho: Sec. and Treas. Class 121: Thespis 121 131: President
Zeta Rho 131: Literary Editor Iris: Treasurer Sigma Alpha 131.
Zc. Rho: Basket Ball 111: Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sibyl 131. Ai ilarai
Zct, FW-: Thespis 121 131.
Kappa Sigma: Zeta Rho: Treasurer Zeta Rho 111: Vice Pres.
Zeta Rho 121: Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association 121: Thespis
121 131: Literary Editor Iris: Basket Ball 111 121 131.
Zeta Rho: Sigma Alpha: Thespis 121 131: Secretary Sigma Alpha
131: Assistant Art Editor Iris: Basket Ball 111 121 131.
Zeta Rho: Phi Mu: Secretary Zeta Rho 121: Biological: Senator
121: Treas. Zeta Rho 131: Pres. College Settlement 131: Recording
Sec. Y. W. C. A. 131: Sec. Biological 131: Delegate to Rochester 121.
Ai ilarai okto.
Phi Mu: Zeta Rho: College Orchestra 111 121 131: Treasurer
Z. P. 121: Sibyl Board: Art Ed. Iris.
Phi Mu5 Zeta Rho5 Sec. Z. P. 115, Vice Pres. Z. P. 1355 Librarian
Phi Mu 135.
Zeta Rho5 Phi Mu5 Vice Pres. Class 1255 Thespis 125 1355 Asst.
Bus. Mgr. lris5 Pres. Thespis 1355 Basket Ball 115 125 135.
Zeta Rho5 Kappa Sigma5 Treas. Y. W. C. A. 1255 Corres. Sec.
Y. W. C. A. 135.
Zeta Rho5 Thespis 125 1355 Sec. and Treas. Class 135. Ai ilarai
Zeta Rho5 Thespis 125 1355 Athletic Asso.
ELSIE MEAD- '
Kappa Sigma5 Zeta Rho5 Pres. Z. P. 1255 Biological Society5
Basket Ball 125 1355 Associate Ed. lris5 Sibyl Board 1255 Asst. Ed.
Sibyl 1355 Pres. Biological 1355 Senator 135.
Zeta Rho5 Thespis 125 1355 Asst. Bus. Mgr. Iris5 Sec. Thespis 135.
Ai ilarai okto.
Zeta Rho5 Thespis 125 1355 Basket Ball 115-125 135. Ai ilarai
Zeta Rho5 Sigma AIpha5 Orchestra 115 125 1355 Basket Ball 115
Zeta Rho5 Thespis 135.
Zeta Rho5 Phi Mu5 Vice Pres. Zeta Rho 1155 Sec. Thespis 1255
Sec. Zeta Rho 1355 Basket Ball 115 125.
Zeta Rho5 Kappa Sigma5 Biological.
Zeta Rho5 Sigma AIpha5 Thespis 125 135.
Zeta Rho5 Thespis.
Zeta Rho5 Sigma AIpha5 Thespis 125 1355 Basket Ball 115 f2l f3J-
Zeta Rhoj Sigma Alphag Thespis Q21 Q317 Vice Pres. Sigma
Alpha Q315 Assistant Art Editor Iris.
Zeta Rhog Phi lVIu9 Class Pres. Q115 Vice Pres. Thespis Q21Q
Bus. Nlgr. Irisg Thespis Q11 Q21 Q315 Basket Ball Q11 Q21 Q31Q Bus.
Mgr. Phi Nlu Q31Q Delegate to Silver Bay Q213 Delegate to Syracuse Q11.
Zeta Rhog Phi lVlu5 Thespis Q21 Q31.
Phi Nluy Zeta Rho.
Zeta Rhog Thespis Q31.
Zeta Rhog Sigma Alpha: President Sigma Alpha Q31.
BETSY VAN ALLEN- -
Zeta Rhog Thespis Q21 Q31. Ai ilarai okto.
MINNIE VAN VLEET-
Zeta Rhog Sibyl Board Q21 Q31g Ed. in Chief of lrisg Biological
Society. Ai ilarai okto.
E IA X W , MQ
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WWMUYM X M ' gixl' U
Colors-Brown and Gold.
Secretary and Treasurer ....
MAUDE A. BARNES
Ray Ray Ray!
Tiger Tiger Tiger
Sis Boom Bah!
Rah Rah Rah!
1912! 1912! 1912
. . . .Miss Dwight
. .Maude Barnes
.. ...Flora Peck
Waverly, N. Y.
"A contented spirit is the sweetness of existence."
Far be it from me to pick flaws in President Barnes: she is so
cheerful that you would be forced to overlook them if there were any
there. But that's just it. She is so good natured that she is-why she
is positively aggravating-sometimes. Yet who cares for that? Fresh-
men adore her. Sophs know that they will meet with a good square deal
where class scraps are concerned. Juniors look to her with implicit trust
when storm-tossed between the Scylla and Charybdis of Junior Prom
and the Junior-Senior sleighride. Seniors envy her the smiling and peace-
ful serenity with which she meets the manifold trials and tribulations
of an upper classman's life. Maude loves four things-to eat, basket ball,
science labs, and-Mary Louise. Notice, I say "loves"7 the lesser degrees
of her affection are all comprehensive and unlimited. She is quite sus-
ceptible to Crushesl for further information, consult her roommate or
other sufferers. On the whole, Maud is a "brick,"
MARY BAXTER Bartlesville, Oklahoma.
"She is most fair and thereunto
"Her life doth rightly harmonize."
Sprightly lVlolly! How could 1912
- exist without her? Yet this mischiev-
ous maiden from 'way 'way out West
where the Indians grow is not wholly
frivolous, you have but to take note
of that unruffled brow, those clear
blue eyes, and that attitude of calm
repose at exam time, to remark with
deep -conviction-"Oh this learning.
What a thing it is!" Think, too, of
the courage, the skill, and the diplo-
macy needed to suppress the Tiger's
- fierce growls throughout the strenuous
period of Sophomorehood!
Mollie has a fetching gri- l mean
smile: you've noticed it, haven't you?
. Wonder what makes it particularly
conspicuous on alternate Saturday
nights? lt's apt to be conspicuous
by its absence when a certain letter
fails to appear, or when, for some
mysterious reason, a walk along
Church Street about five o'clock in the
afternoon proves disappointing. "Now
- 1 said-." But never mind, Nlolly
is a mighty good sort after all.
KATHERINE BLOOMER K Elmira, N. Y.
"She smiled for the sake of smiling
"And laughed for no reason but fun."
Here's our "friend and fellow citi-
zen" Bloomer! What would a chemis-
try "Lab" be without Katherine! No
one else can pronounce a precipitate
"gorgeous" with equal confidence and
zest. Her contagious laughter has
frequently cleared the atmosphere in
that realm of the under world. Indeed
to use her own words she is always
"divinely happy," so much so in fact
that no matter how blue or discour-
aged we may be, her irrepressible good
humor is sure to cheer us-and such
a repertoire ,of clever, ludicrous ex-
pressions as she possesses! We laugh
and feel that after all the world is a i
GERTRUDE CASELEY Taunton, Mass.
"A contented spirit is the sweetness of existence."
Gertrude was enough impressed
with the fame of Elmira to travel from
the far borders of Massachusetts to
,partake of its, benefits. She came
laden with the lore of many Latin
books of which the less-favored mem-
bers of her class had scarcely heard,
and with a refreshing contempt for
letting anything worry or hurry her,
even German essays, albeit when they
were done they dazzled our eyes with
mystical German' script. The second
year she returned with another of the
flock, that together they might bring
joy to Dr. Hamilton's heart, for, as
we have heard, "the great advantage
of the cutting system is to insure the
presence later on," and Gertrude never
uses the last cut. 4
FLORA J. CORNISH . Elmira, N. Y.
"She is a maid of artless grace
"Gentle in form and fair' of face."
In Flora we find a devotee of Epicu-
rus-"happy and blith, winsome and
gay, dancing in Eden the live long
day." Even at home she sings at her
work, and never forgets to fondle her
pretty little kittens, which always look
like soft round balls of fur. Undoubt-
. edly she cultivated her gentle affec-
tion for animals during her early life
in the west, for the stories of those
days that she tells us around the fire-
place, by the dim light of the embers,
glow with the happiness of childhood
romps. As an actress she is clever
' indeed, and should the glare of the
footlights ever claim her, unbounded
success would surely crown her
MARIE K. EIFFERT Elmira Heights, N- Y-
"Just dress enough to be tasteful
"Just merry enough to be gay."
The face before you is one capable
of a great variety of expressions, as
you may have inferred from the large,
dark eyes. Nor is its, possessor un-
skilled in its control. She can spread
a look of perfect happiness and con-
tentment over her features, and
should something arouse her anger,
she can "look daggers" in an instant.
lt is next to impossible. to be angry
with Marie, for when you feel just
like shaking her, she will provoke a
laugh from you by her nonsensical-
"do you know, that would make me
so mad." When classes are over, she
must rush off, either to keep an ap-
pointment with her "modiste" or to
, hurry home to dress for a dinner or
theatre party in the evening. And
yet she does credit to her,studies,
for she has trained herself to make
the best of a short time.
ANNA GOETZ Elmira, N. Y.
"Worth is by worth in every rank admired."
This energetic and business-like
little lady of ours always "goetz"
there, you may be sure of that. When
we want anything done correctly, yet
with neatness and despatch, Anna is
one upon whom we may rely: and
her career in afliairs of the heart has
met with "l-lowelling" success. Her
record clearly shows that ,she is
always alert to seize and make the
best of every opportunity, and though
an all-around good student, her
"specialty" is quite apparent to all
so that we grant her a most conspic-
uous place in the German constella-
MARGARET GRAFFT Waverly N Y
"Exceedingly wise, fair spok nd persuading"
As the picture of breaking sea-waves
lin Tennyson, so is Margaret in
EImira's halls, the embodiment of
fenergy. We see her flying from room
'to room, upstairs and down, with firm
and elastic tread, and we know not in
what direction the voice of duty calls,
whether it is to the struggle with
Argumentation, to Sibylline affairs, or
to superintend a spread, but that it
iis the voice of duty we have no doubt.
But there is no one else who, like
Margaret, never falters at the post,
who can make the most doubtful enter-
prise go through, can turn her hand
ito any task, from the humblest to the
most difficult, and withal, who has a
spirit that never faileth the needy
BLANCHE M GUY Newburgh, N. Y.
" e flcwcr of meekness on a stem of grace."
A spirit rare, of gentleness and peace,
Yet bubbling o'er with secret merri-
Unselfish, thoughtful, kind, and full of
A girl, to know whom, captivates one's
As some shy pansy hidden in the
Attr-acts the sunbeams.
LUCY M. HALL
Elmira, N. Y.
"Sweet promptings unto kindest deeds
"Were in her very look."
Lucy stars in basket ball and plays,
and consequently is always "busy"
after recitation hours, to all the world,
except one favored mortal, who tries
to show her appreciation of the honor
by her constant attendance-even dur-
ing the luncheon hours. Although
Lucy's personal loveliness is sufficient
to make her a favorite wherever she
goes, yet her recent discovery of a
"perfectly grand" liquid face- powder
has tended to make her more popular
than ever. Nor has all this flattering
attention made the charming May
queen vain of her celebrity, for her
character is as attractive as her face.
MARY R. HOWELL
"ln thy heart the
"On thy lips the
We are not sure whether this Mary
has a little lamb, but we have the best
authority for asserting that she is as
gentle as the nicest little lamb that
ever lived. As in the case of most
deep, soulful characters, so in hers,
we must "grow" into her friendships:
and when the roots are once entwinecl,
they can be neither unravelled nor cut.
One of the strongest roots-yet not
the oldest-we have been able to trace
to Cornell, whither a certain young
and dashing western university man
decided to betake himself, so that he
can more easily guard this promising
- Horseheads, N Y
dew of youth
smile of truth."
"And rather spry withal her
Tiny little lVlary, but oh so ener-
getic! When we see Mary coming
we all step aside for how she does
walk. She's always in a hurry and
she gets somewhere in her haste, too.
Her mind is just as active and quick
as her body and behind her happy
smile her loving disposition shines.
She has two great faults, however.
One is that she is very noisy and the
other is that she has a strong inclin-
ation toward singing. Morning, noon
and night that song bursts forth in
spasmodic floods of melody. Only
those who live near her know its
charms. But somehow she 'feels sen-
sitive about being complimented on
this gift, so be careful how you ap-
proach her regarding the matter.
"Stuff of the sort
Waverly, N. Y
ature is so very small."
Elmira, N. Y
. N "Poets and painters are made."
This is a maiden of dignity and
grace, Minerva-like in her bearing and
reflective mien, and like lvlinerva, too,
in the intellect concealed beneath it.
Hers is a hand which can equally
well bring forth bewitching programs
for the secret festivities of Zeta Rho,
ravish our ears through the strains of
the College Orchestra, or, we are told,
wield the humble needle with results
no less artistic. The fact that she
terrifies under-classmen would bring
nothing' but dismay to her heart, yet
who of us but must stand a little
in awe of one who so combines the
artist with the scholar as to resort to
the spell of music to draw out her
thoughts on the problems of Analy-
Elmira, N. Y.
"Life hath no dim and lowly spot '
"That doth not in her sunshine share."
All hail to the gift of the cheerful
spirit! It is found nowhere if not
here. We may find lVlay taking up her
trips home, or flying out again with
several guests whom she has picked
up on the way. As to her enthusi-
asm, one has only to glimpse at her
Ornithologicaicareer to be fully con-
vinced, and ever after to regard with
respect the sleepless nights, the peril-
ous journeys, and the hours of patient
observation spent in its service.
in the library till six o'clock
night, but her disposition re-
as unblighted as when she is
in from one of her numerous
Elmira, N. Y.
"Of her bright face one glance will trace
"A picture on the brain."
Command her to speak and she will
enchant thine ear with her wisdom.
Her brain is a storehouse of knowl-
edge. A happy disposition goes with
it also. Happiness is catching when
Ethel is around. She is simply bubbl-
ing over with Iife, laughter, wit and
fun. One serious difficulty she has,
however. She cannot learn to "laugh
gracefully." "It's inside and it's got
to come out,"-she says. Oh she makes
such a good looking man in plays!
And- she could simply die dancing.
ERNIA LOUGHLEN , Andover, N, Y,
"No star shines brighter than the queenly woman."
Oh dignity thy name is Erma!
Words and space fail when it comes
to the thought of enumerating her
good qualities. Sufficient it is to say,
"Would that we all were like her!"
Some faults, however, Erma has, but
these not grievous. She takes special
delight in appropriating the wardrobe
of her friends on special occasions.
lt is said that she is very slow when
getting ready to go anywhere. There
is always one little spot on her nose
that is shiny and that has to be
remedied. Last but not least, she
dearly loves to draw from that magic
box labeled "Prom Nlen We Have
HELEN NIANNING Elmira, N. Y.
"We grant although she has much wit
"She's very shy of using it."
Such neatness and precision! Dust
and dirt simply fly in despair at
Helen's approach. Books, clothes, hair
-everything that belongs to her is
just as it should be. Even her mind
seems to follow this same general
plan. Facts and ideas arrange them-
selves in such a systematic and logi-
cal order that they can be laid hold
of at a moment's notice. Indeed Helen
is a storehouse of knowledge for the
rest' of us. But why, oh why, such
lack of self-confidence-according to
her own idea, she never has her
lesson, doesn't dare go to clas-s, is
simply scared to death, etc.-yet was
Helen ever known to fail in a recita-
MARY McCABE f Campbell, N. Y.
"Wh:-:nce is thy learning? Hath thy toil
"O'er books consumed the midnight oil?"
Mary has wrinkles in her forehead
that are the signs of deep thinking.
We know that they bear results from
the themes we have heard in English
class, and from the logic with which
she upholds her statements in Argu-
mentation. Let us advise anyone, too,
who desires to converse with her, that
it is no idle pastime, but a matter
requiring words of both depth and
length. Of hidden secrets, crushes,
or other eccentricities, we shall have
to infer that Mary has none, for even
her dearest friends, when questioned
about such matters, shake their heads
and say, "Just give me time, l shall
have to think." And the thoughts
ELSIE M. MEAD i Halls Corners, N. Y.
"'And still the wonder grew and grew
"That one small head could carry all she knew."
We have here a most renowned yet
truly modest young woman. Her
brilliant scholarship is becoming pro-
verbial, no branch of knowledge is
there in pursuing which she does not
shine with intellectual splendor. Yet
even this paragon of wisdom is not
without some human frailtiesg to
prove this, rush toward her with
out-pointed finger and carefully note
the results. She is quiet but full of
fun, and by no means a grind either,
as her record in basket ball and
various other activities of college life
will tell you. '!She does write the most
fetching stories, too, full of keen
observation and quaint humor. We
are led to believe that she is rather 1
fond of having her picture taken, but ,
her face shows her thoughtfulness for
numerous little deeds of kindness
toward others, and that she is a genu-
ine and most lovable college girl.
ETHEL MERCHANT 1 Dorranceton, Pa.
"Angels must paint to be as fair as you."
Where did all those roses come
from, Ethel? Now it surely isn't fair
to have more than one man-at a
time. But half a dozen aren't too
many for her, and then she would
like "lVloore." Her face and manner
causes them all to pause, think and
admire. Ethel's crowning virtue is
her lovable disposition and happy
spirit. Her eyes tell that sheis kind
and affectionate and her voice charms
ELSIE MORRELL Mamaroneck, N. Y.
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall."
lf you want to know anything about
"Else" just ask some member of the
Class of 1913. As a "squelcher" of
Freshmen she has an established repu-
tation. But she has a reputation
among the good class of 1912 as well.
Who is always "there" when the
college yell is to be started and who
yells the loudest? Who is the leader
in the spirit at basket ball games?
Who knows just how to take her
stand with good opinions and stick to
them? Who, when clad in cap and
gown, looks down with serene dignity
at "those under-classimenu? Who is
just as mad as she can be one minute
and sweet and lovable the next.
And- who knows all about the "Boys
in the Navy." Why, don't you know?
Elsie, of course.
' 'W' 35
WINIFRED NICHOLSON Elmira Heights, N. Y.
"Oh the dimples in her cheek
"That play with the blushes at hide-and-seek!"
What winsome maiden have we
here?-Winifred, to be sure! She
flashes her dimples and captures us
with her smile. Few cares or anxie-
ties seem to cross the smooth horizon
of her joyful happy life, still the
endeavor she bestows upon basket
ball is most earnest and enthusiastic.
Therefore it is not surprising that
Winifred is a decided star and one
who has many a time helped us on
to victory-yes-and a musician, too.
ln fact her musical tendencies are
displayed not only in connection with
the College orchestra but also in her
regard for a certain popular musician
and composer fX?j.
EVA PEAVRT ' coming, N. Y.
"Just saucy enough to be witty
"Just dainty enough to be neat."
This describes little Eva to per- i
fection, especially the "saucy" and
"witty" part. Many of us have, much
to our sorrow, discovered something
of the mischievous element in Eva.
But nevertheless she can be serious
when lessons are at hand, and as she
discourses in class we wonder "how
one small head contains all that she
knows." In fact she translates Greek
as successfully as she frightens
her classmates fat the opportune
momentj with flunk notes or a silenc-
ing "sh." Even "Arg" finds "Miss
Pert" among its ranks. She never
seems to shrink from the hardest of
subjects-or can it be possible that
her diminutive size is the'result of
shrinkage? However that may be
she is a brave little warrior conquer-
ing aIl'difficuIties with marvelous des-
patch. "Oh for the love of Louie!"
FLORA PECK Bath N Y
"A merry heart maketh a cheery countenance"
Happiness surely ,has H Charm!
When we see Flora's eyes twinkle and
the corners of her mouth twitch we
know she has something on her mind.
She always has a "peck" of trouble
but what does that matter? Life's
too short to fret and worry. Flora
does not seem exactly suited, with her
work here so she will probably take
up graduate work in medicine some-
where when she has finished.
'DOROTHY PICKERING E'm"'af N Y
"Speech and gesture, form and face
"Showed she was of gentle rac '
Dorothy seems almost indescribable
for she is an unusual composite of
sweet gentleness and frolicsome
gaiety. Although she rants about no
hobbies and always appears calm
and self-possessed, still she lacks
neither enthusiasm nor progressive-
ness. Whether it is a play, dance or'
lesson, she is a most attractive partici-
pant. Speaking about plays we remem-
berthat Dorothy has several times
assumed a man's role with such skill
as to win the adulation of a whole
train of feminine admirers. As for
dancing she can easily outdistance the
rest of us. Dorothy never seems to
be in a hurry and always has time
for a merry greeting or quiet chat.
And whatever sky's' above me,
H res a heart for any fate.
YULAN PRITCHARD Elmira Heights, N.'Y.
Yulan has two bright browns eyes
that betoken a great degree of self-
reliant energy and capable independL
ence. Her-class work is never allowed
to disturb the unclouded depths of her
genial personality but she gets along
famously, so what more could one
desire. She is always ready for a
good time and thoroughly enjoys her-
self when the least opportunity for
doing so -'-presents itself to her mirth
When Yulan is there and is there to
Blue funks take wings and fly
RUTH D PUTNAM YEImira, N. Y.
'Her look was like the morning's eye,
Her air like n ture's vernal smile."
Behold our star in 'Nlathl' She has
distinguished herself so markedly this
semester that the instructor has
deemed her worthy of the high office
of "tutor." Yet in spite of this great
honor, Ruth cannot feel herself flat-
tered. And that you may not err in
youriestirnate of her, we would add that
"math" does not alone occupy this fair
Junior's mind, for that would be en-
tirely inconsistent with her tri-weekly
correspondence from Washington, D. C.
Next in importance is her "insignifi-
cant" appetite on spread nights in
South West Tower, and this may be
pictured best by her habitual "ls there
DOROTHY REYNOLDS Addison, N Y
"Give to the world the best that you have
"And the best will come back to you
Here's another maiden whose
"crowning glory" may well be a source
of pride. She has fetching clothes,
too, and is always glad to join in a
song or merry laughter. Dorothy is
never too tired to play for a dance,
and as for ability in the domestic line,
we will all agree that she has it, if
anyone says "fudge-cake." Her chief
failing is the lvlozartg her greatest
aversion, Ed. Classics. Some people
seem to think that Dot asks questions.
Do you think so? I like Dot, dori't
MATTIE H. RISING Elmira, N Y
"She doeth little kindnesses
"Which most leave undone, or despls '
ln this talented Junior we find the
artistic temperament uppermost. She
plays the piano till it fairly sings:
and dance-well she could dance all
night long, if her partner chance to
be a certain Syracuse man. But then
Mattie is serious, too, as her interest-
ing and thoughtful English themes
show. She goes in for basket ball,
and declares that it is almost as much
fun as a tower room spread. She is
usually at peace with all the world,
and seems happiest when doing some-
thing to make someone else enjoy life
GERTRUDE ROESSLE Elmira, N. Y.
"A tongue that can talk withouit harming,
"Just mischief enough to tease."
lt is an artist who looks out from
beneath this cap and gown, and a very
talented one, we may add, for she
is as clever in sketching from life as
she is in copying. Beware of sitting
in the same pose for two minutes
when Gertrude is near with her pen,
or some day you will marvel at see-
ing your fair features portrayed in
her "Hall of Fame." But then, there
is little danger of anyone being able
to hold silence when this "Mark
Twain" is around to say the funny
thing at the funny time, unless it
chance to be at a spread, where she
is always too busily occupied other-
wise for anything but an after-dinner
line of jokes. Somewhere among her
many perfectly healthy organs she
must conceal a bold heart-yea, verily,
she dares to go to Analytics. '
ISABEL STEWART Bath, N. Y.
"A perfect woman, nobly planned
"To warn, to comfort, to command."
If you want anything done in a
hurry and clone well, do it yourself-
or call on "lssie." She has more exe-
cutive ability than the whole Junior
class. Show us something she cannot
do! Her happy face and merry laugh '
win for her many an admirer, especi-
ally among the Freshmen. We some-'
times charge Isabel of being disloyal
to her Alma Mater and tending her
allegiance to Cornell. But she does
love those foot ball games! She
doesn't care what anybody thinks,
what she knows, she knows.
FANNY M. SWEET
Wellsville, N. Y.
"How small l am, yet how famous!"
Good things always come in small
packages you know, and Fanny is little
but, oh my! Did you ever hear how
she studies early in the morning?
Early rising has become habitual with
her. She vies with the birds in her
improvement of the morning hours.
Slumber has no charms for her-.
Fanny is always happy except when
she is "so mad." Everybody loves her
and who could help it that had ever
seen her? She refuses to get excited
even when she gets a long distance
call, and she intends never to fall in
love. Hearts lie at her feet by
thousands slain by her cruel glance,
but she refuses to consider. Time is
too valuable, she is here for study
and some'day she will go forth to
show American youth how school
should be taught.
Victor, N. Y.
and grace captivates."
Who is this stylishly gowned young
lady with such charming dark eyes?
Why, Miss Thorton, of course. She
came to Elmira with an appalling
amount of credit, yet spends hours
of time happily and industriously
solving the mysteries of all the
sciences to which she can find en-
trance. Nobody loves a good time
better than Ruth, and we hope her
well developed sense of humor will
continue to stand by her through all
the critical-situations which life has
LAURA UHL Pine City, N. Y.
"Great feelings hath she of her own
"Which lesser souls may never know."
4 Our Laura, serenely tall with calm
brow and majestic mien, spends most
of her time in "Iabs." At any hour
of the day you may find her busily
engrossed' in some problems that even
before you approach shriek aloud,
Uscience, science." Then if you have
courage enough to proceed in spite
of such clamor, you are rewarded by
Laura's engaging smile as she cheer-
fully ancl quietly explains how long
it has taken .to do those twigs or
how she has worked over that problem
in Physics. Laura is something of an
actress, too. As a wealthy society
woman in the caste of "Tommy's
Wife" she was a great success. Then,
too, by her modest and unassuming
manners she wins her way into all
IVAH B. UPSON Big Flats, N. Y.
I "Round her eyes her tresses fell-
"Whlch were blackest, none could tell." I
lvah is mild and tractable, and
although she usually knows all about
a certain thing, when she is called
upon to recite, gets so "fussed" that
she forgets about half. ln spite of
this, she has courage enough to
"stick" to Math., and spends much of
her time on the science group. Nlost
people insist that she is terribly bash-
ful, but that wears off as soon as the
ice of formality is broken. This dark-
eyed girl likes everybody, and one
Junior in particular, whose name she
holds a sacred secret, ,lest by chance '
its publication break the spell.
42 o i
BETSY VAN ALLEN Watkins, N Y
"A happy sort that all the way
"To heaven hath a summer's day
Otherwise, Betsy Corneyia. Yes,
we all know that Betty has a pre-
ponderance of intellectual acumen
that precludes any possibility of her
devoting an extraordinary portion of
the illimitable expanse of time to the
responsibilities incident to the career
of the scholastic experiments. ln these
or like terms Betty would obligingly
explain why it is that being in a
hurry is outside of her experience,
that she sweetly devotes the hours
of our feverish dashes after knowl-
edge to mental relaxation. lt is in
some such terms also that she will
sail gloriously through the recitation
next day. But, Betty dear, we forgive
you your brightness, for without it
where would you find time for the
Happy Hour, for the perusal of
Shakespeare, for after-bellular spreads
and for that one weakness of yours,
MINNIE VAN VLEET lVlontour Falls, N. Y.
e tree of knowledge in your garden grows."
Poetess, artist, actress, musician-
how shall we immortalize you, "Minne-
zarte?" Because you are all of them,
we will have none of them, but set
you down as we see you day by day.
From your name you should be Dutch,
but we have seen you, too, as an
engaging Frenchman, and we know
you have qualities of both. Lessons
never trouble you, because in them,
as in everything else, you have the
faculty of going straight to the point.
You are a true humorist, for there
is never a situation so discouraging
but you can turn it into a joke: and
you' never really get cross with us,
although you often use very big
language to try to make us believe
so. In class songs you alone lead us
triumphantly, and in more serious
moods we all yield to the spell of
our "sweet singer."
Margaret Hillis f
Mrs. Arthur Sittig fnee Caroline Hillsleyj
Frances Meddaugh fdeceasedj
1912 CLASS SONG
Tune--The Days of Old.
There's a class in Elmira whose name is well known,
'Tis the class of nineteen twelve:
We cheer for the others, yet first for our own,
So hurrah now for dear nineteen twelve:
The name we have won that we're in for good fun,
And surely you'll grant that 'tis true:
To attain to the best we have labored with zest,
All praise to our college is due.
Here is Hip Hip Hurrah now for nineteen twelve!
Here's a cheer for the Brown and Gold,
Oh the very best class is nineteen twelve,
So hurrah for our Tiger bold.
He is sly, he is quick,
And he wins every trick,
For his sake we grind and delve:
A beauty? He's not! But he's on the spot!
Cheer for nineteen twelve!
We'll be true to ourselves and our emblem uphold
To our class we'll loyal be:
We'll be true to our colors, the Brown and the Gold,
And true, old Elmira, to thee:
As the years come and go, may we each of us know
The blessings our college can bring,
And when we depart, may we keep in our heart
The thought of the song we now sing:
IMPORTANT EPOCHS IN THE HISTORY OF 1912
May 9, 1909
Toast Mistress-Isabel Stewart
"The Faculty". . . ............................ . . . .
"The Busy Sign"..
"Ath letics" ...............
"Our Affinities" ..............
"The Traditions of Elmira"...
"The Protegees of the Tiger". . . .. .
November 25, 1910
Miss M. Carpenter
Miss M. Barnes
Miss M. Johnson
Miss G. Casely
Miss E., Kleitz
Miss L. Hall
Miss E. Cantwell
Miss V. Estey
Miss E. Howell
. .Betty VanAllen
. ...Elsie Morrell
... Maude Barnes
.. . .Miss Dwight
When about the house or campus
Thou shalt wear the bow of green.
Clothe thyself in simple dresses,
Strut not. Walk with lowly mien.
When at table, be not hasty
Thy opinion to express,
Look to all thy table manners,
Lapse not into thoughtlessness.
If thou shouldst on rare occasions
ln the elevator ride,
Let all others pass before thee
Ancl with meeknessstand aside.
Use exclusively the back stairs,
When above first floor thou arty
Let no foolish impulse lead thee
From this precept to depart.
ln thy room display no photos
Of the species masculine,
Seek not to evade this dictum
Though thy heart with longing pine.
When a Soph thou dost encounter
Utter not "Hello" or "Say".
Henceforth in thy conversation
Use no slang words night or day.
Twixt the hours of nine and half
Shalt thou seek the water tankg
Stay on Freshman floor thereafter
As befits thy lowly rank.
Learn at once the Alma Mater,
To that set thy baby mind,
Let no word of it escape thee
Though for weary hours thou grind.
For thy class song thou shalt honor
That sweet ballad "Beautiful Eyes,"
When thou hearest, its strains, oh
To thy feet with speed to rise.
From the number on thy room-door
Let these facts be hung in rhyme,
What thy name and where thy
And thine age at present time.
Freshmen, heed these solemn warn-
As thy life to thee is dear:
Else at some not distant judgment
Thy red gore the earth shall smear.
Signed, Sealed and Delivered,
CLASS OF 1912,
-wig. 1 "'
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Colors-Dark Blue and Gold. 4 Flower-Apple Blossom.
Bibalaka bibalaka l
Ringa chinga chang!
Sis! Boom ! Bang !
. . . .Evangeline McPhie
. . . . . .Eva Hutchinson
.. ...Geraldine Quinlan
Julia V. Brooks
Florence E. Carroll
Florence L. Caseley
Mary R. Culver
Gertrude E. Daggett
Veda M.' Estey
Grace A. Harrison
Rose E. Hiller
Edith L. Howell
Eva F. Hutchinson
Grace E. Lee
Lena B. Logan
Anna l. Lucy
Elsie E. Nliller
Julia H. Mumford
Celia E. Newman
Lucy V. Newman
Guinevere H. Norwood
Dorothy B. Pellett
Aimee lVl. Peters
Anna Louise Searing
Class of 1913
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Colors-White and Gold.
Patron Saint ......
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Bow wow wow!
Chow chow chow!
Rip, zip, Boom!
Give us room!
! Q I I,
.. . Dr. Harris
. . . . . .Lucile Roff
... . . Ruth Metzger
. . . . .Martha Wood
Mildred de Barritt
Class of, 1914
TO THE CLASS OF 1914
Welcome to Elmira
We would offer thee,
Friendships, too, and kindnesses
Done most lovingly.
May thy years in college
Helpful be, and true,
Bringing countless blessings
As they are wont to do.
Nineteen twelve regards thee
With tender love and pride,
Thy sister class stands by thee
Whatever may betide.
Seek to gain the heights then
That we hope for thee,
Winning nineteen fourteen fame
Through thy loyalty.
Alice Irene Campbell
Hazel Howell '
Hazel Ludlow '
Maud Evelyn Talbot
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President ............ ..,..................
Recording Secretary ......
Corresponding Secretary. . ..
Critic ........ ............
Treasurer ....... .
Social Director ............
Reading Room Reporter ....
. ...Mary Spink
. . . .Emily Welles
.. ...Marian Wray
. . . .Maria Cantwell
. . .Marjorie Brooks
... . .Winifred Tobey
. . . . .Marguerite Wood
.. . .Virginia Slingerland
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Cor unum, una via.
President ...... .. ...Lillian Smith
Vice-President ....... . . Lorraine Mack
Recording Secretary ..... .... M abel Berdan
Corresponding Secretary... ...Helen Rodbourn
Treasurer ............... ...Eleanor Gillmor
Critic ..................... ..Fr,ances Waite
Reading Room Reporter .... .... G eralcline Hall
Pianist .................. ...Josephine Bailey
Business Manager... ...Isabel Stewart
Librarian .......... ..... ..... .... M a y Kleitz
Josephine Bailey Lorraine Mack
Mary Baxter Julia Mumford
Mabel Berdan Flora Peck
Mary Culver Blanche Reid
Eleanor Gillmor Helen Rodbourn
Geraldine Hall Louise Searing
Grace Harrison Lillian Smith
Eva Hutchinson Marian Smith
Mary Johnson Anna Spiesman
Elsie Kleitz . Isabel Stewart
May Kleitz Fanny Sweet
Ethel LaCreque ' Ruth Thornton
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President .... ................................... ..... E l sie Mead
Editor .................... Geraldine Hall
Secretary and Treasurer... ..... Mary Johnson
Reading Room Reporter .... ........ K atharine Frisbie
Director .................. ............. .... E I izabeth L. Whittaker
Josephine Bailey Christiana Hathaway
Mary Baxter Mary Johnson
Marjorie Brooks LElsie Mead
Madeline Bunn Dorothy Pickering
Katharine Frisbie Anna Spiesman
Eleanor Gillmor Winifred Tobey
Geraldine Hall Minnie VanVleet
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Corresponding Secretary ....,...........................
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Treasurer ....................................... Christiana Hathaway
CHAIRM EN OF COMMITTEES
Emily Welles, '11 ........................,..,........
Eva Whitaker, '11 ............
Christiana Hathaway, '13 ....
Mar S ink '11
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Marjorie Brooks, '11 ....
Mary Johnson, '12 .....
Isabel Stewart, '12 ......
Josephine Bailey, '11 ....
. , . .Missionary
. . . .Nominating
. . . . .Devotional
Home for Aged
Edna Clark, '11 ....... ............... S ilver Bay
Erma Loughlen, '12. .. ... .............. lnter-Collegiate
Josie Johnson, '11 .... ...... ..... N o onday Prayer Meeting
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, gm OFFICERS M .
Nj, .XX 1 he it E '
I President ........... 4 .Mary Johnson ll l ?f
I i, Secretary-Treasurer. .Laura Stauring ii Ri
Adviser .................. Dr. Moore WPA
ais 1. ADVISORY COUNCIL 'M'
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Wfjy: 1 Eva Whitaker K
' X 3 Ethel Merchant '-I '
WWW 5 I Helen MacVean '
' I ji" K Margaret Stevens HX'
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OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION
President .....................,...... Mrs. Jeanette Murdock Diven, '08
..Mrs. Ernestine Redfield French, '66, Mrs. Fanny Henry Ufford, '94
Secretary .......................................... Carolyn A. Hall, '92
Treasurer ..... ..... F annie L. Rice, '83
ELMIRA COLLEGE CLUB OF NEW YORK CITY
President ....... .... M rs. Clarence L. Bleakley, '79
Vice-President. ..... ..Miss Amelia Davis, '93
Secretary ..... .... M iss Julia E. Reeder, '07
Treasurer ..... .... M iss Mary L. Dwight, '90
ELMIRA COLLEGE CLUB
President ....... ......................................... M rs. Sayles
Vice-President. ...Mrs. Floyd Shoemaker
Treasurer ..... ..... M iss Mary Metzger
Secretary .... ..... M iss Lillian Beck
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Secretary ..... ,. .
Property Manager .....
. . . .Ethel LaCreque
. . . . . .Mary Baxter
. . . .Maude Barnes
... . Miss Foster
THE' SIBYL BOARD I
Editor-in-Chief .... .... J osephine Bailey
Assistant Editor ..... ........................ E Isie Meadi
Senior Editors .... , .... Mary Spink, Estella Rosenbloom
Junior Editors ....................... A .... Elsie Kleitz, Minnie VanVleet
Sophomore Editors .... Geraldine Quinlan, Emma Cantwell, Elsie Rollins
Business Manager ......................... .. .. ......... Gazelle Hoffman
Assistant Business Managersu., .... Marie Beach, Margaret Grafft
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President ............. Katharine Frisbie
Captain College Team ..., Eleanor Gillmor
Business Manager .......... Maude Barnes
Secretary and Treasurer ..... Elsie Rollins
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BASKET BALL TEAMS
Center-Lucy Hall. .
Forwards-Winifred Nicholson, Winifred Prechtl.
Guards-Eleanor Gillmor, Maude Barnes.
Forwards-Lucy Hall,.Winifred Nicholson.
Guards-Ethel LaCreque, Maude Barnes.
Substitutes-Center-Nlary Johnson. Forward-Mary Howell.
Guards-Elsie Mead, Mattie Rising.
Forwards-Winifred Prechtl, Elsie Rollins
Guards-Jean Eastman, Eva Hutchinson.
Guards-Gertrude Daggett, Rose Hiller.
Forwards-Ruth Metzger, Helen VanMater.
Guards-Marjorie Warren, Florence Tashjian.
Substitutes-Centers-Lois Smith, Audrie Clarke.
Forwards-Lulu Williams, Edna Wegner, Margaret Stevens, Sue
Ralston, Margaret Kimball.
Guards-Fanny Barnes, Beatrice Siegel, Helga Mortensen, Martha
COLLEGE GLEE CLUB
Business Manager ....
Yell Leader .....
Marie Beach, '11
Maria Cantwell, '11
May Condon, '11
Mildred Kerr, '11
Lorraine Mack, '11
Grace Moore, '11
Helen Rodbourn, '11
Eva Whitaker, '11
Flora Corni-sh, '12 -
Isabel Davidson, '12
Anna Goetz, '12
Lucy Hall, '12
Winifred Nicholson, '12
Flora Peck, '12
Ruth Putnam, '12
Gertrude Roessle, '12
Fanny Sweet, '12
Emma Cantwell, '13
Anna Lucy, '13
Fannie Barnes, '14
Anna Dugan, '14
Jean Estey, '14
Lucia Hall, '14
Frances Howard, '14
Marie Landon, '14
Winifred Lucy, '14
Susan Maher, '14
Ruth Metzger, '14
Mildred Morrison, '14
Sue Ralston, '14
Edna Wegner, '14
. . . .Josephine Bailey
Marjorie Brooks, '11
Mary Spink, '11
Ruth Spring, '11
Winifred Tobey, '11
lviarie Eiffert, '12
Margaret Grafft, '12
Ethel Merchant, '12
Dorothy Reynolds, '12
Minnie VanVleet, '12
Christiana Hathaway, '13
Anna Spiesman, '13
Audrie Clark, '14
Blanche Holman, '14
Jane Myer, '14
Florence Tashjian, '14
Martha Wood, '14
Marian Wray, '11
Elsie Mead, '12
TvTattie Rising, '12
Mary Welles, '12
Mildred de Barritt, '14
Margaret Stevens, '14
Marjorie Warren, '14
Marguerite Wood, '11
Elsie Rollins, '13
Beatrice Spiegel, '14
COLLEGE ORCHESTRA MEMBERS
Estella Rosenbloom fLeaderJ
ELMIRA COLLEGE MUSIC CLUB
President ,........................................ ........ R ena Hilton
Secretary and Treasurer .... ............. I rene Campbell
Reading Room Reporter... .,............, Rose Cosgrove
Honorary Members ......................... Miss Broughton, Miss Holt
Laura ,Wilson Q
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AN IRIS DREAM
Oh golden winged goddess rainbow hued,
Come to me now, inspired with brilliant mood,
That in our "Iris," hopeful enterprise,
Thy blending colours we may symbolize.
The red of fiery zeal to win success,
Discouragement refusing to confess,
The yellow glow of triumph in our work,
And joy that lives unknown to those who shirk,
The green of jealousy that we may do
Ourselves the justice of remaining true
To honest effort. This bright symphony,
Oh Rainbow goddess, we implore thee,
The seven strands of radiant hope to blend,
And be our "guide, philosopher and friend."
Miss Cornelia Porter' Dwight
A TRIBUTE TO MISS DWIGHT
Not until the Lackawanna Limited had puffed out of the station
on its westward trip, were we thoroughly conscious of how much we
had given up to the West. Still we felt not altogether discouraged, for
"Though much is taken, a little abides." Indeed Miss Dwight had left
us but a little, oh, such a little in the way of a biographical sketch.
When we went to her for an account of her life, contrary to our great
expectations, she gave us a short and all inclusive reply-"The
less said, the quickest mended," was her characteristic response to the
Owing to the above stated paucity of facts, we pass over the first
ten years of Miss Dwight's life, although she is reported to have read
fluently at the age of three. Sufficient is it to say that she was a bright,
active, studious little missionary girl, living with her parents in Con-
stantinople, Turkey. Along with her sister and brothers, she received
a great deal of her education in her own home. Under her father's
direction she became so proficient in mathematics that, at the age of
eleven, she finished Geometry, and, at the early age of thirteen, she
completed with much pride, a key to Syrian mathematics.
The path to knowledge of those days was much more difficult than
that of to-day. Besides regular school work, a great deal of the care
of the younger children was the task of Miss Dwight. That deep love
and solicitude for those about her which won for her then the title
"Little Mother" among the younger children now establishes her as
a true and sympathetic friend among all those who have had the honor
of knowing her, not excepting her latest protegee, the class of 1912.
Then, too, there were always two courses of instruction for which the
young missionary children had to prepare: the home school where English
was the prevailing language, and the regular mission school, where
French was the conversational language. Miss Dwight learned to speak
the second language as fluently as her own native tongue.
This period of great mental activity had as its goal the chief aim
of every missionary child, a visit to America, where the much interrupted
education could be bound together and completed. Thus, at the age
of thirteen, Miss Dwight landed in New Jersey, where she spent the
next five years of her life in an American private school. As she greatly
excelled the French teacher of that institution, she was given charge of
that department long before she graduated.
Again facts fail us, and a number of years must be passed over
in comparative silence. One thing is certain though, for which Miss
Dwight has always been thankful, she was able to get a position with-
out appearing before that terrible assembly, the Board of Education.
It is believed that at one time she was summoned before this dire
body in view of a position, but that the mere thought struck such terror
to her heart, that she hastily fled, accepting a call as associate professor
of mathematics at Olivet College, Michigan. As she was a young and
green teacher-so she afterwards said-she attempted to perform her
several duties in all subjects, whether or not she had specialized in
them, a practice which she later abandoned as unsound.
For eight years Miss Dwight remained in the middle west. Then
she procured a year's furlough and returned east with her sister, through
whom she obtained her position in Elmira College. This sister had a
friend in Elmira, tofwhom she wrote to see if there was any possible
opening there. Dr. Cowles was then President of the college. The
matter was referred to him, and after some consideration, Miss Cornelia
Porter Dwight was engaged as a member of the Elmira College Faculty,
in 1876, which position she held with great efficiency for twenty-four
years. On her retirement at Commencement, June, 1910, under the
Carnegie foundation, Dr. MacKenzie conferred upon Miss Dwight the
honor of being the first of our professors to receive the title "Emeritus,"
"IN THE GARDEN"
Of course you've'all heard that queer little story,
It's repeated so often you all know it well,
How Adam was led into sorest temptation
By his crafty wife, Eve, and in consequence fell.
Now it really seems queer that down thru the ages
A story is told so very untrue,
It really was not the fault of the lady, '
And if you will listen l'll tell it to you.
One evening they sat in the shade of a maple,
The birds were twittering about them in glee,
When Adam said "Eve, tho' we've lately been dining,
A terrible hunger now creeps over me.
'Tis something peculiar, an unusual longing
For fruit that in. these parts is costly and rare,
Something toothsome and sweet and very good tasting,
In appearance, perhaps, like that tree over there."
"Oh, Adam, no, no," said Eve in great terror,
"That tree we're forbidden, why, even to touch l"'
"O pshaw now," said Adam in mocking derision,
"Just try but one apple, that's not very much."
"The tree must be climbed, but that's a small matter,
I'Il boost you right up if you only will go,
My head' gets so dizzy when I try the climbing,
And that is annoying indeed, as you know."
So Eve with the help of her dear willing husband
Climbed up in the tree they were forbidden to taste,
She picked a large apple and threw it down smiling
And the poor hungry man grasped for it in haste.
He retired to the shade of a sheltering maple,
Consuming the apple with evident glee,
While poor Eve was struggling and twisting and turning
To find some safe way to get out of the tree.
She finally jumped, landed safe on her feet,
Forgetting in haste to pick any more
She cried out at once, "Where's my part of the apple?"
And Adam reluctantly handed the core.
That poor Eve was deceived, influenced, deluded,
Is a fact, I am sure, you will all plainly see,
And even to-day with their smiles so beguiling
There are many old Adams boosting Eves up a tree.
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By Cheffry Jaucer.
The clanginge bel for chapell loud did ringe
Scolers and techers fromme theyre tasks to bringe.
I tel you now about the Facultee,
And whichthey weren, and of what degree:
Meandering chappelward they wende theyre weye
Theyre playces ther to take in good arreye.
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1 A Doctour of the Lawe war and wys
That often hadde given homylyes.
No wher so bisy a man as he ther was,
And yet he semed bisier than he was.
Benigne he was and wonder diligent,
And in adversitee, full patient.
Fromme playse to playse he went and did perswade
Scolers to comme and give the Collige ayde
2 Ther was a staytelye personalitye
Ful semblance of al grayce and dignutye
That of hir smyling was ful simple and coyg
To teche yong maydes Poesie was hir joy:
The songes that Tennyson and Browning sunge
To mak theyre Engiissch swete upon theyre tunge
3 With these ther is a Doctour of Physycsg
To makeu foul smelles in Chemistrie he lyks
And- he is grounded in Astronomye,
All minerals, and Anthropologyey
ln golfe his bal unerringlye doth flye:
And he can swepe and roste and bake a pye
4 A maister was ther with a forked berd,
Who knew al languages that e'er weren herd
His eyen twinkled in his heed aright
As door: the sterres in the frosty night.
Of Greek and Latin took he cure and hede,
Yet jokynge words he spak more than was, nede,
Souninge in moral 'vertu was his speche,
And gladly wolde he lerne and gladly teche
5 Ther was also ful riche of excellence
A staytelye womman of good governounceg
Ful wel beloved and familier was sche
With suffragettes over al in hir countree.
Philosophye and Logik did sche know,
Psychologye sche teched wel also,
Sche semed greet, hir wordes weren so wyse
And greet sche was, in wysdom and in syse.
Ther was a Lady Doctour ther also
Who to hir classes nevere fayled to go.
She was a worthy woman al hir Iyve,
Who artful Deutsche Satze did contryve.
Throughout ganz Deutschland, Frauleins, she
At Weimar, the Harz mountains, and Berlin.
Al tend're sentiments sche knew perchaunceg
Sche lovede moonlight and tales of romance.
A bisy litel ladye next we see-
The wel knoun techer of Biologee.
She knew the cause of every malodye
Were it of cold or hete or moyst or drye.
Ful redy was sche in hir Iabortries
To cutten cattes, and tel of byrdes and trees.
A madernoiselle ther was yclept Orvis,
Who at the syght of "green" did know no pees.
Frensh sche spak ful faire and fetisly
Entuned in hir nose ful semely.
ln Vassar and in Parys has sche been
Ful wel sche knows the diction'ry, I ween.
Ther was a layde who coude meens devyse
For walkynge and al goodly exercise,
Sche pleynly spak hir wordes properly:
Wel coude sche entertayne and pleasantly.
A good man was ther of religioun,
A lerned IVl-iller dwellynge in the toun.
Ne of his speche dangerous ne digne
But in his teching discreet and benigne.
Lyvynge in pees and parfight charitee,
Right wel he knew the realm of hystoree.
Another Englissch techer than is seene
With eyen and hair of black but name of green.
Ther was a techer of Geometree
Who fame hadde wonne in the Acaclernee.
Of her Visage weren Freshmen sore aferd:
They crammed bryske nor oft to cutten derd.
A younger damsel next in line did sity
She was in lernynge and in wrytinge fit.
Ther was one in musik very greet
Wel coude sche pleyen in melodyes most swete.
Ful famous was sche and of heigh renoun,
Of good trewe friendes hadde sche many oon.
All that sche spak it was of hye prudence
And schort and quyk and ful of greet sentence
15 A fMacj Knight ther was and that a worthy man
That from the tyme that he first began
To swetelye warble, loved harmonye, n
Maydes and musik, fredom and curteesye.
A Iovyere and a lusty bacheler,
Ther was no man than him ful merrier.
Singinge he was, or flyrtinge al the day,
He was as fresh as is the month of May.
And now you knowen about the Facultee
And which they weren and of what degree.
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Behold the campus green,
Where purple violets now are seen,
And apple blossoms sweet
Come forth the gentle Nlay to greet.
Arise, oh Freshmen one and all,
And hearken to the lVlaypoIe's call,
Around its ribbon'd splendor glide:
This ancient custom make abide.
For May Queen choose a maiden, who
ln all things is both kind and true,
Whose beauty seems a mantle fairy
To clothe a gentle nature rare.
Let last year's queen the crown bestow,
While you, all glad obeisance show.
Bedeck her then with garlands gay,
Proclaiming her' the Queen of lVlay.
A MUSICAL ROMANCE
"Where the Silvery Colorado Wends Its Way" "Just as the Sun
Went Down" "Red Wing" sat "Dreaming." "Its Lonesome To-nightl'
she thought. "l'm Longing for To-morrow" for "l'm Going Home" and
"Down Where the Cotton Blossoms Grow" I'll see my "Indian King."
Just then along came "Captain Willie Brown" and said "Cheer Up,
Cherries Will Soon Be Ripe!" "Put On Your Old Grey Bonnet" and
come take a ride "ln My Merry Oldsmobile" "When the Harvest Moon
ls Shining On the River." Oh "Don't Be Cross With Me," she said, "Pm
Longing for My Home Sweet Home," "l'm Awfully Glad I Met You"
but "Please Go 'Way and Let Me Sleep." To this he calmly replied,
well "l'm Crazy to be Crazy Over Someone" and "Any Little Girl Thatls
a Nice Little Girl is the Right Little Girl for Me," so you see "l'm Look-
ing for a Sweetheart and I think You'll Do." "Pm the Kid that built
the Pyramids." l'll take you back to "Good Old New York Town" and
dear old "Coney Isle" for you are "The Ideal of My Dreams," "l'd Live
and Die for You" so "Smile, Smile, Smile" and "When its Moonlight
on the Prairie" you'll "Come Along with Me"? We'lI play that "Little
Game of Love" "By the Light of the Silvery Moon." "We'll Build a
Bungaloo" "When I Marry You," oh can't you see that in "The Garden
of My Heart" you are "My Southern Rose." Well, said "Red Wing"
coyly, now "Are You Sincere?" Perhaps "I Could Learn to Love You"
for you are my "Prince of To-night." But "Won't You Come Over to
My House?" Just "Call Me Up Some Rainy Afternoon," but remember
"Thursday is My Jonah Day." I suppose "Every Girl Should Love a
Beau," so "Promise that You'll Be True" and perhaps l'll be "Thine
It's a "Dear Little Game of Guessing" but "As Long As the World
Rolls On" ,"AIl the World Loves a- Lover" and the end is ever the same.
YANKEE DOODLE SEES COLLEGE LIFE
The chapel gaily decked with flowers,
An orchestra entrancing,
A crowd of joyous men and maids
With grace and mirth a dancing,
The Prom, the Prom, the Junior Prom
And this is what you see there,
Each year its just about the same,
But you are glad to be there.
The Faculty in gorgeous trim
The platform occupying,
While from Abehind the screen of palms
A dreamy waltz comes sighing.
You bump around against the posts,
You stumble, dodge, and smother,
But when your next chance comes you'll
Your ticket for another.
The punch bowl's almost empty now,
The roses bright are fading,
The heartless clock points out the hour
That ends the promenading.
CHARGE OF THE FRESHMEN
Down the hill, down the hill,
Down a way further,
Headlong pell-mell they came,
Brave, wise young ,Soph'mores.
Out in the lake, be quick,
"Jean, you are sure a brick,
That owl is more than slick,"
Shouted the chorus.
Soon green was 'all around,
One color to be found,
All ready, not a sound,
Out came the Freshmen.
Theirs not to question where,
Theirs but to rip and tear
Green down from everywhere,
To win the day.
Posters to right of them
Posters to left of them
'Posters in front of them-
Warned and confronted.
Did Fresh look dazed and quit?
No, not a bit of it.
For the task each was fit,
So started battle.
Far out deep in the lake
Stood the owl they must take
All for the cIass's sake,
Oh, -the wild plunge they made,
When will the glory fade,
Those girls so meek and staid!
All the crowd wondered.
They had a lovely swim
To the owl staid and grim,
Then did they capture him:
Noble young Freshmen!
THE NEW SCIENCE HALL
It was a proud moment for Elmira when on Commencement day,
nineteen ten, the first sod was turned for the foundation of the new
Science Hall. The building represents years of cherished hopes and
careful planning, which by means of Nlr. Andrew Carnegie's gift have
finally been made possible of realization.
The additional space provided by this well-equipped structure is
of great and lasting benefit, since it permits the introduction of new
vocational courses whose importance in the modern education ofwomen
should not be under-estimated.
With the opening of college in September, nineteen eleven, our
Science Hall will be ,ready for use. A thrill of happiness stirs every
loyal heart at this thought because it means so much. The rosy dreams
of the great future awaiting our loved Alma Mater seem much nearer
fulfillment since this tangible result of fervent effort slowly but surely
opens the way to wide and certain progress.
GERMIAH TO THE ELMIRAITES
Now it hath come unto mine ears, even as the
portentous sound of the ambulance, that the land of Elmira
hath gone up before the Medicinites. Wherefore, I say unto
thee, guard thyself against a sudden illness, that thou be
not afflicted with absorbent cotton, for verily, verily I say
unto thee, Spring Fever gloweth where it listeth, and thy
brains and high standings shall be as things that are not.
For there were some of Elmira who were wed unto
the infirmary for many days, and tears and iodine, yea,
even the symptoms of Tonsilitis were unto them as brothers
and as a bill that is not paid.
And it came to ,pass that Appendicitis came unto
three of the Elmiraites secretly and with stealth and did
wrestle mightily therewithj and behold weeks went by
and likewise mid-year exams and the secret visitor had gone,
even as the German Boat.
Then there came forth from the land of the
Hospitalites three mighty Germs, Scarlet Fever, Blood
Poisoning, and Rheumatism, and they arose and spake unto
three Elmiraites saying: "Lo, stand forth, and let thy class-
work be unto thee even as a greased pig which eludeth
thy grasp." And the three Elmiraites wept and were as
cuts used up, but they stood forth and strove valiantly and
the Germs did flee. Therefore l say unto thee, do thou
likewise, for the time is short: yea, the time now is as the
college Elevator, slow but sure. For Io, the Thespis key
Worketh not, and the telescope squeaketh, but Ornithologiah
sweepeth the heavens with his eye.
Wherefore, bestir thyself, Elmiraites, and be as the
tadpoles in the lake, on the job. Behold I say unto thee,
heed not the germ Diamondringitis which goeth about like
a roaring liong for who, knoweth aught of Love, its what-
ness, or its whenceness, or anything Which is its? But be
thou even as the Freshmen leading a. studious and simple
life. For verily I say unto thee, it is better to be a sanitary
than a greasy Grind.
THE COMING OF MARGERT
"Well, girls, listen to this, will you? We're to have a real live
curiosity among us, and I am its keeper."
It was the middle of the afternoon study-hour, but Elizabeth Moore
cared nothing for that, as she bounced in upon her five most intimate
friends, causing a general disturbance of the peacefully studious atmos-
phere of the'room, as well as several sighs, for it is sometimes annoying,
when one is full under the sway of the mistress, work, to be interrupted
by one to whom that stern delight is -never known. But EIizabeth's
intrusions never remained long under the ban of disapproval. She was
far too enthusiastic and impelling to be ignored with peace of mind,
far too wholesome and overflowing with genuine good feeling to rouse
anger. As she perched on the edge of the big desk in triumphant
expectation, an indulgent arm swept out of her reach an ink bottle
and a mass of neatly-written papers, two frowzy heads, preceded
by two entangled pairs of feet and a violently dislodged Latin dictionary,
arose from the recesses of the cushions on the sofa: in front of the
fire-place a long figure, stretched out in careless ease, expressed amiable
interest by rolling over on one side: while one occupant only, seated at
the desk, scratched ruthlessly on without tribute to the engaging piece
of news. To her Elizabeth directed her attention with a pinch.
"Do you hear what I say, Hazel Anderson? Wake up and show
your interest in the new member of Happiness Hall."
"New member of Happiness Hall!"
"What on earth, Elizabeth?"
"Well, I rather guess not!"
"Unless it be a caretaker, from the looks of this room."
"She is joking, of course. But go on Betkins, you have our
These remarks from the remaining five members of that exclusive
institution, Happiness Hall.
"Well, not to live right in our little apartment here, of course'
three bedrooms and a study would hardly accommodate more than six.
But you know there is that other store-room effect in our wing, next to
Lucile and me, that could be made into a very pleasant room, and it
would be near enough so that I could have a watch
make it almost like being in Happiness Hall itself."
"For goodness sake, explain yourself, Elizabeth. ls it a pet monkey
or a human being that you contemplate bringing to this colle e ani
ful oversight, and
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implanting in the bosom of Happiness Hall?" Lucile, Elizabeth's room-
mate, roused herself from the hearthrug to deliver this scathing bit
of mixed metaphor.
"Neither, dear child," with exasperating deliberation, "and if you
will kindly restrain your emotions, I will explain all. Take note of this
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e er rom Aunt. Well, in it she says that a dear friend of hers Frau
Steinburg-does that give you a thrill?--has just come to live in this
country with her daughter, and desiring to place the aforesaid oun
lady in some suitable place of learning, has called on Aunt for advice
and assistance. You see the Frau Steinburg is really an American,
one of Aunt's chums in her youth, but she married this German Pro-
fessor when quite young, and went to Germany to live. Then, although
the Professor was very brilliant, and wrote a lot of books on subjects
that we, dear young friends, shall never hear of, evidently he didn't
collect very much money, for when he died five years ago, about all
he left his wife and little girl was an old country house somewhere in
Germany, with a German "Grossmutter" to be taken care of as long
as she lived. But now the Grossmutter is dead, too, leaving her grand-
daughter, by the way, a comfortable sustenance, and Aunt's friend,
Emily, as she calls her, has decided to come to her own land for a
few years at least. Thus much in preparation, but I will stop if you
are tired out."
Elizabeth's eyes sparkled wickedly, as she started to refold the
letter she had been glancing
through hurriedly. The response justified
busy." . '
Madchen is coming within these classic
"Oh, go on, don't stop
"Truly, we aren't a bit
"Do I forsee that the
"Just so, Evelyn dear,
thing proceed decently and
Mamma began looking about for an institution of learning, and naturally
went to Aunt for information. Naturally, too, Aunt immediately thought
of Bower College. Don't suppose, however, as Aunt expresses it, that
all she had to do was suggest, for the Frau Mamma has very particular
ideas about her daughter's education. This is what Aunt says: 'Frau
Steinburg anticipates for Margert what she has not had opportunity
for before, and what is to her the grand ideal of American education,
but don't spoil the suspense. Let every-
in order. Well, as I was saying, Frau
that is, first of all, a good cultural knowledge and general training,
then the benefits of companionship with refined, intelligent girls in the
true American and German spirit of Democracy. I have persuaded
her, Elizabeth, that Bower College is the place that she desires, and
now I leave it to you girls there to prove that I am right.' As Aunt
goes on to say, although this little lVlargert has lived in the country
most of her life, she isn't by any means provincial, for on account of
her father's position in the University, besides his being from one of
the best old German families, she and her mother have been used to
being with the most cultured and aristocratic people, and she has had
advantages that none of us could have. But of course it is going to be
terribly hard for her to come into entirely new surroundings like this,
and whatever Happiness Hall chooses to do, for my part I am willing
to undertake seeing that she is started in here all right, and gets where
Elizabeth had grown very much in earnest, and her proud little
head was held high in the consciousness of her willingness and ability
to introduce the strange Margert into the best that Bower College
afforded. Her defiance of the attitude of Happiness Hall was not at all
necessary, however, and even produced some resentment by the implica-
tion that the Hall lacked aught in hospitality or good-feeling. Peace
was saved by the quick response of Evelyn Wilson, the tranquilizing
spirit of the Hall.
"Of course we shall all help if you will let us, Elizabeth, ancl
Happiness Hall will do its best to spread the shadow of its roof over'
one more occupant."
The last pretense of study broke up then in a discussion of ways
and means toward this delightful end, but after Elizabeth had flown
out again to write an assuring answer to her Aunt's letter, Evelyn
filled a pause in the planning of curtains for the new room to say, "lsn't
it just like Elizabeth to get us all worked up like this over a person
we have never seen, and may not like at all? But then, that is always
Betkins, unexpected, but true and warm-hearted just the same."
Evelyn did not know, however, of one clause of EIizabeth's letter,
which she purposely had not read before the girls, but which had
impressed her strongly, and which she now repeated thoughtfully as
she sat alone in front of her desk. "I feel that I can trust you, my
little Elizabeth, in responding to this test, and if you succeed in making
this stranger feel happy and at home in a life so new to her, and at
the same time in justifying our institutions, of which we are so proud,
to German eyes, you will have proved yourself capable of far more
difficult and important things than mere learning from books. And
though I, myself, have never seen Emily's daughter, I have the sus-
picion, from what I know of her previous circumstances and guess from
her mother's letters, that she, too, can give you things well worth
So in due time the much looked-for Margert arrived, and took
up her abode in the newly-finished room, which, under Elizabeth's
persuasive management of school authorities, had been not only emptied,
but freshly papered, so that, with the loving touches bestowed by
the occupants of Happiness Hall, it looked very homelike and inviting.
It was like part of a wonderful dream to the gentle German maiden,
who, for the first time in her life, found herself in the midst of the
joyous, active, inspiring companionship of girlhood. Every new phase
was a delight to her, and no less satisfying was she to her guardians of
Happiness Hall, with her slight, neatly clad figure, yellow curls, honest
blue eyes, and quaint manners.
V "Did you ever see anything so cunning in your life as the way
she deferred 'to Miss Howe at dinner?" was the way Nancy Smith
expressed it, with gestures of approval.
The six, after escorting Nlargert down to dinner on the night
of her arrival, settling her in her room, and giving a real American
spread in her honor, now, its duty done, had gathered in the study
for a confidentialtalk. -
No, nor the funny little way she does her hair, and the way
she turns her head to look at you, and her queer accent. Aren't we
obliged to Elizabeth for having her, girls."
As time went on, however, Margert ceased being a curiosity,
and became only a pleasant addition to the little circle, and so easily
,and unobtrusively did the German "Madchen" slip into her place that
no one noticed when it was that the rest ceased to sit up straight
and put on virtuous expressions when she came into the room, or
that she began to be the one, instead of they, to plump up the pillows
.and straighten the desk after an evening's work. Yet everything was
not learned at once, and there were many mistakes to be laughed at
kindly, and many things to call the puzzled look to lVlargert's blue
-eyes, and produce questions that were never answered. For although
Elizabeth, true to her resolve, piloted lVlargert successfully through
lessons and classes, through receptions and parties, through the
mysteries of faculty distinctions and unwritten laws, yet'to propound
answers to all the questions that arose in Nlargert's fertile little brain
would be, as she told the other girls, a fit preparation for insanity.
'The most she could do was to assure Nlargert that things in America
were different from those in Germany, and then to relieve her feel-
ings by running to tell the girls of the latest blunder, a proceeding
.sure to produce a burst of merriment, in which Nlargert herself always
joined rather uncomprehendingly. What could one do, for instance,
when in the midst of a comfortable chat over the chocolate cups, a
respectfully inquiring voice would break in, "For what do you call
some girls "wad," mein Elisabet? I haf heard you say it many times,
and I haf looked in the Worterbuch and I find only "wad, a little
mass or hard ball"-nothing more, yet that is what you haf said, is
,it not so?"
What could Elizabeth do but what she did, reply amid breath-
less laughter that left her eyes sparkling with animation and her
cheeks rosy in her own dainty prettiness, that "wad" was an indefinite
'term applied to some people with no particular meaning.
Nlargert laughed, too, but the puzzle remained just as it did when
she would say to Elizabeth, "Who is that girl with the brown eyes
who lives below us, Elizabeth, the one with the soft sprache? She
asked me this morning to come to see her."
And Elizabeth would answer with a little shrug and a smile, "Oh,
one of those girls in our Math class, Margert? Her name is Baldwin,
I believe. But l don't know any of those girls. She isn't anyone you
would care about, Nlargert." And an indulgent kiss would close the
Or perhaps Nlargert would say, "For what is it, Elisabet, that
everyone will laugh when I say that Miss Corbert is a - du kannst,
eine Liebwerte? Is it not right to like the teacher?" And she would
understand no better when Elizabeth explained somewhat incoherently
-that Miss Corbert was all right, only rather fogyish, and "don't you
know, not the kind of person one would naturally feel drawn toward."
So finally Margert stopped asking questions, for, although she
never showed it, she was sometimes sensitive about her mistakes,
and in spite of Elizabeth's kindness, she stood a little in awe of her
complacent self-confidence and her well-set small head. The rest
'of the six, too, were kind enough, and Margert profoundly grateful,
but she had the feeling that they were too busy and high-up to be
bothered with her small concerns. Then it happened one day that
Nlargert, coming in from class, found Happiness Hall deserted. Trying
not to be disappointed, she sat down in her own little room to study,
but her mind would wander, she began to write, but the cheerful
words that always filled her letters to her mother would not come.
Being a sensible soul, lVlargert knew that she was plain lonesome,
and that the way to cure it was to get out and look for companionship,
so bethinking herself of the brown-eyed girl who had squeezed her
hand and invited her to come to see her, she slipped downstairs and
knocked, not without some timidity, on the door. lt opened, to disclose
to lVlargert's dismayed eyes a party apparently, for cups were clinking
and mouths going in the friendliest fashion, but when she would have
escaped, the brown-eyed girl drew her in gently, and found a spot
for her to sit, while someone else filled her hands with cup and plate,
and before she knew it, Margert was one of them, and had forgotten
She did not mention this incident to Elizabeth, ,feeling that
Elizabeth would not be interested, but often after' that she would
smile across the class-room to the brown eyes when she felt lonesome,
never failing to receive a sympathetic response, and-at first at long
intervals, hesitatingly, then with more and more frequency-she would
stop in as she passed Martha Baldwin's door on her way upstairs, for
a little chat. Once, too, when the "Heimweh" was unbearably hard,
when all the long evening she had tried to smile at the jokes of the
six, and enter into their happy, careless intimacy, succeeding only in
feeling more than ever a stranger, while her heart, in spite of a smiling
face, ached, then after the "Good nights" had been said, and she had
crept sleeplessly into her little bed, she stepped as silently out, threw
her dear, warm German robe around her, and with a little tear for all
it meant slipping down its warm surface, she had slipped noiselessly
out of the door, down the stairs and into the room where a pair of
soft white arms and loving brown eyes had come to seem nearer to
her than anything else in all the great strange place. '
9.1 ik wk is elf elf
"Here, you, Nan, hand me that dust-rag. The top of this chandelier
is a sight. Another of those small but important details that one is
so likely to overlook in a cursory cleaning, so to speak, but which
would tell most horribly in the eyes of our distinguished guest."
Elizabeth had been elevated to a commanding view of the ceiling
by means of a chair on top of the desk, and in wildly waving her
arms about, "to adapt herself to the altitude," she had managed to
get the dust cloth onthe other side of the room.
"How frightful! me to the rescue!" laughed Nancy, dropping the
curtain she was helping Evelyn shake. "But do you really think,
Elizabeth, that Frau Steinburg will examine the upper air for dust?"
"I don't know, these Germans are very neat, Nance, witness my
small neighbor, Margert, and if Frau Steinburg is as awe-inspiring
as one is led to expect from Aunt's letters, it would be fatal to let
even one atom of dust drift down upon her fastidious bonnet. You
and Evelyn are jewels to help me out this way, for I simply couIdn't
have this room as the maid leaves it, and it would be pretty hard
work to do everything all alone. Aunt laughs at my methods of clean-
ing at home, but for once I intend to have everything exactly right,
so that she can only gaze and admire. Did you ever see anything like
that dust? Half an inch thick. Ugh, let me get down quick and shake
this cloth. Oh, how I hate dirt!" '
"Valiant Betsy," pronounced a strong young voice, as Lucile's
tall, rather droopy figure, loaded with packages, appeared in the door.
You certainly have made progress. Only one thing I see lacking.
You forgot the silver polish for the window panes."
A remark, Lucile, which shows you entirely ignorant of the
field. Did you never hear the great principle, 'Nothing in excess?"'
"Haven't I, after being three years under Dr. Hadley's instruction?
It is the principle on which I get my lessons. But there is a time for
everything, Bets. Just now it seems to be to make everything as
shiny as possible. Hope this sofa hasn't received the last touches."
Lucile threw herself down on it, gazing unconcernedly around the room.
"When is it we are to entertain?"
"For goodness sake, Lucile," Nancy paused in her work in disgust.
"Have you lived in the same atmosphere with Margert for the last two
weeks, and don't know that "die Mutter" is due to-morrow, promptly
at four, and that Happiness Hall is turning Itself inside out to do the
"Never mind Lucile, Nancy. Nobody does," derided Elizabeth,
diving head foremost after her room-mate. "Do rest a while, girls.
I can't unless you do, and I am ready to drop." '
"Just a moment, dear." Evelyn's head was bending anxiously
over the curtain. "I will mend this tiny hole while we talk. We are
almost as excited as when we expected Margert herself, aren't we?
Do you remember what plans we made for her, as if she were a doll
to be passed around? I wonder what she thought, and if the child really
"Why, I think so Evelyn. I am sure she always appears cheerful.
But she would anyway, I suppose, she is so self-sacrificing, almost too
much so, I think, for she never has the heart to be cool to anybody.
You know what I mean, all the queer sort of people always hang on
her. But at any rate I guess Margert isn't wholly unhappy, from some-
thing Aunt said." Elizabeth stopped with a conscious blush quite
unusual to her. .
It was lost on Evelyn who only asked without looking up, "Well,
what, Elizabeth?" While Nancy with mock politeness and more dis-
cernment encouraged, "Don't let us fuss you." I
"Oh, only that Frau Steinburg is always raving to her about the
grand girls Margert is getting acquainted with, and especially "the
one little friend" whom she says she hopes to take to Germany with
her when they go next summer. Aunt says Frau Steinburg is too
delicate to mention names." Elizabeth tried to speak indifferently and
She was brought to by Nancy's seizing her hand in a rapturous
grasp. "Good for you, Bets. But I hope the rest of us can claim a
little share of the praise."
It was Lucile, as usual, who threw on the cold water. "Well,
I can't see that any of us have done any great amount for Nlargert,
except to kill ourselves and her for the first few weeks with spreads,
and for the succeeding time to allow her to enjoy the privilege of our
"Shi" Evelyn's voice warned just in time. The next moment
lVlargert herself stood in the door, glowing with life from the brisk
walk, her eyes resting on each in turn with their characteristic honest
gaze, seeing much, requiring nothing. All fears that she had over-
heard anything disturbing to herself were set to rest, however, by the
smile that, as it popped in and out of the corners of her mouth, lighted
up her whole usually quiet face.
That smile, as Nancy had said, had been present for the past
two weeks, and it increased visibly from that time on, till, the next
day, it enveloped with a positive radiance lVlargert and everything
about her as she sat very near the long-expected "lVlutter," pretending
to enjoy the dainty hospitality dispensed in the name of Happiness
Hall. Modest pride beamed from every line of her face, and well it
might, for not a member of Happiness Hall but had fallen under the
spell of the tall, quiet-faced, sweetly dignified woman who had stepped
out of the carriage with Elizabeth's Aunt. Elizabeth, herself, had
been completely won, and as a result was unconsciously showing her-
self at her very best, talking with an ease and grace that made Lucile
wistfully envious, showing delicate little courtesies with just enough
deference to the older woman, laughingly covering up blunders, explain-
ing references and creating a spirit of homeliness. There came a moment,
however, when Nlargert and her mother had drawn a little to one side, and
Elizabeth, standing nearby in the group of girls around her Aunt, heard
Frau Steinburg's low-pitched voice.
"And the little girl whom you have spoken of so often, Tochter-
lein, the one with the great longing for our Deutschland, but with the
little money, is she not here?"
Elizabeth hardly knew she was listening till Margert's reply
came eagerly, "Oh, you mean the little Martha. Such a Liebchen,
lVlutter. You will love her, and I do now, for she is one who can
take away the ache when one wants the dear home. I haf told her
so much of it, but would she not, be surprised if we should really take
her there, and would it not be splendid, Mutter?"
"Perhaps we shall see, But, Susschen, we are forgetting our
friends," and as Elizabeth's Aunt turned with a smile of understand-
ing, 4'Margert was only telling me of the dear friend whom I wrote
you of, the little one who has few pleasures, and whom we were wish-
ing we might take to our home across the- water. You too ofcourse
know her, Elizabeth, dear?"
But Nlargert, though scarcely understanding, had seen the look
of quick surprise pass over EIizabeth's face, and then disappear, leaving
only two red cheeks as a witness, and she answered for her, "One
cannot know everyone here, liebe Mutter, and that I came to know
Martha and her friends, it was only through being a stranger, do you
The words, meant so kindly, went to Elizabeth's conscience like
a knife, but she recovered her self-possession and made some attempt
at conversation, vaguely hearing Frau Steinburg's interested questions
and her Aunt's sympathetic comments concerning these friends below-
stairs, of whose existence Elizabeth had hardly known, and whose
virtues appeared in a new light under Nlargert's eager touch. She
knew nothing except that she wanted to crawl away and hide her head.
The rest of the afternoon was- like a night-mare, at the end of
which Elizabeth, in the privacy of her own room, threw herself into
her Aunt's arms in a fit of nervous sobbing.
"Oh, Aunt, I have failed miserably, and I did so want to succeed.
I shall never trust myself again as long as I live, and certainly you
"Nonsense, my dear, look at me. Do I look as if I had lost faith
in you? Perhaps things have not' turned out just as we should wish-
it is never easy to find ourselves less important than we thought-but
I am proud of my niece to-day because she has shown herself capable
of control in a difficult situation. And-pardon me, dear, for mention-
ing it-do you remember that I said perhaps you too might learn a
lesson from the little Nlargert. I think you have learned it."
"I'Il not forget it right away either," pronounced Elizabeth, who
had brightened and looked up with a decided shake of her head, "and
just to prove l've reformed, l'm going to get acquainted with everyone
of those friends of Nlargert's that l've ever called queer, that is, if
she will help me, and what's more, I am going to like them. But, Aunt,
if you ever again want to send me a protegee, you had better procure
one that isdesperately wicked. It would serve me right, and beiess
dangerous for her. It is too hard on the good kind, and there couldn't
be another Nlargert."
? ? ?
Practice self-control, young ladies'A'
This the faculty decree
That one awful morn in chapel
Sounded from the Powers That Be.
i'Smile thou gracefully, oh damsel,
"Cultivate, too, modest screams,"
This the height of lady-likeness
Of which Prexy fondly dreams.
"Hesitate not at shop windows
"Where the "hai polloi" collects,
"Lest thy lingering abstraction
"Captivate the other sex."
"Don't solicit indigestion
"By an after-dinner meal:
Be abstemious in eating,
"For development ideal."
"Don't get up till breakfast summons
"And the smell of hash alluresg
"Early rising is uncalled for
While your college' life endures."
"Heed these practical suggestions
"lf perfection you would find,
"To acquire good reputation,
"Ladies, bear these things in mind!"
A group on the bank stands arrayed
In the willow-tree's picturesque shade,
Each one lifts her chin
And assumes asSLlGHT grin,
And an Iris Board picture is made!
Oh blessed aids to peace, when unprepared
My lesson is, and to my room I hie,
To linger there until the hour pass by
That classmates haply spend in wretchedness,
With thumping hearts and awful trepidation.
Without thee, few the times that I had dared
To enter some dread class-room-dark, portentous
To sit and grin, while others with momentous
Doubts and huge misgivings writhe and wiggle
And rack their brains in scowling contemplation.
Like other good things that the earth has shared
Art thou, so precious, used but sparingly,
Affording all alike security,
And rescuing each from flat inglorious flunkdom,
The while she seeks to gain her education.
- I GCA
AN ODE TO HBILLYKINSH
THE GOD OF THINGS AS THEY OUGHT TO BE
Why sittest thou there in maddening derision?
That grin of thine, so huge, doth span the hours
That stretch from gloomy thought to gloomier action,
With mockery of the monstrous task that glowers
Forth from my heart's inmost recesses. What collision
Of reason and of whim did urge thy purchase,
That with evil joy thou mightst behold my sadness
And gloat in baleful fiendish satisfaction
When grinding doth pursue my soul to madness.
What! Grinning still? Ye Gods! ln desperation
I fain would turn my thoughts far from thy visage.
What boots it then? That gleeful exultation
Doth rout each vague idea from my brain cells.
Oh evil genius of my spirit's labors,
Have mercy! Hence! Avaunt thee! Skip! Hike! Beat it!
Yet no response? Come, answer! Give some message
That not in vain dost hear my invocation,
Ah, then, at last! Speak not so low. Repeat it!
Forth from the grinning lips a faint sound issues.
Closer l lean to catch the words of wisdom.
A chuckle first: then low and indistinctly
l hear the words "cheer up." Now silence reigneth.
But gone are doleful doubts and gloomy glumness,
A way suggests itself to get that lesson,
A bright idea vanquisheth my brain storm
While on my desk the Oracle still grinneth.
"Cheer up. Cheer up" l seem to hear him saying,
"ln confidence, success: in blue funks, never."
Things as they ought to be. Cheer up. l'll try it.
Hail Billykins! Grin ony grin on forever!
WITH APOLOGIES TO LOWELL
What is so rare as a Sunday steak?
Then, if ever, come wrathful chews,
Then we try hard
not to make
A social error, and abuse.
Whether we saw or whether we jiggle,
We see cups totter or tables wiggle.
Every tooth feels a pull of might,
An instinct within
And marshalling strength for one huge
it that reaches and towers,
Exhausts our maxillary powers.
BEST SELL KERJ S
"Twice Told Tales" ..........
"A Daughter of the South"...
"The Doctor" .............
"Loves Young Dream". ..
"Private War" ......
"The Tiger" ........
"Who Goes There'?"..
"Water Babies" .....
"The Motor Maid" .... .......,.........................
"Us Four" ............. ....
"The House of Quiet"...
"The Slave of Silence". ..
"A Lady of Mettle" ......
"Sweet as a Rose" ........
"The Mysterious Twins". ..
"The Man Market" .......,...
"The Gentleman from Indiana"
"Far From the Mading Crowd"..
Old, Old Story" ............
. . . . . .Flora Peck
. . . . . .Edna Wegner
. . . .Erma Loughlen
...Dorothy Pellet and Geraldine Quinlan
. .. . Billy Locker
Mumford, Harrison, MacPhie and Pierce
A lover sad was strolling 'neath the azure tinted trees,
The birds were gaily singing sweet perfume,
His lady had forsook him and he walled a mournful sneeze
As he wandered where the brooklet was in bloom.
"You're the eye of my apple, dear one, l love you so,"
He muttered while his fiddle sadly squeaked.
"You're bow-eyed and cross-leggedg all this l'd have you know,"
ln high disdain the lady madly shrieked.
Violently he urged her his charms 'to reconsider,
She looked in scorn upon him there beneath
And snarled with wrathful snickers-"go court the merry widder,"
Her pearly lips drawn tight o'er ruby teeth.
"Alas," he howled, "she spurns meg right gladly would l die."
The knife of his blade he straightway drew
And fell upon it sideways, then softly yelled "Good-bye."
The maiden cried, "Well, now, what shall l do!"
Forth from the place she walked then with painful steps and slow,
And plunged into the river's icy bed.
Here endeth my sad story. lf more you care to know,
Begin where l left off, and go ahead.
fr mms .Nw-'Tiff ??Y"1' '
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K' l ll
TO THE FLOWER OF 1912
sweetness ever thrills
With fragrant offeringg ,
Each graceful stalk sways with the breeze
And dancing gaily, fain would please
The goddess of the Spring.
You catch the sunbeams in your cup
When growing, striving, looking up,
You greet the bright blue sky.
An angel's song is hidden there-
No empty flower could be so fair.
Pray tell it. Will you try? Q
TO THE CLASS OF
Memories come crowding
To greet thy name againg
How gladly we recall thee
Dear class of nineteen ten!
Then comes a wave of sadness:
Thou art no longer here
To help us with thy counsel
And fill our hearts with cheer.
But now the "wide world" claims
We think of thee, and know
A broader sphere enfolds thee:
Perhaps 'tis better so.
. COLLEGE BUGLE
A publication devoted exclusively to the wants
of the fair sex.
Published-When occasion demands.
Terms-Reasonable considering the high rate of interest required to
read it through.
I Ill :Avi l1llHl-H--i
li' I Y
1 Q -
We are the Juniors
We are the Juniors
We are the Juniors-See!
We are the Juniors
We are the Juniors
We are the Juniors-See!
Our Tiger bold we cherish
Tho' other emblems perish.
We are the Juniors
We are the Juniors
We are the Juniors-See!
LOCA L TOOTS.
Miss Mumford wishes to announce
that any stray articles of clothing or
other personal property may safely be
returned to her room as no identifi-
cation or proof of ownership will be
Owing to her supposition that Mark
Twain's works are written in German,
Miss M. Johnson will be very grateful
for the loan of a German dictionary
when perusing "Huck Finn," etc.
Miss Whittaker requests everyone
not to ask for the "catsup" when she
is discussing Physiology at table.
lf any Senior's light permission is
becoming feeble through disuse, Miss
Morrison will be glad to give it the
All persons desiring to dispose of
extra cuts at bargain prices may find
eager purchasers at the Caseley resi-
dence, Junior corridor.
Miss Nicholson informs us solemnly
fin Germany that "die Deutschen" eat
rats for supper.
Miss Goetz offers some interesting
data for the History of -Education,
i. e., the Spartans gave their children
implements of war, such as "toy
cannons," to play with. N
The plans for the beautiful and
stately air castle to be erected when
the new gymnasium is completed have
been sent to New York for the last
The building will be made comfort-
able during the winter months by
means of hot air furnished gratis by
the class of 1913. The castle con-
servatory will be a source of especial
pride to the institutiong the main deco-
rative feature is to consist of air
plants arranged in fanciful and con-
ventional designs. ln the center a
fountain will be stationed, which being
attached to a device recently invented
by Professor Richmond, will be kept
automatically supplied with liquid air.
The upper story of the edifice will
be placed at the exclusive disposal of
the 'College Air Ship Club. It may be
advisable here to warn all aviators
against catching their anchors in the
nets which we have good reason to
believe are to be stretched over the
principal streets of the city. We are
informed that this precaution is due
to the serious damage to the lVlayor's
silk hat done last week by a falling
squash. Trolling for cows in the rural
districts is also strictly prohibited.
Another improvement to which we
look forward with ,great anticipation
is the garage for the college automo-
biles. A broad and expensive speed-
way is 'to be built around the college
lake,4 and one-half hour gymnasium
credit per month will be allowed to
the young lady successfully complet-
ing five rounds without murdering a
The crimson Rambler is becoming
more and more prevalent. A compara-
tively new species is that having an
alcoholic odor and frequenting the
back yard to ask for a hand out.
The Button Bush is quite hard to
find and can be detected only by the
ease with which the blossoms come
A well preserved specimen of
"Bouncing Bet" can be seen at almost
any time in room 40.
Those interested in the study of
hot house plants will find a lovely-
pink Rose on exhibition at room 29.
There is a sunny and beneficial
atmosphere for the cultivation of-
Sweet Williams in room 59.
A charming little Daisy is being
well cared for in room 38.
A Hourishing Virginia creeper has
its habitat in Senior Hall.
A prize collection of roots may be
seen at any time by applying to the
members of Dr. HamiIton's star Greek
HELPFUL TOOTS FOR THE
Nice fresh perch for Fridays can be
obtained at any department store
where bird cages are kept.
If the soup looks like a boiled mud
puddle, appeal to the consumer's sense
of natural beauty by garnishing with
lettuce or anything else suggestive of
a grassy fringe.
Rag rugs are finding more and more
favor with the ultra fastidious. In
case of lack of material, procure a
reliable bull-dog to roam about the
back yard during the tramp season.
SUGGESTIVE TOOTS FOR THE
We recommend frequent doses of
"Mozart," particularly of the "Squaw
Man" brand, for the subduing of
obstreperous Freshmen who persist in
being too cheerful.
To cultivate a spirit of heroism as
well as an aesthetic appreciation of
the beautiful, we recommend a few
hours of Greek Archaeology flavored
with the alluring odor of H2SO4.
Great care must be exercised, how-
ever, as the treatment is a very
powerful one and 'one dose a week
is all that is considered advisable for
the strongest constitution.
. TAPS. '
Our awful task is done,
The Iris race is run,
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Living F om Poultry
351,500 from 60 Hens in Ten Months on a City Lot 40 Ft. Square
The Philo System is UnlikeiAll Other Ways oi Keeping Poultry
and in many respects just the reverse. ac-complisliing things in poultry work thal
have always been considered impossible. and getting unlufard-of results that are
hard to believe withoutjseeing.
The New System Covers All Branches of the Work
i . ' Necessary for Success
from selecting the breeders to marketing the product. lt tells how to get eggs
that will hatch, how to hatch nearly every egg and how to raise in-ziriy all thc
chicks hatched. It gives complete plans in detail how to make everything iiecessai-y
to run the business and at less than half tire 4-ost required to linndle the poultry
business in any other manner.
Two-Pound Broilers in Eight Weeks
are raised in a space of less than a square foot to the broiler. and the broih-rs are
of the very best quality, bringing here .55 cents a pound above the liiglu-st market
Our Six-Month-Old Pullets Are Laying at the Rate of
24 Eggs Each Per Month
in a space of two square feet for each bird. No green cut bone ol? any description
is fed, and the food used is inexpensive as compared with food others are using.
Our new book. The Philo Hyslcn: ny' Pnilliry Ii'r'4'ping. gives full particulars
regarding these wonderful discoveries. with simple. easy-to-undei'stanrl directions that
are right to the point. and 15 pages ot illustrations showing all brauclies of the
work from start to finish.
Don't Let the Chicks Die in the Shell
One of the secrets of success is to save all the chickens that are fully
developed at hatching time, wherherthey can- crack the shell or not. lt is a simp!e
trick. and believed to be the secret of the ancient Iigyptians and Vhincse whicli
enabled them to sell the chicks at 1Q cents a dozen.
Chicken Feed at Fifteen Cents a Bushel
Our book tells how to make the best green food with but little trouble and
have a good supply any day in the year. winter or summer. It is just as impossible
to get a large egg yield without green food as it is to keep a row without nay
or fodder. ,
Our New Brooder Saves 2 Cents on Each Chicken
No lamp required. No danger of chilling. over-heating or burning up the
chickens as with brooders using lamps or any kind of fire. They also keep the
lice off the chickens automatically or kill any that may be on them when placed
in the brooder. Our book gives full plans and the right to make and use them.
One can easily be made in an hour at a cost of 25 to 50 cents.
0FFERiSend 31.00 for one year's subscription to the
----- Poultry Review, a monthly magazine devoted
to progressive methods of poultry keeping, and we, will include, without charge,
a copy of the latest revised edition of the Philo System Book.
E. R. PHILO, Publisher
2812 LAKE STREET ELMIRA, NEW YORK
ffeciiffb Cbjf fj75'fdVl?75 Co,
fgcyfbfe, MYQ 4 I'
VVE NIADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR TH S BOOK.
J" Home of .
R' T -
-,, - S d B
, fr T T Hy ef T05-
' A 5 '
H V .
. Know How
ff 5 '
111-1-13.115 Mainu st. WF- PRINTED
Elmira, New York 1
The Garment Shop 0
FOR WOMEN AND 1vussEs 0 Q
of Ellmira College students
buy their Footwear of the
Hudson Shoe Co. We want
SPECIALISTS IN '
Outer Apparel Elmira's Oldest, ,Largest and
Best Shoe Store. Fifty years at
the same number.
Sole Agency for Sorosis
and John Kelly Shoes
' r Hind' Sh T C .
' usgggaawagrest. O
3119 EAST WATER STREET QJXZTXETelyfiifllfifims.
C- J- MCCHYUWY Keeffe Bros.
FANCY AND STAPLE
N. Main Street
108 West Water Street
York State Phone 940
Bell Phone 364-w Elmira, N. Y.
F lat-lron Candy Shop
For Those Who Discriminate
Our special feature is a cool, comfort-
able ancl roomy lce Cream Department '
Huyler's Booth's, Stacy's and Munger's
Chocolates and Bon Bons
Conklin 81 Cross
The Booklover's Library Service Main, Third and Park Place
115 NORTH MAIN ST.
High Grade Chocolates
Plain and Fancy Ice Cream for Parties
Give the Dainty Lunch Department a
Trial after the Evening Performance
Don't Forget the Home Made
Our Fountain Always Draws a Cool
and Refreshing Drink
TE Chocolate Shop
Cut Flowers for Weddings,
Parties and Receptions
107 Market Street, West
E. M. Cranclal
Formerly Cranclal SL Thomas
127 W. Water St.
MEET ME AT
The College Drug Store
' Finest Chocolate Soda
in the City
G. A. Fersonius
Studio: 137 E. Water St.
Elmira, N. Y.
, Cloaks, Suits, Furs,
Waists and Novelties
ELMIRA'S LEADING STORE IN ABOVE SPECIALTIES
Exclusive Designs and Styles
L. Rosenbaum Sz Son
201-203 E. WATER ST.
.. S I , Drugs '
Fitzgerald S Stationery
Furniture 5faCY'S and
Ru S Booth's
Window and A
Door Hot and
Hangings I Cold Soda
Atwater 8: Stover
115-117-119 500 MAIN STREET
West Water Street
For College Girls
If you liked the work we did for the Thanksgiving "Prom"
COME AGAIN IN JUNE
We sell Curls, Puffs and Braids. Evening Ornaments,
Nets, Combs and Baretts
122 East Water St. Foot of State. Bell Phone 667-W
110-116 West Water Street
OUR OWN MAKE
ICE CREAM, SODAS
Horseheads Creamery Co. Store
153 Lake Street, Elmira
The Place to get your Butter
The Place to get your Cream
The Place to get your Milk
The Place to get your Cottage Cheese
The Place to get your Quick Lunch at reasonable prices in a cleanly place
Always pure, and meet all requirements of Pure Food Laws
All Milk and Cream is Pasteurized. Clean in fact and flavor
Regular and prompt delivery twice
daily to many parts of the city
York State Phone 297
Bell Phone 1310
Always a Supply on Hand for Church
Socials and Fraternity Festivals . . .
W. E. Woodbury
Make a Specialty of
Our Old Government .lava
and Mocha at 23 cents per
pound is not equaled elsewhere
for less than 30 cents. Ask
your neighbor about it.
325 EAST WATER ST.
Wigsand Beards of All Designs. Fan-
tastic Parades Furnished
Costumes Furnished for Private and
Public Parties at Short Notice and at
Masquerade Costumes to Rent. Gen-
eral Furnishings for Private Theat-
Opera House Block
3rd Floor, Room 7
Lake St. Elmira, N. Y.
When You E
Equip your kitchen with
a "GLENWOOD" or
Or, if you burn gas-
maybe an "OHIO" or
4 Coal and Gas Range
would suit better. W1
Anyway-we can fit you
A out right.
CHAS. W. YOUNG
116 LAKE STREET
Reid Kc Winner
Have You Seen Them?
7- ----------------- -
W. D. .IACOBUS
WARES in GOLD and SILVER
College Souvenirs Fraternity Jewelry
Stationery Correctly Stamped
for All Occasions
i Watches, Clocks and Jewelry Repaired
l 120 Main Street
11 Comer Market
We Thank You
ELMIRA COLLEGE GIRLS-for your
patronage and your faith in our work.
Q Q Q
We hope our four original Art Studies,
"The Senior," "The Junior," "The Soph-
omore," and "The Freshman," displayed
in this volume of the IRIS prove our
capabilities along Art Lines.
L Q Q 4
If our work displayed in the IRIS merits
your approval and that of your friends
we will have proved that we can make
anything you may desire in
. . Howell 8: Co.
Printers and Engravers
Programs, Menus, Etc., Made From Paper,
Cardboard or Leather '
79-95 PENNA. AVE. ELMIRA, N. Y.
MILLINER Hosmer Billings
THAT SETS FORTH Stationer and
ALL THE SEASON'S
BEST OF OFFER- Newsdealer
INGS. IN NO OTHER
PLACE IS COM-
BINED STYLE AND
QUALITY SO' MOD-
130 EAST WATER ST.
Note Books Fine Stationery
Souvenir Post Cards
112 Baldwin Street
S Are not an up-to-date "Bachelor Girl" 3
5 if you haven't an Electric Percolator, 8
Q Chafing Dish and Toaster. By the way, f
2 have you seen one demonstrated ? If 3
4 not, we are always glad to show YOU.
E Elmira Water, Light 8: Railroad Co. I 2
6 Hulett Building Lake and Water Sts. 5
gvvvwvvwwvvw on :nouveau uvuuug
MAJESTIC DR UG Gm
"NEW HAPPY HOUR"
WEST MARKET STREET
Evening, 7:30 and 9:00
ADMISSION, 5 and 10 CENTS
is located at
105 E. Water St.
lngraham's Old Store
A complete line of Imported
Perfumes and Toilet Prepara-
tions. Everything at cut prices.
Prices always the lowest. Goods
always the best money can buy.
WM. P. COLVIN
The College Book Store
313 East Water Street
. Elmira, N. Y.
Next to securing the right kind of goods at the right price, the promptness
and completeness with which he receives the goods ordered is the prime consider-
ation with every customer, and no amount of good intentions or plausible excuses
will serve as a substitute for promptness in this particular. This we make a
specialty. Our complete stock of Stationery and Ofhce Supplies' enables us to do
this. Any book not in stock we can supply on short notice.
College Text Books
We are headquarters for College Text Books. Any book not in stock can
be ordered and delivered at the College on short notice.
College Banners and Pennants
Every collegian and student should have a seal and pennant of their
respective school or college. They are especially attractive for the den or student
rooms. College shields and pennants made of felt in their respective colors-
Elmira College, Elmira Free Academy.
College Stationery, with the College seal stamped in any color, always in
We wish to call your attention to our Home Circulating Library. You are
not requested to make any deposit whatever. You pay only for the privilege of
reading the book. .
Our Home Library contains all the latest Copyright Books that you can
read for only two cents a day. We cordially invite you to call and investigate the
advantages of our "Home Library."
lVlacGreevy, Sleght, Degraff Co.
313 East Water Street
EL IR CGLLEGE
ESTABLISHED 1855 A ELMIRA, N. Y.
Full four years' courses leading to degrees A. B. and
B. S. Superior advantages in Music and Art. Special
attention given to gymnasium and out-door sports.
Home life and social pleasantries emphasized.
Departments of study in charge of special trained
and experienced professors. Home board and tuition
S4005 for room alone S50 extra. Catalogue sent on
application. z : : : : :
A. Cameron MacKenzie, D.D., LL.D., President
A' ciibhaiiiiimple Remember
II.2"f.li'QfiSlif.leEffa?..a'?iI2ll'Z5iiiengZf.'fl5 ur .
Ext.:-. sggktics. Does not leave skin Advertlsers
202 Pennsylvania Ave.
"Good'Things to Eat" 'lTHE'l
S J NEW ENGLAND
' ' KITCHEN
FIRST-CLASS EVERYTHING FINE
B Lunches, Salads, Sandwiches
FoR A CHANGE GO TO
508-510 North Main Street THE NEW ENGLAND KITCHEN
Well Dressed Women
are not necessarily rich, but they come
to us for their clothing. You will take
pleasure in looking over our collection of V
garments for winter service. : : :
We are offering excellent bargains in
Coats, Suits, Furs and Millinery. : :
It will cost you nothing to look and you
will find it interesting. : : : :
The Misses Sullivan E. water street
The only exclusive photo-
play theatre in Elmira.
Perfectly safe and sanitary.
- Polite ushers always in
Four reels of the latest and
best pictures and illustrated
The increasing popularity of
our Women's Shoes tells the
story of their superiority.
All the best leathers and all
the new style features will be
found in our Shoes. Madam,
kindly consider our splendid
"The Good Shoe Store"
110 W. Water St.
Wh n You
Calumet Thhfk of
51 and 53 Think of
Ariston Coffieoeinitiencils Spice Mills stlzliet lzljljg Street
Mo?1ExclLEve Styles -in
Bread 00 WCHI'
1002 PURE lVl. ROSENFIELD
At All Grocers 100 C315 IVQTEE, ST'
TRY THE . . .
207 West Water Street
Groceries and Provisions
870 North Main Street
Elmira, N Y.
Personius, Malone 8z French
124 WEST WATER STREET
Dry Goods, Coats, Suits, Furs
Our Goods-The Best T Our Prices-The Lowest
Our Motto-Square Dealing
If This is What You Want, Trade at This Store
Massage Scalp Treatment Swalker
M Steaffl and Watef
Masonic Temple u n
Gas and Electric Features
Hair Dressing Manicuring 334 EAST WATER STREET
A ILLI ERY
114 WEST MARKET ST.
ART STORE Perfect Laundry
The Best in Every Line PERFECT WORK
PICTURES KODAKS n I '
FRAMING PHOTO SUPPLIES Shirt Walsts and .Fine Iron-
ARTIST MATERIALS .mg a Speclalty
W. H. KIDDER Manning 8: Danaher
Successor to S. C. WOODSIDE 115-117 West Church Stl
121 West Water St. "The Cleancraftersv
O'Shea 81 W. H. Ferguson
MacNevin Sz Son
GOOD QUALITY '
East Water Street 231-233-235 West Wafer sneer
The ,Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume
Cottrell 8: Leonard
ALBANY, N. Y.
Caps and Gowns
To Elmira, Wells, Mount Holyoke, Bryn Mawr, Wellesley, Barnard, Radcliff,
Women's College of Baltimore, Yale, Harvard, Princeton,
Cornell, Williams, Minnesota, Nebraska,
Stanford and all the others.
Class Contracts a Specialty
Correct Hoods lor all Degrees
Rich Gowns for the Pulpit and Bench
BALDWIN STREET ELMIRA N Y
"The Kodak Man"
Wholesale and Retail
FISH, OYSTERS AND CLAMS
218 W. W66, S.. E166..,N.Y. 666,666 6666
M. .6 HUN6 W. 666 666,66
Welton 6 Thos. J. Routledge
Dye W0YkS JEWELER
French Cleaning and Steam
319 Carroll St. Elmira, N. Y.
Cor. Water and Main Streets
Elmira, N. Y.
The College literary magazine,
published once a month dur-
ing the college iyear. Sub-
scription SLOO :-: :-:
For Up-to-Date Women
We offer you the largest and most complete line
of Smartly Tailored Suits to be obtained in the city.
Our buyers have been working for months select-
ing the most up-to-date models of Womerfs High Grade
Suits and Coats. Each has been carefully selected because
of some distinctive feature in style, workmanship and
quality of material. 2nd Floor.
Our lines of Silks, Dress Goods, Washable Fabrics
and Dress Trimmings is representative of all the new
spring and summer requirements.
Complete lines of Toilet Articles, Leather Goods,
Women's Gloves, Neckwear, Tailored Waists, Etc.
Choice lines of Hosiery and Underwear, Under-
muslins, etc. ,
Art Goods Department-2nd floor.
Special lines of Curtains and Draperies and Novel-
ties with which to decorate your rooms. 3rd Floor.
Sheehan, Dean 8: Co.
Elmira's Largest and Leading 'Dry Goods Store
136-138-140-142 West -Water Street
. F. lszard Co.
Water and Baldwin Streets
Elmira, N. Y.
We are carefully building this business
on the sure foundation of
From the beginning we have tried to make this a necessary
store to those who wish better, finer merchandise than other stores
offer-and we have succeeded. More and more customers are
coming to know that the merchandise they buy here satisfies, and
if any mistake should arise that their purchase proves otherwise,
we cheerfully replace the goods or refund the money.
All the following departments are now overflowing with the
season's newest styles-and novelties: Millinery, Art Needlework,
Furniture, Shoes, Candy, House Furnishings, Silks, Dress Goods,
Fancy Goods, Notions, Laces and Embroideries, Underwear,
Hosiery, Cotton Dress Goods, Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Garments,
Muslin Underwear, Carpets, Wall Paper and lVIen's Furnishings.
S. F. ISZARD C0.
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