Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 174

 

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1922 volume:

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LJ .,VA...A A..A,.V ,,,, , E. MARGARET GRIMES Page Six x Q . B- 'F if s W H 2 "Qf'r- N a n" 4 Y , - Y. -. .. V, - ., ,,. W- ..,,, ,, . .N ..,g,.,..,,., ,..,.,,, -,,.,-,,-, Nu-, ..,., ,...- .-.--..-..,-,. .... .-.. .-..4,... .. - L.- -.,. ..,, - -. ,. -.-.. ., .W .. .- -. M . 2Q'f',, if-1f'1',,. Q1 Q z MY. ' H3 q'4':,Lf W 'Mm 'llliiiig M 1 f r 9 1 Bvhiratinn Nui herawar nf rnfitnm, nur get frnm Hume ntrange nmwe nf hutg: hut hrrawar me fmmh in- npiraiinn in hrhiraiing nur umrk in hrr mhnm we rezqavrt an high- Ig, hu me imirrihe Thin Zlriu in nur patrnn mint, prnfeuaur sinh frivnil, filing Chtimm f 1 Page Sefven ,, ....-...,...w L- 4-iz, - '9- ,T-' Y- -7. fg-.-. .-..-gp-1 qfw.,.-,.i,f,5f.-f.f1w,.- 54 - : - 71- , A ' 'fr 3 i,,,-,..,...,ara.,.i-.4 W'ITT'FLTTZZZLI'I'ZfEf'1'ffTfff:I4."'l',ll.1ffL."55ZTTf'?T1'7I'IQ'ff11-L:-X .Sf X Q i iff ' ,fa ' if ' i-YM, xv' , :I . -, i ' I-4 vgivif G1 in 1' an . J 154: A I ,fo ,V yy Jff ,Av sf. 21,M........-. ,4 y AW ,, , 5, ima rm X 1 V ,M 'JR' 53 VITA ' Wziwfcia il Page Eight L1 i 3. I 5 f x 1' 57 if , Frontispiece . . 5 . 'Q 113' - A 5 A ' 1.2 5, Wm 1 1 Dedication . 7 ' The College . . 1 91 The Faculty . . 17 gi ,. in - - 3' k, ,Ja . .,, The Classes . . 29 gi Q3 Societies . . 89 Vi Organizations . 91 Publications . . 115 - XY sini f' WSW wi I 1- ' +4 .,'f, , X gl Merry Chanters . . 119 if - f it V l Editorial . . 123 1 f .1 t',f 1 ?M'M'l Advertisements . . 143 f A M- M.. h,,, tttr.,. xhiv G Pi nmwhg Ng """ 1 "" f fffiu Y-.llll5-- f W Q 9 0 Q J f 'f gf' W MWA- , ,, U I ffff'f'ff 'fm 'ffffff flfz ll i as . N. A Page Nine ,F I ., . ,z 1.- v 1' ff Q. ' "-'1-. J , . Q ,we M554 if 0 if ei, 44. ----an--f rv---...l 21- -.,..,.-. ,, . ,L T5 fs .- gy' 7 " "" fikffffczmmfflmmigiz :- ff 2 ,P 0 e, Q nw 'Ellie QUTPHS 2-2 QQ Z f f in N M J 'll sf ggi 1 w- 'F .L, Page Ten Cowles Hall-built in 1855, af- ter the plan of Windsor Castle. This, the first building of El- mira College. contains the fa- mous octagon around which center the traditions of Elmira. X I ff 119 ELM 'l1HiP'i5 22 e Q? -"' 1' We I' X , VLSI Wa Gateway to Alumnae Hall-Ereo ted in 1920. to complete El- mira's newest dormitary wf1LCh we owe to the generoszty of Our -. alumnae. Page Flefvezz ,-.. ,..-i,,,,-,:.v. ell,-,Q W-Tw iq- -mm -vi' J Y '- f, 5 W o U9 'Mm Alltrng 22 t o f 4 1 f ...., ,,,,.. , ,, ............. -.-.A.l..,' ,,....L1,.... .,.... - .-A ,.,...... - .......... ..A-A-,,W-. , "" "-"" 1 W WW f Page Tfwelfve Fassett Commons -the dining hall ofthe college, given to El- mira by Mr. and Mrs. j. Sloat Fassett. It is connected with Cowles Hall by means of an en- closed bridge, and has an op- posite entrance on Washington Avenue. 7""35f le H 'ff f 0 ee w Mm 'ZQIIMQ M ez 5 ef A.,,,A,,,,,,,,,,, ,- ... .,.... f1 ,, f 4...f4.f.ff...11ii111 e f i 1, .,,,. , .... ,,,, , , rt U W-'1"V,1 Z f... ' 'ff fm? l ll if 'H -... Science Hall-at the south encl of the campus, overlooking the Athletic Field. Page Thirteen as """"A" ff ,r P 0 , no Eh mug 22 Q Q g p 25? ut - Page Fourteen -1 , . 40. 0-.--,.f-4..- .', Home of the Dean-on Campus Oval, the most recent addition to the buildings ofElmira, and very charming with its quaint archi- tecture and its cheery light shin- ing over the entrance. 1 N ff ,e Q , , 1 119 'mme lllltvig M 1 11 1 E ' 1 1 1 1 li 1' 1 1 ?i 11 11 A1 1 I? l 11 1 . Q 1 19 4 1 ,J 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I A corner of the college gym- - nasium-scene of our fam0uS basketball games. The gateway 1 in the distance is the entrance to f Cowles Hall. 1 1 1 Page Fifteen 1 1 J -z., 5 , I ! as 4 "" ' 4 A jf 2 P 0 Q fe 'ELM Ji? 5 e t W Q U ll we t "'f' f """""' Tentative plan of the Library soon to be erected on the Elmira campus, between Gillette and Science Halls. Page Sixteen ,X .r 1 I i ll ' lk' Q k i- "H . , Y i . .. . . ,.,, , , ' , , A ,V ,. A . .. ..,,,,,. ,,, ..,,, ,,, ,,-, ,- ..-v ..-:.-...--..,i-,-.y-,-Az'-.:- ----- -----f-'fn----'---'--""--"H "-"""" "" """"' ' " ""' " " ' " " ' . -, L T 'Y X y P 0 ,Q A , W , H, fm Z f w Elm Qllmiing 22 7 ., . V. Ego? - 5 , ., .Av f :,. ,g?i:.Z,l .i .. ' ... 5 . ME WLFWF' Q ' - - W Page Sewenleen .--AV - ,f-.. Ud W 5 Q-EN 17 121 E T X D 'I 91 8 Il hoRN4ER SECRETARY OF STATE COLBY AND DR LENT LEAD THE 1920 COMMENCEM ENT PROCESSION 1 M H ,. .cam 51.9-FL ' "-' """3' A aw- " 5'- QT S S S X X 5 E S S S S S X S E E 3 S S S E QL sis Nr 2 E . : E S: S gl is asa S5 ST N N. -vu gas: Nw, fig S S X S S S N S N E N Q 9 .ww ., xx .QSN 5: 3 3 S X 3 X 3 E N A 3 S 5 5 Q51 E xl gf N 5 is -N1 1:1 13 :xg 'S 6 :O E? is .MW X5 mx N :QS xi is kg S: lit lil D9 3:2 ES: iss 153: EQ: iw sis! all ef ,,,,,, 1 ---- W 7 P vo ,J ff ,Q I 119 R was 22 "" IAW' FREDERICK LENT, PH.D., Pfesldent- HOLLISTER ADELBERT HAMILTON, PH.D., Vice-President and Professor of Classical Philology. f KM. ANSTICE HARRIS, PH.D., ' - P LITT.D., Dean and Professor of English , Language, Rhetoric and Lit- I erature. ,, MARY SELINA BRQUGHTON, B.M., FRANCIS A. RICHMOND, B.S., A M.A., Professor of Physics and Chem- Professor of Spanish. istry. Page Nineteen 8 N. -r fm V? P 0 Q U9 Q U R115 or 22 4 f f " W ,Y YYYA.,-.VA gm , "" W "" """ff'm ffg H L MARY' ELIZABETH HIGHET, PH.D., Professor of German Lan- guage and Literature. fl i MARY G. BROWN, B.A., B.L.S., Librarian and Professor of Italian. I1 In . ,ff , R ' . . , 3" E. MARGARET GRXMES, M.A., Professor of French, Lan- guage and Literature. ELIZABETH LE1GH VVHITTAKER, . B,A,, D JOHN R. TUTTLE, PH.D., Professor of Biology, Physiol- Pl'0fCSS01' of Philosophy and ogy and Bacteriology. Education. Page Tfwenzy if 0 P 0 A rw Rho Qllirus 22 Q? ANNA L. LEGGETT, B.S., Professor of Home Economics. Professor of Law and ECO nomics. MARGUERITE E. VAN DUYN, B.A., B.S., Professor of Physlcal Educa V! tlon. GERALDINE MORROW, B.A., MARTHA L. TXLTON, Professor of Expression. Professor of Art. Page Twenty one 1 I 4 A GROVER C. T. GRAHAM, M.A. Y1:' '?"'5!4'L4957i'f4Q?5'7'795l'if"'!!iiifiif!15,e:::::p:if::ciC5?" Eh 'lil 'B ri 2 U9 Q 'U TPR f531?1ff:zfzf" f f X 7? ' ,ww ,W Pg If-'QW "G y ' ' if V53 ,V 1 ff NANCY ELNORA Scorr, PH.D., Professor of Sociology. jktif Nov ff ff P 1' J A AMELIA E. CLARK, M.A., Assistant Professor of French. ELLA I. HARRIS, PH.D., Associate Professor of Rhet- oric. Page Tfwenty-tfwo BLANCHE HOLMAN, M.A., Assistant Professor of English. FLORENCE L. Lowxs, B.S., Instructor in Law and Busi ness Methods. 1 Y 'i V. '4 f??f5ff2iEEEi?" 7 7 iw 'Mm Uris 22 Q f f 221 H 'A" " ii Qi Q i JEANNETTE T. LEAVITT, .4 . . Instructor m Home Economlcs. 4 fix it ,r ,C H 1 '1 iv 'ze yd ELMER W. K. MOULD, M.A Professor of Biblical History and Literature. LAURA L. LATTIN, M.A., Asslstant Professor of Home Economlcs. 1 v Q X X , f A MARY CLEGG SUFFA, M.A., CHARLES J- RITCHEY, PH-D-, Professor of Mathematxcs and Professor of I'IlSt0I'y Astronomy Page Twenty three as ' B, fi ,Q P 0 ,QI 1193 Hhs J M5 aa f W Q 251 YM Vdlr --WW ' Q f ' ' W I IDA LANGDON, PH.D., A Associate Professor of English Literature. BERTHA LANGWILL, M.A., Associate Professor of Biology, Botany and Zoology. -Page Tfwenly-four ROLAND P. GRAY, M.A., ETHEL FRENCH, B.A., Acting Professor of the Eng- ,Instructor in Chemistry and lish Language. Physics. ' FRANCES E. WRIGHT, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics and Astronomy. MARY C. LINEHAN, B.A., Instructor in Physical Educa- tion. T 1 l. ly ..,, 5 ""A'- izgggsgg "AAA' H- "" if V 1 f fi P o f l w 'Eifm aliens 22 1922 Wlilreshman Helpsw v i . l ,ff l 11 Z2 l .YQ ln 4 Shall we ever forget Dx. Norton as he smiled at us from the chair beslde Dr. Lent's? X l A. li l u fl "Goils, this woik is supoib!" -Dr. Greene in Lit. lecture. f l Freshman Math. ond Sophomore , Astronomy- il Memories of Miss Atwater. l 4 .X ,lr il 4 x.. Miss Copps, who corrected our Freshman themes and our spelling papers. Page-Tfwenty-ffue - .621 ,,,, - ,,,,,,, ,W , ' 7 G' vo p Q K f :fl iz? i w EMR Aliens 22 Q, YY,,,,,, f Elmira College RUTH CHRISTIAN, Violin. LORETTA RYAN, A X Piano. GEORGE MORGAN McKN1cHT, Director of the School of Music. Voice, Organ, Choral Singing. ' l ohool of MUSIC M. Louisa MCMAHON, Solfeggio-Public School Music ff A '. ,-j,Q,gr?',,.fj i V W,!:i',L,,y? ,?:. '-rr fpgfpf - .- ,vvl F jf? f ETHEL Hom, ' GLADYS MASON, PIHIIO, Harmony, History of A R , , Violin-Ensemble, Vlolmcello. Music. f r,ir fi -A CLARA SHAW HERRICK, Voice. Page Tfwenty-.fix . ,,,,,,. -, 'MW W P new Ellie Qlltiit M Z ' " zzz , ,' W ,, Y,, gy- fv., ,, V ff,,f.f,f The Administration Francis A. Richmond. . . Marcia Derby .. . Marguerite Louise Best Annie L. Van Duzer .. Elsie Taylor .. Eva Parsons . . Helen Chapin . . . Ernestine French . . Caroline Wagoner . . Florence Casler . . Dorothy Van Wie. . . Albert Carlson . . . . .Curator of the Museum . . .Bursar . . .Dietitian . . .Domestic Superintendent . . .Nurse . .Secretary to the President . . .Assistant Dietitian ,Executive Secretary to the President . . .Clerk of Registry . . .Clerk of Registry . . . . .Clerk of Registry . . .Superintendent of Grounds Page Tfwenty-sefven W 1fff W fl ' ' P O P w 'EMR llltrua 22 ai, , , , Y Y J Elmira lma Mater Elmira's honored history, We speak in songs of praise, in songs of praise, And for her faith and loyalty, Our voices proudly raiseg Fair Alma Mater, Fondly thy name We sing, Blest Alma Mater, Myriad echoes ring. - gm' D, Page Tfwenty-eight Together in her halls today, A loyal pledge We sing, a pledge We sing, And'recollection's magic sway ' Will future homage bring. MRS. FRANCES SQUIRE POTTER, '87 ff N 'w A XR YA W 5 Xwjvx ,HW x, - Q 7 , M X j 8 X X7 I ffv ' V! fix f .X -H!! I A W d N YF' ' YTHEQCMSSQESH PgT ty f Q P o Q7 'f U aaa. ,.f..,4.,4...e. .....,,. f U9 Ehe JTBHE Page Thirty 1922 Class Son In fair Elmirals honor Every daughter strives To light the flame of glory By consecrated lives. And our 1922 Ne'er Will fall hehindg To her We dedicate s Our heart, our soul, our mind! So we of '22 Will truly live each day To laud our Alma Mater And faithful be for aye. We'll keep our banner floating Of purest White and gold, And by our Hrm endeavor Write- honor in its fold. D. W.E 4 ' Z ""' , "" : :'1A"f:ifi2E52i.-.... Z 6 Q . W Eh? 4111 WHS 5? 22 I :iff rv! .M , .fy I ,Wim 1 K I ,Rx KX? f N., wi ,, 1, N! ,gf x JN xx I J x ,A WJ' V .V r.Lf My X2 Jw J" nl M g5'f-im' wv: vw 'HW F' HU X 'X'. A 'I 1' IH, M lixlt 0 gi Q Q tggw f A Ll n X IWQQ- X ' :" 1' J I4 sf 'M f 2' HELEN FROST ALLIS Page Tlzirty-one f 9 f f .Q 9 0 , . ,I fnw ff? aff fa W W 22 , Z ww m my fn Z ' 1 I I ,,,,, ,gg ,V,,,, ---,,,, 7 aiffffm Y' Page Thirty-tfwo HELEN F. ALLIS ' Wyalusing, Pa. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 33 Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 25 Vice-President Class 2, Class President 35 Class and Varsity Basket- ball 1, 2, Class Tennis Manager and Champion 2, Individual Medal Field Day 2, Prom Com- mittee 3g Senator 2. . In the fall as leaves were blowing Came a girl from Wyalusingg In her hair a shade of copper, Entered she our fair Elmira. One by one she drew us to her, - Charmed us with her magic music, Harmony and Howing rhythm Wove she into fairy fabric. Soft her touch and keen her vision, Full of subtleties of spirit. And this maid with lithe young body VVon for us athletic victory, Everywhere won admiration As she gave us of her talents, Freely gave-and now returning Gratitude for love she bore us Offer we appreciation To this maid who leads us onward. HELEN T. BALLARD Troy, Pa. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 33 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 33 Political 13 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, I. C.'S. A. Cabinet 15 Class Song Leader 2, June Play 1, "Proverbs in Porcelain" 1, Class Tennis Manager and Cham- pion 3g Prom Committee 3. "Over night she leapt into fame as one of the most charming prima donnas Elmira has ever seen." K We quote from a newspaper clipping, singling out this bit from a great number of equally poignant bits concerning her "exquisite voice," her "fascinating personality," and her "great beauty." This is Helen behind 'the footlights. But can even this glowing Helen compare with the Helen who comes in from a walk in the snow, with a blue tam above pink cheeks and laughing eyes? Still, lest you think she is too perfect, we shall draw you another picture-Helen after a week- end at Cornell with but one eye fully open, hair un-netted, pale about the mouth, but still able to laugh. Thank Heaven for good dispositions! WAT!-7553? VYVV ,, Z?l?5?5ffgf EWi5f ' 'ZH -f 1 ff 1 Z G, We fl Mme Jets t 5 .,..... - 9 U iff 22 HELENA M. BARNES 234- lVIt. Zoar St., Elmira, N. Y. NF, Athletic Association 1, 2, 33 I. C. S. A. 1. 2, 3, Y. WV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, YVeekly Board 2, Iris Board, I. C S. A. Cabinet 3, Hockey Sub 3. I BARNES: Forty-seven Varieties! No, not pickles, but can't we call them-well -er-peaches? You may wonder how Ling has time to accumulate so many, for, though she always looks as if she had the rest of the day in which to get there, she's one of the busiest people around here-doesn't make any noise about it maybe, but right there when it comes to efiicient work. Did you ever hear of the kind of humor that's dry, and yet over-Howing? That's Helena's humor. And the kind of hair that's almost red, but isn't at all? That's her hair. We are planning a composite portrait of Hel- ena. It is to consist of a blending of Mona Lisa and the Egyptian Sphinx into a study in golden brown. NAOMI BEATY Califon, N. J. NIJ, Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis, 1, 2, 35 Political Club 1, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. A very homesick Freshman looked about her room and with a sad smile began her college career. This was Naomi. Those first few days were bitter ones for her. But she has come up smiling every time and now she is one of the most brilliant girls in the class. Her career has indeed been worthy of note for in Math her ability is unbounded. But lest you think her only interest is her career let me give you a hint. Wally Reed is one of her pets and I have heard it rumored that her collective instinct has been exercised considerably. Is it six of Wally, Naomi? But it is impossible to give you a real picture of'Naomi without telling you she has sense of humor enough to carry her a long way in this work-a-day world. I Qi. pez 1 Page Thirty-three .N gf do .,C Vf i fixgfv tcp. ,ft , .70 vm ,X , ,sf fbi f f' Y' jvffl flfr' ' .4 il ffl! . 5 .h ,yi WV " L9 lfW E5ii2i?Z?i5i:.:gii2i55??fEf:.Tf1:f::.Vrf'...lruirw :EJ "'1 V , 1315 W 5 P o U9 Mine .Qllirua tt? 22 I f f ".' V ihlnn-Ai-Mn Ai YQ-AUM' V W in Akiw eeee g if V .gi . v 1 Page T11 irty- four FRANCES CAROLYN BEEBE 818 W. Water St., Elmira, N. Y. NIP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, Vice-President Class 35 june Play lg French Play 2, "Old Lady Shows Her Nledalsn 2. To see her warm brown eyes, her olive tan skin, her flashing smile and graceful manners puts you in mind of the story heroines born under the sunny skies of Spain. Frances is a siren of the violin and will lure you with her playing or with her gypsy eyes. Her home and car stand witness that she is a hospital soul, and her charitable nature has decreed that she will be a social service worker. ETHEL G. BENNETT ' Tioga Center. N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. A. 1, 2, Political Club 'lg Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Ethel n C6'thelJ 1. Act of laughing or the state of being laughed at, especially with a serious mien and a cer- tain dryness of manner. 2. Shortness of stature and of speech. 3. Ingenuity in the use of cake 5. la plaster fsee Sophomore Year.l 4. Fondness for German. , 5. Ability to maintain an unlimited correspond- ence Csee stationery bill.J Synonyms: strength Cof mindlg humor, en- joyment, kindness, brevityg vigor. Antonyms: weakness, melancholy, aggression. NN. shy!! 1 l l 9 l 1 l l ,Q 5 2 ! 1 I l 5 - VVY, V -V,VYVYf,11: :1 ffff aa M....xifiiif35ieeezzii:3'um.nzmznEgg1g1 5,gwmm1Ef ,,,,,-f, r ,f,,,,, Vf.,,f0,,,,,,.,,,f , 1, .V .1 V , .... O w ,, .,,., me 'rum at M L57 -:::::::::.-... 51 1 W Z, ,f,,,W1, fm., , ,,,f,f,M ,,,,,,,,-,,.f,, -,,,,,, , ALMA VIVIEN BLAUVELT Sherwood Park, Yonkers, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 2, 3g Glee Club 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 2, 3, Thespis 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, Hockey Team 2, 3. 5 Time-' 2 A. M. Characters-' Girl. Spirit of Genetics. fGirl tosses restlessly on cot. Figure ap- , pears in a dim streak of moonlight., Spirit of Genetics-' I have come to tell you all about your great-great-grandmothers and your children's childrenls children. Girl CHugging her kneesj: Genetics! Oh, do go on! " Spirit of Genetics-' You are like your great- grandfather. His only expression of affection was hugging his knees. Girl Ceagerlyji And did he despise stupid people and adore cleverness? Spirit of Genetics-' No, that comes from the other side of the family. Your great-grand- mother was very temperamental and aesthetic, and had no use for anything or anybody ugly. But cook! oh, my, the delicacies that woman could concoct. fAnd never a bit of onion in anything.l .She could sing, too, and- -Girl-' But-what about my children? Spirit of Genetics Qslowly fadingl: I cannot tell you much about them yet-but I think-they will be-very fond-of impressions! FLORENCE A. BLOOD Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Political Club 1, 2, 3g Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Dear Sir:- In answer to .your advertisement in the New York Times, I wish to apply for the position. Enclosed please find my picture which will tell you all you wish to know, namely, that I'm broad-minded, capable, a woman of experience and good education. I have opinions of my own on all subjects and keep in touch with world affairs. For any further information refer to the Class of '22, Elmira College. Yours truly, Florence Blood. Dear Sirt- - Wie verify all that Florence has told you. We wish to add that she is very brilliant in her studies, and has a remarkable faculty for meet- ing prominent people. Florence is Hhappyn but not "go-lucky," and has a sense of humor out of all proportion to her size. She is a good sport, too, which is the last recommendation but not the least. Very truly yours, Class of '22. Z-. A' A31 fi 5 .1 , I 'Y . l . A ry? , N ni K J -f l 9 I xi 'ul 9 116 .J X g .. u 1 F' - 1 .4 0 X X J 5 X L' I . IL fa f .h ., s. - 4-0 K .1 1 I4 4 . 9 I 1 . 1 ,,' 3 f WV 6 7 flUQvn,,Afvfr"f60-ij ,., ' f ,f KM,-,,Vfjp aff ifwvf ff 'ff ' 1411.5 4,4115 ,V,!..j cf, .Mg ,igwfff ' Page Thirty-fifve 711-J! 'K ' fi ,Z Xp 0 fgf new Q mug 22, ,I Q f f H7 .... ...A.,..................... ....A, - - ,,,, YYYV11 2 222- W """ ""' Page Thirty-six HELEN G. BRADLEY Aurora, N. Y. A1115 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 French Circle 1, 2. 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Political Club 35 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Treasurer of NP 35 Treasurer of Silver Bay Clubg Basketball 35 Class Basket- ball Manager 35 Hockey Team 52, 35 Varsity Hockey'Team 3. ' HELPFUL HXNTS Do you 'want to krzofw How to get A's in Latin, Math, Spanish, et al? How to manage a successful season of basket- ball for 1922-and play on the winning team yourself? How to play a wonderful game of hockey as fullback? B How to cultivate an even disposition? How to convince people of your reliability? How to be humble to the point of self-depre- ciation? How to make friends for keeps? VVrite to H. B. Elmira College. EUNICE BREHM , , West Main St.. Waterloo, N. Y. ACP5 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Political Club 15 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 35 President Aff 1. She lives there, but she hasn't met it-and for some reason or other, we doubt that she ever will. Unlike the famous monarch in stature and behavior, still Eunice has a hint of the Napo- leonic dignity and seriousness, tempered, how- ever, by great gentleness of manner. Faultless- ness of attire is as invariably connected with Eun as is the tri-cornered hat with Bonaparte. Secretarial and domestic is she, and occasion- ally she enlivens her figuring and embroidering with a turn at motoring, or some such diversion. And, withal, conscientious and true is Eunice of the golden hair. M I ll l .il l ? I I ' 7'-A"f'1,, ' 7 .fa -a P U0 ei Ut? 5 ff? 22 ererer FLORENCE M. BUTTOLPH Corfu, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 3, Political Club 1g Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. We wrote to one of Florence's most intimate friends requesting to be told of her favorite flower, movie star, and other particulars. The reply follows: "I don't believe that Sooky goes to the movies often enough to have a favorite star, but I might say that she does favor red-headed men. She despises French and hash and a few things like that. She doesn't believe in proverbs. I guess that her favorite flower is a rose, and her fav- orite book, a cook book. She is always calling someone 'fresh'. I don't seem to recall any other of her pet expressions just now. She likes to laugh as well as anyone I know." This last seems particularly characteristic. for whenever we think of Florence we immediately think of a beaming countenance. ELISBETH C. CARR 909 West Water St., Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3g I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. As Hammy would say in Greek class, "Now that the Carr is here we can start". Up here we call her Betty, but we find Elisbeth on the cover of her notebook-and it takes every letter in that name to characterize Betty. Elisbeth is Lovely to look upon In her pretty stylish gowns. Some dancer. fAsk Wlillie. At the Prom you find out a lot about a girl.j Brains-she has lem. Energy--she uses 'em. Teachers' delight-eats Logic and Greek. Hair-dark and wavy-she fixes it with a bang. fCf. Freshman minstrel show.J For the rest, see accompanying illustration. fHeavens-the dimple! She has one, sometimes two. And they say that whenever she sneezes, her hat blows off.j -iqi OQQ mi xA.1,x0 C'm,x 3- Q- 4 .r ,Yi-1..- AV' 4- -rn. g. - 4 'A L 'C K01 'xa , is. kms? 0. of. 45,5 walk-B ,LU-JL,u-ut vkweqq iQ5wxJ,o-u.us Kfoll-Ah-kilt Ol-Us M V770-3.1430-I-L5 " I 2u.w.0.,.,...., Xu-:.Q,k Q2 Page Th irty-sefven f f 0WV f .. ' f W 3 Ellie 411119715 22 in f if., "f ff'f- AWN' W' FLORENCE E. CASLER Endicott, N. Y. ACF, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I- C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, Secretary Class 2, President Silver Bay Club 3, "Old Lady Shows Her Medals" 2, June Play 1, 2, l'Neighbors" 3, UBird's Christmas Carol" 3, French Play 3. . . just to fool you all, we aren't going to say a word about red-haired men-so there! Anyway, all men are useless creatures-Ky said so her- self. And what Ky says is sog ,if you don't believe it, ask the faculty. Stupid as these Powers usually are in recognizing genius'and wisdom among us, still they do seem to realize that Ky is an excellent student. But then, anyone with half an eye could see that. f - When Ky isn't serious, she's very much the opposite-did you ever try to stop her when she's once wound up? Well, don't-it's abso- lutely useless, you might just as well. succumb to your laughter in the first place. Florence is a dramatic star, works most cap- ably for Y. W., and is the Junior Silver Bay Club President. It isn't always little packages that hold good things. ELIZABETH JEAN CHAPMAN 109 Horner St.. Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, French Circle 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Aff' President 3. I. Proposition-' Resolved that Betty Jean is a fine young woman. II. Origin and History of the Queytian: A. She was born that way. B. She has remained that way ever since. III. Definition of Termx-' A. By Betty Jean is meant the young lady who 1. Does not like onions, 2. Does like olives and Union Col- lege, 3. Is always sympathetic and com- fortingg 4. Is famed for her wonderful danc- ing, being almost masculine in her leading, , 5. Is our honorable NI' President. IV. Special Isxzle-' A. Do we like Betty Jean? V. Public Opinion-' A. We'll say we do! Zfffwffff 'fff ff 1. ,,,,, ,,'f ,,,.,, ..,,,.,,,,..,,,,, , , , W 'Elite 'illltriis ri 22 of V l iff! Qiiuf W ..........,....... ' x M" "A"' 'W H ,,iMg,-,I---'71 BETH D. COLE 205 Liberty St., Penn Yan, N. Y. ACP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2. 35 Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3, Treas- urer Thespis 3, Fire Captain 3, June Play 2, Prom Committee 3. Fourteen points were used in recommending the League of Nations, so we are advancing the same number to prove that we should give three rousing cheers for the college fire chief. 1 Long and curly golden locks, 2 Love of the original, 3 Executive abilityg 4 Fudge, 5 Dramatic talent, 6 Usual sunny smile, 7 Clever dressmakingg 8 Sonorous alto in the Glee Clubg 9 Flashlight pictures, 10 Fingers twinkling over the ivoriesg 11 Terpischorean art, 12 Occasional dark days, 13 Brilliant recitations in secretarial subjectsg 14 Command of expletives. . FLORENCE M. COTTRELL Waterloo, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1. 2, 33 French Cir- cle 3g I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Political Club 1g Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Basketball Second Team 3. "Let me live in a house by the side of the road And be a friend to man." That means a lot, when you come to think of it, doesn't it? But Florence certainly seems to qualify, did you ever know anyone so glad to do a friendly service? L And of friendly services the world can have none too many,-so we say, "a house by the side of the road" is the place for Florence. Another reason for this sort of abode-dare we say it?-is the opportunity Florence would have for satisfying that so-called feminine trait that killed the cat. But curiosity's not at all a bad trait fif unconvinced, see psychology class notesj and who wouldn't overlook it gladly for the generosity and kindness which Florence be- stows? s. Page Thirty-nine xf i My 'KC K i, Lf.fc,,jQf w 47, ,..., V. X be , , an, . ., , f 'va 'if' f , sd, .V u'...IA'Y K' .- I' a.,.,Lf1". l .x., 1 Pla, fr Z 2 P -D 2- w 'Hhs .llirus 22 4 ? f 'H A,,,,,,, ,, ..A.. - ..,,,........1.,, - ...lfl ...A.. ......A.... - .,,,....A..... RUTH C. COX 430 Colfax Ave., Scranton, Pa. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Class President 1, Class,Tennis Champion 1. . Ruth is a model jolly junior. She is short and-er-tubby, quiet, tactful, above petty wor- ries. She has a Herce aversion to skating, danc- ing and eating. Ruth has not yet discovered whether or not it is Genetics that makes her so much shorter than the rest' of her family., She likes to drive a car. Didn't she run our '22 model through the Freshman Year up to Sopho- more Heights without a puncture? just about here Ruth will stop reading this and exclaim, "You .old rat-tail! Those are lies! All lies! Except that I never fuss. I never do, or never would, rather, if pictures and mail would always arrive when they are supposed to! And you never said a word about how I love Chem- istry and 'sewing and frank-ness. I'm not fus- sing, but it's just not fair!" ELMA L. DAVIS 406 Euclid Ave., Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 3, French Circle 2, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3. Here is our fair and talented Elma. We'll say she's talented! No ordinary person can manage a house, a husband, a. baby, and a col- lege course at the same time. The house is a lovely one, with a beautiful big yard, and a hospitable air. CRemember the reception there last year?j The husband-here we must judge by what Elma-says about him-we feel is a worthy spouse, properly appreciating his blessings, but withal sufliciently firm in demanding good report cards. She is the baby's Aunty. He is an extreme- ly lively youth of four, who occupies quite a large share of the busy lady's time. The college course-here Elma's great tact and diplomacy serve her in good stead. She has been heard to remark that "You can get anything at all in this place if you try hard enough." And we've all been overwhelmed by the cherubic attitude she assumes when con- versing with a member of the Faculty-but it works! We reiterate-she's a talented woman! 5 ,,,, , Z,m.-.ffme:: .----'f"' 7 ,,.wQMWmiwdmazfeyaffyefiewffsfifiieeffffazaaeazwaeaiai1:121:2 f 1' J P va 'Elm alma 651 M ng , ,,,, , , I, , HELEN SOPHIE DAVIS Belfast, N. Y. ' NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, French Cir- cle 2, I. C. S. A. 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Senator 2, Treasurer Student Government Association 3, June Play 1, "Bird's Christmas Carol" 3, "joint Owners in Spainl' 3. Oh, dear! oh, dear! you'd think we specks of dirt didn't have a right to breathe! YVhy, the girl that lives in this room just won't leave us alone a minute. I wonder what she does there at her desk so much, anway? She gets that pretty rose-colored corduroy something on, and her hair done up in -curl-curl'- what is it you call 'em-well, done up in 'em, anyhow-and she settles down at her desk in the evening, and I just love to look at her. She looks so huggable. Sometimes she makes queer gestures, and talks aloud, and I've heard the girls tell her she was "just great in the play last night." I But when her mouth falls into a straight line, and she stiffens her shoulders, I edge toward the door. I get stirred up so often myself that I don't like to see the process going on in anyone else. If she's as hard on some people as she is on me and my relatives, I'm sorry for them, though she is a nice girl. JANETTE H. DAVIS Addison, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 1, 2, 3g Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Iris Board, Second Prize Sibyl Story Contest 2, Basketball Second Team 3, June Play 1. Since jane is a member of the Iris Board and has written a number of the most telling write-ups in this volume, it might indeed be suitable to make her sketch in the form of an obituary. VVe might say sadly something like this: "The dear departed's name was Janette Caccent on the last syllablej but she preferred to be called janet or jane. She particularly disliked oysters and overly ingratiating people, and 'fadoredn books, children and wood fires. Her redeeming features were modesty, calmness and cleverness, and her chief faults were a liking for Greenwich village and things kin- dred, a disdain for young men, and a tendency toward absent-mindedness, especially early in the morning. ,If she really meant what she said, we hope that in Paradise she achieves her desire for straight auburn hair, a thin and an- gular figure, beautiful hazel eyes, and a milk- white complexion. X,..A.f-X5.4..,4.lx'YxzQ- .,.,4::a.- 5s'LN-aaa.. 75 .E,..25C.,..Q. ,lf jakefebwvdk aaa, Baal Page Forty-one I 1 f-' T' ff f P o 9 w Ellie' .tilting 22 4 f H' . t A.,.... ..A.,, ..,A 4 ,,.,,,. t e ,, f ff" 2 ' VW Page Forty-tfwo IVIILDRED DENNO - Castleton, Vt. NP, Athletic Association 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 2, 35 Thespis 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, Christmas Pageant 2. Mid is so inconsistent-she spells it butter and pronounces it buttah. But then, that's part of her charm. Her complexion-that's another part. Whatever it is, Mid has enough of it to wind and wind us unsuspecting mortals around her capable thumb. Itls a valuable virtue, perhaps I should say a rare art-the working of this charm. She smiles and things blossom. Is it any wonder that her cheeks are always so pink? Another thing: Mid is very much in ear- nest. She has convictions-the right kind. She actually likes to get up early Sunday morning for church. She actually likes to take twice the ordinary amount of work. She actually likes to get ready for table parties. Quite the extraor- dinary girl, we should say! MABEL H. EASTMAN Fort Ann,IN. Y. A1135 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3g Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Basketball Team 1, Hockey Team 1, 2, Banquet Committee 1, Dinner Dance Committee 3, Class Field Day Manager 1. Mabel has the pinkesticheeks, the most spon- taneous giggle, and the most unruly hair-cut in the Class of '22, When she used to play hockey last fall the pink cheeks grew pinker as she whacked the ball all over the place. In Money and Banking Class the giggle is the most prom- inent part of Mabel- She greatly enjoys the details of the process of dry-farming-being especially interested in the possibility of irrigat- ing by watermelons in such a process. The hair- cut is a comparatively new installment, but it is most becoming, going well with the pink cheeks and the spontaneous giggle. . II I I I I I I I I 1 . I I I I I I I I . I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I. I I I 'I I I I I I I .I, .-I. I I I -I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,I I I . H... C-. ,-. ,. -1:-'-' , W.4WlWWwWWlfmMMMWMf4wwwzWmww'mwy , . ,,., , .,, ,... WM, ,.,, ., ., .. , ,. ., I ,. , , . f 1 .2 e V 110 Mme tilt? as ft? M ""' fx ffmfff-1 f . - r ' DOROTHY YV. ELKINS Bath, 'N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, French Cir- cle 3g,I. C. S. A. 1g'Political Club 25 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief Irisg NVeekly Board 3g Man- dolin Club 3g Orchestra 3, XVords of Class Song, Class Cheer Leader 2, 3, Class Field Day Manager 2, First Prize Sibyl Story Contest 25 "Helena's Husband" 2, "Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire" 2, "Neighbors" 3g Dinner Dance Committee 3, Prom Committee 3. Cool blue-black hair-with curves that warm the heart, A face of sweet demureness, almost shy, White even teeth Cthat in the middle, partj A gleam of humor lurking in her eyeg The literary look, the pensive gazeg The philosophic mind her smile betrays. 'There before the piano sits Playing mean harmonic bits just a girl, so full of jazz That everybody simply has To dance, and dance until they drop And then they beg her not to stop. "Who are these girls," you say, "We like their H look, A We'd like to know them, if we may, by name." Why one's the editor of this lovely book, The other's Dotty-and they're both the same. CONSTANCE MARIE FARRELL 4622 Baltimore Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3g'I. C. S. A. 1, 25 Political Club 1, 2, Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Sibyl and VVeekly 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, Hockey Team 2, 3, Dinner Dance Committee 3g Prom Committee 3. Shure an, she's Irish-from thim busy blue eyes to her Kelly green stockings. And thim feet! All they need is a bit of the jazz music and off they go, the while ye split yer sides a- laughin'. CAnd,on the basketball court they don't even need the jazz.j Independence ?-She has 'im. Connie's as independent as the mayor of Cork-though not of food. And oh, the blarney! just give a glance at thim prosperous- lookin, YVeeklies. Thim ads-who got 'em? Connie of the business talent. It's because a great grandmother of hers once kissed a famous stone-not because she lives in Arden. Shure an' she's a happy piece. Erin go bragh! Y' X Page Forty-three 'X ff f P o w 'Edie aliens 22 Z , I f,, nf ' W,M,,,, ,, W, W, M , f f , ., Page Forly-four DORIS L. FINCH Elmira Heights, N. Y. NP, 'Athletic Association 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Iris Board. In the encyclopedia we found Finch-"The popular name of a great number of small birds of the family Fringillidaef' Whereupon were cited numerous varieties of that bird with one important omission-Doris, affectionately termed "Dreamy Dorie". Its characteristics are the smallness noted above, light hair, blue eyes, and frequently blue garments. It is often heard tc give a low chuckle. By nature it is mischievous and takes great delight in tormenting its fellow- creatures, particularly by getting them all worked up over something and then absolutely refusing to tell them anything about it. This bird is found often in Elmira College, and the rest of the time it seeks the Heights, the latter of which places inspires it to write' various sorts of poems and to draw artistically. She is a very affectionate bird, possessing scores of friends in various places and a great propensity for falling in love. If she gets a joke on you, she'll never forget to tease you about it, and if she once becomes your friend she'll never forget you. That's the kind of bird she is. DOROTHY M. FOOTE Utica, N. Y. -NIP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, '2, 3, Vice- President Political Club 3, Hockey Team 2, 3, Class Hockey Manager 3, June Play 1, "Alice- Sit-by-the-Fire" 2, "Old Lady Shows her Med- als" 2, Banquet Committee 1, Dinner Dance Committee 3, Prom Committee 3, Junior-Senior Sleighride Committee 3. Dotty dashes into class meetings with excited eyes, her red sweater slipping wildly from one shoulder, and her hair pushed just a trifle to one side in the scramble. "Say, kids, the pro- grams have come, and they're simply great!" Dot is our capable business woman. She has managed innumerable '22 ventures success- fully, with the junior Prom, that ultimate test of efhciency, as a glorious climax. When every- thing is coming out fine, her enthusiasm is an exhilarating thing to see. When something goes wrong-well, the enthusiasm is still there, but Dotty's voice is apt to raise a note or two as she says, "But they've simply got to!', And "they" usually do. Besides managing things, she sings like a lark, writes clever short stories, hates flies, and is frequently called "Miss Hand" by several members of the Faculty. ' 1 ,U . . , Z Z' Q 9 0 I fWWWfmf M W WM 110 'Elm tilting rf? 22 gg Q 'J ,' 1' Awww,aww-f:ww4fzf-,wm,fwwf,L:fwmm fu4,aH,fw.rf,:.f1f.,,,. f ,, 7-,iw-., .. ' : NANCY MAKEPEACE FRENCH NVashington, D. C. E115 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 French Circle 35 Glee Club 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 35 Mandolin Club 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Pres- ident Epsilon Gamma 15 Art Editor Iris5 As- sistant Editor Sibyl 35 Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet 35 Varsity Basketball Team 1, 35 Basketball Class Team 1, 35 Prom Committee. A goldfish in its bowl, with its whole life a cycle of circling,-now leisurely and slowly, and now suddenly changing to swim swiftly round and round in a burst of activity, seems to have a monotonous existence. An interesting life to study, though, and not so different from our own, after all. Surely the activity with which it travels its tiny sphere proves it to be athletic. It is artistic in its own beauty of golden color, graceful in the rhythm of its movements, and musical in the way it flips the small pebbles and shells, as it darts about, until they tinkle against the glass. Even the eyes seem alert and expres- sive as it is inspired to reverse its course quickly and spin around dizzily from sheer joy of activ- ity and freedom. A happy creature, the gold- fish, all color, life, and movement, and not un- like in its versatile temperament to the versatile Nancy. RUTH GILLINDER Port Jervis, N. Y. N195 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Political Club 1, 2, 35 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Treasurer of Athletic Association 35 Secretary and Treasurer Political Club 35 Business Man- ager Iris5 Field Day 50-yard Dash Medal 25 Class Hockey Team 2, 35 Varsity Hockey Team 35 Class Hockey Captain 35 Class Basketball Team 1, 27, 35 Class Basketball Captain 35 Var- sity Basketball Team 3. LOST, STRAYED, OR STOLEN! A small, dark-eyed Junior, with a large an- gora scarf. Seen at 3:30 chatting in a friend's room5 at 3:32 practicing basketball in the gym- nasium5 and at 4- o'clock, half-way down Main Street, getting ads for the Iris. Easily recog- nized by her energetic air and her propensity for skimming along corridor or sidewalk as if on wings, calling gaily, the while, to ordianry mortals walking on mere feet. This vivacious young junior must be re- turned at once, or the Class of '22 will be minus its jolliest, most needed member. I 1, -4, Page Foriy-ffve i. r ,, if 2 P I w 'Eillse .Qlltria 22 4 1 "' ,M,M,-,,,MMM,m A..A4,,A,A -A, M, W "" Page Forty-.fix LAURA H. AGORDON Q H 754 John St., Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Associationl2, 3, French Circle 2, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespisl, 2, 3. "Here, girls, my mother made me some more cookies. I've got a class so help yourselves- takewall you want." This is Laura, the generous-hearted, Laura, the peace-maker, vwholagrees with anything-you say in order to keep the dove of peace in tower room ,855 Laura, the considerate, who lays out the caps and gowns in order to avoid the eleventh-hour Friday scramble. What trust she puts in us to leave us in possession of such cookies as her mother makes! ' Always ready to help, always ready to say a good word, always ready to laugh fwhen at last she sees the jokej-that's Laura the student. .the Camp-fire girl, the Girl Scout leader, and the business woman. She has' a weakness for pictures. .Ask her sometime what her favorite masterpiece is, then come up, enter the contest, and see if you can guess the title. 1 ELI NOR PAMELA HALLAGAN .' - ' , Newark, N. Y. ' NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Political Club lg Y. W. C. A. '1, 2, 5, Class Treasurer 3, Secretary Athletic Association 2, Christmas Pageant 33 Spanish 'Night 3, June Play 1, Class Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, Varsity Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, Dinner Dance Committee 3. . i A spray of apple blossoms-demure Quaker maidens with teasing eyes4-blue chiffon blowing' in theibreeze- . . If I were an artist, I would draw this impres- sionistic picture of Hap. iOf course, if I were a bit of the materialist, I would add a mysteri- ous-looking pin or two-one with a sword, 'and perhaps one with strange Greek letters. And yet no picture, however lovely, could be her essence. There would have to be melody: violins-a bird-trill-the sound of the wind. And movement: a swallow Hying.- tiny chipmunks dodging -the leaves of a tree-mischievous sprites dancing in a ring. '- The harmony of these-her essence, and un- derneath, the motif Happiness. I 13 1 V I 4 l r I I X l Q 4. I' - ll I 1 I-. I l l f l 1, Y I l . t . ! 1 I l y . . . , , P , . ,, ... ... M ft 22 ' EVELYN LAWTON HAND 16 William St., Hallstead, Pa. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, French Cir- cle 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3g Political Club 1, 2, 33 Thespis 1, 2, 3g Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3g Glee Club 2, 3g Mandolin Club 3, Spanish Club 3, I. C. S. A. Cabinet 3, Iris Board, Sibyl Board 2, 3, Hockey Sub 3, Second Prize Temperance Es- say 1g June Play 2g Spanish Night 1, 3, "Old Lady Shows her Medals" 2. November 25, 1920. Dear Mr. Doorswhack, No doubt you will be surprised to hear from me, but a mutual friend has given me your name. Mr. Doorswhack, would you like to be my escort at the Junior Prom? Before replying, you may like me to tell you a little about myself. My friends say I have ample good looks, and I am considered talented in a number of ways. That is to say,-I write, I sing, I draw, my best work being a sketch en- titled "The Somnambulistf' I act, having been what may be roughly classed as "character wo- man" in many dramas. And last of all, I am known in my wide circle of acquaintances as a humorist. I am really very funny. In concluding, may I say,that I hope for an immediate and favorable response from you? Distractedly yours, Evelyn L. Hand. SARA FLORENCE HANFORD 1149 Hoffman St., Elmira, N. Y. NIP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Thespis 2, 3, Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 3g Pres- ident of Spanish Club 3, June Play 1, Spanish Night 3. "Tell us what she likes and we will tell you what she is." She hates men and babies, when they are young and breakable, music, hospitals and pickles. She loves the out-of-doors, sports, her friends, nuts, Kipling, and red hair Qthat's why she wears red hair-nets.D She is a genius at making folks do just what she wants them to do- Can you imagine insist- ing on having the blues when Sally comes spark- ling and giggling along, saying such comical things? Or would you expect to go out without rubbers if she were near? If you want really good advice or sympathy, just tuck Sally under your arm and go for a walk. But woe unto the person who attacks her aforementioned friends. Sara can bristle like a porcupine. She has energy and "pep" enough for a giant, though she's not exactly "giantish." So, with apologies to her beloved Kipling, "She good old grinnin' gruntin' Sara jane." u , n' UJNJJJJB th J'7T"" 0131.15 u.HrtLn-13.1.2 Q1 .9. J, .,l.t.U.,, Na 511' 'Q gf - rklsamxm .I 1' Lvl ... A 'V nk, jrlnv, L' 1. M-x... nga... :XLJQ Lip... , y alll JN .ZLL m "r - Jsv V' IMLJ 'H Page Forty-Jeroen Zi ' 0 ,A Z f :if if w Mine Qlltrus 22 l HELEN M. HARRISON V 738 VVest Church St. Elmira N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1 2 3, Thespis 1 35 Orchestra 1 2 3. Like Evangeline of Acadia, fair is she and young," and because of this double charm we call her HHebe" for the goddess of immortal youth. Her beauty is like that of Autumn. October s blue skies are never more clear or blue than her eyes, nor the crimson gala-day dress of the maples more blushing than Hebe's cheeks when she comes in radiant and fresh from her long walk to school through the frosty morning air. VVith a disposition that is ever 'fair weather and a manner never shaken from its easy-going, gentle course, is it any wonder we spoil her and make her blushes the deeper? But let us finish our first comparisoniand see how else she resembles the famous Evangeline. There is a line, if you remember, which goes, Many ta suitor came to her door- " and another 'But among all who came, young4 well I will not say Gabriel, nor will I tell you the secret. But you may know that Gabriel was never more welcome. MARJORY T. HASTINGS A 351 Main St. Owego, N. Y. -ACP' Athletic Association 1 2 3, French Cir- ' 1 g . . S. A. 1 2 3, Political 5 espis 1 2 ' . . . . ' . W. C. A. Cabinet 3 ' Class Treasurer. PSYCHOLO GH EXPERIMENT Can you form a mental image of Marj? Visual-I see in my mind a petite lady with hazel eyes which make one think of pansies. Auditory-I hear a gentle voice and a happy, rippling, laugh. The voice is saying 'My name is the'most characteristic thing about me-Mar- jory ,Later Hastings." fWe never heard Tate 'W I f . '. f 1 'J gl 1 ft , f P f ' f it V f' Al Y 7 J: 121 , 4 an KK l i' I D I 7 s K ,P ff K A 1 H 9 If , . I l a 7 J, cle ,2,3 I C , , Club 1,2 Th ,,3,YVVC1A1,2,3,Y Y 7 5 1 Wm f V410 Y L 7 Page Forty-eight pronounced that way beforej V Olfactory-I smell the odor of the paint in which her room was steeped when she was making dainty Christmas gifts for some of her many friends. Gustatory-I taste a peach. .Pain-No sensation received. ' e Tactual-I feel soft, fluffy, crinkly hair. Motor-In my imagination I-am accomplish- ing many things, attending Y. W. Cabinet meet- ings, class meetings and all sorts of frolicsg but I seem to feel myself rushing about madly, yanking out bureau drawers, and muttering un- der my breath before I finally do get there. P . ll . Wd aim Mid we L .fiDz,oT7'L f , uf- fit., . -Mg., -542 T -1 'Q S ! 4 I r l l 1 7 awl D3 1' vlw li-xfvlss 7 uf f V'-114. v I . 'f' . P Q2 U9 it 'Ellie SHWRS tl? 22 ,.,, ,, , M. ELIZABETH HILL Spencer, N. Y. AVP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3. , "Has anyone ever seen a hill-" There, laugh and say "Foolish question!" But wait until I Hnish. I was about to say, "Have you ever seen a hill that was never green? That could sing? That could do Latin? That liked movies? That had bangs and dimples? And shrugged its shoulders? Or a hill that often travelled on the "D, L.," and unexpectedly developed strong sen- timent?" ' I knew I could catch you-not such a foolish question after all! VVell, it's never too late to learn. i ELIZABETH HOLMES Providence, R. I. NP, Athletic Association 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3 Betty the blonde- Betty the dainty maid of '22- Someti es we wonder what's distracting you As all oblivious to' your friends you pass. But then we watch your smile appear And wait expectant now, to hear The words which to our unused ear Betty the small- m Yi. ,,,..e M5 DU Lfpllgl L- kLq,.J '11,- Delight us with their accent. Have vou not more words to bestow? 34-fAnd why forever skate or sew Or something Cwhat we do not knowj R x ,'v,Vo,1,E'L. ii, ,U L54 v That keeps from us your presence? 1 I f'LL1f1fA.g ufLf,,,J'..Q ILYQLA-f V- . r I V ,bbc :T Page Forty-nine fff 55775553?555?5: tw? 9 7 fi Z 9 9 na Q' ning ft? aa. Q Q f eff ii A i 4 I 5 . r Page Fifty HELEN N. HOPKINS Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Exit, Melancholy,- Enter, Hop. fYou're nursing your woes? It's time to stoplj ' A tale or two To abolish your frown, A bit of the news That's going the town. 'WVhat's he like?" you say, "He's a nut," says she- Invariable words Of authority! CELIA HORNUNG Corning, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, June Play 1. "While words of learned length and thundering sound Amazed the gazing rustics ranged around." Greek, Latin, German, French, Math-yes, and even Psych-are light reading for her. And the rest of you feel like "gazing rustics" when she recites. Grind? Never! Merely an ab- sorbing mind. And yet with all this wisdom and under- standing, Cel is not really grown up. Some- times you think she is, when you meet her on the stairs and she scolds you for wasting your talents or some such deep sin. But she really isn't. And, do you know, the people who aren't grown up are the most interesting people in the World? , . g th! wa VVV, - -: 1 1 V . . , KATHRYN C. HUGHES 311 Lake St., Elmira, N. Y. A-'Pg Athletic Association 2, 35 French Circle 3, Political Club 3g Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. XV. C. A. 35 Winner of Three-legged Race Field Day 2. Bang! Rattle! Smash! Slam! "Oh! oh! puff! puff! Say, there's something wrong with my hearty see how red my face gets when I exercise? But, um! it will be good to get outdoors. Oh! isn't this room terrible! Look at those curtains-look at those tables- look at those BOOKS-o-o-h! Do you blame me for wanting to get out of here ?--LOOK AIT THOSE BOOKS! What do I have tomorrow, somebody? Has anyone done Soc? I didn't get a 'thing out of it! Tell me what it says ...... Say, kids, I wish you could see the letter I got today-I don't understand it at all!-VVhy, he is not- Why, where did you get such an idea! Oh! you big bums!" HELENE LOUISE JESSEN 354 Hoffman St., Elmira, N. Y. NIR Athletic Association 3g Y. WV. C: A. 2, 3. "Class attention!" The voice is that of the teacher Helena. But what is the class? There are several possibilities. It might be Math or Latin, reminders of her studious past. If she has followed her youthful inclinations, it is no doubt the class in horsemanship she is training. For figuratively, her heart lieth on horseback. There is yet another possibility: Perhaps she is bringing the photography class to order, to give them the illustrated lesson on "how to take pic- tures of your little sister". At this art Helena is a master. VVhatever the class or lesson, Helena's calm, year-round pleasantness, her sympathy, energy and dry humor will save her from what Dr. Tuttle tells us is the teacher's pitfall-lack of discipline. Page Fifly-one U9 he .films 22 4 I ., fi 'C f Page Fifty-taco FLORENCE R. JONES 83 Elm St., Potsdam, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary Delta Phi 3. H7110 can tell but that some day Casey will model a statue that will rival Frankenstein or the cigar-store-wooden-Indian in semblance of life? Of course you know, or perhaps you don't, that she has been teaching clay-modelling down at the Neighborhood House and is very proli- cient, so they say. The little boys all like 'KTeacher". One would almost say that the subject of this sketch lacks the proverbial artistic temperament, being usually rather good-natured, but just try mentioning a certain prom man in her presence and see what will happen. Ordinarily she is, as we have said, a good-hearted individual, always ready and willing to help whether or not the part she plays is conspicuous. Among other good qualities, we might mention that Florence is quite a bit better looking that this picture. POLLY M. KING 467 E. 21st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. NIP, Athletic Association 1, 3, French Circle 1, 3, Glee Club, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Polit- ical Club 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer of Delta Phi 1, Class President 2, Senator 3, French Play 1, Christmas Pa- geant 3, Freshman Banquet Committee 1, Din- ner Dance Committee 3. Such a jumble of pictures comes tumbling into my mind when I think of Polly. There is one of a princess, who sang at the French play last year. Then there is the vision of a swirl of scarf in the breeze, and a beautiful goddess comes dancing along the edge of a little lake, all un- conscious of being watched by the May Queen. The scene suddenly shifts. Down the aisle comes the Sophomore Class with Polly at the head- It is Commencement Day. The president looks calm and sweet and dependable, and how proud of her the rest look. There are pictures, too, of Polly the Adven- turesome. She's off for a hike with that bright red sweater on, and black tie about her head. Then I see her whizzing down hill on skis, or spinning around on the ice with Coxie. "You donlt know the half of it, mah deah," Polly would say. "Why I can ride uh motah- cycle evuh so fast, and you just wait till I get mah ayuhplane!" 1 i f MARGARET E. LINTON 40 Hancock St., Little Falls, N. Y. LVP5 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Thespis 2, 35 Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Martha Grimes Bruce Prize 1. The Fates were busy spinning as usual, but they were whiling away the tedious hours by gossiping a bit, as women will. 'tGoodness!" said Atropas, as she stooped to pick up her scissors, "Things seem to be in an awful mix-up down there on the Earth! I sup- pose they'll say that it's our fault." Her sister Clotho answered her. "VVell, what can you expect when we've been getting such wretched material to spin with since the war? It knots up all the time." Lachesis looked up from her work with a smile. "I've just found a couple of skeins of my good old yarn, and I'm having the best time spinning this thread-no knots or tangles and it's just as strong and Hrm It happened to be Margaret's fate she was spinning just then, and that is why Margaret is always so placid and cheerful, and that is why we are so sure that some time in the future she is going to be a mighty fine home-maker for somebody. Everything points that way! She is even taking the Home Ec. course! Y pr ELIZABETH LYETH Rutiteffofd, N. J. ND5 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 French Circle 1, 2,35 Glee Club 2,35 I. C. S. A. 1,25 Polit- ical Club 15 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Secretary Thespis 25 Secretary French Circle 25 Delegate Des Moines Convention 25 Delegate Silver Bay 25 Senator 35 Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet 35 French Play 25 Class Hockey Team 2, 35 Hockey Captain 25 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Basketball Captain 25 Class Song Leader 3. YVings on his feet wore lVIercury No god was ever fleet as he Nor mortal-till our Lizzie came And far surpassed his record fame. Her feet are light-she needs no wings- She toys with basketballs and things. Not only in athletic lines But otherwise our Lizzie shines: QThis does not mean her hair or nose- She is the cutest Kewp that grows!j She studies "Parlez-vous franCais" To Vespers goes-the proper way. And yet with all these things to do She still has time for me and you. XVhenever she suspects a need She proves that she's a friend indeed. A Hfour-square girlu we say she is- Let's give Nine Hearty Rah's for Liz! 'few 'Cu Lvusagfck iff- 4. 11.0 .,, ,L-l'L - was .. , ., ff--1L w-Q.. Ja. -0 F,-, JN P-r f 4 f 4 1 V+ ,f ,Q Q 1, 11 v. f v , wr- , 1 I. ,ffl ' NK ""-suv' X t I ,A J. Ct' Q ' Page Fifty-three X f, ff" f flf 4? Qf?7 "" Wff21.."AWWt"w ,,,w - ...,. . ....., -.,, .,,, ,,,,.,,.. - .... , ,,,,, ,, f Mn fmw may A7MWJYWfmf1Wa1 4mam ,ff 1? X ff 9 Q o . A f W ' J U in if ,f 1191 Q ' 1311 ti? 22 , ,,, 2 9 1 W mamma fy f f "" Z EMMA LUCILLE LYON Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 3, French Circle 1, 2, 3, Thespis 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, Vice-President junior Silver Bay Club. 'tThere will be a meeting of Town Y. VV. in the parlors at quarter of one. I hope you will all come-" and with a slight blush and a tiny sigh of relief, tall and slender Lucille sits down and settles her sky blue and teacup gray scarf about her shoulders-and immediately you de- cide to go to Y. W. After chapel, K'Wait a minute, George!" yells Doris. It is Lucille who turns about to answer the hail.'3 This is surprising, for she is decidedly un-masculine. - ' George carries the most alarming books around. It is whispered that she once took Greek, and liked it. Remember the night she played MacDowell's "Scotch Tone Poem" at the recital, and made us all love it, and her? We wonder what goes on in George's mind when she'-s working out her Browning or chanting a lesson in the Tower-room "Chinese School"+if she ever wanted to' murder that poet, or swear in' French--for hers.'is a nature of sweet and quiet strength, and if she had any such abnormal desires, we'd never find it out. lVIaybe that's why she's a Cabinet member. ANNA CLAIR-MACINERNEY 256 Henry Street, Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, French Circle 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3.5 Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3. Anna is ruled by her heart rather than her head-so saith her birth-reading. She was born under the sign of Leo, and we learn that people of this type have a noble nature, are kind-heart- ed, affectionate, active, and energetic. Further pursuing the mysteries of the occult, we learnby reading her palm that she has great charm, and is generous and imaginative. Per- haps this last trait gives us a clew to the reason why she is so fond of clipping f'Today's Talks" out of the paper, and pasting them up above her desk. At any rate we'll say that imagination is an extremely useful asset lots of times-in classes, for instance. Speaking of assets and classes reminds us that Accounting is this fair maid's favorite subject. Just watch her on Sat- urday mornings! I 1, of Qfwr- frrmvf -fic' Page Fifty-four TQ! '5"'X'!, fi' ,'f"'JL'AOV d Au I l- Y. lg 1, ll' liver I, 5,5 will dll? bvm Ori de- yells WC! ally mis Iwi she f the We 'lun lg a -if rw and mal nfs Y. :tic ii hc! 'KU plc lil' uli, 'gil Def' 300 if lsff 1 59 .Tl f 212' .,-Z 1 HELEN E. MALLERY 412 Front St., Owego, N. Y. 5-'P5 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 35 Political Club 1, 2, 35 Thes- pis 1, 2, 35 Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 35 June Play 1, 25 Spanish Night 35 Christmas Pageant 35 Span- ish Club 3. "Come, blessed barrier between day and day, Dear Mother of fresh thoughts and joyous health!" Helen would have sleep! And who would not, to save such bloom as hers? Nor looks alone has she, but power of voice and fingers, over notes, And power as well to think fas Arg, forsooth, reveals.J A dainty maid, and sweet, Her hardship-to be neat. SARA NVITHINGTON MARTIN 45 East Frederick St., Corry, Pa. NIH Athletic Association 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 2, 35 Thespis 2, 35 Y. WV. C. A. 2, 35 Hockey Team 25 Hockey Sub 35 Basketball Sub 2. There is just one thing that Sally doesn't want put in the Iris. YVhether it is her dimples, her red cheeks, or her grin, we cannot say. Of course, it might be that she doesn't want anyone to know about her eloquent flow of language or the painful neatness which she infiicts upon the corridor. Q"Yes, you may borrow the dust mop if you clean it out after you use it."j Again, she might want it kept secret about her correspondence. It couldn't be that she would object to seeing in print facts about her sense of the humorous and her good nature, Could it? W'e would awfully hate to displease Sally, so we'd better leave it all unsaid. ,..f mx' f . Pd, L' pix Jflduvf-A"3s aww' are 6 A ff 5- Veg:-ftfv K fvvv' elf' O-vs if :,.q c-vvvvx no UL' , My L: rx A.,-'ii 4 3. .P .. -CQA-,Avi Ctlkkl' Ml , , ,La K, LLL 'L' X fa 5 X K" K ' "' Q A . Page Fzjty-H-we up ' .. L i s... ,, fi 2 9 o f ff W, new 'Elms QUTPHZ 22 rg . Q , f f,, mr 1, Page Fifty-.fix MILDRED A. MATHES 22 Ellicott Ave., Batavia, N. Y. ALP, Athletic Association 2, 3, French Circle 25 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club, 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, -3, Sibyl and Vveekly Board 2, 3, Vice-President of Ai 3, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 3, "Neighbors!' 3. ' A struggling artist he was, old, and as yet, unappreciated. Sad and desolate for want of sympathy and understanding, .he walked about listlessly, heedless of the crowds which hurried by him. "Oh!" moaned the artist. "Oh, for an inspira- tion, for- the ideals of my youth! Those things are not all vain delusions, there must--" 'Suddenly he looked up at-the passing crowd. A young girl was making her way among them -a slender young girl, in a brown suit and a close-fitting brown hat. Something in the girl's face held him, and as he gazed, his own face brightened. ' "Youth!" the artist whispered, "and that expression-what ax message to the turbulent world!" MARIE E. MCMAINS Hilton and Idlewild Aves., Catonsville, 'Md. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1. 2, 3, Political Club 1, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary of NP lg President of Ni? 2, Senator 3, Banquet Committee 1, junior Prom Committee 3, Dinner Dance Committee 3. ' .The Quarrelsome Quadrupeds were discussing the weightiest problem that had ever come before their society. President johnny Bull-dog had been very explicit. r - "The one thing we lack is the ability to laugh. VVhy, I saw the funniest movie, and I could only stretch my face and pant! There was a girl at the show who laughed all the time. I've sent a courier to look her up so that we can ask the committee for a laugh like hers. Here he is! What news ?" A "Bad news, Mr. President! It can't be done. I called her-out of a Senate meeting and asked her the secret. 'But you can't have it,' she said. 'It's patented- That's the laugh that made me famous all over Baltimore, the laugh that I take to all the parties, the laugh that passed me in Business Law, yea even the laugh that made me President of Delta Phi. Would you ask me to part with that?' And she laughed in my face, and went back to Senate meeting to help decide whether others laughed too loudly at the wrong timef! jf !. 1 'r l li I . I 4 v l gi -l. Er I ll A t , i 1 c l ' I I i l ! A 1 ' ' .-, ' Lff r E. MARUIIIERITIE MORIELAND 325 YVest Clinton St., Elmira, N. Y. NIH Athletic Association 3g I. C. S. A. lg Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Spanish Night 3, Spanish Club 3. Marguerite is a member of the happy family which inhabits Tower Room SS. The family is divided into two sects: the studious and the non-studious. Marguerite belongs to the first class, and it is the lack of peace and quiet ex- isting among the other faction that drives our fair sister to the library for solitude. Does she complain of the uproar when we decide to put on a little sketch? No, never! She grins and bears it, or trys to, and in answer to our curious inquiries she replies, "No, you don't bother me any, I'm just doing Math, or Latin, or Spanish, or Astronomy." Marguerite is the kind of per- son who would pass her best friend by without a glance. Now don't be hasty about conclusions -I mean she would be apt to if it were a bright moonlight night. Does this mean she is haughty? No, far from it. She takes Astronomy, and this is the psychology of attention. Marguerite is musical and has a fondness for red hats. If you should see her extremely wor- ried, some day, ten to one she is pondering over how to answer the clever letters that come marked "Fragile" ELSIE M. MORRIS Collingswood, N. J. D-'Pg Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 3g Student Volunteer Leader 3, Vice-President XVestern District New York State Student Vol- unteers 3 g just as we called to interview Elsie, she was dashing off to catch the train for home. 'These are some questions we were intending to ask her: 1 NVhy l 2 YVhy she thinks her hair isn't red. 3 YVhy she sings alto and speaks tenor. 4 YVhy she has so many friends. 5 YVhy she hasn't a laugh. 6 XVhy her slang vocabulary is limited to 'Aword!" and "ding-bust-it!" 7 XVhy she is so logical but has dreadful French nightmares. S XVhy she thinks the Africans are going to be better company than we are. 3 2......,,,.,, ... Elm ft M 3 l Hockey Team 2, 3. sie pronounces her name lVIarris. 9 How she can make so many goals in hockey. .. , 10 YVhy her friends are nervous wrecks when -X Elsie has to catch a train. , M Page Fifty-Je-z'en -1 .Y,,,,,,.,,,,, JZ?- fz Q Q 110 ELM Zlllitug , gg pgpgppg ? 2-gg M gg ng ""' ' " ' HELEN GOULD MORSE Hamilton, N. Y. 33 ACP, Athletic Association 3, French Circle 33 I. C. S. A. 3, Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. Listen, ye people, and you shall hear A giggling which soundeth ever near,- A sparkle of eyes, behind her glasses, The faintest of lisps as to class she passes. Aha! You thought her sober and staid VVhen churchward bound you met this maid? Of what she is thinking, you cannot say, But her laughing eyes her humor betray. ' . shaogo.. etiaxc, s ',...J.M,'l..eCQ f A v'-M--3 Q w-...,f.,,,, ""i0vC2- , MARIE LOUISE NOZET France. 2 Page Fifty-eight Secondary Courses of Nevers, Nievre, France, 1911-12, Normal School of Nevers 1912-15, Teacher in Public Schools, Nievre, France 1915- 20, Athletic Association 3, Y. W. C. A. 3, French Circle 3, Orchestra 3, Thespis 3, French Play 3. , Can you imagine being in a strange land and language? had to do quiet in a reeling off having to learn lessons in a strange That is just what Marie Louise has this year. Perhaps she seems rather crowd of us, but when it comes to French we have to own we're beaten. Those of us who have become best acquainted with Marie Louise have found out that she not only can study hard but also can embroider beautifully. Have you ever seen any of her lovely handi- work? It is truly Frenchy and so are her shoes and her enthusiastic manner. We're glad to have this friend from our sister country across the sea, and we hope she will feel at home in the Class of '22. LJMKMJ I5- -X A '1 i 4 2 l'.0 I 5 if ie l 1' D 9 dl 2,3 f ng ti? 22 --- I-,mlm ELIZABETH J. O'HARE 713 Park Place, Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. Sure a little bit of Ireland Fell from out the sky one day And it landed in Elmira, Down the street a little way. And it's slim and light and graceful, WVith a twinkle in its eye, And some captivating dimples, And a glance demure and shy, And a chuckle that's delightful, And a brow that's ever fair- Sure the Juniors are most 'proud To own this specie of O'Hare. 'I ' LOIS PRESTON A .419 VVest Church St., Elmira, N. Y. -NP, Athletic Association 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 3, Tl 1 A 1 2 3 iespis 1, 2, 3, Y. V. C. . , , . Very slender Like a flower- Graceful As a fairy Swinging across a pool On a vine- Eyes Like brown Satin- A smile Like a song- She walks among us- The essence of spring afternoon Bringing gentleness And soft color Into our thought. 3, Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. XV. C. A. , Sibyl Board 2, 3, Iris Board, French Circle 2, 3, French Play 3. Page Fifty-nine Y s l 4 I n I I I A s "" 1211111110112 A1 1 -My l Z, 2 G o 9 ' an .uw s 1 1 U9 Q U ll ez: 22 L - l ll RUTH N. REED Oakfield, N. Y. l l I 1 l l .P I l l 1 1 2 1' , v . 1 if 1 . I l. J ll l U l i -1 5? . PageSixly b. I .I , NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3g I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3g H Vice-President of NP 25 Weekly Board 3. f VVe cannot imagine why Reedy is always looking for jokes to put in the Weekly when some of her own humorous observations would 3 sufhce. Despite the fact that she is very cleverly 5 original and witty, her frequent hearty laugh , bears witness to the fact that she enjoys the l jokes of others. It also shows that she is an optimist-and who but an optimist could care for a Bill .at Prom time? When very young, Ruthie 1 had some of her works published in "St. Nicho- las." Now they appear in the Sibyl and Weekly, A and we fully expect that ere long her name will be on the contributors' list of better-known pub- lications. Then we will point to her name and say expansively, "We knew her when she was in college? 'And we will know that she has not forgotten us, for when she once becomes your friend she is, as she signed one of her photo- graphs, "Yours till the mothballs bloom." 1 1 v 1 sg. MARGERY A. SAXE Lyons, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 3, Thespis 3, Y. W. 1 C. A. 1, 2, 3, Student Volunteer President 3g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2g Christmas Pageant 1, 2. 11 l l Once there was a girl And she had long dark curls 3 And laughing brown eyes Q And pink cheeks And a pleasant smile Q And a cheery word for everybody she came to Elmira everybody liked her. And And When there were still angels 11' Who were brunettes She was an angel IN In the Christmas pageant. V VVe think she is not an angel But a mighty fine girl. vl 'il l V 1 l l l I l MIWQw1!?2:WmM4MeQW4fzm mQ,apw,,,u,m47,-z-z-5 - Z 119 F' Q Hn V ll? 22 KATHRYN SCHANTZ Highland, N. Y. NIH Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I, C, S, A, l, 2, 3g Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 33 June Play 1. Can't you picture that motherly person in a gingham apron bending over a little boy with bangs, and saying out of her world of wisdom ffound perhaps on our corridor in days pastl, "Did you wash your neck, Dicky Doodles? Now go and pick up your toys before you go. Re- member Mother likes you to be neat. And you won't forget to mind your teacher, will you ?" Then, after the little boy goes flying down the street, most probably our elderly Kay would give a Hip to her apron and say in her dry way as she starts for the kitchen, "There! If they could only see me now." And in just twenty minutes, if you were near, your nose would tell you that Kay was baking the best batch of bread that you ever sniffed. So it would go- until toward night you might see this same little boy flying home again to cry his heart out against Mother's shoulder. Such a wonderful person to confide in-and so good a comforter. HARRIET ELIZABETH SCOFIELD Pulteney, N. Y. LVPQ Athletic Association 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 33 Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. YV. C. A. 1,'2, 3, Treasurer NP 2. EXPERHVIENT Object: To determine the nature of Betty. Material: A blonde young lady with a dimple in her chin. Procedure: C15 VVe went to call on said blonde. She passed us a large box of chocolates. The next time we called she did the same. C25 YVe told her one of our best jokes and she giggled infectiously for at least two minutes. Q31 Yve asked her how her work was going, and her reply was cheerful. Conclusions: From the above experiment we deduced: fal 1 That she is a popular young woman. fbi That she is generous and kind to her friends. 2 Cal She is a good listener. tbl She appreciates humor. 3 Cal Her name often appears on the exempt list. tbl Her studies do not often trouble her. mmf WwmawWm4W1WfmmfM b f. ...ff ,. ffm, ,, ,,f W ,m,.Wz4,wmmW Z 2, ft. , Z P o Q 119 Elie Altima ff? M me 'WW www: ,fu -.f .-'fa zz fm '. ,f'wmmM,.mfL . ff gf.. -' .vfzz,,."f X . ' 2 '-2-.."f3f . 3 I I' Page Sixty-lfwo MARJORIEA. SCOEIELD vvaterloo, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Secretary Class 3. ' We don't know just what it is about Marjorie that makes us think of fairies. Perhaps it's because her eyes turn up at the corners, pixie-like, perhaps it's her alluring, misty, dark hair, perhaps it's the way she has of looking out and beyond one as though she could see things that are hidden from ordinary mortals, or per- haps it's just because she's so tiny that we are sure she could "swing 0' nights on a moonbeaml' But don't let her fool ,you with that remote and mysterious air. She really isn't all "star- dust and moon-shine." She's a real Hesh-and- blood young lady with a merry giggle, and a lively fondness for a good time. And she is very conscientious-so much so that she really worries because she thinks she has no conscience. ALICE L. STEVENS. Greenville, N. Y. WND, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. Cabinet 3. Opinions differ when it comes to Steve. In the morning she looks like a cherub when she is so sleepy and her hair is rumply and curly. But in Arg class she looks like a naughty boy. Then, too, some people say Steve is just sweet. But we think those people don't know the half of it- if they have never heard Steve really express herself when excited. Her command of exple- tivs is unequalled. VVe never-4 knew Steve was so sarcastic nor a really critical critic until Sophomore English, either. .The autographs in her 1921 Iris say Steve has wonderfully naughty eyes and that she has 'fsuch a way with- her." We know she can manage children. Her classes at the Neighbor- hood House have always been splendid. Most anybody could tell that we like Steve im- mensely because we never seem to mind when she affectionately calls us "Sweet Cider." . ,. , , 'Ulm 'Yi 22 ' MILDRED D. STEVENSON 466 Sixth St., Niagara Falls, N. Y. ET, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, French Circle 1, Political Club 1, Thespis 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Did anyone mention birds, beasts, or flowers? If so, watch the pursuer of the l'ologies" enter the argument. Truly Science Hall is never com- plete without her presence. Xve cannot tell whether it's the work or Miss VVhit's jokes which offer the attraction. Anyhow, we're sure she must be gathering up some interesting data for her teaching career next year. News of all kinds interests Mildred. Her characteristic remark is, "Did you hear about so and so? You didn't?"- and then follows the heart-rending tale. . In spite of her scientific tendencies, Mildred is always in for a good time and makes a right . dia jolly companion. j , .7 - A' . 1.44.1 - ML my 52141, - 4 ,,,a.. ,gf 7. LL, , ff, L., 5 .- ,J . - ' ff . V --, L ' . 5 U ,I ' i - , , "-- f '- lt! ' V 3.1 1 C f . 1, 'T - I ,. .-.,,,, 4 ,yn ,. up UD!- ' ,ff . Q ' 10 -Q IL. CAROLYN DARLING TAYLOR Brookville, Pa. -NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Bas- ketball Team 2, 3, May Queen 2. ACT I. Enter Carolyn. Marches majestically along the lake shore, while many girls sing, 'lAnd crown our fairest Queen of Mary". As she passes by the crowd of visitors, there is a murmured "Ahl" of appre- ciation. .-ICT ll. Time: A crucial moment. Place: The gym. Enter Carolyn Ccalmlyi, to the inspiring music of "Razz 'em up and treat 'em ruff", rendeerd by a group of rather worried and excited '22 Sophs. The whistle blows. Carolyn saves the day! XVhich, being interpreted, means that she is a good sport-and loyal. --ICT Ill. Enter Carolyn. hflusic: "Here comes the bride." Czlrtain. Page Sixty-Il1rL'e f' Tiiiii' WL ----- .. Z w 'Mme 'itlltris as 1 4 f mam' 1 ff f X Page Sixty-four FRANCES L. THOMAS. Utica, N. Y. ACP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Thespis 1, 2, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Or- chestra 1, 2. ' A' future on the stage is what we see for Tommy. This we have deduced from a study of the ,dramatic value of various scenes here in which she occupied the leading role. What could be more thrilling than the midnight scene in which a flashlight was suddenly turned to- ward the door, and a gruflly sepulchral voice from the darkness inquired, "Who in thunder is it?" f Sophomore year brought more flashlight scenes f-this time the Hashlight being in the hands of the midnight prowler conducting a band of pil- grims to Paradise. ' A WVe also see talent in portraying scenes of a more docile and loving nature. What need to buy phonograph records of "Cohen on the Tele- phone" when Tommy can do it without ex- pense? Cannot she Bring tears to your eyes with that pathetic little song, "Dot Snake"? In- deed, if her directors would allow her to inter- sperse her lines with her own picturesque phrase- ology and witty remarks, we should feel sure that the stage lies directly in her path. RUTH EWING TOLSON Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa. . NP, Athletic,Association 1, 2, 3, French Circle 1, I. C. S. A. 1, Political Club 1, Thespisul, 2, Y. W. C. A. 1, Assistant Editor Sibyl and Week- ly 3, Christmas Pageant 1, 2, Class and Varsity Basketball 1, 2, Basketball Captain 1, Banquet Committee 1, Dinner Dance Committee 3. f'Ruth Tol-son-- Tel-e-phone I" "Hello, I've been waiting for you to call- . "You've tried six times? That must have been while I was in Sybil meeting- "'After.dinner? That must have been while I was over at basketball. We had such a good practice- ' '.'Oli, nothing' but reading- "'Yes, very iinportant. I'm reading Conrad. He's wonderful. There are some parts that fairly make me wish- . "Yes, but you can't stay late you know." i Two. hours- later Cin a very soft voicej: "Girls, I simply can't study, let's talk." Q I I E e ZQH H I A 1 22 f j I MARY LUIS TOULEY Stamford, N. Y. NIH Athletic Association I, 3g I. C. S. A. 2, 3, 'I'hespis 1, 2, 3, Y. XY. C. A. 1, 2, 3, I'Iockey Team 3. PROFESSOR M. L. TOOLEY SPEARS, PLEASES LARGE AUDIENCE. Miss M. I,ois 'I'ooley, Professor of English, delighted a large audience last night with her famous oration addressed to the "Discombobulat- ed Citizens" of the city. Professor Tooley's deliv- ery was very eloquent, showing her great ability to juggle words. Friends of the Professor say that she has shown similar juggling ability with the balls on the hockey field of her Alma Mater, and has even been known to juggle her own features to an unrecognizable extent. Professor Tooley's career has been a many- sided one. Even before she entered college, she had passed successfully through experiences in teaching, running a tea-room, and enjoying life generally. Now, as Professor of English and Literature in our thriving city, Professor Tooley combines her past experiences and great ability into a very successful execution of her duties. YVe hope to be so privileged as to hear more of her oratorical outbursts in the future. RUTH TOPPING Sagaponiiacl-1, N. Y. NIH Athletic 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Hockey Team 3, Basketball Sub 35 Captain Second Basketball Team 3. Thunderous pounding on the door. Door opens with a mighty swing. 'lMo'nin' Friends!" and Toppy ambles leisurely in. Conversation strug- gles in vain to maintain its birthright, but Top's vocal powers win the day. Obstreperous? No, just Toppy. Top's cut out for a nurse. She can take some one down to the dentist and hold some one's hand during the painless extraction with perfect poise and great cheerfulness. Top has dignity, too, at times, and is the flrrzlznfl pfr- Jon. UVitness her work on "committees-"J They have "beach pahties" down by the ocean, Toppy says-she's quite wild about that ocean. YVe wonder, Top-are there any beet-uls down there? - D x cx-lXJ"'X3 . I -, N R -Wx N. 'Xxx' Page .S'i.1'fj,'-five t.Jxg .elif i' 3. x -Q kai-Xr J I . "" 1 f ' ,f P " 9' , 1, new Ihre I time 22 Q 'i 'I' ,.,. ,,.. . ..-- ..,..., ,,.... . l-were --lf fx ----'------ - ----- ---1-N ---"- 5 ,mf----2771... , ' f-1- k-'- - '-'-- W h""" fe! M fe Page Sixly-six '93 DONNA D. VAN ALLEN Elmira, N. Y. ZP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Political Club 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. "Hast thou not every gentle grace We love in woman's mind or face ?" So fair-the charm of gentle eyes, Of dimpled smiles, of shining hair, And yet-ye idle drones, beware! Our Donna hath a lovely air- But hold! Admit it, too-she's wise! Knowledge hath she that doth surpass All others in'our Banking class. Her wit the teacher e'en amazes- She clenches all the points he raises. KATHLEE'N S. VAN CLEFT 4-58 Main St., Oneonta, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, French Circle 2, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Mistress of Thespis YVardrobe 3, lXfIis- tress of Wardrobe French Play 3, Chairman Laurel Chain Committee 2. "Well, the old crowln-and Kitty's off on a rampage. But Kitty's so blonde that it isn't temper- just temperament. And speaking of tempera- ment, Kitty's is very artistic. She likes fine poetry, beautiful pictures, and always has some delightful bit of the woods decorating her room. That room is a homey looking place, anyway, for when Kitty isn't .chasing up a long lost Thespis costume, or burrowing into a heap of rubbish in search of some old property piece, she's often found sitting in her window, sewing on a dainty article of Wearing apparel, or oflici- ating capably at an electric grill. VVorker? Oh, my! Clever? ,Aye, aye! Q-f I B Q , Y A I. A I 'I I Eu i I 2 I I 4 iI l x I I I I I I I I. Y. itical .3. ,xr 1 . c. 9. 53 N115- izimlln r 5003 :milfs UDP' ' in We as W ef W msialif ...t iff bug of 1 Puff: Refill? nr 050' fel A styy Vi Y yy t? 'lli 'Llllt?ll5 6122 . DOROTHY LOUISE VAN XVIE Hancock, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, French Circle 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 1, 25 Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 3g Secretary and Treasurer of I. C. S. A. 3. "There was a little girl And she had a little curl Right in thein But stop-the aptness of this part of our well- known classic stops here-for Dorothy has sev- eral little curls and they're not always in the middle of her forehead. "And when she is good She is very, very good-" Stop again-the rest is simply out of the ques- tion-for who can testify that this maiden is ever "bad" or "horrid"? Although Dottie's conscience begins with-a capital "C", that's about the only C her record shows, for Dorothy's specialty is "A's" Cwhisper it, though, for she's rabid on the subject.l If Dorothy is convinced that something is right, she goes ahead and does itwith a vim and a dependability almost unequalled, but if that something isn't her idea of what it should be, a flood of emphatic and spasmodic "sputtering" ensues. fBeware, all ye who are near by, of bodily propelled punctuationsj IDA YVALKER Ra' New Brunswick, N. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary Y. XV. C. A. 25 Treasurer Y. XV. C. A. 3. For the first time I am venturing an opinion. Heretofore the Corridor Mouse Cthat's my city cousin's pen namej has said it all, but I really must say what I think this time. VVhich is that Ida XValker is a mighty nice girl. IThat's the name I see written on her notebooks.J I ought to know, too, because I live behind her radiator. A long time ago, I remember, the girls used to come in our room fthey called themselves the T. F. Tfsl and have "truth parties". College girls have them often-though I never heard my cousin mention them. And if you could ever have heard half the nice things they said about her! I heard one say she was the most surpris- ing girl. By which I suppose she meant that Ide was not as demure as she looked. Then I heard another girl say that she was the most kind-hearted and generous girl she knew, even if she did have a mind of her own. They say I can't have any more space but I'd like to write a book on Ide. ali, Page Sixly-scifezz Mui lui J., Cuff, L4 f' 'sk- Llkk f !,l,y0g,gf LA, ,, Wt ..f'!,l.fl.l,l, 1 4 Q, L- s"'-nf, , ,Qgl.,L14,.- 4,,n....f .ljx L,-la- . x. f ,,,,,,, dmv f flW o Z X? f, Q U is ,af -2 ff Z fa ' lf W? 4' 1193 Q Wil 2 4- 6 W f ' ' fm, ,ff Page Sixty-eigLt CHARLOTTE S. WALKER A Whitney Point, N. Y. ACD, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Glee Club Z, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Prom Committee 3. Oh, here's a girl who's never Down and out, We've never seen her crossly Mope or pout. We like her "bob" so coy And her boyish shout of joy- That she's a Jolly Junior None can doubt! HENRIETTA L. WARTH Monticello, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3,, I. C. S. A 1, 2, 35 Political Club 2, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, June Play 2, Hockey Team 2, 3. Femininity, thy name is Henrietta, and thy nick-names are Henry, Etta, and Little One. Question: Why is a wing? V Answer: In order to fly. Proof: Henrietta playing hockey wing, speed- ing up and down the field with a braid of hair apparently yards long, flying after her like a kite tail. Although born on April Fool's Day, this petite damsel seems to be able to hold her own in arg and other subjects and can make delicious cin- namon toast on which she generously feeds her friends. We wonder that she has time for such domestic pursuits as making cocoa and doing dainty needlework, for she has so many letters to write. Several of her correspondents have red hair, we have heard, and we imagine that must be why it is so imperative for their letters to be answered at once. Anyway it is good exercise for Henrietta to run downstairs often to mail these letters. Probably that is why she Hies so well out on the hockey field. ' N. Y. lub 2, C. A. X. Y. l. A 1, W. C- ,s. ld thi DC. spcetl' rf hill' like 2 Pgtitc in QF!! is 619' 4, her lf Stlfll doing lit!! I0 vc Wd it mu!! 9 I0 xffflif D mill dia W " "' 'ff' -" 'f . U9 'ff he Elem f to , . ., 1 LUCY CHARLO'l"I'I3 XVHITFORD Hamilton, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 3, Political Club 1, 2, 3, Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. NV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Spanish Night 3, Spanish Club 3. "Life liveth best in life, and doth not roam To other realms if all be well at home." And when home means Hamilton, why--'nuff said! Masculine admirers are sometimes very wise, who wouldn't, for instance, be happy in the presence of so fair an Elmira junior? Fair in deed and word, as well as in appear- ance, is our Lucy. And she can work as well as play, which shows the sensible stuff of which she's made. ALIDA M. XVILBUR Elmira, N. Y. NP, Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 2, 33 Thespis 1, 2, 3, Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 3. QOur apologies, Mr. Adell Once there was a Girl, after the manner of girls, pretty, with a Knowing Smile. just what this Smile knew no one could guess. Until one day, upon an Important Digit of the right hand, that is to say her left hand, there appeared a Stone that glittered. Ah! These Stones! The remaining part of the Crowd to whom this Own- er of the XVily Smile loaned her galoshes figur- atively scratched its Head. It began to subtract Une Girl from the Four Hundred. She was- no doubting that-inclined to the Domestic. Her manner was that of the Proverbial Peach-and most awfully attractive. Slowly but surely Day dawned. Some Man had snatched her up. Lucky Man! Nlorali Beware of the Knowing Smile. 1111: Sixty-111116 W"" XIIMWWMZV "T """' 'WWW WdZW""'1Uu"' i i m ! ,W mwzmww M WW wzwawy f 1 f ff ff ,V f W if P 0 1 ' U9 Q 'll F1125 ti? 22 ft 4 1 1 , , 9 X ff? ' f ff! M WW' .4m f U Y,,, Page Sefvcnly FRANCES D. YOUNG 209 College Ave., Elmira, N. Y. MP5 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 French Circle 15 I. C. S. A. 15 Thespis 1, 2, 35 Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Vice-President of NI' 1. Two theatrical men were conversing. Said the one: I had the luck to-day. I found a new type of ingenue for my play. Said the other: Good work! I suppose she has flaxen curls, twists her apron, and sucks her thumb. Said the one: I said a new type. Said the other: YVell, describe her. Is she young? Said the one: Young? VVell, rather! :But one can see from her popularity that she will not always be Young. She is what I would call a little lady'-modern enough in some ways, but withal a bit old-fashioned. There is something wistful and appealing about her little round face, her childish voice, and her smile that is sweet and lovely. Said they both: Quite a find! For this ultra- modern.day, quite a find! HARRIET VVEST ZOBEL A Rumson Road, Sea Bright, N. J. N115 Athletic Association 1, 2, 35 French Circle 1, 2, 35 I. C. S. A. 1, 25 Spanish Club '55 Thes- pis 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2,135 Tea Tax Treasurer 3. "And there she stood, -frantically telling me to pick up the eggs. But I couldn't-and she couldn't-so we both just stood there in the street and laughed"-an excerpt from one of Harriet's stories. Usually at this point the audi- ence and Harriet are doubled up on the cot, laughing. Only a very talented person can excite people to the degree of mirth that Harriet can. Tal- ented-because a good story-teller must be well possessed of sympathy, a sense of humor, dra- matic ability, and all the powers of description and imitation. What is more, Harriet has imag- ination, a superlative imagination. Some day we shall expect to see her-well, perhaps "strike a happy medium." U IJ N X , M .KX QXAX C9 5:9 I Q 'Z-3 zo Q-5? ---w my' 512 X J . E R WWW X f I I ff f P o p f mm gn 5 119 Q 'WH iz? 22' A - 'Doris . Sisbevs ' 1171-17LQ.blkL111ifS' of H16 I M9039 Plovllx-liasl' Towev 5:3159 , 6' Jean 1'laF1:11zg ' Vlvvlnie Daw Fire -Capkalxm Gyivd 'emu A F6061 V Page Sc-vmly-tfwo 1 " 4f9WZZ.il'ff' 0'10wU7 I f Mdrfzv.!4.f:"s4-LffEJf5mu4fM-fff1ffzrvf,,,,, 9 HUM ZQUTEQHS 87 222 Alma blame? mqnirg Q r FINN -n... xx X X Floveuce Skeve s -'N .X- " Conn1ek"'4,'t-'liol K1 H- na Lois Mavjom me Florence- ,, Pllflf .S'f:'f'11ty-tlzrrf lW4mWWll lAmi lrcw',WJaylm2fZ4E2322555152524925224254"fffQQE::5'?EZii?ZEEE7:?'Wffffff222H-- " M f 1- 5 2 Q 0 ff in f fa g if w 'Um 311 u if 22 7' 11 '72 Q i I f ' Ei. QA' h in Q' ,fu -f' i Yi f VA Q fl girl 1: X . ,. Y L 0012 9 1' - 1 , ,. ,M W sir The Liaflv Om? I 'I N ' 4fW, Beliq . Donna . Meloves his 1 yr 1. I 'x A .Jax ' Z4 if ' ft ,"v f ' . Y,.',.,f 2 . 4 J . , IT' " ,YI .Ak ' .... 8,521.2 . "--l ' 'f 3 Ml 'QPI3 ,nijlx 5.1 'J'-n"L74n .-,,. 'NLT' 4 ,Nlrsnv . , W! 4 ,-1 A Ann? Elma 9 -f 4' Yi. f - N ff! ,, A Cog 121516 Kal Co 7119 Marget?-L3 Page Sefventy-four f .iz7Ez:-:azzang.'mz41vJfgqn+fsx:zz1,z.1"zza.im-'1'f' ,z,Empu,..-- ' V -A,-,, " Q , I1 D , ,Q ,-f V f 1- Alicia ri! ' 1 rw A Reba' 13eH'9 y if V' , aux b. . ,A , l ,V l U k.:' E- U '- 35, A fy .Fran 0 136-Hg Vs M3 mzuwwl-11 R-woliv Paglf Sf-t'f11! U9 'Ellie 'llttila 22 1 7 :g5g1:::::.,.m1v ff, -4 ' if l , .1 1Q: 1 ia ,Q M X J ,. or Q fl j QL? A .. X C me imexii Frances n Adee Helen Ainsworth Jeanne Allingry Laura Aspinwall Wanda Beardsley Emily Beebe Dorothy Bensen Ruby Bower Dorothy Briggs Dorothy Buckley Lorion Campbell Mary Chapman jean Clarke Gladys Cole Mary Collins Ruth Coon Florence Decker Jane Donnan Alida Dunham Lucile Dunham Fanny Eitel Clara Farr Rdargaret Flynn Katherine French Huldah Frisbie Edith Frost Pauline Frost Page Sefventy-six Louise ,Gehrung Eleonore Creisser Vera Gladding Mildred Graebner Julia Haar Hortense Hallock Alicia Hamilton Elizabeth Hamilton Hazel Haverly Katherine Henning Rose Holcombe Elva Hornbeck Rhea Hornung Mildred Houck Bertha Huebsch Dorothy Koons Katherine Lamb lVlary Lewis Agnes Livingstone Gratia Lowman Marguerite Lynch lVIildred Mabee Anna March Doris Marsh Virginia Marshall Cecile lylills Isabell Neish Mary Noble Carolyn Parker Edna Peters Sarah Phillips Cornelia Pratt Kathryn Reed Clara Renfer Martha Richford Anna Roche Marion Sands Hazel Seafuse Edna Seeley Suzanne Serriere May Slavin Elizabeth Smith Florence Spencer Marjorie Spencer lylildred Stevenson Frances Throop Minne Tiffany Florence Turk Carolyn Wagoner Helen Wait Edith Walsh Grace Watson Margaret Winner 'x v , L35 'v- 4:- N., 'J S2 x 1 N 1 X ra CF, ' x9 - . Q f Q4-.3 f QL 25 4:4 5 QC? fi K1 5 sf is at kg is :S 4 'r '4 fa 4 """ 1 ? Q Q U9 'Edie QUTPES ff? M 1 ,, AGNES LIVINGSTONE President of the Senior Class CLARA FARR JEANNE ALLINGRY KATHERINE HENNING Treasurer Vice-President Secretary Page Scfvefzly-eight U0 if Elm M255 61222 Yi ,, ,. ,,.4,, 41 . u,,vmfy7., ' Iv ,,v.3,,,AM, M 4 V. ,ww H A, l Kw.j,I3oom1f and Ellg T116 1-len-foes? 'flw Prize-wlnnix1gx 3.-5 7 Sheriff and his wifi' ' 7 lm ' H6114 and H audi Tlmereb nokl-alcxg b4l'w9G1!1 Hneru :ww Pi Lxdxecl again All modem Gommveuwuces For we QW 10118 N044 y41L,w5 l'r1g1f .N'f'-Tuffy-1 III aff f 4 i ,W IWWWiiW7iilm,72'aWzL'!f:vfe22533510522412445244!ffuZZ2ZQ!f!!4!!iZ?ff!,'7!'Z2W!i Z??Hi'!f:- 'f'f"W7" 7 7 1 f f M 'HQ f P O 1, new Q urging at? aa f f L I' li lip . 1 L74 ,' ,ZA . 1' irggmli JC A Z? , v i , at-I3 if 1 ' i E-my E . :EE-'E H 1 1 Ye- !fHiF57ZfZ,aSi ' J l 1 l , ll ii I il I 15 H 1 f A it I Is 5 l 'X f MQ, 1 i i iii ' X 1 ' uf I Q I LPN Wy '2 l i i V l ,wa It , i' 1 P f 5 l 1 f" , ,J'f4 X5 ill l F5553 i 'lf 'IR Y-if ,ff ll ' mf ' , Q- ll Ma" f 111 l X , my , .-. ,ME ',i'7gi1f, xy 55' f 1 X .Q xiii.. 5 t 1" ,zffg S' ' 10, W, X ,, 1 as .3 ,L L' 1- N C Ze ri Q Q5 xihxgt g 'Ho J' sv. ,.,:-23:53:21: ,Sgr ,T i . SOP!-IOMORES 1923 Esther Alley Carolyn Allison Emily Archibald Bernice Ballou Clothilda Balog Hannah Bartlett Marie Beardsley Dorris Bell Mary Bentley Katherine Blyley Esther Booth J Geraldine Broglie Helen Brown Marjorie Burk Bernice Butler Blanche Clark Henrietta Collins ' Marian Colvin Sara Crandell Elouise Danforth Louise Davis Elsie Dayton Jean Dayton Antoinette Dvorsky Helen Embler Gertrude Evans Eleanor Ewing Sara Farley Frances Field Helen Fitzpatrick Helen Flynn Lillian Foehrenbach Gertrude Fox Gertrude Geib Frances Goldberg Page Eiglzly Maria Grana Evelyn .Gray Helen Gray Alice Grinnell Kathleen Hambly Helen Hartnett Susan Havey Hazel Hill Gladys Hoffman Susan Holleran Vera Horning Emogene Howard Katherine Jackson Ellen Jennison Ruth Jones Frances Joiner Barbara Kendall Elizabeth Kirtland Evelyn Lafler Esther Leonard Kathleen Lewis Madge Long Janet McConnell Ethel Maclnerney Mary Mandeville Alice Martin. Marian Matteson Dorothea Miller Dorothy Nliller Laura Miller Janice Mitchell Vola Mitchell Evelyn Miter Nellie Mooers Chrystal lVIyers Marian Nellis Eleanor Nelson Catherine 0'Hare Ethel Osmun Ruth Pike Alice Price Marion Purdy Helen Pye Ruth Ramsey Jeanette Rand Mary Redington Helen Rhodes Margery Rice Mildred Robbins Isabel Schubert Helena Schultz Evelyn Sherman lWarjorie Smith Marian Speidel Hazel Stanton Winifred Stewart Mildred Stitt Grace Stratton Cleita Thorne Helen Waldron Eleanor Walker Neva Waters Blanche Welliver Marguerite Wilson Dorothy Wolfe Irene Wyckoff Karolena Zimmerman Emily Zurbrick x s u. Xm 1' J NJ sf 13 fl Xxx KXNNX kv GT , x l -J f . 1 ii . , it 1 -V Fx 'g Q if if 15 Qi is 1 5 vj ai ' ' W fi ri Ag R? Eg L5 N- Vv . .- L iw -I -i y, ,, .... FX' m ' ' x 'N f ,f I 9 Z Q '71 ' Q We w Elm Wm of 22 W f H Y--f--- --'- - - 'Af'AA --:::.:.::gg '-'A"' M111'A'22:..',,f:,1112222 "" " A"A' 1111" A'- ,,,,,,, Q Q, ..,,,,,,,, 4-1111511555 KATHLEEN LEWIS President of the Sophomore Class BARBARA KENDALL SARA CRANDELL RUTH RAMSEY Secfetafbf Vice-President Treasurer Page Eighty-Ifwo 1 sw if EBM ZQUTBUS5 ff? '21 fv All bophb J Pfmr lzml tj, If r 2 Q 0 Q na Ellie tllttua 22 6 f f -,,.,.. -diff ,A-,.-.-. - .-.,. -W H A---- Wm- f.,f5'.ff fy' ' if ro W' 'f l X X Tj ' i 4 7' W ' M , lk K. ,.,. i i FNS I x ' J? , l I ' ' l W if E , 'li lr. xl,-,., 5 'F 1, L. ' + ""'4 J v a Helen Anderson Helen Foht Ellen NIITIS Mildred Atwater Anna Bacon Frances Baker Emma Barber Audrey Baxter Margaret Beardsley Frances Beck Anne Blatchley Madeline Boak Helen Bosworth ' Esther Boughton Frances Bowen Helen Bower Hilda Briggs Gladys Brooks Evelyn Brown Anna Brown Ruth Brown Adelaide Bryan Ethel Buckley Margaret Bundy Mildred Bunker Marion Burgess Blanche Burnham Ruth Burrows ' VVilhelmina Carrillo Genevieve Caswell Jeannette Chiles Lucia Clifford Jean Collins Gladys Contryman Helen Cronk Jeannette Cross Florence Dartt Ada Dayton Margaret Dayton Frances Dise, Isabel Dix Helen Elston Elizabeth Epstein i Mary Filer Mary Grace Filkins Page Eighty-four Ella Fowler . Esther Fox Mary Emma Fraser Marjorie Genske Ada Gilmore Louise Glasier Beatrice Glover Dorothy Goodenow Mary Haller Emma Hartenstein Marjorie Henry Arlene Hoag Marion Holmes Margaret Jackson Marian Jones ' Margaret Keeton Margaret Kinney Leota Kirby Rena Koch Elsa Kohn Eloise Kolb Edith Lasher Geraldine Lasher Marjorie Leete Margaret Lengel Edith Lowe A Ruth Lyon Elizabeth McCann Kathryn McClarty Plive McCleary Ellen McDermott Hazel McDermott ,Alice McGee Ruth McWayne Kathleen Manchaster Sara lyiark Esther Mason Mildred Mead' Bertha Miller Lois More Sibyl Mosher Regina Murray Helen Newcomb Mary Rose Newton Dorothy Olmsted Genevieve Pettee Louise Platz Mary Pokrass Mildred Porter Jean Reid Helen Ritchie Selma Roos Viola Sauer Kathryn Schanley Magdalene Schuler Mary Sears Nettie Shelfer g Anne Slavin Mildred Smith Phoebe Smith janet Spalding Mary Spalla Edith Stalker Katharine Steffen Mary Stephens Margaret Stilwell Marion Strong Jean Thurston Wilhelmina Torkington Florence Trippe ' Margaret Troxel Dorothy Truran Olive Valentine Marian Van Campen Edith Van Sickle Emilie Van Zandt Elizabeth Veach Dorothy Veysey Mary Walpole Ruth Watson Hildegarde Werkheiser Martha Williams Pauline Wolly Helen Wood Adelaide Woods Miriam Wyman x x Q 5' Jr: 1 ' , 4- Ls... ....ang.1:.4z-f f ly' V..-xxx 'via-7 .5 iw lr 'P' - U li , l .TLT .A A C-.X . ., ll - , fi -'Ln , -,.Xf., L.. - Y' -8 :- xi' f-xl' xg , C-.1 3 C? L1 Q-13 L IRQ , oi' 4::,: if rc. Ybx ,Q .1 N, gg Q .. .. i rf '3 gr 'W 'Q ii , fi 2,3 Z 407 "1W""V"" " 7" ?"""" ""f""""'f" ' ' 'L ' ' U9 Elie AIHTFHZ 43? M 4 ? f .p ,f.ff-1:44314 M, ,,w,:.2?wo 21:4 : , 1 v,m::n, RUTH VVATSCN President of the Freshman Class GLADYS CONTRYMAN MARGARET KEETON BEATRICE GLOVER Secretary Vice-President Treasurer Page Eighty-.fix U9 RUM 393255 QY? 92" . A4 lilmlw I Mary A -I X: Up-setting - as , , ' Olly 'I'r10 MM? Qsffceuf Nlaclam President Pugh' I1-iflllfj X . y , IW ffffw-mwzfzawffw Gaze:zwfw-gzw.-,zvfzm-fmy I L A A X 1' ' 1 L Y, V fi 'Vi U' ull Z 1 " , , R-- . - X, , ' 5' Q' , JY' I sr- ' .vos ' A .1 . The 41'lu.l' T1 e my 092162 Jqkivs . Q V A Q - erumce ww Slul-wus. Moxli Tlo mws euuww 'SY "" - ' Pm udyelx Mon Tbvow-nfs Pagf lfighfy-riglll W Elm 336255 5? M Q X 5 ,,, -. . Q 4, ., , ' no 'J' FQ? 1 , ,il 4 1 A 1. 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' 1' ' f 1'11'1'1'1'1"' 'i'111U1'7111f 1W11Z1'1-'S111 111W'T1111 111 41 3211171111 flQ'111111Q11"11111'1'j1111'1'11L '21'D1?9i1"-117.11511 Vhwkxl V1 WN' irwxyo 1 I1 !Ax1l1' .I1 lh1!16xll:kll,1'1xt'1 1,11'fyl,'l,.1hI'q.:1 iw All' XTYQEKI 5 if gtk XR vffilqrrl all I,'f 111 1111 1' 'ww 11 1 1-1 11 11111 11111 1171111111M1111f11?1'5'1ff,.A 11, 11 'K H ff ' ' A99 A6 Pngr figllliy-nim' 1 f 5 ,WW, WM zW,WWWW,,Mm,,,1WW, ,, , , A. .0 . f W f Elm ZH or ' f U9 Q U WH ii? 22' ,mfmzv qfmzgzz .fwwfwwz :sf wezmzzffmzz, f,f,a1af:v2fffff'-,Q an 0 Y Edith Walsh President of EP ' Elizabeth Chapman President of Adi Evelyn Miter President of Aqf I 1 Page Ainfty Nlary Stephens President of ZP , Y -..,Lss 'I -49-' v-. , su' 1 - VN- f W Milli 57 if N, K T gm x. f if 1 ff f- gf f fv A ww i .fx 'uslxg' 7 1 6 'gf' .,,.jw X ww f .'.f I ,,"' I. , 4 -. 4 I of N. . Rf X xx-gl--iff? M' -"3 , 'vnj if H 'K , . V ' EMNNV - X fy-' l g5'AQQ 'Ili - ' A , ' 'i""'r' , LL". 5 -s, I K' s?fL7?5Q?zig ' .' ' ? , 1 Q 'f xv 'ls ' ' by ' 'E - 'A f f ffm 1 my , rg "f f N I ' I . x , :X I - u- '. x vt K+, 1 Q xl - ' I xxx X ' 1 Q N N f fl ! 2 Z2 L.: - . 4 X! " ' :ul ' ' 'X 'jf L. ,' ' I In 'gf " ' NNN -w c , mq X I ,fx 4- If ZATH5 l ,,,,,-L ,,,, 1' ,MLM W W ,255,gffg3g " " 1' 'f 'ff-wf 4' ,f.-' .- ', I - ,. Z , my Wmmympwwwmaww , , I 7 67 Q M Eine Altus it 22 5 1 f ' Student Government Association O M.ARY COLLINS President of Student Government "Shi" What does that suggest to you? "Are there any other announcements?" To some perhaps they suggest the same thing. At any rate they probably bring a memory of some untimely burst of laughter or a student body meeting. But Student Government in Elmira College means more than that. Since in any well-organized community there must be some form of government to insure the happiness and well-being of everyone, the Student Government Asso- ciation was formed in Elmira College. The immediate purpose is to enforce a set of rules which has been made by the Faculty and Students. But the most fundamental aim is to promote among the students of Elmira a spirit of loyalty and co-operation which will make Elmira the best college in the World. MARY COLLINS. Page Ninety-lfwo 4n :vMf EWU 2 2 U0 if 'Ellie 19113255 ifv 221 Mdw 7,Z" 0 he M Hz, Q- V, .- H, fx ,M , , , NlcNlains Lyetli Miter Rand King Davis Nlarsliall Collins XVatson Gehrung The Senate President .... , . . Mary Collins, '21 Vice-President . . . . . .Grace XVatson, '2l Secretary .... . . .Virginia llarslmll, '21 Treasurer .. ..... Sophie Davis, '22 Suxxroxs Louise Gelirung. '21 lflixzilwtli l.5'ctl1, 22 Polly King. '22 llziric KlCKlIllIlS. lfvclyri Klitcr. '23 .lennnettc Rami. '23 Paar ,Yinfty-thru W -v--,f - - - - .A.....-vi. . ' ,vw , x'FQ wma' 'lvyl 4. 4. E535 iilpnnif Liiiliii DELEGATES TO THE STUDENT GOVERNBIENT CONVENTION. ELMIRA AC'FED AS HOSTESS. 6 - 'T 1 1' gan- 5 NN W-Rx N .X . .XX 6 1 uv Nw N1 2 S .i Y?? g X 51 3 il 5 W cv if N9 ii E! N in LTQQQ5 N1 if S3 Q 1 T '49 ...xp REQ 3 N R as N EQ i MQ, S . if 5 s f i n yi yr 4 i , V ' lQ i 'Mets fli 222 . othing But Rules of ' 6 Rooms will he suhliect to daily inspection with a special reference to order and neatness and deportinent of young ladies in their rooms. Rooms are to he swept hefore hreakfast. It will he regarded as an impropriety deserving of special discipline for young ladies to meet in companies in each other's rooms for purposes of festivity. Young ladies are requested to neither lend nor horrow articles of dress or ornament. - lVritten communications are to he transmitted and received only through the college mail. It will he considered an impropriety for any young lady to hold cor- respondence hy writing with persons in the village. During study hours young ladies are expected to remain in their own rooms and to ohstain from conversation with one another. It will he regarded as improper for young ladies while memhers of college to visit stores, shops or other places of refreshment unless accompanied hy a parent, guardian or near relative. Every gentleman caller will he expected to send his card to the Vice-President. giving name and address. On the Sahhath, young ladies are not to allow themselves in light or trifling conversation, hut to keep the Sahhath as a day of serious meditation, reading and devotion. Un the Sahhath. they fthe studentsl are permitted neither to receive calls nor to call upon each other. It should he understood also that the hoarding students will not he permitted to receive calls except from family friends, nor to accept invitations to ride, walk, or visit without written permission from parents or guardians, lest the appropriate design of their connection with the college should he interfered with. Ifach pupil should hring a spoon for use in her own room. :Xn umbrella and overshoes should form a part of the outfit. Also a Bihlc. preferahly one with references. Page .Yifzrly-filer j' WZWM.WWlrm:W,W10WW7If:mwamzylwavaamwawffvvfnffffhfuif2 f414fg1yw1ffff4fgfLwf, 2-vffwfy-www-1-,.wf,WH ,,f,.f - f if f V 'V 1 , 2 1' D , Z . Q ' W f' Ella Ji 5 ' U9 Q U lllll iii 22 c ' a'mn2 'f "w' "WV -Nawazaz'-,mmf1.w41.1-,:,Z.,ry ,-, , f V - , Young Womenis Christian Association - PAULINE FROST President of the Y. W. C. A. PM J PM J In Elmira is zz college Q - lYes, and in the college is a Y. W. C. A. which stands for Christian lifeion the campus. It believes that real religion expresses itself in the everyday livingof people. Hence Y. W. has a place among our college activities. ,i One of our aims has been to develop the respective sides of our organization in a symmetrical and a useful sway. Any progress of this kind has been due to the splendid work of the Cabinet Chairmen. .i The Freshmen are the special charge of the Association. Through Y. W. each Freshman receives her Junior "Big Sister." Another phase-under a new basis our membership has increased from 572 to 87 per cent of the Student Body. Y. VV. has tried in every way to carry out the spirit given tous at Silver Bay in a song written by a Bryn llflawr girl- , "Follow, follow, follow the gleam, Standards of worth O'er all the earth Follow, follow, follow the Gleam Of the Light that shalll bring the dawn." I PAUILINE F RosT. Page Ninriy-.fix W ' QI2 D 9 f A , y n-.'.,, ,.,4, , 7 Ellie 211119625 ft: 922 N X . X X ,N X ! , . . lx n 9 Q I 4 Q ' I l L X X ' ' I I s , .nf J, Pauline Frost. '21 Clara Renfer, '21 . '71 Helen limhler, '-.m. lcla 1Va1ker, 22. .. Cornelia Pratt. '21 Dorothy Briggs, '2 Grace 1Vatson, '21 Agnes 1,ivingStone, Gladys Cole. '21 Doris Harsh, '21, .. I. l. l. '2 ll 1 X, Q xx ff A . ff W A E M, QA iii L 2 h I I'-Y 4.51 ' .-,lg f'! l 1 R 'VIA , r' K Y xf K l XX !ff! ' ' .L 4, ffl 1 X LXXQ ' K ' x AN Eff! 2- 2 . Q A U A . J XXX xx , ll W- xx XXX Klililreal Klathes, '22. .. Klarjorie Hastings, ' 77 1'21orcncc Cash-r. '22. . . lflizahcth Lyerh. '22 Nancy' French. '22. . . Lucille Lyon. '22.. 2, V, .M,,, 1 l U Q, I, l f CLK Y. XV. C. A . .Vice-1'resii . CA131N1f'l' President lent-Chairman of Klemhership Committee ........................Secretary ...................lreasurer .. ..... Chairman of Social Committee . . . . . . . . . . .Chairman of House Kleetings Senior Cnilergrailuate lfielil Representative . . . . . . .Chairmen of Finance Committee .. . .Chairman of Social Service Committee . . . . . . . . . .Chairman of 1X'orhl-fellowsliip Chairman of Sturlent Yolimteer Committee . ...Chairman of llihle :mil Klission Study' . . . . . . . .Chairman of Pnhlicity Committee hlimior L'm1ergrailnate Ifii-lil Representative . . . . . . . . . . .Chairman of 'liown Kleetingg Pugf' .Yirzffy-n'i'fn ,fa '11 " Q, Zia na Q itil M F 'ffifff "' Intercollegiate Community Service Association LORION CAMPBELL President of I. C. S. A. I. C. S. A. has tried to achieve these two ends: to find opportunities for com- munity service, and then to perform the service. It has found oh so much Worth- while work to be done. Has it found workers? Yes, indeed l-at least one hundred sixty-six girls to take an active part in visiting old ladies, adopting orphans, leading Americanization classes, Neighborhood House classes and Girl Scout troops. Others have taken their share of responsibility and have helped the chapter to send a Christmas gift to the Philadelphia Settlement. All the members have given ninety per cent of their dues to the Central Treasury of l. C. S. A. to help it promote social service. After all the whole aim of l. C. S. A. is to live our lives as God would have us, and to be a good neighbor to everyone. , LORION CAMPBELL. Page Ninety-eiglzt U9 Kim .lllwm 22 545291-mLQ:::::::.fWi Z?!Q 4 :,maW'3?'Gffffffff1ffffM1-12fwm:fff--'--fffgzirsr -A---ggggg::w1Qg1f ---- ::::::-g:::----:::::::::g.::::y2g1:1:'A' """ - A' ' ,, ,, ' I w 1, ' 1 f Lorion Campbell, '21. Mary Lewis, '21 ..... Dorothy Van Wie, '22. . . Sarah Phillips, '21. . . Jean Dayton, '23... . . Evelyn Hand, ,22. . . Barbara Kendall, ,22 Kathleen Lewis, '22 Alice Stevens, '22 .... Helena Barnes, '22. . . Jean Reid, '24 ..... I. C. S. A. Board HEADS OF COMMITTEES . . . . . . President . . . . . . . . .Vice-President . . .Secretary and Treasurer . . .Americanization ..... . .Girl Scouts . . .Horne for the Aged . . . . .Orphans' Home . . .Neighborhood House .................Shut-ins Freshman Representative Page Ninety-nine ' """"' """""""" ""' 'W' l' IW 2 0 119 Mme Qlltrua 22 6 W f 5' V.,,,.VA,,,,,, ,- ,,A... .. Y- VV--A-A--- - ----. - --.- N M-M - ------'-- - ----'-- ""' 7 ni ,,,,, 5 :qfzrpm-I Thespis ALIDA DUNHAM THESPIS OFFICERS Alida Dunham, '21, .. .................. ....... P resident Dorothy Foote, ,22. . . . . .Vice-President Sue Havey, '23 ..... ...... S ecretary Beth Cole, '22. . . . .Treasurer The aim of Thespis Dramatic Society is to stimulate interest in good drama. In producing our plays we not only try to interpret them with correct expression but also with effective staging and lighting and artistic costuming. We are aided toward our purpose by the skill and patient effort of Miss Morrow, and the Willing co-opera- tion of all of the girls. The campus is an ideal spot for our June plays and it is unfortunate that we lack a good place for the indoor plays. Some time in the future We hope to have a "Little Theatre" of our own where we can Work out our ideas. Until then all the profits of our labor are being hoarded for that purpose. ALIDA DUNHAM. Page One Hundred tm1weWf wiff ml!lWfWWWWW jf e P o 9 0 iff, ef in "Z 1161 Q UTM M Awww SCENE FROM "NE1GHBoRs" 1 cc U SCENE FROM FANNY AND HER SERVANT PROBLEM Page One Hundred One -N. V 2 -- - -- -.-,. .... . ..- f N - 51 'x N. N N N N I N N NN -N 'NI F1 ff Q gg JJ SCENE FROM JUNE PLAY, THE PIPER , 5 no W E. X 11, C-9 6 .E A, -wi-. Q Q AW 5:3589 N 119 Wi?iWWi???I'?3E?fiiiiW!f?4WZZ?? ZZ2Z22EiEE22::'???i9ZggZ2i2222222221-2,2223gggggg' Zjgggggxzzzy, "A"' 3: in ,Y,,Y,fYY, - .......... ie,.,,,a ,,,, a y U0 Ulihie .Jlirii 22 P l't' l Cl b ELIZABETH SMITH Elizabeth Smith, 'Zl. .. ...... President Dorothy Foote, '22. . . .......... Vice-President Ruth Gillinder, '22 .... . . .Secretary and Treasurer Political Club? VVe shall not soon forget its spectacular appearance at Election time with a debate on the League of Nations, the daily bulletins of the big news items, and campaign parades, with their noise and their posters and mascots. But there is another side-its Work under the sponsorship of the Consumers' League: sending telegrams to our representatives at Albany and Washington telling them how Elmira College feels about bills in questiong and securing speakers who keep college awake to public allairs-social and economic as Well as political. Woman's vote is young. So is our Political Club. But Watch them growl ELIZABETH SMITH. Page One Hundred Three AAAA,. , ..... P 7 ,,,,,,,5,,-- A'-Iilimwm ,,,f Pk! I 6 lm'M4'WaWWfWf m 4 mfwfwffm44f4f..44144.-.-..,4WM L f f ,a in 'g Za ff 119 Ellie UWB 22 ff, 1 Z 7 H ,,..,, ....- - A- -f--f1 L em-.1-If gzzzzggzapzif'LQQQI1' 'W' ' -7-Zi'-iii' At? e iw i Le Cerole Franeais GRACE WATSON LES DIRECTRICES ' Grace Watson, '2l. . . .................... ...... P residente Jeanne Allingry, '21 .... . . .Vice-Presidente Suzanne Serrierre, '21 . . . . . .Vice-Presidente Helen Pye, '23 ......... ..... S ecretaire Katharine Lamb, '21, . . . . . . ...... ............ T resoriere Le Cercle Frangais existe depuis longtemps au College. Ce Cercle est ouvert 5, toutes les personnes qui sont interessees dans la langue franeaise. Chaque annee les membres s'amusent et s'instruisent de differentes manieres, guides, aides, et inspires par Mademoiselle Grimes. Cette annee nous avons eu nos reunions dans des lieux differents, dans les salons de "Cowles Hall", dans une maisonnette au bord de la riviere, et dans le salon d' "Alumnae Hall" devant un grand feu. Pendant les reunions nous nous sommes beaucoup amusees tout en parlant frangais. On nous a lu des histoires, des poemes, des drames, et on nous a montre des projections elec- triques. D'autres fois nous avons chante, nous avons joue aux jeux et nous avons dis- , cute et parle ensemble. Avant Paques nous avons presente notre piece "Le Barbier de Seville", une comedie par Beaumarchais. GRACE WATSON. Page One Hundred Four fn!! :nit 'ntc we ibn ,t 5 les irii mi 11 les 005 lec- iii' dc Q f W P f f ,I I ff Q 1 119 'Mme tflllttiis 22 a M- -' ,f if f f El Club Espanol SARA HANFORD LAS QFICIALES Presidenta ......... ............. . .Sara Hanford, '22 Seeretaria y Tesorera. . . . . .Neva Waters, '23 E1 club espanol se ha organiado tan reeientemente que no hay mucho que decir sobre el. Quisieramos solamente mencionar lo que esperarnos hacer. La intencion del club es "dar a las estudiantes la przictica en hablar espanol y la oportunidad de familiarizarse con el vocabulario diariof' El club esta abierto a todas las que se interesen en el espanol bajo la condicion que saben un poco de espanol. Habia una velada espanola antes de las vacaciones de Navidad y por consiguiente no esperamos hacer mucho este semestre con excepcion de organizarnos. Nuestras reuniones durante el resto de este aio seriln principalmente funciones sociales con programas de literatura y musica y el proximo aio esperamos principiar organizado a fondo y efectuar algunas cosas mas importantes. SARA F. HANFORD. Page One Hundred Fifve " :rj ' ia P O a L gg new Q 013115 22 ? fi, V VYVVYA AVYV A W-U lllllrr V YVYV --nr Athletic Association ri F1 ANNA lVlARCH THE COUNCILA Anna March, '21 ..... ..... i ............... ....... P r esident Louise Gehrung, '21. . . .... Vice-President Ruth Ramsey, '23. , . . . ....... Secretary Ruth Gillinder, '22. . . ........ ,Treasurer MisseVanDuyn .... ............................... .... F a culty Adviser An alert mind and a vigorous body." 'October 1-County Fair held in college auditorium. Gctober 8-100 per cent membership campaign. Page One Uctober 30-Tennis singles tournament ended with '21 the champion November 4-Hockey series makes '21 victorious. November 15-Plans for constitution completed bv Athletic Council December 6 December 9 lVIarch 1 1 Yet to come Hundred Six -Resignation of Vice-President Jim 'Dunham. -Election of Louie Gehrung to vice-presidency. -Basketball series ended. Hail '22! April 15- Annual Athletic Banquet held at the Rathbun. -Tennis doubles tournament. -Field Day. W f fWMl fWWe w. I1WWWW 2WMWWZWm W W e P 0 e A D91 QQU T? H5 2 72- L f ' Z f 1 7 J 1 L 1 I f fW4Wf'V '4 aff' ' 1-'f " fl ffm Basketball--Season 1920-21 ng 1 Z aw CHAMPION BASKETBALL TEAM French Bradley Taylor Hallagan Gillinder Lyeth .1 VFARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM March XVatSon Gillinder Gehrung, Manager Hallcgan Rand French Page One Hundred Seven A-- W I wax M,-m.,,i.Q -2-....Y....,-..,..- .f-.,,.,-..-.Y...V .,,-...- - J.,-. A ,.. ,.,,, .mm .-..E..Lx:'?'.1i5L:f:4,Zi4a.ZM! 1161 Ellw ZUM5 22 Hockey-Season of 1920-21 f e- I ,ky XV.: 4 XVatson Henning Collins March A. Hamilton Holcombe Noble Briggs Throop Farr Koons CHAMPION HOCKEY TEAM Throop Briggs Holcombe Bradley Baker jones Gillinder March YVatson Noble Pllfjr' Our llrnzdrrd High! VARSITY HOCKEY FFEAM mm WmMW .mm Q Mm slim 1 ffwfw f A Tenms Smgles Season of 1920 21 Helen Ballard Junior Champlon Helen Qronk Freshman Champlon Grace Watson, '21 Tenm, Champlon for FOUI Isabel Schubert Years Sophomole Champlon Page One Hundred Nzne vga't51Zi::WzzniC':6fr:1zzz.- , 14- ff, 2:1 wfz-Mrf,,-ffwfm,,wfwW.,f.-,mf-,Z,zzxw .. 2-0 E70 22 P 0 ,g ' 4. .K af, .1 , 4 14 U 9' EHHQ J IF HZ 5? 2 ffl THE FAMOUS TEAM OF OUR FRESHMAN AND SCPHOMORE YEARS 1922 N-q,-2 fDL'R YICTORIOUS FFRACK rl1EAM Prlgf Um' llllllmfffal T171 fZ '1f? EiEEi2""MWA""f""""'ff?EQ """'t'-"-'-g5,2,,::1g,+1g,gggz: "-' , ,,',,, I ,,,,f , ff.ff, , 7,,,,,,. ,,, ,,,,, , ,, , , V, , , ,1 , i . 1 1 1922 In Athleucs "Twinkle twinkle little sar Guess we know just who you are. T am! Team! Team! The Class of 1922 has accomplished many great things but in the Hrst line of her achieye- ments we rank her athletic prowess. Twenty'-two began her athletic career on the hockey field in the fall of Freshman year. On crisp October and chilly Noy ember afternoons a con- tingent of verdant Froeh were initiated into the art of whacking a hockey' ball according to Spaulding. iw W WWW WWMWMW, wfW,f4,,,,f,,w W, JW., , f , , Q e Q 1,49 g 111 I af ? U9 ff? Q 411111255 fl? 22' I I IW 1 ff 1 . 7 Y Y t' 7 S 1 1 I N C , 1 1 1 1 1 4 7 7 4 1 1 Sophomore year we h a real hoc ey' team, and a double se ries of thrilling games VVh1le Gilly or Hen rietta or some other member of the faithful team streaked up the field, the rooters on the side llnes yelled fren ziedlv VVe think we can, we Ilzznk we can, we Ilunk we can, we KNOVV we can' An,1 we did' VVe won the hockey championship' Lightning Liz Lyeth was captain, and a regular johnny on the spot as forward The other forwards were Elsle Morris and Ruth Gilllnder Lola Burres and Henrietta VVarth yyere the wings The half backs were Mable Eastman, Sally Martin, Connle Farrell and Alma Blauvelt Dot Foote and Helen Bradley were the sturdy full backs, and Lillian Rltter was the goal guard Junior year hockey was extremely peppy VVe had a single series of hair raising games Twenty twos warriors were again in the field led by Gllly The line up was practically un changed, except for the addition of Toppy as goal guard, and Lois Tooley as wing The phe nomenon of the season was the game with llzree halves, which was a tie between the Seniors and Juniors at the end of two halves, and which ended, after much excitement, with the Se niors in hrst place, and Juniors in second place However, We were able to salye our wounded feelings by beating the Seniors all to bits in a subsequent game, after the series was over After hockey comes tennis Here IS the roll of 22s talented racket yyielders Ruth Cox was class tennis champion Freshman year Helen Allis was Sophomore tennis champion Helen Ballaid won the honois junior year Twenty two has yet to win the college tennis champlonship, but we haye hope yet there s another year left Now comes Field Day Sophomore year we added the Field Day cup to our collection Besides that we have the honor of being the class which claims Miss Helen Allis who e Page One H1z11d1fdEle'vc'n ' " V . 1 V F 1 - Y ' - ' at ' , -3 1 1 1 ' 1 I Y in Y . 7 7 ff rf t - - - Y . ' ' -l ,' 1' - 1 7 , n - s y, , V - - , . - 1 - 1 , 1 ' . . . , , v. I , . . 7 Y - - 1 1- 1 1 1 . . V 7 V , y Y . V' Y . V ' 1 1 - , I' ',. ., 7, A ,, . N f ,J '1 1 f t .. t W- . ' ' :P ' , 1' I ' ' ,, , ' rift, . T- ' 1 , .' ' . - 111. , ,. e ' 1 N 1 .gm -'z....,-,5., , v . . ., -, J.-. . - '. 'sf' 9.11 51. . . f-1a-w. --,L ffs ,,-wiv., A- -' 'L Fi ,, 2 , -I ,, :K -ft V. .,. , h . , ,.'-"" -, - 'g ,gm -. -.t. -M All .-..,--, M -........,-4 ,..4.-.. 1. XCQTCWCCZT7f'fM27Zi7'f77Wf z:c'w:rzczzvzz::::zzm:- -' ' ':'va:.fa:.f.f .mas .es 75? QL.Lf.:- ,....:'f f ' ,."'i"1:7v . .5 '- .f-,. 16 Q of 4: 441 AfJ4.v ik' ff f Q Q 1191 U t aa W ff zz! I ',,,4..,,, .,,. , .mm ., ,,.,,.,, 'f'5ffffWf"'MffW 'P """"""'z2' 4 ', W m azcws , W we z W f 0 . ceived the gold medal for the highest number of individual points. That was a thrilling day! R l ' .7-.. and rolled up wonderful score emember the three-legged race, in which Kay and Lola starred, and the tug-of-war, and Gilly and Helen in the fifty-yard dash? NVe've left basketball until last because it is the best of all. For three consecutive years, '22 has won the basketball cup, now ours forever, enshrined amid ferns on junior corridor. XVill we ever for- get those tirst games, Freshman year? They were the means by which we taught idle scoffers that we xx ere not as green as we looked. Tolson was jumping center, and captain, too. Lizzie was side 'cen- ter in those memorable days even as now. The forwards were the invincible blondes, Hap Hallagan and Helen Allis. Connie and Liz- zie were guards. That was a real team! They moved as one man s, inspiring the watching Frosh to J l a yell the famous locomotive, "EE-ay-a-ah-aw-o-oo," which vocal exercise we discovered in the well-remembered "Sylla- bus of Speech Sounds." Sophomore year the same team played, and triumphed once more to the tune of "Razz 'em, that's the stuff!" Toots Taylor and Mable Eastman were substi- tutes. The team-work was more finished than ever, and the games were marvelous! New rulings changed the personnel of our junior team quite a bit fhwe lost Connie, Helen and Tolsonj but the undaunted spirit still remained, and '22 won the cup in a series of games that will go down in the annals of history. The last game was a fitting climax to the three- year struggle, it started off with a Junior-snake dance, and a lusty chanting of, "Oh, we're off to a glorious game to add unto our Junior fame", during the game the fevered specta- tors gave an exhibition of the St. Vitus dance, and at the conclusion, there was a triumphal march across the street to Cowles, with the victorious team borne aloft on sturdy shoulders funtil the shoulders gave way under the strain.j And the best is yet to come. Ladies, meet the three Junior members of this year's Var- sity team, the Misses Hallagan, French and Gillinder. Now let us conclude by a loud and noisy yell for all the teams that have brought fame to ,Z2. All together now: One-rah Nine-rah Two-rah-two l Two-rah-two! Two-rah-two! S-s-s-s-s TEAM ! Payz' Um' llrzmirfd Tftcfl-z'f af, WWW """""'A'A f'ffIfT'ff13f17ZZ0il 1ZEZ2Z:bEkk::3:Ei3EE?35F?: fff 1 -:,, "'fjj,,,,f,,,,,giEE' nw Ehe 42131355 ti 22 JW! 1? 'f'ii3ifff?,11,f:33?3i1:fil,,' "W22il11'::' Helen Allis Ruth Gillinder Helen Allis Helen Ballard Helen Bradley Alma Blauvelt Viola Burres Mabel Eastman Wearers of the Elinor Hallagan Constance Farrell Nancy French Wearers of the Constance Farrell A Dorothy Foote Nancy French Ruth Gillinder Elinor Hallagan Elizabeth L5 eth Sara Martln Ruth Tolson Elizabeth Lyeth Elsie Morris Carolyn Taylor Ruth Tolson Lois Tooley Ruth Topping Henrietta Warth Page One Hundred Tlzzrteen lrlqf Um' lluln 1 ,WM If 9 O . 52.1 M f5UW 3U T?,U55 Tun XY,x'1'l-QR-Xvxllfrls f....,-.....-....,-,.--.u.--..---'- ,,,,. ,,.., ,.-.,, Ielvlk' V Pfzgf One' Hzmdrfd Fifteen ff 2 Silly? fiififiiis 'lla Sibyl Staff 1 Donnan Dunham Geisser French Blyley Lewis Mandeville Frisbie jones Hand Matlies Farrell C'Hare Huldali Frisbie, '21 . . . . . .Editor-in-Chief Alicla Dunham, '21 .lane Donnan, '21 lfvclyn 11' and, '22 l lflizalnetli O'Hare, '22 Rutli iloncs, 23 Catherine Urell, 23 l lfleonore Gcisscr, '21 . . Constance Farrell. '22, 1 i I . . .Associate Editors B Usix iiss Bofxizo ..........Business . . .Assistant Business Katherine 1313 lt-ig '23, . . ........... . . . . .Assistant Business ClRCL'l,ATI!IN l3o,xRn Ilary Lt-wis, '21 ..... .,.......................... C irculation llilrlrrcl Klzitlics, '22. . . lrenc XVycltoH, '23, .. Pagf OurllirlnfrrdXi.vIff11 . . . . . .Assistant Circulation . . .2ntl Assistant Circulation Nlanager 1VIanager 1VIanager Manager Manager Manager --A' .riff-H 1-W,-11-,A ------ --Af - , --,f',--- Y-112-1-W-Vs ,.,.. 119 Eine lllris ft? 22 ff WW!f 5 fff W ,WWWWW .W a a Elmira College Weekly A Mathes Blyley Geisser Henning Lewis Noble Farrell Elkins Frisbie Donnan Foht jones Huldah Frisbie, '21. . . Nancy French, 122. . . Jane Donnan, '21 .... Ruth Reed, '22. . . 1Vlary Noble, '21 ...... Dorothy Elkins, '22. .. Ruth Jones, 23 .... Helen Foht, '24 ........ Katharine Henning, '21 Eleonore Geisser, '21. . . . . Constance Farrell, '22. . . Katherine Blyley, '23. . 1V1ary Lewis, '21 ...... 1VIi1dred 1VIathes, '22.. Irene Wyfckoif, '23. . . BOARD or EDITORS ...Editor-1n-Chief . . .Assistant Editor . . . .Managing Editor .....NCWSEd1tOI REPORTERS .....Sen1orReporter . . . . . .Junior Reporter . . . .Sophomore Reporter . . . .Freshman Reporter . . . . . .Special Writer BUSINESS STAFF ..........Business . . . . .Assistant Business . . .2nd Assistant Business .... . . . . . . .Circulation . . . . .Assistant Circulation . . .2nd Assistant Circulation Page One Hundred Rlanager hlanager Blanager Bianager Blanager Blanager Sefventeen l c5T L'Z'.'J-'i'lf".L".".22"...'Z',..,,-,,, V ,nun , . , Q 0 M 'Eine IQUIQIE In M 1 ETi1.L1.if.i.""" "gjl155g:gf,1,j'jnij'jg3,-jjfwff 'I The lrisi Board l Hand Ll'HHI'C French Fincl Page Our IllllItiI'l'dlflg!llL'l'71 I Davis Gillinder Elkins Barnes EDITCR-IN-CHIEF Dorothy Elkins ASSISTANT EDITOR Evelyn Hand ASSOCIATE EDITORS Janette Davis Elizabeth O,HH1'6 A RT EDITOR Nancy French ASSISTANT ART EDITOR Doris Finch BUSINESS NIANAGER Ruth Gillinder ASSISTANT BUSINESS AIANAGER Helena Barnes - . ,.. ... . r ...- .,.-,...... ,--,..-.-., -,,. -, 5 wx .-A -AR' .A +7 'N-E 9 'T' ERRY CHANTERS Page One 111171 1'1 fd N 111612611 "" Y ' i I 'P ' - ' 'l:?"ff.i1'if.5 . v." , n. I 1" ' Y K' ' ' ' L. ,, ,,.. .. .., -V. . ...- - ,'- - -..yi-V--9 M 1--' I -- v' -1 .Qu ,,,,,,. ,, . , .. - V Y - --U -e ------ -jvfv - H Y g v .,,.-,.-x-,-r------v--f--- :--17--'--w-- V at-1 U -1-a . . , F--f--W -" """- Y- .. ' ': Kfifvv v - 'Sf' .-.' 4 ' J , , " Y . ' . - .' . . - . ,. . , , ---f-..Avf- A-f----r-,-Q--v ' 31"-tv un. 'w-vu--v w'--w .v- 1- - ,. - . -- . ..-. - -f. - -. - y -wr - v - W"' - - -.-v 1. V v WV- -:rrvrw-,V .-vv,.1',,4,.-y,,,.. --rv --. - -v ---W-.- Y..-V -- ----- ...FY -. - Clee Club L l ll rl ET li ii 57 if li I! IE is J 1 A . G-L35 ' gb- 59 Q . v f-'A eg? Q am .4 . Ss- ,J N 'Eff r.A.J.4::?sQA" , ns, 'l , .4'l.--,L4,-'L l'..i.L. ' -...,., ' ..... 49 -4 Elkins D. Briggs March Geisser Haar Kendall G. Cole B. Cole Blauvelt King .Q Grinnell Boak McGee Kinney Sherman Gehrung A. Hamilton N. French L. Dunham N M. Chapman Ainsworth Hand Benson Donnan Adee Allis Nellis Ballard Foote P9 Pitzpatrick Leonard Lyeth Richford Mallery Haller Farrell Parker FIRST SOPRANO A ni t- S Helen Allis SECOND SOPRANO Frances Adee Alicia Hamilton ccompa S S lDorothy Bensen Margaret Kinney Alice Grinnell Helen Ainsworth Polly King Esther Leonard Edith Frost Helen Ballard Elizabeth Lyeth JANISI DONNAN Helen Mallery I-Iilda Briggs Dorothy Elkins Carolyn Parker imager Constance Farrell Mary Chapman Helen Fitzpatrick Marian Nellis FRANCES ADEE Dorothy Foote Martha Richford Nancy French Hildegarde YVerkheiser Director Louise Gehrung FIRST ALTO Madeline Boak Eleonore Geisser Julia Haar Al Bl V I SECQDND ALTO VI H H Dorothy Briggs Evelyn Hand Anna March ma aulet lan? omlan l Elly a ,er ' ' Beth Cole Lucile Dunham Alice Mcbee Gladys Cole Barbara Kendall Evelyn Sherman " s. . N- ,A.....-....1.. W f X We no If 'Mme 301955 ell 22 6 ,WWWW, M Orchestra 'KM 'go' Gladdmof lVl1lls Turk Elkms French Gehlung VValker Emble1 Beehe Spaldmg Danforth Cl k Maxtm Carl Pye Be ar O Hare Gelb French Thloop R1Cllf0ld FRANCES THROOP MARTHA RI CHFORD Leader Manager FIRST VIOLIN sther Alles Frances Beehe Eli beth Carr BANJO ertruoe Ge1b BANJO MANDOLIN janet Spaldxndg Frances Throop Accom anxsts Ahce Martin P Dorothy Elkxns SECON 'J VIOLIN Elolse If anforth Marle LOUI e No7et UKELELE Vera Cladclmg CLARINET Ruth Jones DRUMS LOUISE Gehrung MANDOLIN Ixorrls Bell Blanche Clark Hllda Brrggs Bernlce Ballou Helen Embler Katherme French Vancy French Catheune O Hare Helen Pxe Florence Turk Eleanor VValker Page One Hundred Tfwenty one Z 1 wf mWf.mfWmwMna ff I cv eff I Q 7 l ,ff , .......,. .. 'mm f,'m,W,7,f- , ,, ,V . ,, .. . .11 f new A - ez ,. -I A 2" ,f ' , ,f x , ' , f' ' 9 s 'V f , F fkfhr ,JA ,a f 'AW A I .4 D - r N ' 4 . ' . 4 v . E f ' ' 'S . 4 . I G ' ' L . .' 1 . V 4 ' .. . .. -.,.. ,,.. . .ggrgxrni .Q H .I .11 , -K-1 -,I . Mandolin Club x R x l GSU 1 if ii.: ww 5 rfb Embler Elkins Richford Hand Turk , French XValker Spalding Bell Geib F Pye Clark O'Hare French Throop .1 llartha Richford, Leader Dorothy Elkins, Accompanist Dorris Bell lfancylliirench Anna hlarch Frances Thmop Hilda Briggs lxatherine French Catherine U Hare Fl I T k Blanche Clark Gertrude Geib Helen Pye meme Ur Eleanor NValker Helen Emblem' Evelyn Hand Janet Spalding .1 I! ilu I I XXX .uxv K 4 4 4 J -lx 6:1 4 -. naw Page One Hznzdf ed T1 F71 ty zhf ee V , .-..-V.--,- ,I V - . .V -,-c' . '- I Iv ., . , , v.. ,.q.-Y, . 1,1 , 7 mx A, ,- gif-:.,:5f ' ' ' " ' 5,11 ff'1.,", J -11:-Y. ' 2' . . 1' . . 'Af , ,v ..z. . - I - Q, 2 I. , ' . , , A V , - , 3' nw . 1-, " li' I ' V, , 'M V if "' J: F 3' I V' , V 1 j. Vg 523' ' if "" .. ' -? - 2".f,'4V f V , ' Q 'j,3:.: ' A H yi- K I. 'Leg .I , ,J ' V 24:1-2 2 I , V A Nl 3 ' Xa If DJ V vs E ., , , 'W 1 h , A. ' V if V V . J. ,f an ' V ' . 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Our Scrap-Book You are resting back in your chair, warm and drowsy, watching a log burn away into a gray-white ghost of a log. Soft snow is piling on the window sill with a vague dull sound as of music. After a minuteiit is music-you are sure. You can distinguish a saxophone far away. "Outsizlz' the rain was falling flown"-it all comes back to you now. You were so afraid that the Committee would hardly approve of that foxtrot. The rest of the Prom had been most circumspect, and now everyone seemed to be mad with the jazz of it. Your room-mate had even dared you to "glance lovingly" at your Prom lVIan. Oh, that had been such a merry time. You hadn,t even minded how your feet hurt. CThat is, after you had slipped out and put on your old slippers., You smile, there by yourself, at the thought of how grown up you were 'that night. You honestly were young when you were a Freshman. You never could quite get over that night you stayed downtown to see the end of a movie-and hid your hat under your coat when you came in at six minutes past eight. But that really wasn't half as funny as the time you got a bit homesick and absent-mindedly tore up a five-dollar bill and threw it into the wastebasket. And then that night when you burst into the sanctum of a "new facultyn and seized a picture of a man-never dreaming but that it was some Freshman's prize! It took courage to return it. ' Suddenly you laugh aloud. There has just popped into your head a vision of that Sunday afternoon when you were having a Bible class. You happened to look out of the window during a prayer-and saw Phoebe, the College Horse,irunning away. That episode calls so many others back to you-that time when you tipped over the pink enamel in your hairg and the time you tried to clean your teeth with cold cream. Like the snow piling up on the window sill they come tumbling into your memory -these delicious bits-until you fancy that your hair really isn't gray at all. And then a door slams-you hear a stamping and shaking of feet in the hall-and you come back-. ' Little things like these-dearer because of their triviality-we want you to remember. So we have made this book for you-our scrap-book. It is for you to hold on your lap while you are resting back in your chair, warm and drowsy, Watch- ing a log burn away into a gray-white ghost of a log. Page One Hundred Tfwenty-four l I ai ml W9 vcr old :off And you ,510 oufo mill' . ,.. I ri" , I ,X 'f MfWmwm,f:faff4W,wmW,,w1,a::ff-Namm,,,,,,,,':,fi,,,,,,,z,,,,,,,- fYf,V--, VVVYV YVVY . . ..... wa.. .- Z 119 'Mme lllltrliia riff M 9 ' , , I "' if Greetings TO Elmira By VVILLIAM LYON PHELPS 'It is a pleasure to respond to your request that I send a word of greeting. You know I came to you as a stranger, was received as a guest, was promoted to the rank of friend, and eventually to member- ship in the family. I now look upon myself as a member of the Fac- ulty of Elmira College, as belonging to you as well as to- Yale. I have piped to you and you have danced: I have lectured to you, and you have replied by singing to me: 'I have rnet you in fierce battle on the tennis-court, where the rain saved you-oh, yes, it did! and I am coming back to you to prove it. Twice I visited you in horrible wintry weather, but I have made up my mind that whenever I return, it shall be either in October or in early summer, so that, in the all-too-short intervals between my long lectures, to which you listen with such admirable patience, we may meet in a friendlyqbut desperate struggle at the nets. I am glad that President Lent has adopted me into the Elmira fellowship: I am happy to know that you have not forgotten me. And I am coming to see you again. Page One Hundred Tfwerzty fue 4:zaz::""z2Jazf 9 '41 1-zf ff .nu ln f-Ar A fV,-, :z:f.'zi2:g:..z:.:. :,'::f ,.,,. ,, , i f na 'Tl ig pf aa Ji W 1 The Lights of Cowles lt's a friendly place with its rows of light As you come up the street from town: Shadows move in a yellow squareg You pull off a glove-you are almost there! The love of the place is in the air- A friendly place with lights. lt's a happy place with its rows of light As you come up the street from town: Sounds of the joy of living thingsg Voices in laughter and one that singsg A running of feet-a bell that rings- A happy place with lights. Oh! a shining place with its rows of light As you come up the street from town: But nothing can stay the brightest rovvg They must be on their way to carry the glow We shall try-but ours will be dimmer, you know A shining place with lights. D. W. E. Pagr One Ilundrcd Tfwmzly-six lv H 2 . De ff? 'mm , . . . . Z3 M B9 ttlllfhisperin gm "Je vous aime De tout mon amen . . . C'est ce que l'on dit au PROhIg Apres l'affaire Quand vient la fin On oublie vite-c'est ce qu'est NIAN. "I gave this dance to Kitty, Tom. Her man looks like quite the sour pickle, but . . . , . ,, she's nice . . . Hello, Kitty, this is our dance, isn t it? ' ' d f l' curve ke t I noticed lVIr. Deans bow, and wondered how his rotun ront ine p its smoothness I expected him to undouble accordion-pleated. I despise these d h ' 'n smooth faced fouths who part their hair and teeth in the middle, an w ose aim 1 - 5 life is to keep smiling and eat sticky sundaes. He danced all in front of his spine, and with a monotonous shuffle. How the conversation began I don't remember. It was certainly something trite. "I ose vou notice I don't dance very well-" he offered. SUPP . "Ye- No no not at all. . .That is, with a little practice. ." I felt sarcastic. ' !7 3 P "What's the matter," I went on. f'Don't we get along beautifully? " I h. Y vhen fou're "Of course." Nervous giggle. But I don t dance muc ou see y 5 ' Y, still a stranger after being at a place three months, you get a bit lonely. Y! "You'll soon know everyone. Where do you go, Cornell? "Yes." "First year?" "Y-e-esf' "Well, don't be as ou were proud of it Like this-I'm a Freshman." y . Weak echo: "I'm a freshman." "Then," I chatted on comfortably, "after you've. met one co-ed you can know any number-like getting olives out of a bottle-after the first one the rest come easy." Here, I thought, was a good mark for my stock jokes. To my relief, the music stopped. lVIy partner clapped very lustily, and in spite of myself I was flat- tered a bit, so at the beginning of the encore, I warmed to my subject and discoursed further on "How to make friends among the co-eds." "When those hilly pavements in Ithaca are covered with ice,"-here I shivered to lend local color to my tale, and heard someone remark in passing that it was a shame that vulgar dance hadn't died out yet-"Theres your chancel Pick out a good corner. Some sweet young thing will come by on high, making a class. She will slip-I' here I made a pass with my off hand to indicate the rapid chute of the young thing, and nearly cut off some prom man's only unprotected ear as he sailed by, dancing as I wished my partner could dance. "And I would pick her up," said he, with a surprising twinkle. The dance was over. "I enjoyed that very much,l' he murmured conventionally. Feeling prompted to unwarranted kindness, I answered, "Thank you, so did If, And as I took Tom's arm, NIr. Dean made one of his fzziraculous bows, undoubled, smiled with another twinkle, and was gone. After all he was a thoroughly nice boy, and I hoped he would meet the right co-ed. I saw Kitty after the dance. K'Did you like my man ?l' she asked. "Thought you'd be interested in him because he graduated from the University of Virginia." "What? VVhat? What's he doing at Cornell?" W "Professor chemical engineering--whatls the matter with you. N. BI. F. hamed of it. It's no disgrace to be Va freshman. Say it as if Page One Hundred Tfwenty-:wen ,545 fl' . J . - . , af f .. .,,....f .m: ::5::14f.1.::zr::2i.-.',...' - ...f ,,.u-r .a....."'-735,-.z:. " 9 Q 'X 1 l - s - r Classic Elmira lVas the tired Freshman asleep and dreaming, or were the Sophs really conducting her around and exhibiting the mysteries of Cowles Hall? Surely this must be the Woolworth building, she reasoned, with so many stairs. Breathlessly and with palpi- tatin heart she aused at the top of what seemed like the seventy-fifth flight, while g P . . b someone turned a key and unlocked a dusty door. 'fCome in and see the world!" The invitation floated forth hollowly. A gentle prod from the rear seconded the invitation. The Freshman entered. No, it was not the Woolworth building after all. She was Alice just tumbled into Wonderland, and here before her was the World! Who ever knew that the World was in an octagonal tower? She mounted more stairs to the gallery around the inside of the tower and tried to locate Elmira on the World. This was quite easy, for, contrary to the contentions of various scientists, the globe was not moving at all. That would be something to tell the girls when she got back to college. What strange things there are in this World! Nay, even in the next world, for that matter, for her eerie guides were leading her down a mysterious passageway which they informed her was Paradise Alley. It was indeed a straight and narrow way-bumpy, too, and dark. Piles of empty trunks in dim recesses puzzled her. The Sophomore explained that they symbolic of the emptiness of our past life. The Freshman probably did not hear this sage ri-colored flowers and birds observation, so eager was she to reach a profusion of va just ahead of her. Possibly these were the Elysian fields she used to read about in Virgil. This must be-and she looked up to see "No admittance" Written on the very door that should have opened into Paradise. The Sophomores seemed to take the blow quite philosophically, and said, "Well, we'll have to try Hades Alley." They explained that there was a corridor directly opposite Paradise Alley which led to the nether world, and that betwixt the two there was fixed an impassable gulf. "How will we get there ?" whispered the timid one, "if we cannot cross the gulf ?" "VValk around itll' said a sarcastic Soph. "And I thought Hades was down below," the Freshman ventured verdantly. "Oh, you mean the Catacombs. Come on and we'll take Ella down." NVho was Ella, and why was she to be taken to the Catacombs, wherever they were? VVhy the Catacombs were in Rome! And that notice on the door at the Page One Hundred Tfwrnly-rigllt 9' nf, ..,,. I f -,',,ff.ff.f, V ., , I ,V .. .- f- 4 - , W M k t , 2, M' end of Paradise Alley had said something about a Sibyl-and Sibyls were Grecian or she didn't know her Ancient History! Confusion! VVorse, confounded confusion! b . Nothing happened. For They approached a door and someone pressed a utton a few moments the Sophomores muttered incantations. Then "Ella won't run," said a disgusted voice. "Let's go and get Albert." Now, how did they know that Ella was unwilling to run? And who was Albert? d h F hman bein a bright child, Suddenly someone mentioned the elevator an t e res , g understood now that that was the "Ella" referred to. She also gathered from the .. A . . b. d conversation that Albert was a sort of benevolent, ever-smiling genius that inha ite the place, that he could cajole Ella into running, and in fact that he could do almost everything. Someone pressed the button again. Joy! There was a sudden flash of fire, and a groaning, clanking sound. The pilgrims entrusted their lives to the i infernal machine and made their way downward to the basement. From there they proceeded further on the downward path, encountering on the Way the trusty and inexorable canine yclept Ginger who guarded the doorway to the labrinthian pas- sageways. Across one outlet was a gateway. "VVhy the gate ?" asked the Freshman in a hollowly flippant manner, fervently 1 hoping that chattering would not crack the enamel of her teeth. i. "That gate stands between you and the center of the earth. It protects you 5 from a bottomless well which extends to the center of this terrestial ball,-and I iC haven't the ghost of a doubt but that it comes out on the other side as a fountain gt in China." V55 A lantern Hickered through the umbrous regions. "Diogenes!" whispered the in voice that usually spoke. A rare treat indeed! Diogenes in the Roman Catacombs! tllf Then a masculine voice said, "lt's time to go to bed, girls," and there was Mr. gkc Johnson, the night watchman, standing there with his lantern. nf' The Freshman started violently. "Where am I? Oh, won't someone tell me ,lcd where I am ?" M' Her voice suggested tears. A kindly Sophomore decided that she had seen quite uw, enough for one night, and hustled her upstairs to bed. i "It must have been a dream," she said to her room-mate next morning, "for all those things couldn't be in one building. And yet-I distinctly remember tearing ' my sleeve on something when we were going through those Catacombs. VVhy! Here is the tear!" cf fm it tht Page One Hundred Tuenly-nine .i 51. + l "A' ""' T ,I 2 P ' Q new 'Mine slime 22 ' I I I I ---- --f-A-f - ----"'---'-A M- A"" --111 ----"' z::4::::::::- -'--------- ! l Poets of the Future 1 "lt will yet be a joy to have been numbered in their youth among the Seekers, if not among the Seers,"-and we of '22 feel this even more poignantly than the , editor of the College Anthology for 1918-20, for-may we not whisper it to you?- 5 ! two of the "Poets of the Future" belong to us. It is therefore with forgivable pride Q l that we reprint these two songs. Who knows but that some day it will be meet for us to turn back to these pages and smile because they began to sing their songs , to us? And perhaps some day they who are now the Seekers will be numbered among lt the first of the Seers. Who knows? - I Sleepy Song 1 By Ruth Ewing Tolson l Lan' sakes, Honey, Yo' bettah go ter sleep, The Fol-de-rol am waitin' jest outside the door-- 1 i He mayn't come in, but then agin he might! ! Good Lord, Honey, t He'll ketch yo' if yo' don't! 1 3 His red eye am a-shinin, like a spark! 1 His tail am a-wavin' t Slow-jest so- An' his yaller teeth am showin' in the dark! Look here, Lam'y, Now don't yo' be so badg t 9 YO' let yo bunny out for over night, That Fol-de-rol am settin'V A-waitin' at the door- He mayn't come in, But then agin- He might! Q l i 1 Page One Hundred Thirty 1 K , 1 K rl! s i ' I l 119 tr Elie 'llliria fl? 22 Q : in 1' Mi " '4 ',.pf'mMfW To D. C. By IVrlncy Frmzch Come sing me a song of the Severn, dear, Out on the river's face VVhen the sun is low and the shadows grow And the darkness falls apace ..... Come with me and drift in my light canoe On the river where my dreams are Dreams of success and of happiness That glow like the path of a star. The thrush's crystal clarion call Comes clear the waters o'erg And I love the note of his silver throat As he sings from the bank and shore. And the skies--and your eyes-are blue, dear, And the waters are azure, too, dear And I feel the soft breeze caressing, and think Of you, dear. A ....... of you. The birds, do they sing for the joy of the song? Can they feel the sense of their notes? Can it be God's music ringing, clear From Heaven through their rounded throats? The lilt comes floating to me From the dark green trees above- But theirs is a song of passion For what can they know of love? . . -. .Of love,-and I drift in my canoe, Just I alone and the thought of you. The loud harsh caw of a big black crow Breaks the harmony from aboveg And the song of the woodland chorus throbs With the rhythm and power of my love. And the sun is down and the shadows frown Till the stars come peeping through- You used to love them too, dear And they make me think of you, dear As I drift in my canoe, dear Just I and the thought of you. Page One Hundred Thirty-one ,,p1:::Z?.....jw Z-:ma-H2513355-47--AMgfgwfi-qvvl,-54g1fzggqy2727,u,fW,ggwalggyyfiyzayfffffff42Z2fm ?z4Q i?Qf:ffeiZ??z 14221 "" 1111 , , f Q o Q . 2 2 , f- ':. 1' f ' A ' ' fi t U 9 W9 img J lil, H5 M 51 iff ,X ,-,ww 1 W ,,,,,,,, . ..-i..,T,,- ..4--A-- ,,,, , ,, ,V ,ff " X - V. -V----an-yn--75-E 'ff-1---ff-W """""e""" ' 'U' ' V 5 X ,,,,..,..,......,,. .........a.,,...fM.,......,.,- ,4,.4.,...,a., ,, lt's a Great Old Place, Isngt It? A twang of autumn air, a glimpse of ivy-covered building- our memorable First Day on the outside. A bewildering maze of rooms and corridors, scheduling with the Dean, unpacking abso- lute essentials-First Day on the inside. Then came the season of haz- ing so necessary to a Frosh de- butante. The coming-out party, in what we later learned was the Latin class room, featured Ida VValker as Flora Finch, and Tommy as winner of Hrst prize in the petticoat contest. l All but us were familiar with 0,1 the 01115316 Y. VV. receptions to which Big Sisters escort their Little Sisters, but-does a charming young stu- dent from France happen in on every Y. W. reception? Saturday night brought the Kimona Tea. The curtain rose on heart-rending dramas, in which a "you-ng man of no particular distinctionl' reduced us to mild hysterics, and 'cYou hold the baby, George, while l make the flagw developed the mild to wild. just to show us that life was not all Junior roses nor even Sophomore thorns, we were endowed, one Saturday morning, with our first Cbut for few of us, our lastj spelling exam. That same day, the juniors took us to Rorick's, and what a picnic that was! VVe sang, we talked, we ate, and-sh!-We Freshmen gathered together in a distant part of the Glen and had a very Freshman-like meeting to nominate our Class President. Throughout Hu, lessons, a brief waterless period, and occasional mountain days 3 inter-class excitement ran high. Nlysteriously, the Sophomore banner disappeared fthere were town girls in the Freshman class.D The back yard and even the chapel F, x 1 . i v . . igured conspicuously in Soph riots. llfladly, we dashed from lunch one noon to res- cue Dotty from the Clutches of the Cruel Hazers. And one lVIountain Day, a can of milk went rolling down the hill-didn't it, Dot? lVith the Class of ,22 came four new and highly important institutions to El- mira-Dr. Phelps, lecture V, - -W-S, series, the Christmas Page- M I l ant, the Deanls lectures to Freshmen, and setting up. Did we look especially un- sophisticated mentally, and undeveloped physically-or was it a mere coincidence? lVouldn't Freshman year he sadly amiss without a ll a by Party? Yes, we thought so-but the Sophs, not k n o xv i n g that we rv- g l,llI'l'l,1' l'il'l'XlI 111 FII-fl40Il7lf Zoar Pagfr Um' llundrrd Tllirly-11:0 , J f " "" v "-1' v.1f:fz1:'.,-...:m1w , fx. .. . "f'f'f f fffv f ff- I i , . 21 Ill' s ' ' ' "'1tc or -' ' ' ' ' ' own-to 1' 'ri A' ' 1 wi P- -t-, ',. fl. '. ' ' stu1ni'1j ' i.. ' 'jr ' A- " ' i ' U' I con 1' ' ' "s cspec' -' ', lLSlf'I ' . l l Ziff, W A-W M .W V , ft 1 4' IN ,I 2, YY, L AL - il gx th1 ghr o, didnlt .1pp1ec1. ' the the last that fllll ptllflls d 1 n lot we '11't going to IIIICITCIC ith in, their plans. Great was the in- ,xoi 'fei IIX displaxxed In '21 in the the to ,L or 20, that night, .11 t11 we hnallx did ie laclc ml l,Il, as .1 Cheiuh, xx a - iallx de well l' gicdw ny, the Ida and rize fllll Big CFS. :Ul- the 1 of 1b1' 1 7115, st l YHIC her our iys. red pel fi. :an El- Cap and Ciown Day actually came at last, and after the cere- mony with its accompanying "spinal chills", the chapel was lilled with cries iss11ing from TIN' ffflfffffifff 'ff 5-'Hifi' l'iI'CFllIN2ll1 block: "Cox-cox-cox -." The secret was no morel Ruth Cox, our President, was hoisted o11 Sopho- moric shoulders and, with Tolson, was carried to a luncheon party. lVas there ever such a Freshman Thepsis Night as ours? The ClJllI1tI'j' Circus VZllllltCtl Peg Pallister with her stove-pipe hatg the tight rope expert, Carolyn, the SIIZ1liC-Cll2ll'lUC1'j the clowns, the strong man, the singer, the XVlZ2lI'tl-l'Cll1CIlllTCI' them all? The minstrel show given by the Town and Gillett girls displayed the art of Connie and Alida as end-men, of ilfloonie as soloist, and of Betty Carr as interlociitor. Cowles, the winner of the prize Cwhich was afterwards consumed in the wee small hours in the Rec rooml presented three actsg Jeanne and Tolson in "A Scene from Franceng 1 lfv and Xlahel in "A Steady Callerug a musical act hy Dot Foote and Chorus, and a lUlSCCll2lHCOLlS vaude- ville st11nt. About this time, were duly initiated into Delta Phi, with Ifunice Brehm as o11r President. No one will ever forget Peace Day, with its first joyous excitement calming into s11ch thankful happi- 1 in 7 . '. I:-Z' 111111 -lfnfzrf Ulll ' 5 1 5 1. 1 l 1ssett Lonunons. and tl1e c.11- oling dlICIXX1lltl5. :litter xacation and .1 wcclx ot . ,. . evunf. cause the Prom with its f'1'1'.1'f11l1f111 ll1f'.Yf7IA' PXU,l'z'1'.1' C K Pagf' 01117 llinziiwii Tlzirly-ll1r1'r !r ----4--1-Q-3'-hw Y 4- -H f-- fb- fg-fg'f.Z?:::xI!ziT2 ' , - Q o 9, on 1 na if KRW :Ulm ug aa 1, f .,, in -4, , J ,Q "W i T" 'ff' "'f" ffQ'ff'Y"if ,, ,V A f :V 'JJ fi To Greet fha Queen colored birds. Then the Colonial Party with real hoop skirts and powdered Coiffeurs and the Valentine Party at which we watched our Big Sisters open Valentines we had sent them. The Freshman Banquet at the Rose Room helped to give us that Comradeship feeling, and Helena almost Convulsed us with the quotation from Dr. Greene. Cn llfiay Day we looked despairingly at the Clouds but joyfully piled into the trolleys and to the tune of "Sun, sun, goldy, goldy sun," we sped CU to Watkins Glen. The exmperating guards Hnally designated Grace as lVIay Queen, and after she was The ffx11.vf,f'1'11ti11g Cyllllfffyi Clmirg l'ng1r Uni' flllllnfflkl Tllirly-four 'eurs ' ,zfzfw f W 1 , L W HW, ,,,..,- h,,,.. 4 . h .,,,.,,,,,, Z' .J:J1 ,f f'f ' T gf- ,aw Not Dead but Sleeping 'V 7 an fr rvrff 1 zz' A 1 If 1 1 4 Z, f Q 4 f B r H rp 2 1 f i f ff M f aff , ,f Z7 ff .7,,,,,,,,,fJ , X , If y WW 9 1 ' we leship L .ro the , Glen. ge WHS V 1 7 1: 54 .47 'lc' properly enthroned, the dances began. VVeren't Hap and her maidens graceful? The water-nymphs were lovely, with swirling scarfs, and even a stray dog couldn't detract from our appreciation of Polly as Demeter. In June came Jeanne D'Arc and a Commencement at which we heard Williaiim Howard Taft speak on The League of Nations. The Senior Prom put the finishing touch to our Freshman experiences, and we departed for our homes with that Soph- omoric feeling already beginning to manifest itself. 4,9 'esp' VJ ...'f'1'f-TI: T'-Q, A l The C,Jl1f'f'lI-Gl'lll'f' flf'1'xf'ff Page Ona Hundred Ilfzrlj -H-be s 2 s S 2 - - S b -. . N x IQ22 Laurel Chain 1 1 I v Q9 2 'V -1 3 5 +655 ,E Mel V M:-'Of 5 ' r N. T M N 3 r sl P H' -as 5 5 B A-Wim! wmww .mf MMM? 4? 'Mic Allitib fl? M bopwomorc xc u m t rgcrness to get b lLlx tlmost con sumcd us md uc rus med lf c lm other m ul x NX L lu o t hom our numbers l uth Allen XI lI'll l ll7L1lt0 c, fllldxs H lrpcr, Ollxc Holmes XIllll!LCl Dobbs llls Ll '1 Nl1cl'hcr on lrmtcs Nlorgm loselml xOwLI1 llttt, Xllff-1l"lll lXCllI1CXCT and Loulsc X 1llc1u We mls cd them of tour 1, but ucltomtd IH then stcld Almt Blluvclt hllldxcd llenno, X mcv l'lCllLll ballx Nlutm 1nd Nlucc Meter, md bttrtcd the xeu mth Pollx 'lt our hcwd At the IXIIHOHI le'1 22 hrst shone, ulth Llptured bs Lmmbwle gucn bx tl e Alumnte bophs md Lo hen on the lclcphonc bx IOINITIIL lhomls But theke cpl odes were etonduv compired Wltll the dutles of the Sophomores 'ts ofhtml hfuers of the clfnbs of 22 Among the p1rt1cs ue gave the Flcbhmen were '1 plwster tlke functxon '1 dog puts, 1 rfud O1 btmtton Lottwge, 1 fpeech sound 'lft'ur, 'md ue were entertruned rn tum with '1 furniture unstweltmg Wltll outxvud CllQI1lU 'md lf1XX'1lLl glee, we wfttched the 1e,,,,V,,,D,xg,,N Freshmen whnle thes waded 'mcrobs the like, draped Venue most artlbtlcallx or 'lte dmncr wlth thelr nwpkms tucked under their chms, rand then spoons gmsped ln thelr hindi Poor lX'lt got her shire, so drd Pfunt md Powder Yonlcerb, C'1bb'1ge, Lena Gzunster Peearl Button Augubt'1 X'V1HQl Uneedi Blbcult, Bubbles, Bolshevlk and Bunny The Bzlbv Partv wfns the exe-nt of the sei on Nlusxc w'1s furmshcd bx thc Bl'1tl1 'md YVhxte Qrcheetrq, 'md the chlef numbers on the prom tm were 'ln cssfn bx lXIs Dtughter the Y 'Lled1ctor1'1n, '1 VV1ld VVcst Shows '1 st'1tue dlsplu 'md Peftrl Button, whose Costume wae 1 m'1sterp1cce XNl'l1Cl1 evcrx Freshmin helped to mike November brought hockcs lVe time up Qllllllllff ulth the hockcx thwmpxonshlp to our credit A jollx Dcltm Phl p'1rtx Around the fire 1n Alumn'1e I'll'1I'lxCCl one night m lNo wembu, 'md m December mme the CllI'lStIH'lb Pfveflnt 'rgun thlb tune mth N111 died Denno '15 NI'1d0nn'1 B11ll1'1nt pcuotks Qhumm 'IIN othcrursel lrom 'Lgun' And 'titer th lt the l llCINllX I 1 emucs lhncc uhcre boph md 'rosr sh an cd th If bx Hone uerc bx ffoncs Dr Phelps returned to Us ind uc dud our utmost to smou htm lou much ue enloxed 'md lpnetmted ht t1l1s 'mt nm c It ui lt the X llcnt c 1 ot our bophomorc xc'1r th tt ll e bofwhs Lulu! Prnzzu Lxmw Bcwns hrst th trmed us, P1191 0111 111111111 rd Tlnrlit .ff rn M 'f 7 722' win 'fwfr 4 Q, P f r 9 .Z Mi' 'WV' "" 7 7 ,,1 ,'f 1'm1.,,1f,,, ,f,,,, ,V ,, , . I 1 I , .. - C ,I C -1 C C 1 . , . , ., l , ,, 11 , , 1. 7 , I . l 11 s, C - C C C ' 1 C l Q - . .-s J , , '. ' .-. I-s 1' 1 x , A C I J C JZ ,. 2 , ', ,. ,' ., ' , J.:- , ,1 ., 1 1, 1 . 2 . -ll f - 1 g 4 , -,. , 1 - . P 1. ,, C A C 1. , C 1 L C , s I 1 s , ' , ' ', NT ' . '1 ,', . 7. I C n C , C 1 C C u 11, 1 ., ,, . , . 1 ,, .5 , m 1 . . 1 1 s , , If ., A , 1 . 1 , . ' ' v ' ' , s . , . ' , , . r v , s , , , 1 , . V.' A C C A C C C C 7 C C 1 F fn 1 f x l N 1 . V' if B. 1 1 1 1 ' 1 w - H ' ' , .1 'N V Y 7 7 W ' f - C C 1 ' A C K. C, C fx ,, fs . fs 1 v 2 1 - C.. S S Qi ' S Z ' 1 ' . 1 . . 1 1 11 1 1 . 1 s as . I l 1 v ' ' 1 1 K . 1 1 Q C C: - N1 B y C C V C C i B i s - . . , .J 1 1 1 11 1, 1 1 1 " C . 'v C C n 71 ' ' 1 "1 'Y 1 f . -1 18 v 7 ' 1 1 4 1 . . .... , . . N , C C 1 1 1 ' 1 1' "1 1' 1. 1 1x 1 ' Q 1 2 4 A I ' ' . I C C i C , C , C , C ' 1 V 1: 15 . Ll 'vc 1' .X ' C ir C C C C X A K .C ' C 33:1 Y , 1 , . ,7 ' ' ' , 1 I , . 's , , A C C C C C y C 1 C 1 C C C ' 'v 1 1 1: B C '7 7 1g 1 1 ' 'D . 7 f sl ' ' . V , s 1 - 1 ' U 5 - ' V , 1 f 'l - C C C C ' J.. 1 1 1B 15 . 11 1 1 Z B V if ' X5 1, 3 . , r , C L C Cu ' 1 1 N "f Z I . .'. I f' C C C C u . 1 . 1 , 4 . .- 4 . - C l 41 . s 11 1 , 2 F fl 3 r ' 2 '-1 'S .'h -' . 1 .v 1 1. 1 - .- .11 - -I 1 1 . . L ig". szl'i1ll- Ulf. . 1 , ', ' 3. - r . s . . m l1 ltx , ' 1 1 f" W ' '. '. " ' .U ' . . f. - ' ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 V - ' v- it e Q i ia ' EliQe y1'ZC'FIIfj"fllI'f'E-Tllffl' DIIlll'6'I'A' A and later in the year Delta Psi won our lasting admiration by presenting Sue Havey's original musical comedy. The Sibyl showed its appreciation of ,22 by conferring on two of its members the prizes offered for short storiesg and the whole college beamed upon the proud Sophs when they carried off the Basketball and Field Day championships. In Nlay, the Glee Club made its first public appearance-and deafening was the applause thereat! Speaking of hflay reminds us of the hflay baskets that we hung on the Seniors' doors in the early dawn. J 23, Q, ,T t. f ,fi -fe l 1 -Y", qkwiji .xvflllflll nm! lnllllll-ljl'UZl'llfl' 111111 Sflzalzir PnqrU11rlll1l1Jrrif Tl1ir'ly-vigil! ff rrc M ie Utne Elms it M gg Klay brought other thi-ills, too. 'lioots 'liaylor was crowned Queen on Klay Day. 'lihe Sophomores pic- nicked at Frances Beehe's. This was the occasion of most childlike games and stories-and most unchild- like refreshments. The Senior Prom, "The Piper," and the Laurel Chain were events which closed our Sophomore year with a most satisfactory effect. .f-. "Oh yes," we had always heard, "VVait till you are a Junior. That's the best year of all." Is it because 'N we were so sure it would be, or is it because we have 3 r ,wigs been here just long enough to realize how we love Q .-to ' it all? From the minute we greeted our "little sisters" 1, V . --.lm we knew that Junior year was going to 'be different. ISE ' 5 "el 'Y-92 - Again we missed many of our girls: Viola Burres, Her Wlajesty' TOOL' Ruth Eaton, Florence Frost, Billy Grifiiths, lVIay Kar- iger, Nlarjorie Eldridge, Frances lVIatchette, Peg Pallister, Lil Ritter, Jeanette Un- derwood, Betty Van Campen, Virginia Houston, Dorothea Kostenbader and lVIarion Woodward. Our interest in hazing was a dignified and let the children play interest, though we did enjoy the Broom Brigade, and the green ribbons which we commemorated with "Oh, by Jingo, IQ24.H '4-LX .Jud 1161- Rl'filIIlt' Page Om' Hundred Tlzirfy-nine g?TZZ'1Zl7:2L w'v.z::mL.w:f-gr zrtrzgzr' :r::'rx2"'.....tT1 , M ,t t,, ,?1?.-llgEil-W i e At the Junior-Freshman pic- nic, we tried to show our little sisters as good a time as our juniors had shown us, and l3eth's coffee, doughnuts, et al. helped the cause greatly. junior llountain Day hikes were various, from the Cowles Juniors' trip to Sulliyan's Klon- l ument, to the Alumnae Juniors' l "hike" of forty miles. Oh, the ..ETllm., sunny weather, the newitin cups, the wemers and coffee, the many generous "lifts" along the way! Not wishing to have '24 ig- norant of a certain traditional function, we gave a Junior- lfreshman Baby Party. The lireshmen, Cgood sports that they werelj came childishly costumed, and trembled appro- priately at the dire words of the judge and jury, and the forbidding aspects of the "Fac-, ulty.', Clfor a few moments that night there were two Deans in the gym at the same Mfr lfzzjoywl the Broom Brigade timelj Cap and Gown Day was an occasion when we were seized with alternate desires to weep and laugh, but an occasion that impressed us in spite of ourselves. Helen Allis. our president, led the white-tasseled marchers, as only Helen can. lflmira played hostess at a Student Government Convention, and great was the stir when the guests arrived and the affairs for their entertainment began. NVerent we proud of Xlary, though, and of the fact that we had Student Gov- , . ernment? VVe Juniors chose Helen to repre- H sent us at the meetings. .llnunlrzill Day--Uvirll .llzzny C:l'lIl'l'flIl.V Lifls l'1u1r Um' llumlrrif l"u1'Iy ZZflZLZC1,f?Q2:'z,w::'rrt'fm: "-" -ff-'f""w'z:'f:.:rf. mfrzsfmm' fxmwvwf ,, ,, , , . M. ,.., l , ,, fC 'V W1 I fry ff nf, f , eess U? aim 'grim fri 2 W, tj' "'47"7' , N ,',,,',,,. , , ., . fff'4w1fif7 ' '-" 2 , , . eng' mem 1 D in II rr- Of course the affair of the year was the Prom, which Uotty Foote, the chairman engineered with the same efficiency she had always displayed. Qliememher the orderly checking room?j Nancy, working early and late, transformed Fassett Com- mons and the Rec. room into true Indian scenes, with three splendid paintings, the moons, and the gruesome skulls and scalps. Never had such an assemhlage of girls and men appeared, though one man, we regret to recall, was really "Noisy" The Dinner Dance at the Fed was a fitting finale. Ask any Junior what mem- ories are stirred hy a mere humming of "Fair Une." Soon vacation came-and much sooner, it went! Back we came to enjoy exams, adjust ourselves for the new semester, and anticipate the Junior-Senior sleighride. lVith all its quizzes and eight o'clocks, its uneleyating elevator, and its llonday morning toast, itls a great old place, isn't it? ,5...l.-k.La.. IDKJIIU' Pzlyf Om' llzzzziiwd Fully-0110 - , -., 712,-wW1..-,-1.- 2w,,. ,M ,',, ,,,,,, ,:,. , ,. ..,, -W-V,-Q, .- f ,- .- QmmWO,,O,, E Q OOOO NO ONE CAN GET OUR GOAT Pagc' Om' Hundred Forty-lfzco M GUTIKS H -1 W M ,nl 'I 1 -f ylfi' 1' I ' ' 1' If .1 N .- X5 . nf? ' N ri K I V l ' f 'ff ?-X , Z 1 P 's - A I ---:Q Nr!! HE vm Emu AN Homin l'XM'1'lF ni Rams OW ABS K Page One Hundred Forty I -' ,. reef? T a... . a .. . a.WQTQW5gaane tum m My Index to Advertisers .-Xmnsn Theatre .... 156 Mathews Jewelry Store ...... Aster, The ...... 152 McFarlin's ............. . :XtW21tC1'. H. D-. -- 153 Oriental Flower Shop 14211152 191111 K S911 - - 192 Osborne Press, The . .. l52111li,S ............... 161 Cysheav C. XV. '..-.. u . Barker, Rose X Clinton ... .... 156 Peck. CON George ug. H Bastian Brothers ..... 153 Perfect Laundry Inc' H lionton, The ............ .. . 149 Personius, G. A. ..-."..' H H le3ooth's ...................... A157 P61-Sonius, Malone Sl French Ulemlmg Canal Trust C 158 Plummer, F. F. ............. . Q-ornish Shop, lhe ........... 165 Pudding Stick Tea Room i D l U Lotrell 8: Leonard .. 161 P lb H 1 De Risio ........... 165 ml lm Ole 'Q """ Elmira Arms Co. ..... 159 Rawson' The Flomst ' ' ' ' W. L. a R. R. co. .... 146 Regent Theeeef Empire Prodnce Co. . . . 150 Reid 81 Vvimler ' ' ' ' ' Falafew Tea Room .... 163 Rosary GH1'df11 Shop - - ' Federation Pharmacy .... .. . 154 Routledge, Thomas - - Flanagan, 35 CO, . , 151 Shornstheimers ...... . . Flat Iron, The ........ 159 Second National Bank .... Freind, Metzger 81 Co. . .. .. . 164 Sheehan Dean 8: Co. . .. Gillinder Brothers .... 155 Spalding ............ Gorton Co., The . . . 162 Stempile, Charles D. . . Gosper Kelly Co. . .. 152 Strauss ......... . . . . Hamilton K Pohlman ... 164 Sullivan, J. P. Sz M. ... Hudson Shoe Co. 165 Swarthout 8: Co. . . . lszard Co., S. F. ... 156 Teppers ................ ..... -lacohns, NY. D., .. 161 Tarbell, Calkins Drug Co. . . .. Kinney Co., lnc. ... 154 Tiffany N Co. .......... ...... Kraft, XYm. ...... 154 Turner Electric Co. .. Langwell Hotel 164 Vanity Fair Shop Laskaris ......... 149 'VanBoynton ........ Lockwood, Matt 163 VanNort Pharmacy .. Loomis, Fred T. ...... 147 VValsh, Robert ..... .. Lyceum Theatre ....... 146 Wfalsh Q Reagan ...... Macflireevey-Sleght-DeGraff . . 162 YVoodbury, NV. E. 81 Co. . . . . . . Majestic Theatre ...... 162 Wfooclruff ............. . . . Marks Co., M. Doyle 160 Hlright Electric Co, ,, Pngr Our Ilundrfd Forly-four 152 149 157 152 148 146 157 164 165 165 161 163 148 154 154 153 159 153 150 160 153 148 165 157 156 159 157 145 163 165 154 161 148 152 152 148 151 T1 FFANY A Co. JEWELRY SILVERWARE WATCHES CLOCKS STATIONERY AN INCOMPARABLE STO CK PURCHASES MAY BE MADE BYMAIL FIFTH AVENUE xY37Ti'STREET NEWYORK O df edF Simply turn on a switch A N D ELECTRICITY will serve you AT ANY TIME - DAY OR NIGHT Electric Ranges - Electric Irons Electric Washing Machines Electric Vacuum Cleaners Electric Room Heaters ELMIHA WAIEFII, LIGHT AND RAIILIIIMIZQQS Geo. W. Peclt Co. YOUR summer needs can lae QTUIIIPTIUIPUTH ' quickly and satisfactorily selected liere from our large nf and varied stoclc of hardware, lmouse furnishings, seeds, garden th? managpmpnt tools, refrigerators, lwammoclxs, nf th? macl'1inist's tools, carpenter tools and everytlming needed for tlue Summer. .rar asf uf l3QfP11m UHIPEITYP ro2-103 STATE STREET Plione 611 110 lld1'I'ly Be PHOTQGRAPHED Tlwis Year on Your Birtlwclay IT College OHS B Plrotograplmer 10715 irqrq an IQQO 2405 IQQI """- IQ22 iAgain We tlmanlc you most lmeartily, lm girls, for your patronage. ml! T 00,415 HULETT BUILDIN ELMlRA.N.Y. l Ponfr Your Patronage is G r e a t l y Appreciated Chas. D. Stempfle Electrical Fixtures, Contracting and Appliances. Phone 2279 115 W. WATER RAWSON F l o r i s t OPPOSITE THE MAJESTIC Cut Flowers for Weddings, Parties and Receptions. Store 107 W. lvfarlcet St. P H O N E 4 6 6 C. W. O'Sl-IEA Slwoes ancl Hosiery 146 W. Water St. Elmira, N. Y. WALSH Ladies' Apparel The Shop Where Price and Quality Meet. 130 EAST WATER STREET A.B.Woodruff TAXI SERVICE Autos for Weddings, Parties. etc., Fur-W nished o I1 Short Notice. 510 LAKE ST. ELMIRA, N. Y Phone 178 Page One Ilundred Forty-eight TEE FJ T m i T LAL Q SERVICE 11 A. M. TO 8 P. M. 323 EAST WATER ST. EIJBIIRA. N. Y. Q CUPSTAIRSD l x . 1 1 BANQUET T ICE CREAM E 1 I 1 ff f ' 9, Us 41 fl0aSCA'yI,.. MQFARLIN STUDIO HERE you find the choicest bits of Art, collected from Toki o, Pekin, Florence, Copenhagen, Madeira, e t c ., as well as from American craft shops. .jf JJ' Here, too, we producethat best of all gifts --- YOUR PHOTOGRAPH M c F A R L I N Art Photograper 158 MAIN ST. ELMIRA, N. Y. v Y fs fl il ii 1 W1 Pagz' One Hundred Forty-nine Li N Page One Hundred F1 Elmira Binghamto n Homell Corning Waverly Olean Norwich Empire Produce Compan WHOLESALERS and DISTRIBUTORS ef DOMESTIC and TROPICAL Fruits - Produce N - Vegetables 0 r E v E R Y K 1 N D and ueoa Nut Butter 'QQUALITY and SERVICE" Be Advised ,,.L.- L-J The Happiness and Success that we all crave comes only through a well planned and ordered life. Thought and time must be given to the Financial side of our development as well as to the cultural and physical. Let us be your ad- visor in all affairs of a money or business nature. SECCDND NATIONAL BANK Elmira, N. Y. fly n ' Z ofthe Advanced Spring Fas hions Announcing the Arriva "1" - "VM-'M' A-H - 'H 11 ,., T ikbs riff 4- , if """ i i !,1w----'- ,.l 'T - S T corirusuirs -- just arrived and ready for inspection is a wonderful group of the new Spring modes. We were all surprised at the ingenious innovations, the unusual lines and the distinctive little touches in detail and trimming. To tell you of them before hand might rob you of some of the pleasure of see- ' d b ing them y charmed with them as we were. ourself. So drop in and look them over an e I HZ' H4' H6 FLANACAN5 Wlsiflvlffliidi? WEST WATER ST. WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING ELECTRICAL We Are at Your Service Reading Lamps Deslt Lamps Study Lamps Boudoir Lamps Extension Cords - 2 Way Socltets - Supplies Flatirons - Toasters - Grills - Warming Pans, etc. WRIGHT ELECTRIC 118 N. Main Street, near Water CO., Inc. Page One Hun drrd Fifty-one W. E. Woodbury 81 Co. QUALITY GROCERS When you cannot find what you want -phone 258. Our line is com- plete. We make a specialty of Java Coffee in bulk. 325 EAST WATER STREET The Store of High-Grade Gifts Exclusive Agents for Cordova Leather, Gruen Verithin Watches and Wrist Watches Pickard Chin a Mathews Jewelry Store 128 West Water Street Walsh 81 Reagan 139 EAST WATER STREET 14 Floors of q FURNITURE - BUGS Writing Desks Cedar Chests Mahogany Desk Lamps Tea Tables Mirrors Shirt Waist Boxes Chairs Y E S Prices Are Down a little on our SPRING STYLES of SHOES and HOSIERY Gosper - Kelly Co A S T E R CONFECTIONERY Home of Delicious Home-lviacle CANDY and ICE CREAM Corner Lalce ancl Water Streets printing - - - the same as a smart froclc or stylish coat shoulcl he selectecl with a Oiew to personal sat- isfaction ancl appropriateness tlle OSlDOI'I'l6 pl'eSS two twenty two east marlcet street phone 1'11grO111' llundrrd Fiffy-lfwo SPALDHNG 7 gf' .ii "" - s"'1-: . When you want the "real thing" in sport equipment you instinctively think of HSPALDINGM BASE BALL - TENNIS - GOLF TRACK and FIELD Complete equipment for all sports. Send for catalogue. II. G. SPALDING 81 BROS. 357 SO. WARREN ST. SYRACUSE, N. Y 'Qfe Rosery Garden Shop QUALITY SERVICE PRICI' 169 N. Main Street DRUGS - STATIONERY Stacyis ancl Boothis CONFECTIONS l'Iot and COICI Soda H. D. ATWATER 5oo North Main St. Elmira, N. Y. :: Schornstheimers :: EVERYTHING FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL Ew7ening and Afternoon Gowns COATS - SUITS - SWEATERS - BLOUSES IQQ N. Main Street Elmira, N. Y. BASTIAN BROS. COMPANY 1NiANUFAC'I'Ul?ERS OI" CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS ATHLETIC BIEDALS ENGRAVED OOM MENOEMENT ANNOUNCEBIENTS ,mn 1Nv1'rA'r1ONs CALLING CARDS 551 BASTIAN BLDG. ROCHESTER. N. XY Pagf Ljlll' llundrrd Fifly-fllr HY waste time tel- ling you girls we have the smartest things to Wear, created? Most of you know it---and the rest should come and see! M Reid CE, Winner 104 West Water Street WM. KRAFT TAILOR Ladies' and Gents' Tailoring 138 E. Water St. Elmira, N.Y. Latest Creations in MILLINERY Specializing in Waists, Mil- linery, Underwear and Hosiery Van-Boynton Shop 129 WEST WATER ST. 0ver Newark Shoe Store PHONE 3327 R ln Elmira itis he Regent Pnoro PLAYS Showing Paramount and First National Headliners Continuously from 1 p. rn. to 10:40 p. m. Heating and Ventilating System Perfect. G. R. KINNEY CO., Inc. Everything a Good Shoe Store Should Have and Nothing I-Iigh Priced. 135-137 West Water Street The Federation Pharmacy 100 WEST CHURCH STREET Courteously invites the patronage of faculty and students of Elmira College Page One Hundred Fifty-four . , - .', . ' . 'dj . ,, ,lu 1 , 93.,ry-N, S " L , '- cpla.: -K ' GILLINDER BROTI IERS MANUFACTURERS OF ILLUMINATING GLASSWARE PORT JERVIS. N. Y. Page Our Ilumlrfdfifty-f1'e 1 fr F. S. Iszard Co. Water Street at Baldwin Telephone 3146 STORE HISTGRY THE ISZARD STORE is not so ,keenly interested in the history it has made as it is in the Service it is rendering every day to an ever increasing number of Satisfied Patrons. . . szard Co The Store of Small Profits and Quick Service. . .' 1' , ' ,l 3 i 5 9' Q! m ,gl as:-1 The first graduate of Elmira College married tlie Hrst partner in tliis lousiness. Tlmat was about sixty years ago. Forget time names and . dates lout rememloer that tl1ere's never laceen a divorce loetween Elmira College and Barker, Rose Sz Clinton Co. Hardware, Electrical and Motor Supplies 109-111-113 LAKE STREET Built up to a Standard S Not down to a Price! Where the Highest Expectations of Entertainment are Realized J. E. Swarthout 81 Co. Reliable jewelers and Silversmiths Rathbun House Corner 215 E. Water St Page One Hundred Fifty-.fix ' e Booth's Chocolates gf w5lfNiYl4 444 'MQW 9 we l .-WO X F 1:' ii,'?uiix':4. -- "swf ,fygx gi 1 l9Hf The Right Kind at the Right Price FINE FURNITURE And Floor Coverings J. P. CH, M. Sullivan 111 - 113 - 115 E. WATER ST. Terloell-Calkins Drug Company ELMIRA - CORNING NEW YORK 'GF o e Perfect Launmncfllry Orlental Flower Store INCORPORATED KNAPP,Pmp. 331 East Water Street West Church ELMIRA, N. Y. ELMIRA, N- Y- phone 1627 Phone 2620 Page Our Ilundrfd Fifty-5 F. lust What Value Do You Put On a L1heral Edueat1on'7 lt's costing dollars--- money either you or someone else has had to earn to pay for the education you are obtaining. The text-books you study, the lectures you attend, 'have all been planned, the subjects have been analyzed, epitomized. You are being educated with constructive knowledge---learning howto eliminate the .fruitless mis- ' takes of others, being taught by the experience of all l ll l 4 V ll ll l l , previous ages. t Now isn't it sensible that you also should know some- thing' about money, banking and finance? For money is bound to be closely allied to the success of your life, Perhaps you do not know that this bank, which for 86 years has safely served the money interests of this com- munity, issues monthly periodicals about banking and trust matters. Likewise the officers of the Chemung Canal Trust Company are glad to define and explain banking, invest- ment and trust matters to ambitious young people who handle their money affairs through this bank and want to broaden their knowledge of business and banking. i Isn't the friendly interest of a bank like this worth your cultivating? CHEMUNG CANAL TRUST COMPANY Page One Hundred Fifty-eight , ff'7i' fi X,- AA 7' 'file 5 Why Shouldn't the .lunior Miss Concern Herself about Fashions? Wlio ltas a luetter rigllt to distinction and tastefulness in dress tl1an one wlwo possesses tlie air and grace and spirit of early youtlx? No one, indeed! So in one section of tl'1is store is an exclusive faslmion slwow for time Junior miss, vvlwere slwe may view tlie modes wl'1icl'1 fasliion lwas proclaimed just for liar- faslwions tliat include evening gowns, servicealale froclcs of sim- ple elegance, suits tliat luring clecoratiw7e trimmings into play, and coat modes tliat drape and swing witlm tile smartest of lines. Tepper Bros. ELMIRA'S Progressive Department Store COLLEGE SEALS RINGS, PINS, BROOCHES, ETC. WITH YOUR COLLEGE SEAL A remembrance in after years Jewelry and Watch Repairing Promptly Attended to Thos. J. Routledge Phone 2683-W 315 E. Water St. Elmira, N. Y. FLAT IRON STILL AT Y OUR SERVICE TRUN KS WARDROBE DRESS STEAMER LEATHER GOODS Hand Bags Purses Toilet Sets Traveling Bags VICTROLAS RECORDS ELMIRA ARMS CO. Elmira's Most Int eres ting Store Pagf Om' llumlrnl Fifly-:zinc Attractive, Seasonable ERCI-IANDISE INTERESTING TO t attractive line of merchandise that COLLEGE GIRLS All the year we offer a mos appeals to the young women attending college. These lines include Tailored Suits, Coats, Furs, Silk, Serge, Jersey and ' Froclts Silk and Washable Dresses, Evening Gowns, Dancing , lvluslin Underwear, Corsets, Hosiery, Underwear, Sweaters, Knit Goods, Gloves, Handlcerchiefs, Neckwear, Toilet Articles, Silks, Dress Goods, and all lcinds of luggage, etc. Sh ehan, Dean Co Daniel Sheehan Elmer Dean Daniel Richardson 136-138-140-142 WEST' WATER STREET In Every Detail the Leading Retail Establishment in Elmira LE MARKS CO.-THE OLD RELIABLE PIANO AND MUSIC HOUSE Jaw Grand, upright, Player-Piano "THE KIND THAT STAY IN TUNE" M. DOY The Doylemarx Pianos are preferred by artists of note for concert work, because of their purity of tone, resonance and ease of action. la Co. feature also the In addition to the Doylemarx the IVI. Doyle Mar s Steinway, Kranich Er Bach, Sohmer, A. B. Chase ond and Packard Pianos ' Victrolas , Edison Diamond Discs Graionolas ' C 1umbiaRecords Victor Records And Re-creations 0 5013 OU Easy, Dignified, Confidential Terms 'A Pease, lvers 8 P -r ,Owl EAST WATER STREET, Ermimx, N. Y. , EVERYTHING IN Music-PHONE azss-ESTABLISHED isso Page One Hundred Sixty M. DOYLE MARKS CO. a 2' 4 ' lf. I . I I 'K W. D. IACGBUS WARES IN GOLD AND SILVER I E1 Sorority Jewelry C mmencemcnt Gifts I 120 Main Street ELMIRA, N. Y. S011 mira ,J ii- :-,.... Intercollegiate Bureau Of Courteous Treatment Low Prices ACADEMIC CDSTUIVIE X 7 C Makers of aps 1 GQWHS Pharmacy Hoods 10 CANDY Cotrel1CE, Leonard mom ALBANY, NEW YORK 1-I-I IVEST IVATER STREET lation- lsoihe BANK7S puciciing Stick Tea Room Arts and Crafts Store L h Cl A T ,noiis 107 West Church Street unc an ftemoon ea 'Reads Supper until 7 P. PICTURES, FRAMES, NOVELTIES FO AND DAINTY GIFTS Private Dining Room U ' Arti ti Fr i gat . t Y Reaiorfabljmpfices Metzger Bldg. N. Main anci ,fa 5. X I X Pagr fjlll' ll1nz4l'rf4i .X'i.1'Iy-ff T I Turner Electric Co. 110 - 114 E. CHURCH ST. J 1 N i In furnishing your y , 1 rooms for the coming i year don't forget your J 1 electrical ,require- 1 ments. We aim to The Falafew Tea Room 127 West Water Street Delicious Lunclweons anrl Dinners Afternoon Tea , , Home Cooking and ' a "Comfy Homeyn Atmosphere. MATT LQGKW Q Q lead and satisfy. I LYCEUM BLOCK SRD FLOOR - ROOM 7 ' ELMIRVA, N. Y. l-lotel Rathloun f ELMIRA, N. Y. L -65+ il 1 . fw ' , QQCIQ 'EEN , 3 J- X. l Y' 1 1 G. H. az 5. F. Deved l Page One Hundred Sixty-tfwo tee Gorton Co. The Store that Sells Wooltex Coats and Suits 107 li,fXS'l' WNIPILR S'l'REE'l' Misses, clothes designed and made exclusively for the Miss with all the charm and lneauty that goes with them. For as little as 515 or as much as 550 We can give you the Hn- est dress possihle for prices and good dresses to meet. THE lvl l SSES' STORE John Bally CE, Son Pioneer Jewelers in Elmira 330 EAST WATER STREET Diamonds and Rich Gold Jewelry College Bool-1 Store Books, Stationery, Pennants ENGRAVING AND DIE WORK A SPECIALTY Maccreevey-Sleght - DeGraff 313 East Water St. Elmira, N. Y li Three Shows Daily J. S. CARTER, Manager ALWAYS YOUR FIRST CHOICE FOR SUPREME VAUDEVILLE FEATURE PHOTO PLAYS Change of Program Mondays and Thursdays "Let's Go"-It means to the Majestic, of course. Pagr Um' llilndrrd .Yixly-Ill A real message to your friencls ---your photograph Personius Stuclio Friend, Metzger 86 Company Wholesale and Retail Dealers IN M EATS and SAUSAGES Fish, Oysters and Clams 164 - 166 LAKE STREET Hotel Langwell ELMIRA, NEW YORK European Plan Rates 32.00 to 33.50 The UROSG R.OO1'II,, AN EXCELLENT PLACE TO DINE 60 Rooms with Private Bath 60 Rooms with Hot and Cold Water Restaurant Prices Moderate Clula Breakfasts, Special Luncheons Talale Dlhlote Dinners JOHN I-I. CAUSER Hamilton 5 ohlman .JEWELRY 6 ofQUALITY lf? malaga E2 Y .v 1. ills an E? prsfmqle' x I XX M1195 'Gefjf Nd. ' . 6 . eat? Q? 144 EAST WATER STREET Elmira, New Yorlc 6 Ons Hundred Sixty-four -rl l' BIDS -,,1--1 ,--Q-1 EF . .:, ,., Stationery Books Favors PLACE CARDS F F Plummer 106 North Ma1n Street Hudson Shoe Company 307 East Water St ELMIRA NEW YORK Those Better Shoes BLOUSES FOR SPRING WEAR M e stylus 'rc ' -' '1 x uid t uilortcl L ltr Q nmdelecl modtls nn C eoxgtttc .md H mal I3 xt IS L rll hung lIlLlllC tc nd r ll s n nutr ol hxnclsox stxlts Round nctlts xuth nox cl to mrs Ill XX lute ts 1 Pmlt and Btlgc Vamty Fa1r Shop 138 East Water Street Up Staxrs Persomus, Malone SI French DRY GOODS COATS SUITS FURS 134 West Water St Lad1es Knox Hats Fownes Gloves McCallum 86 Van Raalte Hos1ery Lad1es Umbrellas H ST RAUSS 205 207 E Water Street The Cormsh Hat Shop Extlusnt m extrx xmx Uugm lted hx Nan XOllx s most duel clesu Iltlb mtludm Ixnox Plnpps Rival-t Lupld 'md num others De R1s1o EXCLUSIVE GOWNS F1rst 1n Fasluon 108 N Mann St Phone 802 W 180 Mam St ELMIRA N Y 1......-.- lh .1 mam .ml ers Y: 'I 1 11. 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Suggestions in the Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) collection:

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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