Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 134

 

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1939 volume:

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COWLES Firsf Presidenf of Elmira College "Elmira's honored hisTory we sing in songs OT praise," and in so doing, Teel a liTTle selT- conscious. Perhaps we're TooTing our own horn. Though our own immediaTe hisTory is sTill in The making, we Teel ThaT The "honored hisTory" is also ours. The old. days belong To us, and we, To Them. To be sure, we do noT have among us a single dusT ruTTle, pornpadour, eighTeen-inch waisT, hair loraceleT, or Twelve-buTTon parTy shoe. We have noT masTered The arT OT peTiT-poinT or moTTo embroidery. We do noT marvel aT our daring To leave lighTs on aTTer Ten-ThirTy, enTerTain wiTh a midnighT "spread", or advenTure TarTher downTown Than The Triangle wiThouT chaperonage. Nor did They, who made ThaT "honored hisTory" Truclg, or shag, or swing. BUT They were alTernaTely baTTled and sTimulaTed by college work. They did have "bull" sessions, Though The name and The conversaTion were more poliTe. They had Their high hopes Tor The TuTure. They were young and impeTuous and, perhaps, a liTTle cocky. --And so are we. They were, as we are, Elmira College women, wiTh all The honors, ololigaTions, and good Tun which The name implies. So iT seems parTicularly TiTTing ThaT in This Iris, we should presenT her . . .as she came Then . .. as she comes now. DR. WILLIAM S. A. POTT Presideni' since I935 O CQN TE N TS "Literally Speaking" SETTING: Dedicafion Views Adminisfrafion CHARACTERS: Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior GEN ERATING Cl RCU MSTANCE: Organizafions RISING ACTION CLIMAX Afhlefics Feafures DENOU EM ENT Adverfisemenfs Fellow lreslmman Witlw US...!AXUddC- iously adoptecl by us...lndelatigable interest in us...Unclerstancls, clweers, and inspires us...l3ersonilies tlwe per- fect lmost to us...Qne ol us...Qur Patron Saint Dr. William S. A. Pott l2lDlCATlQN I f W 0 , f M 231 ' a.1..,,'..,,..,.,...,,.. LOOKING SOUTHWARD FROM COWLES 4 J ! W I I i l 1 1 L 31, A 15... ., :-.1 4' C 5 .. ,1 4. .4 'U' 1.11 . 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N Th'fe"" 1, f -f'.- 'T' R . 33,1 " '1 J" ,' 1 , fa 2 44 'JR-'ig , lk- If wg -- ,Z .-1. : 5' 3 1 H .Ly-..' "' .I " -,Z ': '15 ' "Mir, . 2' V '1 ,' "' I . , .Jvln ' ,'p'5'I"' s g y in ' , , , , , -4 3 - 0- f rj 1113. 5-,w ff- -,J 4 -- NjQ,:-- x'-fi P r. -'-,lf-2209 K 1 f 2 f '. :'2'-- +':x..' urn- .aw-.,--,P '- ,,v 5 u-1 A V- , -, 'L-ab , , '1--'f-L7 I+:-CY". ' 5 f , .. .Q-,1c.,9T.i 5,3 1 ,Q 1 A s , 1:3 -+ L , A'- ,ll QAM v S W , f if 'wh LO 2 Kr V . .N 1 -'1-A v ,- , Rf, v-my film 4 W ,, 0 .... , ,X y ML J N .. I V mtv wf N .MN ,. b vi Q 1 w f., 11 , WN-u.s-Nl'5"Q -" 2' 5 fi 2.x-+-Aa. 'bs' ,cf ' Wig-,Sly i .. , Q, BN N 'SJ'-"?'ff-L' 1 XX ' I ,--1. 4 331 ELMIRA COLLEGE LIBRARY E WALK WlNTER ON SCIENC SARAH WEY TOMPKINS HALL ' .'-lu "M-, ..,. CARNEGIE SCIENCE HALL ' , ,kw- 1 'Hui' . .f.. ,jf f . , ,- ,.,,ix3'- -- 9 Q 'sign . .- ,fp Tj.. ,C ,XA t. h 1, QS!-Ilixagv qi. - 3? J' .f 1 ., Y , , , I y 4.1 m .Ju Q QP' AK wt Q 1 Q .-f . 7 I K , L Y A 7434: ,Q ! .vt M J : L - , - - N. 3' 5'-""A5fm: ' ' if 1 . ' ,fig 3 1 Q, 4 ' f 4' 4' I Us .V W 3' X 9 'Q' .' W" , sf a X 'F s ff!-' 4. ff. ff? "V , J' Q .15 -Q F' , 34. -3' 'it 5' if .ni , .. 92 +Hv:,aZ,.. ' is-i l . ' , nf" 199 ff x-1 4 , fa 'A , - . . 'M f 0 ,nf WX 1 1 NO. 5 CAMPUS OVAL s- 5'4- ff . 2,4- P N, 6 uw- f Q .I f U' ' ,. .ser- .51Q1xnf" m. J- .1- 1, 1 HARRIS HOUSE Q' It .J in A ly' , Xfr- iff '. uwlkisgaj Aga, E'M"'f 5" V x 4:-qw, .HL ' ' COWLES x THE GATES OF ALUMNAE f , 1 -1' ..r?'!-A '- . A, xx 131-1 .ALR ' IH ' 5.5 Xijf- .gt '3:'.'. 'l5'.." AT. . - 1, Jr. ' ' :Zi- 71 . .s::,:- Fir .. -1,':-. .X -1-1.3 X 5 f rx. I ik I 5: , ,jp ,Suzi I W 315, 5:55 11 X 'S'--1 . -' it-'I: . -5. S115 ' x '-'fn " ..,' 1- "HAL, V - -.. -. 1 rm-:f ' TEL 'ff .,, -.1:..xv-:1 4 '- M. :ww X , DEAN M. ANSTICE HARRIS Firsf Dean of Elmira DR. FRANCES BU RLINGAME 0 OUR DEAN OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION O M. GEORGE SCI-IECK Board of 'I'rusIees HUEERT C. MANDEVILLE. ..... President S. G. H. TURNER . . ...... Vice-Prexident WILFRID I. BOOTH . . Secretary and TI'ea.vurfr DOROTHY VAN HORN ANTELL ARCHIE M. BOVIER HERMON A. CARMER J. HERBERT CASE SOPHIE DAVIS CRANDALL ELMER DEAN H. C. MANDEVILLE A DOROTHY VAN HORN ANTELL W. IUBOOTH ARCHIE M. BOVIER SOPHIE DAVIS CRANDALL JOSEPHINE BAILEY DOX'LE IENNIE CROCKER FASSETT CAROLYN HALL G. B. F. HALLOCR MARY BULLARD LEVVALD SEYMOUR LOWMAN M. DOYLE MARKS WILLIAM LYON PHELPS A. E. RHODES WILLIAM S. A. POTT, ex-ojficio Execufive CommiI"Iee ELMER DEAN JOSEPHINE BAILEY DOYLE CAROLYN HALL SEYMOUR LOWMAN PRESIDENT WILLIAM S. A. POTT IZ11 HELEN BARTHOLOMEW ROOKER CATHERINE SAUNOERS HALSEY SAYLES ANNA SPIESMAN STARR MERLE D. THOMPSON CHARLES M. THOMS M. DOYLE MARKS A. E. RHODES HALSEY SAYLES MERLE D. THOMPSON S. G. H. TURNER I-IUBERT C. MANDEVILLE OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION AdminisI'ra'rive Officers WILLIAM S. A. POTT AB., M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia President HOLLISTER ADELBERT HAMILTON A.B., Rochesterg PI'1.D., Johns Hopkins Vice-President M. ANSTICE HARRIS PILD., Yaleg Litt.D., Elmira Dean Emeritus FRANCES M. BURLINCAME A.B., Radcliffeg ECl.lVl., Ed.D., Harvard Dean W. I. BooTH Treasurer GROVER C. T. GRAHAM A.B., William Jewellg A.M., Brown Bursar FRANCIS A. RICHMOND B.S., Cornell Business Manager ELMER W. K. MOULD A.B., Uniong M.A., B.D., Yaleg Ph.D., University of Chicago Secretary of the Faculty E27-J FACULTY CORNELIA PORTER DWIGHT M.A., Elmira Professor Emeritus of Mathenratics GEORGE MORGAN MCKNIGHT B.M., Elmira Professor Emeritus of Music FRANCIS A. RICHMOND B.S., Cornell Professor of Chemistry HOLLISTER ADELBERT HAMILTON A.B., Rochesterg Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Professor of Classical Philology ELIZABETH LEIGH WHITTAKER A.B., Cornellg Sc,D., Elmira Professor of Biology E. MARGARET GRIMES A.B., M,A., McGillg Ph.D., Columbia Professor of French Language and Literature JOHN R. TUTTLE A.B., Stanfordg Ph.D., Cornell Professor of Philosophy anal Education, and Director of Extension Division GERALDINE MORROW A.B., Elmirag M.A., Cornellg Leland Powers School Professor of Speech ELMER W. K. MOULD A.B., Uniong M.A., B.D., Yaleg Ph.D., University of Chicago Alexander Cameron MacKenzie Professor of Biblical History and Literature MARY CLEGG SUFFA A.B., A.M., Brown Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy ALMA MONTGOMERY B.S., Ilincolng M.A., Columbia Professor of Euthenics, and Director of Nursery School MARY MEGIE BELDEN A.B., Oberling Ph.D., Yale . M. Anstice Harris Professor of English Literature M. GEORGE SCI-IECK A.B., Rochesterg M.A., Princetong Ph.D., Cornell Professor of Psychology 'VIDA LANGDON A.B., Bryn Mawrg A.M., Ph.D., Cornell Professor of English Literature THOMAS J. TOOLE Ph.B., St. Bernardsg M,A., Holy Cross Assistant Professor of Religious Education JEANNE ALLINGRY A,B,, Elmirag Sorbonne, 1921-22, 23-24, 28-29 Assistant Professor of French CATHERINE FINTER B.S., Miamig Certificate Hygiene and Physical Education, Wellesley Assistant Professor of Physical Education 'LYDIA BOURNE WALSH B.A., M.A., Wellesley Assistant Professor of Botany RUTH HOFFMAN A.B., Wellesleyg M.A., Cornell Assistant Professor of Biology and Botany ESTI-IER V. I-IANSEN A.B., Vassarg M.A., University of Wisconsing Ph.D,, Cornell Assistant Professor of Latin and Archaeology BENJAMIN MUNN ZIEGLER A.B., New York Universityg LL.B., M.A., Ph.D., Harvard Assistant Professor of Political Science GWYNN S. BEMENT Elmira College School of Musicg Cornellg New York University, Eastman School of Musicg Staatliche Akaclemische Hochschule fuer Musik, Berling Musikschule uncl Kon- servatorium, Basel, Switzerland Instructor in Music HELEN M. HITCHCOCK B.A., Smithg M.A., Yale Instructor in Art MILDRED OAKLEY B.S., Elmira Instructor in Physical Education E231 LUCILE BUSH B.S., Columbia University Instructor in Nursery School JANE ROSS MOORE B.A., Cornell Instructor in Spanish FLORENCE BROUGH GILFETHER B.S., Columbia Instructor in Euthenics T. WHITNEY IZARD C.P.A., Wharton School of Finance and Comrnerceg University of Pennsylvania Instructor in Business Administration GEORGIA L. FIELD A.B., Smith, A,M., Ph.D,, University of Colorado Professor of English Literature RAYMOND B. STEVENS A.B., Denison Universityg B.D., Rochester Theological Seminaryg Ph.D., University of Michigan Professor of Sociology FRANCES M. BURLINGAME A.B., Radcliffeg Ecl.M., Ed.D., Harvard Professor of Psychology 'kAbsent on leave 'mAbsent on leave second semester. DEAN BURLINGAME, Miss FINTER, AND Miss OAKLEY FACULTY RUTH BUKA M.A., Ph.D., University of Berlin Professor of German Language and Literature MARION A. AMES A.B., lVI.S., University of Michigang M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr Professor of Chemistry 'WEDITH A, FARNHAM A.B., Wellesleyg M.A., Ph.D., Cornell Professor of History GEORGE M. KAI-IRL A.B., Wesleyang M.A., Princetong Ph.D., Harvard Professor of English EVELYN C. AVERY B.S., Simmonsg M.S., University of Chicago Associate Professor of Euthenics GRACE A. THOMAS A.B., Western Marylandg M.A., University of Michigang Ph.D., Cornell Associate Professor of English AGNES M. ORBISON A.B., Bryn Mawrg M.A., University of Missouri Associate Professor of Biology GERALDINE QUINLAN A.B., M.A., .Elmirag M.A., Cornell Associate Professor of Speech HELEN SOPI-HE DAVIS A.B., Elmirag M.A., Cornell Associate Professor of English FRANK HARRIS A.B., Clark Universityg M.A., Columbiag Pl1,D., University ot' Minnesota Assoriate Professor of Eronornics GEORGE G. LECKIE B.S., M.S., Ph,D., University of Virginia Associate Professor of Philosophy EFRANCES M. WRIGHT B.A., M.A., Brown ' Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy LUCILLE LYON A.B., M.A., Elmira Assistant Professor of French ALICE IX B.A., M.A., I Phl Irlstrut' KAROLENA ZH B.. Instrurtor in E HAZEL EST B.M., M.M., Eas the Unive Visiting Fellc W. THON L.R.C.M., M.R.C of Naples, Italyg Music of the l Visiting Fello LERO' B.M., Eastman Sc of Visiting Fellc JOHN A.B Visiting 'gAbsent on leax x'FAbsent on le: E24-J E FACUL Y MARY MACARTI-IUR B.S., Acadia Universityg A.IVI., PI1,D Radcliffe Instructor in Botany ELIZABETH HAASE A.B., Elmira Instructor in Specrb ESTI-IER KILLIGREW B.S., Simmons lnstruttor in Euthenicr ""M. ELIZABETH BOHANNON A.B., Wellsg M.A., PI'1.D., Cornell Instrurtar in History LIBRARIANS I-IARRIET G. BROWN B.S., Carleton Librarian EDITH L. CARPENTER PI'1.B., Vermontg Chautauqua School for Librarians Assistant to Librarians ANNE J. MORSE AB., Elmirag B.S. in L.S., N. Y. S. C. T., Library School Assistant Librarian ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF ERNESTINE FRENCH A.B., Elmira General Alumnae Secretary and Director of College News Bureau ELIZABETH McDOWELL AB., Wellesley . Assistant to the Alumnae Secretary ALBERTA PORTER Assistant to the Bursarg Manager of the Book Store BERTI-IA C. FOORD Dietitiang House Director HELEN ELSTON B,S., Elmirag M.D., Cornell Medical School College Pbysirian ELEANOR L. STEVENS A.B. , Elmira Arting Registrar DOROTHY BARCUS A.B., Elmira Secretary of the Bureau of Appointment! and Extension Division PAULINE STAFFORD R.N. Student Nurse CLAIRE BOWMAN R.N. College Nurse ISABELLA W. FINLAY Secretary to the President GRACE M. BROWN A.B., Elmira Assistant Dietitian JEAN MANNING A.B., Elmira Secretary to the Dean FRANCES MacDOWELL B.S., Elmira Mlxtron of Harris House M:AI:sent on leave second semester. T251 JENNIE AYRES LUNDY DR. ANNA SPIESMAN STARR 1859 President Alumnae Flirt Alumnae Preridenl ALUMNAE Elmira's active Alumnae . . . organized in clubs all the way from Massachusetts to California . . . stopping by the way for Connecticut, New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois, Michigan, Wash- ington, D. C., and New Jersey . . . twenty-five clubs in all . . . busily engaged in giving Elmira a "build-up' '... each group with its own pet scheme for promoting interest in Elmira . . . inculcating those of the prep school age with the gloves of their future Alma Mater . . . all these schemes equally good and exceedingly novel . . . the individual groups united in the im- pressive Elmira College Alumnae Association . . . under the guid- ance of its capable oH:1cers . . . including its distinguished president, Dr. Anna Spiesman Starr, and its hardworking executive secre- tary, Miss French . .'. even the honorable secretary's irrepressible poodle becomes the epitome of deference-and silence-in his admiration for the Alumnae. E261 iijuf O32 Stand Coqeflzern The Alumnae do not leave us in doubt as to where we stand with them. They have given many evidences of their interest and affection. They provide endowments, loan funds, gifts, the ben- efits of which we enjoy. Invariably they are eager to meet, to entertain, and to help us. It seems high time that we, ualumnae- to-be," should show how proud we are of them. We wonder if they lcnow how much we lcnow about them. We can rattle off several individual histories. Charlotte Blake Brown, '66, distinguished surgeon and child specialist, establishing the first training school for nurses on the Pacific Coast. Another physician, Mary Niles, '75, was a medical missionary to China for forty years, and there established that country's first school for the blind. The second woman to be elected to the United States Congress was an Elmira alumna, Alice Robertson, '76. More recently Anna Spiesman Starr, '13, has .won unusual dis- tinction in the field of psychology, while Sylvia Chatfield Bates, ,05, has heard the pleasant ring of critical commendation for her novel, "The Long Way Home." Admittedly we are impressed by these individual accomplishments, but no more than by the attitude of all Elmira Alumnae. Career women and homemalcers alike, despite the crowding hours of their busy lives, find time to stand together in the preservation of old loyalties and in service to their College. ' l27l if-vu. ,. ff 77 fha Qjurp e omg fke goffp Elliott, Dunham, Finter, Greene, Swain MARGARET DUNHAM ,. HELEN SXVAIN GRACE GREEN LYDIA ELLIOTT Miss FINTER . SENIOR CL E301 A . . . President Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . Treasurer Patron Saint SS, I938 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY We've acquired it-we hope . . . that thing called dignity . . . Now we're nearly at the top . . . diplomas are in view . . . memories interfere, though . . . so numerous . . . so pleasant and amusing, for all our dignity! Frequent questions . . . do you remember . . . do you recall . . . do you know . . . Yes-we remember . . . Freshman year . . . so near, yet so far. That organized, official feeling when we chose Dottie Graeves as our President . . . our proud an- nouncement by which we adopted Miss Finter as patron saint . . . our hilarious attempts to become French for an evening in French Circle . . . our pride in our artistic ability . . . our debut as actresses in The Sleeping Beauty . . . picnics with Miss Finter . . . May Day . . . Sophomore year . . . and our rampage upon Cowles Hall! Our satisfaction that we really "belonged" . . . that we owned the privilege of being 'Quninvitedn guests to a Junior-Frosh picnic . . . that the failure to guess Freshman President was only abiding by tradition . . . that our cooling system with the iceberg-penguin atmos- phere at the Soph Hop was quite effective . . . that last-minute psych notebooks were an accepted mores . . . Second semester brought further dramatic endeavor! Presentation of the Prince and the Pamper . . . May Day breakfast for our Senior sisters . . . our delightful luncheon . . . Junior year meant little sisters. Remember our concern . . . our failure to outwit the Sophs at our picnic . . . the importance we felt in our capacity as "escorts" at the President's reception . . . Remember our Iris campaign . . . the ucoming out" in those academic black formals on Cap and Gown Day . . . that breathless excitement which we felt about Junior Week-end . . . glamorous formals . . . thrilling dates . . . our sophisticated prom . . . that hectic two weeks of constant rehearsal to present The Swan . . . Junior Hop in the spring . . . and Junior Banquet . . . Realization of the "last" . . . vacation over . . . we returned as Seniors! The ur le chr santhemums which we so envied last ear were at last a realit . Senior P P Y Y Y Week-end . . . swinging and swaying . . . raising our banner . . . "Calling it a day" with our Thes is resentation . . . Re eatin our former buddies, success with a P P g Christmas dance in the gym . . . After Christmas . . . memories growing more clear . . . grim rehearsals for our last dramatic fling . . '. the familiar word uagencyn . . . completion of practice teach- ings . . . Things always must end . . . but they begin, too . . . best of luck-every- one-from thirty-eight! SENIORS BACORN, BLANCHE BAKER, MILDRED BARBER, PHYLLIS BATTERSBY, MARY BINSVVANGER, EMMA SUE BRINSNIAID, DORIS - BROOKS, ELIZABETH BROYVN, DORIS BRUNNER, HELEN BUCKPITT, DOROTHY CHURCHILL, THEODORA COLE, ELIZABETH COLEMAN, FRANCES COOPER, JANE CRUIKSHANK, MARIAN DAVIES, EDYVINA DAVIS, VERA DOOLITTLE, BLANCHE DUNHAM, MARG.ARET DYTMAN, ALBERTA EDNVARDS, ELIZABETH ELLIOTT, LYDIA ELWVOOD, CORA FIERO, ETHEL FIX, IQATHERINE FLETCHER, HILDA FRIANT, DORIS GODFREY, CAROLINE GRAEX'ES, DOROTHY GREENE, GRACE HARRIS, CAROLYN HENDERSON, GRACE HENNESSY, MARY ELIZABETH HICKS, CORALEE HOFFMAN, MARJORIE HOLLENBECK, VIRGINIA HOY, ELIZABETH IRION, EVELYN X321 EKELLEM, VIVIAN IQRIEDLER, JEAN LEATHERS, JEAN LEONARD, DORIS LUNDGREN, FLORENCE MCANDRENVS, RUTH MCINTYRE, JEANNETTE MCTIERNAN, ELLEN MEISWINKEL, JEAN MISNER, GERTRUDE MITCHELL, JOSEPHINE NIOSHER, RUTH NIXON, ALICE OELHEIM, DOROTHY OLIVER, AUDREY OLIVER, DOROTHY PETERS, MARY RIGGS, ELSBETH ROACH MARY MARGARET D ROCKETT, HELEN SENEQRS Ross, MARGARET RUDISILL, MRS. MABEL SAXVTELLE, MARGzXRET SCUDDER, MILDRED SNYDER, MARGARET SPENCER, EVELYN SPENCER, JEAN SPLANN, JEAN SUTHERLAND, MARY RUTH SNVAIN, HELEN TEAHAN, NIARIE VIGLIONE, LUCY WAHL, MARY CAROLYN WHITE, JEAN VVILLIAMS, ANNA VVINTERNIUTE, JUNE E331 H022 cz Safurhy Evezzilzqn Newman, Gleim, Port, Sweet, Church VIRGINIA CHURCH MARION NEWMAN DOROTHY GLEIM . EVELYN SWEET . . DR. POTT . . . . . President Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . Treasurer Patron Saint NIOR CLASS, I939 lf36fI JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY We Lucky Lasses . . . are a multiple of thirteen . . . we came in on the thirteenth . . . our Freshman Banquet was held on the thirteenth . . . our patron saint is Dr. Port, and that announcement came on the thirteenth, too . . . our biggest ambish: to graduate on the thirteenth. Freshman year . . . ,anet Brown, President . . . Freshman Tea Dance: lovely affair fnet profit 82.00, . . . Thanksgiving recess prolooooonged fthat made His- tory, . . . Maternity pins were all the rage fpencling the capture of some male's frat jewel, . . . sun baths on the roof of Alumnae . . . some air-minded hero flew low one day to enjoy the view . . . Jean I-Iornbeck's pet fish went down the bathtub drain . . . and second floor started a beauty parlor to end all beauty parlors . . . Dr. Pott graced the big sleigh ride in a straw hat . . . capture of the Mock May Queen . . . and a few coats torn to ribbons . . . May Day, and the unforeseen happened . . . Pluto and Proserpine were pitched into the air when their chariot did a nose- dive. Sophomore year . . . we dined at the Country Club as guests of Dr. and Mrs. Pott . . . something new in traditions: Mountain Day breakfast for the Potts . . . grand entrance to Freshman Banquet with sirens and a police escort . . . Jane Cobb, Soph. Pres .... which reminds us of . . . the dating bureau . . . and Soph Hop . . . Dr. Pott, in a joshing mood, penalized Cobbie's man for holding! . . . Edie Wil- liams' daring capture of the mouse in Cowles . . . the mystery of the year: who was in the raccoon coat that made a late entrance into Cowles one night via the front fire escape? . . . Janet Brown wandered away on the arm of a tall, handsome man. Junior year . . . with Ginny Church as President . . . Freshman-Junior picnic . . . weiners and wind, cider and doughnuts and freckles atop Harris Hill . . . the unfor- getable cap and gown . . . gifted Trespians waxing eloquent in Brief Candle . . . Junior Week-end . . . fbutlers, calling cards, and red, red roses, . . . with Cobb and her committee making a bee-yootiful success of Prom . . . Doyle and hers capping the week-end with Dinner Dance . . . where Dr. and Mrs. Pott learned the Big Apple from the core out . . . Mid-terms rendered insignificant by Janie Glll7S and Dottie Gleim' s clamoring appendices . . . IRIS staff luncheon at the Langwell, after which the sudden appearance of little gold keys sent our anticipation soaring evenhhigher . . . a year full of all-sorts of luck-of unforgetable happenings . . . of laughter . . . and thrills . . . and an occasional worry . . . We 39's wish you all the best luck . . . the kind of luck weave had . . . for ours, we're sure, is a charmed lifel E371 JUNIORS ALPERT, LOUISE ANDERSON, MILDRED BARBER, JEAN BEARDSLEE, ALICE BORST, HELEN BRUNDZA, HELEN BUTTRICK, MIRIAM CASE, HELEN CHURCH, VIRGINIA CORE, JANE COOKLIN, IQATHLEEN COOPER, GRACE COPELAND, MARY CRAFT, MARY LOUISE CRAFT, MURIEL CUFFNEY, IQATHERINE CUMMINGS, LILLIAN CURRAN, MARY CATHERINE DONAHUE, TERESA DOYLE, MARY ELIZABETH ELLIOTT, MARTHA ETTENBERGER, DESALES EVVALD, THELMA FAIRCHILD, SUSANNA FENNELL, ANNE FISHER, ELIZABETH FOX, HELEN FRITTS, ELEANOR GALLAGHER, MARY ANN GERLACH, ALMA GERNERT, JOSEPHINE GILL, JANE GLEIM, DOROTHY GONSETH, JEAN GORDON, JANE GRESS, DOROTHY HAESLOOP, MARGARET HALSEY, FRANCES HARDLEEEN, PEARL HATHAWAY, HELEN HATHAYVAY, LENA HAWKES, MARY HEWITT, MARJORIE HICKEY, JOGENE HOFBAUER, TERESA HORNBECK, JEAN HUMPHRIES, AGATHA HURLEY, FRANCES E381 JESSEN, PAULINE JONES, WINIERED ICEATING, ELEANOR IQNAPP, JAYNE IQNISKERN, MARGARET ICRISE, HARRIET LEIGHTON, ELEANOR MACNARfIARA, RITA MCARTHUR, CLAIRE MCIQAY, VIRGINIA MCTIERNAN, MARGARET MANLEY, CYNTHIA MANLEY, NIILDRED MARCUS, RUTH MIDDLETON, MARGARET NEWMAN, MARION O,NEILL, ROSE ANNE OPARIL, CLARA PARKER, RUTH PECKALLY, GENEVIEVE PRENDERGAST, JANET QUIRIN, ELIZABETH ROGERS, BETTY ST. CLAIR, NANCY . SAYLES, ELLEN JUNIORS SHELDON, GRACE SHINN, ADELE SMITH, RUTH SNYDER, MARY ALICE STAFFORD, PAULINE STABIP, ONALEA STEVENS, JANET STEYENS, JEAN STRONG, HELEN SWAIN, MARION SWARTZ, PHYLLIS SWEENEY, MARTHA SWEET, EVELYN TANNER, ROBERTA TARANTO, ROSE MARY THATCHER, JEAN THOMPSON, MARY ANNA TIDD, CAROLINE VVILLIAMS, DOROTHEA VVILLIAMS, EDITH WLADIS, IVIARJORIE VVRIGHT, MARY LOUISE I39J mi LOUISE ALPERT Silly incidentals causing worry and hurry . . . last-minute Hurry finishing "must do's" . . . periodic problem, a day hop or dorm girl . . . an old hand at falling up or down stairs . . . a New York City addict. Blond curly hair changed in style with each new moon . . . a little k-id in the clay time, a smoothie at night . . . Uhead in th'e clouds- feet on the ground"?? MILDRED ANDERSON A wee-will-o'-the-wisp-of-a-lass with a smile so catching she should be quarantined. Writes with a crisp pungent insight, no matter what the subject . . . incredible appe- tite . . . is interested in Syracuse for purely personal reasons . . . "Smudge" pattering around in her Doctor Dentons . . . hot-fudge sundaes . . . brilliantly subtle mind . . . Curly- Locks looking for the four Bears of Wisdom. 11 9 4 2 1 7 .dw df! Dfw it M LW ' a ' rw 4' " ,lf ' JEANJSARBER A gleeful chortle, often heard over the Book- store counter. A bewitching glint in her green eyes. An amused lop-sided grin. Out swaggers the navy in gob outfit, convulsing her audience . . . philosophy flavored with hu- mor. A cynical curl of the lip for anything smacking of affectation . . . likes to eat al- frescoe . , . a personality with the tang of salt Water . . . "quit quotin' me!" uNl0R CLASS ALICE BEARDSLEE Complains about red hair and freckles-the shade is coppery gold, the freckles faint and flattering . . . Hjust can't get up in front of people to speaku-the voice is low, husky, pleasing . . . insists she's a dub at all sports -learned to ice skate in a single evening . . . envies more popular girls-disappointed three other contenders when she chose her current "heart" Why, Alice, you've been deceiving us! HELEN BORST A dependable recipe for the doldrums . . . likable, loyal, entertaining . . . given to such frivolous occupations as tap dancing . . . yarn spinning. . . valentine buying . . . candy eat- ing. VVithal, when the occasion demands, is properly serious, thoughtful, responsible. En- joys movies . . . and usually stays put, 'way past the this-is-where-we-came-in stage. Puts the glee in Glee Club . . . provocative . . . demure . . . wistful. HELEN BRUNDZA Swings a mean backhand, hits a fast ping- pong, strokes a smooth crawl-why enumer- ate? She's tops in all of them . . . loves to go dashing around in tan roadsters . . . longs for her stuffed animals, but the hospital says Uno soap" . . . kinda tycoonized curly hair . changes from Samson to Delilah on a moment's notice . . . hates black stockings and long skirts . . . takes long swinging strides . . Honest John. E JUNIQR :"""'lllqg,,-gp GLASS u T E J MIRIAM BUTTRICK Only inadvertently have we discovered-h'er interest in archaeology . . . her more than passing acquaintance with the arts . . . her wide reading . . . her discriminating judg- ment . . . her talent for writing, much above the average . . . her pithy, dry brand of humor . . . 'fButtrick Hides Light Under Bushel Basket"-these are the headlines in her life . . . as she would have them . . . but not as the world will leave them. HELEN CASE Soph'istication laced with little girl ribbons of spontaniety and tranquillity. Possesses that arresting appearance that makes heads turn. Thoroughly enjoys shopping. Sincerely ap- preciates music. Creates a Renoir still-life from one sheaf of Howers . . . so enjoyed bicycling in Merrie Olde England that she shipped her "bike" across and now pedals her way around to her heart's content . . . enchanting voice . . . serenity . . . charm . . . potted-plants. VIRGINIA CHURCH Bombastic pleasingly , . . school spirit plus . . . Big sister for all freshmen . . . leader of meetings, swayer of convictions, Hxer of ideals. Plops "in medias res" of a discus- sion and, astonishingly enough, comes up with the right idea. An energy so boundless that "Where are you?" admirably fits her. The dramatic poise, ability and voice of a true Thespian . . . Cornell at Purdue-im- possible? just ask Church'. MGR TEJU, C JANE COBB An ability-to get along with anybody . . . to do a great many things well, from con- ducting a class meet-ing to teaching a bunch of beginners how to truck . . . to be as dig- nified as any college president or as silly as a four-year-old just before bedtime. A stag line a mile long . . . versatile . . . un- assuming . . . modest . . . truly, "one in a million." KATHLEEN COOKLIN Kitty . . . smoky-black hair . . . slight, with a neat, going-places stride. A keen, compre- hensive intellect, unbiased and unspoiled . . . that is bound to sky-rocket het to untold heights of success. A facile, adroit scribbler, her pen pictures are delightfully engrossing. The epitome of good sportsmanship, Kit is liked by everyone and is in demand for every- thing. Almost-but not quite-too good to be true. "A"men. GRACE COOPER A rare combination of smart sophistication and childlike naivete. A giggle as infectious as a dose of measles. The abilityto sleep anywhere-anytime. Wholehearted enthusi- asm in everybody's interest . Is it love or infatuation? . . . 'gL9's Cupid . . . frank- ness, her principle criterion of friendship . . . "We Coopers always stick together" . . . weeps convulsively upon occasion. Doesn't feel at home until sh'e has fallen downstairs . . . does the frog sleep, Coopie? NIQR MARY COPELAND Mary, Queen of the Bridge Table . . . An impish twinkle takes away the sting as she trumps your ace. Patriotically patronizes the candy counter for the sake of the tinfoil. Har- bors a herd of elephants, pink and otherwise, on her bureau. That cheery smile has found her hosts of friends who make her room their Mecca . . . VVe wonder what lurks behind I those dimples? I W , Q rv ,S ' -I KJ D Y MJ 0 . , i , , , fl We JV! Wi ,O ,:,J4f!N?5y1Ji 'ii , 1 ,- , v'. . A t-,vp 1 1 to X I Vip. Q ' MARY CRAFT Laughter-sparkled effervescence spilling out of china-blue eyes. Supple lash of wit snap- ping crisply. An intriguing air of pert in- dependence . . . quiet ell-iciency underscoring every action . . . meticulous neatness that demands order even among curling iron and bobby pins . . . a startling habit of bend-ing dou- ble to inspect the course of stocking seams... endearing dependability . . . serious thor- oughness . . . pepper, -ice cream, and bread . . . a vibrant slenderness adding zest to living. MURIEL CRAFT A big heart in a little person . . . a three- cornered smile. Is renowned for her even, unruffled disposition. Dances crazily down the corridor in moments of elation . . . writes letters which have that book-length bulge . . . high heels . . . ski-suit . . . A fancy running toward stuffed animals . . . movies. . . sand- wiches . . . and sonnets. A mind that doesn't need glasses . . . a personality set to music. Y UNlOR'CLAS J KATHERINE CUFFNEY Janie's only grievance: Please, world, I am grown up! . . . yea, verily! . . . just watch her superb poise as she faces prom lines . . . hops Cornell-wards for week-ends . . . gra- ciously becomes a perfect hostess to crowds of dorm gals . . . capably plays the lead in French plays Csotto-voce: and that blithe way she has of being better late than never? . . . of remembering what she forgot?j . . . cush- ions . . . corsages . . . cinnamon toast . . . , cunnin' . . . LILLIAN CUMMINGS "Lee" . . . slim and sparkling. Mysterious ability to acquire that schoolmarm look mere- ly by adding "specs," Speaks French glibly and can even tell you the date of Louis Quat- torze. Possesses a magnetic attraction for fra- ternity pins. Radiates charm from under a tiara . . . fingernails in the red . . . trim feet that make us wonder whether the Ox- ford-movement is as smart as it seems. MARY CATHERINE CURRAN Chris to us. A friendliness that pops out in a broad grin and a cheery greeting. Has a habit of gesticulating with her hands when enthused. Can be found dashing off letters at the most unexpected .times. Possesses a nice singing voice .... a violent distaste for French idioms . . . both humor and good humor . . . a relish for books and more books . . and red curly hair. 'P 'e E5 1 , , 5 'iw fy , . G F . 51? ll. is ti-:if ' 1 V' -r S-.1 U , FF ,FF , wg , Nl at J' It .. 5, . 25? i " as ,H , ILA iw 3' ns 'h -2 1 aug..- -: : -I A9 ,J c ,-4 15: vi f 17' . 'Ll 'f Q3 d s . . Q33 :Y fb - 5553-I wif ff 1 2-2- 1 .:,i:"1 5 p . , ' A p I fre I as 2: Jv- :al :fi , Tiff 1 .,., 4 : v . l 5 . 'A h-.. Ga' H J - we . 1?'i5":c,::-'-5' 'Fife .. ., - h53,,,fMg?q:fy,7, -1gfffL-',- ., '2e:g42'. ,V I, ,H I ' -f - . 1's+zsa- 'f A ll I Q -pl I 4 -'---.,.:.-...:'.t,:,', :,1?,,,.,gw.g,,., , r I . , V. ,, t., - gm - R Ig X., In ------1,-Tfq-Vlrpiz-,vzgigfgf:" , l if . ,,. ,.... KA .,.. .. 5' K 4 f it l li ,gi li 'J l L H l lit l 'l u li il ii ii? ,i J' l -l me l ,ll A . T' l l l 5555 ,1 llw iiliiief w l ll Q l ll iih4"fE3'i l l 4, Q, 1, 1 , Q-131 ll "XJ 'Q nl l ' ' g f8ii'flf'.- 'gl'--2,5-ng, Agana- ite il VN ,Ll 'A EY' n LQ 5.f,',E?1g,fg-:Q p . 'Ja fu- , W: l ll 'pl li Ill l l l l t , ig. V: 'KV 'en A-A Y y.1 an I -v 1 3" P! '4 .sql i.'c'-5,,. 4 if ,l Ms, . , I 1 Mattie TERESA DONAHUE Accent on charm . . . VVide, wide eyes, a nose slightly retrousee, an angelic smile . . . all of which render as a complete surprise that su- perb sense of the ridiculous which finds ex- pression in the subtlest of witticisms . . . in the most comical of impersonations . . . Inci- dentally, show her a Getrert Bundy sketch . . . any china Mexican Hgure . . . a pudgy baby . . . some really intelligent perfume, and she'll say "uncle" right off! BETTY DOYLE There's a lilt to Monte, and we feel it just looking at her. A finished cosmopolitan, she whips all over the map. Intrigues us with her sparkling bons-mots, her knack of relat- ing some of her inimitable experiences. Takes sheer delight in 'dogs Cany old stray, dirty waif of a mongrelj . . . amusing, worldly accessories . . . community singing . . . any- thing impromptu or informal . . . is our own Mademoiselle . . . "Star Dust." MARTHA ELLIOTT Tall and slim and vibrantly alive. Fingers that can wheedle harmony, rhapsody, sym- phony out of a jumble of Hats and sharps . . . clipped remarks punctuated by eloquent gestures of her hands. Walks faster than anyone we know . . . would like to live in Hawaii and raise dogs . . . has a penchant for trimming hats . . . a nice sense of the dramatic . . . forever in demand on all com- mittees . . . 39,5 brick. ll CLASS DESALES ETTENBERGER DeSales . . . not an ordinary name . . . not I 'nordinately generous an ordinary girl. s 1 and thoughtful . . . advocates the common h h ar, her umbrel- ownership of her lunc , er c la. A true Thespian, she likes to mess around in grease paint . . . settings . . . costumes. A fondness for wearing black . . . for devising dinner parties. Leans toward candy bars Cand still stays leanlj . . . a perennial smile . . . the most likable of personalities! TI-IELMA EWALD just when we have her nicely catalogued as a modern miss who likes the New Yorker . . . swing music . . . Cornell week-ends, we catch that dreamy expression . . . that sweet, faint, far-away look . . . and we say, "How did she get in here? All she needs is a ken, and a shining knight in white armor." We wonder, does she do it on pur- tovver, a to pose? SUSANNA FAIRCI-IILD Prodigal daughter who returned to the jun- iors this year. Pops out with incredulous questions at unexpected moments. Has the enviable habit of piloting herself through sit- uations that would knock perfected poise out else. Enthuses over the little things in life . . . Quick wit that unsheathes itself on provocation . . . Theme song: My Little Fraternity Pin . . . breathless hurry . . . irre- of anyone pressible giggle . . . "Sue." TH hum..- Maha... . ,fo W' LASS 1 E JUN ANNE PENN ELL Something new and different . . . a rounder in collegiate circles-first Buffalo, then Syra- cuse, and now Elmira! CAnne, please stay put from now onj . . . would like to carve herself a niche in the world of journalism . . . a novel coiffure that is definitely a crowning glory . . . belongs to the room that invariably has a letter or two on th'e thres- hold . . the lady in red . . . tricky expres- sions . . . Fenneloquence. BETSY FISHER American girl bearing the stamp of the Orient. Smooth unhurried voice. Logical mind carefully brushing away useless thought- weeds . . . gracious manner of a poised host- ess . , . is staunchly loyal to her ideals, to her family, to her friends . . . interests her- self actively in foreign affairs . . . domes- ticity is an art with her . . . thinks Cornell is tops . . . delicately tinted Japanese prints . . . world peace . . . cosmopolitan friends. HELEN FOX Possessions-knack at painting-just once and a while . . . weakness for collecting odd, unusual jewelry. Passions-dashing around like mad in smooth cars . . . Burke . . . Postmarks from hither and yon, Partialities -boasting home-town glories . . . woolly, woolly dogs. Pets-shoes, shoes, and more shoes . . . Cthe same goes for hatsj . . . knit suits . . . fur collars. Peeves-the red tint in her hair . . . broken fingernails '. . . themes. V lOR C E JU ELEANOR FRITTS Is here, there, and everywhere . . . surprise package plus . . . a giggle-or maybe you call it a laugh . . . effervescent-even after vacations . . . dons kerchiefs, skirts and sweat- ers and the conventional anklets . . . whim- sical-at times . . . unearths sad lingering poetry . . . jittses around at Cornell week- ends . . . slang-no, just her own little jar- gon . , . speaks in frank, unbiased manner . . . gentlemen prefer blonds but Frittsie takes red-heads. MARY ANN GALLAGI-IER A delightful mixture of sense and nonsense. Sister Knit of the famous Knit-Wit com- bination. Eyes that surprisingly match bronzy hair . . . unwilling dimples . . . sweet es- sence of mothballs. Ardent worshipper at the altar of the Great God Sleep. Keeps up with the times via .stacks of VValter Winchell clippings . . . Tucker-inner de luxe . . . ten- der dispenser of soda and sympathy. ALMA GERLACH Represents the finer things in life . . . a true blue 'femme from 'way back . . . seems a Diana sort of person . . . hands lovely enough to drive the sculptor or soap manufacturer slightly mad . . . speaks with an accent both in-dividual and nice . . . dances to slow, smooth music . . . lets h'er hair down Clit- erallyj and looks like a fairy princess . . . tennis . , . basketball . . . I.R.C. NIGR M JOSEPI-IINE GERNERT Hails from C.C.I .... a suspicion of a Penn- sylvania-Dutch accent lurks in the sudden tongue-quirk of a word. Chemistry is her chief aim in life. One finds in jo, in ad- dition to her shy humor, that rare quality- a good listener . . . would walk a mile to see a Jeanette MacDonald picturef Crinkles her eyes when happy . . . a gracious, charm- ing, worthwhile new member of the junior class. JANE GILL So rare . . . A shining rapport with life that is lovely to behold. Has definitely convinced us that the play is the thing. Plans the most incredible things and through her contagious belief and assurance, shapes them into reali- ties. An invulnerable enthusiasm that never Peters out . . . brown eyes and dimples . . . seraphic smile . . . a vibrant, stirring voice . . . Janie, by the way, thanks for the memo- ries . . . DOROTHY GLEIM Colgate calls and Colgate week-ends . . . h'eavy coats and big mittens . . . fly-away hair disdainful of hats . . . dance demon for both swing and slow . . . graceful and light footed . . . "little jeff" in a Mutt and Jeff partnership . . . notebooks filled with brown inked scribbles . . . knitted suits of special design . . . offers worthwhile sacrifices of either serious or chattery nature to the Great God Bull. JEAN GONSETH Tall, blonde and concerned with classical matters. Expects to be reading French plays ad infinitum, Can always be depended upon by hungry prowlers for a handful of crack- ers . . . keeps a picture of the "friend" where she can most easily look at it. Grins en- gagingly at passersby. Enjoys afternoon tea with all the trimmings . . . contract bridge . . . tennis . . . lazy drawl . . . friendly jean. JANE GORDON Falls for everything, everywhere . . . gen- erous, gullible and gay . . . sentimental about things both little and big . . . streamlined clothes . . . shoes by the dozen. Cocks her head in a typical six-year-old fashion when turning handsprings through columns of fig- ures. An Annapolis addict tempered by a Cornellian craze. Drives her friends mad by running fingers through a fresh wave. A combination of the cosmopolitan and the collegiate. DOROTHY GRESS Sweetly serious . . . of gracious mien . . . un- ruffled and serene. Early to bed and early to rise makes a dietitian healthy, wealthy and wise . . . spotless white uniforms . . . calories and vitamins, No speck of dust dares invade her sunny sanctum , . . Although a student of astronomy, Dot finds Hollywood stars more interesting than the Big Dipper . . . and thus, without di-gression or retro-gression, Dot pro- gresses through college. 1 V I i , V 'u-'Z .p ig A q',Il '- -:-. "" -'::- '.i1'1'-T"'rv'fff1 'e 1 : -- - - -4 I ' --, -. " at ,fl -1, ' - -'-'-.--::1-ijf.-A:gQ.fj7jQtf., - -. .-,- V , 54.31 L :bs 7 - - 1, A ' I -sr, Le L 4,-at N5 Q , kk 1 is 9 MARGARET I-IAESLOOP Amiable temper . . . infectious smile . . . use- ful hands . . . eyelashes that bat when owner is ,embarrassed-all these are a part of Mar- garet's charm. Perhaps the nicest thing about her is her consistent refusal to don the halo of artist. Her interest in art is permanent and sincere . . . Refuses to subscribe to Marty" pretensions . . . A stands for Apple . . . B stands for Boy . . . and Margaret stands for a lack of aifectation. FRANCES I-IALSEY As impudent as a thumbed nose . . . a laugh so inexplainable and contagious . . . a near- sighted squint through crinkley eyes . . . an organizer of crazy grand schemes . . . a personality as diHerent and striking as next year's hats . . . fingernails all chewed off- but who cares , . . a balancer of budgets or money-never! . . . sticks to her own secret ideals . . . but has a keen love for living . . . PEARL I-IARDLEBEN The very essence of winsome femininity. Seems to be a past master in the art of the siesta. Provocatively inconsistent, she switches from the demure to the gleeful in a split sec- ond . . . An engaging drawl that is typically Pearl . . . Impresses us with her air of being unimpressed and unamazed . . . An affinity for red . . . lovely to look at, delightful to know . . . MuNlO UCLASS HELEN HATHAWAY As nimble as that Iack-jump-over-the-can- dlestick-person. A lightning quick mind which rides her buoyantly over a sea of trans- lations, papers, reports, popped-quizzes. Lives all winter for summer to come so she can be off to the lake . . . a penchant for sailing, dancing, tennis and, of course, bas- ketball . . . a bit of Puck in her eyes and in her grin . . . "Duck" is fun to know. LENA HATHAWAY Dare-devil at dizzy heights. Goes ecstatic over tricky new lipsticks and nail polish . . . a svelte formal not quite disguising smooth dancing. Ever open to suggestion for fun and stuff, her "hey, that would be funll' en- dorses every expedition . . . movies . . . any flavor, just so it's chocolate . . . ice skating . . . Camels . . . a paradox of the blase and the naive, she keeps us guessing! i 0, . f v xl- J ' 1 fi iid! rw -lfjbub J fy f Jw fe KVM, I 5fX5"fW , ' 'B ,MARY HAWKES J ,WV l 17. yxafiiifiqever has been known to explode, even in the midst of the most chaotic college catas- trophes. Friendship as highly valued as a Rembrandt painting. An etfervescent spar- fkle in h'er eyes which might be partially due to her fraternity pin. An appreciation of M lmlkethoven or Swing, Moliere or Esquire, caviar or hamburgers and onions . . . charm- ing hostess . . . orchids and easles . . . to love her is a liberal education. N T H E mm Y E JUNIOR C MARJORIE HEWITT A cool, level-headed sort of person with a nice outlook on life. Often seen tripping blithely homewarcl o'er the week-end Qthere's a Reason for it, we fancyj , . . One of the best dancers on or off campus . . . Mothers her gang, and how they love it! Is celebrated for her crisp, pungent repartee . . . chapeaux in the manner of Mme. Suzy . . . and a mean swing with niblick and mashie. JOGENE I-IICKEY The prototype of all disciples of the art Terp- sichorean. Convulses her friends by realistic imitations of celebrities, campus and other- wise. VVide, brown, mischievous eyes belie the solemnity and decority of her class recita- tions. Is occasionally moved to retire behind owlish glasses and commune with Virgil . . . An enviable amount of telephone calls L . . The quintessence of swing, strut, syncopation . . . all you wanna do is dance! TERESA I-IOFBAUER 4'Calm, cool, and collected" , . . we there- fore nominate Teresa for "the one person with whom vve'd like to be shipwrecked" . . . underneath her thin shell of quietness and reticence-a warm, witty, friendly personal- ity . . . a perfect example of why professors enjoy professing . . . "does" people with a light satiric touch . . . doggedly weathers the vicissitudes of college life . . . here we have God's gift to commuters! . . . intrepid Teresa. W 2, ' , ,JM ,,,, J ,V . V .- , Z1, .,,,. ,,.,.4u,. E 4 H JEAN HORN BECK Rhythmic, swinging stride of an outdoor girl. Fussily meticulous of her appearance. Wishes someone would invent a patent back-scratcher. Takes her movies in consistent portions. Hides so thoroughly when she wants to study that even a fox hunt couldn't Hncl her . . . pet hates are cards and history reports . . . adores pretzels and salt . . . believes that the Forest Rangers are the Canadian Mounted of the States . . . AGATI-IA I-IUMPI-IRIES atha to all . . . advisor on rown up matters . individual hair styles g - . . of her own creation . . . a roller skatish walk hatter for hours on end studies hard at queer hours , . . gives apt definitions . . . enlightens her friends with h'er sophisticated attitude of the world Aggie or Ag . . causes cheery c at large . . . doesn't sheepishly follow other people's ideas . . . rather champions her own . . . FRANCES I-IURLEY Pert, charming . . . tiny, tiny feet, with in- ll men at them . . . rare and numerable co ege clever stories at the tip of her tongue . . , . . Brooks sweaters d d e'1rls natural tact wavy hair ever in place and two stran e p f . . . ' ' ll dorm girl's longings and wa Annapolis ...N Cleveland . . . Cornell . . . I ' In Dartmouth . . . Stop! You re breaking y to the 'nth degree. A town girl with a a nts at heart . . . 4 Y.-. 'rsh 1, 'et ix N'.'i V- rl. 2" '-. ,H . 1 heart. i' SM? 'I 07215 :T ff - .. " .5.'. 15642--5 rv ,fir rv r V . , ' ' -fv- , 05.19 fsx "Sf-'-'-::"f"' -5: 7, -, a a ,I , . . it 4 ,, ,g 4 .. . ,. . ., V, W I Y l ,tg W I HA PAULINE JESSEN Pencil-slim Polly. A girl of many hobbies who collects old jewelry . . . ashtrays . . . glass hats. An insatiable reader, she devours the very latest in literature. Has an ardent yearning to be an archaeologist. Wears the most striking clothes with a truly enviable casualness . . . a voice which insinuates mys- tery and glamour into the most ordinary ut- terances . . . widow's peak . . . dark eyes . . . and a vivid splash of lipstick. WINIFRED JONES lWVinnie" to you-a yen for spreads . . . toasted cheese . . . maker of fudge de luxe . . . an amusing weakness for oversleeping eight o'clocks . . . perennially going somewhere in a hurry . . . shudders at "swing" . . . tunes her Philco to opera . . . has never been known to sell a book, hence is the proud possessor of a library of Ph.D. dimensions . . . a patriotic enthusiasm for everything Elmira , . . "Have you met Miss jones?" ELEANOR KEATING Pink-cheeked, amber-haired qdaintiness. A connoisseur of dcgs-all shapes, sizes and pedigrees CPoodle Rex p'fdj., An interested, alive manner whether it be in regard to a Saturday night show, a picnic, or just any get-together . . . her genuine thoughtfulness and generosity make her well-loved among her friends . . . come summer, come sunburn . . . take me out to the ball game. -f e SS c R CLA JUWO T HE JU JAYNE KNAPP Astonishingly large eyes embroidered by sleek, arching lashes. Calm poise shattered by a furious blush when embarrassed . . . whisks a rosy-tongue tip rapidly over her lips when actually interested . . . Feels most comfortable in moccasins . . . a significant diamond glitters on her left hand . . . takes a philosophical slant on life and peppers it with a little worry . . . quietly gay personality . . . good sport . . . staturesque beauty . . . MARGARET KNISKERN The motivating force behind fun . . . Call 2-2882 for Kniskern Taxi Service . . . In love? . . . Crisp-looking in the daytime, Hav- illand-looking at night . . . Slow, intoxicating eyes, expressive hands, classic features . . . Neatly tied-up little sayings . . . lnfuriates her friends by worrying frantically about the academic side of college and then making Pi Gamma Mu . . . VVeakness for yarn and knit- ting needles . . . swing . . . Scotch teas and blackberry jam. I-IARRIET KRISE Tiny feet dancing to the rhythm of the days. Moon-spun voice catching hearts in a silver net of song. Blue-black hair curling madly upon itself. A shyly evident Southern drawl franticly appealing for picture turn-outs. Warm friendliness toward the universe . . . fflf you-all could taste our Virginia ham" . . '. creature of moods . . . teas . . . tem- perament . . . tantalizing page from a picture book . . . NIQR ., . .4 ,Et .. . 1. .,,.-:ZL77if,2"f':"' 'F --v "' A 4.1. A S S .,..,, ,.,: x CURSE .l T E ELEANOR LEIGI-ITON Bi-ology and By George! Eleanor may be identified by . . . her passion for long walks, tailored clothes, and her family . . . machine- like speed in knitting . . . well-defined ideas and definite laugh . . . invaluable services to Octagon. Annual treks to Michigan 'ij Hop" . . . Delightful linen treasures in her hope chest . . . Bull sessions . . . black coffee . . . Chesterfields. RITA MACNAMARA Brushed with laughter . . . flecked with mirth . . . A bit of an imp at times, she can go sophisticated at the right moments. Likes to analyze people and situations over a root beer and behind a Chesterfield . . . Is prompt and ardent champion of the under-person . . . Has dehnitely fixed likes and dislikes . . . and an independence that is refreshing . . . youth and gaiety and song incarnate . . . infinitely lovely. CYNTHIA MAN LEY Mrs. Manley's little girl. Cynthia is known for her . . . brown eyes, wicked wink . . . Teasability . . . Is more than partial to any- thing Swedish-food or singing blonds . . . Takes up all the new dance steps, and dis- plays them with a spontaneity that is refresh- ing . . . Alrd-ently fond of knitting and pop- corn . . . Knows decidedly what she likes or dislikes . . . Impulsive . . . Portrait of a ma- ture. little girl. UWGR MILDRED MANLEY "Bangsie" to the world-in memory of long- vanished Freshman bangs. A Persian-kitten way of curling herself up . . . a much-ma- ligned dimple . . . a baby nose which turns up definitely at anything savoring of the sen- timental. Gwns a fountain pen and spends hours hunting for it daily. Delights in melo- dramatic gestures, lounging pajamas and grilled cheese sandwiches. Says things with dainty irony. Silky red hair. RUTH MARCUS Skyscrapers, Broadway, torch songs, forums -these have stamped their metropolitan fia- n Ruth . . . Smoky, shimmering hair, once a nun-like, smooth cap, again a cloudy, nebulous frame for a keenly intellectual face. Scalpel-like mind making clean, deep cuts to the core of any problem. Leadership that co- vor upo ordinates instead of clashes . . . Odd, tricky accessories that dramatize . . . decisive man ner . . . diamond-faceted personality . . clever . . . classic . . . creative. CLARE MCARTI-IUR Always greets you with a smile, a quirk of the head, and a cheery "Hello.'l An artistic insight and skillful hand keeps her eternally busy concocting new, unusual posters . . . Haviland-thin translucent skin . . . series of staccato blushes . . . rippling, nut brown hair that is unbelievably agreeable to suggestion . . . spontaneous giggle spilling over in the midst of any situation , . . Fleur d'Amour perfume . . . square envelopes bearing a North Attleboro postmark . . . if lQR f l S 1 uNxoR VIRGINIA McKAY Us, we call her Ginger . . and she's as peppy and spicy as the name implies. Easily ignited with enthusiasm, she raves over flowers, little ashtrays and Lassie . . . puts heart and soul in anything tackled . . . soaks in culture and good books . . . exudes amiability and indi- viduality. Is Queen-like in evening attire . . . Confidentially now, Ginny, what is this James-Lange theory? MARGARET MCTIERNAN A "jack-in-the-box" personality, always pop- ping up with a witticism . . . a trick of ut- tering a single word with such a nuance of meaning and abandonment of gesture that everyone dissolves in merriment. Endowed with the charm . , . of looking debonair in that envy-enticing tweed coat . . . beguiling in blue velvet . . . of being very dependable . . . and seeming utterly irresponsible . . . It's the Irish in her. MARGARET MIDDLETON As systematic about her thinking as she is of her living . . . Never known to complain . . . Doggedly learning to skate-all because of the doll-like Sonja Henie . . . Steeps herself in books . . . Turns almost blue in the face at the mention of physiology lab Cats . . . Takes kidding better than any other girl in the class . . . Her biggest recurring thrills of the college year are her trips home . . . Shy . . . Reserved . . . Bashful . . . Simplicity in crinoline style . . . CLASS MARIAN NEWMAN One of 39,5 indispensibles . . . with her own brand of deliciously dry humor . . . that ever-present freshly showered, band-boxey look . . . a fascinating smile which starts in her eyes, Works down the bridge of her nose, and finally reaches her lips. A cheerer- upper extraordinaire . . . unique ways of ex- pressing stereotyped phrases . . . pampers her pet pooch idiotically . . . knows the time and place for everything. ROSE ANNE O'NEILL That gal is here again!-the one who looks so striking in riding habit, so fresh and dewy- eyed in the wee sma, hours . . . she who sup- plies us the lyrics to the newest hits, who analyzes every situation before attacking it . . . the owner of the inimitable giggle, that contagious "joie de Vivre"-to' you, Rose Anne, a hearty "hello againu from the depths of our hearts! CLARA OPARIL Clarals actions are predictable. Harassed by a. multiplicity of tasks, she manages to com- plete them in order and on time. Pinned down as to the extent of her correspondence, she admits sending letters to Australia. In- duced to join a fun-hunting expedition, she enters into and heightens the spirit of the thing . . . reading this, she'll be sure to blush, th'en say, "Oh, you!" T - ICR C , .l RUTH PARKER A dryly humorous voice hall. Burning desire to furiously over typewriter an astounding number of the Pooh" at a moment's inely thoughtful tiers how there in one sweater. of intensity . . . clothes . . . clicking down the dance her fingers keys. Will recite pages of "VVinnie notice . . . Genu- about litt can be so much green wool Lives with an exciting swish woolly dogs . . . striking faculty connections . . . e things . , . VVon- GENEVIEVE PECKALLY Fully as big as a half minute-and flits around just as quickly, Seems to get a kick out of just being alive . . . stage manager par excellence . . . delights audiences with a bit of brogue, a patter of Chinese, or a smatter of Cockney . . . can change from gig- gles to sober sides in a wears spike heels for one split second . . . purpose only . . . Mighty Midget . . . JAN ET PRENDERGAST A rhapsody in red-gold with a dash of crazi- ness. Warm heart and Irish wit. Can be counted on to laugh whole-heartedly at your jokes as Well as her own. The life of every bull-session . . . has a song for every occa- sion . . . excels at long-distance conversations via the window . . . "cheer, cheer for old Notre Dame . . . in again, grin again, out again-janet. Q I1 WuNloR cle' E J U ELIZABETH QUIRIN A quietly delightful sense of humor-not too dignified for roller-skating-shows a terrify- ing propensity to break everything from lamp shades to bones-has an absent-minded tend- ency to lock herself out-optimist par excel- lence-never gives up trying to balance her budget-frequently inhabits a brown study- has a way with a pen-we'll be watching "VVho's Who" for Betty's name. BETTY ROGERS The patient, painstaking attitude of the truly scientific mind. Is perfectly content when working with awesome-sounding chemicals, or peering through a microscope . . . crows with delight when adding another Dutch shoe to her growing collection. Is at her best in blue. Keeps every strand of hair in its ap- pointed place . . . Would remain serene in the midst of a hurricane . . . radio fiend . . . hard worker . . . dependability personified. ELLEN SAYLES "Comfort me with apples". . . little girl ways with grown-up ideas. Daily letters from that "left third-finger man" at Cornell . . . In- dividual writings with lots and lots of umph . . . true lover of nice things fantiques taking stop honorsj . . . honor student-both scho- lastically and socially. Peaceful sleep-'most every night at ten . . . our example of a girl who "at all times acts befitting a lady." NIQR UNlOR GRACE SI-IELDON An aura of gleaming happiness that ripples with laughter. A spirit of good-fellowship. Keen readiness to help out in any under- taking. Pensive sighs for that last bit of studying. Fervently discourses on complex political problems. "Trucks" with elegance and rhythm. Homespun wit free from af- fectation. Fantastic inclination to read on the floor. Fluent French bombarding listen- ing ears . . . bridge adept . . . gloom chaser . . Puppeteer . . . ADELE SI-IINN A code of living based on consummate com- mon-sense. Iaunts through maizes of night- marish sums with unshakable equanimity. Achieves enviable creations from a question- able jumble of cloth, thread, and scissors. VVould dance until dawn was a memory . . . Uniform good-nature translating itself into a smile or a nod . . , Hi! . . . known ex- clusively as "Shinny" . . . quiet optimism . . . raw clams . . . Syracuse . . . RUTH SMITH Tender and understanding-and therefore a good nurse. Readiness to help anyone need- ing that mental cocktail to brighten up a blue Monday. Gay veneer robing a deeply thoughtful nature. A smile that never grew up . . . hair that is curled without benefit of machine . . . a love for music that is as natural to Smithy as her loyalty . . . firm handshake . . . peppermints . . . Beethoven's Pathetique Sonata. QLA5 MARY SNYDER Knitting fiend whenever the bug bites. Tom- boy, but in a feminine way . . . colored sox and oxfords . . . blue ribbon girl at all times. Knows the words of all popular songs. Mic- roscopes . . . food . . . neat notebooks . . . canoes . . . knows the who's and when's, why's and wherefore's of innumerable questions. An addict to that ph'ase of the enlarged "for- bidden fruit" called trucking . . . Sny. PAULINE STAFFORD Dry, drawling humor that comes creeping up to catch one in an unaware moment. Graphic miniature descriptions of places, people, and things. Astounding ability to wade out of the most obtuse physiological conundrums. Constantly wanting to know the "why" of results . . . is a delightfully motivating conversationalist . . . studies with a notebook in one hand and a coke in the other . . . bridge. . . efHciency . . . under- standing . . . ONALEA STAMP Lithe, slender grace . . . queenly poised head and saucy curls . . . blue eyes that snap to attention with disconcerting abruptness. A temperament divorced from wholesale ex- tremes. Greets fellow students with a warm "Hifi Works with a qu-iet zest that amazes the less ambitious. Believes the exhilaration of cutting through flowing waters tops even hiking . . . votes for Harvard . . . adores candy . . . the perfect homemaker. T E - JUNIQR Q UN NANCY ST. CLAIR Shoes, hats, books and 'kerchiefs all in one dresser drawer. A new love and English ovals . . . school hats identified by finger- puncher holes . . . silly laugh-but we like it . . . glamor, sprung miraculously from ordinary bobby clips stuck in before lunch. Wild exciting stories about Seton Hill . . . mattresses pulled off the beds and sh'e mer- rily sleeps in the hall . . . Mark Twain and what memories! JANET STEVENS Aifectionately known as Stevie the Brat. The other member of Janet, Inc .... contagious pep . . . has kept "that schoolgirl look" through all the trials of college life . . . an innate grace, evidenced--on th'e debate plat- form, on the dance floor, in the great out- doors . . . theme song, 'iCarry Me Back to Old Virginnyu . . . genius for doing every- thing, doing it superbly, and saying not a word about it. JEAN STEVENS Unquenchable desire for red in any hue or shade. Cleans house with boundless energy. Sails with the finesse of a sea-going tar. An illusive personality with unexpected quirks . . . generosity and sincere friendship . . . quiet one moment, chuckling deliciously the next. Two eyes lighting up brilliantly at th'e mention of a "certain one." Excellent student . . . "smoothie" dresser . . . refined manner . . . cameo face. . . mOR C LAS5 HELEN STRONG We look up to "Strongie,l' literally and figu- ratively-for the friendly ring of her 'fhello" in the hall . . . for her gamin grin . . . for the apparently psychic connection between HStrongie," the ball, and the basket . . . for the delightful pictures that lurk in her pen . . . for that knack for character portrayal which makes her a "must" for every play . . . and above all for her own fair and square self. MARION SWAIN Blonde, riotous halo and suspiciously demure face. Knows millions of secrets but never tells them. Has a yes-or-no complex with no maybes in it. Smiles at and with every- one. Grows intensely enthusiastic when vi- tally interested . . . strict in her ideals . . . can be always the funster and punster at parties. Feels really "at home" in the lib . . . tea at the Mark Twain . . . Phillip Morris . . "The B-irdf' PI-IYLLIS SWARTZ The philosophical chuckle . . . quiet humor . . . urbanity . . . thoughtful mien . . . and a chic effect of being well tailored-suited to a student of jurisprudence and erstwhile Su- preme Court Iustice. Combine with lapses from dignity . . . volubility . . . light-hearted animation . . . and breezy insouciance-in a surprising blend of grown-up sobriety and teen-age enthusiasm. Goes in for sports wholeheartedly, but prefers golfing . . . skat- ing . . . and driving . . . "P, I." ltlt i, ef lol it M l' U ' or-it if . I -..., ll 'L 1-f i?f.5fE1 - 9f.i .1. 5z2: ..:- " T H 5 . 1 r V I- .f-1141 H, ' ' ' .Q 1 . ' ', 1--4-1 .-..'4.---'UZN' " " " ' . -:, . -. '1fi:'7-:z-1---'D 535' -r ' ,-,. .Q.. A MARTHA SWEEN EY Sly twinkle of green eyes. Slender length capped by impeccable, line-spun, gold-red hair. Is equipped with a sense of humor so dry as to be instantly combustible. Can tell the craziest story with a poker face. Is a martinet where receipts and balances are con- cerned. Casually accepts life as such . . . looks striking in green and black . . . drives a car expertly now . . . cigarettes . . . cards if ills migi1iiYN SWEET gi f Goes by Chevie or Sweet . . . answers phones all day long . . . an irnpish face and wood- land ways . . . can go into ecstasy even over trivials . . . has a low melodious chuckle . . . likes little knick-knacks . . . produces entertainment through odd new games . . . leaves a path of cheerfulness behind with her slim shadow . . . but tell us-how did you "grow" those long eyelashes? . . . ROBERTA TANNER Bobby by name and Bobby by nature. De- lightful combination of chirp and bounce. General effect of roundness punctuated by dimples. Roguish blue-eyed twinkle. An amazing repertoire of squeaks for all occa- sions. Happiest when harmonizing . . . Ar- dent advocate of fresh air and vitamin D . . . a Hair for looking ridiculously at home among her nursery schoolers . . . "You're nawty" . . . and have you heard about her cat "Ollie'l? R QLA55 E -'UNI ROSE MARY TARANTO Of microscopic dimensions herself, neverthe- less cherishes an amazing fondness for bac- teria and test tubes. Most often to be found trotting lab-ward with a cheery smile, dark sparkles of interest in her eyes. Mysteriously delicious aromas often whiff from her room. Has a hobby of elephantine proportions, namely, collecting elephants. An ardent pa- tron of the plush seats at Keeney's and the Colonial . . . bigness is as bigness does . . . JEAN THATCI-IER Answers Kin expletivesj to the name of Ieeyun. A yen for Nelson Eddy, Shirley Temple, and her own dog Ginger. Connoisseur of h'ot fudge sundaes . . . is not above locomoting via roller skates. Has been known to enjoy a pink ice-cream cone in a graveyard during a snowstorm . . . in spite of everything, al- ways manages to look well-pressed, well- waved, and generally well-groomed. MARY ANNA THOMPSON Call her Tomo or Mimi . . . An innate re- finement that is never lost sight of. Is an in- veterate devotee of Cornell week-ends . . . of ice-skating . . . of knitting sweaters in intri- cate design . . . of tennis . . . of dancing, or rather drifting and floating. Ability to ask the most disconcerting questions of professors. . , . The very essence of daintiness and fem- ininity . . . Lowe is the Sweetest Thing. OR M YE- 1 ,vt gk. 1-. itv' tl 'a H 'L .-I .J 1: 21 .1- al gl ir' YY- in xi ar- 1, E qu", f lt, -,. N, 1 1 - 'frqffi , ffftifa at 1, ,Hull .:a'e:1t .' .sigh .-a .J 3-. -,.-fy:-1 . 5 . A-Zn' .-js., tw ' I -Us ti - 'Adel-rf .rf '-If me Ji 1 'J-55453 lvl W.. 3.7, -, -N E! ...pm A li "EW at 5' ,av im 14. . . -.mf .,,. vi: 15' f KF? 15? 5.23 --zfcilfil Ju .Vw - 5 - .' '.'-:IQ Vg 1, w-Jef. ?:1 Wir: 3' .":s?fw, A -Anza, :gif . - ..t ' -1 at , 4, -1 .5 -. ' 1-P' ,,,,::-fg,,,1ww:'n -:'1':5."I- ' ,..f . . ,, ,- . - i, , , V 1- Y .-.avrfiwtuga-w V , ,,- --' , f . ,.w':,2f4,-f:fs:xw.gt- ' in .- 3' '- ' iii BETTY TIDD Reminiscent of a soft, furry kitten in her favorite Angora sweaters of dainty pastel colors. A little girl and a big smile behind the steering wheel. VVears a worried pucker when proteins and carbohydrates refuse to balance. One of those remarkable few who do not sacrifice to the Great God Candy. A tranquil personality punctuated with bursts of enthusiasm . . . Finds a bite of cheese a tasty tid-bit. DOROTI-IEA WILLIAMS Ever so friendly . . . shining good looks and a neatness about her that goes well with a white uniform . . . unfounded enthusiasm for chemistry, dancing, swimming, and tennis . . . a Hnished equestrienne . . . Finds the best in the worst of us . . . Loathes details with as much intensity as she loves horses and dogs. Is one of th'e most resourceful persons we know . . . A Dot with much dash. EDITH WILLIAMS Everybody's friend-comfortable, witty, ami- able . . . an uncanny amount of knowledge tucked up under that mop of curly black hair. The faculty of getting a laugh out of anything possible. Innate refinement which she tries to cover up by a few 'fdamnsu . . . The calculating common sense of a scientist merged with th'e ability and temperament of an artist . . . wheedles cats fin the true Huck Finn manner . . . tx ' Vg ,tlr l 1 I- 3. alt? QL?-.55 T . MARJORIE WLADIS Takes the curve of college life on high . . . her independence symbolized by snapping dark eyes and a quick, impudent grin . . . Seems always to be rushing in furious haste from Work toward pleasanter occupations . . . Her lively progress leaves others breathless . . . Tosses books and lessons to the four winds and reaps a harvest of convocation honors . . . it's not black magic . . . the wom- an has brains. "No joke" . . . MARY LOUISE WRIGHT As honest and forthright as her name. Star hockey player . . . experienced camper . . . the inevitable accountant for tangled corridor Hnances. An engaging grin and a clrawling, inquiring "Well?" . . . that green converti- ble accounts for that wind-blown effect . . . decided penchant for skirts and sweaters . . . ice cream for dessert , . . a conglomerate mixture of quietness, common-sense, impul- siveness and deep-throated laughter, smoothed into the ideal American girl. T, X' ' 1 1 1- i QQQQJ-, 6 if " I v I, p i ' ' 1 I fr ,ffwA, , ,mf f ,ffm ,anna M ff--of 4117! ,ff ' - az- .J xy- 4 1' ni fu"-ffl Heli l . ' f m Nj ' rf 'f 5,411 2fA,f'mf. , "' , , f r' ff If in 'e ' ' ' ,l4,.t,,.. X ry, QVAJKAWQ I-LC evra' rj effitU'lT I-.141,f1'.5lf'UA-"I - -,,,f q4 l ' f QKQACJZL '5 'ft' 1 f Qt M,,y!,ff'Qr"54- If , f 'Wa , fu , K? . f 1 'f"4f .U p., , f6,K.,c6L2,,,,44c ft f A A ,ft -, ' ff ' . ,fa if At,,f,.zLA- - AA ' f ,fir -- r ,A A H y A, sf,-fA A A I ' ii " r 1 mlwt A . P' "L A I' l !?.fi!1V?'5,fl"' L :VV5 . Y K A K . , : ' Y .4 x L I N 1 r -ff 'i A f E J U 'if A .P N I V O R ' - U.-.5152-w E i .?:?:..: :t.- u l L :in-In C L -- r A .zw-,ruin-U:-1-.A-1-:g A S S ., ..,, ffunior C lass Song The Class of '39 shall shine In days to come, We know. No need to speed, in Word or deed Its glory long ago. Foundations deep, were set to keep Us building as of yore. Wve merely lay our row of hricks As each class did before. Of course you know Of hricks a row Is not so much to add, To stately walls And huilded halls Of underclass and gradg But We shall pick A single hrick Each one of us to set As our small part, Each hrick a heart Elmira can,t forget. A,y,. f E731 Root, Lyons, Mould, Osborne, Jayne JESSIE MOULD . A VESTA OSBORNE DOROTHY JAYNE SUSAN Roor .. Miss LYoNs . . . If ll, UJJ1 14,,lf,f 14,141 ,gg,,,L.., Afzzef vlwfffrfmrwjwwz - warez. JM-vfcd-'-4lQJfJ-4J""HFV 5cafQ4..'fw44.,Q! 1.4! L 444,47 .A-Lf-' . . ....... President Vice-President . . . Secretary . . Treasurer Patron Saint PHOMORE CLASS, I94O f y A ' 1 1 g ,A ,x A . 6, 'QW-- 4, ip- .0 f 'W 's' -gi . 1 ' S YZ H -. . ,, F ,V -Lf sr-?.vv, " ,-" f " .,--' 2' f' M 1 T, LC 5'nc,?1 f' k?,,.4Yn qQVK X A ex' '25 ' f'- x rp' X 'LEV VJ fx xox: 9 . X 543, jf 'ixfqxno Xin: 'ffl Ko DQ Xvrdmlv ' 'ova 9f'f-lxnik V 5 0 ol N'-' 5-'Q ,5 A 0 X V 'Trai Agree? Q31 ,q , 0K'4 ,Q f Sw Om G1 ? 0 re az 5 5 .si - , . . wdtipigif - Vvvayffrgy v,1, +:.i1 My, , 'QQFZQ W M' -My H yfif'5f0fKyfw' fi W' -03,2 ,Mjf , M, vf wk ,uf M .1 ' ' V 'Y'1'VW!l ,rtffrl fvyzf . f.-fMf n A L 1 . Iv 1, 1 ,. J ' .,,. -rf " f '0- ,,-0 - Cv , V' I' ' in of ., , 07 Qs 1 mv: Qgfik' iw ,gM,B Q f C ' -. A 5 , , fzQ,e'.,f: rg 'ff My ' fg,,gfgg,,,LNM ff 4 gg 5" lvwipah E761 J J . X Ev A, -1 , , , J 12 - A AA, 441 FSA? 06, Q2 'ATC Qd'6"Lt,fJ Vff,,,' fb ,f aff L35 22.1, A I ,VJ '7J,,-C Q"mfl"7'- 'L . 42. if , A15 , Qfgfg A A A ff-'A,fA,f71f AI, - " 5-1? V"DutLf fig Efffglmi VJ' 5 to C' 'f - E 13 'LI 74, Lf-lg,-'L QE, MEMBERS ELL in 4 L7 WY, 12, 'Q 2 ! I. ' . j flu-fx ARBISTRONG, CAROLYN JUDSON, LORAINEVj"g, 11? V? P0 If -O BACKUS, MILDRED ISZENYON, MARJORIE PQI- '25, 5'-if , ' ff - BAKER, DOROTHY IQISTLER, ALICE 5415 V507 BAUDENDISTEL, IQATHRYN LIBERIVIAN, RUTH frfq '44, Fava' ffffjy BEARDSLEE, EVELYN LINDAU, PHYLLIS W' JU-L I-Lf BEATTY, POLLY LOVE, DOROTHY , E xii-iii! BENEDICT, DOROTHY LOWMAN, LOIS L CL, 4 W BERMINGHAM, ANNA MAY MCCLEARY, VERA LOUISE L, LVL ,f POLL, BICKFORD, MARY JANE MAYO, ESTHER ,wifi , P BISHOP, JANE MILLER, MIRIABII 'lfll ,704 "Diffs, B L J-K' -, OLLAND, MARY ELIZABETH MILLS, MARY JEAN ,V 7' EQJ1. BRENVER, HARRIET MOHAR, ANNE ' ' 75,7 ' -fi IJ' BURCH, MRS. MARGARET MORRIS, ANNE Lacy ,I X CARY, I UNE MOSHER, BETTIE ffwi 4, CHAPEL, ELEANOR MOULD, JESSIE CLARK, MARJORIE BSOXLEY, ELIZABETH COLLIER, VIRGINIA NIESSEN, ETHEL K J 43' CORBIN, DOROTHY OSBORNE, VESTA CCN.. ' fb CORVVIN, ELIZABETH OSMUN, MARGARET LL 'J COLVLES, LEONA PALMER, RUBY KATHERINE X-if JACK? CRQOKS, RUTH PARKHURST, MARGARET - Z3 CUFFNEY, MARY PATTERSON, LILLIAN ' 2 , CL B-gf CUNDY, ELIZABETH PENEAU, PATRICIA ,.,,, 5 CURRAN, ALJCE POLK, MRS. MARY .Q - 1:64 DAVIS, CLARA POST, MARTHA 6547- LX S Lf ke DAY, ELIZABETH REINHART, BETTY P550 X' Qlx 6? DURNING, DOROTHY ROBINSON, CONSTANCE 'SSX Di EARL, WINIFRED ROOT, SUSAN cb' 3:22 ,fo ff EDDY, JANE SCHANTZ, HELEN Wi f Sgr f FEISER, DOROTHY SCHRADE, MARGARET I 4' vf FITZGERALD, MARY CATHERINE SOHWAB, ELEANOR L 53 FORMAN, JOYCE SHANKNIAN, RUTH ' FORSCHER, ANITA SMITH, HARRIET Cig GABRIEL, NIURIEL SMITH, MILDRED E02-P GAISS, JANE STELL, DORIS GANTERT, MARIE STEMBIERMAN, JESSIE gk f GL GERBES, OLIVE 'GREENE, PHYLLIS HAINES, ELIZABETH HART, ROSEBTARY HAYVKES, EIVIMA HAZARD, HELEN HEEEELFINGER, ELIZABETH HENDERSON, JANET HOOD, JUNE HUNT, BARBARA HUSSONG, VIRGINIA JARVIS, LENORE JAYNE, DOROTHY JENNINGS, ISABELLE JOHNSON, FRANCES E771 STEVENS, ELAINE STRAW, PHYLLIS SULLIVAN, ELIZABETH TASKER, MARY ELIZABETH TERRY, JANIE TRIPP, NANCY TUNNEY, BETTY TYRRELL, MARGERY VON FABRICE, LOUISE VVALLACE, ELIZABETH WEDGE, LAURA WILLARD, NANCY WILSON, MARIAN WOODBURY, MARIJANE WYLIE, ELIZABETH SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY We, the forty-ites . . . noisiest class in Elmira history . . . but happy infants . . . lots of talent . . . superabundance of energy . . . definitely going places. Freshman year . . . surprised ourselves surprising the Sophs with a Chairman- President all rolled in one . . . the myth that was Mountain Day really came true . . . thrilling first Pay Dance with our batch of blind dates . . . Freshman Banquet . . . Ruthie Shankman's death-defying tight-rope dance . . . to the great amusement of Miss Lyon, patron saint . . . Martha Post and the Dean singing a rumble-seat duet . . . Freshman Thespis for The Door Wouldn't Openj . . . noise in Alumnx . . . and Open Senate . . . The Pussbottoms . . . "Wanna play bridge?" . . . second Hoor east corridor rendering Under a Bamboo Tree . . . the vic in Wilson and Schwab's room . . . "How many times does that church bell ring every morning?" . . . Investigatives . . . more noise in Alumnae . . . Christmas caroling on the coldest winter morning that ever was . . . a long grind through the last of the winter months then . . . May Day . . . bus quartets . . . blue skies . . . excitement . . . the dragon . . . both ends of him . . . that awful moment when the Maypole started to teeter . . . Martha Post trying to keep up her Robin Hood breeches . . . the tired but very, very happy return home . . . soon the fuss and bustle of leaving for summer vac . . . boxes and bags piled everywhere . . . name tags and ul-low can I pack a lamp like this? '... then last good-byes and off for the summer. Sophomore year . . . Jessie Mould stepped gracefully into our Marge Griflis' place . . . six Sophs hidden around Alumnx while the Frosh picked a President . . . got the evidence, too . . . Buddy party . . . 'qFind me a Freshman that's wearing the last half of Listerinelv . . . Soph Hop . . . blowing eight dozen balloons . . . and the crepe paper streamers weren't long enough . . . singing on the Octagon . . . free banister sliding lessons every day after lunch . . . Hockey Cup . . . 'ilthaca callingln . . . love letters on the newel post every night for Mr. Cupid Peterson. A little bit subdued, the Forty-ites, but still fun-chasing rascals . . . watch their merry progress in the two years to come! E781 Leckie, Hag, Hollands, Smith, Harris CONNIE HEG , . . BETTY SMITH . . I DORIS HARRIS . . . LOUISE I-IOLLANDS DR. LECKIE FRESHMAN . . . President Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . Treasurer Patron S aint c:LAss,u94l , Qt-re5lzm6m Glas 036' are jk! , . WW? if 4,5 WQWW WI, ff,fj,fwQgfM7 f 1941 ,Q J, WJ7 MEMBERS ANDERSON, ELIZABETH APPEL, HELENE ARMSTRONG, DOROTHY ATLAS, MIRIAM BARTELL, VIVIAN BARTLETT, RUTH BLADYKAS, HELEN BRYDGES, MARY ELIZABETH CALDVVELL, ELLA LOUISE CHODOS, SHIRLEY CRITCHLEY, DOROTHY DAUCHER, RUTH DENNIS, ALICE DEWEY, MARY JANIS DUDLEY, BARBARA DUGAN, CATHERINE EDGECOMB, VERA ELIAS, RUTH EVANS, ROXANNA FRICK, HELEN FUDGE, HELEN JANE GAY, CHRISTINA GERE, ELMA GOLDMUNTZ, JANET GREENOUGH, DORIS GREENE, MARGARET GREGORY, ELIZABETH GRIMDITCH, MARGARET GURNSEY, LOUISE HALL, MARION LOUISE HARRIS, DORIS HARTWELL, FRANCES HASBROUCK, AGNES HEG, CONSTANCE HERTZ, FAITH ' HEWITT, YOLANDA HOLLANDS, LOUISE HOLT, GLADYS JEAN HOPKINS, JEAN HULL, HARRIET JACOBSON, JEAN LOUISE IQANGAS, KERTTU KELSEY, ALBERTA KOSS, SHIRLEY KRAZINSKI, OLGA KRUGER, LILLIAN LATIP, HERAWATI LOCKNER, ALICE LOOMIS, BETTY JANE LOWMAN, HAZEL LOWMAN, RUTH LORELLE LSIJ LUDLAIXT, BARBARA LYNCH, ELIZABETH MARY MCGILL, VIRGINIA MCGLENN, HELEN MANN, RUTH MANY, FRANCES MILLER, HELEN MITCHELL, ISABELLE MURPHY, DORTHEA MURPHY, MARY FRANCES NOHLE, MILDRED O,NEILL, PATRICIA ORTH, JANE PARTRIDGE, HELEN MAE PETIGOR, BETTE PHEAR, MARY RANCHIL, MARIA RANGER, JEANNE RETTKER, RUTH RIOPRO, MARY ROBINSON, LUCY ROSEN, ETHEL RUSSO, MARY SANGSTER, MARGARET SCHIVANE, JUNE SCHWARTZ, HELEN SCHWENNESEN, MARGARET SENNEWALD, JOHANNA SLOAN, VIRGINIA SMITH, ELIZABETH SMITH, MABEL SMITH, MARTHA JANE SMITH, ROSANNA SOLONIAN, ELEANOR STAFFORD, CHARLOTTE STALL, SYLVIA STEEN, JUNE STILXVELL, THELIXIA STOTTLER, JANE THOMAS, RUTH THROOP, ELIZABETH TITON, ETHEL TRASKOS, MARY WAGNER, JEANETTE WARBURTON, JANE WEALE, MARY ELIZABETH WHITE, ALYCE VVILLIAMSON, SARA WRIGHT, DORIS VVRIGHT, MIARIAN ZIMMERNIAN, MARY FRANCES FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY The scene was on campus . . . the place was Elmira . . . the time, a bright September day . . . the characters, the class of Forty-One . . . Freshman Week . . . our dress rehearsal . . . hectic, to say the least. Laboring over I. Q.'s . . . dutifully attentive to lectures . . . assiduous memorizing of gray books-and incidentally, but quite habitually, Rossi's . . . Tompkins . . . Harris House. So many roles to play! Interior decorators? We surprised ourselves . . . and are we proud? just come backstage into Alumnae sometime! The charming guest? Oh-ever so many teas! As for the properly balanced teacup . . . we were masters of the art! Speaking of tea- cups . . . we even discovered a fortune-teller in our midst! Curtain! Rather sudden . . . but we liked it. Big sisters proved excellent prompters . . . ready to help us always . . . Sophs , . . in spite of their noisy reputation . . . appealed. Seniors . . . how could we dispense with their dignity? A perfect audience . . . friendly . . . inspiring . . . Our premiere . . . glamorous in the formal way . . . honored by President Pott . . the faculty . . . our big sisters. Between scenes-mountaining on Mountain Day-or bicycling-or barbecuing . . . truckin' at the Baron Steuben . . . You should have heard us! Donning our glamor for Junior Week-end . . . dining with our big sisters at the Potts' . . . dashing up and down the hockey field . . . getting acquainted with our buddies . . . T Special performances . . . Cap and Gown Day! Announcing our class president . . . only we didn't! Senior Week-end . . . proclaiming Dr. Leckie as our patron saint . . . a "logical" choice . . . banner raising . . . lumps in our throat . . . so this was tradition! End of the act . . . Thanksgiving brought its diversion . . . hurried packing . . . mad dashes . . . time-tables . . . trains. Curtain call! A winter scene . . . preparation for investigatives . . . rehearsing for French Christmas party . . . shopping early . . . That last mad night before vacation . . . radios in the wee small hours . . . bags being carefully packed . . . toasted sandwiches . . . a sleepy-eyed turnout for early morning caroling . . . icy weather report from the Dean . . .-disappointment-or was it? At long last . . . homeward bound! Time for the next act! How could time Hy so fast? Vacation was finished . . . a new year . . . a new attitude . . . Weren't exams becoming a reality? Last-minute cutting . . . frequent use of the "libe" . . . watersheds . . . phonetics . . . cramming . . . Climax reached . . . the worst was over! A three-year run ahead . . success? We hope so! Keeping on our toes . . . f'Flitting', well into the second semester . . . We have heard rumors . . . Frosh Banquet . . . May Day . . . but now . . . the curtain falls. E821 e came... OQQ saw... Q92 jbizze what She Joined Chen Thirty-seven years of efiicient and practical government among its students is a record of which Elmira College can be proudl Student Government will soon be eligible fif not alreadyj for an honorary place among our college traditions. Records provide the year 1901 as its cradle year with a certain Mary Lay as the first president. From the beginning Student "Gov" has prospered, gaining popularity as a fair "check" on students early in its life. Equally as praiseworthy, and with almost twice as many years to its credit, is RY. XV." First known as Young Ladies' Christian Association, it was formed in the year 1866. This early organization of Elmira College was forerunner of the Y. W. C. A. in the city of Elmira. In 1884, its name was changed to Young Women's Christian Associa- tion. The primary purpose of the original association does not diifer greatly from its present purpose. 1'The promotion of mutual cooperation in all suitable methods of doing good," was the original endeavor. In 1892 Elmira College organized its chapter of the College Settlement Association. We read that in the year 1896 the Association Ufurnished, with the help of the alumnae, a room for a resident worker at the Boston Settlement. At Christmas we sent a box of dainty gifts to Rivingston Street, and we are now making diminutive aprons for the children at the Summer House." In 1929, the name became Intercollegiate Community Service, then later the name we know today. The English Bard was our first guest on our chapel stage. The play was The Taming of tfve Shrew. The year was 1901. The occasion was the first play to be pre- sented by Thespis. Dean Harris was mainly instrumental in the organization of Thespis. Its first president was Florence Griifes, '02, who is now Mrs. James Aitken, of Ridge- wood, New Jersey. In '71 six scribbling seniors conceived the idea of a college magazine. Though the senior class sponsored the publication, its profits were divided between two literary socie- ties popular on campus at the time: Callisophea and Philomathea. Elmira College had no weekly at this time, so Sibyl combined news articles with its literary gems. Poems, essays, fairy stories, and a column of interesting geological items graced the first publi- cation. What is a college without a year book? That's what the young ladies of Elmira asked themselves in the year 1896. Their decision resulted in a book of pictorial mem- ories and journalistic achievements popularly known as IRIS, and designed to offer "an expression of the life and spirit of our Alma Materf' The year 1917 saw an important division of the literary publications of Elmira College. Chiefly responsible was the Elmira College Weekly, better known today as Octagon. This paper was first organized in that year under the management of Sibyl. The double responsibility of two publications proved too much, however, and the Weekly became a separate paper with its own staff. With the basic purpose of encouraging an interest in journalism, Octagon keeps us informed in all matters concerning "doings" on campus. 1841 DOROTHY GRAEVES ' President STUDENT GOVERNMENT Respectfully we view .... faculty and student members of Joint Council, making "recommendations for the betterment of conditions of college life" .... House Repre- sentatives, reporting violations to Senate .... Executive Council members, directing organization life. Impudently we suspect that these reputedly dignified meetings some- times lapse into gay informality. We know a little more about the affairs of our Senators. Every Week We hear the minutes of their last night's meeting. We hear them . . . speak of twelve o'clocks, incomplete registrations, and two minute accumulatives .... prescribe the "do's,' and "dont,s" of conduct .... record our good deeds and our misdeeds .... and temper their justice with mercy. We know all about Student Association meetings. Candy from the bookstore .... letters from home .... absurd skits .... pertinent and impertinent questionnaires . . . . friendly raillery-those are the little, gay things. A leader to respect . . . . a covenant to keep .... a consciousness of "individual and community responsibility for the conduct of students in our college lifei'-these are the big, solemn things. Wednes- days at eleven belong to us. E851 IM' GUM ,il 4"'l50 - ' f:,LJf'W' , -Q 'Af' TJ f 'GQMPH ,NELU IZ- rn M QL' W. WWW SENATE PosT, BEATTY, M. SVVAIN, WILLIAMS, BRUNNER, GRAEVES, COBB, GORDON BUCKPITT, H. SWAIN HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES COBB, STOTLER, MORRIS, FLETCHER E861 A . ,E if 'xI'I'IV- u I'IIf,' V' 5 ' I', F I 0 rw, . Q If I ,f 1 - V' . I .v I, I, , ,-' 'I ' 'f ly Lf., ,L ,wp Y A I S , MKII, ll 'I I- Lxgff' ,KV :N I' JOINT COUNCIL POTT, SUEFA, AMES, BURLINGAME, HAMILTON, ARMSTRONG, WRIGHT, , STEVENS, KREIDLER, ORTII, GRAEI'ES EXECUTIVE COUNCIL GRAEVES, MCTIERNAN, SAYLES, BARBER, CHURCHILL, FIERO, LUNDGREN, GILL, HEG, MOULD, ROACI-I, WILLIAMS, DUNHAM, SPENCER E871 Y. W. o. A, ANN WILLIAMS President Soft glow of leaping flames . . . The whispered pianissimo of Tea Cups . . . Inspiring, informal discussions . . . The eager tug within onels self to ask "whyl" Cabinet meetings . . . Student conferences . . . Stimulating Rochester week-end . . . Ray Sweetman . . . Suggestions . . . Rejections . . . Selections . . . Christmas foreshadowed by a mosaic of Rome rescued from the ashes of centuries and care- fully dusted off for our bazaar . . . Pig Latin inscriptions Haunting Y's words . . . A year integrated by services . . . a year reflected in the hearth-fires of HY," built on the andirons on kindliness, right thinking, and loyalty . . . 7'-'H www? if S MV- JZ MfZa,4Mf Jmwmafbwresi "IZ-Cf,.q,7Z..-vf-1ff7- ll VI i saLvER BAY I MURIEL CRAFT President Through the halls of Tompkins, Cowles, Alumnae-"Silver Bay! Silver Bay!" Sandwich . . . Eskimo pie . . . Cider and doughnuts! . . . Milk and brownies! A stampede for food that sounds like all the minor battles of history! Blessings on that collegiate charactertistic, the popularity of the late hour snack! On the shores of Lake George-new friendship . . . stimulating conversations . . . study groups . . . religious service in a candle lit chapel . . . In the midst-our representatives, sharing . . . enjoying . . . storing up . . . anecdotes, inspirations. Silver Bay has a dual purpose-to produce . . . food for consumption-food for thought! E891 GRACE HENDERSON . . . ELIZABETH DOYLE . . . ORGANIZATION OF THESPIS O GRACE HENDERSON Presidenf OFFICERS . . . . . President . Vice-Prexidetnt DOROTHY DURNINO . . . . . . Secretary MARGARET SAVVTELLE . . Treasurer DOROTHY GLEIM , . . Settings ALBERTA DYTMAN . . Costumes MARTHA ELLIOTT . . . Lights MARJORIE WLAO1s . . Properties MARY SNYDER . . . Make-Up KATHLEEN COOKLIN . Publicizy GRACE COOPER . . . Librarian FACULTY ADVISORS Miss MORROW I Miss QUINLAN I90l THESPIS "All the worldis a stage" . . . Elmira whipped into a frenzy by the announcements-Ntryouts from seven until ninev-'Qcast posted on the Thespis bulletin" . . . the late-hour rehearsals in Chapel . . . the thoroughly bewil- dered expression on the face of the property manager . . . the candid criticisms of our beloved Geraldines . . . Elmira transformed into the glitter of Broadway baclc- stage by the smell of grease paint . . . the glamour of borrowed costumes . . . the faculty in Sophomores' chairs . . . the excitement of flowers, programs, and by the last minute drag on a cigarette . . . Peek through curtains? Never-it's ranlc amateur. Elmira is Broadway as the lights dim . . . our curtain convulses baclc . . . silence . . . we're on! The official opening and "Brief Candlev tapered to a successful one-night run . . . '38 checked off another laurel by their "Call it a Day' '... Sophomore and Frosh presented the Kbrain children" of Speech Majors . . . and Hnally the combined Thespis headache and climatic finale -June Play . . . our own Sara Bernharts, Maude Adams, and Katherine Cornells . . . Elmira Thespis. t E911 E. C. S. A. 0 Guidance for Girl Scouts . . . brain twisting charades . . . little plays . . . music and song for the Settlement House . . . tea and tall: for the lonely aged . . . bright covered magazines for the imprisoned . . . a land of make believe for the underprivileged and handicapped, wherein momentarily they find content . . . forgetfulness . . . their real world, a closed door-all created, all prepared for the busy, cooperative, useful hands of E. C. S. A. Tired hands, too . . . our question-"Why do so much?,' . . . their answer-"practical experience-helping hands-and well, sort of soul- satisfying, if you know what we meanf' We guess we do-service addicts, but nice ones. E921 PI GAMMA MU The Greeks had a word for them .... Pi Gamma Mu for alert interest and budding ability to cope with social problems .... membership an honor of national significance . . . . a picked group of social science majors . . . . the world is their oyster . . . . live meetings .... dynamic speakers .... friction of keen minds striking out sparks of inspiration. After college .... flames of interest from these same tiny sparks kindled in numberless communities .... Pi Gamma Mu for progress and enlightenment! E931 lim DELTA SIGMA RHO WVho's VVho in Forensics .... not only on Elmira's campus, but on college campuses throughout the United States .... Elmira one of the two women's colleges to be admitted to the Inner Circle .... Elmira girls taking their place among the keenest of collegiate debaters .... pros and cons galore .... fallacies beware .... minds alert, quick-witted, far-seeing, intelligent .... Alma Mater points with pride to her daughters of Delta Sigma Rho! DEBATE Who . .,.............. all students with interest in debate. Where ......., here and abroad at Colgate, Buffalo, Syracuse, and Williams. What . everything from "the big frog in the little pond" to the Chinese-japanese war. When ......... bi-weekly class ......... bi-monthly council. How . .... .... r ound-table discussions, radio, formal, and intermural. VVhy ................... Delta Sigma Rho membership. l:94l INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 0 International Relations Club is a busy body. It sends keen minds to Model Leagues and Model Senates .... earns new members for the Foreign Policy Association . . . . and listens alertly to guest speakers. It ponders world problems solemnly . . . questions briskly .... and pleads for peace eloquently. But Rumor has it that on occasion .... it laughs .... it giggles .... it even concludes evenings of serious discussion with "-talk of many things Of shoes and ships-and sealing wax- Of cabbage:-and kings- Ana' Why the sea is boiling bot- flnd Whether pigs have Wingsf' Frankly, it Rjabberwocksf' II95J "WE'RE OFF" We, of the Iris staff, have a spiritual hangover. In the year-'s course, we've acquired some very bad habits. You'll have to make allowances for that wrinkle in the Editorial brow-it came from planning, devising, checking every detail, supervising the whole. For the determined set of the Managerial mouth-it came from arguments with ads, finances, and subscriptions. For our "impressionable" writers-they're still scribbling .... for our cocked headed artists-theyire still angle hunting .... for our diplomatic, now belligerent business women-they're still selling. No one of us seems to realize that We need no longer play at being properly professional, harried, and hardworking. We suppose it's because we liked doing it and because, being conceited mortals, We like what we've done. We hope you will, too. E961 E D I T O S R T I A A F L F JANE GILL .....,... ........ E ditor JANET STEVENS ...... . . . Assistant Editor MARGARET MCTIERNAN , . . Literary Editor HARRIET KRISE . . Art Editor Assistant Literary Editors dssistmzt Art Editors KATHLEEN COORLIN MURIEL CRAFT MARS' PIAVVKES HELEN Fox JEAN BARBER MILIJRED ANDERSON GRACE COOPER B U S I S N T E A S F S F MARY LOUISE WRIGHT . . . ...., . . . . Business Manager JANE COBB . . '. . . . . Assistant Business Manager EVELYN SWEET . . . . fldfvertising Manager Assistant Advertising Managers Typists JANE GORDON HELEN CASE RITA MACNAMARA CLARA OPARIL CYNTHIA MANLEY MARION NEVVMAN MARION SWAIN ADELE SHINN ELEANOR KEATING T971 P I V B lf ,Jill Wy ll' 2 of Al I fwfr III li lr F l E EDITORIAL BOARD ELLEN SAYLES .... . ....... . . . Editor-in-Chief HELEN BRUNNER .... . . . Assistant Editor FLORENCE LUNDGREN . . . . Technical Editor DOROTHY BUCKPITT . . Art Editor BUSINESS BOARD EVELYN IRION . . . ........ . . . Business Manager: HELEN SWAIN MARGARET SAWTELLE . . . . Hd-'uertising Manager MARION SWAIN . . Circulation Manager 0 l The scene-Ellen's room at eight . . . the action-she proposed, they approved . . . the . denouement-a new SIBYL. r Changed-from tall and slim to short and squat . . . from tweedy brown to cerulean blue Q . . from a purely literary content to a portrayal of contemporary college life and thought. l Retained-the same quota of successes and failures . . . bits of beauty, satire, wit . . . experimental turns of phrase which' do not quite come off and thereby raise the eyebrows of I our English faculty . . . the opportunity for our writers to have their fling in print. Result-still Sybil . . . still the student's magazine. l l l Il r ll I I98l I I I , I! ii THE OCTAGON STAFF PHYLLIS BARBER . . AUDREY OLIVER . ELEANOR LEIGHTON FRANCES JOHNSON . FLORENCE LUNDGREN DOROTHY OELHEIM . ANNE FENNELL . MARIAN CRUIKSHANK MARGARET SAVVTELLE MARGARET Ross . . DEPARTMENTAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF . flssistanz Editor . . . Nefws Editor Assistant Nefws Editor . . Exchange Edilor . Technical Editor . Social Editor . Business Manager Hd-vertising Manager Circulation Manager Editor "Never a dull moment for our readers" is Octag01z's major premise . . . with this in mind, scribes and solicitors scurry madly about, cudgeling the newsiest morsels out of the powers that be, collaring merchants for ads with' that certain tease-ability . . . with the result that Every odd-Thursday night, to Phyllis, armed with blue-pencil and typewriter, common pins and patience, falls the task of crystallizing, of arranging all embryonic ideas . . . and thence Q VVhen Friday rolls lround, our "organ of speech," our "heart of the campus," emerges . . complete, timely . . . with a slant on news that is . . . novel, refreshing . . . and So "Time Marches On," immortalized for us through the medium of Octagon-our bi-vveekly contradiction . . . that there is nothing new under the sun. E991 GLEE CLUB April eighth . . . an historic date in the career of Elmira's singers . . . they descended on the city . . . startled the natives by crossing streets-four abreast, five deep . . . in the evening at the Biltmore warbled to the unfeigned enthusiasm of their audience . . . celebrated for the remainder of the week-end at dances, the theater, on shopping sprees . . . returned home broke but gleeful . . . These are the spectacular, exciting aspects of the reward, but no more satisfying than the year-round . . . anticipa- tion . . . hard Worlc of preparation . . . omnipotent pres- ence of Gwynn with his Wit, patience, and musicianship . . . comaraderie of the group . . . or opportunity for par- ticipation in a rich musical experience, EIOOQI CHOIR Processional . . . Glee Club's chosen twenty-five, marching solemnly two by two . . . white starched vestments . . . black shoes, sedate beneath voluminous black skirts . . . Can these be our friends of the anklesocks and giggles? "Our Father, who art in Heaven" . . . Gwynn's bench squeaking in the middle of the prayer . . . three rows of the cross section of Glee Club regarding-the speaker's back . . .the congregation as seen from the platform . . . The Recessional-"voices sound afaru- JAZZ ORCHESTRA Rhythm on the campus .... who's instrumental .... Jazz Orchestra, of course .... the Maestro, Mary Lou Wright .... lending a lilt to A. A. Banquets, Buddy parties etcetera . . . . waltz time . . . . swing time . . . . any time we need them . . . . shall We dance? lf101J illgffiii. .9 To you for whom France is something more than a pink tea-kettle on the map of Europe, le circle francais belongs . . . Attendez! VVednesday nights in Tompkins . . . Chopin, Debussy . . . les tableau vivants . . . the French Chorus and the strains of Un Flwnbeazz, Jeannette . . . Christmas party and a Joycux Noel to all . . . Allow, the grand finale, the annual French play, this year L'Am0ur Medecin, definitely-how you say it P-une piece de resirtafzccf G E R M A N C L U B Heil German Club .... strains of "Stille Nacht" vvafted through the windows of Tompkins lounge .... German song practice .... the crowning glory, German Christmas party .... Fraulein Buka doing the honors with true German hospitality .... der Tannenbaum gaily festooned in traditional fashion .... carols of the Fatherlancl .... Kris Kringle in person .... obit and ah'.r as toothsome German cookies make the rounds . . . . a regretful Auf Wiedersehn. 'lf102fl Wetnfiltti ,Kim A-'Vim 0"iHJ'tJ.U'D-"l.pkclR2ii.' .gg Q q,u,o':.Lu:v2szVel-1 Reads gimp wuz. aw- wx , l' Li-h4L'u':-M'llG QAM f ' .l3'4Ct.ll F-2 fm."l.i fF'...5 if ll'o'wmf'i -rm.. ff . 12.222 - R 'Lanai' C Cjiaowl-bfvl, S O C I O L O C-5 Y C L U B Serious subject-matter redundant with data . . . learned discussions of capital punish- ment versus life imprisonment . . . Hrst-hand information of sociological problems from working in settlement houses and reform schools . . . kaleidoscopic memories of unique situations in out of the way places . . . surprised memories at finding unusual situations in ordinary, every-day places . . . lectures, discussion, field work . . . parallel lines that defy geometric hypothesis . . . parallel lines that do meet . . . Result? Sociology Club . . . C L A S S I C A L C L p U B For Classical Club time turns back to the dim, dim past . . . Hallowe'en in the Latin manner with ghost stories culled from the ancient humorists . . . Christmas becomes a Saturnalian festival for a night . . . old Latin hymns enlivenecl by Hammy's special rendi- tion.. . . strains from Orpheus and Eurydice for a meeting of music . . . archaeological excursions to reveal for us the glory that was Greece and the grandeur that was Rome . . . Haec olim 1ne1ninir.re infuabit. L103l A R T C L U B Art captures the campus! Could the popularity of our new lecture series have anything to do with it? . . . Oh to have the freedom of a sky-lighted studio, complete with statuary, oils, still-life arrangements . . . to be asked deferent-ially for one's opinion on dance decorations . . . to make bold strokes with charcoal . . . to speak knowingly of egg tempera . . . oh to be a member of art club! P O E T R Y C L U B Poets-who-know-it . . . who invoke the Muse beguiled by the lure of a friendly fire, by such unethereal charms as apples and marshmallows . . . whose divine spark is here fanned into a goodly flame . . . who rub elbows with Sappho, Gertrude Stein, Millay . . . who sing their songs of sixpence in showers, not of meteors, but of meters. F1041 P R E S S C L U B ,,,,, Of practical value to our journalistically inclined sisters . . . many noses for news ferreting out the latest flashes and dispatching them to home-town papers . . . Occasional meetings and the sage advuice of local news authorities . . . hints on how to report . . . accuracy . . . con- ciseness . . . individuality . . . cider and doughnuts at Miss French's . . . rumors of the ma- terialization of a scrap-book to he crammed with these our clippings. y C N N A X marks the spot where Chi Upsilon Zeta meets to consider the HY and where-4" of the uni- verse . . . to x-plain the unknown quantity . . . to x-cite the interest of the uninitiated . . . to x-ercise their mathematical muscles in general . . . to have an x-tremely good time at Math picnic . . . thereby proving that the noble science of mathematics is by no means x-tinct. IIIOSJ gba Hwevefopmezzin of Qbkysicaf Guffure OFFICERS MARGARET ROACH ...... President ALMA GERLACH . . Vine-President RUTH MCANDREWS . . . Secretary DOROTHY JAYNE . . . . Treasurer 0 MARGARET GRIMDITCH Freshman Representatifve MARY LOUISE WRIGHT . . . . Baskeiball JANE COBB .... . Tennis HILDA FLETCHER . . . Hockey ELIZABETH EDVVARDS . . Volleyball DORIS BRINSMAID . . .. . Archery EMMA SUE BINSWANGER . . Publieity HELEN SWAIN . . . . Baseball JANET STEVENS . . Fencing HELEN BRUNDZA . . Sfwimming A T C H O L U E N T C I I C L If you are a dub, to you belong the thrills .... of hitting your first bull's eye .... of donning your HIISC riding habit .... of mastering the Waltz clog .... even of hearing Miss Finter or Miss Oakley say, "Nice shotlv If you are an expert, to you belong the hopes .... of dancing the lead on May Day .... of winning the tennis singles .... of attending inter-collegiate meets .... even of wearing the White Blazer, a mark of athletic dexterity and personal integrity. But whether you be dub or expert, to you belongs the opportunity of learning the true meaning .... of loyalty .... of fellowship . . . . and of pleasure in sport. Itis all part of playing the game at Elmira. IIOBI A R C I-I E R Y Elmirans, take a bow . . . . heap big Pocahontases .... targets sqatting absurdly on the grass .... singing strings .... our aim in life, a bulls-eye .... ouch, my arm .... what a 'arrowing experience! T E N N I S It's a racket .... the irritations of dead balls, chill, bitter winds, a sluggish backhand, knotted muscles .... the satisfactions of a clean graceful service, the zing of a deft return, the friendly gesture of hands across the net .... there's glamour to court life! H093 l , 3 as 'gi gl - . .. R I D I N G Bribe of a sugar lump for a favorite mount .... the exalting thrill of catching the knack of posting .... a stubborn horse with a nostalgia for his stall .... a race to Dixie or a canter in Roricks .... remnants of yesterday's rain, a puddle surprised into an indignant splash .... the clip, clop, clank of hooves and pavement. B xA ?S QE ' . B Q35 is The dignity of an austere hall of science threatened by the pandemonium of the playing field. By caterpillars and crowds on the grass .... by Dr. H3f1'iS,S fast ball .... by the glorious spectacle of Strong, broad grin and knee guard intact, sliding majestically into first. The dignity of science restored .... With the game anchored safe and sound- for the faculty .... with the cheering section, tonsils yelled inside out, going home to ills? S333 to S e .... with the end of the season. lf 110 fl V O L L E Y B A L L Chapel pleas for volunteer volleyball vagrants .... patient practice .... roving strong arms captured . . . . a net, a mite too high or much too low .... Shocked, swaying, mesh- bound lights .... one lone ball tracing a staccato pattern .... side out .... B A S K E T B A L l L New freshly laundered bulletins of training l'don't" . . . . concentrated blasts of class spirit . . . . speculations about recent potential Ugreatsl' .... pivots, dribbles, the Well- oiled cogs of lightning passwork .... the ball circling cruzily on the very rim-and then, plop! A basket! Lllll ,Wipro fqflf Awww 1 J 4 ,ov-6, M' ,frifa ,,'ilie,,1,g,,,,jLLbA F E N C I N G Blades cross .... opponents lunge, thrust, parry .... At the last touche, tight professional jackets proudly pop their buttons-in the friendly duels of amateur D'Artagnans. Yiwu 6-C, Zfwwwfinfffawf 5 ' ai eels Vw. QDWJ ' 1 I wer, ,471-'av Y YY ,Vi ' fy! 5,1 ffm, 5wvoa,.J , , Unabashed, woman has entered the "Sanctum sanctorumn of man. For an hour lt is hers. 4 , fl! f44!4v9i2fv9fWlAn hour . . . . when solemn-faced beginners are set to the task of blowing bubbles . . . . JQM W when voices are curiously distorted .... when complaints are raised against the ugliness of A ' tank suits and the recalcitrant conduct of wet hair. Elmira swims at the HY." ,prix 3,441 1+ ,af 51,41 X 49 W arms? fam f QWJZCQ4 I Lolo 'f 2 ,jfflyjgy lf112l H O C K E Y Shinguards and shorts between two goals-curved sticks, clashing in pursuit of a small white puck .... marring a mighty morsel of green .... threatening our lives and limbs . . . delighting neighborhood urchins .... portending a win at Cornell-playing Hockey. L E T T E R W O M E N D for result, A for archery .... B for basketball .... C for comradeship of the courts .... determination .... add a dash of good sportsmanship and garnish with fun .... a purple E proudly blazoned on a white sweater! H131 ,VIL . A7 U ACGJ-,4,4Jf ,ab ll!!-V., ,a ,TL-1, fig, ,,,,M ' Lf, av' L- W. of-f" .fi , 1 ,yd - 1 H-V.. 312' "D" ,.,..,cf- ' 5 LM fu lynx 41 "M - J. .5 . 'L 'ff Y f , - Wfjvwkk, WY' ll? ,f J! , d s . V H f 7 2 R 6.-.L -f...,.f, 12,6-C I f fy f4lfA,f,.L WV? ' """' ' -fl-1 -!Q,,k-4A-,L 'f ' wf '7t,4 31"-4-'t4 ffj 7 - Lwf, K fy 41, , ,Zig xc-1.4,Q,..,e JQQAQLLQ 'XG Jvt' ' JQLM' V 74444 .,C.f,.Q ..f 21" -K - W Ii gfkim I. QM ii' I: '-4'-I-7 fa Q A., efQ,,,,.' 3.6, , 4 . , 2 1 .f 4 ., 'LCMM7 MW fy -,d.f,L,4r. ai, " 4 ' ' J fad . .ah 2 L '64 ,,4.Atf.-.yf,x.4.fy.z., -fx-Q -'ff'-4'i-f ,ff-f'ffk"il"4-f'-2 V -,,C,0L.C,1CdC to vu-95?c!1,e,4 4 "Elf-'A-'26 V ' ,fu JL-ff-1'-ff-ff-Lf'-"f.e,-Q u 4' 4- 4' ,. M4 4 lf .6 . ,v A -fn -X ,QL 7- 5 fffjhcww. Qui WJ, SWA MQMQCW-'L 'J' - 'if-1 I ,.44,Z'2,,. " " JLWQL. Mi: - M 55 ,Q WLM HW ft J K 1 X4 Q . -Q' ' YC f 4 4 f W L - zz f . l i 5 ? Q . , , . +,.,f l U , 0... X xl 6 I ..fl,v1- ,X if . R 1 . lCf:..4.4r.,, gi' C ,fit Lux- - ,q,,1 I ' a! ' fiv-u.,c,,,, v,,-as' J4,QQ 'Z ""f 1 fav'-I .Vigo-4.4L' I' -1-fflftfx -fkiffw V . 256 '5'ct"""'.'L Q, ,E J, ,Q Q, '21, -,..- . ,.d,.,.,..., Af.,.4. ?,,- l E 2 Z I F? yi- "" C, f' L ,Q M J ,ffuifvwy .,LTl,4,t- ,AI ' I '. yum ivv.,A-'Af-. 'Q .Q ,czi.,,,x, V..,.,.A,+,,4,,1,.l ZZVVLQ- 5 ffwaf'-f cz-quid, ' . 'A M, q , 7 f , . L5 . Y, F v - 4.fm..4L f df - 5 x ' Afks, "'4"i"-"Ai ,A-LL E252-Lf, 525 , F , i I 6,1 'Z 4 C' , .,,'l.'2C4,C' ix ' .14-f'v.4..4.,4,es..,f vi' Q " A if, 4, ,. 74-LJCLQJ If' I 1 2' . X K, 71.1 ,gi X Q R. .A.uf-1-ft.,-'C,4-I ,. L, A ' 661--c,..,e,4., f1' "' '-fvf'f'?'f'-fZT3f: ,'.,Wk,5"2 -as We WW lag .r er Gkcizizqefh J ,J-gf-ob Jiiyntyyv' 'ka'-b'kLfi,i, .f,,,.,4' if gtifof ' 1,f q,MHg .!L 9L4L,VyMr:' u. ,:- Lyn 'A ,iii Z2 1Z7L"'i,5f fffffb' wtf' f f"' '1tf""'f"+V ' Tzu uf! l , :Mil J .'L4Lf,9-J'L,.fv..4-.su ,ff-1-6.,2LA.f ,vb-L4, 'Ig 54- -L,l: "-4,1 1.4v:Ti,4',4..Lf.. 99,1 BAA' V "Q ,- ff-4-ff' - ea? ,L.5Lg,,y4..:L'!' V Aint.-1.,A4,, -4:-1.4 A -'iff wi! fit-c,q,,f WT J L 1 ' Q-4-4 fjwwf V1 enn nnnlnq White Blazer Girl 1937 White Blazer Girl 1928 H i l H128 066 May Queen 1939 May Queen 1905 REE QUEENS,1937,1938,1939 MAND PERFORMANC AGES . FOUR P ND .HENRY'S JESTER A AN OM W ND A MAN 'S LEADING AY NE PL JU THESPIS PRESENTS, "WHEN KNIGHTHOOD WAS DOUBLE DEMON" . . . "THE GARROTERSH. . . CYNTHIA tl GNV NCIO AEI .DV lSHI:I EIHJ. GNV VD :IO .LS GNVD :IEIIHEIU ' ',,EI'I VII . HEDIOHD :IO HEILLVW rf" H TC A E C G LE -L.- nj Q4 iffciw R F '1 g . 'xZ'iTi5,.Zq1ik2 XE, A " Wi- fxif-S W. F53 Q 151 -ag-?lg9,gg1:g"f.fT?, we NY, ' 'Cf ' K' VV' 1 'EL Ag R Y . . . c7xND?l rffc L ,. , v 1. , , J 1, ' Nr' 'A. ' 1'w , I . .ff C I fx V , . -w"',',.f Wi' - ff' Q J' N JV' ff" , 'J 4: . A ZULHQI fy U . VJ' Kg, 'wr' f,d.,y,, ,J B , 1 il jgflv , .J LLI M ,Nfl Z! J' ' J K' . ,4 , V ,- , ' Z LIJ Ll. .I ..l -I I- U3 Q' ,f , ff lf' j ' fqi WHO, WHAT, WHY, WHEN, AND HOW THAT COLLEGE IS NOT ALL TEXT BOOKS A.I..l.Ellld ' NS ' AddV OSAHEIAEI AG '.NISOcI S. A DO EJTTO lH O.I. EIS Id NI SHE! TTD The Trustees whose names appear on page 22 send greetings to Elmira College's daughters everywhere. An educational institution is the lengthened shadow of its alumnae. Without their feelings of loyalty and their active cooperation and support it cannot very well exist. During the depression, colleges and universities everywhere have suffered from loss of enrollment. At Elmira College there has been a steady increase of the past three years. This year with an enrollment of 379, there is a 7.4 per cent increase over last year. But we still need more students of the proper kind, students who are qualified in every way for entrance to Elmira. There has been no relaxation of standards and there will be no compromise in quality. To every alumna who reads this page, the Trustees urge that you help during the coming year- 1. By telling your acquaintances of the good points of the College. 2. By finding good students in your community, telling them about Elmira College, and writing the Reg- istrar or the President giving their names and ad- dresses. 3. By writing the President, for the benefit of the Administration of the College and the Trustees, any- thing you know that will help make the College better. We thank you for your past cooperation. TRUSTEES OF ELMIRA COLLEGE 0 I - EEC so ff? rl'l' XP E5---- 4 QQ S. M. Fliclcinger Co. Incorporated WWA-Olesale Grocers Distributors of Red and White Quality Food Products ig A Good Looking Woman Wants a Good 1 Looking Kitchen. Your Friends Will Admire Cards Ma aZEiESTEErElatin Librar These "Kitchen-Maid" Cabinets in Color. , g 209 W. Water Street g Y Dial 4531 Open Till 9 P.M See Mr. Bush at HARRIS McHENRY fe? AMERICAN CAB For Details Dial 5101 Compliments of Postal Telegraph-Cable COMPLIMENTS Company OF THE Mark Twain Travel. Compliments of B 1lI'6El1l E. L. RHOADES Meats, Groceries, Bake Goods THE COMMERCIAL 'PRESS PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS "Printing with Prestige" Telephone 6188 380 S. Main Street Elmira, N. Y. RADIOS WRIGHT ELECTRIC COMPANY 118 North Main Street LAMPS AND SHADES THE MARK TWAEN HCDTEL PERF ECTLY APPOINTED DISTINCTIVE 200 ROQMS 200 BATHS 32.50 upward 9 Popular Priced Coffee Shop 9 Huck Finn Room 0 Main Dining Room 0 Lounge Bar fair conditionedb 9 Garage Accommodation ROLAND D. HUNTER, Manager SHEEHAN5 DEAN G. A. Ma-:GREEVEY COMPANY Books and Stationery ELMIRA, NEW YORK 'SMART APPAREL AND INTERIOR DECORATIONS Furnish Your Room af MODERATE PRICES S 513-515 N. Main St. Phone 2-3920 Compliments of Western Union Telegraph COMPLIMENTS Company OF Compliments of DEISTER Sf? BUTLER BULKHEAD Quality Jewelers 119 North Main Street THE E Y 06 PIANO -4 " 309-11 E. Water Sc. Elmira, New York ,O 'I I Telephone 6186 0,9 fb? EVERYTHING IN MUSIC S Q Pianos and Radios Phonographs and Record Know Your Bank and Use Its Many and Varied Services First National Banlc Trust Co. of Elmira A MARINE MIDLAND BANK V Member Federal Deposit lnsura Corporation Compliments of SCl'13.I'1alie1',S Always Open Kohaclcer Furniture Co. "Where Quality Counts" M. Doyle Marks 55 Son, Inc Compliments of WIRTH CIGAR CO. Compliments of KELLY DRUG CQ. 109 N. Main Cor. 3rd and Main SWARTHOUT Ei CO. jewe lers 215 EAST WATER STREET FINEST QUALITY Diamonds, Watches, Silverware Jewelry, Leather Goods, College Jewelry BAILEY"S SCHOQL SHOES AND OF , COSMETOLOGY HQSIERY . Inc. Every Piffffelfofffulyepfffffli,Taught GUSPER-KELLEY Every Beauty Service by a Thoroughly Trained Beautician Phone 4835 326 E. Water St. Elmira, N. Y. ONE SIXTY MAIN Buy With Conjidence Sears will never sacrifice its famous quality stanclarcl just to have a low Price! .Save .Safely at Sears SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CCDMPANY 207 State Street Elmira, N. Y. FRO-JOY ICE CREAM A Q V Under the Sealtest System of Laboratory Control. Elgin Wrist Watches, Fine Diamonds, Kirk Sterling Silver Moderate Prices SHREIBMANS JEWELERS SINCE 1893 214 East Water Street PIANOS 599.50 to 53,000 CLAUDE BUCKPITT Pianos-Furniture Sheet Music, Records, and Accessories 154 Lake Street ELMIRA CHEMUN6 COMPLIMENTS CANAL TRUST COMPANY or Founded 1833 G WARNER BROS. Member Federal Reserve KEENEY THEATRE System and Federal Deposit Insurance Compliments of A Corporatlon LIBERTY CLEANERS 4 616 S. Main St. Phone 5303 Breakfast? Luncheon? Dinner ? Success or Banquets? and Congratulations HOTEL LANGWELL to the "Where Elmirans Dine" Class of For Sportswear, C1330 Sport Jackets, Beer Jackets, Sweaters, Slacks I . ISZARD S El111iTd,5 Largest Department Store WATER ST. AT MAIN ,fp Q7 if 3 ff 6' Tl7ere's a Nliltn in Gorton's Junior Faslvions tlvat is irre - JFS sistilylel Wlolatever tlve season, Wlvatever tlve occasion . RX youjll jqna' frocks, coats and accessories suited to your fl i X4 every neea' . . . also suitea' to tlve College Girls' Budget, l X, and GORTON'S Fashions are always style-riglvtl lm? AJAX Cars Hot Water Heated IMMACULATE DRY CLEANING 0'NEILS' TAXI 9128-Dial-4066 Serving Elmira 25 Weddings Funerals Years HOLLAND AND Compliments of PAUL M. BUELL J Your Fl07'iSf Phone 2-3216 222 E. Market Compliments of EDGCOMB'S ECKERD S Cut-Rate Drug Store FQR Prescripfons 127 West Water St. FURNITURE C AND FLOOR COVERINGS Compliments of 131 NORTH MAIN ELMIRA New England Kitchen FOR COMPLIMENTS Unusual Satisfaction OF INSIST UPON ELMIRA ARMS H Y 9 E 5 A COMPANY PRODUCTS AND SERVICE R.OSSI'S TEA ROOM AND BAKERY Where the College faculty and students feel at home PLEASANT ENVIRONMENT AND GOOD FOOD 408 West Washington Avenue Dial 20921 Added attraction-12 new streamlined bowling alleys. We ask you all to pay us a visit, and see for yourself why ten million people enjoy this sport HCAROLYNI' COATS AND DRESSES Tread Easy and Rice Oneill Shoes SMART MILLINERY ROSENBAUIVFS Compliments of Elmira Savings Es? Loan Association 212 EAST WATER STREET Member Federal Home Loan Bank System Accounts Insured By Federal Savings 86 Loan Insurance Corporati n WASHINGTON, D. C. Elmirais Flower Tradition Interpreted by JAY H. PARKER 140 WEST MARKET STREET THE Marla Twain Gown Shop Mark Twain Hotel MISSES AND WOMEN'S APPAREL KATHERINE B. SCHNEIDER Phone 4823 Compliments of BIGGS PHARMACY Compliments of Woolfls Flower Dial 2-0866 105 West Church St. Elmira, New Y The Homestead Tavern Barbecue Sandwiches ICB Cream CURB SERVICE HORSEHEADS "The Biggest Little Dress Shop in F L O W E R S Tm E. HAZEL MURPHY We Grow Our Gwn 211 W. Water St. Second Flo Rudy,S Greenhouses Hoffman can 4634 Ormoncl HOSICIY Shop Everything in Ladies' Silk E. A. CLAUSS, Prop. Stockings 123 West Water St. Elmira, N. .,,. s-. S T' QOH' fini' ELMIRA,N.Y WE APPRECIATE THE PATRONAGE AS Cf JJ Official Photographers FOR THE IRIS Sxvan and S0nS'M0rSS Company Incorporated DEPENDABLE INSURANCE Over 85 Years Phone 6284 MORRISONS Interior Decorating Home Furnishing 154 N. Main St. Elmira, N. Y. C. E3 K. LAUNDRY Select your Table Needs at the busy Mark Twain Market where there are logical reasons for selling for less. MARK TWAIN FOOD MARKET Incorporated 9 154 North Main Street Free Parkin g-Delivery Service Phone 7141, 7142 RUBIN BROS. Greeting Cards for All Occasions 302 East Water Street Compliments of Elmira Wholesale Grocery Company COMPLIMENTS OF C. M. 81 R. TOMPKINS WHOLESALE GROCERS ELMIRA, NEW YORK S. Chapel CO., Inc. Coal, Lumber and Builders' Supplies Phone 5191 1040 Caton Ave. Elmira, N. Y. The Blue Goose Interior Decorating, Gifts 209 College Ave. Elmira, N. Y. Compliments of Fuhrman Hardware CO. Incorporated EMPIRE PRODUCE COMPANY Incorporated Wholesalers and Distributors Fruits, Vegetables ancl Dairy Products PRAIRIE ROSE BUTTER 'V HARRY B. EURMAN Manager Elmira Branch JOHN H. DRAKE jeweler 144 East Water Street ELMIRA, N. Y. ROSEIVIANQS SMART GOWNS-COATS 139 East Water Street Elmira, N. Y JULIA B. MURPHY APPAREL SHOP 122 W. Market St. just Off Main St The Derhy Book Shop 112 Baldwin Street Books, Stationery, and Party Goods Compliments of THE GIFT BOX Mark Twain Hotel Compliments of Wilkins-Castle-Wilkins West Water Street Phone 5000 Compliments of LeVaIIey, McLeod, Kinkaicl Company, Inc. ALPERT'S 000 Elmira's Leading Jewelers and Opticians Friencl-Metzger Co. Incorporated Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Meats, Vegetables, Sausage, Poultry, Oysters and Clams, Royal Scarlet and Monarch Canned Goods Phone 5147 164-166 Lake Street DE ' 'EQ .. X ..'lf',gf,'Ur In Bottles Drank C i i ELMIRA COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS Compliments of Cliemung Paper Products Co. COMPLIMENTS Wholesale Dealers in OF Fine and Wrapping Papers DRUG MILTON E BURT STORE ' Insurance 215 W. Water St. Dial 9011 MILK IS IMPORTANT TO HEALTH Donlt be satisfied with just MILK INSIST ON HAVING EL-COR'S Pasteurized MILK O TEL-COR DAIRIES Incorporated Snyder Bros. printing Company Dial 2-0140 Snyder Building Main Street ELMIRA OIL COMPANY Distributors Richfield Hi-Octane Gasoline Richlube 10072 Penna. Motor Dial 9171 401 Division St. Oil Dial 2-6137 HAMIv10ND'S CREAMERY You can whip our cream- But you can't beat our milk 636 Winsor Avenue Dial 2-6137 Elmira, New York Compliments Of Compliments of THE C. E. WARD COMPANY New London, Ohio Academgc GETS.. Gow? Ev,-j I-g?ogs DELICATESSEN SHOP an ee U S Gowns Qgand lC,IIiiforms, etc. I07 College Avenue IN APPRECIATION We take this opportunity to thank the husi- ness men of Elmira for their cooperation in utilizing this advertising section. It has played no small part in making our year- hooh a success and we wish to assure them of the patronage of Elmira College in the future. I It II , L! W, I iz 5 In v IQ I ' I I 1 Av iv -s-.1 I I I I I I I COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. SAGE T. WILLIAMS MR. AND MRS. ARNOLD W. CRAFT MRS. WINIFRED COPELAND COL. AND MRS. CHARLES S. GLEIM MR. AND MRS. E. A. THATCHER MR. AND MRS. BERTRAM L. NEWMAN MR. AND MRS. M. E. FENNELL MR. AND MRS. W. GLENN SWEET MR. AND MRS. HUBERT E. SNYDER MR. AND MRS. HERBERT COBB A FRIEND MRS. C. MARGUERITE PARKER MR. AND MRS. NAT STEVENS COMPLIMENTS OF MR. AND MRS. SAM MARCUS 'UEL MR. AND MRS. L. R. QUIRIN MR. AND MRS. DONALD C. HAWKES MR. AND MRS. JOHN R. CHURCH A FRIEND MR. AND MRS. CHARLES C. GORDON MR. AND MRS. F. R. MANLEY A FRIEND MR. AND MRS. THOMAS E. CURRAN MR. AND MRS. L. F. HEWITT MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH ALPERT MRS. MABEL H PRENDERGAST MR. AND MRS. R. B. STEVENS A FRIEND X3 1 wif N AND OLLIER AGAIN" X 'XX vw ys."9n.1,, ji 'ff yi N X 1T,fLLNNEE nl xi X, I fl, if Repeaied accepiance by discriminating Year Book Boards has inspired and sustained the Jahn 8. Ollier slogan that gathers increas- ing significance wifh each succeeding year.


Suggestions in the Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) collection:

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

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

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Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.