Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1903
Page 1 of 183
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 183 of the 1903 volume:
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College for Klomen
western Reserve University
by the junior Claes
'V o lu m e 'VII
with sincere respect,
the Class of 1903 cledicates this volume
to its honorary members,
Miss Hnna Eelene Dalmie
Hsbley Horace Cbornclike.
Honorary Members oi the Class of 1903
ANNA HELEN!-3 PALMIE.
ASHLEY HORACE THORNDIKE.
me give thee all4we can no more,
'Chougb poor the offering beg
with willing hearts and hands we've worked
judge kindly what you see- '
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Board oi Editors.
ANNA LEAH BAILEY.
ETHEL MAC DONALD.
Maud Isabel Bruclcshaw. Blanche Genevieve Cole
ETHEL MARIAN PECK.
Therese Dorothy Luck. Charlotte May Parker
BESSIE MAY POST.
May Cameron Quimby, Gertrude Elizabeth Vilas
MISS L. T. GUILFORD.
MRS. WVILLIAM A. LEONARD.
MISS MARY L. SOUTI-IWORTH.
MRS. SAMUEL MATHER, MRS. C. F. OLNEY,
MRS. EDWARD W. MORLEY, MRS. W. S. TYLER,
MRS. HENRY S. SHERMAN, MRS. GEORGE A. GARRETSON,
MISS HARRIET SHELDON HURLBUT, MRS. JAMES J. TRACY,
MISS HARRIET L. KEELER, MISS MARY E. SPENCER,
MISS ELLEN G. REVELEY, MRS. JAY C. MORSE,
MRS. J. H. WADE, MRS. D. Z. NORTON,
MRS. CHARLES J. SHEFFIELD, MRS. H. E. MYERS,
MRS. LUKE LASCELLES, MISS ANNA BURGESS,
MISS HELEN L. STORKE, MRS. DUDLEY P. ALLEN,
MISS AUGUSTA MITTLEBERGER, MRS. EDWARD W. HAINES,
MRS. PASCAL H. SAWYER, MRS. ARTHUR E. LYMAN,
MRS. WORCESTER R. WARNER,
MISS BERTHA L. TORREY, President of the Alumnae Association.
WM. H. UPSON, Akron, O. MRS.
C. W. JACQUES, Ashtabula, O. MRS.
J. OSBORNE MOSS, New York. - MRS.
JAMES A. GARFIELD, Mentor, O. MRS.
H. S. LANE, Crawfordsville, Ind. MRS.
C. O. GRIDLEY, Erie, Pa. MRS.
THOS. KILPATRICK, Omaha, Neb. MRS.
G. H. MCELEVY, Youngstown, O.
HENRY B. PERKINS, Warren, O.
FRANK SWAYNE, Toledo, O.
J. S. NEWBERRY, Detroit, Mich.
WM. E. MOORE, Columbus, O.
FRANK G. SIGLER, Montclair, N.
JOSEPH HOWELLS, Jefferson, O.
MRS. GEORGE H. ELY, Elyria., O. '
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Arranged, with exception of the President, in the order of gradu-
ation froin College.
CHARLES FRANKLIN Tl-IVVING, D. D., LL. D.,
President, 55 Bellflower Av.
A. B., Harvard Coll., 18765 B. D., Andover Theological Seminary,
18795 D. D., Chicago Theological Seminary, 18883 LL. D., Illinois Coll.
and Marietta Coll., 1894, President Adelbert College and Western Re-
serve University, 1890-
HIRAM COLLINS HAYDN, D. D., LL. D., 15 La Grange St.
Harkness Professor of Biblical Literature.
A. B., Amherst Coll., 18565 D. D., Wooster Univ., 18785 LL. D.,
Amherst Coll. and Marietta Coll., 18885 President Adelbert College and
Western Reserve University, 1887-90, Instructor in Biblical Literature,
1888-963 Professor of Biblical Literature, 1896-
EMMA MAUD PERKINS, A. B., 121 Adelbert St.
Woods Professor of Latin.
A. B., Vassar Coll., 18793 Instructor in Classics, Central High School,
Cleveland, 1879-925 Associate Professor of Latin, College for Women,
1892-933 Professor of Latin, 1893-
HAROLD NORTH FONVLER, PH. D., 49 Cornell St.
Clark Professor of Greek.
A. B., Harvard Coll., 18803 Classical Master in Marston's Univer-
sity School, Baltimore, 1880-S23 Johns Hopkins Univ., 1880-813 American
School of Classical Studies in Athens, 1832-S31 Univ. of Berlin, 1883-843
Univ. of Bonn., 1884-851 Ph. D., 18853 Instructor in Greek, Latin, and
Archaeology, Harvard Coll., 1885-SSQ Instructor in Latin, Phillips Exeter
Acad., 1888-903 Professor of Latin, Phillips Exeter Acad., 1890-923
Professor of Greek, Univ. of Texas, 1892-933 Professor of Greek, Col-
lege for Women, 1893-
HENRY PLATT CUSHING, M. S., 260 Sibley St.
Professor of Geology.
Ph. B., Cornell Univ., 18823 Cornell Univ., 1882-833 School of Mines,
Columbia Coll., 1883-843 Cornell Univ. 1884-853 M. S., 18851 Instructor
in Geology, Chemistry and Physics, State Normal School, Mankato,
Minn., 1885-91, Univ. of Munich, 1891-921 Instructor in Geology and
Chemistry, College for Women, 1892-93Q Associate Professor of Geology,
1893-953 Professor of Geology, 1895- V
?f' HENRY ELDRIDGE BOURNE, A. B., B. D.,
1 '-fig? ?Qiv"f"'3 .
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CAbsent for the yearj.
Professor of History.
A. B., Yale Coll., 1883, Principal of High School, Thomaston, Conn.,
1883-S43 B. D., Yale Divinity School, 18873 Hooker Fellow, Yale Divinity
School, 1887-883 Teacher of History and Psychology, Free Acad., Nor-
wich, Conn., 1889-923 Professor of History and Instructor in Philo-
sophy, College for Women, 1892-93, Professor of History, 1893-
ROBERT WALLER DEERING, PH. D., 41 Cornell St.
Professor of Germanic Languages and Literature.
Centre Coll., 1879-80, Vanderbilt Univ., 1880-85, A. B., 18843 A. ,M.,
18851 Instructor in German, Vanderbilt Univ., 1585-861 Univ. of Leipsic,
1886-893 Ph. D., 1889, Adjunct Professor of Germanic Languages and
Literature, Vanderbilt Univ., 1889-923 Professor of Germanic Lan-
guages and Literature, College for Women, 1892-
HERBERT AUSTIN AIKINS, PH, D., 40 Cornell St.
Leffingwell Professor of Philosophy.
t A. B., Univ. of Toronto, 18873 Instructor, Univ. of Southern Cali-
fornia, 1.8883 Yale Univ. 1888-91, Lecturer on History and Philosophy,
Yale Un1v.,'1890-913 Ph. D., Yale, 1891, Professor of Logic and Philo-
sophy, Trinity Coll., N. C., 1891-932 Honorary Fellow, Clark Univ.
1892-933 Professor of Philosophy, College for Women, 1893-
ALLEN DUDLEY SEVERANCE, A. M., B. D.,
1981 Euclid Av.
Instructor in Historical Bibliography.
W A. B., Amherst Coll., 18893 A. M., 18963 Oberlin Theological Sem.,
1890-923 B. D., Hartford Theological Sem., 1893, Universities of Halle,
Berlin and at Paris, 1893-973 B. D., Oberlin Theological Sem., 18961
Assistant in History, College for Women, 1897-19003 Instructor in His-
torical Bibliography, 1900-
ANNA HELENE PALMIH, PH. B., 34 Sayles St.
Professor of Mathematics.
Ph. B., Cornell Univ., 1890: Fellow in Mathematics, 1890-91, In-
structor in Mathematics and German, College for the Training of
Teachers, New York City, 1891-923 Instructor in Mathematics, College
for Women, 1892-933 Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1893-953 Pro-
fessor of Mathematics, 1895-
VVILLIAM HENRY HULME, PH. D., 48 Mayfield St.
Professor of English.
A. B., Vanderbilt Univ., 18903 Assistant in Greek, 1889-903 Univ.
of Leipsic, 1891-92: Univ. of Jena., 1892-93, Univ. of Freiburg, 1893-943
Ph. D., 18943 Instructor in German, College for Women, 1894-96, Asso-
ciate Professor of English, 18.96-19003 Professor of English, 1900-
HIPPOLYTE GRUENER, PH. D., 43 Knox St.
Associate Professor of Chemistry.
A. B., Yale Coll., 1891: Ph. D., 1893: Instructor in Chemistry and
Physics, Hill School, Pottstown, Pa., 1893-943 Univ. of Munich, 1894-953
Instructor in Chemistry, Adelbert Coll., 1895-3 Associate Professor of
Chemistry, College for Women, 1898-
CHARLES E. CLEMENS, 1093 Prospect St.
Instructor in the History and Theory of Music.
FRANCIS WALKER, PH. D., 46 Nantucket St.
Associate Professor of Political and Social Science.
S. B., Mass. Inst. of Technology, 18925 A. M., Columbia Univ., 18933
Ph. D., 18955 University Fellow in Economics, Columbia. Univ., 1892-943
Instructor in Political and Social Science, Colorado Coll., 1895-973
Professor of Political and Social Science, 1897-19005 Associate Professor
of Political and Social Science, College for Women, 1900-
ASHLEY HORACE THORNDIKE, PH. D., 95 Mayfield St.
Associate Professor of English.
A. B., Wesleyan Univ., 18933 Principal, Smith Acad., Hatfield,
Mass., 1893-955 Harvard Univ., 1895-985 A. M., Harvard, 18963 Ph. D.,
Harvard, 18985 Instructor Boston Univ., 1895-985 Instructor in English,
College for Women, 1898-19003 Associate Professor of English, 1900-
THOMAS EDWARD OLIVER, PH. D., 10 Adelbert I-Iall.
A Instructor in Romance Languages.
A. B., Harvard Univ., 18935 Harvard Medical School, 1893-94, Univ.
of Leipsic, 1894-95, Univ. of Heidelberg, 1895-975 The Sorbonne, Ecole
des Hautes Etudes, 1897-985 Univ. of Heidelberg, 1898-999 Ph. D., 1899:
Instructor in French, Univ. of Michigan, 1899-19005 Instructor in Ro-
mance Languages, College for Women, 1900-
LAWRENCE EDMUNDS GRIFFIN, PH. D.,
- 2238 Euclid Av.
Instructor in Biology.
A. B., Hamline Univ., 18955 Assistant in Biology, Univ, of Minne-
sota,.1895-983 Johns Hopkins Univ., 1898-19005 Ph, D., 19005 Instructor
in Biology, College for Women, 1900-
ROBERT HERNDON FIFE, IR., PH. D., 91 Mayheld St.
Instructor in German.
A- B-1 Univ- of Virginia, 1895, A. M., 1895' Instructor in English
St.'Albans scrrooi, Radford, va., 1895-985 Univ. of Gamingen, 1898-992
Univ. of Lelpsic, 1899-19015 Ph. D., 19015 Instructor in German, College
for Women, 1901-
:3,,y,p:u:1-L:., . '
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FRITZ REICHMANN, PH. D., 46 Knox St.
Instructor in Physics.
Cr. Ewand E. E., Univ. of Texas, 18965 M. S., 18973 Fellow in
I'hys1cs,.Un1v. of Texas, 1895-975 Tutor and Instructor, 1897-985 Fellow
in Physics, Univ. of Chicago, 1898-19015 Ph. D., 1901: Academy In-
structor, Univ. of Chicago, 1900-015 Instructor in Physics, College for
HOWELL MERRIMAN HAYDN, A. B., 15 La Grange St.
Instructor in Bible. i
A. B., Adelbert Coll., 18963 Auburn Theological Sem., 1896-99, In-
structor in Bible, College for Women, 1899-
AGNES HUNT, PH. D., 51 Mayfield St.
Instructor in History.
A. B., Smith Coll., 18973 Ph. D., Yale Univ., 19003 Assistant in
History, College for Women, 1900-1901, Instructor in History, College
for Women, 1901-
GRACE MORELANND HENDERSON, B. L., East Cleveland.
Instructor in French. '
B. L., College for Women, 1899, Instructor ot French and German,
Carthage Collegiate Inst., 1899-19003 Preceptress and Instructor in
French and German, Iowa College Academy, 1900-013 Instructor in
French, College for Women, 1901-
MARY GEORGE CLARK, Guilford House.
Instructor in Physical Training.
Sargent Normal School of Gymnastics, 1900, Instructor in Histology,
Sargent Normal School, 1900-01g Instructor in Histology, Hemenway
Gymnasium, Harvard Univ., summer 19017 Instructor of Physical
Training, College for Women, 1901-
BERTHA LOUISE TORREY, A. B., Guilford House.
Registrar and Assistant to Bursar.
A. B., College for Women, 18995 Assistant Registrar, College for
1Von.en, 1899-19013 Registrar, 1901-
Atlditional instruction in their own departments is given by the
following members of the Aclelbert College Faculty.
EDVVARD WILLIAMS MORLEY, M. D., PH. D., LL. D.,
2238 Euclid Av.
Hurlbut Professor of Natural History and Chem-
FRANK PERKINS VVHITMAN, A. M., D. Se.,
T9 Adelbert St.
Perkins Professor of Physics and Astronomy.
MATTOON MONROE CURTIS, PH, D., 43 Adelbert St.
Handy Professor of Philosophy.
FRANCIS HOBART HERRICK, PH. D., D. Sc.,
Professor of Biology. 43 Cutler St.
SAMUEL BALL PLATNER, PH. D., 24 Cornell St.
Professor of Latin and Instructor in Sanskrit.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN FULLER, PH. D., 45 Wilbur St.
'Professor of Greek.
BENJAMIN PARSONS BOURLAND, PH. D.,
A 12 Adelbert Hall
Associate Professor of Romance Languages.
JOHN DICKERMAN, A. B., 852 Doan St.
Instructor in Mathematics.
OLIN FREEMAN TOWER, PH. D.,
Euclid Av. and Nantucket St.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry,
EDWARD MEYER, PH. D., 844 Logan Av,
Instructor in German.
CARL B. JAMES, B. S., 958 S. Logan Av.
Assistant in Biological Laboratory.
ANNA LOUISE MAC INTYRE, A. B., 136 Sawtell Av.
I A. D., College for Women, 18983 Graduate School, W. R. U., 1898-995
Librarian, College for Women, 1900-
HARRIET B. CHAPMAN, A. B., M. D., 810 Rose Building.
Lecturer on Hygiene.
B., Wellesley Coll., 18933 M. D., Cleveland Medical Coll., 1896'
Clinical Assistant, Eye and Ear Department, Good Samaritan Dis:
pensary, 18973 Lecturer on Hygiene, College for Women, 1900-
IESSIE BOGGS, A. M., M. D., 1257 Euclid Av.
Medical Examiner. '
B. S., Muskingum Coll., 1884, M. D., Wo111an's Medical Coll., Chi-
cago, 18893 A. M., Wittenberg Coll., 18923 Lecturer on Hygiene, College
for Women, 1890-19005 Medical Examiner, 1900-
ELIZABETH CURRIER ANNIN, Housernistress,
HAROLD N. FOWLER.
EMMA M. PERKINS, Executive Committee.
ROBERT W. DEERING,
HENRY E. BOURNE, Bursar.
Special Lecturers, 1901-1902.
ON THE FLORENCE I-IARKNESS FOUNDATION:
PROFESSOR W. D. FORREST, D, D., Glasgow.
Christ's Teaching as to Individual and Corporate
THE RIGHT REVEREND HENRY C. POTTER,
Bishop of New York.
The Place of the Bible in Modern Life.
PROFESSOR RICHARD G. BIOULTON,
University of Chicago.
CSubjcct to be announced laterj
JOHN PETER JONES, D. D., Madura, India.
Conditions, Problems and Results of Missionary
ON TI-IE DAUGHTERS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION
CLecturer to be announced laterj.
ALBERT GEHRING, A. M., Cleveland.
The Essential Factors in the Appreciation of Music.
The Three Historical Styles of Music.
The Seit-Motif in Wfagnerls Operas.
Form in Music.
The Sonata Form.
The Value of Musical Taste.
EDWARD MEYER, PH. D., VVestern Reserve University.
Richard Wagner, Ian. Sth, The Revolution of the
Grand Opera. Ian. 15th, The Formation of the German
PROFESSOR GEORGE H, PALMER, Harvard University.
WlIIllllIIIl1lIIllll Eglpululllllllllluxm Q
wummumu nnnii in nl llllllllllllllllllkx
women to Adelbert Colleoe it was through the efforts of D1 Haydn
that a colleoe for women was established Vlfith eioht thousand
' , .
HYEN, in the winter of1887, the Trustees decided to admit no more
, T S , ' ' ' ' '.
dollars for immediate expenses, and the offer of the services of the
Adelbert faculty for three years, the college opened, the fall oi 1888,
in the house at the corner of Euclid Avenue and Adelbert Street. There was an
enrollment of fourteen, only two of which were candidates for degrees. This
arrangement originated the system of co-ordination by which two colleges, with
separate endowments and faculties, are under the control of the same president
and trustees, and share the privileges of the same library and laboratories. The
needs ofthe rapidly growing college were met in 1891 by the gifts of Mrs. Eliza
Clark and Mrs. Samuel Mather, the former presenting the Trustees with fifty
thousand dollars for an endowment and fifty thousand for a recitation hall, the
latter giving fifty thousand for the endowment and twenty-five thousand for a
dormitory. The two buildings, Clark Hall and Guilford House, were erected
on the land near 'Wade Park, presented by Mr. I. H, Wfade. lt was with the
occupation of these buildings in the fall of 1892 that the real life of the college
began. In june of l900tthe corner stone was laid for the Florence Harkness
Memorial Chapel, which is now completed, while another new building to
be called Haydn Hall is in the process of construction. The enrollment of
the college has increased to two hundred and twenty-two. Not only is the
College for Vlfomen increasing in wealth and numbers, but in fame as well. It was
during the fall of 1900 that, through the inlluence of Professor E. M. Perkins, it
was admitted to the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
,.,f X ,... -
Chapel, thou dost belong to us, our own,
To Worship in thee is our great desire,
Long have we Watched thee rise from ground to Spire,
As thou hast climbed toward heaven, stone by stone
Beauty and grace belong to thee alone,
Thy grandeur cannot help but us inspire,
And kindle in our hearts a glowing Ere
Qi love for thee, who'rt waiting to be known.
How sweet to Worship in thy holy place,
To sing and pray Within thy sacred door,
To bring ourselves in touch with God once more
And ind us all before Him, face to face.
Ch, do thou make us better, We irnplore,
And fill our hearts with reverence and with grace.
"Non ratio sed usus."
Class Flower-Red Carnation.
Class C'0!01'5-Holly-red and Green.
President, . SUSAN RAY MCKEAN
Vice President, . . GRACE ALICE TAFT
Secretary, . . ARABELLA SWIFT CANFIFLD
Treasurer, . CORDELIA ELIZABETH CLAFLIN
Hs "Dhoebus, sitting one day in a laurel tree's
Discussed writers of note and the works they had
So we will discuss our seniors Clihewise of notel
'just taking to guide us what Lowell once wrote
In his " fable for Critics." Hnd you'll be surprised
Bow many of the very words may be applied.
Sometimes slight alterations we've made, to be sure,
which we would not have done had their numbers
If you think our words are not true, don't raise a
But blame it to james Russell Lowell, not us.
Yonder, calm as a cloud, Allen stalks in a
Pearl was a lucky girl, for her we sent
T Toronto, our col ge there to represent.
- 62. '
6 ' 5 ""' C
She spends her whole time other sidelozie
She has notebooks galore, in a lab. apron she's
, 'l'here's Beaton, who from the piano keys draws
Such notes, dulcet, sweet, as would make tern-
pests pause in their madness to listen.
W'th a soul full of oetry I
MA-GZ 73 KMA
Here comes Bouldon, abstractedly loitering U:-
along f, f ,
ls to talk very fast and to do very blunt. '
In our College Hall she so seldom is seen,
We can guess that in studies 'she's by no
means green. fff A
QM! ff' f A f
, f V' fb N
Zfjlf 5 Q 17
With a frame so robust and a nature so sweet.
. X j 1,15 'I n
Q X44 43-9avQf4if La -
' 75, , y ,fi e' '
We shall find in her every cardinal virtue.
Mfyvyig Wi, ML-f' .
She has such care upon her noble brow,
She's taking Bible one, two, three nd four.
With the whole tree of knowledge torn up by
Though she's not Very tall e'en in high-heeled
gww ZLEW! N xhimy
Like her name she does in a credulous ay Y
Make mysteries matters of mere common day. '
We will all crowd around her and swear that
we knew her, , y ' '
When she beeomes some day a first-class re-
Here is Holly all jolly and jaunty and gay. '
I . , A X, I
Ca A My-.
If ,f f fi-Qafg rrfcfffv .- yecffcfuicfc ,
How much grace, strength and dignity lie in
She's quick and she's active, but that is not all,
In business affairs, others aren't in it at all.
To see her you'd judge that a lot she must
And for all I can tell you this may be just so.
Builds her dislikes of cards and her friendships
I of oak.
Unqualihed merits I'll grantiif you choose.
she has 'em,
Though she lacks the one merit of kindling
enthusiasm. ' '
So perfect a balance is there in her head
Of things that are deep and others call dead.
And looks eoolly around her with sharp com-
mon sense. '
67 5 f 51
She's full of fun, humor and wit you will see,
We all like it acit . '
With a voice so gentle, soft, low and sweet,
As in allthe world you eve will meet.
VMLCE' 4 ' f an
, V 5
And indeed I believe no one ever sung better.
She has common sense in a Way that's uncom-
So earnest, so modest and with all so sweet.
Like a baby she giggles to make one quite
lf her richly toned voice did not make her
g X04 hKvl'fLfr1.. -
There's Sague, as cool, as quiet, as dignified
As a cool, silent iceberg that never is igniiied.
Does it make a girl worse that her character's
As to make others love her Qas we thinkj too
much? M fi- '
Although she does never in chapel appear,
She's belonged to the Glee Qlub for almost a
32,f.M,!L 5. .
Her two eyes are brown, nd indeed very
Which are likely to look for courses quite
light- ffdwnmyyff ,ffcff
jj, A 09,
With her specs placed quite proper upon her
She'll win respect surely Wherever' she goes.
Quite ar less herself, she's a lover of Art,
She came to study nature, and this truth she
Look into the office any hour of the day,
Olive Spengler will be there-by no means at
That the proper study of mankind is man.
There's Templeton, with genius so shrinking
That you hardly at first see the strength that
is there. Q
A poem of her's you will find in this book,
l'm sure you will see it if you only look.
1-1104+ 11 ' .
With lips like a cherry and teeth like a pearl.
She indeed is aware how things should be
And the works of her genius can scarce be
When We ask what she's taking, Why then she
"In elective German, there my genius lies."
B - i rwdvf- XL'L.Tl'l,xA.Sl4..uMlw2.,Q3-K
l-lelen Anderson Allen
Gertrude Pearl Badger
Bertha Elizabeth Beck
Helen Clive Bouldon
Barbara Sigwalt Brassington
Arabella Swift Canfield
livelyn Maude Collins
.Xflinnie Anna Creedon
Eva Minerva Hauxhurst
Bessie Mildred Chandler
Cordelia Elizabeth Clallin
Mabel Fay Clark
Mabel Ainslie Holland
Mathilde Emma .lunge
Lura Claire Kurtz
May Jane Meacham
Katherine Marie O'Brien
Qrpha Maud Peters
Thalia Maud Reese
Susan Ray McKean
Rebecca Syville Markowitz
Zara Belle Rhoades
Isabelle Dolores Roberts
Lila Pauline Robeson
Jeannette Eunice Sague
Margaret May Slceel
Carrie Belle Smith
Olive Louise Spengler
Grace Alice Taft
Lucia Harriet Sanderson
' Hannah Eva Selby
Harriet Marie Slceel
Bessie Marian Templeton
Mabel Katherine Thomas
Cornelia Anna Zismer
Sarah Smith Harbine
Class History, '02.
, -5,5, ,,,.,1---1:5 UNT MIRANDY had come from Peaville Center to see her brothers
only daughter "git her sheepskin." Several days before that event,
as Sarah Belinda appeared in all the glory of her cap and gown, her
'f"+77if' admiring relative exclaimed: M
"W ell, I never! ls them your quituatin' raiments?"
. "Yes,', answered Sarah Belinda, proudly, "this is the badge of
the senior-isn't it wise looking? Oh, welre a wise class, Aunt Miranda.
'Wouldn't you like to hear all about us, from the time we were baby freshies?"
"VVhat's them?,' demanded her aunt-"dew tell 1"
K'VVhy, thats what we were when we first came to college-green and all that,
you know. First thing we did was to steal a cake from the kitchen. Thought it
was the Soph's property. instead it belonged to the Present Day Club, and my,
didn't we catch it? We were distinguished, too, for our extraordinary ambition
in Hygiene-for we went to every lecture, and really took notes! Besides, we
were famed for our attendance at chapel, and for our meekness under snubs, for
our 'genius crushed to earth,' always 'rose again' "
Here she'paused, breathless, and her auditor ejaculated:
"Yew donyt say?"
"Then, the next year," Sarah B. continued, "as Sophs, we had a 'nice scrap
with the Freshies-let them think they beat-mere courtesy, of course, for they
knew that we knew-what we knew. Besides our basketball team beat theirs-
'most always. Then, we gave the most original Tree Day ever seen. Everyone
said it was great-and it was."
"Yes, and the next year we were juniors-lovesick Queens of Hearts.
most of us got engaged, so I've heard-'cept me-but we haven't had any
engagement spread since the first year, when we had our grand picnic that we've
celebrated annually ever since. Our 'Sprightly Romance of Marsac,' that we
gave our Freshies, was a work of art, and the entertainment they gave us was
too cute for anything. Wfell, then we had a Junior prom., too, and wasn't it
a swell one? Wfhy, Aunt Miranda, you've no idea how nice it was.',
"VVell, I dew declare !" , ' p
"'Um-huh,', smiled her enthusiastic niece, "and now, this year we're Seniors,
and-" with a toss of her head that set the tassel on her cap to wagging roguishly
-"smart, my! Tn philosophy we think thinks ,till we go to sleep, in science
we're brainyg we have dramatic hends-I ,mean stars-and everything. VVe are
friendly to everyone, and never think of squclching even the greenest 'freshie or
boldest soph or most romantic junior. Ch, l tell you, there never was a greater
class than 1902"
"Hum-'pears like youlve got a mighty good opinion o' yourself. In my
day, folks warn't so set up-"
UNO? But in these days, if you don't sound your own trumpet youill die
unnoticed. Besidesf' as she gave her portly aunt a hug that nearly smothered
her, "we are an exceptional class-don't you believe it? You will, at Com-
' 'Noblesse oblige."
C lass Color-Gold.
President, . GERTRUDE ELIZABETH VILAS
Vice President, . GRACE ETHEL TOMPKINS
Secretary, ELIZABETH BERTHA CRISTY
Treasurer, . MARIA MARGARET KELLY
Sergeant-at-Arms, . FLORENCE EDITH JONES
Anna Leah Ba1lcy
Mary Lawson Ballantyne
Emma Laverne B1shop
Carohne "X.l1OVVS1T1IlIll B1uce
X131 c1a GS1tFLlClC Lruckshaw
Nlaud Isabel Lruckshavx
Mat1lda Clala Buschman
Luella Lenore Chaffee
Blanche Gencv1eve Cole
Susle Xdah De ll 1tt
Ethel L,IlClO1Zl Xlax G1Ffo1 d
juhette Ahce Hande1son
Ruth Lvel5 n Haydn
Ehzaheth Ler tha Crrstx
Nlary Adelme Hnd
Florence Edlth Jones
M ma Ylarbaret lxelly
laude Ha1r1et km
Laura Helen IXICJCI
Ennhe Lourse lung
Bertha Max Lee
Soplna Qlarl e lxeng on
L1ll1e Mardznet bl'lEl1lOl'1 Lotlnop
Therese Do1oth5 Lucl
Cha1lotte May Parl er
Edlth Ha1r1s Parmenter
BCSSIC May Post
Vlax Camelon Oumby
Bertha Hay Rosenfeld
Lx d1a Marbaret Schxx evler
Edlth Nla3 Tannel
Ethel M11 1an Peck
Elorence eanette Taylol
Frances Lucllle lfhomas
Edlth VVx nonah Thompson
Grace Ethel Tomnkms
Gel tr ude Lllzabeth Vllas
Rhce Nflay Vllallace
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Class Flower-Purple and White Violets.
Class C olors-Purple and White.
. . FLORENCE AGNES LESSICK
. ELEANOR WORTHINGTON
ANNA GROH SEESHOLTZ
. ETHEL OGARITA WEIDIER
FLORENCE ELLINWOOD ALLEN
,,L.. A it
I r. , 3-. . V
Class Roll, 1904.
Florence Ellinwood Allen Florence Agnes Lessiclc
Carlyne Margaret Buschman Emma Bean McKim
Elsie Bailey Carrel Mabelle Amele Monson
VV'inifred Chapman lfVilamina Morrow
Myra Clark Florence Elizabeth Myers
,Katherine Evelyn Collord Addie Ellen Qakley
Edna Church Dailey Lillian Elizabeth Oakley
Jessie Edna Daniels Frances Isabel Odlin
Agnes Mary Doster Rhoda Katharine Parks
Fanny Alice Dunsforrd Mary Jeannette Proudloot
Edith Leona Eastman Zillah Genevieve Quayle
Lois Violet Ellett Florence Alice Reeve
Madge Ina Ferry Catherine Dingwall Ross
Matilda Fish Etta Anthony Sampliner
Bessie Ruth Gilchrist Clara Beth Schneider
Bessie Gillmer Anna Groh Seesholtz
Alma Gertrude Gleason Beulah Blanche Smith
Jennie Adele Gleeson Grace Irene Smith
Susan Elizabeth Gray Ruhamah Georgette Smith
Alice Constance Hagan Lillian Belle Stilwell
Clover Althea Hartz Fannie Langhorn Stoney
Frances Antoinette Hinde Jennie Camille Suits
Miary Estelle Hopkinson Mary Eugenia Suliot
Clara Margaret' Huddleston Mary Helen Thayer
Clara Ethelinde Jacobi Mary Emily Van Epps
Ethel Irene Jones Josephine Dcpear lfValsh
Lulu Kaufman Ethel Georgia 'N ard
Maude Barber Kendall i Ethel Qgarita l!Veimer
Carrie Hannah Kingsbury Katie Vtfeis a
Sadie Rose Koblitz Olive Gertrude llfills
Ella Konigslow Cecily Vlfhelan
' Rhoda Landsberg Eleanor Xlforthington
Louise Reber Layman
Q N NHXH ui xxxxxx xxx-x x 4
Class History, '04.
The Kutocrat Kgain.
VVAS just about to remark, when I stopped to glare at a mild-voiced
freshman with a Hygiene note-book and her Edersheim Qthink of own-
ing an Edersheim !j-I was just about to remark that the class of '04
never was a sophomore class. I see that snub-nosed junior over there
would like to accuse me of lying. She is the Secretary of The Young
s Mutual Improvement and Beneficiary Association, and is wont to give
"Memories of Missions in Madagascar." '
No-you needn't put me down in your Psych note-book as an
of motor aphasia-I mean every word of it. After all, what does con-
stitute sophomorehood. As I have observed it, a certain desire to override
others, particularly freshmen, blended with great aptitude and desire for vaunting
one's selfg these two are the prime factors which make up that peculiar species
of college-girl, "a sophomore." Gverride others! "VV'hat about the freshman
spread?" I heard someone whispher. "Yes, I heard you, Maria Smith." Unoffen-
sive girl, in spite of her name. Never had any more destructive ambition than to
get a book-review in the Fo-lioj. The freshman spread? Very example I meant
to use. We might have overridden them easily, taken all the dishes from the
kitchen, seized and held the junior room, and stolen all their spread. Instead
we only took a few sandwiches, and when the poor, dear children went around
treniblingly questioning whether they f'please" might 'fstand on the campus,"
we called a truce, and let them eat their bread and butter and sugar, and drink
their cambric tea just as peacefully as if they'd been in their own quiet nurseries.
Override the1n! VVhy we acted as if we were their fairy godmothers!
"You aren't boasting now, are you?!' asks a severe crteature with nose-
pinehers, wearing an Gberlin pin. Boasting! Shades of Cicero and Dr. Johnson!
You don't even know what boasting is! It might have been boasting if I'd told
you of our party to the freshmeng how we got dainty brown rats with delicious,
stringy tails to amusei the babies, and how we set them to singing kindergarten
songs to make them feel at home. But no-like all my classmates I'll be modest
-let me tell you this, though, that we eouldn't have been more tender or more
motherly to the children if we'd tucked them into their cribs every night and
sung them to sleep to "The Old Grey Goose is Dead? That's why I say we
never were sophomores!
Vice President, .
glass Flower-Pink Carnation.
Class Colors-Pink and Green.
VESTA MAUDE JACKSON
RUTH VAN NOSTRAN
JEAN BAILEY MCFALL
HARRIET ANNA THOMAS
EDITH MABEL HILL
. IRMA LINN
Class Roll, 1905.
Helen Grace Abbott Maud Eugenia Lyman
Edith Pansy Barret Jean Bailey McFall
Ida Florence Budde Florence Wforcester McLean
Stella May Champ Pauline Angelette Miser
Mabel Elizabeth Chapman Margaret Isabell Morton
Anita Marie Cleveland Mabel Adelle Morris
Edith Conde Emma May Mumaw
Grayce Mildred Daniels Dorothy Carrie Neitzel
Jeanette Agnes Davidson Fannie Elvira Paulson
Lillian Wfenona Durstine Grace Louise Pennington
Alice Duty I Jean Quay
Marina Everett Mary Joy Rawson
Frieda Fliedner Elizabeth Ellinwood Roberts
Etta Freedlander Rita Remington Sabin
Malvina Friedman Louise Christina Schuele
Hor-tense Furth Helen Dennison Shepherd
Helen Gilchrist Edith Roberta Smith
Gertrude Marie Gillin Olga Elizabeth Solberg
Blanche Edna Hager Lotta May Sprague
Elizabeth Hardy Hall Helen Florence Stevens
Helen Sterrett Henning Rizpah Norwood Tarr
Pauline Waring Herrick Harriet Anna Thomas
Hilda Maud Hetzel Gxvendolyne Lloyd Thomas
Edith Mabel Hill Faye Emma Tracy
Vesta Maude Jackson Julia Benjamin Turner
Edna Mary Jones Ruth Van Nostran
Julia Clair Kelly Pearl Vlfest i
Lena Rivere Kiefer Elizabeth Wliitc
Grace Amanda King Lois Brockway Wfilliams
Carrie Louise Krauss Maud Frances Wfilson
Lillie Belle Krider V J Mary VVitt1er
Florence Rose Lembeck Helen Maria Wfright
Irma Linn Jennie Young
I Class History, 1905.
'abbwaf - +
" HIS is the College for VVomen. The freshman pines, while the seniors
' Anxious to boss and in garments black, indistinct in their outline,
Preach like Druids of eld, with voices grave and didactic,
'Wlfhen I was a freshmanf' they say with pride that puffs up their bosoms.
Loud from their rocky experience the shrill-voiced meddling sophomores
Speak, and in accents disconsolate answers the wail of the freshmen.
This is the College for Wonieii, but where is the heart of the freshman
I That leaps like the roe when she hears in the hallway the voice of 'a teacher?
-' 'YV' Vlfhere are theufancies of youth, when we dreamed of the pleasures of college,
Years whose days would glide on, like rivers that water the woodland,
Undarkened by shadows of themes, reflecting no image of squelches?
Waste are those pleasant dreams, illusions forever departed,
Scattered like dust and leaves, when the mighty blasts of Qctober
Seize them and whirl them aloft and sprinkle them far o'er the ocean.
Naught but tradition remains of the day when the freshman was counted.
Entertainments profuse they have givln us, receptions and Germans and dances,
Plays that did harrow the soul of the innocent, guileless young freshman,
Lunches of all kinds to eat, from ices to little brown mousies,-
And yet, when we feted ourselves, to light for our sandwich they forced us.
Bravely we conquered them all, foul fiends that were sent to besiege us,
Latin and Greek and French, Mathematics, the arch-hcnd of freshmen.
Outwardly meek and mild, but inwardly boiling and raging,
ln silence we bore remarks on our miserable use of good English,
Saying meanwhile in our hearts, as our classmates giggled around us,
"ls it for this T have longed and labored and struggled through High School?
Truly young dreams are deceitful, as bubbles afloat on the river."
Ye who believe in the freshman, have hope and endurance and patience!
Ye who believe in the beauty and strength of our wornanly devotion,
List to a hopeful tradition, still cherished by each pining freshman,
"There'll come a time some day, when 305 too can be happy 5"
A if M1
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Delta Phi Upsilon.
Gertrude Pearl Badger, Zara Belle Rhoades,
Lucia Harriet Sanderson.
, A '03
Ethel MacDonald, Florence jeanrlette Taylor
Bessie May Post.
Mary Emily Vanl Epps, Ethel Georgia Warcl,
Ethel' Ogarita Weirner.
?S'g,- -f GQ: -, -ffvgv
Prof. H. N. Fowler,
Florence Gertrude Bell,
May Cole Gruener,
Mary Crowe Macartney,
Alice Maud McKinley,
Nina May Roberts,
May Arter Smith,
Sarah Amanda Babbitt,
Edith Annette Hughes,
Cora La Von King,
Bertha Mtiller Dillow,
Mabel Hope Dunsford,
Blanche Joanna Dissette,
Prof. A. L. Fuller,
S. B. Platner.
Mary Mattison Howe,
Meta VV'ilhaln1ina Peters,
Ethel King Smith,
Ruth Peat Smith.
Gertrude Pamela Wood.
na Louise Maclntyre.
Gertrude Almira Sanderson
Minnie Mabel Tanner,
Bertha Louisa Torrey.
Cora Frances Dissette,
n Foote Roberts.
Laura Josephine King, l
Mary Butler Thwing.
Edith May Tanner.
Phi Kappa Zeta
Mabel Ainslie Holland,
Mary Lawson E-allantyne,
Susie Adah De VVitt,
Maude Barber Kendall,
Emma Bean Mc-Kim,
Thalia Maud Reese,
Ruth Evelyn Haydn,
May Cameron Quimby.
Rhoda Katherine Parks
Zillah Genevieve Quayle
Mary Helen Thayer, -
.4f 'i:4t'1-:-:33iW.?ii? i'i '-'4---.-
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Ex .4'-QW", ,,Vk 1 l
Sarah Alvira Adams,
Bertha May Hulett,
Flora Grace Kautholz,
Sarah Bidell MacDonald,
Emma Parks Stocker,
Annie Spencer Cutter,
Helen Ashley Hunt,
Sarah Louise Lewis,
Louise Hall Baker,
Edith Butler Gwin,
Helen Pond Bowen,
Mabel Spence Croxton,
WVinifred Stowe Galpin,
Elsie May Holliday,
xlirances Maud Glidden,
Clara Myers Bartholomew,
Alice Arter Taft.
Mary Augusta Smith,
Mary Augusta Withycombe.
Maude Orton Truesclale.
Grace Lottie Oviatt,
Millicent Augusta Swain,
lda May Piclcard.
Edith Ladd Smith,
Isabel Hannah Dunham.
Ruth Hubbell Wlilliams,
Wfinifred Alice Riggs,
'Helen Electa Thomas,
Marguerite Livingston Thomas
Anna VVillard Hosforcl.
Helen Anderson Allen, Martha Marie Luc-ke,
Susan Ray McKean, Katherine Marie Q'Brien
Maude Harriet King, Ethel Marian Peck.
Florence Ellinwood Allen, Clover Althea Hartz,
Fannie Alice Dunsford, Ella K-inigslow,
' Grace Irene Smith.
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Anna Helene Palmie,
Clare Burt Metcalf, Edith Graves Lottridge,
Anna Rachel Camp, Mary Grace Lottridge,
Mary Barnard Case, Cornelia Ranney Stockwell
Elsie Clement Davies, Elizabeth Coit Wfillianls,
Charlotte Marion Bush, Grace Medbury Hull,
Marion Wariier W'ild1nan.
Caroline Church Hardy, Helen Louise Peck,
Sarah Lucille Trowbridge.
Esther Tuckerman Allen, Jessie Eunice Graham,
Mary Louise Eshenour, Cornelia Platt Lane,
Bertha Veronica Stevens.
Alice Doyle Drake, Stella Stanley McKee,
Florence Lower Hobson, Norma Jeannette Smith.
Harriet Peck Scott.
Gamma Delta Tau.
Eva Minerva Hauxhurst, Grace Alice Taft.
Caroline Arrowsmith Bruce, Blanche Genevieve Cole
Alice May Wallace.
Mary Estelle Hopkinson, Clara Ethelinde Jacobi,
Clara Margaret Huclclleston, Louise Reber Layman.
Prof. A, H. Thorndike,
Grace S. Zorbaugh,
Nellie Belle Rogers,
Mrs. A. H. Thorndike,
ztlsabel Bentley Ambler.
Antoinette Ranney Eddy
Lydia Bultman Holton.
'Winifred Alice Storer.
Florence May Knowles, Helen May Pelton,
Pearl Kathryn Shirey,
Cora.. Mabel Talcott,
Bessie Louisa Dorland Wfistar.
President, . LUCIA HARRIET SANDERSON
Vice President, . . EVELYN MAUDE COLLINS
Secretary and Treasurer, . MAUD ISABEL BRUCKSHAW
Leader, . .
FIRST SOPRAN OS.
May jane Meacham, '02,
Qrpha Maud Peters, '02,
Florence Agnes Lessiclc, '04,
Lila Pauline Robeson, '02,
Hannah Eva Selby, '02,
Mabel Katherine Thomas, '02,
Emma Laverne Bishop, '03,
LILA PAULINE RoBEsoN, '02,
MAY JANE NIEACHAM, ,02.
. ZILLAH GENRVIEVE QUAYLE, 04.
DR. CHARLES E. CLEMENS.
Lucia Harriet Sanderson, '02.
Edith VVynonah Thompson, '03
Mary Helen Thayer, '04,
Rizpah Norwood Tarr, '05
Gertrude Pearl Badger, '02,
Edith Harris Parmenter, '03,
Catherine Dingwall Ross, '04,
Elsie Carrel, '05
Glee and Mandolin Clubs Concerts
March-The Union Forever, W1 H. 5601415072
The Mandolin Club.
Heather Rose .................. Hollaender
The Glee Club.
Overture-The Wanderer. . A. D. Amsden
The Mandolin Club.
The Jap. Doll. .fessie G'ayn01',A1f1f.C.B E.
Miss Parinenter and the Glee Club.
Banjo Solo ....................... Selected
Frost Bound .............. H. W. Wafcing
Miss Robeson and the Glee Club.
Piano Solo-Valse Caprice .... Clzzzminade
New Rules, W01'n's by Ifeleu E. Thomrzs, 701
The Glee Club.
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Tisha and Duna, " 0
The Glee Club.
College for VVornen Two Step.. Liddicoal
The Mandolin Club.
The Primrose ..................... Pinsuti
Miss Reese and the Glee Club.
Redowa-The Pearl of the Antilles. Marsh
The Mandolin Club,
Girls from VV. R. U. W01'd5 by Ida Yozmgfoz
The Glee and Mandolin Clubs.
There, Little Girl.. Campion, Arr. C'.B.E.
Miss Robeson and the Glee Club.
A Day in the Cotton Field, Smith C3PZubl2'n
The Glee and,Mandolin Clubs.
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Librarian, LYDIA MARGARET SCHWEGLER.
Director, , . MR. J. D. LIDDICOAT,
Mary Lawson Ballantyne, '03, Grace Ethel Tompkins, ,03,
Caroline Arrowsniith Bruce, '03, Bessie Gillmer, '04,
Ethel MacDonald, '03, Helen Grace Abbott, '05,
May Cameron Quimby, '03.
Lydia Margaret Schwegler, '03, Carlyne Margaret Buschman, '04
FIRST VIOLIN, '
Edna Church Dailey, 04.
Mary Eugenia Suliot.
President. ..... LUCIA HARRIET SANDERSON, '02
Secretary. ..... GERTRUDE ELIZABETH VILAS, '03
Mistress of Robegu, FRANCES ISABEL ODLIN, '04
ANNA H ELENE PALMIE.
HELEN ANDERSON ALLEN,
EVELYN MAUDE COLLINS,
EVA MINERVA I-IAUXHURST,
LURA CLAIRE KURTZ,
REBECCA SYVILLE MARKOWITZ,
LILA PAULINE ROBESON,
JEANNETTE EUNICE SAGUE,
LUCIA HARRIET SANDERSON.
CAROLINE ARROWSMITH BRUCE,
RUTH EVELYN HAYDN,
EDITH HARRIS PARMENTER,
BESSIE MAY POST,
FLORENCE JEANNETTE TAYLOR,
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH VILAS.
FLORENCE ELLINWOOD ALLEN,
CLOVER ALTHEA HARTZ,
FRANCES ISABEL ODLIN,
CLARA BETH SCHNEIDER,
MARY EMILY VAN EPPS,
OLIVE GERTRUDE WILLS.
ANITA MARIE CLEVELAND,
HELEN MARIA WRIGHT.
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GUILFORD HOUSE THEATRE,
January Fourteenth and Fiiteenth, Nineteen Hundred and Two.
Sir Anthony Absolute,
Capt. jack Absolute,
Sir Lucius O'Trigger,
Bob Acres, . .
Fag, . .
Lydia Langwish, .
julia, . .
. Olive Wills,
Mary Van Epps,
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Bertha E. Beck,
Charlotte E. Black,
Arabella S. Canfield,
Bessie M. Chandler,
Evelyn M. Collins,
E. Bertha Cristy,
Maria M. Kelly,
Sophia C. Kenyon,
Maude H. King,
Qllcratha M. Lee,
Lois V. Ellett,
Alice C. Hagan,
Lura C. Kurtz,
May I. Meacham,
Katherine M. O'Brien
Grpha M. Peters,
Bessie M. Templeton,
Charlotte M. Parker,
Edith H. Parmenter,
Bessie M. Post,
Grace E. Tompkins,
A. May Wallace.
Carrie H. Kingsbury,
Anna G. Seesholtz,
Mary E. Van Epps.
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Hattie C. Carpenrer, ll
Mabel E. Corll, 3
Elizabeth A. McGorey, l
Alexandra MCKQCI1 nie, 1
Eleanor E. Magruder, -
Ethel M. Parmenter, if
Mary' B. Thwing,
Belle Waltz, .
Myrtle M. Wiser. I
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TH F, COLLEGE FOLIO
" ' 7219 fzof wha! man does which exalfs him, buf whai man would d0.',
VOLUME X. MARCH, 1902. NUMBER 6.
IDA YOUNG, '02, Editor-in-Chief.
EVA MINERVA HAUXI-IURST, '02, Assistant Editor.
CHARLOTTE EDVVINA BLACK, '02.
ALICE DUNHAM, '03.
BESSIE MILDRED CHANDLER, '02, Business Manager.
SOPHIA CLARK KENYON, '03, Assistant.
ANNA GROH SEESCHOLTZ, '04,
One Dollar per year. Fifteen Cents per single copy.
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Zara Belle Rho-ades,
Mabel Ainslie Holland,
Juliet A. Handerson,
Maud I. Bruckshavv,
Elizabeth L. Hubbell,
Mary Lawson Ballantyne,
May C. Quinby,
Jessie E. Daniels,
Clara B. Schneider,
Anna G. Seesholtz,
Lois V. Ellet,
Madge I. Ferry,
Emma M. Muniaw,
Edith M. Hill,
Effie May McKinney,
G. Pearl Badger,
O-rpha Maud Peters,
Lura Claire Kurtz,
Grace E. Tompkins,
Caroline A. Bruce,
Edith Harris Parmenter,
Florence Jeannette Taylor,
Helen M. Vlfright,
lda E. Budde,
Harriet A. Thomas.
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Mission Study Class.
Barbara S. Brassingjcon, '02
Elizabeth Claflin, '02
Mary L. Ballautyne, '03
Juliet A. Handerson, '03
Ruth E. Haydn, '03
Maud I. Bruckshaw, 03
May C. Quimby, '03
Maude B. Kendall, '04
Ethel MacDonald, Captain.
A. Leah Bailey, E. Bertha Cristy,
Luella L. Chaffee, Laura H. Krejci,
Maria M. Kelly, Florence I. Taylor,
Marcia G. Bruckshaw, E. NfVynonah Thompson
Mary H. Thayer, Captain.
Fanny A. Dunsford, Carrie H. Kingsbury,
Ethel I. Jones, Rhoda Lanclsburg,
Lois V. Ellet, Wilamina Morrow.
Helen M. Vlfright, Captain.
Mabel B. Chapman, Julia C. Kelly,
Grayce M. Daniels, jean B. McFa1l,
Irma Linn, Olga B. Solberg.
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Mary George Clark.
Maria Margaret Kelly.
Anna Groh Seesholtz.
Rita Remington Sabin.
Prof. E. M. Perkins,
Miss Agnes Hunt,
Mabel Ainslee Holland
Bertha May Rosenfelci
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Tree-Day Song oi 1903.
So were gathered here, classmates, gay ann
Sinofinff blithesome sonffs in our Mater's raise
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VVhile We plant the tree of nineteen-three.
Then hurrah! hurrah! for our college clear,
And our happy college days from care so fre
Then hurrah! hurrah! for our college dear,
And the merry class of nineteen-three.
Years will roll away, We shall leave at last
Wisdom's pleasant halls that we love so
But our tulip-tree, standing strong and tall,
Will the story of our true love tell.
bright spring-time brings our glad Tree-clay,
Prologue-By Alice Dunham.
Princess . . . ...........,.., . .
Lady Psyche QCollege Funj .....
Lady Blanche QCollege Wo1'lcj ....
Melissa CCollege P riendshipj ....
. . . .Caroline Bruce
. . . . .Frances Thomas
. . . . .Marcia Bruckshaw
Viola Roth, 1901.
Lucia Sanderson, 1902
Mabel Munson, 1904.
Students, Proctors, and, Math.
N the twenty-second of May, nineteen hundred and one, the eighth annual
-,MW tree-day of the College for Wfomen was celebrated by the class of '03,
M"M' who presenter 'lhe Princess, A Medley," having cleverly adapted it
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from Tennyson's famous poem.
The stage, decorated with palms and Howers, with here and there a rustic
seat, presented a very pretty garden scene. It was further brightened by the
gay yellow and lavender gowns and picturesque garden hats of the 'fPrincess,'
and her pupils.
After the stately Grecian muse had delivered the prologue, merry Lady
Psyche conducted her class of graceful dancing maids, who delighted everyone
except severe Lady Blanche, the representative of College XN'ork. She chided
Lady Psyche and proceeded to show her how a college class should be conducted.
The answers she received from her pupils, especially Miss Bluff, and The Dunce.
whose clever hits on students and faculty belied her name, were more amusing
The "math imps" caused much merriment as they danced about the pros-
trate form of Miss Bluff, burlesquing the dainty dance of Lady Psycheis maidens.
They were finally dispersed by the appearance of the ten-thirty lunch.
Two of the most interesting characters were the ferocious-looking leopards
which servilely followed .the Princess, but growled and roared most realistically
when the three intruders entered the sacred realm.
'When the strangers were taken to task for their intrusion, they defended
themselves very cleverly and successfully, and harmony being restored at last,
all joined in the class song while marching across the campus to the tulip-tree
of '03, where the customary ceremony was performed.
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Bessie Templeton, Evelyn M. Collins
lf-cssie M. Chandler, May Meacham.
Miss Annin, Miss Palmie,
Mrs. Griffin, Miss Perkins,
Hunt, Mrs. Tower.
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roy, . - -,,.-- -
Miss Elizabeth Currier Armin,
Mrs. H. C. Luck,
Mrs. VV. H. Quimby,
Mrs. L. Buschman,
Mrs. S. P. Halle,
Mrs. I. H. McBride,
Mrs. 1.1. Tracy,
Mrs. C. C. Sigler,
- Mrs. A. Stone,
Mrs. H. Tompkins,
Miss Anna Helene Palmie,
Miss Emma Maude Perkins,
Mrs. Ashley Horace Thorndike
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4 ,Class Day.
UESDAY, June the eleventh, the class of 1901 formally stepped out
, of its old senior shoes, and the class of 1902 stepped in. Miss
, 5' Norma Smith made the presentation speech, and the shoe she held
'A ,L as symbolic of what her class was leaving behind was worn thin on
as.. .... .- the sole with dancing, and down at the heel with hard digging. lt
was cracked and creased with many spreads, but shone bright with
many friendships. ln behalf of the junior class, Miss Evelyn
Collins accepted the shoe and promised that the juniors would do their best
to make it fit.
The next thing on the program was given by the Latin English course.
Sticking through a screen were the heads of fourteen of the faculty in their
primeval state of monkeys. Then the real reason 'for founding this college became
known. One of the monkeys aspired to become a college president and the rest
wished to make rules and, incidentally, teach. So they agreed to descend into
man and planned what they should do when they became professors.
The Latin Germans gave a scene in which Miss Roth, a student who was
struggling with the question of what courses to take, was presented with some
nuts to crack by Miss Helen Thomas, as Umpdiddle. As the nuts were cracked,
Miss Corll as Marie Antoinette, Miss Croxton as Carmen, Miss lV.iser as Beatrice,
and Miss Marguerite Thomas as Frau VVilhelm Tell, entered, a.nd showed the
advantage of taking French, Spanish, Italian and German.
Miss Parmenter, representing the classical course, gave the prophecy, and
the program ended with the class song:
Oh! happy days that in college we have spent,
' How swiftly you pass in time's race.
Forever gone, and nothing now is left
But a score of happy memories in your place.
Then let us sing at parting,
'With voices strong and clear,
4 Once more a song in praise of nineteen one
And our Alma Mater dear.
All things may change save the love we bear to thee,
Oh, thou who dost stand for the truth,
And of all the friends that life to us may bring,
The dearest are the friends of our youth,
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President, . . BERTHA L. TORREY,
Vice President, . . BERTHA L. COE,
Recording Secretary, . GRACE LOTTRIDGE,
Corresponding Secretary, . SARAH A. BABBITT,
Treasurer, ..... META W. PETERS
Edith A. Hughes, '99. Helen M. Smith, '94
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Saturday, November 9, 1901.
" THE GREAT CATKSTROPHE
cAsT or CHARACTERS..
jack Kennard, a valiant lover ............. Z ...... ...... R nth Haydn.
Dennis Milliken, who caused the catastrophe ..... ......... B laria Kelly.
Ben Trap, English coachnian with expectations .... .... E thel MacDonald.
Robert Drew, the Qld Man himself .,........... ..... B ertha Rosenfeld.
Violet Drew, his daughter ...........,...... . . .Mary Ballantyne.
Dorothea Primrose, a governess with nerves. . . ..... Laura Krejci.
Tilly Craig, a stage-struck maid ........... . . .Edith Parnienter.
" SOME SCENES FROM DICKENS '
THE PHI KAPPA ZETA FRATERNITY
TO THE coLLEoE,
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1901.
Scene 1. CQLU' Mutual FTlC11ClD. The Wilfer family discuss B
Mrs. lVilfer .............................................
Mr. Wfilfer ..................
Lavinia . ........................ .... . . . . .
Mr. Sampson Cher intendedj ........................ .
Scene H. C0liver Twistb.
Mr. Bumble and the matron of the poorhouse engage in pleasant
K Scene Hl. Qhlartin Chuzzlewitj.
I Two old friends quarrel over a cup ot tea.
Betsey Prigg . . . .
Scene IV. CNieholas Niclclebyj.
The "gentleman next door" opens his heart to his charmin
The Gentleman . . .
Mrs. Nickleby . . .
Kate Nickleby . . .
"A PICKED-UP DINNER "
SIGMA Psi FRATERNITY
TO THE FRESHMEN,
SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1902. A
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Mr. John Thompson, a rich merchant ........... . . .
Mrs. John Thompson, his Wife. .. ...... . . .
Bidcly, a servant ................... . .
"K SCHEME THKT FKILED "
THE PHI KAPPA ZETA FRATERNITY
TO THE FRESHMEN,
SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1902.
CAST' OF CHARACTERS.
jack Kennard . .
Victor Craven .
Fanney Kennard . . . .... . . . .
Mrs. Craven . . . "
. . .... W 11
Bridget . ...... .
. . .Sadie Adams
. . . . .Ida Young
. . . .Ruth Haydn
. .Alice Dunham
. .Anna Hosford
. ..Zillah Quayle
. . . .Ruth Haydn
. . .May Quimby
. . .Louise Baker
. . .Mary Thayer.
. .Martha Luelce
.. . . .Ethel Peck
. . . .Ruth Haydn
. . .Mary Thayer
. .Helen Thomas
f- -' ' I
A is the Annual, brimful of fun.
B is the Basketball team on a run. '
C stands for Campus, the graveyard of profs,
D means Deiicient Qfor more, ask the Sophsj.
E means Exams, or the Fern Sem's delight,
F is the Faculty, glorious sight!
G stands for Gowns which the Senior girls wear.
H stands for Holidays, woefully rare.
I means all Idioms, Latin or Greek.
I is the jargon that French students speak.
K is the Kitchen where hunger is stayed.
L is the Lab. where fresh corpses are made.
M is the Mirror where pompadours meet.
N stands for Note-books excessively neat.
O means the Cftice, where pocket-books shrink.
P stands for Prexy who says we must 'fthinkf'
Q stands for Quiz-the cause of low marks.
R is the Roll-the parade ground of sharks.
S is the Silence that reigns before prayers.
T is the Talking that's heard on the stairs.
U is the Upshot of all the year's work.
W the Ways which each girl finds to shirk.
X and Y are Arch Fiends which the Math. students serve
Z points to the Zenith of fame for Reserve!
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That Livy Preface.
Wlien first We came to college,
Poor, timid freshmen, all
O"ervvhelmed by the vast knowledge
Displayed within this hall,
There came, at once, to greet us,
An ogre frightful, grim,
'Whose task was to defeat us-
To drown our buoyant vim.
'Twas vain to bravely struggle,
,Twas vain to delve and toil,
There came no fruit from digging,
No aid from midnight oil.
That frightful Livy preface-
Why was it ever made ?!
'Tis well, oh tedious author,
Youre now a vanished shade.
For, if you'd not departed
This earthly ball, we fear,
Because of your old preface,
You'd find life Worthless here.
But if, perchance, you ever
Come back here, in remorse,
And give your wearied victims
A strong, light-footed horse,
Or, better still, if only,
lVVith bold, big pencil blue,
You'd take your stupid preface
And scratch it through and through,
'Till no half-Witted editors,
Or silly, pompous sharks
Could ever resurrect it f
From your destroying marks 2
Ah, then, old poky Livy,
'We all would love you so,
You'd surely never leave us
For your gloomy haunts below.
Guilford House Zlxioms.
I. The noise made by the Sophomores is equal to or greater than the noise
made by the sum of the other three classes.
II. A couch cover covereth a multitude of sins.
III. One Senior on one side of the hall, conversing violently with one
Junior on the other side of the hall, may with greatest ease be heard by all other
roomers, either along this hall or the halls above.
IV. The bed clothes of a Guilford I-Iouse bed, though produced ever so far
both Ways will not meet.
V. A single room is one which has no pales and no magnitude.
VI. All other rooms being taken, a single room is said to be a double room.
VII. The amount of oil consumed in preparing for our art exam. is equal
to that consumed in preparing for other courses during the whole semester.
VIII. A pie may be produced any number of times.
IX. A bee line may be made from the pantry to the third floor with a
handful of crackers, in perfect saiety, provided the lights have been extinguished.
X. Any number of tack holes may be concealed by a net full of photo-
graphs, provided the net be large enough.
XI. The first caller at Guilford I-Iouse is given Paradise, all other callers
are ranged around the walls of the drawing room, equally distant from a po-int
within called the center.
XII. Awrangle is a disinclination between two college students who meet
but are in different classes, e. g., Freshman and Sophomore.
XIII. The rising bell is not coincident with getting up, hence the break-
fast bell serves as a rising bell. 1
XIV. A Guilford I-Iouse chaperon is expected to be a polygon, that is,
many sided and equal to anything.
Miss Dunham: "Are you going to try for a P. I-I. D. when you get through
Miss DeWitt: "-No, I'1n going to try for a M. R. S."
The Sophomore's Lament.
The spring is now approaching fast
I used to so enjoy,
But now a boding stern and dark
My pleasure does destroy.
Each leaf in bud upon the trees
Reminds me of a stage
That must be decked upon the lawn
VVith boughs of foliage,
And every bird that flits about
The campus glad and free,
Suggests half-finished songs and Verse
That soon complete must be.
The sight of friends expectant make
My heart grow faint and chill,
For I must slave for tree-day now,
Must work and write and drill.
The Original Berkely Medal.
SN'T it line that Alice Ray should win the Berkely Medal? This
is the second time that prize has been in her family. Her mother
had it in '79."
i'lNhat! The very same medal? How glad she must be
to see it again !"
"Oh, no! It isnit the very same medal. Don't you know
that the original Berkely Medal disappeared in 'SGP That was
the year when that brilliant VVashington girl who wrote the '87
prize poem, lsabel Parker, had it. It disappeared that spring'
and has not been seen since then."
"What medal is this, which Alice has won?'l'
"Oh, Miss Parker felt so sorry about the loss that her father had another
one made at Tiffany's, just like the original, and presented it to the college. Alice
Rayihas the second Berkely Medal. COINS along with me, Bess, let's congratu-
late ier now!"
"Fm, sorry, but I have no time. That Latin prose must be done for to-
"Well, come over after dinner. Cousin Tom has sent me a jolly big box of
Huyler's, which has not been opened, Bring Ruth with you, to keep up your
courage in the dark !"
Elizabeth Martin laughed, her 1'OO1Tl-I113'C6lS timidity had been the subject of
many good natured jests, and she answered, "We'll come, even if I must bring
my foil to protect her. Goodbye, Nell!" and the two girls set out in opposite
directions, each for her own room.
Elizabeth lived in Ridge Hall, the new dormitory just outside the campus.
It was at least half a mile distant from the building in which Helen Elwell lived,
Grimby Hall, the oldest and consequently most desirable of all the dormitories,
both for its location and the host of associations which clustered about its ivy-
Helen loved the old building with its old-fashioned parlors, its long, dim
corridors and its winding staircase worn hollow by innumerable footsteps. She
liked to think of the girls, whose light feet had trod the stairs, sometimes quick
and impatient, sometimes reluctantly dragging, of their cheerful laughter re-echo-
ing from the 'high ceilings. 'D
Today, however, no such thoughts occupied her mind, as she slowly climbed
the stairs. She had an idea, that had matured into a plan by the time she reached
her study. Her room-mate had gone out to the post office, as she discovered from
a note pinned to her tablecloth, USO much the better," she said to herself, and
without stopping to take off her hat, she sat down on the floor before her desk
and began to examine the drawer.
Helen's writing-desk was a dear possession, so dear indeed, that her room-
mate once said, "Nell,s only regret at being a senior is the thought of leaving her
desk behind." It was an old piece of furniture, which belonged to the room. In
appearance it was neither beautiful nor pretentious, but it had a quaint, old-time
air, suggestive of tender billet-doux, smelling of lavender or musk. One might
almost expect to come upon a bundle of faded love-letters or a dried rose that
would crumble to the touch, in the drawer which Helen was now pulling out.
She finished her examination, then gently patted the desk, nodding her head,
as she said approvingly, "You'll do."
VVhen Helen's room-mate came in from her walk, she found her in her
bedroom with the door locked, too busy even for home letters. A half hour
before dinner time she came out dressed for out-of-doors, saying she was going
to take a brisk run. Breathless and with cheeks glowing from the exercise, she
returned just as the gong sounded which called the girls to the dining room.
Dinner at Ridge Hall was half an hour later than at Grimby, and it was quite
dark when Elizabeth and Ruth arrived.
'WVhew, but it's windy! March is going out with a line bluster. I am so
glad you have a fire, it will scare away spirits, won't it, Ruth?" said Bess, coming
in and sitting down in the little rocker before the hearth, Ruth in the meantime
taking her favorite position on the couch.
Presently the four girls were absorbed in talking of the events of the college
day. In the midst of a heated discussion on the relative merit of rival boating-
crews, Helen got up to show a new stroke. To illustrate it, she grasped a golf-
club that stood in a corner and made a sweeping stroke with it. In some way or
other, the end became caught on the curved leg of the desk and pulled it forward.
Luckily the fall was broken by the edge of the couch and seemed to cause no
damage. The girls sprang forward to pick up the desk and found a piece of wood
protruding from below.
"Your precious desk !" groaned Ruth. "The bottom is broken."
"No, it isn't," said Elizabeth, who had been examining, "this is a sliding
panel. No, it's a double lloor to the drawer, Nell, and you never knew it!" A
"How romantic l" "A secret cabinet!" "Pull it out to see what's in it!"
exclaimed the girls all at once.
Mary jerked, and, as the board came out, some loose papers fluttered to the
floor. They were evidently pages torn hastily from an old diary. The ink was
faded almost to the point of illegibility, the writing careless and cramped.
"Wl1at is it?" "Read it' alioud l" "March 19-" the girls were all talking at
the same time. g . - -
"Bess, do you ,read it aloud," proposed Helen, putting the pages into Eliza-
This is what she read: Ejlllgjj'
"Eebruary 11. Submitted my essay llllllgjl lil
:On the Poetry of Keats and Chattertonf jt'!'ilijj jj f jf - Think it the best thing I've ever written. jj' I Ll. -!! .
It must take the prize. I-Iave coveted the 'f A A , xg 5 Ji ,f
Berkely Medal ever since, I was a fresh- ffyl' U 55, ,lx
man." flu! i."i
'fThe Berkely Medal? Wliy, that's
what Alice Ray won. Do hurry up,
Bess, and turn over !" exclaimed Ruth.
"February 12. Met Izzy Parker in
the hall, just coming from submitting her
paper. Subject, 'Swift's journal to
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is the most brilliant girl of our class, I can write as well as she does."
"Where is February 13? This is the end of this sheet," Elizabeth said.
'LHere is March 2 and 3, 14 and 15, 18 and 19. No more for February. Read
"March 2. Tomorrow the medal is awarded. Know I'll win. Too excited
to sleep. Izzy Parker goes around as though she had the medal already pinned
on her dress. I shall wear it next week at the Founder's Day reception. Clara
Stone told me her brother is coming up.
"March 3. Medal to be awarded at morning service. Time to go down!
SF If SF it Izzy Parker gets the medal! I-Iate, hate, hate her for it. All the
girls are rejoicing because Izzy won. No one is sorry for me, though indeed I
don't want their sympathy. A Hg for 'Honorable Mentionf
"March 14. Founders Day. Wfould not go to the reception tonight, if it
didn't look silly to stay upstairs. No need of my getting a new dress, so that the
medal would show to advantage. Izzy Parker is outwardly meek as ever, but in
her heart she rejoices over my defeat, I am sure. Of course she'll wear her medal
"March 15. As usual, Izzy was most admired, displaying her medal to the
wondering, gaping crowd. "So young and brilliant,' 'so beautiful,' people were
whispering. Guy Stone seemed to think so, for he never left her all evening.
'So young to be holder of the Berkely Medal !' Bah !
"March 18. I've done it. I took the Berkely Medal. Going down to dinner,
I passed Izzy's room, saw the room unoccupied and took the medal from the shelf.
I-Iave the medal in my dress ever since. At dinner Miss I-I. asked if I were sick,
because my cheeks were so red and feverish.
"March 19. I-Iave the medal still in my dress. There is great
excitement about its disappearance. The maids were questioned
no one in the house is suspected. Miss H. thinks someone
climbed in at Izzy's window, which is right over the porch. Izzy
is almost heartbroken, although no one blames her. As for my
self, I never can be happy againg what shall I tell mother? I
shall be glad for june, and yet, to go home! It's worse than
HThat's all there is," said Elizabeth. "No, here's another
"I have hidden the medal in the tree three yards south of the
Bryant elm, at last it is done. Pint, oh, mother V'
"Someone who lived in this room must have
written it. The original Berkely Medal at last
ill! lil 5
cleared up !" exclaimed Ruth.
"A hollow tree! I wonder whether the medal
is still within it," added Helen.
"Lets go to see," all cried out together.
Helen objected. "It's too dark and too far."
WWE can take my candle."
"IWhich the wind will blow out."
'fNell, don't be poky. If the medal isnyt there,
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vve'll come home again. If it is, think of the
honor of recovering the original Berkely
All ,of Helenis objections were overruled,
and armed with matches and a candle,rthe
four girls started out in the darkness. lhe
T wtfi l gfiszff' 5 college grounds were half a mile long, and
ly the Liryant elm was at the extreme end of
the campus. To reach it, the girls had to
i jgpgif, , ff ,f go past the lighted dormitories, down the
Lf, Q? long avenue of maples, across the deserted
ffi tennis court to the little grove which skirted
,'Vi Wf'rq'Ql'g its edge.
6,,V' lt was a gusty, raw March evening, as
jlj the wmd tossed the boughs about, the dry
ijgf i branches creaked mournfully. Most of the
fp' jp time thehmoon was hidden, and when lt did
X X F -LSE appear, it cast shadows so dark and gro-
E , M' 5 5 tesque across the path that t1m1d Ruth
i ' iiig vh A, began-to -wish she hail-not come. just as
- i the gn ls reached the Lryant elm, the moon
disappeared, the darkness became oppres-
sive, everyone gave a sigh of relief when Helen's candle was lighted. Her room-
mate measured the distance, found the tree, and, with three heads bending over
her, looked for the opening. If indeed that were the hollow tree of the diary, the
hole had grown shut, for none could be found. Up and down and all around the
tree was examined, with the candle held close to the bark, but it was a vain search.
The girls were ready to give up and go back.
Suddenly Helen exclaimed, "VVe've all been silly! It said south, and we
measured north l"
Again her room-mate counted three paces and selected the tree. This time,
oh, joy! there was an opening. Four heads bent closer, while four hearts beat
faster. VVas the medal still there?
"Ruth, put in your handfi proposed Helen, who was still holding the candle.
"Ruth is afraid of spiders and snakes. l'll do it," replied Elizabeth, approach-
ing the tree. fn spite of the somewhat superior tone in which this remark was
made, Bess herself put in her hand gingerly enough.
"Girls, girls, found! I feel the box. I have it. Nell, hold the candle nearer."
The eager faces bent over the little leather box, while Elizabeth's fingers felt
for the spring. ,lust then the candle went out.
'Tm sorry, girls, I was careless. Come back to my room, and we can look
at it there," Helen said. "My matches here are used up."
"No, come to our room! Ridge Hall is nearer," replied Elizabeth and Ruth
They started off again at a quick run, full of eagerness to see the medal.
Every girl had a different project as to its future disposal. Ruth wanted to see it
returned to the donor, another thought the library would be a Fitting place for
the medal, Eligabeth planned to send it to Isabel Parker to make up for her grief.
Panting, breathless, they reached Ridge Hall and hurried upstairs. It seemed
an hour until Elizabeth found the matches and turned on the gas. 'With fingers
trembling with excitement, Ruth pressed the spring and the cover sprang open.
C711 the black velvet cushion lay, not indeed the original Berkely Medal, but a
white card, on which was printed in Helen's best letters "April Fool !" All turned
"Tomorrow is the hrst of April, and I have gotten ahead of you all. This
is in return for your unpleasant trick ol last year, Bess V' Helen answered.
"Well, if this college had a prize for eleverness, Helen, you'd surely get the
medal l" 4
Coming Down the Lane.
Gin a lassie meet a laddie
Coming down the lane,
If towards Clark Hall he seem tending
Don't think hefs insane.
Oberlin has many laddies,
None, they say have we, '
But Protie Curtis-he will draw them,
Our true friend is he.
'Tis a touching sight to see them
Sitting in a row,
Girls behind them, girls before them,
Faces full of woe.
Donlt be frightened, littleladdies,
lfVe'll be good to youg
And think how envious are your playmates
To come over, too.
College Events in Cartoon.
BEFORE AND AFTER THE GRADE SYSTEM,
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Xvllhat we struggle after now.
HOXY MISS CLARK XVOULD HAVE THE ,IUNIORS PLAY BASKET BALL.
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Second center: "After you, my dear Miss
The Children's Hour.
In the early part of September,
Wflien the profs. are beginning to lower,
'Tis then that we First see the Freshmen 3
Yes, it's truly the Childrens Hour.
For everyones all attention
To see what theyre going to do:
And they usually don't disappoint us,
Most all make a break or two.
But the class we have this year with us
ls different from all the rest.
It began right away being brilliant,
And in everything Freshmen are best.
Mathematics they call mere pastime,
And Latin-they gossip in that,
They write poetry just for amusement,
And they never say anything Hat.
Miss Perkins declares they've a future,
And, of course, were as glad as can beg
But what they are goings to improve in
Is more than we're able to see.
Since they'1-e all on the Honor Roll this year
And are going to get brighter each day,
VVe're glad that the most of their future
W7ill come when we're all far away.
Yes, it's surely the Chilclren's Hour,
VVe Juniors and Seniors are slow:
Wed better collect all our school books,
Take what brains we have with us and go.
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The Jones Corner.
"L'Aiglon was written by Milton, wasn't it?" '
"I take grammar from Dr. Fife, Say, girls, when are the pictures going
to be took?"
"Really, girls, this fellow I know is beautiful, perfectly beautiful l! I-Ie has
nice, black, curly hair, deep blue eyes, long curly lashes, and a complexion more
beautifuler than I ever saw on any woman l"
Classmate: "Oh, Florence, do tell us about your ancestor, Isaac Newton,
that came over in the Mayhowerfl
Florence I.: "Oh, stop your fooling! But you can make all the fun you
please, I've got a wonderful family, anyways. Ma, she was a Iones. So was Pa.
My aunt she married a Jones, and so did my two uncles. And my one old maid
aunt didnlt marry anyone."
Florence I. Qin any old classj: "Come on girls, let's cut!"
"Well, anyhow, my ancestors came over with Napoleon to help VV'ashington."
li l Were a Rhymster.
I wish I were a poet I'd like to chop my prose up
Who, like alchemists of old, In the custom of the times,
Could touch the simple things of life And guard one end with capitals,
And turn them all to gold. The other end with rhymes,
But lacking this, a rhymster Wliien none could understand me
I contentedly would be, They'd celebrate my name,
And then, in first-rate magazines, And talk of my deep subtlety,
I'd get publicity. Wfhen I was just inane.
And then life would be easy,
For my themes in verse I'd write,
And nobody would ever see
But they are very trite.
Flunk, Flunk, Flunk.
A dream on eve of English XIV examination, after learning Lear's speech,
"Howl, Howl, Howl," Act V.
Scene -Faculty Mecling wiih Students Eavexdropping.
Dr. Thorndike: Flunk, flunk, Hunk! Oh you are foolish men!
Had I your power and might, T"d use them so
That all the students 'd rlunk. They nothing know:
I know when one doth know and when one doesnit.
Let's Hunk 'em all. Bring me an exam. pad, t
If that they answer these eight hundred questions
Why then they'1l pass.
First Student: Ts this the promised end?
Second Student: Or image of that horror?
Third Student: Cram or Hunk..
Dr. Thorndike: There's seven-fifty. 'Rah! The other fifty
Shall ask enough to show me in a tricea
If they have fiunked.
First Professor: Oh, show some mercy!
Dr. Thorndike: Vain words, away.
Second Professor: Nay, hear me, pray.
Dr. Thorndike: Ch! out upon you, fools and soft-soaps all.
Tld thought of a question. Now it's gone forever.
Return, return, I say, ah-
That zucis a question: The article "the"
Wlien, where, and how does mighty Shakespeare use it?
Give, too, all parallel passages. How is that?
First Student: 'Tis stiff, good sir, indeed. v
Dr. Thorndike: Yea, is it not?
I'l1 Hunk the one who cannot answer it.
Ah! Here's another. Happy thought. Ah! Ha!
Discuss the plays read in and out of class,
Give synopses of each in just ten words,
If more or less 'tis D I'll give you certain.
Then with ive words connotative, give life,
Birth-place, works, style of S- in general:
Discuss in brief the lives of his contemporaries-
And since too short this exam to me seems,
VVhy, write the million lines of dialogue
That I have had you learn. V
First Student: Letys beg for mercy.
Second Student: Bootless 'tis, ,
He cares naught for our trials and tribulations,
For sweeter is the sight of Hunks to him
Than our rare E's to us.
Third Student: Come, let's away,
To cram, cram, cram, until the fatal day.
yt-ifnu.7 ' rabid, Lf
Q07-,,.'o 11. F '
Poor Dr. Aikens! Have you heard
What sort of soups his wife prepares?
It seems too bad, upon my word,
To starve a man who has such cares.
One morning, weary, all tired out,
He came to class a starving man,
He tried Psychology to spout,
But couldn't carry out his plan.
We soon found what his thoughts were on:
"Let us suppose a soup,', said he,
"Take pepper, cloves and
Some onions then, just
two or three.
Now when this soup you come to eat,
You do not tas
But all you think
The tho-ught of
te each single part,
is-what a treat!
soup delights your heart."
Now isn't this a touching tale?
"Discrimination" he would teachg
And ended in this dismal wail,
Intended all our hearts to reach.
A man so learned and so wise,
Yet this the only soup he knew g
Canthis pinched face then cause surprise
If such a tale as this be true!
Dr. I-Iulme fatter an absence of a few daysj: "I'm sorry to have been
knocked out just now, for I always intend to get in my best licks on VVordsworth."
Dr. Fife: "There has never been a woman king of France."
Inquiring Sophomore: "Did the Greek fraternity write Antigone?"
Dr. Thorndike fin English VD: "I-Iave any of you an afternoon laboratory
Miss Allen: "I have, but I think it's in tijae morning."
Miss I-Iird: HI dream the most unheard of things you ever heard of."
First Freshman flocking on, at the I-unior engagement spreadj: "I wonder
how it happens that the English teacher is eating with them."
Second Freshman: "Maybe he's engaged to one of them."
Dr. I-Iulme: "If Jane Austen's ancestors had her novels now, they might
become richf' I
Miss Badger: "I-Ie isnit very brilliant: he cannot answer a thing in a 'quizf "
Miss MacDonald: "That's no sign he isn't brilliant. I can never answer
in a 'quizf U
Miss Handerson finds that Tibullus advocated umbrellas C'umbracula"j.
Miss Dissette: "I think it would be pretty just that shade, only darker."
Dr. Thorndike: "Do examinations begin Friday morning, the 3lst?,'
Miss M. Qenergeticallyj: "No-, 77l7i71C' do-n't begin until Monday." 1
Miss Willsoii Qin French HD: "Doesn't 'seul at seul' correspond to our
'tete i tote.: H
Miss Kelly Cstudying historybi "I1Vho was St. Bartholomew, anyway, and
why was he massacred? '
Dr. I-Iulme: "The English novel that had a great influence upon English
literature of that time was written in Latin by a Scotchmanf' '
Miss K. Ctranslating in Latin I examination, "clamor mulieru-m lamentiun1"Q:
"The noise of the weeping mules."
Dr. Gruener: "Wliat is ordinary smoke?"
Miss Dunham: "Unconsumed carbon."
Dr. Gruener: "But sometimes smoke isn't black, then what is it?"
Miss Dunham: "It's white."
Sophomore: "Oh, Florence, what is the name of that big river in South
Florence: "Why, the Ganges."
Miss,Perkins: "What is the matter with Miss Hird?"
Miss Chapman: "She is ill, I believe." '
Miss Perkins: "Oh, thatls goodf,
Miss De Witt: "I must not come to any more of these spreads, or I shall
lose all my pretty manners."
Dr. Herrick: "Miss Handerson where does the li ht come from?"
' ll W , ' JJ g
Miss Handerson: 'lhrough the window.
Junior: "How is the Annual coming on P"
Miss MacDonald: "Oh, there's nothing very clever in it. I havenlt done
anything for it yet."
Miss Hunt Qin History HD: "The Elizabethan stage often had no seats in
the pit where the common people sat."
Dr. Thorndike: UNAOW, for example, when does Hamlet begin?"
Miss Tompkins: "Why, right in the very beginning."
Miss F. jones: "I'm going to be so good this year that I won't be put in
the 'Annualf " CSee page 935.
Miss Brassington fin Political Economyj: "Of course it's awfully interest-
ing reading, but we can't understand it."
Dr. Fowler: "Among the persons painted, the donkey is best done."
At the first meeting of the Athletic Association, Miss Ballantyne fpresiding
for the first timej: "It has been moved and seconded that Miss Clark be unani-
mously elected President of the College for VVonienf'
Dr. Thorndike Ends out in English XIV Exam. that welkin means: flower,
bird, fairy, ghost, girl's pet name, angel, and witch.
Miss Roberts treading in English ID: "Goldsmith was canned Ccanedj by
a brutal tutorf'
Once on a time the freshmen
Were having of a spread,
But the sophomores bold they heard it,
And to themselves they said:
"Now we must have a portion
Of this most delightful feast."
So they caught that man from Chandler's
fOr they thought they had at leastj
And they offered to relieve him
Of his basket full of wares.
But the Chandler's man made answer:
"This is mortar for repairs."
Alas, poor prying sophomores,
Their pride is most intense-
But, after meeting the Chandler's man,
They felt like thirty cents.
..-,., Y l 'Ai ,I 34 :63
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A straight and thorough path.
..L. B ..... Wfho squelches?
G. B ....
A. De VV
E. M. G..
A. H. .... .
E. H ....
H. K ....
L. K .....
C. O ....
s ...... .
M. VV ....
L. B .....
R. .... .
M. R .....
She leaves the Way immaculate.
Witli step so business-like and sure.
Led by a mighty Will.
In paths of learning.
She all but falls o'er the cliff.
She would it all were gym.
In literary paths she treads.
Wfho stumbles oft o'er bright ideas.
To honor gaiety and fun.
Pain would she tread on E's.
Far from the social press.
Ever following one guiding star.
A Way to all our hearts.
She hath quaffed deep at Minerva's
Through mazes of philosophy.
Betwixt Spanisli and gymnasium.
XVho treads afar from play.
On the royal highway.
The path of love.
She would, but does she?
Wfhich path shall it be?
Dro-Wns all 'her woe at junior dances.
Easily she flits in every path.
NV here, oh where?
Delighting in a new found philosophy.
VVith smiles for all.
After ads. when she's a big addition all herself.
Gff for Toronto.
She ne'er hath studied, but she knows it all.
D. U. Parties.
Bound for popularity.
Wfho cuts and cuts again.
Mandolin Club concerts.
She treads the path of love, and frankly admits it
ln pleasures' path, yet learned, too.
A flower from VVooster.
She hath no ears for students' Words.
A path of sweet generosity.
On a Hne promenade.
VVho wavers between Spanish and Hatch.
For E's in manners and studies, too.
Four Chapters on Wisdom.
-Q Xlfinifred tossed her head scornfully. "Oh I know you
,Q my always look at it that way,', she said, "but all the same, that
doesn't help his cheating." 1
Inf ttf", "NVell,', started Ryan, Ubut if he'd flunked-"
lk "What if he had Hunkcd? 'I'here's nothing meaner for a
nice man to do than cheat in exams." .
- If f-"' "You see, you don't give him a fan' chance," Ryan pro-
it fly tested, "you women are so different. If you'd only reason as
"Do you think I want to reason like a man? No-not
about cheating, anyway."
Ryan looked at her rather curiously as they stopped in their walk before the
wire grating of the little park menagerie. She was very pretty today, he thought,
with a faint color flushing her clear cheeks like a reldeetion caught from the
autumn splendor blazing on the sumaeh leaves, and the sunlight on her hair
turning the light brown into a warm gold. She was really very nice, too, and
altogether likable, and he caught himself wondering how it was that sometimes
she was so exacting, even a little prudish.
"Did I take away your power of speech by my violence? A penny for your
thoughts V' demanded VVinifred.
"Thoughts! As if I ever had any l" he retorted gaily. "Did you never hear
my character sketch in the College Jingles? 'Far and few, far and few are the
lands where the jumblies livef and Ryan's thoughts are just as few, and his head
is like a sieve I"
"A sieve! Then how can you presume to lecture me on my reasoning
powers? Still, a sieve ought to acquire knowledge easily-far more easily than a
"I had hoped you would not consider my head in the same sentence with a
cabbage," he laughed. "To have one's hopes blasted that way! By the way,
speaking of reasoning powers, there's an old .fellow who looks as if he knew it all."
VVinifred looked at the cages set there to amuse and instruct college girls and
children, in the second one she saw a common barn owl, as sleepy-looking and
stolid in that glorious autumn air as if it had been dull November.
"I don't think he looks wise at allf' she protested, "why he looks just like
Mary Trenton at eight-Hfteen recitations !" '
"Anculoidae Hamuens pratincolaf, Ryan read from the pretentious sign-
board which gave the owl's name and scientific position. "I-Ie's got a pretty
learned door-plate anyway. I'll warrant he'd know which of us was right about
the cheating, too. I-Iere, old fellow, if a man had to flunk or cheat, and his father
told him if he Hunked-"
K'The idea of appealing to an owl on a question of honor! I think he looks
like a perfect nonentityf' She poked her finger through the grating and wriggled
it at the owl. "See! he doesn't notice me at allfl
"That certainly is proof of his insanity," Ryan answered, "however, I shall
call him Wisdoni, to remind me of this dispute. I like to remember our disputes."
"Doubtless they are all the remembrance of me, if any-but I must hurry on.
No, you can't come with me just to be polite. It's against the rules. If you have
any business that takes you over to Guilford House-I'
"I-I-why I'd like to see Miss Horton about-"
"I'm afraid that is only an excuse. So good-bye. Don't dare to forget the
dispute, will you? Good-bye, XNisdoml" and she had started away before he
could conjure up any better pretext for walking on with her.
'WVel.l, I call that a squelch," he remarked to XfVisdom, standing stolidly on
his perch, "what would you do if you'd met a girl on your way to Adelbert, and
after five minutes' walk she'd fiounced off and left you? Donjt see why she had
to be so eonfoundedly priggish! Wfell, I see l.'ll never get anything from you,
so it's up to me to go. Hope to have the pleasure of seeing you sometime again,
"0 sketlioi pompai foo foo apollusai aiai, aiai, Rah! Rah! Reserve !"
a t piped the girls crowded on the steps of Clark I-Iall, as the triumphal
faux wagon with its football heroes drew up before them. H
! ' Three cheers for the It em Sem! ' responded the men. 'Then George
VI. Ryan, resplendent in a sweater of blue and green stripes, stood forth
. , from the crowd and gave a dignified oration to explain the purpose of
"As I was saying," he concluded, "it has seemed well that we to-
gether celebrate our victory over Case-that is, as is usual under such circum-
stances, that the men should furnish pleasing entertainment and the ladies should
manifest polite, if not wholly spontaneous, approval." At this, Wfinifred Harris, in
Ehelfiiont row., looked rather disgusted. She had been present at the last year's
oo is mess.
' Ryan noticed her look. I-Ier priggishness again! Couldn't he tease her a
little? Oh yes, she liked john I-Iarringtonl W
"To the end above mentionedf he went on, "I present Mr. john Harrington,
a callow and pure-minded freshman, who will walk up the steps on his hands and
knees, and dance so, while he recites an extemporaneously composed poem in
honor of the ladies." I-Ie took a fellow near him by the shoulders and jammed
him down upon his knees so forcibly that some of the girls squealed in sympathy.
"Don't hurt your tootsie wootsiesf' Ryan added, as Harrington crawled
painfully up the steps. "Now, dance for the ladies l"
Hariilngton started to rise. "Down you lobster! Dance on your hands and
knees! urry up and recite, too l"
The freshman shuffled back and forth in a painfully ludicrous motion as he
gaspgd out the words: Q v -
'I-Iave pity-lovely-lovely-maidens-your-your praises-I-your praises,
I would sing-If I could think of some sweet rhyme--"
The victim seemed to have lost his vocabulary. "Don't you dare stop
dancing l" called Ryan, and he smiled at Vlfinifred in enjoyment of I-Iarrington's
dilemma, but she looked utter scorn at him. That piqued him. "I was only
going to tease her a little," he thought, "but she squelches me. W'ell, we'l1 see."
"Finish that rhyme," he called out.
Harrington, still bobbing about on his hands and knees, repeated himself:
"If I-if I could think of some-"
'fCome now, if you can't do an easy thing like that, Illl give you something
easier. In token of your absolute obedience to the ladies, you may propose to
Miss Harris there, in the front row, in your politest manner."
Harrington hesitated. "Propose to her !" thundered the men. He turned to
where Wfinifred stood. She was trying to move back into the crowd, but the
girls were pushing from behind, and as she met his look she drew herself up
proudly, her cheeks burning red and her eyes flashing ominously.
"I won't do it," Harrington said defiantly. A
"You wonft, sir! Here, johnson, Martin, come and hold this fellow down
on his knees before Miss Harris. The idea o-f refusing-"
He stopped in confusion. Calmly, without the least hurry, looking neither
to right nor left, except for a slow look at him which showed the hard light
burning like points of steel in her brown eyes, with a flaming spot on either cheek,
lfVinifred was walking down the steps, passing through the lines of men who made
way for her as for a queen, and crossing over to Guilford House. Witli the same
quiet bearing she gently closed the door, and even smiled at the maid who was
dusting the woodwork.
As she reached her room, however, her calmness relaxed. "Before all those
men l" she exclaimed indignantly. "VVon't I squelch him, though l"
if Pls elf ik Pls
Ryan felt that he had gone too far. He ought to have thought, he said to
himself, that Wfinifred could not be trilled with as some girls, and after all, even
if she had not minded so much, it was a mean, unmanly, petty thing to do, and
when he saw Vlfinifred chatting with two fellows at the Thanksgiving Hop, he
came up to her with the manly intention of getting some chance to make amends.
On seeing that one of the men was Harrington, he felt like drawing back, but then
he realized that that would be rather cowardly.
"Pardon me, Miss Harris, but have you engaged--"
'She cut him short with a bitter Hash of her eyes, but otherwise quite ignored
him as she turned to Harrington.
"'VVon,t you take me up to the hall? It is so warm here."
The freshman cast an amused glance at Harrington as they turned away.
"Mr. Ryan,', she answered clearly, in tones so cold that Ryan winced, "Mr.
Ryan once told me that he had a head like a sieve. I see now that he really hasnit
the least particle of good sense, nor anything approaching to wisdom, and until
he can show that he has improved, I wish to have nothing to do with him."
Ryan stood for a moment as if clamped to the Floor. Then he walked down
the great hall until he found Belle Wfinthrop. "I think this is our dance, Miss
Wfinthrop? I wonder why they don't begin-" As he spoke, his eyes followed
Wfinifred, her little head thrown proudly back, talking gaily to John Harrington.
The willows overhanging 'Wade Pond were bursting out .
' in tender green, and by the banks of Dolan Brook the violets 'Elura
were coming out in their fragrant purple. L
Ryan, however, walked at random in the thick-springing ls-f
5 W grass, unresponsive to the spring joy. He was tired of it all,
and felt no interest in the round of college, and even in his
friendships with the fellows, for he was popular, and knew it
well. It rankled, too, that the only girl in Cleveland whom he cared to know
had been turned against him ever since that confounded football celebration. He
had not known how much he cared until she walked away with Harrington that
He had fallen into the path leading to the menagerie, and he remembered
in what frank companionship they two had walked there one October morning.
She had been so fascinating with those tricks of her head and hands which no
one could describe, and the alarming vehemence with which she had argued that
they should not name the owl VVisdoni !-VVisdo1n ! !! He stopped short. "Miz
Ryan has not anything approaching to wisdom, and until he can show that he
has improved"-Great Caesar! and there was the owl now, blinking at him from
the same perch, in the same cage, guarded by the same wire-what a fool not to
think of it before!
He looked carefully around. No one was in sight, and taking out his jack-
knife, he started to cut the wire from the cage. Wfisdom watched with interest.
What could that fellow with a laugh in his eyes mean by sawing at the cage-wire
with a little, bright object? Perhaps be ought to warn the authorities-and Ryan
was startled by a horrible 'KTo-who-to-who-to-who!"
"Go to the dence!" he said savagely, "just wait till I get you by one leg.
Donnerwetter! ls that the park policenian?,' Xlfith feverish haste he jammed
through, rather than cut the two remaining wires, and grabbed poor Xwfisdom
by the leg.
''To-who-to-who-to-whor!" set up the owl, as he felt himself so rudely
"Confound you! There! you've set the blooming blue-coat to running!"
and he tried to silence the creature with his cap, while he started off on a jog-trot
"You there! What are you doing at the cages?" he heard unpleasantly near.
"Acquiring wisdom, sweet sir!" gasped Ryan, slowing up to avoid a stone
on the path.
"Stop there! Do you know what you're doing? The law-the devil !" and
Ryan chuckled at a dull thud, which told him that the ponderons minion of the
law had stumbled on the stone. '
"VVait till I catch you, you confounded young college scamp-I'll-I'll--"
Ryan patted Wisdoiiils head protectingly as he ran. "Not a bit of it, will
I, old fellow? We ought to know better than anyone that 'wisdom is better than
rubies !' "
CHAPTER IV .
It was a curious box that the maid brought in with X'Vinifred's iiowers for
the house party, a big rectangular sort of thing, tied up in white tissue paper and
"Probably Mary Temple is up to some of her tricks, and sending me a
gingerbread coo-kie protected by layers of newspaperf thought Wfinifred, as she
untied the ribbon and picked up the note on top of the box. Her eyes opened
with amazement as she read:
Dear Miss Harris: You never would give me a chance of asking your
pardon for my thoroughly contemptible trick at the football celebration. I feel
now, however, that I am justified in writing for it, as I have acquired "W'isdom,"
and am sending it to you, not that you need it at all, but merely in proof of my
improvement. Yours, in sincere penitence,
And inside the box, his feet neatly tied together, "'i ' .
blinking at her in friendly stupidity, was VVisdom. - -
Wfinifred looked at him a moment in silence as I' -
she stroked his feathers. Then she ,smiled brightly: ' mpgs
rc 1-Q f-
I am very glad to see you, Vifisdoml XT, ,NS . 3
GEORGE TRENTON RYAN.
With the breezes as they blow,
Stand the themelets in the garden
Such a dainty, smiling row.
'College maidens as they pass,
Dig them up for English Class
There to grow.
Then the themes grow straight and high
And the blossoms open sweetly
To the glowing morning sky.
But if seared by critic's beams,
Then the tender, fragile themes
Droop and die.
A Z .i-.. 117 .
f ,S ' Q. ' ,:"-'J
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5, 'N X114 we Alf- Ji 'I
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,.-Ji ly' AA Q ,Ja A .-:-
bi j V a , mf Q1
Moi E? 'rf V-
When snows do melt and down comes rain,
This is the way to come down the lane.
Guilford House is the one 13lZlC6 where the well done steak is always rare.
Mr. Alexander fmissionary from China, at Guilford House for dinnerj
"Miss Chandler, are you a professor?"
Miss Chandler: "No, not yet."
Mr, Alexander: '!Don't you have any Christian influence here at all?"
Miss Chandler: "Oh! yes, we have chapel and 'Christian Association and
Mission Study Class."
Mr. Alexander Qsolicitouslyj: "And still you are not a professor?H
Class: 'fMay We have any choice in the questions?'y '
Dr. Aikens: "Wl1y yesg you may choose the order in which you will
The Quaking Zlspens.
The sky's allblue, The air seems still,
O'er ragged with ramparts steep,
Over bristling rock soft shadows creep,
The sun lies dreaming on the hill.
The canon seems to be asleep,
Yet on the slope strange quiv'rings thrill
Among the trees.
Trembling are the quaking aspens.
A million twinkling butterflies
XVith Hashing, brilliant iifings they seem,
That Hutter, glisten, shine and gleam
In shim'ring light. Wlhile gently rise
The 'countless' murmurings which stream
Upon the tranquil air: and sighs.
The rustling breeze
Breathing through the quaking aspens. .
Or, like the rods of turning light,
Like twisting bars that glow and glance,
Like mingling beams that weave and dance
Like crystal rays of sunshine bright,
As shines each leaf like burnished lance,
As plays the breeze,
Sitting through the quaking aspens.
They seem like Waves that silver Hash
And gurl the sparkling bubbles o'er,
Then eddying glitter up the shore
And in a thousand diamonds dash.
And as these rise and dash once more.
Thus seem the leaves to play and splash,
Moved by the breeze
Rippling through the quaking aspens.
X M1 tx
'The Right of VVay".
'Our Mutual Friend". J .
'Childe Harold" ....
'Fables in Slang" ..,.
'Innocence Abroad" ......
'Pride and Prejudice" ........ . . .
'The Legend of Sleepy Hol
'The Tempest" ...........
'The Boo-kman" . . .
'Hard Times" .......... .
'The Lost Chord" .... ....
'Little Lord Fauntleroyu..
The Critic' .............
'Lo've's Labour's Lost" or "
'Near to Nature's Heart". .
'Portion of Laboru .... . . .
Peck's Bad Boy". .
My Lady Nicotine". . .
low". . .
..Charles F. Thwing
. , . .Hiram C. Haydn
. . . .Harold N. Fowler
. . . . .Henry P. Cushing
. . .Henry F,. Bourne
. . .Robert Wf Deering
. .Herbert A. Aikens
. .Allen D. Severance.
. . . .Anna H. Palmie
. LNVilliam H. Hulme
. .Hippolyte Gruener.
.'Charles E. Clemens
. . . . .Francis Wfalker
Ashley H. Thorndike
. . .Thomas E. Oliver,
.Lawrence E. Griffin
. . ........ Robert H. Fife
The Master Christianl' ......
Sense and Sensibilityn ....
Midsummer Night's Dream
The Princess" .....,.....
The Valley of Decision". . .
A Study of lndependenceu.. .
The Little Minister" ......
The Stout Gentleman" ....
His Majesty Myself' ......
Much Ado About Nothing". . .
The End of an Era" .......
The Romancersl' .. ..
The Brawlersu .....
Les Miserables" ......
The Choir Invisible". . .
. . . .Fritz Reichniann
Robert F. Deering.
Ashley H. Thorndike
. .Howell M. Haydn
. . . . , . . . . . .Agnes Hunt
Grace M. Henderson
. . . . . .Mary Cf. Clark
Emma M. Perkins.
Harold N. Fowler.
Robert XV. Deering
. . . . . . . . .Maud VVinship
. . . . . .Carl B. James
. . . .Benjamin P. Bourland
. . . . . . . . .Edward Meyer
. . . . .Anna L. Maclntyre
. . . . . . . .Sophoimores
. . . . . . . . . .Freshmen
. . . .Glee Club Cin Chapelj
.1 3. ii
When the Marks Come Out.
'l'hey's a new grade-system come to our sehool to stay,
To weary all us school-girls an' drive our ease away.
An' now from dawn o' mornin' light until the set o' sun,
XVe cram an' study every hour without a thoft o' fun.
An' awful dreams disturb our sleep until we scream and shout,
Fer fear a blue liunk'll git us
Wunst they wuz a soph'more who wouldn't study 'tall,
An' when she went to her exams up in Clark Hall,
Her classmates heerd her sighin' and they heerd her say "Qgee l"
An' when her record cards came out, they wuz all marked D !
So you better quit your foolin' and stir yourselves about,
Er a blue Hunk'1l git you,
An' wunst they wuz a senior, 'at said she'd alwuz bluff,
'Thout ever lookin' in a book, an' that'd be enough.
But when she got her record, right at the hrst o' june,
You can just believe that senior then sung a diffrent tune.
Cap, gown an' sheepskin vanished 'fore she knew what she's about,
An' a blue Hunk may git you,
An' the teachers all, they'll tell you, 'at when the days are bright,
An' exams so far away, 'at all hearts are light,
An' hops an' proms, an, parties follow swiftly one by one,
You'd better keep a diggin' an' not think too much o, fun,
But keep your aim an' purpose high an' strive with courage stout,
Er a blue flunk'll git you,
?TQ.., :la T W Jae hggzagi- -ga 1. ' 3
There, There, Verdanf Freshman, Don't Cry.
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There, there, verdant freshman, don't ery,
Exams are over you know,
And the days of toil
And the midnight oil
Are things of the long ago.
There, there, verdant freshman, don't cry.
There, there, sophomore bold, don't ery,
No more torturing physics, you know,
To trouble thy brain,
A ne'er ending bane,
With its weight of immeasurable woe.
There, there, sophomore bold, don't cry.
There, there, jolly junior, donlt ery,
Cupidls still at his work. you know,
And doth oft send his darts
To the hardest of hearts
From his gently bended how.
There, there, jolly junior, don't ery.
There, there, stately senior, don't cry,
You have still half a year, you know.
I Ere you hid all good-bye
VVhom you've squelched by thine eye
In the elasses so far below.
There, there, stately senior, don't cry.
NDV 5 f90l
nesqui a f Sn- p ace
WRITTEN IN A COLLEGE LIBRARY.
The clock-bell clangs the hour of eight-1'ifteen,
The street-car halts beside the Guilford lane,
The students rushing here, deep lore to glean,
Do till Clark Hall with many a noisy train.
Now ring the halls with bursts of laughter gay,
And all the place abounds with mirth and cheer,
Save where some "Doctor" drawls his droning lay,
And drowsy lectures dull the listening ear.
Witliiii this tow'ring temple's darlcling shade,
Vlfhere playful freshmen gaily run and leap,
Deep in his silent tomb forever laid,
The "Spirit Universityu doth sleep.
The college yell of lusty football men,
The glee club singing in the chapel choii
At hops, the music of the violin,
Cannot recall him from his fate so dire.
Hn. ...fre 4 - ,:,f..a:.,..maH,,:e?,ga2f-, J:-5 M,-Tsai:-w"1
.2111 LA . ,Q .avi-Zsieiiy
Oft did receptions, 'neath his genial sway, ip
Become full cheerful, even to the bored g pg
Oft did Reserve in football gain the day, I
Because his presence o'er the gridiron soared.
Yet did the "Fem-Sem" on his face, in rage, lt
Cast many a cold, disdainful, angry look, ,i
F or they liked not this Spirit, gay, yet sage,
Nor e'en his name in patience could they brook. '
One morn we missed him in the custonfd hall, A,
Along the walk, and on the campus green- tl'
Another day, and 'neath a dismal pall,
We saw him borne from out life's busy scene. V,
Grief did, at this sad sight, our hearts o'ertlow,
Wot1ld'st know the cause of his untimely end? li
Here on this page is grav'd the tale of woe. if 1
Approach tif thou canst readj and scan it, friend. '3
The Epitaph. fp
Here rests in peace, within this silent tomb, M t
A Spirit who was frail, yet true and good,
But fair maids' frowns upon him cast a gloom li
And melancholy not to be withstood. ,fl
Full many a Spirit rare of good intent, 3,
,Neath cold, neglect has drooped and pined awayg ml
Full many a one, like him, in vain has spent
His light, then sadly left the realm of day,
Nfo farther seek his story to disclose, if
Nor learn the dark defeat with which he met.
There let him in oblivion repose, M '
And all his bitter grief and pain forget. ,
,, 1 'i
i 'U ii
SELF COMPLACIN CX
Miss McKean: "Well, how shall I word this
Miss I-Iauxhurst: "VVell, the seniors need not set foi then pictuies until
Miss McKean: "Set? Think of it, girls, and Miss I-Iauwchuist got E in her
. Miss I-Iauxhurst: "VVell, thats why I put the e in
Miss McKean: "Ch, I see, you got one E too many
Miss Bruce: "VVhat did you get on your Bible papei V
Miss Marcia Bruckshaw: "Multum in parvo."
Miss Bruce: "0l1! I suppose that means a great deal for a little ffirl
- Miss Krejci: "I have."
Dr. Aikens: "Wl1ere?"
Miss Krejci: "In floral pieces."
"Have any of you ever seen a star between the points of a
-Iunior: "Is Miss Messer a senior?'l
Miss Post: "No, she's a 'postf "
junior: "VVell, you're a Post yourself."
Miss Post: "Oh, don't."
Junior: "All right, well postpone thisf'
2nd junior: g'If there are any more, We'll post a notice
Miss Post Ctoppling overj: "Chl somebody give me a lxnoclcout blow
junior: L'Shall it be done with a post?',
2nd junior: "If so, we shall hold a post morteni
.df I in-fri?
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In Memory oi the Game-March lst.
Ch, seniors, lofty creatures Ye freshmen, brave you are,
That ye be, And you can play.
Subdue your haughty features, Wfith us you're on a par
Come and see, QQ1' so they sayj.
The graceful juniors playing in the gym, You really do put up a first-class game,
At basketball with all their usual vim. And yet, you see, we beat you all the same
Perhaps you won't stand up so straight and tall, Because you're up against a solid wall
Wfhen youve watched MacDonald with the ball. So long's MacDonald has the ball. .
Say sophs with scornful bearing Now she's throwing at the basket.
And that yell, Is it in?
Freshmen colors you are wearing, VVhy, we never even ask it.
V ery Well- Shall we Win? '
But we fear your lungs will have a good, long rest, Well, we sort of think it may be so,
If you won't consent to use them for the best. For certain 'tis, whoever be our foe,
You won't get any chance to yell at all Vlfe know they're simply sure to get a fall
If once MacDonald gets the ball. If once they let MacDonald get the ball.
juniors all are lovesick, are they?
It would seem
One was just the other way,
Or did we dream
Cf Ethel, cool, indifferent in that game,
Playing calmly, always just the same?
For 1903 we're cheering, one and all,
Herels another for MacDonald and that ball.
Dr. Waltz: "We are going to read 'Der Fluch der Shonheitf
that is 'The Curse of Beauty' I don't suppose that any of you know
I 7 j Ili-J anything about that."
NZ Dr. Thorndike fatter reading the physician's speech in "King
'i Lear"j: "There's a great deal of common sense in this, unusual in a
ff n ' X LAMS.
pl ir-f-T "
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r I f,
Dr. Fowler: "Perhaps some of you are familiar with this form of
decoration: it was very common thirty or forty years ago."
Dr. Fuller Qin Greek Philosophyj: "Miss Bruce, do you know about any-
Miss Bruce: "No, I don't know anything, and I don't think I could make
you understand it, if I did."
Miss Ballantyne: "Oh, Miss Markowitz! have you seen the Mission Class?"
Miss Markowitz: HI think you will have to get a microscope to find that
Mr. Bourne: "Aikens, go home and comb your hairf'
Miss Thompson: "Yes, the Glee Club is going to- sing at the Old Ladies'
Miss Thomas: "Oh! over at Guilford I-Iousef'
Dr. Thorndike: "Shakespeare's grammar is very much like that of
Miss Allen fin History Vj: HI-Iow do you spell that name, please?"
Miss I-Iunt: "P-a-u-l, Paul, I-o-n-e-s, jones."
"'Wl1Qy does Dr, A-k- -s were dark glasses?"
"Inst because he made them goo-goo eyes V,
Dr. Gruener: "VVhat Cleveland air does not contain is not in the catalogue
Mr. Severance Qin His-tory Classy: "VVhen writing on Necromancy and
Commerce with the Dead, do not forget to mention that Devil Oliver, who came
up and seized the students."
Miss Young in Chemistry : "You ought to give us all an eas ' examina-
' b I J ' Z? k' - c J an
tion, Dr. Gruener, for there wasn t a single hit on you in our Annual.
Dr. Gruener: "No, I noticed there wasn't much in 1t.'l
Miss X. HIS your name on that 'Roll of I-Ionorl posted on the bulletin
Miss Y. 'fN'o, thank youg you know, 'Foolsl names and tools' faces are
always seen in public placesf "
Dr. Aikins Cin Philosophy ID: "Choose small words, they tit your thoughts
Miss Rosenfeld finding that Miss Parmenter will be unable to sing at a
Goodrich I-Iouse eoncertj: "Let's seeg who else is there in the Glee -Club who
can sing?" y
Miss De Whitt Qin Psychologyj : "I don't know why it is, but I can remember
telephone numbers better than anything. I just have to look them up once."
Dr. Aikens: "I-Ium-m-m, there may be a reason for that."
Mr. Severance Qlooking out, when a loud pounding is heard in the hallj:
"It's only the bulletin boardg we must bear it, for it is official."
W'ho are these in dignity,
Clad in robes of seniority?
They are not what they S661
But just a dream of futurity,
Witli a pleased expression on her face, Miss Prim sat beside her well-used
desk, reading over a letter that had just arrived:
Fifteenth Chapter, Dauters of WVestern Reserve University.
Chapter House, University Av., Euclid Hites.
Cleveland, May 12, 1953.
Dere Miss Prim :-Cnr -chapter haz decided to kommemorate the graduashun
of the illustrious klas of 1903 frum the selebrated Kollege for VVimen of this sity.
VVe ind in our library skores of books about this klas written bi varius of
its onorable members, and wun bi the Prezident of the kollege on "The Geniuses
of 1903g" but these books are well nown to all. Thinking the Bachelur Mades
of the klas wud have the best memory and most time for the favur we ask, we rite
beseeching yu to grant us a sketch of yur famed lunch hour. Yu will be inter-
ested to here Made Bailey is tu rite on 'fThe Literature of 1903," Kelly on its
athletiks and MacDonald on its art.
Trusting to here frum yu before june 12, I am- Chief Skribe.
"Such a sweet honor," sighed Miss Primg 'ibut what can -QE:
T write! T'll try to give them a glimpse of the good old days- Q
why, they're almost dreams !', For a moment her eyes closed,
then a smile flitted across her faceg she smoothed the grey hair
and glanced up at the class picture she had always kept with
her. "Help me, girls of the jolly little class of 1903" Then
wrote firmly I
My Dear Young Friends :-It is a great pleasure for me to write you of
the "Lunch Hour of the Class of 19037 fYou'll excuse my old-fashioned spell-
ing, the other puzzles mej.
VVe always ate our lunches in what we called the "Holy of T-Tolies," a room in
the basement of Clark Hall, the oldest ivy-covered building, you know. VVe
completely filled our little room at those timesQchairs, window seats, couches,
and often even the floor, were occupied. Those with cups of coffee, cocoa or
soup used the old lop-sided table in one corner of the room. Wie didn't have
f'food wayfersn then, my dears, and our lunches would not slip into our purses
as yours do, and it required more time to eat them.
There were always two or three girls who had no lunch, they always kept on
their feet the better to play the "Lazarus,,' or as some slangy girls called it-
"the Sponge." '
Such a clatter of tongues as there was! Not in eating dears! We were well-
mannered even so long ago,-but in merry chatting and jesting.
However, the really good time began when we were half through and in
would rush, noisy and breathless, our Florodora with :-
"Oh, girls, I am in such a hurry, I could not get here sooner! Do some one
give me a seat !" she'd gasp, as she tore open a lunch box. "Yes, I got my lunch
at Chandlers, and it cost ten cents. Laura, you want to get yours there-yes,
sir, ten cents! And they gave me two sandwiches, a doughnut, a pickle-good.
sweet, want a bite? Come on, take it! Le's see, oh, and a cream puff, and I
hurried so I just know I squashed it! And a cookie-a big one-if anyone is
hungry they can have a bite! And, oh, yes, an orange-I don't know how thick
the skin is, if it's moi-e'n an inch I'll ,return it. Do you know, girls, I'm mad at
our girl, yes, sir! I told her if she did something I'd never speak to her again,
and she did it! I haven't spo-ken to her since morning, would you? That's right,
laugh, girls, your lunch will digest better! Never fro-wn or hurry when you eat,
it just ruins digestion! Wfhy this orange has quite a decent skin, anyone want
some? Don't all speak at once!
"Really I've had so much I can't eat it all. Now it my old maid aunt was here
Qit was a shame Parson Green didn't aslk her the fifth timej, she'd object to such
waste, she'd n1ake me lug it home for supper. But you know I canit. I have so
many books. That's right! I knew you'd help-didn't have any lunch 3 and you
can get such a nice one at Chandler's for ten cents! Wlay, I got-oh, you heard
me? MVC!!-I,l'11 all through, and such a big lunch for ten cents! Say! did you
know Chandler's are going to have a real lunch counter soon? They are. I
wonder what they'll give for ten cents! Come on, girls! Come on, lct's have a
dance! What? Got to study? I really ought to, but-come on, let's have a
dance !" .
So passed our lunch hour, my young friends, I hope you have as much
pleasure in your new ways as we had in the old ones. Your friend,
ln Clark Hall.
What is this room on the second floor,
With its books and magazines galore?
This is the library, children dear,
Where the faculty chat, so we all may hear.
f ix: . . It
if' ff" IVEN a course 111 which one is to read all the plays of Shazkespeare,
IE 5 all tl1e works written at the time of Shakespeare, a11d all criticisms
E and coninients written on these. To find how many hours there
gi 5 should be in a day in order to do tl1is.
5. 2 .
Given a book to be read b 1 fortv students, of which there is onl f
. 1 .3 - . . . 5
V one copy. Compute aritnmetically and geometrically tl1e probability
U that the thirty-ninth girl will read the book.
Given a lecture on art, in which Gothic is every other word, vault every third
Word, and the tl1ern1ometer at seventy. Wfhat are probabilities that a pupil o11 tl1e
last row will fall asleep.
Find all different combinations of letters E G F P D.
Given o11e hundred seats in the chapel room and over two hundred students,
show Why the room is never full.
Give at least twenty-three reasons for the fact that Ioseph's coat was oi
Given an uncorked bottle oi ink resting on arm of chair-and a girl who
Wants to see what is being written on the board. Determine in all Ways possible
if the bottle willfall. If so, show, by use of tangent, whether it will be O11 the
girl's Waist, her neighbor's skirt, or the Honor.
Given a row of front seats, a class of seniors and juniors, who will occupy
the lront seats? Qi-Xn error in this is inexcusable, as there have been numerous
object lessons on the subjectj.
Given a sheet of paper, a pencil, a theme to write, ten minutes in which to
write it, and a student who has not an idea in her head. To find out if these theme
will be in on time.
Given a spread which is to be a secret, sixty freshmen to keep the secret.
Find, by use of logarithms, the number of hours, minutes and seconds before
the sophomores will find it out.
Given an examination of ten questions, each of twenty-four parts, for the
whole of which a space of three hours is to be allowed. How many seconds can
be spent in each of these, and, provided the student wastes no time thinking, how
many words may she write on each one.
Wliat the marks mean to some:
Theres a junior fair
VVho in moments rare
Makes a perfect tear
For the theme-box.
If you ask her why,
She heaves a woeful sigh
And deigns to make reply,
"For inspiration l"
She uses it as a seat
And against it bangs her feet,
But because she is so sweet,
No one chides her.
E'en a teacher passed that way,
And really we heard her say:
"That's the best use, May,
A theme-box e'er was put to l"
V u g.szi,.,. ,O-s'
X550 eta 11,071 'if fo'
Professor Aikins is an artist sure-
But charming as his pictures are,
For our sweet sakes helll oft endure
That we sometimes attempt to star.
The junior class has artists, toog
Miss Krejci not the least of theseg
So when he called for faces two,
She quickly ran the chalk to seize.
"Now draw a laughing face," said heg
"And next to that a solemn one."
Miss Krejci wasn't stumped, not she
And here the pictures arc, all done.
My ldol's Feet Were Clay.
"The day was cold and dark and dreary,
It rained and the wind was never wearyf'
If I were a poet I'd go on with the rhyme, saying something like:-
And really, I began to be a little teary-
But that is not quite lofty enough, although it does just express conditions
one stormy morning last fall.
As the wind and rain surged about me, flapping my umbrella and skirts and
testing to theiutmost the strength of my hatpins, I could realize the plight of the
old man, whose umbrella went to Guinea and his coat and hat and red wig to
But I thought I surely was to visit one more place-China-when I came to
the orchard and had to shamble and wade through the clay mudg all the while
trying to keep the umbrella against the wind, my hat and hair on, and my books
from the rain, and a tumble l' U
Yes, I did feel a b-it teary a-nd weary, and not a mite cheery when I reached
school. But I'd be happyg of course I would, and could be, too! Wliat matter
if the day were cold, and dark, and dreary. I needn't look outside, but simply
keep myimind full of happy thoughts-the bright walls, the happy faces of the
girls, and the interesting lessons would surely be enough to brighten the unpleas-
There was no fault in the theory-why not try it? I decided to-found it
.worked splendidly for two whole hours. Everything was fairly roseate! Ah,
there was a great deal in mental science! I must remember to report the case to
Dr. A-g he'd surely have a better opinion of me.
Then in a trice this was all forgotten. Again-
The day was cold and dark and dreary-
And I could hear that the-wind was never weary-
And knew it was of no use trying to be cheery-
For I was doomed for an hour to gaze at a Professor Whose trousers were
turned 'way up-and whose shoes were worse than any sign board-for they
fairly shone with the yellow orchard mud!
Juniors are love-sick, so they say,
But if the tale I heard is true,
Could Bertha Beck have had her way,
The seniors would be love-sick too.
"VVe must have boys for Halloween,"
She cried in most decided tones.
And then ensued a dreadful scene:-
Tearing of hair and throwing stones.
Edxvina led the other sideg
And, though shes not so large in size,
"VVe shan't have boys," she boldly cried,
And scratched at Bertha's eyes.
'Twas thus the boys were kept away,
And We believe 'twas better so.
Though Bertha might have bid them stay,
Edwina would have made them go.
"Ladies are shown in little things," said Dr. Fowler, lamenting over tiny
bits of rough paper on which excuses had been handed in to the faculty. "Well,"
remarked Miss I+, 'Tm sure those are little enough to mark a true lady."
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Resting in the Blue Grass countr f, As he la f in the Green meadows
V , -I b 3 3 as
S Building up his inoralstrengtli,
ui e so piohtable a pastime
a recess of some length.
, Ah, the oppression ol the masses!
All must surfer for the oneg
But Kentuclcys much more healthful
Than it is in VVashington.
Listening to the l2l1'lC,S sweet ca
Did he see his pupils sweating,
Did he think of them at all?
The professors get so wearyg
Not alone the class room tires,
But so many importumties,
Resting in the Blue Grass country,
Yes, but he'll come back to read
Book H1 1 ' ' ' '
s led with examinations
For all girls college law J
s won't heed.
So many childish, strange desires.
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Senior May-Day Sports.
Once on a bright spring morning,
In the merry month of May,
The seniors donned their caps and gowns
And all went out to play.
VVith candy eggs hung on a tree,
They grouped themselves around,
And aiming at those pendant eggs,
They felled them to the ground. '
Then what a struggle there ensued,
As with gay shouts of mirth
They fell upon those fallen sweets,
And snatched them from the earth.
When naught was left of that sweet store,
To show, in skill, their scope,
Upon the campus, broad and green,
They lightly skipped the rope-
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The Burning of the Mechanics '
ITH our drums rolling forth a mocking dirge.
And our torches glimmering dimly,
We bore along to the Caverns verge l
The imp we had fought so grimly.
Our songs of triumph rang loud and clear,
As we watched his pyre upraise, A
And then we broke forth in cheer on cheer
Vlfhen our torches set it ablaze. T ly
We burned him there at the dead of night- No word of regret was spoken for himg
This imp we at last had vanquished- We showed not a sign oi sorrow, il it
And thought with horror upon the light But we gazed on his face so still yet grim, lr Q
In which our souls had been anguished. And joyously thought of the morrow. I
A ii fj
Long and loud were the shouts we raisedg 1 -
. They echoed from boulder to boulderg l ,
Then we covered the tires that brightly blazed, if if
And left him alone to smolder. Q' nf
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Zizzy Ze Zum Zum.
Oh the jolly little class of 1903
Had nothing else to do,
Wlhen we'd finished mathematics under Miss P
So we planned a stunt or two,
And we made a little devil just to call to mind
The troubles through which we'd come.
And no one will ery when they hear him fry,
Vlfith zizzy ze zum' zum zum.
Zizzy ze zum zum, zizzy ze zum zum,
Mathematics was our bane, A
lt drove us all insane.
lfrom the girl who came Hrst on the exempt list
To the one who brought up the rear.
lWe'll all join in and sing like sin,
Zizzy ze zum zum zum.
And if anything further in our college course
Causes ever half the woe,
We'll bid it farewell at the very start,
And send it down below. '
And all the little devils will dance in glee
VVhen they see this brother come,
And they won't do a thing but together sing,
NVith zizzy ze zum zum zum.
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April 20-Grouncl brolceii for Haydn Hall.
April 2641-Xliiiiiiiae meeting.
April 28mMiss Hulnbel conducts Logic Class.
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-May 6-In Logic I. Dr. Aikens: "All horses are animals. This creature is not
an animal, therefore-"
Miss Shirey: "Nothing!"
May 8-Annual comes out.
May 10-The Gavel Club hold open meeting.
May 11-The Sigma Psi Fraternity entertain their pledged members.
Q5 K Z pledge party. .
In Logic T. Dr. A.: 'fGrass is green. John is green, therefore-"
Miss Shirey: "Nothing!' ,
May 13-Election of officers for the Y. W. C. A.
May 15-Guilford House Party.
May 16-In Logic T. Dr. A.: f'Things which grow in the ground are good to
' eat. Trees grow in the ground, therefore-"
Miss Shirey: "Nothing"
May 17-Mr. Bourne addresses Present Day Club at their last meeting.
May 18-The Avon Club entertains its new members at the home of Miss Taft.
May 19-In Logic l. Dr. A.: 'Some scholars are lawyers, This man is a
Miss Shirey: "Nothing! ! !',
May 22-Mrs. Tower entertains the class in Chemistry IV at a luncheon.
May 23-The freshman class entertains the seniors.
Tn Logic T. Dr. A.: "Some birds sing. This creature is a bird, there-
Miss Shirey: K'Nothing! !"
May 24-Glee and Mandolin Club concert.
May 31-Examinations begin.
1-The freshmen entertain sophomores at a "Three Hour Examination."
8-The sophomores celebrate the end of all required math. by burning
Mechanics in effigy.
A l ll t U mnasium in the evening
10-Undergraduate day. Dance at the Q e ner by .
11-Senior class day.
Laying of the cornerstone of Haydn Hall.
12-Miss Annin gives a luncheon to the seniors.
13-Reception at Guilford House to t
14-The if If Z fraternity start for a
15-The L7 GJ T fraternity and the Avon Club start for Linwood Park.
weel:'s outing at Painesville,
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September 17-College opens.
After cha el Miss Younfr Iavs aside her can and frown till Commencement
P A :s , I .s
Day "because 1f,S not becoming."
September 21-The juniors give Z1 welcome party to the freshmen.
September 25-The seniors entertain freshmen.
September 28-The freshmen and sophomores 'fspreadm themselves.
Y. W. C. A. reception to the whole college.
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October 1-Dr. Thorndike Qin English X'lVj: "How does Hamlet begin?"
Cv. Thompkins: "Right in the beginning." P
October 2-Prof. Gehring begins a series of eight lectures on "The Appreciation
October 3-The Y. P. S. C. E. of Beckwith Church gives a reception to the
students of Vlfestern Reserve and Case School.
October 5-Q1 K Z initiation.
October 9-Junior spread for their engaged members.
Miss Post fin class meetingj for the eighth time moves that there be two
spread committees, one for before and one for after.
October 11-Miss Hunt Qin History classj: "Wl1at was the Indian Religion?"
Miss Quinby: "They put fspirits' into everything." V
October 15-President Thwing and Miss Thwing give a reception to the fresh-
men and sophomores of the university.
October 17-Reception to upper classmen by President Thwing and Miss
October 19-The F Ll 11,2 Y' and L7 QD T fraternities hold their initiations.
October 23-The Dramatic Club initiates new members.
October 24-Extract from Miss Kingls art note boo-k Cdiscussing the church of
Galla Placidiaj: "Calla Placidia was the sister of Honorius, 42 feet long
by 24 feet wide."
October 30-Senior Hallowe'en party.
October 31-Sophomore Hallowc'en party.
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November 7-The old girils at Guilford House entertain the new girls at a vaude-
November 94Iunior play, "The Great Catastrophe," for the freshman class.
November 13-Bishop H. C. Potter, D. D., LL. D., lectures on the Bible at
Beckwith Presbyterian Church.
November 14-Miss Kenyon: "Mr Thorndike, please may I go to the library
to get a pencil?"
Dr. Thorndike: "You may, for all of me."
November 15-The Dramatic Club begins work on "The Rivals."
juniors repeat their play for the jewish lVomen's Council.
November 16fMeeting of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae at Guilford
November 18-Miss Maude King Cin Chemistry testl: "The chemical proper-
ties of Wateriare that it does not burn nor support combustionfl
November 20-Mr. Gehring's last lecture on music.
November 22-Guilford House dance.
November 23-The seniors entertained the sophomores at a german
November 29-Adelbert celebrates after the Thanksgiving game.
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December 4-Prof. Qlney gives a reception at his studio to the students.
December 6-The ladies of the faculty and the wives ot the professors received
the students at Eldred Hall.
Dr. Meyer addresses the Present Day Club.
December 7-The fl? K Z fraternity gives a Dickens Party for the college.
December 14-Freshman-junior entertainment. High class vaudeville.
Dr. Aikens: "Miss Clallin, what is your idea of the soul?"
Miss Clallin: HI kno-W, but-Why-the book says psychologists mustn't
discuss that question."
December 17-Mrs. Alice Freeman Palmer addresses the Ohio Branch of the
Collegiate Alumnae at Guilford House. ' .
December 18-Dr. Aikens: HNOW if I look at Miss Post, the bright light over
her head causes the pupil of the eye to contract."
December 20--Christmas holidays begin.
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january 2-College TC-Op-2115.
january 6-The juniors present "The Great Catastrophe" at Goodrich House.
january 8-Lecture on Vlfagner by Dr. Meyer.
january 9-Senior Hop. Y
January 10-Dr Thwing opens chapel with the hymn, "Art thou weary? Art
In Psychology: First reference to Polly. Dr. Aikens Clooking at Miss
jones' model of the earj: "This reminds me of one of Polly's drawings."
Miss De Forrest of the Student Volunteer Movement addresses the stu-
dents in chapel.
'i3.llUZ'l1'f' 11-The sophomores give a 5313311656 party to the f1'esl11ne11.
JZll1U2l1'j' 14-First perfornizlnce of "The Rivzdsfi
Iz11111a1'y 15-Dr. Meyers second lecture on XVz1g11e1'.
Second perfornizuicc of "The Rivals."
121111131-Y 17-University reception at Eldred I-Tail.
211111211 V 18-The Siffnm Psi Fraternit 1 entertain the freshmen at the home of Miss
. - D
a1111z1r 1 19-Dr. Aikens in Ps fchoioff ' : "VVe will come to 'Fatiffue' before
3 5 by ci
we get to the end of this course." And we did.
jan11ary 20-Miss Peek: "Ch, it isn't because I have forgotten it, but I cz1n't
think of it."
january 23-Examinations begin.
january 31-The third University reception.
February 1-Examinations close.
February 3-A HOLIDAY.
A military promenade is held by the Athletic Association
February 4-Guilford House Party.
First meeting of Eng. XV. Wforlc for the lirst week assigned: "Read
Venus and Adonis, Titus Andronicus, Henry VI and Barret VVendell's
criticisms on these works, also Sidney Lee's Life of Shalt . C ' Cl
I to IV inclusive."
February 6-First Freshman Centering class roomy: "I hate sharks."
Second Freshman Cfrom corner of roomj : "Thank you."
February 8QlVIarks are given out for the first time in the history oi the college.
February 10-Professor Platner begins a series of lectures on Ancient and
Mediaeval Latin NVritinCf.
Miss King: "I wasn't scared over English XIV at all, until I heard all
the rest of the sharks were becoming excited."
February 12-Glee Club concert at the Y. NV. C. A
February 13-Miss Chaffee Qin History VJ : HThere was, I think, a pre-discovery
of America on a previous voyage before Columbus."
February 14-University Reception at Eldred Hall.
February 15-Sophomore spread. The A Q5 T fraternity entertains the
freshmen at the home of Miss Taylor.
February 18-Glee and Mandolin Club concert at the Methodist Episcopal
Church of Brooklyn. .
February 20-The Mandolin Club play at the Plymouth Congregational Church.
February 22-Trial for parts in the Senior play.
February 241-Reception at Guilford House for Dean Briggs of Harvard.
February 25-Miss Badger and Miss Quinby start for Toronto as delegates to
the Student Volunteer convention.
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March 1-Match basketball game between the freslnnen and the juniors.
March 3-Miss Palmie falter assigning several pages of clifncult theorenisj:
'That seems like a long lesson, but I think you will Hncl it easy reading."
March 4-Miss Hunt: "That concession which John made to the Pope was
Miss Layman: "john who?"
March 8-The faculty and the Glee Club attend chapel.
Miss Peck: "VVell, bow long is that sonnet?"
How We Made Our Knnual.
Wlhen the "dummy', book came and we looked the thing over
All spick, span and clean from cover to cover- '
Our editor said: "XVe must work, we must work
Till the book is quite Hnished, all else we must shirk !"
So we filled up some pages with class histories and such,
Frats, clubs and nonsense, but that didn't fill much.
So we tucked in some verses and a story or two,
Brushed up odd items to make them look newg
Pictures we put Where We thought they would fit,
And now at a prof. we got in a sly hit.
For lun, advertisements we put in the back,
That a practical side the book might not lack.
And at last, after days of unceasing toil,
lWith much burning of gas-and of midnight oil--
The book as a whole was duly compiled,
And our editor languidly leaned back and smiled.
"Let us O'o " said she Hto our well earned rest."
5 J J
Kind reader be patient, for we've done our best.
mu' l if 5 1
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Tramp, tramp, tramp,
Through the city's noisy street,
And we would the Annual might record
The jolts that we Juniors meet.
0, Well for the Senior calm,
She has passed her Annual days,
Ah, woe for the Sophomore bold,
Vlfith her future hid in haze.
But the Junior must still toil on
In office, and store, and mill,
And oh, for the sight of a full-page ad,
And a twenty-dollar bill!
Tramp, tramp, tramp,
Through the city's noisy street,
Till the ads We wrest from unwilling men
The price of the Annual meet.
VA X. Inf ll A I' 1
VI II ' L 1 -M ig!! N 7-Q NX
ls the best in the whole world. The Lake Shore 8:
Michigan Southern Railway is a recognized leader
among American Railways. A careful regard for the
safety and comfort of travelers, punctual service, mod-
ern trains, and courteous treatment of patrons has
made it so. ln the service of its fast and finely
equipped express trains between the cities of Chicago,
Toledo, Cleveland, Buffalo, New York and Boston,
it has no equal.
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and Ticket Agent.
Wyckoii, Seamans 8: Benedict,
rlleminglon Typewriter Co.i
l37 Superior Sl., Cleveland, Ohio.
East End Banking
ci' Trust Company,
Euclid Ave., corner Willson Ave.
St. Clair St., corner Case Ave.
Surplus, - 122,500.00
Interest at 473 on Savings Accounts,
66 ' P' " f fl
Simplex lano a er 5' , i ii
it is 'ii
Embodies more valuable improvements ,J
than any other self-player now on the market, . N 0 ,.., .
More easily operated than others, more , i 5 '
simple in construction, never skips a note, """"'4L-M ---a---.. ......, ,.,i.., .,.,- 1 ,
. . . I i.,..,,, ' -'gm
and is entirely free from mechanical effects so it Q f ame. .4.,. ,gf nuwn ,i 427,
common to other self-playing devices A ii
' , ESE Sli ' Q
Its capabilities of giving expression to E 5
music cannot be realized until you have heard 5 eb in it. . ' 5
I HE MECKEL BRUS. CQ.,
402 Superior St., opp. Hollenden Hotel.
Delivered to more
th-an any other
. . Newspaper. . .
.H mysteriously inserted adver:
tisement in the fall number of
the "Folio" brought so many in:
quiries for college stationery
Cwhich we had never hadj that
we decided to make up a line
forthe College for women. .Hs
it is a little different from any
we have seen elsewhere, it
would, perhaps, be worth while
to come in to see it.
Our engraving plant is equipped
to do the finest possible work in
card, invitation, and program
Uinson df- Korner,
BOdQllldll'S HIQXOIIIDNC ff Q
RAIN C OAT
Intended for Wet weather,
but appropriate on
K K 'f' V, ,
many fan' weather
1 - -
occaslons. A styhsh
garment for general
jf giir use. Orders taken for
U SPCCIS1 garments.
206 Superior J' t.
, 1 Cleveland,
.f.f,,l 4 Ae , ga.,
,, ,:,,, --
The Chandler 813 Rudd Co.
-+- I GRO 051251 -+-
22, 24 and 26 EUCLID AVENUE
East End Store
Euclid and Willson Aves.
2279 Euclid Avenue
Manufacturers of Candies, Bon-fBons,
I and other delicious Candies ,ge 510 do
ICE CREAM SODA AT THE DOWN TOWN STORE
DR. HERRICK-Xxvhat is the body tube of an
DR. H.-Why, it's called the body tube.
MISS PARMFTNTER Cat a business meetiugj-
Write those names loud so that we may all see
DR. AIKENS-Descartes is all very well in his
time aud.place. His time was two hundred
years ago and his place is heaven.
DR . FOWLER-YOU know the top of the vault
is on top.
DR . DEERING-A liberal education is the sum
of that which has stuck.
CLEVELAND GUFFEE 80 SPICE MILLS
JI C. SMITH :Sa Co.
Successors to Smith 81 Curtiss
Coffee Roasters and .fpice Grinders
IMPORTERS AND IOBBERS OF
Teas, Coffees, Spices
192.194-196 BANK smear Cleveland, 0,
W. A. Bellchambers
Wigs . and . Hair . Goods
LADIES' HAIR DRESSING
and MANICURE 55555
236 Euclid Ave. Cleveland, O.
'PHONE MAIN 2691
2244 Euclid Ave., Cleveland
A. M. LARWILL
CUYAHOGAR356 BELL DOAN 598 F
Headquarters for all
College Jtationery ....
Note Books, Fountain
Pens, Etc., Etc ..........
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF BIBLES,
UNIVERSITY REVERSIBLE NOTE
The Latest Books
AT POPULAR PRICES
PIANOS AND PIANO PLAYERS
SYMPHONYS AND REGINA MUSIC BOXES
THE J. T. WAMELINK 64 SONS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
F 376 Superior Street
C L E V E L A N D
Bell Telephone, M. 2006 Cuyahoga, R 106
I,Ue .fell Other Things,
But Mostly PREICRIPTIONJ'
BEC.HUJ'E 'THEYURE JICCURHTE
+ BENFIELD'S ?
HOUGH RUE., COR. MJQRCY'
LUILLJON HUB., COR. PJIYNE
LIKLY 84 ROCKETT
-- I r
TRAVELING BAGS AND
LEATH ER GOODS
176 .YUPERIOR .YTREET
or, EUCLID NEAR WILLSON
S I-I A W ' S
IMPORTED and AMERICAN
145 EUCLID AVENUE
O F F I C E R S Y
W. D. B. ALEXANDER WILLIAM F. KYLE
WORCESTER R WARVER President Secretary and Treasurer
EDWARD S. PASE L JUDD H' CLARK
Vice Presidents Ass't Sec'y and Treas.
5 T? U J'
CAPITAL , AXTQN QM SURPLUS
s 2 o o, o o o o flilillilcs - S 5 o , o o o
5 A 5',ffBANKl NG ,W
" MPMT' , g'
tithe Citexfnn Tleuilhing Brnzprrf ami igurnn Zfrrria
D I R E C T O R S
W. D. B. ALEXANDER CHARLES SHACKLETON
President The National Screw and Tack Co. Treasurer The Shackleton Co.
LUTHER ALLEN J. H. SHEADLE
President The Bankers National Bank Secretary The Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co.
GENERAL-JAMES BARNETT FRANIQLIN G. SNIITH
PreS1deHbT1w bust Natlonal Bank Prest and Gen. Manager The Osborn Mfg. Co.
S. M. BOND 1
w Director of The Root and McBride Co. MARTEr1i5giE3i?d Gil Co.
If- H- GOFF President The Snider-Hughes co.
Kline, Carr, Tolles and Goff JUKIES C WALLACE
A r l .
W' H' LAMFRECHT Gen. Mgr. The American Ship Building Co.
President The Lamprecht Bros. Co., Bankers
EDXVARD S. PAGE WORCESTER R. WARNER
Vice Pres't The Cleveland Wire Spring Co. Pfesident The WGTHGI' and SWHSGY C0-
BENJAMIN ROSE R. C. WHITE
President The Cleveland Provision Co. Vice President The American Trust Co.
The sticngth and safety of a bank These banks, for home use, eu-
MANAGEMENT depend upon the character of the BRANCH courage small savings. They are
men who manage its affairs. Both BANKS loaned to depositors of one dollar
are assured this institution. in the or more,
integrity and success of its officers
and directors. . , .
LADIES' A p-arlor is provided especially for
BANKING This department is adequately ACCOUNTS Iadiesyth the Sefmes of it Sfen-
DEPARTMENT equipped for handling accounts of ogmp er fof purpose? of Cowes'
every branch of careful and con- pmfdence' and any information
servative banking, gesired insist cheeifully glrwgen.
- risp new 1 s are a ways pai in
SAVINGS Four per cent. interest paid on exchange for than checks'
DEPARTMENT savings accounts. We'exteud to '
depositors of small sums every FOREIGN Foreign drafts and circularletters
facility of our institution. and ex- EXCHANGE of credit are issued available in
tend to them a. cordial welcome.
all points throughout the world.
be Qleeefnu ianingza ann Banking Qlnmpeng
Sferlmg 599 Weleb Co.
CARPE TS R U GS
l SFLOOR CLOTHS
Curtazezs, Sfzaa'e.v ana' Upaolsfefy Goods
I2 899 I4 Eaelzel five. Cleveland, 0
Your philosophy might
include ethics of dress.
We give this subject of
ready-to-Wear much attention.
93-95 Eudid AVGHUC Halle Bray.
One day a maiden wrote a theme
Which she considered fine,
And got it safely in the box,
By ten minutes past nine.
But when she Went to class that day,
Her pride had such a fall!
For there she heard her cherished theme
Pronounced no good at ally
"There is no unity in this.
The coherence isn't clear,
And as for any emphasis,
Well, I fail to find it heref'
"The words do not suggest enough,
The thoughts are not direct,
Those carefully wrought silniles
Have really no effect."
Such treatment, harsh as this, my friends,
That poor girl's theme received,
But no one ever knew 'twas hers,
And that she felt much grieved.
She didn't bite her lips in class,
Nor blush, as it would seem,
But meekly looked around the room
And said 'AIS that your theme?"
S. A. DEWITT.
The H. H. Hcsslcr Co.
Manufacturers and Importers of
Surgical Q Sick Room
cRurcIIEs, TRUSSES, ABDOMINAL
MEDICAL BATTERIES, ARTIFICIAL
LIMBS AND EYES 4. .+. 4. 4.
33-35 The Arcadc, Clcvcland, O.
Life Assurance ior Women
From the "La,dies' Home Journal"
Life assurance as managed today, on the endow-
ment plan, for instance, is at once an assurance and
insurance, It is the best means of saving, because
it is compulsory. Men have found this to be the
case, and Women should. At 30, for instance, she
Call, for about fifty dollars a year, take a twenty-
year endoifvment policy for 5S1,000, which guarantees
her that amount when she reaches the age of 50.
She will not feel burdened by the annual premium
of Hfty dollars. But she will feel the comfort of a
thousand dollars when she is 50. A woman's assur-
ance for the education of her children is another
factor of life assurance worthy of her thought, es-
pecially if she be a widow. In this way a mother
may provide for the education of her children in
case of her death. If the custom of mothers assur-
ing their lives for their children at the time of their
children's birth could become more general, it would
be one of the blessings of mankind. For women to
assure their lives for the benefit of their husbands
may Well be an open question so far as the wisdom
of such a course is concerned. But when the matter
of lite assurance for women is placed on a basis of
self-protection in old age, for the benefit of children,
or as one of the best means of saving money, or
even as a wise system of investment, there cannot
be the least question of its Wisdom.
If a list of the names of women who carry 550,000
and upwards of life assurance in the Equitable were
made, it would fill a large volume.
For full information write to
Martin A. Marks, Manager
Equitable Life Assurance Society
' Pnfnn Sc item:
fake pleasure in announcing that
they are nofw occupying larger and
more conlvenienf quarters in the
Euclid Abe. and Erie Street
CASE SCHOOL OE
THIS SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL OFFERS THOROUGH TRAINING
IN THE FOLLOWING COURSES
I Civil Engineering
II Mechanical Engineering
III Electrical Engineering
IV Mining Engineering
V Physics VI Chemistry
I VII' Architecture
Z VIII General Science
The courses of sludy are z'horouglzbfprac1fz'oaZ,
and special afiefziion is paid io work in fha
field, shop and labo7'az'o1'z'es ale 'aff ofa ale'
Graduates of Classical Colleges who have improved their opportunities in
Mathematics and Physical Science, can usually complete one of
the regular courses in two years
FOR CATALOGUE OR SPECIAL INFORMATION, ADDRESS
CADY STALEY, President
GEORGE M. EDMONDSON CO.
Photographers in Portraiture
NEW STUDIO, 510 EUCLID AVENUE
THE GET:.H'T:.HBLE JXHTCHEL
The Gilbert Hand-Bag
fPa.tented Jan. 30.19001
Two satchels in one. The greatest modern luxury of
travel. Space-saving, convenient. Top compartment for
things you need frequently-the bottom for clothing and
linen. What you want when you want it.
Handsome traveling bag with telescope tray. Light,
.ftyle No. 4, .5'l2.00, Express Prepaid
18 inches long, best smooth brown leather, brass trimmings.
Reinforced at all points, If your dealer doesn't handle the Gilbert Bag, send for our
handsome new booklet. It describes and illustrates Gilbert Bags in many attractive
styles, from 552.25 to 3522.00 All bags are shipped C. O. D., prepaid, with privilege of
examination. No matter whether you take one trip a year or are always on the go,
you need a Gilbert Bag.
THE GILBERT HAND-BAG COMPANY, 80 Caxton Building, Cleveland, Ohio
CWith telescope outl
2757 EUCLID AVENUE
WILLIAM G. OSVVALD, Cashier
121 PROSPECT STREET
W. J. Possolis, Cashier
H. E. FREEMAN, Cashier
ST. ULAIR AND DoAN STS., GLENv1LLE, 0. QQ
H. CLARK FORD, President
T. SPENCER KNIGHT, Vice President
HARRIS CREECH, Sec'y and Treas.
A Section of MEYER 6: GLElM'S DRUG STORE, Opp. the New P.O. Site. The Home of CARNATION CREAM
do OUR No, I7 WHITE
eERE E EEQQE -5 ff . . . . A
Distinctive in style
Q -W of . -
I g"3jVf w Attractive in appearance
h 2 i '
ey 0 Q Thorough in execution
2 OUR H T CATALOGUE TELLS THE.
X WHOLE STORY FREE A
a in +5 W Wlyzfe Sewzng Mafbzhe Co.
,A L Q f .
l R 264 EUCLID AVE.
Enlumnwzfnn EY' 'ate P
' D11 Deering once opened his door,
VVhen the Glee Club was singing a scoreg
A' NEWMAN He gave one frightened look,
M A N U F A C T U R ING OPTICIANS Grabbed his hatand his book.
CAMERAS AND PHOTOGRAPH-no SUPPLIES And they never have heard of him more.
PHONES 88 EUCLID AVE. P Q .
255kH3!X"A"Zl4 QUPUPIHUU, 19519 .
WE are glad to laafve it said of us,
and said truly, that our goods,
our balaes, our ser'bice, are all excep-
tionally fafvorable to our customers.
This being true elvidently 'works
out to our adfoantage, day by day.
We sell jewelry, EDiamonds,
Silfverfhnare, Fine China and Cut
Glass, Stationery of the better sort,
and Optical Goods.
Cowell 85 Hubbard Company
Euclid Ave. cor. Bond St.
OUR DIPLOMA ADMITS TO LEADING
COLLEGES. DAY OR NIGHT SCHOOLS
ALL THE YEAR AROUND
. f Q- - ' 1- Rose Bu1ld1ng
pkxvoopgfoc 0 '
THE FASHION SHOP
Selling nothing but Dry Goods
H iff new, iff loere. '
X, H iff lyere, zff new gf
ERIE AND PROSPECT THE NEW CENTER
wQSlQI'lI Reserve UlliVQI'SiW
fa I ADELEERT COLLEGE
Address for catalogue, the Secretary
Qagd 2 The COLLEGE EOR WOMEN
1 Address the Registrar, Bertha L. Torrey
Q 3 GRADUATE SCHOOL
we Address the Dean, Professor R. W. Deering
Ei. 1 4 MEDICAL COLLEGE
fig? ' E. L. Miiiikin, ME., Dean
A Address G. C. Ashmun, M. D., 798 Republic St.
QW 5 SCHOOL OF LAW
A Address he Dean, Professor E. H. Ho kins,
D I I Cuyahoga Buliilding
fa 6 DENTAL COLLEGE A
C Henry L. Ambler, Dean
N Address the Secretary,
Professor W. H. Whitslar, M.D., D.D.S.,
29 Euclid Avenue
The aim in each department of the University is to provide the best
training. Information is gladly furnished by the Dean of each department or
by the President of the University.
CHARLES E. THWING, President
THE WADE PARK BANKING COMPANY,
2259 Eyelid Avenue, near Doan Street,
CAPITAL, S200,000 OO. SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, 380,000.00
FIQANK ROCKEFELLER, B. L. PENNINGTQN, IRI REYNOLDS,
Pnesrngu-r. Vic:-Pnsslnsnf. SECRETARY ANU TREASURER.
DIRECTORS: Frank Rockefeller, B. L. Pennington, W. l. Morgan, Wilson B. Chisholm, A. T. Osborn, M. F. Powers,
F. C.Adams, Chas. W. Moses, Caleb Davies, Nelson Moses, G. G. Norris, Geo.A. Rudd, A.J. Smith, Iri Reynolds.
Four Per Cent. interest paid on Savings Deposits from date of deposit to date of withdrawal
provided same is left 30 days or more. You may deposit in our Savings Department any amount
from 10 cents to E5,0U0.
We also do a General Banking Business. Accounts received subject to check, on which
no interest is paid. Letters of Credit and Drafts issued on all countries in the World. Safety deposit
boxes for rent.
.Yaginaw Bay Co.,
CC. H. Prescott J- Jens, Proprietors-D
wholesale and Retail
,OUR S,,EC,,,Lm Lumber Dealers.
MILLS AT rAwAs cirv, ivncn.
I - I 2- S I O I-I-5 Telephones orrics AND YARDS,
Bell Main 621: Cuy. A l. No. 55 Stones Levee and
Take Elevator- 495 COLONIAL ARCADE- Bell Main 874: cuy. A izao. No.15 cartersf.
Beautifully Tecorafed and Hnfed.
For Table and Dccoraffbe Purposes.
WYII Not Drip or Smoke.
For Sale Efveryfzuhere.
STANDARD OIL COMTANK
J. G. LIDDICOAT.
213 CENTRAL AVENUE.
'PHONE N 238 R.
COLLISTER Zi SHYLE,
GRAPHOPHONES AND BICYCLES,
No. 317 Superior Sl.,
Cuyahoga Building, CI-EVE'-AND, 0-
The Sigler Bros. Co.,
Watches, Diamonds, Silverware, Clocks,
Tools, Materials, etc.
52-54 EUCLID AVENUE.
Fifty years' experience in construction
of Refrigerators has placed the Jewett
el ' A'i f - - .
V- 9 at the head. The line this year is larger
Ngo ' , 9 -rce and better than ever. Three styles of Lm-
mgs-Glass, Tile and Spruce. All hand
515' : made and guaranteed in every respect.
I qpzvq LET Us MAIL YOUACATALOGUE
. .r THE W. BINGHAM CO.
' iii"i 91-99 superior sn-ee:
M. J, MANDELBAUM L. J. WOLF
fill. EI. fflanhelhaum 8 Qin.
S T2 CLARENCE BUILDING LS?6f1'Hf
122 Euclid Cleveland E
To THE TUNE or "DIE Wlxcar Ari RHE1N."
Come, raise the song so loud and clear
Well hail our Alma Mater dear.
To her, as tribute, we will tiring
Uur hearts, a grateful offering:
And though our words but dimly show
The love which we, her children, know:
Yet we our gratitude will tell
And honor her we love so well.
Our college days will soon be past,
Would that their joys might ever last!
Our world, as now, in sunshine lie,
And clouds be absent from our sky!
Yet though we leave these walls tor aye,
In memory we'll otten stray
Back to the springtime of our life
NVith happiness and pleasure rite.
Oli may our college ever be
In power and gr'eat prosperityg
And may her influence impart
New strength and courage to each heart!
Unfurl the banner to the breeze,
Yellow and white ne'er fail to please
The loyal hearts which e'er shall serve
In homage true, Western Reserve.
THE YOUNG WOMAN
who expects to become a
should investigate the opportunities
offered in the profession of
It offers an unlimited income
to a woman of business ability.
e National Liie
Insurance Co., oi Vermont,
offers special advantages to Women.
Olmsted Bros. 8: Co., stale Agents
413 Williamson Bldg., Cleveland
H. R. Hatch
FINE DRY GOODS
123 to 127 Euclid Avenue
Rodgers 84 C .
and .Hrt Dealers
CUT GLASS ART CHINA BRIC-A-BRAC
1265 Euclid .Hvenue
'Phone, Cuyahoga M 1264
The H H GRIGGS COMPANY
CARPETS, CURTAINS, RUGS
Ca .J Qwfwm
122424 'Prospect Street , C LE VEI, A ND
OPP. COLONIAL ARCADE
Samuel Lnmlymnn OR Artistic Decor-
Uiullld lIddiQS' 'Cdilol' h U ations for Weddings
TAILOR-MADE SUITS and Re'QeptIOnSSe.eIe
A SPECIALTY '
I 4.3 Euchd Ave. .
dUh1BuiIding CLEVELAND and Fefferj
Edward M. Baker die- Mayer,
: : : and Bonds : : :
Members Cleveland .Ftock Exchange.
1052 Garfeld Building, Cleveland, Ohia
Colenial ational Bank
of Cleveland, Ghio.
Capital, - - - - - 1B1,500,000.00
Surplus, - - - - 600,000.00
HENRIZ' C. CHRISTY, President,
J. F. HARPER, Vice-President,
H. A. HAWGOOD, Vice-President,
G. A. COULTON, Cashier,
WILLIAM E. WARD, Assistant Cashier.
Delicious Ill lolellis and Iles
126 EUCLID AVENUE,
1309 EUCLID AVENUE.
XVe are also making Special Candies for the
Table. Boxes in different sizes sent to all parts
of the United States and Europe. Catering a
Our line of Spring Shoes is larger and the
variety of styles greater than ever.
SEE OUR NEWIN 0 S ISHOES AT 53.50
THE GFIEATESTVALUE ' ' ' EVER OFFERED.
CUSTOM MADE SHOES A SPECIALTY.
N. O. STONE 6. CO.,
46-48-50 EUCLID AVE.
.JAIVIES D. JOHNSTON
6 S C O S
MISS E. HOLLAND,
TELEPHONE MAIN 2454.
I73 Euclid Ave., - CLEVELAND, 0.
Maker of GentIemen's
and Ladies' Garments
FOR ALL PURPOSES
l69-l7l EUCLID AVENUE
No. 1901 Table Lamp
Positively i Every Fixture
Reliable 1 Warranted
Perfectly It has
Constructed ' + No Equal
Safe H ' Plated
Lighting Power Height to top
Unexcelled of burner, I2 in.
ff I y'Xx
xx gf X
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
' FOR SALE BY DEALERS GENERALLY
The Strong, Carlisle
81. Hammond Co.
AND HAND TOOLS
IRON and wooo WORKING
61, 63, 65, 67 FRANKFORT ST.
And in the air the breezes light
Just move the canvas to and fro,
As sailing o'er the lake we go.
There sits at my side a lady fair,
The gold ol Ophir is in her hairg
And in her eyes a Winsome light,
As sheisails with me this summer night.
And do you think as she sits there,
With beauty sweet as it is rare,
That I shall lose my head and kiss her?
Oh, no, because she is my sister.
'Che western Reserve
'Wlietlier they carry an account with
us or not, the young ladies of the College
for Woiiieii are cordially invited to use
our ladies' parlor when down town. O
Call and see what a comfortable place
it is for 21 short rest, and be assured you
are welcome. ,
No. 1 Guclid Hve.
Four per cent. interest paid on savings
I ll lllll l l
lllll IIIIITM l
ll'W'l'l.lllL llll I
S : Ill
....L.T... ,L-.t,.,.-,- .-'E..g,..,s,. ...U
X3 :lliilll l in si
'5l"' W Ef ffwiy i ii f - WHY
A MH 'ffl fl l' Ui f
lib 1, 1 1-2 :1 " '-- ---, - 'iw' .,i., li
u1t . , . i1lul'1iltg'u H
1 --i4-e l ,, , ,,
fllmluhirfrlaxllrf mili, tl anti Qi:-I. ,u .
i ,i.'!j, ,!,l inf 'i.tlim ".""'.'.'i.'
ll 1-1, -Aiif ev H -ivyv it si :lslm
s. "fe-.if , M-it mini '- -
' " Tn' ,Il tn: '1 in V'f"'4 I I-
i.l "2lE.l.1i l lllllll Nl" f
Porcelain and Crystal.
We are now showing at full and complete line of the
Celebrated Willie Refrigerators, made in White
Glazed Tile Exterior and Tile Lined or Oak Exterior-
Ti1eLined-half-inch Plate Glass lined. 'these Re-
frigerators are the best that money can buy. You
niust see them to appreciate them. Cold. Sanitary.
The Geo. Worthington Co.,
95-103 sf. clairnsfreen.
Willard M. Fox,
. . PH?-KRMKCIST . . .
392 and 1492 Cedar Ave
Prescriptions a Specialty. Called for and
delivered. Both Phones.
W. BUSCHMAN 8: CO.,
FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRKPERIES,
. 2l4-216 SUFERIOHIST.,
CLEVEIFKND, - OHIO.
ELL PHONE, DOAN ll J. CUYAIKOGA, R
J. F. MILLARD 65 SON,
2200 EUCLID AVENUE,
, HEADQUARTERS FOR SCHOOL PINS.
2244 Euclid Eve., Cor. Doan Si.
Doan 598-F. Cuyahoga, R 356.
F- M- PUTTERQ cfnln AVENUE BAKING cu.
2293 Euclid Ave. 1504 Cedar Avenue
Hardware, House Furnish- ii!
ings, Stoves, Ranges.
lgi tmtll' m i
lx M t 1
r mi t-1 ,M ,v ' E ,Q
Kelsey Warm Air Generators,
Stove and Furnace Repairing
of all 'Kinds. ,
. ' iw 'Ti N1"?:E',-i 'i fi
23231731llflmw' lil il", l 'f X 3515, ,i
'Z ff?f?7if""'-I 337'-1. I3-"1 "I, ft' -LMA' "Il ,
is 'fF'1"f,gJlt -,-Jvvb,-f 7,-'.'ww'..':.-1m.,f,uw-7111'1:4.iLitfti,.-it-1' 'i,,w2.ti
A A viii-ifffr' M "" th Wt
fire' W , Nt ,, , ,yt
.Wt W ta ritz! 'tl EW , lift? wal M is
wr 1 ' ' '-9 l ill' l 1 A-tlwr W4
.ut rl ww: rr 1,1 uf, H Q ,, ,. ,-t. 55,
r.,,'i,J- ,.,i lim. J ,fn . 1 xt ,
'sith :tr wie Inj' 't le,
wear We ,Y , N' ", f' ., ,Alt mx H :fy
-'gwwnl ty ' wiv . ,,l qu M y ,pu 5 i -in-, '
' ' W 'Lt' wfi f t ,
" ' , ' v-5 'lnlfiu' ,xl 1, ., HW
aff , , it tl ' 'W W
X ,iv an , A w A rl my 4
Pofket Cutlery' Razors and Wholesale and Retail Bakers of
Scissors and Shears, Razor Strops,
Welsbach Burners, Globe Water FINE HOME MADE CAKES'
Mantles and Chimneys, Filters, etc. PIES, ETC'
Call and see the "Fowler Automatic Draft
Regulat0,.1v'in operation. Put up on thirty A Cuyahoga Telephone.
CUWGA'R367' THE WILLIAMS Xt RUDGERS GU.,
Wade Park Livery Co.,
Superior and Seneca Sts.
J N. BRADLEY, MANAGER. Leaders of
Low Prices on Dress Goods, Silks,
. White Goods, Laces, Millinery.
Euchd Avenue' Special attention to mail work.
812 Doan Street, Northeast Corner of
Cl8VCliil'ld,. Ohio. lt will be money in your purse to trade there
it Cellingfa Ice Cream
Sold Everywhere. . .
Sophia had a little cape,
Its shade was brown, you know:
And everywhere Sophia went
The cape was sure to go.
lt went with her to school each day,
'Twas not against the ruleg
Though other house girls ne'er were seen
Vlfearing a cape to school.
Sophia Cprudent little maidj,
It close about her shoulders drewg
The pointed top towered o'er her head,
The hood covered her brown locks, too.
T H E
Belle Vernon Farms
I3I2-I4 EUCLID AVENUE
A PURE MILK AND CREAM, CLARIFIED
AND PASTEURIZED IN ACCORDANCE
WITH THE REQUIREMENTS OF
Delivered in Time
Naf him! Czky time
Surplus and Undivided Profits 308,000
JOHN F. WHITELAW, President
E. R. DATE, Cashier
T. W. BURNHAM, Vice President
WM. D. YCUNG, Assistant Cashier
+- Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume
COTRELL fs- LEONARD
J ,-a 2 Ia.V:a AM- 472:478 Broadway Albany, N., Y.
i, MAKERS or THE CAPS, GOWNS AND riooos TO
THE AMERICAN COLLEGES AND uNivERsmEs
To Bryn Mawr, wellesley, Barnard, Radcliffe,Mt. Holyoke,a cl h h
Illustrated bulletin, samples, etc., upon application
Roofs German Ointment
Will Cure Your Cough
Foraiillgrluggists .... Strong' 8 Co'
The Wheeling and Lake Erie Railroad
IJ' THE POPULHR ROUTE
Cleveland and Canton, Coshocton,
Wheeling, Zanesville, Steubenville, Etc.
.HND IJ' 'THE ONLY' LINE RUNNING CAFE
PJIRLOR CJIRJ' BETLUEEN .HBOUE POINTJ.
BE SURE YOUR 'TICKETJ' READ UIH " THE LUHEELING'
H. J. BOOTH, E. B. COOLIDGE,
General Traffic Manager, General Passenger Agent
. Cleveland, Ohio
E P n wmns
ATTACH sr s AC E5
mass s'a':v,mcHlcAco amzw YORK crrv'
'eras cl-ucAco BBOSTON4?
'!WIE2TLQ!Y?2R lF!4 VEAOQFRUEEB ELI?
We illustrate here one of the most
beautiful and stylish of Gibson Suits.
Made from A11 Wool Brcadcloth in all
the new shades,silk stitched throughout,
strictly man tailored.
We are showing a large variety of
Gibson Suits in exclusive styles, ranging
in price from
A 510.00 to ?p25.00.
Our stock of new and stylish Spring
Suits, Skirts, Waists and jackets, is the
Largest in the city.
Prices the Lowest.
Cloak and Suih Dep't,
EVY 8a STEARN,
f, , -,.
A ,,, .
Q at if
To Piano Buyers.
YVe have one of the Hnest selected stocks
of Pianos in the city, consisting of
CHICKERING, BRAINARD, HAZEL-
TON, ROYAL and other makes, and
offer special inducements in price and
, terms. Second hand uprights in great
variety. Call and see how easy it is to
buy a piano of us.
H. NI. BRIMNARD CO., I
140 Euclid Avenue.
HUYT, KENT, SEFTUN COMPANY
EUCLID AVE., through to PROSPECT
Things oi Special Interest Now
NEW COTTON STUFFS,
We're grandly ready and able to show the
, prettiest conceits of the season in these lines
Lots of other things too I
Ask for our
THEY ARE LOWBUST
STRAIGHT FRONY' G?
FOR. SALE AT LONG HIP
ALL LEADING RETAILERS STYLES 350 440 445
1 .f 55 1' "
. cific ,ll
. . X IV!!
Gs fi" A
ta N EW PARIS SHAP1-:S
Wall Paper and Paints, Paper Hanging, House and Sign
Painting, Graining, Decorating.
PHONES: Bell, Doan 517 J. Cuyahoga, R 404.
UU. J. Cardie,
539 to 545 Pearl St.
The BIG DEPARTMENT STORE of the
Every woman welcomes the Ready-to-Wear
Hats. Never have We shown such Novelties in
Ready-to-Wear Hats as now. Prices 500 to
Give This Department a Call.
LADIES' HAIR DRESSER AND WIG MAKER.
All Kinds of Hair Work Made to Order.
A Large Stock of Wigs Always on Hand.
367 Bond St., Cleveland, Ohio.
Opposite the Hollenden.
Wigs and Beards hired out for Balls, Masquerades and
Theatrical Purposes. Grease,Paints, Etc.
C O M P A N Y .
ggi . a an me
Printer,Publisl7er,m we lv Q9 Q9
Blank Book maker. 6
-9 - . EQATALOEUE
90 wood SIIWZQL I V LARGE ef E
Q Cleveland,0hio. an an QD '
Estabhsbed I869- fm as fm gs ?
l.Edfwara' Weisgerber OarMilk and Cream
CA-I-E R E R will surely please you
THE LENNOX BUILDING
Corner Erie St. and Euclid Ave. T H E
'H' F a r rn s
Having secured a large manufacturing
plant I shall be enabled to supply with
increased facilities any demand made in 2254 EUCLID HUENUE
my profession. Cuy., R 509 Bell, Doan I52
Baker Sz Mayer, Edward M ....
Bellchambers, VV. A. .........,. .
Belle Vernon Farms' Dairy Co .....
Beniields Pharmacy ............
Bingham Co.. The W. ..,...... . .
Brainard Co., H. M ............,. .
Burton, Beidler Sz Phillips Co., The.
Buschman Sz Co., VV ............,.
Cardie, VV. j ...................
Case School of Applied'Seience .....
Caxton Savings Sz Banking Co .....
CIC a la Spirite Corsets .........
Cedar Ave. Baking Co ........
Central Institute ..... V ........ A. . . .
Chandler Sz Rudd Company, The. . .
Collister Sz 'Sayle .................
Colonial National Bank ....
Cotrell Sz Leonard ...... I
Cowell Sz Hubbard CO.. . .
De Klyn Sz Co ...................
East End Banking Sz Trust Co., The.
Edmondson-, Geo. M ........ ......
Endean, Theo. ................ .
Epple, Fred. .......... l ........ .
Equitable Life Assurance Society . .
Fenton Sz Stair ..... . . .
Fox, Willard M. . .'.
INDEX 'ro ADVERTISERS-Continued.
Garneld Savings Bank Co., The.. .
Gilbert Hand-Bag Co., The ....
Graham Sz Son, A. ........... .
Griggs Company, The H. H ....
Halle Bros. . .............. . .
Hatch 8: Company, H. R ....
Hessler Co., The H. . . .
Holland, Miss E. ....., .
Hoyt, Kent, Sefton Co .....
Johnston, james D ....
Lake Shorf Q1 Michigan Fir .X v
Laudsman San, ' ' . . . .
Levy fi Steal.. .
T.idni4:oat, I. G
Liebenauer, f L, -
Lilzly Sz Rockctt ....
Mandelbatnlz 6' ff , ln
Meckel Bros. Vic., "L'l-a- . 4
Meyer Q GI ein. .,... .
Millard 81 Son, I. F. ..
National City Bank. . .
Nickel Plate Road ....
Ohio Rubber Co .......
Olmstead Bros. Sz Co. ..... ..
Plain Dealer Publishing Co .....
Potter, F. M .................
Remington Standard Typewriter.. . .
Rheinheimer, E. ........,.... .
Rodgers Sz Company.. . . .
Saginaw Bay Co. ...... .
Savage, I. B .... 1 .........
Scott Dry Goods Co., The.. . . .
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Suggestions in the Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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