Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1904 volume:
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TIIIS IS NOT AL HISTORY, BECAUSE SONIE OF IT IS FICTION
W THIS IS NOT A LEGEND, BECIXUSE NIOST OF IT IS
IIISTORYQ TIIIS IS NOT ,X COAIEDXQ BECAUSE
IT BIAX' TURN OUT TRAGEDYg BUT
WVIQLXTEVER IT IS, IT IS ,ALL
Q LIRS. SABIUEL DIIXTIIER,
DR. AGNES HUNT,
Bliss DIARY G. CLARK
DR. IIAROLD NORTH FONS'LER
BY THE CLASS OF 1904.
Balanced in thc cloudlands,
XVC send our book to you.
The board is such a strong one
NVQ hope the book is too.
And if you shouldn't like it,
You people who are scored,
Don't turn your wrath upon us
just blame it on the board.
Florence Ellinwood Allen,
Emma Bean McKim,
Qgoarb of Gbitora:
Mary Emily Van Epps.
Clover Althea Hartz,
Catherine Dingwall Ross
Alma Gertrude Gleason,
Ruhamah Georgette Smith.
Edward W. Morley
Harriet Sheldon Hurlbut
Harriet L. Keeler
Ellen G. Reveley
I. H. Wade
Charles I. Sheffield Mrs.
Luke Lascelles Mrs.
Helen L. Storke Mrs
Augusta Mittleberger Mrs
C. F. Olney Mrs
W. S. Tyler
Miss L. T. Guilford
Mrs. W. R. Warner
Mrs. D. Z. Norton
Mrs. Pascal H. Sawyer
Mrs. Henry S. Sherman
Mrs. George A. Garretson
Miss Mary L. Southworth
Mrs. William A. Leonard
Mrs. lay C. Morse
Mrs. H. E. Myers
Miss Anna Burgess
Dudley P. Allen
Edward W. Haines
. Arthur E. Lyman
. Samuel A. Raymond
William E. Cushing
Harry R. Collacott, President of the Alumnae Association.
Mrs. Wm. H. Upson, Akron, O.
Mrs. C. W. jacques, Ashtabula, O. Mrs.
Mrs. J. Osborne Moss, New York. Mrs.
Mrs. james A. Garfield, Mentor, O.
Mrs. Thos. Kilpatrick, Omaha, Neb.
H. S. Lane, Crawfordsville, Ind. Mrs.
C. O. Gridley, Erie, Pa. Mrs
Mrs. G. H. McElevy, Youngstown, O
Henry B. Perkins, Wal'F6D, O.
Frank Swayne, Toledo, O.
J. S. Newbury, Detroit, Mich.
Frank G. Sigler, Montclair, N. I
joseph Howells, jefferson, O.
Geo. H. Ely, Elyria, O.
Qiof in we Qljloff of Common Qnen
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Arranged, wilh exception W' the President, in the order ofgraduutionfram college.
CHARLES FRANKLIN TIIYVING, D. D., LL. IJ. 55 BELLFLOKVER AV-
A. B., Harvard Coll., 18765 B. D., Andover Theological Semi-
nary, 1879 5 D, D., Chicago Theological Seminary, 1888 3 LL. D., llli-
nois Coll. and Marietta Coll., 1894, President Adelbert College and
Vlfestern Reserve University, 1890-
IIIRA51 COLLINS I-IAYDN, D. D., LL. D. 15 LA GRANGE ST.
Harknerr Profzrsar af Bibliral Lilerature.
A. B., Amherst Coll., 1856, D. D., Wooster Univ., 18785 L.L. D ,
Amherst Coll. and Marietta Coll., 18883 President Adelbert College
and Western Reserve University, 1887-9og lnstructor in Biblical
Literature, 1888-963 Professor Biblical Literature, 1896-
ENIBI1X NIAUD PERICINS, AN. B. 121 ABELBERT ST.
Wand: Profersor of Lalin.
A. B., Vassar Coll., 18793 Instructor in Classics, Central High
School, Cleveland, 1879-923 Associate Professor of Latin, College for
Women, ISQZ-Q31 Professor of Latin. I8Q37
'L ,if fa , X
HAROLD NORTH FOYVLER, Pu. D. -1.9 CORNELL
Clark Proferrov' of Greek.
A. B., Harvard Coll,, 1880, Classical Master in Marston's Univer-
sity School, Baltimore, 1880-825 john Hopkins Univ., ISSO-815 American
School of Classical Studies in Athens, 1882-835 Univ. of Berlin, 1883-845
Univ. of Bonn., 1884-855 Ph. D., 18855 Instructor in Greek, Latin and
Archaeology, Harvard Coll., 1885-885 Instructor in Latin, Phillips
Exeter Acad., 1888-905 Professor of Latin, Phillips Exeter Acad.,
1890-925 Professor of Greek, Univ. of Texas, 1892-935 Professor of
Greek, College for Women, 1893-
IIENRX' PLATT CUSIIING, BI. S. 260 SIBLEY ST.
Irofesror of Geology.
Ph. B., Cornell Univ., 18825 Cornell Univ., 1882-835 School of Mines,
Columbia Coll., 1883-845 Cornell Univ., 1884-85, M. S., 18855 Instructor
in Geology, Chemistry and Physics, State Normal School, Mankato,
Minn., 1885-915 University of Munich, 1891-925 lnstructor in Geology
and Chemistry, College for Women, 1892-935 Associate Professor of
Geology, 1893-955 Professor of Geology. 1895-
IIENRY ELDRIDGE IBOURNE, IX. IS., B. D. 11h-ll COIINELL SIT.
' Profersor of ffirlory.
A. B., Yale Coll., 18835 Principal of High School, Thomaston,
Conn., 1883-845 B. D., Yale Divinity School, 18875 Hooker Fellow, Yale
Divinity School, 1887-885 Teacher of History and Psychology, Free
Acad., Norwich, Conn., 1889-925 Professor of History and lnstructor in
Philosophy, Co?ge for omen, 1892-93: Professor of History, 1893--
,Af 5 A
M3113 f Lf 1. AJ"84fL"-""-k--.-
ROBllL T 'WALLER DEERING, Pu. D. lABSEXTFOR'1'IlE Y1n.uz.J
Peofexsor of Germanic Language: ana' Lilerafure.
Centre Coll., 1879-805 Vanderbilt University., 1880-855 A. B., 18845
A. M., 18855 Instructor in German, Vanderbilt Univ., 1885-865 Univ. of
Leipsic, 1886-895 Ph. D., I88QQ Adjunct Professor of Germanic Lan-
guages and Literature, Vanderbilt Univ., 1889-925 Professor of Ger-
manic Languages and Literature, College for Women, 1892-
HERBERT AUSTIN AIKENS, PII. D. 4.0 CORNELL ST.
Lejfingwe!! Professor of Philosophy.
A. B., University of Toronto, 18875 Instructor, Univ. of Southern
California, 18885 Yale Univ., 1888-915 Lecturer on History of Philoso-
phy, Yale Univ., 1890-915 Ph. D., Yale, 18915 Professor of Logic and
Philosophy, Trinity Coll., N. C., 1891-935 Honorary Fellow, Clark
Univ., 1892-935 Professor of Philosophy, College for Women, 1893-
,KLLEN DUDLEY SEYIEIIANCE, AX. RI., B. D. 1.781 EVCLID IKNZ
Ifz.n'rue!or in Historiml Bibliography.
A. B., Amherst Coll., 18895 A. M. 1896, Oberlin Theological Sem.,
ISQO-Q2, B. D., Hartford Theological Sem., 1893, Universities of Halle,
Berlin, and at Paris, 1893-97, B. D., Oberlin Theological Sem., 1896,
Assistant in History, College for WVOmen, 1897-19005 Instructor in
Historical Bibliography, IQOO-
ANNA IIELENE PALNIIE, PII. B. 21:13 EUCLID Av.
Professor of zlialhemzziies.
Ph.B., Cornell Univ., 1890, Fellow in Mathematics, 1890-913 In-
structor in Mathematics and German, College for the Training of
Teachers, New York City, V891-92, Instructor in Mathematics, College
for Women, 1892-93, Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1893-953
Professor of Mathematics, 1895-
YVILLLXBI IIENRX' IIULBIE, Pu. D. -is 1sf1AYm1sr.u S-1-.
Professor of English.
A. B., Vanderbilt Univ., 18903 Assistant in Greek, 1889-90, Univ.
of Leipsic, 1891-92, Univ. of Jena, 1892-93, Univ. of Freiburg, 1893-Q4,
Ph. D., 1894, Instructor in German, College for Women, 1894-96, Asso-
ciate Professor of English, 1896-1900, Professor of English, 1900-
4 I . V fl
If it , L' fa- K Q --' -'--
IIIPPOLYTIE GrRLIENEIl, D. -'1-3 KNOX ST.
Assoeizzte Professor' of Chemislry.
A. B., Yale Coll.. 18915 Ph. D., 1893, Instructor in Chemistry and
Physics, Hill School, Pottstown, Pa., 1893-04, University of Munich,
1894-955 Instructor in Chemistry, Adelbert College, 1895-g Associate
Professor of Chemistry, College for Women, 1898-
HOBIAS EDXVARD OLIVER. PII. D. 10 ADELI3ER'P HALL
Assislanl Professor of Romance Languages.
-A. B., Harvard University, 18933 Harvard Medical School, 1893-94,
Univ. of Leipsic, 1894-95, Univ. of Heidelberg, 1895-975 The Sorbonne,
Ecole des Hautes Etudes,1897-983 Univ. of Heidelberg, ISQ8-QQ, Ph.D.,
1899, Instructor in French, Univ. of Mich., I8QQ-IQOOQ Instructor in
Romance Languages, College for Women, 1900-02, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Romance Languages, 1902-
CLARENCE DIBIICISQ STEVENS, A. INI.
CHARLES EDYVIN CLENIENS 1093 PROSPECT ST.
Inrlrurtor in Ike Hirlofjf and Theory of Musif.
YOUNG, PH. D. 416 KNOX ST.
fnrlfuflor in Eronomirs.
Ph. B., Hiram College. 13942 University of Wisconsin, ISQS-QQ,
Statistician, U. S. Census Office, 1899-19005 University Fellow in Eco-
nomics, Univ. of Wisconsin, 1900-015 Assistant in Economics, IQOI-O21
Ph. D. Univ of Wisconsin, IQOZQ Instructor in Economics, College for
Women 1 O2-
1 9 Q M 'hs as H Y
22 CORNELL ST.
Inrlruflor in Englirfl.
Ph. B., Wabash Coll., 18945 Fowler-Duhme Fellow in English,
1894-955 Instructor in English, I8Q4-Q55 Professor in English, Vin-
cennes Univ., 1895-1900: A. M., Wabash Coll., 19005 University Scholar
in English, Columbia Univ., IQOO-IQOIQ Instructor in English, Adelbert
College, 1901-19025 Instructor in English, College for Women, IQO2-
CARL BYRON JAIVIES, B. S. S96 HOUGH AV.
lnrirurlor in Biology.
B. S., Baldwin Univ., 18945 John Hopkins Univ., 1894-955 German
Wallace Coll., 1895-965 Assistant in Biological Laboratory, Adelbert
Coll., 1896-19025 Instructor in Biology, College for Women, IQO2-
V to I t. - -bf-
OBERT HERNDON FIFE, JR., PH. D. 01 1SIA'S'FIELD ST.
Insfrfurlor in German.
B. A., Univ. of Virginia, 18955 M. A., 18955 Instructor in English,
St. Albans School, Radford, Va., 1895-985 Univ. of Gottingen 1898-99'
University of Leipsic, I8QQ-IQOIQ Ph. D., 19015 Instructor in ,German,
College for Women, IQOI-
F12I'1'Z IllEICI'IBI1XNN, PII. D. 95 BI4kX'FIEI.I'D ST.
Inxtruclar in Physics.
C. E. and E. E., Univ. of Texas, I8Q6Q M. S., 1897, Fellow in
Physics, Univ. of Texas, 1895-97, Tutor and Instructor, 1897-98, Fellow
in Physics, University of Chicago, 1898-1901, Ph. D., IQOIQ Academy
Instructor, University of Chicago, 1900-ol, Instructor in Physics, Col-
lege for Women, IQOI-
IIOYVELL BIERIIIINIAXN II4k'YDN, A. B. 252 SIIILEY ST.
Instrudor in Biblizal Liieralure.
A. B., Adelbert Coll., 1896, Auburn Theological Sem., ISQ6-QQ,
Diploma, 1899, Instructor in Biblical Literature, College for Women,
IXGNES IIUNT, Pu. D. 11,0 NAN'rucru:'r ST.
Imlrurror in Hisiory.
A. B., Smith Coll., 1897, Ph. D., Yale Univ., 1900, Assistant in
History, College for Women, 1900-1901, Instructor in History, College
for Women, 1901-
NIARY GEORGE CLARK. GUILFORD IIOUSE.
Inslruclor in Physical Training.
Sargent Normal School of Gymnastics, 1900, Instructor of Physi-
cal Training, College for Women, IQOI--
BERTHA LOUISE TORREY. A. B. 4132 EUCLID Av, E. CLEVEI,AND.
A. B., College for Women, 1899, Assistant Registrar, College for
Women, 1899-1901, Registrar, IQOI-
NINA IVIAY ROBERTS, A. BI. - , l CIUILFORD IIOUSE
Afjlifdilf Ln Englzsh.
ALICE DOSILE DRAIQE, Pu. B. I I A v '02 REPUISLIC
Axszslant za Englzslz.
BESSIE BLILDRED CI'IANDLER, PII. B. S9-L CAXSE AV.
Asritlanl in Biologieal Laboralory.
HARRIE'1' BARDWVELL CIIAPBIAN, A. B., ISI. D. 810 1209-E BLDG.
Leflurer on Hygiene.
JESSIE BOGGS, A. NI., ISI. D. 12st EUCLID Av.
Addiz'z'o7za! ,IlKff1lL'f1'07l in llzeir own dcfartment: is given by thefollowing members of the Adellzorl College Faeulfy,
EDYYYARD WVIIJIJIIKIVIS DIOIKLEY, BI. D., PII. D., LL. D. '1'I'lE EVERLHEIN, G53 INLQLESIDE AKWY
I-hzrloul l'rofe.r.ror of Natura! History and Chemistry.
A B., Williams Coll., 1860, A. M., 18635 M. D., Cleveland Medical Coll, 18775 Ph. D.,
Wooster Univ., 18795 LL. D., Western Reserve Univ., 18915 Professor of Chemistry, Western
Reserve College and Adelbert College, 1869-
FRANIQ PERIQINS WVIYIITBLAN, A. M., D. sc. w An1zr.msiz-1-sw.
Perkin.: Profe.t.vor of Physio: ana' Astronomy.
A. B., Brown Univ., 18745 A. M., 18775 D. Sc., 19005 Brown Univ., Massachusetts Inst.
of Technology, 18795 johns Hopkins Univ., 1879-805 Professor of Physics, Rensselaer Poly-
technic Inst.. 1880-855 Professor of Physics, Adelbert College, 1885-
CHARLES II1xRRIS, P1-I. D. 15 IKDICLBEIXT IIAKLL
Professor of German,
A. B.. Indiana Univ., 18795 Ph. D., Univ. of Leipsic, 18835 Instructor in German, Acade-
mic Department of Vincennes Univ., 1883-865 Professor of French and German, Southern
Illinois State Normal School, 1886-885 Professor of German, Oberlin Coll., 1888-Q35 Professor
of German, Adelbert College, 1893-
MZATTOON NIONROE CURTIS, PII. D. -13 AmsL1z1:RT
Handy Profesror of Philosophy.
A. B., Hamilton Coll., ISSOQ B. D., Union Theological Seminary, 18835 A. M., Hamilton
Coll., 18835 Pastor at Hastings-on-Hudson and at Cleveland, 1883-885 Univ. of Leipsic,
1888-91, Ph. D., 18905 Professor of Philosophy, Adelbert College, 1891-
FRANCES HOBART HERRICK, Pu. D. D. SC. -1:1 CUTLER ST.
Profesror of Biology.
A. B., Dartmouth Coll., 18815 Ph. D., johns Hopkins Univ., 18885 D. Sc., Western Univ.
of Penn., 18975 Instructor in Biology, Adelbert College, 1888-915 Professor of Biology, 1891-
SADIUEL BALL PLLXTNER. PH. D. 2-1. conxizm. su-.
Profersor of Latin and fn.rt1'z4ez'or in Sanrkril.
A. B., Yale Coll., 18835 Ph. D., 18855 Instructor in Latin and French, Adelbert Coll., 1885-9o5
Asst. Professor of Latin, Adelbert Coll., 1890-925 Professor of Latin, Adelbert Coll., 1892-
ABRAHAM LINCOLN FULLER, Pu. D. .15 wnnmn
Professor of Greek.
A. B., Dartmouth Coll., 18855 A. M., 18885 Univ. of Leipsic, 1885-875 Univ. of Erlangen,
1887-885 Ph. D., 18885 Instructor in Latin and French, Adelbert Coll., 1889-905 Professor of
Greek, College for Women, 1890-935 Professor of Greek, Adelbert Coll., 1893-
OLIN FREENIAN TOWVER, Pn. D. THE EUCLID, 2602 EUCLID Av.
.4I.YZi.S'fLZ7Zl Proferror of Clzemixfry.
A. B., Wesleyan Univ., 18925 A. M., 18935 Assistant in Chemistry, Wesleyan Univ.,
1893-945 Univ. of Leipsic, 1894-955 Ph. D., 18955 Assistant .Chemist in Nutrition Investigations,
Department of Agriculture, 1895-985 Assistant in Chemistry, Wesleyan Univ., 1896-985 In-
structor in Chemistry, Adelbert Coll., 1898-19015 Assistant Professor, Adelbert Coll., IQOI-
EDWVARD STOCKTON LIEYER, PH. D. S-1.-1. LOGAN Av
Assistanl Professor of German.
B. L., Adelbert Coll., 18935 Univ. of Leipsic, 1891,-945 Univ. of Heidelberg, 1894-965
Ph. D., 18965 Instructor in German, Western Reserve Univ., 1896- 95 Instructor in German,
Adelbert College, 1899-19025 Assistant Professor of German, IQO2-
l I 3
WALTER TAYLOR MARVIN. Pu. D.
Instructor in Philosojvfly.
A. B., Columbia, 18933 Univ, of Jena, 1893-945 General Theological
York, 1894-953 Columbia, 1895-97, Halle and Bonn, 1897-98g
in Philosophy, Columbia, ISQS-QQ: Instructor in Philosophy,
IIENRX' ELDRIDCQE BOURNE, A. B., B. D.
IIAIRRX' fKLBER'1' IIIXRINGI, A.. B. .
EDXVARD CHRISTOPHER XVILLIABIS, B. L. 71 ELBERON S
Librarian, Hatch Library.
ESTIIER C1lA'SS'FO1lD, B. L. 1 r .
Arszslanl zu Lzbrarjf.
.XNNA LOUTSE BIIKC INTYRE, TX. B.
Librarian, College for Women.
ELIZABETH CURRIER IANNIN, IIOUSEBIISTRESS
ISADORE I-IEYDENBURK, HOUSEBIISTRESS
gfcmbing Committees of flie facuffg.
I. Executive Committee:
UG ICNUX ST.
Ph. D., Bonn,
Adelbert College, ISQQ-
14114: CORNELL ST.
TS CORNEIIL S11
:ID KNOX ST.
186 SIXWVTELL A132
HAROLD NORTH FOWVLER EMMA NIAUD PERIQINS
Il. Library Committee:
HENRX' ELDRIDGE BOURNE HAROLD NORTH FOWVLER
ROBERT WVALLER DEERING
III. Committee on Gymnasium:
EMMA NIAUD PERKINS
IV. Committee on Dramatics:
HAROIJD NORTH FOWVLER
Speciaf Eecfurera 19024903
Cn fl5e Sforence Darkness Sfounbafion:
PROF. GEORGE ADABI SINIITII GLASCUXS
Six Lectures on Biblical Questions.
011 16a Eauglkers of flie Qmerican Qebolizfion Sounbafion:
PROF. JOIIN BACH DICNIASTER, LL. D. UNIVERSITY' on l'ENNSX'IA'ANLX
Three Lectures on American History.
SIDNEY LEE 1 Q ENGLAND
ALBERT GEHIIING, A. M. c1.1zvm,Ax11
Music as an Expression of Character and Experience.
Haydn and Mozart. Mendelssohn.
Beethoven. Recital and Review.
BIISS SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD nosrois
Dean of Simmons College.
IIISTOIIX' WVITIILJITT NVORIJS
SHE STOOPS TO CONQUEIQU
PIKICSENT DAX' CLUIB
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l3.XSKlCT BALL TE,XBIS
" TIIE TEBIPEST "
'.l'1llCE LLXX' EXERCISES
'NLHXL GfI.l'Il'I CLIIB CONCICRT
THE COLLEGE FOR WVOBIEN IN 1888
THE I 'OLLEG
- - Elizabeth Bertha Cristy
Frances Lucille Thomas
Juliette Alice Hahderson A
- Lillie Sharlow Lathrop
Marcia Gertrude Bruckshaw
- Theresa Dorothy Luck
hI4XRCI1k GE RTIXUDE B1lUCIiSH
BIAIKY LLXWVSON B.XLLAN'1'X'NE, L. Df:
EI.IZABE'l'lI, N. J.
EAIBIAX LfXY'l5liNlE BISIIOP. BI. NI.
CAROLINE .LXRROWVSBIITI1 BRUCE, BI. BI
DLXUD ISABEL IXRUCIQSIJQXXV,
LSXV, BI. 13
ISIATILDA CLARA BUSCHBIAN, Sc. B.
LUELLA LENORE CILXFFEE,
IZLKXNCIIE CQENEVIEXHE COI4l5. 13. L.
ELIZAXBETII ISEIITIIAX CIiIST3.', NI. O.
PROVIDENCE, ll. I.
SUSIE .ADAJI DE YVITT, BI. BI.
ALICE DUNIIIXZNI, BI. J.
DLXTILDA. FISII, D. D.
ETI-IEL EUDORA INIAY G-IFFORD, P. I2
JULIETTE ,XLICE HANDERSON, C. B.
RUTII EW'ELYN IIA'YDN, BI. J.
NIARX' ADELINE IIIRD, C. li.
ELIZAIBETII IIUBBELL, lull. D.
C LE V E LAXN D
FLORENCE EDITI-I JONES, BI. C.
BIARI1K BI1XIlGfA.1iET IiELL'i'. B. ll
SOPIIIA CLARKE KENYON, li. S.
ROCIIICSTICR, N. Y.
NIAXUID IIAI2RIE'1' IQING, BI. O. B.
LAURAX IIELEN KREJCI, BI NI
CLEVELAXN l J
EXIILIE LOUISE IQRCCQ, B D
BER'fIIA BIAX' LEE, D. D
ST. J 0 II NSBURY, 'V 'l'.
LILLIE BI1XRGARE'1' Sl'I,ARLO'SV LOIIIROP, L D
THERESA DOROTHY LI'CIi. Sc B
' DTDEL NICDONALD. M. O.
l'!E1X'FRICE MOSS, M. .I
CIIAIHLOTTE MAY PARICER, D. D
EDITII HARIIIS IHXIINIENTER, NI. J. AND 1 NI
ETIIEL NLXRLXN PECIL B. S.
BESSIE BIAY POST, NI.
BIAS' C'AB1ERON QUINBY,
CLAXRAK RISDON. SCI. B.
BER'1'IIA BI fX'Y ROSENFELD.
CLEV EL A ND
LYDIA BIARCQAIIET SCI'IYV1EffrI,P:ll, P. li.
CLICY E LA ND.
FLORENCE JElKNNE'1'TlfI '1'fkX'LOR. ll. S,
FRANCES LTJCILLE TIIOBIAS, L. 13.
GRACIE ETIIEL TOBIPICINS, NI. J.
GERTRUDE EIAIZABE'1'II VIIJAS, M. NI.
ALICE BIAY WVALLACE. B. L.
Explanation of Degrees:
M. B.-Master of Balls.
M. C.-Master of Cutting.
M. j.-Master of rlollying.
. .- aster o ces. -.
BB-Baohelofr lCgf'MidIligi1f Oil
. .- ac me or o rimness.
Ph. D.-Doctor of Philosophy,
B A.-Bachelor of Arts.
B B.-Bachelor of Bluffing.
B D.-Doctor of Biology.
B L.-Bachelor of Letters.
B. S.-Bachelor oi Squelching.
C. B -Bachelor of Crashes.
D. D.-Doctor of Digging.
L D.-Doctor of Loquacity. '
Sc. B.-Bachelor of Self-Coniplacency,
w., HE last examination had been taken. All the festivities
KL ,- had come to a close. Commencement was over. lVliriam
W, :Q , had just finished packing her trunk,and stood looking over
gm 7 f D
5 P the deserted campus. Below, she could hear the express-
fs--.af ,. man thumping trunks down the steps, and above, she
J. f r' 7
could hear a merry freshman singing:
VVhere, oh where, is the stately Senior?
VVhere, oh where. is the stately Senior?
XVhere, oh where, is the stately Senior?
Safe in the world at last.
Then her thoughts reverted to her freshman year, when seniordom had
seemed an indefinite distance away, and when the " world " had troubled her
very little. In the excitement of the last weeks she had hardly had time to
think of the end of it all. But now the events of the four years passed like a
procession before her mind. She saw herself a freshman, an object to be
snubbed-and entertained, studying Livy and Trig in the old tiled classroom,
or clubbing a proverbial apple from the orchard. She saw herself a sophomore,
cutting chapel, squelching freshmen, and pegging away over Mechanics and
Logic. But she remembered, too, the fudge parties, tree day, and the weird
phantom party which ended the term. She saw herself a junior, and recalled
the tiresome journey to and from laboratories. But she thought, too, of the
basketball victories, the Annual, the junior Prom, the engagement spreads,
and then, her senior year. A large tear rolled down Miriamls cheek. Was
she glad to be " safe in the world at last, " she asked herself.
Two juniors passed her room and she could hear them laughing and
discussing their next semesters' work. Miriam brushed away the tear.
" What do they care g what does arzyon: care," she cried.
" The gay will laugh when you are gone,
The women's college girls plod on,
And each one, as before, pursue
Her favorite study."
Hoa? ,iv 6iAflci QU
Cfaas Sfower- Ggiofef
Cfaas Cofors-qyurpfe anb 'Y135ife
- V . - Anna Groh Seesholtz
- Lillian Elizabeth Qakley
Fanny Alice Dunsford
- Alma Gertrude Gleason
Florence Ellinwood Allen
Carlyne Margaret Buschman
Katherine Evelyn Collord
Grayce Mildred Daniels
Jessie Edna Daniels
Agnes Mary Doster
Fanny Alice Dunsford
Lois Violet Ellet
Madge Ina Ferry
Alma Gertrude Gleason
Jennie Adele Gleeson
Susan Elizabeth Gray
Alice Constance Hagan
Clover Althea Hartz
Frances Antoinette Hinde
Mary Estelle Hopkinson
Clara Ethelinde Jacobi
Jessie Thatcher Johnson
Ethel Irene Jones
Maude Barber Kendall
Esther Isabell Knight
Louise Reber Layman
Florence Agnes Lessick
Emma Bean McKim
Sarah Emily McMurray
Mabelle Amele Monson
Florence Elizabeth Myers
Addie Ellen Oakley
Lillian Elizabeth Oakley
Frances Isabel Odlin
' Phoebe Katherine Parks
Mary Jeannette Proudfoot
Zillah Genevieve Quayle
Florence Alice Reeve
Catherine Dingwall Ross
Etta Anthony Sampliner
Clara Beth Schneider
Anna Groh Seesholtz
Beulah Blanche Smith
Ruhamah Georgette Smith
Bertha Veronica Stevens
Lilian Bell Stilwell
Fannie Langhorne Stoney
Jennie Camille Suits
Mary Eugenia Suliot
Mary Helen Thayer
Mary Emily Van Epps
Josephine Depear Walsh
Ethel Georgia Ward
Ethel Ogarita Weimer
LPIANIED back in my chair with a sigh of relief.
" Do you realize," I asked, " that we have but one more month of
lovesickness and then-"
Ioan interrupted me quickly. "I cannot consider myself a senior
until the twenty-second of September, so you see I feel it my duty as
a junior to be love-sick all summer.
"I suppose it is foolish to have such a conscience, but I can't help it.
I have tried to live up to college traditions all my life. You know how verd-
ant I was as a freshman. Then when I was a sophomore I tried to be as bold
and bad as possible. So when I became ajunior I felt that if I were to be
consistent I must fall in love. It was a hard and,I thought, a thankless task."
"Who is he ?l' I asked timidly.
" Don't ask me," said loan, "for I don't know. The fact is we have never
"In my gayer moods I call him Algernon. In my sadder moods he is
simply Peter. There is so much strength in a name like Peter.
"I had not been a junior more than a week when I decided to fall in love.
So I began to look around for something to hang my wealth of affection on.
At last I found it. Oh, he was handsome! Such an intellectual browg such
soulful eyes I never saw. I met him every noon on my way home from
college. I laid awake nights thinking of him-that is, at least,I meant to,
but something always interfered. Anyway, I always thought of him at noon.
But my love was blasted.
"I overheard him talking one day. Shall I ever forget what he said ?
I-Ie said: 'That ain't nothin', I have saw it did before.'
"I decided never to love again. But in a week my conscience began
hurting. I confided my grief to my brother. I-Ie entered into the spirit of
it and gave me a picture cut from a magazine. I had said that I should
never love a handsome man again, and, when I saw the picture, I knew that
my brother had done all in his power to help me. I nailed it above my desk
and spent two weeks steeling myself to look at it without shuddering.
"At times it is awful to be in love, and I suppose I shall just be getting
accustomed to it when I shall become a senior, and then my woes will all
begin over again, for I am not sure but that it must be worse to be
dignified than to be in love."
Cfaas ffower-Qyink Carnation
Cfasa Cofors-fpink anb Breen ' '
- - - Helen Maria Wright
- jean Bailey MCFQ11
- Helen Gilchrist
- Florence Rose Lembeck
- Vesta Maude Jackson
Ida Florence Budde
Stella May Champ
Mabel Elizabeth Chapman
Anita Marie Cleveland
Edith Leona Eastman
Grace Amanda King
Carrie Louise Krauss
Lillie Belle Krider
Florence Rose Lembeck
Maud Eugenia Lyman
lean Bailey McFall
Pauline Angelette Miser
Margaret Isabel Morton
Mabel Adele Morris
Emma May Mumaw
Grace Louise Pennington
Elizabeth Ellinwood Roberts
Rita Remington Sabin
Louise Christina Schuele
Helen Dennison Shepherd
Olga Elizabeth Solberg
Gertrude Marie Gillin
Helen Sterrett Henning
Hilda Maude Hetzel
Edith Mabel Hill
Vesta Maude jackson
Emanuela Anna janousek
Edna Mary jones
Lena Rivers Kiefer
Helen Florence Stevens
Harriet Anna Thomas
Gwendolyn Lloyd Thomas
Faye Emma Tracy
Ruth Van Nostran
Lois Brockway Williams
Helen Maria Wright
Clie gong of flie 5opBomore.
ING out,glz1d bells, to the glad tune
Of summer time, commencement dayg
The year is dying in the May,
Ring out, he cannot die too soon.
Ring out the grief of soph'moredom
For Proms and Hops we might not share
Engagement spreads, and We not there,
Ring in the joy that is to come.
Ring out the Livy, Trig., and Gym.,
They're me1n'ries, but they haunt us long.
Ring out, ring out, my mournful song,
But ring our Junior minstrel in.
Ring out the worry Tree Day brought
The weeks we had to rise at three.
Ring in the rest that is to be.
Ring in the rest We long have sought.
Ring in the Junioris rneed of praise,
Elective courses, shorter hours,
Ring out the Woes that now are ours,
Ring in our upper-classmen Clays.
'bo mlla alla MM'
Cfass Cofors-15033 Green anb Qeb
Presidenl , - - - - -
Vine P7'K5Z'lI'6IZf, -
Corresjzonding Serrefary, -
Yfeaxurer, - - -
Cora Estella Albright
Mabel Estelle Anderson
Eva Clare Bauman
Stella Grace Beitman
Josephine Elizabeth Brock
Bertha Katherine Budde
Helen Gertrude Campbell
Georgia Lucile Campbell
Lettie May Clague
Mabel H. Cowgill
Lila Emily Coit
Helen julia Converse
Lida Margaret Cramer
Marguerite Eckstein Case Day
Mary Frances Day
Mildred De Laney
Helen Mar Detchon
Viola Frances Doering
Elizabeth Lee Dunning
Maude Caroline Eberhart
Aimee Carolyn Friend
Helen Barber Gaines
Charlotte Christine Geuder
Florence Elsie Goodhart
Helen Louise Guise
Gussie Kelley Hamilton
Laura Maria Hassler
Elsie Sophia Hauser
Mary Eustelle Hagan
Florence Adelaide Hobson
Mildred Ione Honecker
Sarah Mildred Honeywell
Clara Mary Horn
Ethel May Hurst
Mary Sorter Irvine .
Henrietta Eunice Jones
Margaret Dorothy jones
Vera Pearl jones
Elizabeth Coit Kelton
Ruth Richmond Kennan
Gertrude Hortense Leon
Lillian Rhea Linn
Nellie May Luehrs
Ruth Lovern Mann
Elma Anne Marble
Ruth Bixby McKean
Eleanore Emma Michel
Margretta Catherine Molony
Anna Louise Morgan
Nellie Bell Newton
Harriet lane Noland
Ruby Mary Usborne
Mary Ann Peabody
Rumah Adaline Peets
Hazel Augusta Rand
Nellie Craig Saunders
Frances Gertrude Sellers
Else May Spengler
Florence Anne Stevens
Edith Belle Taylor
Mary Arabella Thatcher
Elva Held Thomas
Marion Louise Van Vliet
Anna Eliza Wallace
Nellie Fay Wallace
Hazel Loucinda White
Ethel Cora Whitworth
Gertrude Summer Wright
Lucy Harriet Young
Eisforp of '06.
' HERE is nothing small about '06, We have the largest and
the tallest class in college. In fact we were so imposing that
the sophomores, remembering their own frailty, decided that
bullying the freshmen was wicked, and-gave us a spread!
sf' That was pleasant, but when the day of our own spread came
gum, -mix, around, after thefear and trembling with which we hid the food,
it was just a little disappointing to be allowed to break our
olive bottles in peace, and eat our fudge and eclairs without
Still, though we were at peace with the world in general, and
the sophomores in particular, we managed to lead a strenuous life among our-
selves, what with Latin, terrible Trig., Bible, where we were confronted with
such problems as, t'VVould you rather be a good woman full of desires or an
oyster chuck full of gravel ?" worst of all daily themes with conferences,
pleasures to be dreaded. All these, however, wound up with the mid-year
exams., where neither E's nor ease was easily obtained.
Even more exciting than examinations were our class-meetings. We
fought over our officers with the avidity of upper-classmen, and moved that no
one should speak except on her feet. Some unkind people disturbed our
peace of mind by calling us "fresh" when we raced overthe campus, whistled,
or gnawed "the unsightly apple" in the halls. They said, "The President does
notlike to see girls run over the campus" and really worried us, until Dr.
Fowler was reported as saying, "Whistling girls and jumping sheep are what
the men most like to keep." Probably he said it to illustrate his Greek, but
it was soothing to the freshman.
We were not very green, but we did some slightly green things. Why,
we nearly entertained the sophomores before the juniors l The klififlqjl execu-
tive committee saved us by sweetly decreeing that, as the freshmen were so
overworked, it seemed advisable that they should not entertain anyone. Did
it never occur to them to lighten our studies, that the poor, infamous freshmen
might gain fame by successful entertainments ? However, we were feted
in all manners of ways, receptions, parties,germans,plays, and we mean to
pay back our debts with interest next year.
But we can play basket-ball. No one has stopped that yet. We may not
win, but we don't doubt the referee's or linesman's word, or throw the ball in
our opponent's face. Hurrah for the juniors I Won't We always turn out and
howl for them as they did for us l Oh, well, as Dr, Fife says, "College
is a great big pie." Next year, let us hope, we will put in our thumb and
pull out the plum of sophomorism.
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Ethel Mac Donald Florence Jeannette Taylor
' Bessie May Post
Mary Emily Van Epps Ethel Georgia Ward
Ethel Ogarita Weimer
Vesta Maude jackson Helen Dennison Shepherd
Grace Louise Pennington Ruth Van Nostran
Prof. H. N. Fowler
Prof. A. L. Fuller
Prof. S. B. Platner
Florence Gertrude Bell Mary Mattison Howe
May Cole Gruener Meta Wilhelmina Peters
Mary Crowe Macartney Ethel Smith jones
Alice Maud McKinley Ruth Peat Smith
Nina May Roberts Florence Waterman
May Arter Smith Gertrude Wood Wright
Anna Louise Mac Intyre
Sarah Amanda Babbitt Gertrude Almira Sanderson
Edith Annette Hughes Minnie Mabel Tanner
Cora King Graves Bertha Louisa Torrey
Bertha Mtiller Dillow Cora Frances Dissette
Helen Foote Roberts
Mabel Hope Dunsford Laura Josephine King
Blanche Joanna Dissette Mary Butler Thwing
Gertrude Pearl Badger
Zara Belle Rhoades
Lucia Harriet Sanderson
Edith May Tanner
q9Bi 'Kappa 'feta
Mary Lawson Ballantyne
Susie Adah De Witt
Maude Barber Kendall
Emma Bean McKirn
Frances Isabel Odlin
Ruth Evelyn Haydn
May Cameron Quinby
Phoebe Katharine Parks
Zillah Genevieve Quayle
Mary Helen Thayer
Helen Maria Wright
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Sarah Alvira Adams
if2Frances Maude Gliddon
Flora Grace Kaufholz
Sarah Bedell Macdonald
Emma Parks Stocker
Annie Spencer Cutter
Helen Ashley Hunt
Sarah Louise Lewis
Louise Hall Baker
Isabel Hannah Dunham
Helen Pond Bowen
Mabel Spencer Croxton
Winifred Stowe Galpin
Elsie May Holliday
Anna Willard Hosford
Bertha May Hulett
Clara Myers Bartholomew
Alice Arter Taft
Mary Augusta Smith
Martha Augusta Withycombe
Maude Orton Truesdale
Ida May Pickard
Millicent Augusta Swain
Edith Butler Gwin
Grace Lottie Oviatt
Edith Ladd Smith
Helen Electa Thomas
Marguerite Livingston Thomas
Winifred Alice Riggs
Ruth Hubbell Williams
Thalia Maude Reese
Maude Harriet King
Florence Ellinwood Allen
Fannie Alice Dunsford
Lillian Belle Krider
Ethel Marian Peck
Clover Althea Hartz
ha Veronica Stevens
Helen Florence Stevens
Anna Helene Palmie
Clara Burt Metcalf
Anna Rachel Camp
Mary Barnard Case
Elsie Clement Davies
Edith Graves Lottridge
Mary Grace Lottridge
Cornelia Umsted Ranney
Elizabeth Coit NVilliams
Charlotte Marion Bush Grace Medbury Hull
Marion Warner Wildman
Caroline Church Hardy Helen Louise Peck
Sarah Lucille Trowbridge
Esther Tuckerman Allen Jessie Eunice Graham
Mary Louise Eshenour
Alice Doyle Drake
Florence Lower Hobson
Helen Anderson Allen
Martha Marie Lueke
Cornelia Platt Lane
Stella Stanley McKee
Norma Jeanette Smith
Susan Ray McKean
Katherine Marie O'Brien
Harriet Peck Scott
Grace Irene Smith
cl3amma Qeffa Qian
Caroline Arrowsmith Bruce Alice May Wallace
Blanche Genevieve Cole Bessie Louise Dorland Wistar
Mary Estelle Hopkinson Clara Ethelinde Jacobi
Anita Marie Cleveland Pauline Angelette Miser
Jean Bailey McFall Margaret Isabel Morton
LL: Lada' '
Prof. A. H. Thorndike
Grace S. Zorbaugh
Antoinette Ranney Eddy
Lydia Bultman Holton
Nellie Belle Rogers
Florence May Knowles
Eva Minerva Hauxhurst
Cora Talcott Huling
Mrs. A. H. Thorndike
Isabel Bentley Ambler
Lucy Gale Swift.
Winifred Alice Storer
Helen May Pelton
Grace Taft Yarion
Pearl Kathryn Shirey
Clara Margaret Huddleston
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P zz' - Maud Isabel B k h
P 11' - Bessie May Post
S QV Florence Agnes Le k
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Clie time 61516, 190251903
Sacrrlary and Treasurer,
Edith Harris Parmenter, '03
Laura Helen Krejci, O3
Florence Agnes Lessick, '04
Mary Helen Thayer, '04
Frances Antoinette Hinde, '04
Georgia Lucile Campbell, '06
Theresa Dorothy Luck, '03
Grace Amanda King, '05
Helen Maria Wright, '05
Harriet Smith, '06
Edith Harris Parnlenter, '03
- Alma Gertrude Gleason, '04
Catherine Dingwall Ross, '04
- Zillah Genevieve Quayle, '04
Margaret Knowlton, '04
Charles E. Clemens
Emma Laverne Bishop, O3
Ethel Marian Peck, '03
Alice May Wallace, '03
Jessie Edna Daniels, '04
Carlyne Margaret Buschman,'o4
Catherine Dingwall Ross, '04
Edith Conde, '04
Sarah Mildred Honeywell, '06
1 , fig, 1
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' C1942 1565, 1902
Organ Solo. - - - Selecied
Mr, Clemens A
May Song, - - Hewey
Medle , - - Arranged by . G. Lz'dzz'z'f0a!
fill Suspense, - - - Words fram fha Folio
Qbj The Graduates Lament, Words by Edwzbza Blark, ,O2
fab Marcia Fantasia, ---- Bargzkl
fbj The Musical Snuff Box, - Liafiow
The Nightingale, ---- Thomas Iflfeelkes
Daughter of Love, M d 11- C1 b - Arranged by A. Luzlgz'
BH O l1'1 11
La Foletta - - Marchesz'
' Glee Club
Organ Solo, - - - Seleclea'
Mr. Clemens , Q
Innominata, ---- Words by Mz'ss Blank
Miss Robeson and Glee Club
Song, "All for You," - - - D'Hdfdff0!
Miss Thalia Maud Reese
Alma Mater, - - Words by Helen E. Thomas, 'OI
Business Manager, - - Caroline Bruce
Assistant Businfss Managfr, - Grace Tompkins
Lz'brarz'a1z, - - - Eugenia Suliot
Direclor, ---- Mr. D. Lidelicoat
Caroline Bruce '03 Bessie Gillmer '04
Ethel Mac Donald '03 Margretta Maloney '06
May Quinby '03 Helene Selminski '06
Grace Tompkins '03
Lydia Schwegler '03 Addie Oakley '04
Jessie johnson '04
Lillian Oakley '04 Eugenia Suliot '04
Adaline Sherman '06
Ethel Peck '03 Esther Knight '04
Helene Selrninski '06
Pres-zfienf Ruth Evelyn Haydn O3
Vue Prerzdm! - - Edith Harris Parmenter 03
Serrflary Mary Emily Van le pps O4
Mzsfress of Reber, - Frances Isabel Odlin O4
Anna Helene Palmie
Caroline Arrowsmith Bruce
Ruth Evelyn Haydn
Maria Margaret Kelly
Edith Harris Parmenter
Bessie May Post
Florence Jeannette Taylor
Gertrude Elizabeth Yilas
Florence Ellinwood Allen
Clover Althea Hartz
Emma Bean McKim
Florence Elizabeth Myers
Fraieesi Isabel Odlin
Catherine Dingwall Ross
Clara Beth Schneider
Mary Emily Van Epps
Anita Marie Cleveland
Ruth Van Nostran
Helen Maria Wright
Helen Gertrude Campbell
"5Be gfoopa' fo Conquer"
CEecemBer 19, 1902
Sir Charles Marlow
Stingo, Landlord ofthe
"Three Pigeons" S
Mary Van Epps
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Bertha M. Lee
Carlyne M. Buschrnan
Lois V. Ellett
Madge I. Ferry
Alma G. Gleason
Alice C. Hagan
Charlotte M. Parker
Edith H. Parmenter
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A. May Wallace
Louise R. Layman
Clara B. Schneider
Anna G. Seesholtz
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Ethel O. Weimer
Edith M. Hill
Maud E. Lyman
Mabel A. Morris
, , -.-x-,ing
Prof. E. M. Perkins
Hattie C. Carpenter Eleanor E. Magruder
Mabel Corll Thorne Ethel M. Parmenter
Elizabeth A. McGorey , Mary B. Thwing
Alexandra McKechnie Belle Waltz
Myrtle M. Wiser
Berth E. Bech Lura C. Kurtz
Charlotte E. Black May J. Meacham
Arabella S. Canfield Katherine M. O'Brien
Bessie M. Chandler Orpha M. Peters
Evelyn M. Collins Bessie M. Templeton
Carrie H. Kingsbury
-1 5 5
THE COLLEGE FOLIO.
"'Tis not what man does whiqh exalts him,
but what man would do"-Hrowfzing.
Volume XI. 1 MARCH, 1903. Number 6
ALICE DUNHAM, '03, Edzmr in-Chief.
RUTH EVELYN HAX'DN, '03, ,-1A--Lvmnz-Edizay
FLORENCE ELLINWOOD ALLEN, '04,
LILLIAN ELIZABETH OAKLEY, 'o4.
SOPHIA CLARK KENYON, '03, la'usz'ne.rs MG71dSVE7'.
MABELLE AMELE MONSON, '04, A.f5f.VffIIIf
6' f X are
W 1 X M f f X
' '-,, - , I, , ' fm aff " '
f ll "i J ' I 'l r
I fl will ,r J. w ill , Ji Hr
iq JH' fl f K MWJ,
'J H V 'lilly li fl ,IWW
.W llllrml llltll lfulllll int" llfllflfl
'Qoung 'IIDomen's Cliriafian association
Pre.rz'rimf, - - - - Maud I. Bruclcshaw
Vice Prrrzkffnf, - -
Sfrrefrzry ann' Treasurer,
Jean Bailey McFall
Ruth Van Nostran
Ruth E. Haydn
- Juliette A. Handerson
Helen Campbell Sarah McMurray
B Clk QlfBl'efic Qlmsociation
Vice Pffjlilllfllf, -
7'rea.vur1'r. - - -
Ethel MacDonald, '03
Emma Bean McKim, '04
jean Bailey lVlcFall, '05
Luella Chaffee Ccaptainj forward
Bertha Cristy, forward
Leah Bailey, guard
Olive Spengler, guard
Maria Kelly, certre
Laura Krejci, centre
Marcia Bruckshaw, centre
Mary Thayer fcaptainj forward
Florence Myers, forward
Fanny Dunsford, guard
Lois Ellett, guard
Rhoda Landsberg, centre
Ethel jones, centre
Esther Knight, centre
Olga Solberg tcaptainj centre
Irma Linn, centre
Etta Friedlander, centre
Edith Hill, forward
Emma Mumaw, forward
Mabel Chapman, guard
Maud Hetzel, guard
Mabel Anderson fcaptainj guard
Josephine Brock, guard
Gertrude Wright, forward
Christine Ortli, forward
Irene Delahunt, centre
Eleanore Michel, centre
Edith Taylor, centre
M. M. Kelley, '03
- Helen Maria VVright, '05
Mabel Elizabeth Chapman,'O5
- Grace Louise Pennington,-'05
, li 42 ,57 B
1 Q' '
lv , Ni uullfff
I ,Q t A
L ll X
it W 'eg l
l K f i 4 lass
N , X
x Z f l
f lf fr i
9: M , ,
r 11rfQ'fg' 7
Prfsz'a'ant, - -
- Esther Allen, 'oo
Alice Drake, ,OI
Marguerite Thomas, 'OI
Vine Prssident, -
Rcrording Secrefary, - -
Corrcsporxaing Sfcreiary, -
Treasurer, ----- Louise Baker, 'OO
Grace Lottridge, '97 Helen M. Smit
Mary Hoover Collacott, ,Q4
A Pantomime, presented by the Phi Kappa Zeta F
raternity to the College
Saturday, November 22, IQO2.
The Eldridge Knight,
Knights, Wards, Etc.
"'U7l5en Greek Meets d3reeR." 1
Presented by the junior Class to the Freshmen,
Saturday, December 6, IQO2.
Louise Winningham ther sisterj,
"Elle Qbfigsician in Qpite of 15imseff."
Presented by the Sigma Psi Fraternity.
january 19, 1903.
Sganarelle Ca wood cutterj,
Martine fSganarelle's wifej,
M Geronte a entleman
- C g J,
Lucinde CGeronte's daughterj,
Leandre lLucinde's loverb,
Jaqueline lLucinde's Nursej,
Veldere, Servants of
"Cue, Iwo, Qgueiife Ctjlg ,56oe."
Presented by the Delta Phi Upsilon Fraternity to the Freshmen,
Saturday, February 14, 1903.
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Mary Van Epps
Eva Youngs, Vesta jackson
""D-7l5ic5 is 'II75ie6 ? "
Presented by the Phi Kappa Zeta Fraternity to the Freshmen,
February 21, IQO3.
Robert Capper tyoung artist in debtj,
Mr. Gargle this unclej,
Paddles toil and color many
Helen Marvin fan heiressl.
Kate Bingham ther penniless friendl,
Mrs. Mills fCapper's servantj,
Gbe Cfass of 1902
gunz lo, 1902
Alonso, King of Naples C. Elizabeth Clallin
Sebastian, his brother Bessie M. Templeton
Prospero, the right Duke of Milan Lucia H. Sanderson
Antonio, the usurping Duke of Milan Jeanette E. Sague
Ferdinand, Alonso's son Mabel F. Clark
Gonzalo C. Belle Smith
Caliban Eva M. Hauxhurst
Trinculo Sarah S. Harbine
Stephano Helen A. Allen
Miranda, Prospero's daughter Mabel Wallcer
Ariel, a spirit May Meacham
Iris G. Pearl Badger
Ceres Rebecca S. Markowitz
Juno Susan R. McKean
Arabella S. Canfield Katherine M. O'Brien
M. Margaret Hay Isabelle D. Roberts
Mabel A. Holland Olive L. Spengler
, - ,Q -sn
5-ii ' :fQ-:iii '
X ,fjgff ii 4.
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4 W - Z,. A, ,QE ,
Nez V -.3-1' T"
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r sf a M 0
. i -,-i .-A '-N, ,
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A, x l . K I
" f ' ' NJ f 'Hi
5 , Zi..
1 4 , .
gemor 21504: Committee
Elizabeth Hubbell, Chairman
Caroline Bruce Matilda Buschman
Marcia Bruckshaw Edith Parmenter
Miss Annin Mrs. H. E. Bourne
Miss Heyclenburk Miss Palmie
, ,Ex 0
Bunior qjrom Commiffee
Emma B. lVlcKim, Chairman
Madge I. Ferry Frances I. Odlin
M. Estelle Hopkinson Ethel O. Weimer
MA ll lx
Prince of Hades
'iljabes QM to Eaten i
SCENE-H3d6S, May 21, A. D. IQOZ.
Lila Robeson, '02
May Wallace, '03
Helen Stephens, '05
And other Irnps, Furies and Fiends.
Qopljomore jnfernaf Cree Qap l
To say that the Sophomore Tree Day was a success would be incorrect
English, to say that the Sophomores made the most of their vehicle would
be triteg to say that I wish to write the plot would be politic.
For no reason at all, the whole Sophomore class fell to Hades together
with its Honorary Members sometime before May 21, IQO2. The Honorary
Members, due to circumstances over which the Sophomores had no control,
were unable to fall too, wherefore, they were very ably represented below by
three obliging puppets. Everybody was having a hot time, wondering about
the upper world, etc.,when Cerberus rushed in, crying in frantic fear to Satan:
" Master, master, something has just
Fleet as a deer,
Round as a sphere,
Frightful as fear,
Stronger than beer,
And it is clear
Our end 1S near."
This wondrous monster proved to be but a Senior, a Junior and a Fresh-
man on a hunt for the strayed Sophomores. They underwent many difficulties
and were even forsaken bv a number of the Faculty who had promised to
share the trials of the exploration, but-
" Miss Perkins met Livy and chattered away,
Dr. Aikens was late, we dared no more stay,
Miss Palmie! oh, accident dire,
Was left at the desk with Maclntyre.
Dr. Thorndike slept like Palinurus of old,
Dr. Deering 'gan talking, nor would cease for gold.
Dr. Hulme met Burns. May he not meet that fate!
Dr. Thwing was so good, that they sent him home straight,
And we've come alone to vanquish your fate."
And yet, in spite of all this trouble, they were forced to endure many
torturing discomforts and harrowing threats indicted by the Sophomores,
whose entire disposition had devoluted in proportion to their physical change.
The three heroines finally revealed their identity to the contrite imps, and
with forgiveness, discovered the following logical scheme to save their class-
" Since Hades came with the Sophomore year,
With Physics, Lab and Logic drear
And all the fiendish, awful racks,
That tear your soul like carpet tacks,
Why not dissolve the baneful charm
And save this mighty class from harm,
By making juniors of them all?"
They hit the nail on the head. But that was not the only nail or con-
fronting difhculty. The Sophomores were ready to go-but how get back to
earth, juniors or no juniors? To help them from their quandary talthough
yeast had been suggested to raise them, but in vain,j College Spirit Hutterecl
in and ended the play.
"Cease to worry and to wonder.
I've returned to right this blunder,
I had fied away to elfdom,
To that rainbow, fairy kingdom,
For it seemed you did not want me.
But l've returned, I could not roam,
For College Spirit, there's but one home,
And thatf perchance you know it not -
Is in your heart, a sacred spot.
- So gather close and trust to me,
1'll spirit you back to your own tree."
And she did.
BY ELEANOR WoRTH1NGToN
Queen May is smiling on our tree,
And with her sunshine bright,
Bestowing on each budding branch
Caresses soft and light.
The gentle breezes murmur low
Spring-songs which none can cloy,
And kiss the twigs and tiny leaves
Until they dance for joy.
In future years when we return
To our Alma Mater dear,
We'll Hnd this chestnut tree grown tall
Upon the campus here,
Reminding us of times gone by
Of days in college spent
When hearts were light and spirits gay
And hope and joy were blent.
CHORUS- Oh, may this tree a symbol be
Of strength, of growth, simplicity,
The qualities which e'er endure,
Our class ideal, noble, pure.
And may we find in it a bond
Of deepening love, affection fond,
joining our hearts in years to come
More hrmly to our college home.
lf i Af ' f' 'J li' MV
Jlftvtvllwfvl wfewfw V
,f w , .f ,,' V- Qi
Ib lil be ifVl.!f-V f V fx
A. L. B.
The liditor of 1903,
Well-known to fame is Leah B.,
And though her words are very few,
"A dale of thinkin' " she can do.
That is the reason Why 'twas she
Compiled the book of IQO3.
M. L. 15.711, rQf'Uw,JL,yV6Z0,f7ZaMZ'
This is the Rhymster of 1903 0 ,E ' M,
She's just as coy as she can be.7 7 'lgbfflx 'mg'
She reels off verses by the mileg ,Q 141.11
True, they're not in academic style, XZ
"But then there're poems, for you see, ' '
They're all in rhyme,'l says Mary B. '
E. L. B.
In all the class of 1903
The prudentest is E. L. B.
For when to Senior Hops she goes,
She likes to dance only with those
Who are engaged. Because, you see,
'Tis safer thus, says E. L. B. J
C. A. B. - . 'af-
The Bruce! She is a warrior brave! I TN 5 gg
Look out! She will your heart enslavefff, S59
Oh, men, poor men, turn ye and Hy ,JVXZKK
Before her pale blue-greenish eye. 4544 sf'
.- ' six
She'll twine you up in meshes fair lg
Made from her glorious auburn hair.
' 2. f,
1- be .
M. G. B. X' ,f
The Bruckshaws have a noble name-
You should see Marcia ata game!
At first you'd think her very small,
But when she once had clutched the ball
.- Ten thousand freshmen could not tear
Her leather love from Marcia fair.
.11 L 74
M , B .QlJ.f.Q.f1-fl
Another of this mighty pair, KL llfgsy 3, E, J
Maude feeds on ofnces like airg
Committees, boards, the gavel great
She takes all with glee ne'er abateg
But then she has the right, you see,
She does it all so peerlessly.
M. C. B.
Come, hail with strong roof-splitting roars
i dyfqd -,,Jl,P,jk4' iv
The captain ofthe Fructidors! .
Poor thing! She has a dreary life 0
Promoting all this civil strifeg
But Watch her tact e'en toward the ball
With that same tact she works them all.
The Photographer of 1903 J ' 4' T my P V '
Most fortunate is L. L. C. ,, .1
For other seniors who depart 'I "" V -S'
Have pictured only in the heart 'gf'
Their memories of college brightg ,,
While her's are down in black and white
- f if f f ,V
B' G' C' ffvcffpcozaf fic.
Quite like her cousin, old King Cole, r . If 1
Blanche is a merry little soul, O pu Zgmqfw W V f
And smiles and sings about the ways ' "V " '
Upon the darkest Winter days. 14
She also has a learned mind, 75?11fc,,
And to prize-essays she's inclined,
E. B. c. '
Staunch E. B. C. of 1903,
Of truth and great stability,
As Firm and solid as a rock,
As regular as is a clock,
The president of all the Flock,
Is this young maid of IQO3.
This is a " Special" of 19031
And strange to say her specialty
Is neither drear Biology,
Mathematics nor Psychology.
'Tis something else that students
Her specialty is making bread.
frffy 7,,,.Q,,,,a.,,wf 97
5 . X -
1 i s. A. DeW. E 4 kv AML
This bright-eyed maid of IQO3 ..
l-1 Q15 A A
Is very clever, you can see. G I D' UJ24 LAL yi, it' 9
She does society all nightg I J ' I if N if
In lessons she is " out of sight."
'Tis very rarely you will see
A maid as busy as Susie D.
A. D. il
The Folio of IQO3 A frV"'Mf1e
Is piloted by Alice D. o gf Q, J it
She writes all day and half the night 4L'I"1-' .4-5'.fv'4 .
To Fill up space and to delight.
A gracious maid is Alice D.
To spend her life so, you'll agree.
A great philosopher is she, l A V
Knows Huxley through from A to Z.
And Schlegel, Schopenhauer and Kant, A A
And other fascinating rant. ul 7 Q
She reads and studies them right Well 'Z 1 q,4A,5, IJ K
And sometimes deigns her friends to tell.
That this small maid of IQO3
Is very peculiar, you shall see:
For though she Works till her work is done
And is as Wise as Solomon,
To be termed a " shark " is not her Wish,
She much prefers to be called Miss Fish.
Ariel lVI.of IQO3
As tall and slender as a tree,
Intangible as is a dream,
Slips in and out, a still moon-beam.
She's like a spirit, light and free,
Is Mary F. of IQO3. , A
E. E. M. G. rj F,
This gentle maid of 1903 A
Is just as quiet as can be. ,f
She never rushes 'round the hallsg f' V X'
She never 'cross the campus calls " lfflrf
To maids more boisterous than she, VV.e 1 f
Qui' quiet little Ethel G. 5
J. A. 1-1. Q , f 3
A German victim here you see
Among the girls of IQO3.i I 3 .
In Winter, fall and spring-time, too, 4 4 4
She has seventy pages of German to do,
And like the old Woman under the hill
If she's not gone she is reading them still.
R. E. H.
This all-round girl of 1903
Is just as clever as can be.
Be it dramatics " lit." or hearts,
In all she plays important parts. 2 .
Indeed, you'll rarely find a maiden
Who can equal our Ruth Haydn. Q CLA
M. A. H. .
, I -Maxx-
Our Mary Hlfd,S an Eastern light, 0-f V 1 Q
And then besides she's out of sight .Q-JL ,sa' - ,gi k.
In Physics and Biology, 'Rf K' ' I
In Chemistry, Zoology,
And all the other little larks
That are the joy of cruel sharks.
E. H. I '
This sickly maid of 1903 '
Is just as queer as she can be, .
For she's quite Well throughout the yea fi,
And brings to her professor cheer. I '
But now I write the saddest line:
She sickens in vacation time. I
F. E. J. trvu-Q1
This is the Surgeon of 1903. - Q
She doesn't look fierce, as you'll agree, '55 QIILOJVU-0h'J"JiT
But when she talks, then you can see
That she is very blood-thirsty.
" Let's cut, let's cut, let's cut!" says she,
This terrible Surgeon of 1903.
M. M. rx. 72KLaf,,f,g. Wm if
This is the Butcher of 1903, J A
Though She looks as harmless as can be. 'lflfrpiiz' -
To cut up cats is her chief delight, '
And in dogology she's " out of sight."
So looks belie, you will agree,
This murderer of IQO3.
s. c. ri. S blw
A business manager is she, 353 L.,
And that's just what she's meant to be, . a
From public funds to pudding-strings, Q-C'CJlfXiAll-1,
She's set her heart on running things,
But then, to this we'll all agree,
She does it well and mightily.
An all-round girl our Maudie K.
She holds the club o'er Present Day! '
Then watch how well she talks and sings
Of men and " cabbages and kings "- Q!
Oh, she's the girl of girls for me '
For pure unstinted jollity.
L. H. li. .
Of all the girls of IQO3 '
It is no task of wond'rous glee axvvzfa'
To write a Word that suits each quite. ,
But if like L. H. K. S0 bright, 3- 7 0 Qfia'-flfwx sg-6 '
They would become a fiancee,
We'd soon write up Miss 1903. '
Neat little E. of IQO3, W Z' 7
Thinks nothing half so nice can be
As friendship with the Faculty, '
Especially with the Herricks three.
She tells me this in secrecy,
This cleanly maid of 1903.
n. M. 1.. 7 A. OQHQA-3 '
Lady B, L. of 1903, 7f 7-lgolv.,-. Cflife,
tI'm sure of it as I can be,j
Stepped from the leaves of Cranford book,
So modest, gentle is her look,
So ladylike, so prim to see,
Is Lady B. of IQO3.
. ,.,f' : X
L. M. s. L. 1, .
This is the Magpie of 1903, ' 71 ' ' A
Whose tongue runs on unceasingly, !jJfi7Q'f '
And like the " Brook" that onward flows A - '
She'll chatter, chatter as she goes. QAAQ
You say. " What can she talk about? " f '
That's something that's not yet found out. '
T. D. L.
This saucy maid of 1903
Will rival Stedman and Morley,
For from the girls she long has sought
To gather their poetic thought -
And make a new anthology J' - - p I g f- 3 ,
About theiuck of 1903. we S QM' f'5r"t'ttr'r'fif -
What is that light that gleams so fair?
Oh!-nowl know, 'tis Ethel's hair!
Dear Ethel, sweet as ginger-bread,
To what have not those tresses led?
To love and hopes and baffled sighs- '5x.gCYvx.L,-NXEBX s
Oh mel such hair must be a prize! Q63 3'-V5 g g9Y1,.,g,,,.
. B. M.
Modest B. M. of 1903, 5 ' 4 A
Is just as good as she can be. fl! W' .
The only sin that's on her list, fl ,-5' ,L W'
She does not always keep her tryst, J f U ' Jfwylflvigf V-,i 5091
But cuts her classes readily,
Does Miss B. M. of 1903.
C. M. P.
Now a bright gin of IQO3 W I f- A, H
Is versatile Miss C. M. P. A-vffZf4Q 'WA rf
From epitaphs on green grass graves -
To college songs on rogues and knaves, 3 y-gffva
She's right at home is C. M. P.
The brilliant maid of 1903.
E. H. P. - . ,
. . 5M57e.67 M'
This 1S the cook of 1903, f ' 47
A livelier, prettier, scarce could be. ff fwfafffgif- J '
If you ask her what is her favorite dish, .
She'll not take long to reply to this, -
But smiling demurely will say, " Well, tea!"
This black-eyed cook of 1903.
13. M. P. f , , 3
.fl Y I. , I, Y X. l - gg
A handsome girl's Miss Ethel Peck, 'VCX' 4 Mi!Y""""'O""' i JK! 'li'
And little does she ever reck L 3, fy.. 1 , " ff .
Of whom her man takes out to dance, 3-ci - ff""K'Otf'7 tif",
For well she knows that at a glance ,ff 3
He'll seek again the charming face 'lay' 'f .
For him the first in every race.
The business girl of 1903, gg I I .QQAMJJWLV ,,Vv'?,
Most practical is Bessie P.
She formed the plan in her bright head
Of committees before and after a spread,
An invention which everyone must agree
Has proved very useful in 1903.
M. C. Q.
This deceiving maid of 1903
At first seems good as she can beg
But when I tell you what I know,
To draw conclusions you'll not be slow. Z 4
For what, pray tell, can it really mean ' L' -
To have in your room jugs, red, brown and green.
Loquacious maid of 1903, M QM' -
Whe1'e e'er you are, where e'er you be, ad,
Where e'er you walk, where eler you stalk, 5""T"" I
I hear your never-ceasing talk.
On subjects light, on subjects deep
You always are prepared to speak.
B. M. R. L,
A much more conscientious maid 1 ,,g,, 'VKC . ji,,7'Q,f,,,4,
Was ne'er upon our shoulders laid. ,
You can't get her to cut a class 9 E 'f ff
Nor ever bluff-good little lass! ,ff ,Q I Mffiaiq '11, "f'f'r"C I
just watch her walking down the street, ' f
Was ever girl so prim and sweet?
, i I lfl W 'ffl
' L. M. 5. ,,lf,y ,J ,JL , xflj!,vjQv1vfV VL 5 ,ij ,f
This must be the Fox of 1903: N n , I .A
She is so very sly, you see. lt. , "Q, u, ff
s f J , uf l .
Whenevei' the Annual Board came near v
So prim and proper she did appear, '
That we find it an impossibility
To " roast" this Fox of 1903.
O. L. S.
This is the Sphinnk of IQO3. ' J X f
That she keeps secrets you'll agree. 94, , 7 O Offs?-
She'll, sympathetic, laughing-eyed, ,.Vs'
To us alone our Hunks confide. 2 ,
That an important maid is she '57 T f Q
You very easily can see. X, 7 T
F. J. T. VNV' if
This black-eyed girl of 1903
Must come from the South, as you'll agree.
For when other maidens would merely say " Do
This strange little creature will murmur, " De-Ui"
If she's not from the South, -then what can it be
That affects this maiden of 1903?
A 'V :J
.90 .1 V
, ' I, '
9 . ,I lu M if Ia,
' x'-- fs, v' 1- ,
J 1 6
I F: L. T. WW i AI
A happier girl than Frances T. W , 3
Cannot be found in IQO3. '3 3
No matter how dark and dreary-the day,
" Waifs the difference?" you will hear her say.
Then shelll cock her head and-laugh with glee,
This wee, cheery maiden of IQO3.
G. E. T.
As Jollier of IQO3, I 1 F if '
Quite unsurpassed is-G. Er T. M!!! T ' Z I 'Q
In all you think, in all you do, .7 . Jf fl. ,5
There's no one that can equal you. 7' 'Q'4'LJU N-' .
In fact,-Grace T. will make you think
That of perfection youlre. the pink.
G. E. iv. A 'gzc 9 W- . ffl fi, ri'l 1
This wily maid of 1903, I M"'1!a.xi,Af1a .. 'IPL . fi - If 415,
Thought she'd be sure of one degree, 9 I f'
So, when from college she"ll progress fr ., ,pie If In
She'll have at least an' M. R. S. ' . 1 4 cy . I rf , ,
'Tis simplest won, is this degree, ,I f I
Which binds the men to 1903.
What satire could I ever say 95
That was not false about our May? 6
She's always jolly, always bright,
Adandy girl in every light.
Without one interesting fling
,Her praises simply must we sing.
B. L. D. W.
Ye Quaker. maid of 1903 '
Art thou as demure as -thou seem'st to be?
So seldom dost thou grace our hall
We can determine not at all
Whether thy actions do-belie
The mischief in thy twinkling eye.
jf QW. Qoofep Came to Coffege.
Uk iljome Ruties of a Coffege Birf.
I'LL tell ye phy Oi think the letthers we sint out to
the innocint colleen's mother waas a mistake--Him
nessy," said Mr. Dooley.
"We thought the little lambeens waas bein' wurked
too hard at home, Fowler Hinnesy, but it waasn't so.
We put our heads togither an' cooked up a tinder
little lyric loike this:"
Oi hear that you've been workin' Ruth
Ivilin to death-ahem. Whin Providence
inthrusts a dilicate little flower to the
care av th' loikes of yez, yez should accipt th'
task with riverence an' a humble spirit. In-
stead of this, it's 'Ruth Ivilin bring in a bucket of coal,' or 'Ruth Ivilin
dust th' cobwebs off th' sky,' until the poor colleen's that disthracted she
hasn't the heart nor th' toime fur her studies. The faculty therefure re-
quists that the parents and relitives of the students black their own
boots, if they have inny, an' not be kapin the childer from their studies.
, - - 2.
"Are not thim the wurds, Fowler Hinnessy? "
"Well, lasht noight at home in mi bunk, loying face to face with mi con-
science, Oi confissed to mi heart that the letthers was a mistake. An' phy?
Oi'll tell ye phy-Fowler Hinnesyf'
"In the tinder twoilight hour afthcr the fatal letters waas sint,4 Oi passed
the MCGOOgaU home an' these wurds floated out upon the paceful air. 'No
Mar, Prexy Dooley wouldn't loike to have me dhry th' dishes, an' if you want
the table cleared you'll have to call in some wan else. The coarse uv study
at the college is so exactin' Oi don't feel aqual to it miself.' "
"An' that's not allvl-linnessy. Old Man Parmentigan carried his daugh-
ter's bukes to school today before goin' to th' mills."
"Oi'rn afeered we've made an awful mistake," said Dooley.
"Oi'm afeered we did," said I-Iinnessy.
Elie Opening Qag of Coffegc.
"Yis, Hinnessy, these colliges is gr-reat institooshuns. They say a collige
eddicashun hilps wan to injoy what common mortils moight foind railly on-
"I-Iav' yeiver been to college on the' openin' doiy, Hinnessy? Well, ye
don't know phat ye hov' missed. It is one of th' most blood-curdling soights
Oi hov' ever put me oiyes on. Oi ramimber wan doiy last Siptimber. Oi
accidentally wandered into th' collige praycints f'r the purpose iv seeing a
cousin iv moine, twinty miles ramoved. Before Oi knew phat Oi was runnin'
ferninst Oi was in th' midst iv a hawlin' mob.
"Whin Oi racovired enough to look around, there was gir-rls falling upon
wan anither's nicks. At least th' tall gir-rls was fallin upon the nicks iv th'
small wans. Oi just escaped be th' hair iv me hid from bein' taken in be th'
ar-rms iv wan gir-rl thot were avidentally workin' autimatically. '1'hot's phat
they call 'th' 'all-embracin' lo-ove' iv Robbie Bur-rns or some ither gintlemon
thot they study about there, ye know.
"An thin th' languige ! Only college paiple could appraciate th' poethry
iv thot. 'O, deares', darlint, be ye railly here or be'nt ye! Oi thought Oi
should never live to see ye. Where's Mollie? O, ye dear, swate thing! Oi
"Oi tell ye whot, Hinnessy, Oi was glad to get out aloive. An' do ye
know, those gir-rls were gettin' as much injoyment out iv thot as you and Oi
would get out iv a rale old-fashined wake! Oi tell ye, collige eddicashun is a
"Faith, Hinnessy, this English Twinty is a foine course. Phat's that?
De ye mane to say ye don't know what English Twinty is? Well, that is th'
course where ye learn what Brownin' Sassieties is not good for and where
ye hand in a paper wance a wake to show how much iv th' outside raydin' ye
hov not done.
"Ah, but it's th' tists what make that course what it is! Listen to this
"I. At what hour, minite, and secind iv th' day day or noight did Tinny-
son compose th' fifty Idol iv th' King?
"2. Give the four hunderth and nointh stanza all six lines iv In Mc-
"3. State Tinnyson's theory on trusts in wan sintence.
"4. What was Browning's view iv th' Womin's Suffrage question as
axprissed in Wan Ward More .?
"5. Interpret th' following axprissions:
'O thou soul iv me soul.'
'Kind harts ar-re more than cornets' and so forth.
"Thot, Hinnessy, is th' example iv th' oighteenth pairt iv a tist what is a
tist. Anny Wan who kin answer nointy such quistions in an hour kin get a
job as a stinographer widout learnin' shorthand. Only let me tell ye this wan
thing I-Iinnessy. She who stops to think is lost."
"I see by th' Prfs: that Hogan has racivered hisself."
"Indadel " said Hennessy,"I dicln't know they was anythin' ailin' him."
"Why, yis, I-Iinnessy! Didn't ye know the poor Hllow was dhriven most
disthracted? It all began wid Mamie jinin' th' Dramathic Assassination out
there. at th' college. Ye see this Dramathic Assassination is a club where th'
gir-rls larn to sew, an' to wear hair thot belongs to some wan ilse, an' ither
things that'll prove usefil to thim whin they get out in th' world. Well,
Marnie was made a mimber iv this club be raison iv the dramatic ability iv
her pirty face, and was given th' pairt iv a mon in th' great annual play they
give once or two toimes a year, Yis, I-Iinnessy, a mon's pairt! An' thot is
where th' throuble began.
"I saw Hogan about a month ago, an' poor lad, they was a'most 'tears in
his eyes as he he told me his throubles.
"Sez he, 'Dooleyf sez he, 'It's wan thing to scare th' goat into Hts wid
hawlin' Slz:rz'dan's Roide out in th' barn, an' it's wan thing to wear th' carpet all
out wid practicin' a manly stroide in the front parlor, but when it comes to
makin' me, yis,' sez he, 'makin me a model iv what a gintlemon ought to be,
then,' sez he, 'it's anither thing. It's 'Father, do be after sittin' clown agin, so
I kin see how ye do it,' and 'I-Tather, do be after a'lightin' yer poipe agin so I
kin get th' hang iv it.' 'Be hanged yerself,' sez I. "Of sez she, 'Do sware agin
thot way. Thot's just the tone I want to hov in th' angry scane iv th' play.'
'Now what kin a poor mon do? ' sez he.
"I tell ye, I-Iinnessy, me hair-rt wint out to him."
"An' ye say he hez racovirecl?" asked Hennessy.
"Oh, yes! He's quite racovired. Ye see Maimie was wan iv th' six chafe
star-rs iv th' play, an' now I-Iogan is so sot up over it he's thinkin' iv hirin'
out nixt year as th' trainer iv th' club."
Full many a gem of purest wit serene
The dull, accessless ears of pupils passg
Full many a moz' of Bourne must die unseen,
Be wasted on his Revolution class.
Hillimeo Qanaoe ef Qona jfejcenfesn
Q Qjleefing of file Sacuffg.
......Dr. Thwing juno...... ....Miss Perkins
... . . Mr. Bourne Pallas... . . ...Miss Palmie
. .... . Dr. Fowler Hermes , . ...... Miss Torrey
Great Jove convened his Board
To counsel deep and dark,
All hastened to their lord,
To counsel deep and dark.
Fair Juno, Pallas wise,
Accedent arm in arm,
And grouped them 'fore his eyes' -
In grace and winning charm.
Poseidon entered now
Withpolicies in hand,
CThe sweat of his sane browj
Of how to rule a land.
Advanced in measured tread,
With open-eyes he stared
At gathered Board and head.
"Ahem l" hemmed jove. All hemmed.
"To business now at once.
A soul must be condemned,
Terpsichore, the nonce I "
"Coquette, a siren, she,"'
At Juno smiled the fox.
"Distracts our minds with' glee,
Our road to learning blocks."
By jove, did Juno kneel:
"Doth, nightly, measures trip
Till she perforce must reel
And Ovid's-measures skip."
"My step-dame speaketh true,"
jove's heady daughter said,
"Her presence here, we rue,
Her influence, we dread.
"Zeus! just to toe a jig,
To square a circle too,
She cuts each day her trigg
Oh, speed her hence, pray do !"
Wise love did nod his crest,
And each assent gave straight,
"Hail, Hermes to my hest ! "
Swift, Neptune oped the gate.
Now Hermes at the door,
With ear pressed 'gainst the lock,
Fell headlong to the floor,
And gave them all a shock.
Gnce on his winged feet,
,love becked Herm to his side,
"Now listen, be discreet
And spread this bill full Wide.
"To every subject, say
The Gods have all desir'd
That joy shall rule the day.
So-Dancing is requir'd."
"You stare aghast at me ! "
,love laughed. The walls did shake
"Amazed at my decree?
Requir'd-who will it take? "
l QW. ourne'5 Qpliifosoplig.
' ' One should newer laugh al his owlzjohfs. "
" A little head-breaking of that kind was a good thing."
" You have to have guns and troops on the spot to argue peaceably and
" The first requisition included all men between the ages of eighteen and
twenty, not saddled with a family. Ah-umirather an unfortunate metaphor."
U The Austrians wanted to swap the Netherlands for Bavaria."
"This appears very amusing to those who are able to comprehend the
circumstances. I don't suppose it will amuse you."
" Desmoulins now begins to sharpen his pen for Hebert."
"Robespierre calls himself a slave of liberty-rather a peculiar kind of
" A man may be very patriotic but he can't manage a ship or fire a can-
non straight by mere patriotism."
" DeLaunay was a man who couldn't keep his head before he lost it."
"Thirty-five thousand men arose. The women and children remained
" Some men would volunteer in one state and get the bounty. Then they
would go into another state, volunteer, get the bounty, and again desert, and
so on. You see they tried to make their services general."
" In paying taxes, French officials never ask you what you have but tell
you themselves. Thus the Frenchman has no chance to make a misstatement.
This accounts for the high moral character ofthe French?
'tThe war between England and France was like a Hght between an
elephant and a whale. France could'nt get an earllzly conflict with Englandf'
"lVIetternich put the cover on the revolutionary tea kettle and tried to
keep it down."
"I finished writing my history with the Glee Club practicing in a room
one side of me and the Mandolin Club in another. I hope some one will put
that in my biography."
'IDBQ1 jfacuffies QTl.eef.
W. . . H ROFESSOR ROYLE hastily drew on his gloves and
.' caught up his suit case. "Now remember, jack," he
'Y .QQ said, "I want you to pay especial attention to Professor
5 Cope of Scranton, who is to be at the fete tonight. l
: H ' am sorry that I have to miss part of the Centennial, and
. especially sorry that absence comes when so distin-
'5 guished a scholar is here, but it can't be helped, and
, 1 1 you've got to supply my place. Talk to her and dance
with her and be as much of a cavalier to her as you would
I to any of the Gordon House girls. I'll be back tomorrow
and do the honors myself, so your anguish won't last very long. Goodbye I"
As the door closed jack slammed himself down in a chair and glared
viciously at nothing in particular. "Professor of Philosophy at Scranton" he
said. "What do I care if she is? And tonight they are going to have Japa-
nese lanterns strung up down by the pond, and boats out, and all the proper
scenery for a college man and a pretty girl-while I shall be walking around
with a six-foot blue-stocking on my arm. Talk to her like the other girls l
"Oh Miss jones-do you realize?-I assure you the pleasure is all mine! " and
jack's voice took on the tender inflection which made him dangerous to
Gordon House freshmen. "She'd impale me with a page of Aristotle if I
talked like that. Horrid things these college girls anyway!" and he shied a
book at the Pallas on the mantel as he angrily left the room.
jack had been strenously avoiding anything that looked like Faculty
members with distinguished visitors on their arms, and he turned with relief
to his chum Ben Dugan, whom he saw coming down the polished Hoor with a
dainty little girl in white.
"I'll warrant she's not a college girl" he promised himself, and walked
towards them. '
"Miss Cope, I want you to meet our Professor Royle", said Dugan, who
was the class joker. "Miss Cope is from Scranton and I am showing her our
jack looked angrily at him and started to deny the title, but his astonish-
ment at the name made him forget himself. She was so pretty-brown eyes,
and wavy brown hair all gold under the chandelier, and a look that went right
through him-he stared at her so long that she looked at him angrily. Then
he recovered himself and all his debonair politeness came back. t'Miss Cope
of Scranton" he said. "I am not only pleased beyond all measure to meet
Miss Cope, butwI have been eagerly expectinglheri for two whole hours. The
arrivals of faculty professors, you see, are always heralded."
"Faculty professors"-she hesitated, and then fun gleamed in her eyes.
"I had forgotten that I had anything to do with a faculty. I-Iow cruel- you
were to remind tme, Professor Royle."
"But I am not"-why not? She would despise him 'if' she knew him to
be only an undergraduate. "I'm-not so mindful of it either, for. that matter.
Only tonight-well tonight I have a special reason for being glad that I amzia
'faculty' becausesit will give me a chance to talk over some of my work
Rosalie gasped, then bravely took up the challenge. "Of course" she
said, "and ever since I've heard of you I've wanted to ask your candid opinion
of the relative importance of Thales and Anaximander? "
jack groaned. The hall was all aglow with red chandeliers and in the
reception room the violins were breathing a divine waltz. He would like
nothing better than to dance with her, watching the brown eyes kindle and
the soft cheeks flush, fairer than the rose in her hair, and here-Thales l-
"Well, I don't know," he managed to stammer out, "I-have always
doubted the sources so much that I never dared make up my mind 'about
"But surely you grant something to Diogenesugand Rosalie laughed in
her sleeve as his handsome face grew scarlet.
"Don't you think it's hot in here?" was his very learned rejoiner. "There
are seats out on the campus and the moon is glorious."
"But I haven't met the President nor any dignitaries."
"Well, Prex-the President isn't here tonight-he-got the appendicitis
on a trip to some three-pupil high school and-and th-ere isn't anyone' worth-
seeing over there. Besides, to tell the truth, I feel safer with you. I stick so
close to my books-"
"Yes, it is hard forthe scholar to break offhis study and come' out into
society-" sighed Rosalie, deeply sympathetic, as he gallantly put. her pink
shawl over her shoulders and led her out: The grace of 'his exit was marred,
however, by a little fellow who bumped. into him violently. and backed off
apologetically murmuring, "I beg your pardon, jack.1 I beg your pardon,
"Why how familiar the students are here," said Rosalie, as they stepped
onto the walk that led. to the park. "That's not youriname anyway, is it? It's
Nahum Ezekiel in the catalogue."
"Well, he's one oflmy' assistants,-a nicerfellow and he always calls 'me
Jack, he likes the name so well."
"Names are funny things. Mine is Rosalie," she added with an arch side-
glance up at him.
"The prettiest name in the world," he declared. "I didn't know college
women had such pretty names."
"Yes, I know. Probably you thought I was some blue-stocking, and
would come to a dance with a shirt waist suit and an alpen stock, and be
named Maria Amanda Sophia Deborah Cope! But after all, it is rather mean
of me to be forcing myself upon you in this way-"
"Not at all-not at all," he protested. "Why Miss Cope-you don't
realize how I enjoy it-the pleasure is all mine."
"O yes. What else could you say? But then I don't believe you thought
worse of me than I of you. You see, I'd decided you would be bald-nice-
looking but bald-and would talk about excavations in Crete. You look a
lot younger than you really are, don't you? "
"Well, you see," he said, "It's awfully youthful work. You keep in touch
with these young souls and you can't grow old. I should like to follow their
example and take you out on the pond this very minute."
They had reached the pond by this time, with its background of waving
willows and its black still water shimmering in the moonlight, here and there
casting a reflection of japanese lanterns that swung slowly up and down in
the trees. The violins were very faint, a mere whisper on the breeze. Even
the girls and men on the benches along the bank were still, and everywhere
was the hush of shadowy night. V
Royle bent down over the pier to draw in a boat when he heard a familiar
voice. "I should like to be able to show you a campus of our own," it was
saying in unmistakable New England accents, "but we college people have
learned how to wait for outward improvement"-and there coming quietly
down the walk arm in arm with a clerical-coated man was President Thomas.
Royle looked hastily at Rosalie. She was watching the slow dip of the water,
and he could not see the laughter in her eyes.
"I don't believe we'd better row tonight now that I think of it," he said.
"There are bad malarial vapours here and I should be dreadfully-"
"Well then, is there any objection to our sitting upon the bank, away
from their malignant inhuences? " She started into the path that would lead
them straight upon the president.
"No, but this is a prettier view" he said, turning her gently into another
"I don't see why you didn't bring your wife tonight. I Wanted to meet
her too," said Rosalie.
"My wife! !-well I-she-she isn't feeling well-she's got the grippe-"
"How strange l It must be so hard on her to have it in June. Isn't she
improving any ?"
"I don't know-that is-yes," groaned Jack.
"I wish she were here to enjoy this with us. I'm afraid I'm keeping you
here too long. You didn't have to show me the grounds."
"I-I'd rather stay with you-oh the deuce"-said jack.
Rosalie glanced scorn at him. "I think I shall go back, she said coldly,
and starting hastily onto the campus walk she ran plump into Professor Royle
and a grey-haired woman to whom she sprang with a little scream of surprise.
"Got to the train and found I didn't have to go at all, Jack" said Professor
Royle, "and so I came back and discovered Professor Cope wandering around
by herself while you two had run away."
"Professor Cope !"
"Yes, where in creation have you been? "
"I forgive him freely,"said Professor Cope with a gracious smile that
made poor Jack feel a little easier, "as long as he has taken such good care of
my niece Rosalie."
"Care ! I should think he had," said she with a merry laugh. "Why I
might have been Professor of Philosophy at Scranton as well as you, by the
way he treated me."
"I am Miss Cope of Scranton" she smiled back at him, and as they fell in
back of the two professors who had started on Aristotle-"I think we are
square, though, for you played professor, too."
"No-we aren't square. You're ahead. You knew all the time."
"Well-yes, I did," she admitted. "But I don't know how to make it
"+7You might give me the rose in your hair," he said.
gome 'll7al?Rs- in Eifef
Attention, please, unto this give,
E'en tho' it please you not,
The strangest sight-as I do live,
And I have seen a lot.
Into the chapel, slow and fleet
There streams a string of souls.
Tho' all do walk upon their feet,
One struts, one minces, rolls.
In fact, a hundred different shades
Do color every gait,
And make you wonder Why those maids
Can't pass the threshold straight.
There's one who struts just like a man,
And swings her arms full free.
You wish with her, as Well you can,
That she a man might be.
There's one who shifts from side to side
And shakes her sloping blades 5
There's one who stares about with pride,
Then topples-turns all shades.
There's one who hitches, jerks along,
As if she Went on springs,
There's one who shambles loosely on,
You almost wish she'd Wings.
The Worst of all's the inclined way,
With arms both held straight front,
And what's still worse it's due to stay,
But-'tis a stylish stunt.
Bo Cglen qprefer Cof'i'ege:Breb or rBrammar:Breb Wives?
The question whether man favors a college-bred or a grammar-bred
woman when he contemplates her with matrimonial attention and intention
is of such vital importance that the Annual Board thought it would be ,of
genuine interest to present a scientific, statistical report upon the matter. In
consequence of this thought, the Board solicited the- unprejudiced views
thereon of several of the experienced and learned members of the faculty,
and present them, verbatim, below.
"'Oh woman! Lovely woman! Nature made thee
To temper man. We had been brutes without you.
Angels are painted fair to look like you-' "
"Uh-how goes the rest? Well, it's of no consequence," said Dr. Thwing
after the interviewer put the question to him. "But such is the mission, the
privilege, the unconscious fulfillment, tif I may use the expressionjlof woman,
lovely woman ! Now, to meet this demand, she must have her own inherent
capacity best filled. VVhat can fill this better than a collegeea college for
women? Since this is so, who can fill this tender mission more fully than a
graduate-wife from a college-from a college for women? Are you an-
Mr. Bourne said never a word of a committal nature, but he "smiled"
Miss Perkins' opinion is more or less of an open question in spite of
her own conviction. "A grammar-bred or a college-bred wife?" repeated
Miss Perkins. "Now if you were a man which would you prefer ? .There can
be no doubt about such a question. It is as-clear and manifest as the conju-
gation ofthe verb amen."
Dr. Oliver peered over the edge of his morning paper as he replied
quickly-"VVhy-both! " And then he blushed at his generous, ifpolygarnous
"VVell, well, well," said Mr. Severance in rapid, nervous succession, "a
woman, any woman, a college woman, a college, of course, of course, a col-
legefwoman makes all the difference in the world."
When Professor Curtis was approached he smiled benignly and scraped
his throat significantly.
"Now a college-bred woman would better satisfy man's intelligence, but,
of course, there are college-bred women and college-bred women, you know."
"And there is man's intelligence and man's intelligence," ventured the
"Isn't that well for the college-bred woman?"
Dr. Fife said, "I have noticed little difference between the college-bred
woman of today and her sister, the grammar-bred woman. The former has a
little more to forget. That's all."
Dr. Aikens was very modest when he answered, "Well a college-bred wife
might see through a man too quickly."
Miss Palmie with mathematical keenness said that the hypothesis was
wrong and admitted of no proof. For she proceeded to show fby the inverse
methodjthat when it came to a college-bred woman in the light of a wife, it
was no longer a matter of man's preference but of woman's willingness.
This is a very characteristic remark which Dr. Deering sent in response
to his invitation to dissertate upon the question. "Now, I should say with all
humility that whether grammar-bred or college-bred, once a woman always a
woman. Die Ewige Weibliche."
Dr. Gruener hemmed and hawed. Dr. Gruener gave evidence of some
difhdence and embarrassment. Dr. Gruener felt that the question was rather
mal apropos in consideration of his recent matrimonial venture.
Dr. Boggs sent a very able discussion of the question, which the Board
takes great pleasure in presenting verbatim:
"To epitomize a few of the more salient points in which the college-bred
woman, learned by lucubration, displays her superiority to her grammar-bred
sister, we may, from the prospective of a scientist, first cite her knowledge
gleaned from the study of hygiene, physiology and bacteriologyg the world
of wisdom thus opened, enables its happy possessors to appreciate and con-
sequently exerfise the precepts embodied in that classic aphorism, Cleanliness
is next to Godliness. Physiology and its dependent, physiologic chemistry,
no doubt instill and firmly fix those cherished habits of temperance which
almost universally predominate among collegians and which are incompatablc
not only with excess in Baccho et tobacco, but also with over-indulgence in
The correlative effect of mental activity and original thought expended by
college-bred women, is almost always exerted on their physical exterior
forming that type of beauty cherished by man and suggestive of the Grecian,
and more modernly, of Beacon Street.
Finally the means of divertisement and relaxation from business or pro-
fessional cares which the college-bred woman commands, in the shape of her
ability to discuss such entertaining topics as the Hegelian Philosophy, higher
criticism and physical research cannot but be a tremendous attraction for any
man in quest of reciprocal sympathy and affection."
Grammar-bred. College-bred. Doubtful. Miscellaneous Remarks.
Dr. Oliver, +1 +1 Brevity is the soul of wit.
Dr. Deering +1 +1
Dr. Thwing, +1 The inevitable.
Mr. Severance, -I +1
Dr. Boggs, +I
Mr. Bourne, ? Actions speak louder than words.
Miss Perkins, P Latinity vs. Domesticity.
Dr Curtis, -1
Dr. Aikens, I -I More truth than fiction.
Miss Palmie, ?
Dr. Fife, 1 +I Sour Grapes!
Dr. Gruener, +1 Perforce.
Result, +2 +4 3d's
P. S. The Annual Board begs to express its gra
response of the Faculty.
titude for the eager support and kind
Clie Cutter' at Qiuliaigat.
I tell you this, friends, when I left the goal
Of my parental home, and took the roll
Of college student, little did I think
They'd watch me like a miseriat his dole.
That Honor Roll you set your hearts upon
Is won by digs, and if you get e'en one
Faint E upon that pale White list of fame,
In one small houridown from the board 'tis gone.
So let it lie there! what is it to you,
That paltry Honor! Shun the sharkish few!
Let Hulme or Harris bluster as they Will,
Or ring the bell for breakfast-heed not you!
The blue flunk slip is written-and oncewrit
Comes to you-nor your lips in anguish bit,
Nor all your midnight oil, nor re-exams
Can blot out that decree-nor lessen it.
And that executive committee high,
Whereunder bowed and bent we toil and sigh
Call not upon its august name for help-
As merciless it is as Fowler's eye.
O yes, there are some who yet love the sound
Of breakfast bell or hymn-tunes-key not found-
But leave their sad-faced ranks and join the band
Of those who fudges eat and scorn the ground.
Oh well ! begone, sad wailings of despair-
Cut as you like! You surely do not care!
Cut ! You are here now, though you know not why.
Cut! You will go soon-though you know not where
Qome "D.7iPb Qlnimats 'lI7e fave Known
Together with Some Well-Known
Birds and Reptiles.-
Elephant. fFlorentia .Hllenalisl
There were originally three species of this animal, of which Florentia Allen-
alis is the sole surviving representative. It is characterized byits massive
size and sleeps standing.
Mouse. lCarlyna Buschmanallisj
A pretty little creature. Some species are known to sing. This song is
supposed to be due to some bronchial misfortuneg but it is not definitely
Panther. llfatherina Collordinaj
This kind of cat is very fond of old women and children, and is a great
Gopher. iEditha Condeturiaj
This animal does in three years the Work of other animals in four, and has
a tendency to dig.
Maltese Goat. Cjessicata Danielsettap
This is a stout little animal, semi-domesticated and hornless.
Mastiff. f.Hgnesis Dosterusj
A sagacious and faithful beast, chiefly valuable as a watch dog. It bears
the teasings of children with great equanimity.
Gazelle. CFannita Dunsfordinay
This species of deer is very beautiful and celebrated for the lustre and soft
expression of its eyes.
Bookworm. QEditha Eastmanensisb
This is a Wild and harmless creature, excepting as regards books, which it
devours with horrifying eagerness.
Rat. lLoisia Ellettal
A bright-eyed creature that has the characteristics of a mouse except that
it is much less timid.
Shrew. fMadgea Ferryal
This animal is very like a mouse in its habits. Qwing to its small size and
rapid movements it easily escapes observation.
Wolf. lBessieus Gillmeretesl
Not naturally a coward, but will make a rapid retreat if in the least dis-
turbed by man.
Horse. Cfllma Gleasonisl
One of the most useful of animals. It can perform more Work than half a
Owl. fjennina Gleesonataj
This bird's large, solemn eyes give it the appearance of wisdom.
Mole. Uusanna Grayillaj
A burrowing rodent. Its digging habit makes it an intolerable pest to
Greyhound. t.Hlicea Haganaj
A very docile, good-tempered and affectionate creature, considered a great
Fox. CClovereta Hartzaj
This beast is solitary, rather intelligent, but much averse to digging. It is
fond of ripe grapes.
Jackal. fFrancesca Hindeoiaj
A noisy little beast, characterized by its extreme pluck. It utters sounds
even more appalling than those of the hyaena.
Cricket. QEstella Hopkinsoniay
This species is widely represented. It is cheerful and harmless, although
of a jumpy temperament.
Domestic Dog. fClariajacobibisJ
Considered the Hcompletest, most singular and most useful conquest ever
made by man."
Squirrel. fjessica Johnsonianal
A shy creature with very bright eyes. It is seldom seen by the ordinary
This little creature attracts attention from the fact that it can imitate and
repeat the words of human speech in a very astonishing and voluble manner.
Guanaco. QMaudea Kendallisj
This is an exceedingly timid animal, wary and difficult of approach. How-
ever its curiosity sometimes overcomes its timidity so as to bring it within
Wild Turkey, rEstheria Knightaliaj
Habitat New England, has a very knowing expression, and is reminiscent
of past glory.
Kitten. tMargarita Knawltoniaj
Of a very playful disposition and delights in walking over piano-keys.
The best thing about this animal is that it never becomes a cat.
Bull-dog. tEllata Konigslowerataj
This animal is remarkable for its stubborness and tenacity.
Pug-dog. CRhodatus Landsbergusj i
A very good tempered animal, useful only as a pet.
Monkey-parrot. fLouisa Laymaniaj
The only specimen of this genius existing. Nose slightly flattened at the
end. Emits strange cries followed by rapid volleys of distinct words.
Boa Constrictor. QFlorentia Lessickillisl
This creature is not venomous but still not the less dangerous, as the tre-
mendous power of its muscles allows it to crush its prey by spasmodic hugs.
It prefers Quayle to anything else.
Stork. tEmmaeu.s Mckimmusj
A This bird displays very great activity at night. It is very fond of visiting
and is nearly everywhere a cherished guest, popular belief ascribing good luck
to the house to which it attaches itself.
Grasshopper. fEmilia McMurraynnalisJ
This little creature is of a Highty disposition, migrating from west east and
east west with very little warning.
Crocodile. tMabilia Morzsonilanisl
Is clad in resplendent black, and possesses a cheerful aptitude for work-
Bat. fwilamina Morrowsal
Torpid in winter but comes to life again at the beginning of summer.
Mode of progression on the ground awkward. It is found in the most un-
requented parts of the buildings.
Racoon. fFloreru:ia Myeritaj
This animal is a clumsy, omnivorious beast and feeds upon birds, eggs,
mock-turtles, frogs' legs, fish, nuts, fruits and sometimes poultry.
Badgers. tLilliata et .Hfddiana Oakleyataj
These creatures are quiet, burrowing or digging animals.
Leopard. tFrancilla Odlinal
One of the most beautiful of animals. Its chief characteristic is its great
love for man, the appetite for which it indulges as often as opportunity allows.
Beaver. tlfatherina Parksitisj
A peculiar animal, noted for its logical digging.
Muntjah. tMaria Proudfootaj
A solitary species of deer, seldom to be seen except when it comes out to
Quail. CZillahata ,Quaylorl
The quail is thought to be a very amorous bird.
Elk. CFlorentia Reevialij
A shy, timid creature, fleeing at the sight of man.
Walrus. QCatherina Rosseusl
This animal is harmless when not molested but exhibits considerable fierce-
ness when attacked. Its voice is a loud, though not unpleasant, roaring and
and can be heard at a great distance.
Porcupine. CEttina .famplinal
This is a stout, heavily built animal with a round head and stiff hair. Its
habits are strictly terrestial.
Skye Terrier. fClara .Ychneideralisj
This is an exceedingly active and intelligent animal, distinguished for its
longhair which often almost conceals its eyes.
Lion. f.Hr1.na tfeesholtzibusj
The "King of Beasts," whose strongly marked moral characteristics have
rendered it proverbial.
Cat. tBeulaha .fmithusj
This animal never shows much devotion to man, but rather to locations,
such as the pantry and Fireplace.
Wombat. tRuhamahis .fmithical
'l'he wombat has a somewhat shuffling manner of walking. It is generally
gentle in its habits, but can bite strongly when provoked.
Barn-Owl. tBerthia .ftevenansisj
This creature has a long, handsome and learned nose, and is possessed of
almost human intelligence.
Mountain Sheep. ililliarla .ffillwillial
Is rather difficult of approach, and never found in company with other
Alligator. tFannya .ftoneytisj
This creature has many of the characteristics of a shark, but is less cold-
Golden Crested Wren. tjennita .fuifsusl
This is a very inquisitive bird. The endearing name Jenny, suits it well.
Rhinoceros. CEugenia .Yuliotaj
This creature is of great size, but generally timid in disposition.
Bear. tMaria Thayerilliaj .
Distinguished by a peculiar vocal growl. Its mode of attack is a ferocious
Monkey. fMaria Uaneppsical
Except for its small stature the monkey is Very like a human being. It is
exceedingly active, and when excited sets up an incessant chattering. Its
nose is bent slightly upwards.
Guinea Pig, tjosephinias LUalshiusJ
This creature is of an amiable character except that it evinces a sad desire
to be artistic.
Oyster. CEthela Lllardalisj
This little creature makes its own shell and never comes out Of it.
Ostrich. tEtheltania weimeralisj
Lives chieliy upon sand,which it ekes out with other indigestible things,
such as nitric acid.
Shark. Ufatia LUeisillaJ
Generally found on the banks of learning. It avariciously snaps up H Es'
chemistry, physics, etc.
Crow. CCec-elia Ulhelananiumy
Takes a marvelous delight in bright ornaments, ear-rings, etc.
Hyaena. fEleanoris LUorthin.gtoniaJ
This animal makes a peculiar sound, which, when the creature is excited,
is compared to demoniac laughter, and hence the name "laughing Eleanorisf'
by which it is also known.
Qin Q'U3f:4EmBracing Qulljecf.
How often I've wondered why college girls do
In every place,
For they we'cl expect from their broad point of view
Would see how they look to the world when they too
In any olcl place.
In the halls, on the stairs, in the class-room so bright
They will embrace,
In spite ofthe place.
An apple in hand, with no thought ofthe site,
They stand interlockecl and enjoy the quick bite,
As they embrace,
No matter the place.
'Tis due to the fact that their make-up quite queer,
They must embrace,
In every place,
Demands that they love, and at college so dear,
Gf boys there's a lack, so they take what is near.
Qiarg of a Gaseous Qerfeflrafe
February 3, 1999,
I just returned from a visit to a spiritualistic seance on earth. How we
gaseous spirits torment those spiritualists with our raps! The sitting was so
humorous that I nearly evaporated. Iam glad I never meddled with mediums
and spirits when I was a substantial vertebrate, Those substantial vertebrates
are so stupid. Why ! They could see right through me if they weren't so
blinded with science and philosophy!
On my return home, I felt the volume of our airy habitation to be much
denser. I learned that a cloudy flock of college-folk had come to pass the
ether course. They found our ethereal life rather difficult at first. But they
soon adapted themselves. They are so elastic and active. The first words a
tall, almost historic-looking gas-man uttered were: "I cannot complain about
the ventilation up here."
Isaid they were active. They are like hurricanes. No sooner did she
get here than a neat, trim little gas-body immediately opened a Universal In-
telligence Gflice whence she issues "hot air" to any applicants upon all mat-
ters. Her assistant is a nervous, airy affair. I think he hadlreddish hair
once, and he is still very proud of his little feet.
These college exponents are astonishing. A tall, fair gaseous vertebrate
with Druid-like gravity undulates about all day long breathing poetry in a
dialect and dramatic manner purely his own. Another tall, slender, dignihed
gaseous vertebrate of the Boston or classic type likewise flutters up and down
all day long, lifting and lowering his arms in measured, anapaestic movement.
He thinks he is playing golf and is supremely happy.
But to cap the climax, a snappy-eyed Scotch maid opened a home or
hospital within the opalescent walls of which, she has gathered all the stray
gaseous canine and feline vertebrates in Airyland. Any aberrant, gaseous,
infantile vertebrates are likewise welcome. ,
One man had some difnculty about his entrance examination. Such non-
sense as logic, philosophy and psychology, as such, is forbidden if one would
join the aerologists. When thus informed, he paused and from force of habit
"Philosophy is nothing but discretion.
Discretion is the better part of valor.
He was then permitted to pass.
I watched with mingled feelings of awe, a gaseous lady play cards. Her
game is worse than solitaire. She plays a four-handed game of whist with
herself and without cards. She must have a wonderful mind for calculating.
Une of these new-comers, a dainty, diaphanous vertebrate has taken to
singing themes. A ve1'tebrate's voice is naturally pneumatical or flatulent and
consequently on one key. But he finds no difficulty in singing those themes.
I met a most filmy, volatile gas-man Whom they call Dr. Wing. He has
been on the Wing since here in Airyland taking statistics, a transmigrated
characteristic of his. He is trying to prove that college-bred gaseous verte-
brates have more vertebrae for in vulgar parlance, back-bone,j than any other
kind of vertebrates. lf he proves that, it may indicate that he and his tribe
are reverting into the pithecoid vertebrates.
March I. -
These college people are now aerodynamists, just as they were the moving
force on earth. They seem supremely happy. This is no gasconacle.
g h T.-
Qwpmefs for file Cllifbren
Sing a song of Gruener,
Pocket full of slams,
Four and twenty college birds
Roasted in exams.
When they'cl sung their knowledge
Up they got and flewf
Wasn't that a horrid thing
For college birds to do?
There was a little man
With a pointed red beard
And a green Boston bag-
fThe color-scheme was weird l Q
And he'd laugh at his own hits
Enough to scare you into fits!
This funny little, sunny little man !
"Mary, Mary, quite contrary,
I-Iow does the Annual grow ? "
"With dragged out rhymes
Until to my grave I gof'
Little boy Fife,
Come blow your horn,
And pile on the lessons
For German this morn.
Fell fast asleep
And rode to the Windermere car-barns,
Tuck her in tight,
Let her ride day and night,
While we walk down the lane and tell school yarns
Goosey goosey gander-H
Do you want to land her ?
just go down to Clark I-Iallg
Watch her there meander.
See them all arm in arm,
Squads and squads of lovers-
"Sweet-heart, honey, lovey-dove"-
My! How affection hovers!
Little Miss Sophomore
Was just biting off more
From her nice ginger-bread cake,
When Miss Perkins spied her-
0 l how it tried her l
"Nice scene on the campus to make l"
Rhoda had a little dog,
QIts Heece had once been whitej,
She took it to Italian II
To grow in mental height.
And then the Doctor dragged him ou
It's surely not the rule
To turn away high-minded dogs
Who want to come to school ?
Wert thou epidermis,
And were I a cell,
I'd cling closely to
Your brown tissues, ma be
And were I a starch-grain
Tinged with iodine,
I shouldn't be bluer
Than now, love of mine,
To know I must lose you
Forever and aye,
And a sad organism,
VVaste on till I die !
I thought I saw some bean poles coming down the hall.
I looked again, and lo they were but freshmen, slim and tall
I thought I heard a little mouse squeaking at the game.
I looked again, and lo it was just Florence jones to blame.
I thought I saw a big broad smile coming from Clark I-Iall.
I looked again, and lo it was M. Chapman after all.
I thought I saw an ice-box standing in my way.
I looked again, and lo it was the chapel a cold day.
There once was a Faculty dread,
Who on rule-making eagerly fed.
And they all laughed with glee
At each new decree,
Did that rule-loving faculty dread.
There was a young lady of Guilford
Whose pillows were constantly pilfered.
But she said, "I don't care
If the pillows aren't there,"
This charming young lady of Guilford,
There was a young girl with a crescent
That could not be called evanescent.
When she went anywhere
She wore in her hair
This beautiful. pearl-studded crescent.
There was a young lady whose Wrath
Was incessantly raised against Math.
When she found she had made
An "E" for her grade,
She straightway forgot all her wrath.
There was a young girl with a bow,
Which she tied round her collar just so.
Her friends said, "I-Iow new I
I shall surely buy, too,
A coy, stylish, sash-like black bow."
There was a young girl who liked hair
When a bright tinge of auburn was there.
So her friends from a doll
With a fuzzy-haired noll
Sent this maiden a lock of red hair.
The college poise, air or beauty is almost proverbial. The college girl is
recognized anywhere, everywhere, by her individual style of beauty, such as
her peculiar blank expression, the weary, interesting look about her dull eyes,
her profound ignorance of coquetry, her gushing expletives and that inevita-
ble, hastily pinned-together appearance, resulting from her ne savoir pas faire
College beauty may be cultivated if the following Culture System is
religiously and patiently practiced.
I. RUIN THE HEALTH. CThis is absolutely essential and may be encom-
passed thus :H
a. Waste away the day, dance away the night, study for pro-
fessors between times.
b. Cut hygiene.
c. Diet on thin soups, crackers, fudge, physics and education.
II. AFFECT PROEOUND ERUDITION.
a. Let the conversation always circle about college matters.
b. Banish all original thinking.
III. AFFECT ARTISTIC D1soRDER.
a. Although the hair may probably have been combed before
breakfast, be sure that no such conclusion may possibly
b. Let the clothes rival the leopard's skin.
c. Let the shoes as well as the hem of the skirt wear earth's
After gullibly swallowing your medicine for a few months, we found that
your Culture System was all that it claimed to be.
Yours in gratitude,
jfa8I?e for jfresBmen.
QWith Apologies to Guy Wetmore Carryl.j
There was a shark, a sedulous shark,
Whose Es were all so many,
That she became the laughing mark
Of those who hadn't any.
She had a much-absorbing mind
And lived a life ascetic,
Nor was her temperament the kind
That's known as sympathetic.
I skip details, suffice to say
That sitting on her mat
There chanced to be one summer day
An impecunious bat,
So tired and Weary-looking that,
One saw the symptoms ofa bat
Of several months' duration.
He paused beside her doorstep, and,
With one pathetic look,
He called attention with his hand
To his unfilled note book.
" I've had a 'toot' all yearj' he said,
'Though now I may look meek.
A life of riot have I led
But now some notes I seek.
" I therefore lay aside my pride
And frankly ask for aid."
"Begone l" the sordid shark replied.
" Skedaddle l " harshly said.
Then cast at him a shocking term,
Looked in a crushing way,
" You lump of mud, you typhoid germ
She, lispingly, did say,
The moral is, Oh, Freshmen, dear,
To take notes carefully all year,
Then you ill-mannered things can do
To those less fortunate than you.
Qome Clloice Qiransfafiomz.
Quayle Qtranslating " Ma langue est jaune "J: " My language is yellow. "
Bishop Ctranslating " Un baisernj: " One kiss."
Dr. Oliver z " Oh, not necessarily ana."
M. jones Qtranslating "Da fielen ihn ein Paar grosse Pantorfeln ins
Auge "j: " Then a large pair of slippers fell on his eyef'
Detchon ftranslating "Au pied la terrasseujt "At the feet of the
Dr. Oliver: " How many feet has a terrace?',
Helen Wright: "'Gott schuf die welt aus nichts.' Why, that means
'God created the world at night.",
Delahunt Ctranslating " ayant jete les yeux sur la muraille"j: "Putting
her eyes on the wall."
Dr. Oliver Qreadingj: " I-Iow much do you love me? "
Proudtoot Ctranslatingj: "Very much indeed."
I. Budde Qtranslating " Ferturvivilem torvus humi posuisse voltum"j:
" He is said to have thrown his disgraceful countenance into the ground."
Cleveland Ctranslating " tenetus maillees de plomb"j: " Windows .badly
out of plumb."
" Qilpon '7J36at Qjleat is Elite Gut Caesar feb, ttiat 15a
Zbatli Brown so Great ? " ,
"I fancy that I can give as good a lecture upon Shakespeare as any man
in the country."
"Give me some common name in use among the people of New England."
Students: " john."
"I mean among the higher classes."
" The Folio is a disgrace to our college."
" It is too bad that dancing should be such a common amusement, it is
such a waste of time."
Student: "But isn't it usually only the amusement of the younger people?"
" Not in the circles in which I move."
"There is nothing worth reading in the modern magazines."
Student: " I wish to enter my name for the essay contest."
"Well, I suppose anyone can try, but you would have been much better
off if you had taken some English literature courses."
Tile Genffe atfab of Gvefina Qmifll
A swell young Woman's College girl was Evelina Smith,
She lived on Euclid Avenue with all her kin and kith,
Her house was decked with unicorns and all that sort of thing.
Between us, Evelina was strictly in the ring.
But woe is me I or rather "woe is her!" I ought to say.
When on her way to college after one Thanksgiving day,
Her heart all torn with anguish that vacation e'er should end
She met upon the boulevard young Simpkins Smithson Bend.
And as the morn was beautiful they strolled a little while,
And listened to the monkey's plaintiff chorus off a mile,
And sighed for more vacation, and cursed their college fate-
And when to class poor Evey came-'twas fifteen minutes late.
"What shall I do ?" She cried and cried, and tore her silver hair,
" What shall I do ?" and wet, wet tears rolled down her Ascot fair
" Aha I I have it I" and away she sped on nimble feet,
" I'll tell Dear Dr. Fowler-he'll show me what is meet."
She met him walking, stalking through the dim and dusky halls
With his golden hair as curly as a lovely china doll's.
And with beating heart she hailed him "Dr. Fowler, help me, pray
I have something on my conscience-help me wash it all away.
When yet I was a freshmen, from a locker in the hall
I took a dollar bank-note-now alas, I've spent it all I
I copied themes for English from a much-adoring dig,
And I never handed in my own results for beastly Trig."
A fond, fond smile it played upon the doctor's reverend face.
" For sins as trivial as those you come to ask our grace ?
The dollar from the locker-yes, that was a little bad-
But as it wasn't meant for us that matter's not so sad.
And then, the other things you told, the English and the Trig,
Why really, child, a sin like that is not so blooming big-
For freshmen will be freshmen spite of all you have to say,
So sow your wild oats gladly-you'll reform some later day.
" Ah, sir," cried Evelina, "If you knew mv gratitude
You would let me off from thanking you in any platitudeg
But oh I there's still another sing this very self same day,
First after a vacation, I was late, and stayed away."
Then sneering grew the Doctor's eye and up his lips were pursed.
"Unhappy maiden I Woe to thee I You'd better murdered first.
For such a dreadful sin as that no recompense can be-
You'd better go on bended knee and sooth the Faculty.
A dollar and a half, 'tis true, will partly expiate,
But think how conscience with its stings will make you curse your fate.
Steal from the helpless lockers, or copy from your friends-
But she who cuts at such a time can never make amends."
Alas for Evelina ! She lay swooning on the Hoor.
Alas for Evelina! We shall never see her more !
With one sad gasp she whispered "Dropped," then Hopped her
And ere that Doctor stern could speak she lay completely dead.
They carried her from out the halls with lamentation sore,
And as they carried her away their neat long hair they tore.
They buried her before Clark Hall, beside the tulip tree,
And Wrote an epitaph that automobilers might see:
" Here lies in lowly death our friend, dear Evelina Smithg
A good, consistent bluffer, who of joy e'er found the pithg
But ye who read this epitaph take warning from her fate,
The first day after holidays don't come to classes late !"
f' ' - '
. xi Inn.
fpage from a QZBemiafry Qlofe ooK.
Some elements and their characteristics:
Seesholtz: Extremely active element 5 unites readily with math,
Miss Perkins: Solvent 5 dissolves vast quantities of excuses.
Myers: Inactive 5 compounds with studies very unstable.
Dr. Gruener: Readily gives off questions, which unite with students,
leaving a blank look.
Worthington: Great affinity for laughing gas.
Dr. Thwingz Combines with jokes, with explosion.
Schneider: Qccurs chiefly in combination with Es. This is not a purely
chemical compound as the number of Es which the substance can combine
with is indefinite.
Morris : Occurs only in combination with Gilchrist, forming a very stable
H. Campbell : A very difficult substance to classify 5 has marked charac-
teristics ofa freshman, but is always found in combination with a junior.
In small quantities: Study everything but one single point. You are
sure to be called on for that.
In large quantities: Cut classes, get put on committees, be sure to go to
chapel and christian association meetings, and attend parties and lectures of
all kinds given at the college. Flunks thus prepared will last a long time.
Very diffusible, not soluble in tears.
A " D " at the end ofthe term.
es beef ffs up f X 94,
Around me darkly hover
Grim shadows of unrest g I f
Dull clouds the heavens cover, I H
Grey bank on bank thick pressed, . l
But Midas-fingered, lying
Athwart black pines low-sighing f R
The sunset lingers, dying, I in
And calls me to the VVest. K
For where the daylight closes, f
With molten, golden sky, 6,
Lie, starred with frail primroses, Q,
My plains of alkali.
And oh, for purple hazes X 9
That o'er the mountains creep, X Q
For trackless sand-hill mazes,
And bluffs of lime-stone steep,
For stars as brightly beaming, N X
As distant watch-fires gleaming, F
Yet veiled with softer dreaming Q !
M ' ,nh
Than crimson-poppied sleep. M--
game Qpeciaf Courses.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR QUINBY.
I. PRINCIPLES OF BLUFFING. This course consists of daily lectures, illus-
trated by examples.
2. ACONTINUATION OF I. A more advanced course. In this the students
are required to give five-minute extemporaneous talks On subjects they know
3. TRANSLATION. A course in translating at sight. Special emphasis is
put on modern languages.
MISS MYERS. Q4 only.l
I. INTRODUCTION TO DIGGINO. A discussion of the main problems of sys-
tematic digging, its relation to the burning of midnight oil and its significance
with regard to " Es. "
2. HISTORY OF DIGGING. A brief historical study of the decline of
digging from the Freshman to the Senior year, studying from sources, such
as the Oakleys, Parker and Horn.
3. BIOLOGY OF DIGGING. A Study of the comparative anatomy and
important types of sharks.
4. What digging is not.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CAMPBELL.
DR. R. G. SMITH. C3 only.J
I. This course will be popular in its nature, and will include field work,
especially in the vicinity of the book store.
2. A LABORATORY COURSE. Students are expected to spend at least
three hours a Week learning the Chemistry of fudge and Spreads.
3. GEOMETRY or LOAFING. Computations of the different angles at
which the head may rest on the back of one's chair.
N. B. Students of 1 and 2 are urged to attend the course of lectures
founded by the " Digger's Club."
PROFESSOR VVORTHINGTON, PH.D. LL. D., ETC.
I. The main problems of tardiness are here fully studied, including the
best means of missing a street car and the most convenient door at which to
enter a classroom.. CQpen only to those having 8:15 recitationsb.
2. MY'l'HS AND LEGENDS. Outline of the mythology of tardiness, includ-
ing all the excuses that have been used from the beginning of the college.
Text Book: "Perkins on Excuses."
PROFESSOR F. E. JONES.
1. GENERAL GOSSIPING. The object of this course will be to familiarize
students with the best guides, indices, repertoria, and helpsto the acquiring
and spreading of gossip. Lists of questions will be given and the methods of
Ending answers discussed in class.
2. BELIEFS AND SUPERSTITIONS or COLLEGE. Especial attention will be
paid to vague rumors, dreams, etc. The most famous haunt of gossips QSenior
lockersj will be studied in detail.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR F. THoMAs
I. LIGHT AND MAGNETISM OF S1v11L1NG. A study of the physics of smil-
ing, including computations ofthe distance a smile can radiate.
2. NTECHANICAL S1v11L1NG. This course is one especially emphasized by
the professors in charge. It involves a study of the curves of the mouth
necessary for the construction of a smile. '
Elie Qflomainf of tiie Qgaff.
VVithin a grass-girt meadow
There stands a college tall.
Its battlements with crosses crowned,
Green ivy on its wall.
There sounds by day the tinkle light
Of banjo or guitar,
And arm in arm roam merry girls
Around its campus far.
But those who pass at night time
And view those windows dark
I-Iave often-times seen lurid lights
Gleam forth, and as they hark
Come rushing out the hollow sounds
Of mirthless revelry,
Of heavy hearts that dance and sport
In endless mockery.
For long ago, a Faculty
That ruled this college tall
Cut down the students' pleasures till
They drove them to the wallg
And full of stern malignity
The students did entice
Them forth by invitations fair
To see a pageant nice.
And all the doctors hurried up
Oh my! So clean and neat l
In strict dress suits and clean white ties,
QNO mud upon their feetj,
Their hearts all beating rumblingly
Like big red-painted carts-
And "that was strange because you know
They hadn't any hearts.
But as they stuck their smooth big-heads
Within the oaken door
Each one was seized and bound all fast-
Their forms we saw no more.
And now within those darkened halls
They have a ceaseless ball,
With hollow mien and burning eye
They endless extras call.
Unpitied still they pass their nights
In eating burning fudge.
And though they plead, th, executive
Committee does not budge.
And ye who hear those fearful shouts
On grey nights cold and drear-
It is a scornful Faculty
That's being punished here.
One lunch eaten in the locker-room is better than two eaten in Haydn
Woe to the cutter who sees her professor.
Have a horse of thine own and thou mayst borrow another's.
lt is a wise girl who knows her own Logic lesson. ,
It may be better late than never-if you are not more than ten minutes
You pay more for your schooling than your learning is worth. This is
especially true of laboratory courses. '
Cut in haste and repent at leisure.
All that is said in the lockers should not be heard in the hall.
No cutting makes jill a dull girl.
A cap and gown covereth a multitude of sins.
liarly to bed and early to rise may make you healthy and wealthy, but
Folly and learning often dwell togetherkin the same suite. -
He best keeps from anger who does not take Dr. Hulme's examinations.
Morrow never comesfto chapel. '
A burnt student dreads the chemistry laboratory.
y Coffege tZiri?'5 Better.
My Dear Mary:
I would have written to you last week but as we had six papers due I did
not have much spare time. Next week we have our spring vacation and as
there are only two papers in each course due the Hrst day we return to college
IfeelI shall have quite a rest. I went to four recitations this morning:
read five hundred pages of Emerson during lunch hour, and was at lab all
afternoon. After dinner I wrote six thousand words on "VVhat is I-Iell ir"
And Iam sure now that I know what it is. I want to commune with my soul
for ten minutes tonight as one of our professors said it would be beneficial. I
may have time to do so when I prepare for bed.
Oh, Mary, I don't believe I told you what a fine man I met at the party
last week. As soon as I saw him I was sure that I knew him. VVell, after awhile
someone introduced us. just think how embarrassed I was to learn that he
was my father. I-Ie said he thought he recognized me but he was afraid to
speak without a proper introduction. He was awfully nice about my not
knowing him. I-Ie said it could not be expected that a girl in her senior year
at college should know her parents. I-Ie invited me to spend next Sunday at
home. I persume I shall if'I have not too much to do.
You may not believe it but my father was very interesting to talk to. I
had supposedI had outgrown himg but do you know I believe he is better
posted on some questions than I am.
I-Ie has not a very poetic soul for when I quoted Browning he began to
talk about bulls and bears in the market. I didn't know what he was talking
about but I thought he had been reading Ernest Thompson Seton so I dis-
cussed "The Biography of a Grizzly Bear," but I do not believe he had read
I-Ie made some very original remarks during the evening and if I ever
have much time I shall cultivate him. I-Ie seems to be as interesting as some
of our professors.
Now Mary, I want to give you some advice. I saw Blanche last week
and she said that you were just burying yourself. It is very well for some
girls to be domestic but you are not that kind of a girl. It makes me shudder
to think of you darning stockings. It must be awful. I presume you even
cook and dust. That fate must be even worse than death. You ought to
have gone to college. That is the only way to become a broad-minded
woman. Of course I know that you were needed at home but then your
family ought to have been unselfish enough to sacrifice themselves and their
comfort for you.
But since you cannot have a college education I should advise you to
read Spencer, Emerson and Browning. You cannot be cultured without
knowing your Browning.
I have not been able to do much reading this year except in philosophy
class. Gur professor in philosophy is very considerate. I-Ie always comes
to class late. l spend the time waiting for him by reading. I read Boswell's
johnson during the first semester. As I wished to read I-Iume's History of
England I selected another course in philosophy this term.
I hope you will do the reading I outlined for you, forI am sure you would
be more companionable for me.
Eleanora Isabella Smith.
Obe to flie Buifforb mouse Girf.
fWith apologies to Alcaeus, Horace and all who write odes or read this.l
Now from the dinky heavens above
A murky torrent oozes.
And in its study down the hall
The House-Committee snoozes.
Turn high the gas, toast well the bread,
Pass 'round the olive bottle,
What care we that the grasping Hoods
Our fellow-classrnen throttle ?
Stir up the golden mayonnaise-
Away with fears that harry !
Tornorrow's debt tomorrow pays-
Eat fudges and be merry l
iz' jk fi' , V
4 Q h - Xt- 1154573
When college girls learn how to think,
And how to register each book,
And not destroy with thoughtless ink,
The volume which, in truth, they hook,
When college girls learn how to dress,
And favor not last summer's rose,
When faculty the need deems less
To advertise Pictor'al clothesg
When Haydn hall is understood,
And not abandoned to the dust,
When Guilford Lane has lighting good,
And none hastes through-because he must
When grinds are known and driven hence,
For gen'ral knowledge's each degree,
When girls can talk With common sense,
Forget to giggle " he-tee-he!"
When college feels it has a fame,
To sound and sing throughout the land,
When tutors feel it's Worth their game
To stay, in spite of tempting hand,
Why, then, With loud and loving ring,
We'll hail all o'er Eutopia's height
That we at last a name can sing- '
Till then, we'll keep it out of sight.
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QL Mlagagine of 'mit cmb i5umor.
Contributed to by the Faculty and Students of the College for Women.
Adelbert Student : "Good morning, Miss R14 Are you going for a walk?"
Miss R-lt "No, indeed! I'm going to the library. I never go walking except
with an object."
Adelbert Student: "Well, may I be that object? "
In Anthropology, talking of the characteristics of primitive man, Dr. Curtis remarks:
"I-Ie had red hair."
Miss Bruce to Miss MacDonald: " Hello!"
Miss MacDonald: "Ah, go along. You be'r1't half so primitive as I be."
Miss Morrow Qrushing through the hall after a classmatel: "Oh, you brute!" Q"Seeing
Dr. Fowler in the doorway? "Oh, excuse mel "
Mr. Bourne Qexplaining the presence of French soldiers in Savoyjz "France had her
foot on Savoy."
Miss Post Qunconsciouslyl: "She must have had big feet."
Inquiring Freshman: "Are the diplomas of the Seniors made out of seal-skin?"
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There once was a goose, who'd a call
To perch on the roof of a Hall,
For "Birds of a feather,
Will e'er flock together,"
Said this wicked old goose with a drawl.
Miss Schneider tin Psychologyj: "Will the test he written or oral ? "
Dr. Aikens: "Yes, I think so."
Mr. Young: "What kind of land does the government not allow to become private
Miss Ballantyne: "Water."
H. Wright: "Does Leisy have a brewery? I thought he made beef tea."
Miss Ross: "What was, Dr. Bourne-"
Mr. Bourne: "1I!r. Bourne."
Freshman: "I'm afraid you think us awfully unconventional and-and-fresh. Now,
really, don't you ?"
Senior: "Please excuse me, Miss H., you know only children and fools tell the truth."
Freshman: "But you are no longer a child."
Miss Elmer ftelephoning just after chemistry examinationl: "Hello, Exchange! Please
give me H 2 S O 4."
The Freshmen inquire at the office forthe "ballot paper." "We are having our elec-
tions, you know."
Miss MacIntyre Cinterrupting her conversation with a friendl: "Girls, will you please
stop talking! I am talking myself, and if I hear anyone else talk, I can't think."
Ethel jones: "Miss Perkins always calls me Miss jones, and my sister Miss Florence.
I suppose that is because I am so much more dignitied than Florence."
Dr. Oliver: "It is quite natural for me to say 'He et and run,' as that is considered
correct in New England."
Miss Knight: "Even the cultured and intelligent people there say that too, don't they ? "
Miss Layman: "Is that the same William Pitt that was in England P"
Miss Hunt: "Practically the same."
Miss Wittler fafter absently staring at Miss Van Nostran in chemistry lahoratoryl:
"Ruth, you're .vurh a comfort. You don't know any more about it than I do."
Chapel in January and February.
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'ir e t
Why not have it on the campus?
In the Hygiene examination :
"How large is the stomach?" Answer: "It holds about a gallon."
"How is Oxygen taken into the body?" Answer: "By inspiration."
Dr. Fowler: "Miss Hagan, will you continue the translation, please?"
Miss E. Hagan lwho is busily adjusting her pompadourlz "I don't know just where the
place is, Dr. Fowler."
Dr. F.: 'tWell, you would have known if you hadn't been dressing your hair. For
heaven's sake, when will the freshmen learn that my Greek room is not a hair dressing parlor?"
"Where is Miss Marble?"
Miss Lehmiller: "Rolled off, I suppose."
Miss Van Nostran QChemistry I exarnl: "Does 'Hot C' stand for hot chocolate?"
Miss Clark: "Miss Krug, did you see the doctor about your arm?"
Miss Krug: "Yes, I've got it right here."
Miss McKirn Qin Math. IVJ: "I can't draw a very good eclipse."
Miss Sampliner fEnglish XIXJ: "The novel of Anthony Trollope held my interest,
although there were few love affairs throughout the book."
Miss Morrow: "I am a doubting Peter."
First Student lin Faust coursejz "I don't expect to be excused from exam-."
Second Student lnot in Faust courselz " Does it depend on translation?"
First Student: "Depends on Dr. Deering's 'pride and prejudice,'I guess."
Mr. Stevens : " Miss Davies, what does Newman say a University is?"
Miss Davies fwho has not read the selection, but is on the alert for assistance, hears a
nei hbor whis eruconi-" : " Oh, I know! He sa s it's a ulace of concordance."
H P Y I
Miss Monson lin physicsj: "The maximum thermometerhas two little dumb-hells in it."
Miss Bishop fin French, with a very hoarse voice the morning after the Glee Club con-
certj: "Diable! Ma voix! Sil la reconnaissait!"
Miss Parks fatter reading a long report on the " Source Book "J: " That's all."
Dr. Aikens fwith feelingj: " Good!"
Senior Study Room.
Dr. Gruener: "The place where Sicily is most found is in Sulphur."
Ella Konigslow ldisconsolatelyj: "I have chosen "Tennyson as a Friend and Lover
for my English paper, and now they say all the engaged girls have taken that subject."
Dr. Hulme: " Miss Rosenfeld, will you tell us something of Scotts early life?"
Miss R--: " Well, he was born, and-and-educated."
Miss Palmie: " Angle A equals Angle B, is it not?"
Dr. Fowler CGreek Vlj: "As I shall not be here on Fridayfn
F. Allen Cstrenuous under tonej: " Peach!" I
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The College Girl at Home,
KA Result of the Faculty NoteS.l
Miss Merritt Qtraining the dramatic clubj: " Now, Miss MacDonald, do not look at Miss
Haydn, look at the audience, look at me."
Miss MacD.: H But me is so attractive."
Miss Chaffee treading paper in English lol: " He drowned his sorrow by hanging
Miss Parmenter: "Are you in the Mandolin club this year, Carlyne ? "
Miss Buschman: " No."
Miss P.: " I think it is ever so much better than it was last year."
Miss Layman: "l've got to leave early, so don't mark me late."
Dr. Oliver lto Miss Lessickl: There are too many missing links in your pronunciation."
Miss Haydn: "Ask Mr. Collins to roll the tennis court."
Miss Myers: "Ask him yourself."
Miss H.: "Oh, l don't know him."
Dr. Herrick: 'fHas anyone in the class studied botany under me?"
Miss Quinby: "I have."
Dr. H.: "Do you remember any of it?"
Mr. Stevens Qnoticing the great decrease in the number of students in English XVIIU:
"The outlining of a course usuallythins out a class as the Hrst smell of powder does an army."
Mr. Severance: "Wl1at kind of laws were passed?"
Miss Hubbell: "Presumptuous laws."
lMiss Hubbell remarks that she will have a fit if this goes in the Annualj
Miss Buschman fearnestly telling a storyjz " Why- a thunderstorm couldn't wake me
up any more than the rising bell."
Miss Torrey fshowing visitors into the lecture room where a class of freshmen is recit-
ingj: " These are the new ones-the green ones."
' The aggrieved freshmen End out later that she was referring to the new blackboards.
Dr. Fife: "College is like a great big pie."
The Freshmen: "Wl1ere is the Filling? We have only seen the crust."
Dr. Hulme: " Wliat were the three historical plays composing Tennyson's trilogy?"
Miss Chaffee: " Do you mean the plague that was in London at this time? "
The College for Women, a Training School for Professors.
Noriciz: The course offered b th
y e above institution is one ofthe most
complete that can be found anywhere. References may be obtained from Dr
VValz, ,OI Dr. Th d' '
, orn 1ke, O2, or any other graduate of the school.
Miss Hunt: "And the strange thing about him was that he was married."
In basket ball game.
Miss Myers: "You're holding me."i
Miss Bailey: "Excuse me! !"
Dr. Gruener: "Wron conce tion is an elegant ex ression for mistake."
Elie lower of Qlgafief.
fAs explained by Miss Lessick's Bible note book.l -
Everyone started same language but now
, people speak different languages, and this
explains why there are so many languages. This is two mysterious things coming together 5
these people of ditfere tl '
n anguages and the tower, nelther of which can be explained.
Dr. Hulme: "On what mountain did Moses receive the Ten Commandments?"
Miss Chaffee: "Mount Araratf'
Miss Weimer ttranslating "Furor est post omnia perdere 1'12lL1lLlIl1HlI "It is madness to
lose your carfare after everything else is lost."
Miss Hunt Cin historylz "They were very cruel. They often burned theirlittle girl
There is a man on the Faculty
And he is wondrous wise.
He comes to early classes
With the sandman in his eyes:
And when the hour is over
And 'tis fifteen after nine,
He runs home to eat his breakfast
And is back again on time.
Mr. Haydn: "Miss Jacobi, which do you think the more admirable character, Esau or
Miss Jacobi: "jacob, I think."
Mr. Haydn: "Why, that is surprising."
Miss I. lsotto voicej: "XVell, l must stand up for my relatives."
Miss Weimer: "Tl1ere's a man, Alma!"
Miss Gleason: "No, itls just a mail box."
Miss W.: "VVell, it's a mail, anyway."
Miss Stoney: "Do you think she will be elected anonymously?"
Dr. Aikens: "Now-a-days if we should take off our feet every time we entered a church
people would think it very remarkable."
Beth Roberts treading in the Hjungfraunlz "' The love of a man is to make no impres-
sion on your heartf Why, how could she help falling in love?"
Extract from the PRESS.-"The girls were busy in the Chemistry Laboratory, arrayed in their
"'IJ3asn't it Queer? "
The Faculty frowned and shook its head
tOh dear! 'XVasn't that queer ?l
"Too many parties," it gravely said,
"Too many reference hooks unread,
Too many famishing brains unfed-"
fOh dear! VVasn't that queer ?J
So soon to the freshmen the order came
COh dear! Wasn't that queer ?j
"Call off your high ideals of fame
From plays to the juniors, and play the game
Of college dig-if it's all the same ! "
tOh dear I Wasn't that queer ?J
But after awhile, when bloomed the spring
COh dear! Wasn't it queer ?J
And High school students began to sing
Of graduation and that sort of thing,
Why things looked different to Prexy Thwing l
tOh dear! Wasn't it queer D
And woe is me ! on one sunny day
tOh dear! Wasn't it queer Fl
They deigned the poor freshmen to meet halfway
And said "Now couldn't you help us pray ?
The High-school students are awfully gay,
We want to draw them in as our prey,
And a little party from you, we'll say,
Would actually, gloriously save the day-"
tOl1 dear! E! Wasn't that queer! ! ! J
Qufes for fp1'0f6550T5.
I. If a professor is discovered, by any member of the student body, spend-
ing more than one evening a week from home, it shall be the duty of
the student to notify his parents or wife. If this has no noticable effect
the professor shall be dropped without warning from the college.
II. No professor shall be allowed to go to more than three lectures, two re-
ceptions, and one card party during the school year.
III. Professors must part their hair smoothly on the left side and not in the
IV. In no case shall professors show their pleasure in meeting each other in
the halls by clasping hands. This could be construed into "spooning,"
which above all other things should be avoided in our college course.
QL gociofogg qbroiifem.
Is there some dread terror
Lurks within this lane,
Lion 'scaped from bondage,
"Shaking of his mane ?"
Monkey from the round-house,
Ostrich or giraffe
Strayed from Wade Park prison
Blown here like the chaff ?
Something frightful surely,
Something grim as death!
Watch those youths advancing,
White, with bated breath.
Ne'er'll you see one coming
Down the lane alone,
Nofin serried phalanx
They march, with inward groan.
For not Ulysses even
When he to Haydes sank,
Or trembling pirate-prisoners
When forced to walk the plank,
Can feel the awful horror
That in their stout heart whirls
When those Adelbert students
Walk down the lane of girls.
Clie i5umbrum qyrige Essay.
The committee on the Humdrum Prize Essay have decided upon the
following list of subjects. The necessary reference books may be obtained at
the College Press. V
I. The Number of Presidents from Washington to Adams.
Ref. "The Significance of Nothing," by Charles F. Thwing. Pictorial
illustrations by Herbert Austin Aikins.
II. Radicalism from Pitt to Uliver.
Ref. "Roots and I." T. E. Oliver.
III. Some Aspects in common of George III and Hulme.
Ref. tap 'tThe Class I Walk Inf,
Qbj "The Futility OfMOdC1'11 Literature-Except My Ownf
W. H. Hulme.
Jn file Zwitigtif.
Listen, my Freshmen and you shall hear
How on a night cold, dark, and drear,
Miss Perkins was robbed and "held up" in the lane
By a most ungallant and dastardly swain.
Miss Perkins was walking demurely along
VVith her mind in old Rome and humming a song
Wfhen suddenly she was awaked from her musing
By finding herself her worldly wealth losing.
She rent the air with a piercing cry,
While one lone star in the murky sky
Solemly winked and then closed its eye
In profoundest grief and misery.
Soft-footed the thief ran off in the night,
Too soon was he lost from Miss Perkins' sight,
And she, unlike the poet of old,
Considered her purse not trash but gold.
So wildly she called to the thief in his flight,
"Keep the purse but return the money all right,"
But as he never had seen her before
He neither heard nor obeyed her more,
Than if she were simply just you or I.
So he kept on as fast as his feet could fly,
Nor did he even slacken his pace,
Nor turn back a moment his cowardly face.
I-Iow one could defy our Miss Perkins so
Is more than you or I can know.
But then he'd ne'er seen the Faculty
Nor known how terrible it could be.
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March 8 The Phi Kappa Zeta Fraternity entertains the Freshman class
March IS The Sophomore class entertains the Seniors.
The Gamma Delta Tau Fraternity entertains the Freshmen
March 25 Miss Annin gives a reception to the Seniors of Adelbert and Woman s College
March 26 Vacation begins.
March 30. Florence Harkness Chapel is dedicated.
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April Mandolin Club, assisted by the Gl
ee Club give their annu l
, a concert.
April Iunlor Sophomore game, 9-6 in favor of the juniors.
April Miss Landsberg: "I have sort of a thought."
April I . junior promenade.
April 1 . Sophomore-Freshman game, 20-11 in favor of Sophomores.
April 21. Miss Harbine: "Wasn't Tyler pledged for the bill when he vetoed it? I call that
April 24. Dr. Oliver: "There i
s a similar passage in Stever1son's Westward Hn."
Dr Fowler leads chapel and compromises on the Lord's prayer.
Debate on co-education. Miss Davidson: "If o h
to b ' '
. Mis Cl
12. ' -
April 30. n History I.
Miss janousek: "Th
e Pope excomrnunicated the Emperor."
Miss Hunt: "Why?"
Miss janousek: "Because the Emperor had exco
mmunicated the Pope."
y u ave co-education you are liable
e married-liable, l say l !"
junior-Freshman game. 24-5 in favor of juniors.
Dr. Herrick tabout to ask a questionl: "Miss Hopkinson-P "
Miss Hopkinson thurriedlyl: "I don't know."
Dr. Herrick: "I haven't asked anything yet."
The Gavel Club holds an open meeting.
Phi Kappa Zeta Fraternity pledge their new members.
The Delta Phi Upsilon Fraternity entertain their pledged members a
Miss Ward in Willoughby.
Field Day reception at Eldred Hall.
The Freshmen entertain the Sophomores.
The Glee Club give their Annual Concert.
Miss Perkins: "Currere lata via," what does that remind you of ?"
Miss Layman: "Broad is the path but narrow the way whichfn
Miss Perkins: "Mark that."
Sophomores all mark.
Seniors set apart a day for the juniors to entertain them on.
juniors appoint committee to ask Seniors if they really desire to be enteitained If
so, when, where and how.
t the home of
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June 7. The Seniors attempt to give the "Tempest," but the weather-man gives a more
june 3. Senior"Sing-Out."
june IO. Receptions to Alumni, Friends and Students.
The Senior class presents the "Tempest"
june 11. Luncheon to the Graduating Class ofthe College for Women, given by the Advisory
Commencement of the College for Women.
june I2 Informal Tea.
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The Freshmen in Haydn Hall and Guilford House are entertained by the
Sophomores of Guilford House.
The Iuniors give a welcome party to the Freshmen.
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President Thwing's reception to the students.
The Sophomores give the Freshmen a spread.
Phi Kappa Zeta Initiation.
Freshman: "Is there a recitation in the library P"
junior class decides to have a College Annual.
Y. W. C. A. gives a reception to the College.
The Advisory Council entertains the girls of Guilford House and Haydn Hall.
Gamma Delta Tau Initiation.
Sigma Psi Initiation.
Dr. Aikens: "Quadragemina-that means four twins. What is our word for it
not triplets ?"
Miss McKim: "Quadrupeds." '
The Dramatic Club initiates its new members.
The Seniors have one of their Engagement Spreads.
The juniors have their first Engagement Spread.
Delta Phi Upsilon Initiation.
A Masquerade Party at Guilford House.
The Alumnae Association gives a reception to the College.
Haydn Hall girls have an Advertisement Party.
The Seniors celebrate Halloween.
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November 5. Mr. Gehring's Hnal recital, illustrating Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, Mendels-
sol1n and Chopin.
7. Students' reception to Mrs. Mather and Dr. Haydn.
November Io. Bertha Rosenfeld tin Chemistry ll: "lust listen to the smell of it, will you P"
November 11. Dedication of Haydn Halal.
November 14. Stately junior to Miss Shrier: "Don't you want to subscribe for the Annual?"
Miss S.: "Why, my dear young friend, I don't know !"
November 22. Phi Kappa Zeta Fraternity presents a pantomime to the college.
November 24. Senior-Sophomore German.
November 27. Thanksgiving vacation begins and three whole days of it E
Mr. Bourne QReformation Classy: "Cran1ner was the most important single
man at that time."
Miss Handerson: "Why he wasn't single, was he ?"
The junior Play.
Mr. Bourne qFrencl1 Revolution Classy: "This man's pen must have flew--
ahem! Heed-ahem! Qnaivelyj I mean run. I never heard of a pen that
has Hown! "
Freshman, fseeing Gertrude Vilas strolling up toward Lab.l "Do you know,
they say she knows every man at Adelbert! "
The Dramatic Club presents .Size Staaps la Conquer at the Colonial Club.
Mr. Bourne: "By the way, Miss Parmenter, can you tell me where Versailles
is ? "
Miss P.: "Why why, it's on the coast of France."
, C -t r
Examinations in all their malignity
Second half year begins.
Valentine's day. Delta Phi Upsilon party to the Freshmen
Senior-Freshmen basket-ball game 20 5 in favor of the Seniors
Phi Kappa Zeta party to the Freshmen
The rulers grant us of their grace a holiday
Mr. james in Biology Laboratory If you do the work faithfully you
will find it quite capable of occupying you until half past three
Haydn Hall house party.
junior-Sophomore basket-ball game 1.1, 9 in favor of the Juniors
Buzzyl Wuzzy! Fuzzy l Guzfyl
Rip! Rah! Zor'
Best class in college '
We put a fence Before ua
Our sfrong oefense fo Be
Eesf some one a5oul'b oesire fo fence,
Qfung B3 our crueffg.
We feave f5e Boaro, 6oweoer,
Q Boaro uniitoken stiff'
Jn spite of aff its recent sfrain-
Eo wif5 if as you wiff.
C0-nu, BQXCVKHL Mjqfvv 'ii KQWADL,
M'vL wrmA 'VcJ,AA."'
jQ,1x,,,U, L3 'y,wW7f,,,ji-J,e,,., . , 9 no,m1e..c,L
UWA .yffffl rvrff 514- Ulfofb
5 1- F VT?
Us pfeascmf, sure, fo see one'e name in print
BooK's a BooR, aPfBougB fBere's nofliing in'f.'
TO GET R If
y , W1 '
ff ug wb
f Mag! WM'
172' KKI4 f X! X . : , M 5 f
X7 N MQ' Of? P1
Q F ,,.5,-1' g x
f f 2 4591
me-'f':-1: vt-res:-12 nf:---::, -If 1' " f
Nowhere can a person secure more real, de-
lightful comfort on a railwayjourney than on the
great tra1ns over the Lake Shore and Mrchlgan
And thx IS due to the equrpment always the
b st excellence of road bed and n1cety of
track adjustment, features wherem lt excels
all others and whrch make every m1le one
of comfort and pleasure
When you have occaslon to
travel between Ch1Cag0 and 'Y "' if 4
Cleveland Buffalo, New
York and Boston, by uslng AIHEE
the Lake Shore you wxll se
cure absolutely the best 1n
travel that money can buy MICHWAN 1
For ' Book of Tra1ns or RMLWAV
t avel lnformatlon, address 5 xvmluw
SMITH General Pass and T1cket
.S . . -
f ' '--- ,
I , , ,'?h7',,,4.:..,r Q
7 A' ' 44?
ty ' . - . -
H R. Hatch and Company
Fine Dry Goods, Furs, Ladies' and Children's Suits and Garments,
Oriental and Domestic Rugs,
China and India Mattings, Millinery,
Ladies' and Chilclren's Footwear.
H. R. HATCH AND COMPANY,
123, I25, 127 Euclid Avenue,
NEW ENGLAND BUILDING.
- A B- D . c f - ,R. S
Tlve Bowler E99 Bzara'zc'l2 Co., FLL' Om 70 'MHOGA 3 7
129-131 EUCLID AVENUE.
jewelry and Precious Stones, Silverware,
Italian Marble Statuary H C Pal'
Our own lmporttion.
Sole Manufacturers I
1'1" my , 3
Y for the CO.
., ,ffl CELEBRATED
gnnihztgarl, Quark, 1. N. BRADLEY, Manager.
pl s., li '- "ii-T'-"
400 Days 812 DOAN STREET
K4 .cgiif u .,. D ., and is
1 ,,' W,v:":1:':'1'i'.., I
N. B.-Look for the name "Anniversary'7 and beware Northeast Corner
of imitafions, of Euclid Avenue. CLEVELAND, O
The PLAIN DE LER
Delivered to more Cleveland Homes than
any other Newspaper.
QUE Qlbollzge cmb gfraternitg
jflutual, iLife 115111581162 QED. Q
OF NEW YORK.
Contracts guarantee more than any policy of gnvitutiung 'lub 397703755315
any other company. Income policy espec-
ially adapted for women. 553115
Write for Illustration. ahh
WALTER JACOBI, Q
:ns Hickox Building. CLUELAND. o. 33115137525
CGLLISTER 81 SAYLE,
G1aAPHoPHoN13s AND BICYCLES
No. 317 Superior St.,
CUYAHOGA BUILDING. CLEVELAND, O.
and some other things.
Vinson EL Korner
One Fifty Euclid
Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume
Chartered in 1902 bythe Regents of the University of the
W' 3 State of New York.
- ' COTRELL ca. LEONARD
4721478 Broadway Albany, N. Y.
It MAKERS OF THE CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS TO
M THE AMERFCAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES
5932- fx To Bryn Mawr, lliellesley, Barnard, Radcliffe, Mt. Holyoke d h h
Illustrated bulletin, :amp es, etc., upon ap
GEPFERT df- CRUMMEL,
THE HELM.HN:T.HYLOR CO.
f2jf,gf,fEfff2,fz'jGg'g',jJfjg, I68:l70 Euclid Ave., CLEUELHND, o
The Davis, Hunt, Collister Co.
HARDWARE, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, CUTLERY, ETC.
l47-I5l Ontario St., CLEVELAND, O.
The Sterling CQ.. Welch Co.
I2 49- I4 Euclid Hue.
TUQSIQYII RQSQWQ Ulllll l'SlI
A ' 1 ADELBERT COLLEGE
'fl ssl Address for catalogue, the Secretary
xl Xl 2 The COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
i Address the Registrar, Bertha L. Torrey
D 3 GRADUATE SCHOOL
I Address the Dean, Professor R. W. Deeriuo
4 MEDICAL COLLEGE
A N 'sl B. L. Millikin, M. D., Dean
0' Address G. C. Ashmun, M. D., 798 Republic St.
5 SCHOOL OF LAW
I Address the Dean, Professor E. H. Hopkins,
'Q l Cuyahoga Building
, J J 6 DENTAL COLLEGE
IL Henry L. Ambler, Dean
L Address the Secretary,
ay J Professor W. H. Wimsifrf, M. D., D.D.s.,
i i 2Q 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 de-
partment or by the President oi the University.
CHARLES E. THWING, President
fy if 1 Q QK
ll w w l if
E ff-W ,n
A V25 Jeweler, Opt1C1aH
f 'i ww !a4 Headquarters for School Pins
I CE I r 1 Z Q I I
! WlW NXxxhN,,?j 2 5 2244 Ezzflia' Awfzzzf Car. Donn Strfet
s:gQr.x8. , X 9
i I CLEVELAND, OHIO
SKA vioxx X xwx
Doan, 598 F Cuyahoga, R 356
Bell, Main 1016 Cuyahoga, R 887
THE H. H. HESSLER Co.
Surgical 8: Sick Room W . Busciman 8939 Co.
F rnit re
Trzzffef, Crzzlrher Abdamimzl Supporterr u u -
Elaftif Starkifzgf Mcdira! Batterief Carpets: DFHPCFICS
Afrtyfrial Liflzbr and Eye!
33-35 The Arcade Cleveland, O. 214-216 Superior St. Cleveland, O.
722 Euvlid dvenzze
ilibf 5551112 ras. n.
BELL MAIN Isso 89-95 EUCLID AVENUE CUYAHOGA c Qu
Stun Isprrialiats in btglygfrahe Slpparel Aemhraring the fullulutug srrttunss
Neckwear Millinery Misses' and Children's Dresses
Yeilings Flowers and Feathers Novelties in Leather
Umbrellas Furs Toilet Accessories
Parasols Gloves Arts and Embroidery
Handkerchiefs Hosiery and Underwear juvenile Clothing
Waists Undermuslius Nurses' Caps X Aprons
Golf Vests Novelties in jewelry Juvenile Furnishings
Cloaks, Suits, Skirts Lace Robes Infants' Outfits
Corsets, Laces Ribbons, Laces Negligees
OUR ORDER CLERK WILL CALL AT YOUR RESIDENCE. WITH SAMPLES IF DESIRED
be W. F. Vliet
27 2 - 2 74. Euclid Ave.
GETTING AH EAD
Many people never get ahead
until they go in debt. Debt
may be safely and honestly in-
curred when a good life insur-
ance policy runs along with it.
F. A. KENDALL ESC SON
307-8-9 New England Building
SEND FOR ffrcej DESCRIPTIVE BOOKLETS. WE
D0 BUSINESS THROUGH CORRESPONDENCE
Dr. Fife: "NoW,we shall turn to the
reading lesson, Miss Wright, will you
Miss Wriglit: "I am not prepared,
Dr. F.: "Will you read, please, Miss
Miss Layman: "I read the wrong
Dr. F.: "Won't you help us out,
Miss M. jones?"
Miss jones: "I lost my book and
canlt find it."
Dr. F.: "Won't you read, Miss
Miss jackson: " I'm not prepared."
Dr. F.: "VVell, I guess I'll read the
lesson for myself, phase."
The Sigler Brothers Co.
D IAMO N D IMPORTERS
Pure Drugs and Medicines
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Try our Ice Cream Soda
C v 279 J. J. SCHMITT
Belle, D 313 Propriet
W. A. Bellchamhers
Have you heard
SIDE COMES The Latest Improvement in
IESR ORNAMENTS PIANO PLAYERS. Price
TORTOISE SHELL f'p250.00. i'PFfgrXComplete Li-
GOODS hrary in connection.
Phone, lvnin 2691
Euclid Avenue H. M. Brainard CO.
ACLJEVELAND, OHIO 140 Euclid Ave.
J I 153
mf' P f
-- ,175 1 Q Mia?
cf' v ,
A .. , I
T eChandler8z udd o.
GROCERS, 22, 24 81 26 Euclid Ave.
And other Delicious Candies in abundance.
he Cream Soda ai line D0-wn Town Sfare.
E R Si 15
EooK STORE JAMES REECE
A Qllbntce jlifleats, llluultrp anti .1Fisb
22514 EMM Aw., CLEVELAND.
A. M. LARWILL. 3535 Euclid Ave., EAST CLEVELAND
Headquarters for all UNIVER-
SITY SUPPLIES, COLLEGE -H-W-O-M-.-W-0-W-'-W-O-M-N-M-U
BOOKS, FOUNTAIN PENS,
ETC" ETC' Pbyperf Bray. S5 Co.
A large assortment of Bibles, University Rever-
sible Note Books, Etc. I
THE LATEST BOOKS
AT PO PULAR PRICES. -N-M--M-f-M---E---M-Q-W - -
s THENEW UNIVERSAL WELSBACH
HTHE LIGHT OF THE HoME."
Adds beauty to your surroundings.
We invite inspection of our store for new ideas in lighting.
l fi' I
L ee,-rl .W .. 'V
WE LS EACH COMPANY
167 EUCLID AVENUE. qnoni Phonesj CLEVELAND
v 'wr-mi I
E5 28-36 Euclid Avenue
An usually large assortment, a splendid selection in every line and
high class goods at a moderate price have helped to make our millinery
the most popular in the city. If you are not trading with us at present,
a visit to our department will convince you that it is the place to buy.
M. J. MANDELBAUM S. j. WOLF
. Mdndefbduw Co.
Garheld Building CLEVELAND, O.
The Burton, Beidler 81 Phillips Co.
'YR ' 44, - '
C Z - ,ff'4g:ff3f1'.' A l C
1' .',",'3'1 '.'1",, iff' ' " .
Od ,-y,..,.1,.,,, ,,,.f,,,.f 4 , 0,66
. fgf'i'f1'f'? A2111 L -'
z ,gf'2,,,.g12QgQ:Q 514 V ,mg 4
gfaifspq.-.-ff ,f.f 1-.g,g,
Main 1.120 Cuy., M. 743
QUR NEW OFFICES
RETAIL DEPARTMENT WHOLESALE DEPARTMENT
IO Public Sq., Williamson Bldg. Tenth Floor, Citizens' Bldg.
F. M. POTTER
2293 Euclid Avenue
DAINTY' TOILET REQIYISITES
CREABII TEL., BELL, DOAN 531 X CUY., R 4.34
A' ' iearntnare
THYLYPTOL TOOTH ilpouse jFur11i5bing5,9toiJe5
CJLEAKN PUIIE AXNIY REI III lllhf '
Kelsey Warm Arr Generators, Stove and Furnace
Repairing of All Kinds
BOTII ARE LUXURIES
POCKET cm LERY RAZORS
SCISSORS AND SHEARS RAZOR sTRovs
STRONG' COBB AND COMPANY YVELSBACH EURNERS GLOBE WATER
MANTLES AND ci-mviNEYs 1-'lL'rERs
Call and see the HFONVLER AUTOMATIC DRAFT REGU-
LATOR in operation. Put up on thirty days trial.
will be interested in our New House Furnishing Department.
We carry in stock the best and most complete assortment of
House Furnishing Goods to be found West of New York City, and
at prices as low as are consistent with good quality.
We call particular attention to our line of CHAFING
DISHES and accessories.
'FEHE VV.fHDU3Fh5N1 Cfl
Q7-QQ Superior Street
i ADAM WEH,
Laezliesi Haz'r Dresser and
5 y Wzg Maier
-Q All Kinds of Hair Work Made to Order. A
t1, na, -I fi
I - .- A'
T Q 6 g
. 'A E n
- D sdwi
XS-X- .N I
G. f '
65"-I! M D S' EI:
L S ic f W' Alw n H d. W'
S 3l'?Cligi3C:l?dcES I-Tired gilt foraigaiils, lclriisqueradiii
W V Theatrical Purposes, Grease Paints, etc.
361 Bond St., opp. Hollendcn CLEVELAND, O.
B 'fi -
BELL Pnomc DOAN II J CUYAHOGA, R 359
ww- ' -1' T file
- - . F. lwillard Q S071
Made in Vibrator or Ro- -7 iff
tary Shuttle Style funeral mirectors
white Qbeming Qputbine Clio.
264 qgudfg Qfugnug 2290 Euclid Ave. CLEVELAND, O.
Tloe Cofwell anal
IN each department We
handle articles that are
readily appreciated by dis-
criminating people. Goods
of character at fair prices.
A visit will prove interesting.
JEWELRY WATCHES SILVERWARE
ART GOODS lMP'D CHINA STATIONERY
OPTICAL DEPT, in charge ofexperienced optician-A
Eaelia' Afvenae and Bona' Street
C L E V E L A N D
would enjoy the
delights of auto-
mobiling if she had
HE L for all seasons
The easy steering and perfect control make the operating of our runahout pleasurable, Controlled
entirely from the seat. The mechanism is simple and will not get out of order. Speed from 4 to
30 miles per hour. Tonneau fiirnished if desired. Price, 8QO0.00. With tonneau, jQI,OO0.00.
The GENERAL AUTOMOBILE if MPLG. CO.
CATALOG UPON REQUEST CLEVELAND, OHIO
CASE SCHOOL OF
PPLIED SCIE CE
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
VIII General Science
The Conner W' Siudy are Tfaarazzgbb Prafliml, mm'
Siberia! Attffltim if Paid to Work in fbi' Field, Shop
and Lrzborfzforief :: 1: :: 1: 2: :: ::
Graduates of Classical Colleges who have improved their oppor-
tunities in Mathematics and Physical Science, can usually
complete one of the regular courses in two years
FOR CATALOGUE OR SPECIAL INFORMATION, ADDRESS
CHARLES S. HOWE, Acting President, Cleveland, Ohio
AI .EXOMBRI C' Q1 wfamofwma
GS , Xvhen I was at college, l
,XT I thought hut of knowledge, ,
Ng VVouldAnaught of him who knew not Kant.
fiks- n avoidless evil,
X5 1 K .VVere men, barely civil, N
y 'k VN A sm1le,a shrug was all I d grant.
51 , 'Q Fl ,- N ,
ly f ."' I , .' , are Sf hgh and An obsolete organ, 1
if vllf 5 ' , l' Nl Y A cold steeley Gorgon,
,' 5 Wc11-made Was my heart that gave me no care.
f ::f'V ,.-.f -' ,,, I-I'm! Marry I wouldnt--
gii li-gy garments ' Ohglqgiot that I couldn't-
fjd - x I was CWI' -ng, saucy and fair.
tj ,',1 M I Made to order Then, love was all nonsense, ,
b . And learnin all incense:
W ,yt .,. gn! g - l
y And man but the vanishing point, l
-l " K 12. ' For I could not see him, '
X .at g ' And would not to please him. '
l' ff, V , 3 , To 'co-parties cried I, aroint!
Xf Q99 But now that I'm wiser,
L55 It Jive. ty ,X QED , The men w0n't apply sir,
ll tf' T it fs, " ' They don't want my College-fed heart. .
fgfj , , l Oh! Love is all incense, l
j ' 206 Superior St. And learning all nonsense,
Q - ey Would school tau ht it ri ht from the start.
M-, CLEVELAND g g
YSIIXNT ADS. l 5 l
1 We l l
WANTED-A new way to do my Duty. C. E. Jacobi. g 1
I n v I 5 152 THE ARCADE, CLEVELAND. l
WA1IiTAEI'I1Z!:pCykoody who will listen to me while I sing lg Circulatggg E
5 oo s- ews
WANTED-Work. H. G. Campbell. g StaU0nCr15iQifJEn?OOdS 5
5 - ' l
WANTED-Some one to talk to. E. j. jones. ' Telephone Mam H24-l' '
WANTED-A class to cut. F. E. jones.
NVANTED-A collar. H. B. Gaines. Q l
XVANTED-A laugh. C. B. sclmeider. , lt
WANTED-"To go too." H. L. Guise.
NVANTED-4-Two or three inches of height. Harriet S.,
K. XV., M. E. V. E,. E. A. S. and others.
XVANTED-A pillow. R. G. Smith.
gf Orcbesrra l,
BANGOR Bu1LD1Nc:, 2152 Prospect St.
Tl'llf WADE PARK BANKING CIWIPANY,
2259 Euclid Avenue, near Doan Street.
CAPITAL. S200,000.00. SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, S90,000.00.
FRANK ROCKEFELLER, President. B. L. PENNINGTON, Vice-President. IRA REYNOLDS,Secreiary andTreasurer
DIRECTORS: Frank Rockefeller, B. L. Pennington, W. J. Morgan, Wilson B. Chisholm, A. T. Osborn, M. F. Powers,
F. C. McMiIlin, Chas. W. Moses, Caleb Davies. Nelson Moses, G. G. Norris, Geo.A. Rudd, A. l. Smith, Iri Reynolds and
and J. E. G. Clark.
4 Per Cent. interest paid on Savings Deposits from date of deposit to date of withdrawal provided saine is
left 30 days or more. You may deposit in our Savings Department any amount from 10 cents to S5,0U0.
We also do gn General Banking Business. Accounts received subgect to check, on which no interest is paid.
Letters of Credit and Drafts issued on all countries in the world. ba ety deposit boxes for rent.
RosE BUILDING THE DAYLIGHT STORE ERIE AND PROSPECT
We carry Dry Goods exclusively Special thanks from the "Col-
maimaining the lege Locus " for your pillows
Highest Qualities and Latest Fashions I O N and other Contributions
In Use the room freely it is
Reserve styles for ff Reserve " girls S H 0 P Yours always
THE "COLLEGE Locus" AT THE Scorr DRY Goons Co.
051 f XQX Arm f 'J2Jn.,,:f5 Q' NX 1'
' if . lg X-
h'1ou"H'x X j fi i i 'ii
ii. '55 . PM
1 H Q917J5muhLIz
A hitherto unpublished sketch
of the Well-known artist, QED.
19. Q. 3352115
J, G, LIDDICQAT CORDOY7A WVAX
Blnstructot of '
QlBanfo, Qlwanholin ann Q5uitar BLAUjQ'Qf'5flQ,QEif1jfjjfQ Q2 'QW
Director of the Mandolin of the XVILL suonu
l"lYll 51KLli liX'ERX'YN'II1illlZ
Ph0neN USR 213 CENTRAL AVE- STANDARD OIL COBIPANY
FOR FLOWVERS Most Artistic Designs
in HATS can be had
IEVCLIIJ NEAXR YVILL
f h spsunerian Qinmmmal subunit
New Buildings o t e
UPNINEST COIWIRIERCIAL SCHOOLHOIWE IN AMERICA.
I 'f'.1 J
f ,.,!iwl,h 5
l at fl
w r, -, t
-1 ty: ,. - "
HE Spencerian offers superior advantages to young people who desire to prepare for business careers.
The subjects embraced in the curriculum are of the greatestimportance to every young person, 1,000
applications for graduates to till responsible positions were received during the past year.
An illustrated booklet will be sent upon request. Address,
' Euclid Avenue
n Qllummerual Scbuul, 47 5
EO. DMONDSON O.
photographers in qeurtrafture
NEW STUDIO, 510 Euclid Ave.
W eIItng'5 gif team
L For ffze NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL
i ? CONVENTION to be held In BosroN
ERI ' f ,
July 6-Io, Ioog, the ERIE RAILROAD
1-1 oiofers a greater diversity of routes, lower
rates and superior service to other lines
All excursion tickets reading via the Erie R. R. are good for stop-
lq over at CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS and CI-IATAUQUA LAKE.
R. I-I. WALLACE, Assistant General Passenger Agent
825 Garfield Building, :: :: 1: CLEVELAND, OI-IIo,
..... J, C. ALBRIGHT, President A. G, KIPPEL. Vice Prest.
I C. A. ALBRIGHT, Secretary
fam- - '1 i7:?l3f.l3ll2.i:i v
. I 0415 ht C l C ITI
I 19 Oa O p an lj
, 1-'.-5iW"4.f,,- .I -,Il PRINCIPAL OFFICE:
CF-.ssyprn M if In .-:tn
gl- If lffiiiwl Y1"I35-'f'7l's75 '
Eg, 176 EUCLID AVE., Third Floor.
is Bell Phone. Main 382. Cuyahoga Phone M. 742.
LENNOX BLDG., Erie Street and Euclid Avenue
New Englana' Mafaaf LW
of Bosrow, MASSACHUSETTS.
eb..-.ms 1835, Qlatzrmf
The Largest and Leading Massachusetts Company. . .
Assets s:sI,4:s2,zI7.os1surplus.s3.so4.1so6.s2. Ice Creams ICCS Fmt Puddmgs
Send for rates on Special Annuity contracts. Cakes Candies Breads
H. F. MCNUTT. General Agent
74,11-702-T03 Citizens Bldg. 1Botb lpbones
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