Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 199
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 199 of the 1911 volume:
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Uellieate this hulume
Rrufessnr Ziaenrp QEIiJri7Jge Bourne
13' .1 A .
Board of Editors
Elizabeth Sudborough Harriet Lawrence
X Art Editors
Grace Doering Hazel Miller
Erma Hexter May MacLevie
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Anal wlwe re'er illmoy
l'lZ-ze love for Almol
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We CONTENTS a
f' f JV? 7
I ,4' 1- '11
1, N L, 4. K r
,, l 1
College Social Life
Poems and Stories
LL through the day the gateway stands apart,
Moved to no echo of responsiveness,
Unmindful of the moods of passersbyg
While rows of saplings stretch their helpless boughs
O'er the unsheltered wall, where, day by day,
Groups pass and repass underneath the arch,
And leave it to its sullen calm-alone.
But in the dusk when rise the winds of night,
Then comes a murmuring breeze through all the twigs
Of tiny oak and elm,-that whispers dreams
Of mighty days to come, when there shall be '
Not rows of saplings, but a mighty aisle
Of stately treesg when the arch shall stand
No more alone, but folded all about
With memories of those that shall have beeng
With the traditions that shall grow to make
Ideals worthy of their stately shrine.
The gateway, with the breezes sings, "I wait."
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CHARLES F. THWING, D. D., LL. D., President, CLEVELAND
HIRAM C. HAYDN, D. D., LL. D., Vice-President, CLEVELAND
WILLIAM H. UPSON, A. B., AKRON
LIBERTY E. HOLDEN, A. M., CLEVELAND
SAMUEL MATHER, A. B., LL. D., CLEVELAND
J. HOMER WADE, A. M., CLEVELAND
WASHINGTON S. TYLER, CLEVELAND
JOHN H. MCBRIDE, CLEVELAND
CHARLES L. PACK, LAKEWOOD, N. J.
ALFRED A. POPE, A. M., FARMINGTON, CONN.
LOUIS H. SEVERANCE, NEWIYORK CITY
HENRY R. HATCH, CLEVELAND
WORCESTER R. WARNER, D. SC., CLEVELAND
WILLIAM D. REES, CLEVELAND
ANDREW SQUIRE, LL. D., CLEVELAND
CHARLES W. BINGHAM, A. B., CLEVELAND
CHARLES F. BRUSH, PH. D., LL. D., CLEVELAND
HORACE E. ANDREWS, A. B., CLEVELAND
GEORGE A. GARRETSON, U. S. M. A., CLEVELAND
JAMES D. WILLIAMSON, A. M., D. D., CLEVELAND
HOMER H. JOHNSON, A. M., LL. B., CLEVELAND
AMBROSE SWASEY, CLEVELAND
LYMAN H. TREADWAY, CLEVELAND
JOSEPH PERKINS CHAMBERLAIN, SAN FRANCISCO
EDWIN R. PERKINS, Treasurer
JOHN DICKERMAN, Assistant Treasurer
OFFICE AT ADELBERT COLLEGE
MRS. DUDLEY P. ALLEN
MISS L. T. GUILFORD
MISS HARRIET L. KEELER
MRS. D. Z. NORTON
MRS. H. S. UPSON
MRS. LUKE LASCELLES
MISS ANNA BURGESS
MISS ALICE MORRIS
MISS CORA E. CANFIELD MRS JAY C. MORSE
MRS. GEORGE W. CRILE MRS. H. E. MYERS
' MRS. WILLIAM E. CUSHING MRS SAMUEL A. RAYMOND
MRS. G. A. GARRETSON MRS. P. H. SAWYER
MRS. EDWARD W. HAINES MRS. CHARLES J. SHEFFIELD
MRS. R. A. HARMAN MRS. HENRY S. SHERMAN
I MISS HARRIET SHELDON HURLBUT MRS. J. J. TRACY
MRS. W. A. LEONARD MRS W. S. TYLER
MRS. ARTHUR E. LYMAN
MISS AUGUSTA MITTLEBERGER
J. H. WADE
W. R. WARNER
MRS. JAMES D. WILLIAMSON
MRS. JOHN F. REICHERT, President of the Alumnae Association
Mrs. George H. Ely, Elyria, O.
Mrs. James A. Gariield, Mentor, O.
Mrs. C. O. Gridley, Erie, Pa.
Miss Caroline Hardy, Columbus, O.
Mrs. Joseph Howells, Jefferson, O.
Mrs. C. W. Jacques, Ashtabula, O.
Mrs. Thos. Kilpatrick, Omaha, Neb.
Mrs. H. S. Lane, Crawfordsville, Ind
Mrs. E. W. Morley, W.HartfOrd, Conn.
Mrs. J. Osborne Moss, New York
Mrs. J. S. Newberry, Detroit, Mich.
- Miss Ellen G. Reveley, Syracuse, N.Y.
Mrs. Frank G. Sigler, Montclair, N.J.
Mrs. Frank Swayne, Toledo, O.
Mrs. Wm. H. Upson, Akron, O
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Arranged, with exception of the President in the order of graduation
from college within each division
CHARLES FRANKLIN THWING, D. D., LL. D. 11109 Bellflower Road
A. B., Harvard College, 18769 Andover Theological Seminary,
1876-1879g D. D., Chicago Theological Seminary, 18883 LL. D., Illinois
College and Marietta College, 1894, Washington and Jefferson, 1902 3
President Adelbert College and Western Reserve University, 1890-
HIRAM COLLINS HAYDN, D. D., LL. D. 11401 Bellflower Road
Harkness Professor of Biblical Literature V
A. B., Amherst College, 18563 D. D., Wooster University, 18783
LL. D., Amherst College and Marietta College, 18883 President Adel-
bert College and Western Reserve University, 1887-18903 Instructor
in Biblical Literature, College for Women, 1888-96 g Professor of Bib-
lical Literature, 1896 -
EDWARD WILLIAMS MoRL1-JY, M. D., PH. D., LL. D., West Hartford, Conn.
Emeritus Professor of Chemistry
A. B., Williams College, 1860g A. M., 1863g M. D., Cleveland Med-
ical College, 18773 Ph. D., Wooster University, 18793 LL. D., Western
Reserve University, 18915 Williams College, 19013 Professor of Chem-
istry, Western Reserve College and Adelbert College, 1869-19063 Em-
eritus Professor of Chemistry, 1906-
FRANK PERKINS WHITMAN, A. M., D. Sc., 2079 Adelbert Road
Perkins Professor of Physics and Astronomy
A. B., Brown University, 1874, A. M., 18773 D. Sc., 1900g Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology, 18793 Johns Hopkins University,
1879-803 Professor of Physics, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1880-
85, Professor of Physics, Adelbert College, 1886-
EMMA MAUD PERKINS, A. B., 2125 Adelbert Road
Woods Professor of Latin
A. B., Vassar College, 1879, Instructor in Classics, Central High
School, Cleveland, 1879-92, Associate Professor of Latin, College for
Women, 1892-93, Professor of Latin, 1893-
HAROLD NORTH FOWLER, PH. D., 2033 Cornell Road
Clark Professor of Greek
A. B., Harvard College, 1880, Classical Master in Marston's Uni-
versity School, Baltimore, 1880-82, Johns Hopkins University, 1880-
81, American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1882-83, Uni-
versity of Berlin, 1883-84, University of Bonn, 1884-85, Ph. D., 1885,
Instructor in Greek, Latin and Archaeology, Harvard College, 1885-88,
Instructor in Latin, Phillips Exeter Academy, 1888-90, Professor of
Latin, Phillips Exeter Academy, 1890-92, Professor of Greek, Univer-
sity of Texas, 1892-93, Professor in the American School of Classical
Studies, Athens, 1903-04, Professor of Greek, College for Women,
FRANCIS HOBART HERRICK, PH. D., D. Sc., Noble Road, South Euclid
Professor of Biology
A. B., Dartmouth College, 1881, Instructor in Biology, Episcopal
Institute, Burlington, Vt., 1881-83, Holderness School, N. H., 1883-84,
Johns Hopkins University, 1884-88, Ph. D., 1888, D. Sc., Western Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, 1897, Instructor in Biology, Adelbert College,
1888-91, Professor of Biology, 1891-
HENRY PLATT CUSHING, PH. D., 2193 E. 40th Street
Professor of Geology
Ph. B., Cornell University, 1882, Cornell University, 1882-83,
School of Mines, Columbia College, 1883-84, Cornell University, 1884-
85, M. S., 1885, Instructor in Geology, Chemistry, and Physics, State
Normal School, Mankato, Minn., 1885-91, University of Munich, 1891-
92, Ph. D., Cornell University, 1909, Instructor in Geology and Chem-
istry, Adelbert College and College for Women, 1892-93, Associate
Professor of Geology, 1893-95, Professor of Geology, 1895-
HENRY ELDRIDGE BOURNE, A. B., B. D., 2180 Cornell Road
Professor of History
A. B., Yale College, 1883, B. D., Yale Divinity School, 1887,
Hooker Fellow, Yale Divinity School, 1887-88, Teacher of History and
Psychology, Free Academy, Norwich, Conn., 1889-92, Professor of
History and Instructor in Philosophy, College for Women, 1892-93,
Professor of History, 1893-
ROBERT WALLER DEERING, PH. D., 17 Somerton Road, Mayfield Heights
Professor of Germanic Languages and Literature
1884, A. M., 1885, Instructor in German, Vanderbilt University, 1885-
86, University of Leipsic, 1886-89, Ph. D., 1889, Adjunct Professor of
Germanic Languages and Literature, Vanderbilt University, 1889-92,
Pgggessor of Germanic Languages and Literature, College for Women,
HERBERT AUSTIN AIKINS, PH. D., 2038 Cornell Road
Lejingwell Professor of Philosophy A
A. B., University of Toronto, 1887, Instructor, University of
Southern California, 1888, Yale University, 1888-91, Lecturer on His-
tory of Philosophy, Yale University, 1890-91, Ph. D., Yale, 1891, Pro-
fessor of Logic and Philosophy, Trinity College, N. C., 1891-93, Hon-
orary Fellow, Clark University, 1892-93, Professor of Philosophy, Col-
lege for Women, 1893 -
ANNA HELENE PALMIE, PH. B., 11424 Mayfield Road
Professor of Mathematics
Ph. B., Cornell University, 1890, Fellow in Mathematics, 1890-91,
Instructor in Mathematics and German, College for the Training of
Teachers, New York City, 1891-92, Instructor in Mathematics, College
for Women, 1892-93, Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1893-95,
Professor of Mathematics, 1895-
WILLIAM HENRY HULME, PH. D., 11424 Mayfield Road
Professor of English
A. B., Vanderbilt University, 1890, Assistant in Greek, 1889-90,
Teacher of English and Mathematics, Nashville University School,
1889-91, University of Leipsic, 1891-92, University of Jena, 1892-93,
University of Freiburg, 1893-94, Ph. D., 1894, Instructor in German,
Adelbert College, 1894-96, Associate Professor of English, College for
Women, 1896-1900, Professor of English, 1900-
HIPPOLYTE GRUENER, PH. D., 2045 E. 115th Street
Professor of Chemistry
A. B., Yale College, 1891, Ph. D., 1893, Instructor in Chemistry
and Physics, Hill School, Pottstown, Pa., 1893-94, University of Mu-
nich, 1894-95, Instructor in Chemistry, Adelbert College, 1895-1903,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Adelbert College, 1903-07, Associate
Professor of Chemistry, College for Women, 1898-1907, Professor of
CHARLES CRISWELL ARBUTHNOT, PH. D., 10523 Wilbur Avenue
Professor of Economics
B. S., Geneva College, 1899, Assistant in History, 1899-1900, Fel-
low in Political Economy, University of Chicago, 1901-03, Ph. D., 1903,
Instructor in Political Economy, University of Nebraska, 1903-04,
Adjunct Professor, 1904, Instructor in Economics, Adelbert College
and the College for Women, 1904-06, Associate Professor of Econom-
ics, 1906-08, Professor of Economics, 1908-
Josnrn LEOPOLIJ BORGERHOFF, A. M., 10012 Lamont Avenue, N. E
Associate Professor of Romance Languages
Graduate of the Royal Normal School, Bruges, Belgium, 1889,
University of Brussels, 1889-91, Fellow and Assistant in Romance
Languages, Vanderbilt University, 1900-01, A. M., 1901, Assistant in
German, University of Wisconsin, 1901-02, Fellow in Romance Lan-
guages and Instructor in Spanish, University of Chicago, 1902-03, As-
sistant in Romance Languages, Summer Session, 1903, Instructor in
Romance Languages, College for Women, 1903-06, Associate Profes-
sor of Romance Languages, 1906-
HOWELL MERRIMAN HAYDN, A. M., B. D., 1658 E. 117th Street
Associate Professor of Biblical Literature
A. B., Adelbert College, 1906, Auburn Theological Seminary, 1896-
99, Diploma, 1899, B. D., Union Theological Seminary, 1909, A. M.
Columbia University, 1909, Instructor in Biblical Literature, College
for Women, 1899-1903, Associate Professor of Biblical Literature
CLARA LOUISE MYERS, PH. B., 1978 E. 116th Street
Assistant Professor of English and Registrar
B. S., Ohio Normal University, 1887, Teacher in High School,
Fenton, Mich., 1887-90, Principal High School, New Philadelphia, O.
1890-91, Instructor in Ohio Normal University, 1891-94, Cornell Uni-
versity, 1894-96, Ph. B., 1896, Instructor in Ohio Normal University
1896-97, Principal of High School, New Philadelphia, O., 1898-99,
University of Chicago, 1899-1900, Assistant in English Literature
Cornell University, 1900-01, University of Chicago, 1901-02, Instruct-
or in English, College for Women, 1903-06, Assistant professor of
CARL BYRON JAMES, B. S., Parkdale Street, Cleveland Heights
Assistant Professor of Biology
B. S., Baldwin University, 1894, Johns Hopkins University, 1894-
95, German Wallace College, 1895-96, Assistant in Biological Labora-
tory, Adelbert College, 1896-1902, Instructor in Biology, College for
Women, 1902-08, Assistant Professor of Biology, 1908-
HARRY WILLIAM SPRINGSTEEN, PH. D., 43 Northfield Ave., E. Cleveland
Assistant Professor of Physics
B. S., Case School of Applied Science, 1897, and M. S., 1900, A
M., Western Reserve University, 1901, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins .Uni-
versity, 1904, Instructor in Physics, Case School of .Applied Science,
1897-1902, Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1902-03, and
Scholar, 1903-04, Associate Professor of Physics, Bryn Mawr College
1904-06, Assistant Professor of Physics, College for Women, 1907-
WINFRED GEORGE LEUTNER, PH. D., 2187 E. 38th Street
Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin
A. B., Adelbert College, 19015 Johns Hopkins University, 1901-035
Appointed Fellow in Greek, 19035 Instructor in Greek, Adelbert Col-
lege, 1903-045 Fellow by courtesy, Johns Hopkins University, 1904-055
Ph. D., 19055 Acting Professor of Greek, Wittenberg College, 1905-065
Instructor in Greek and Latin, College for Women, 1906-095 Assistant
Professor of Greek and Latin, 1909-
CHARLES EDWIN CLEMENS, 4617 Prospect Avenue
Instructor in the History and Theory of Music
ALLEN DUDLEY SEVERANCE, A. M., B. D., 8821 Euclid Avenue
Instructor in Historical Bibliography
A. B., Amherst College, 18895 A. M., 18965 Oberlin Theological
Seminary, 1890-925 B. D., Hartford Theological Seminary, 18935 Uni-
versities of Halle, Berlin, and Paris, 1893-975 B. D., Oberlin Theologic-
al Seminary, 18965 Assistant in History, College for Women, 1897-
19005 Instructor in Historical Bibliography, 1900-5 Associate Profes-
sor of Church History, Adelbert College, 1902-
EVA GERTRUDE MAY, 1739 E. 116th Place
Instructor in Physical Training
Graduate Sargent Normal School of Physical Training, 18945 Stu-
dent, Harvard Summer School of Physical Training, 1896-19005 In-
structor in Gymnasium, Vassar College, 1895-19065 Instructor in Phys-
ical Training, College for Women, 1906-
RACHEL HIBBARD, A. M., 2153 Adelbert Road
Instructor in German
A. B., Radcliffe College, 19025 Instructor in Science, Allentown
College for Women, Allentown, Pa., 1901-025 Instructor in German
and Mathematics, Girton School, Winnetka, Ill., 1902-035 A. M., Rad-
cliffe College, 19045 University of Berlin, 1904-055 Instructor in Ger-
man, Marquette High School, Marquette, Mich., 1905-07 5 Instructor in
German, College for Women, 1907-
LYNN THORNDYKE, PH. D., 10919 Fairchild Avenue
Instructor in History
A. B., Wesleyan University, 19025 A. M., Columbia University,
19035 University Scholar, 1903-055 University Fellow in European
History, 1904-055 Ph. D., 19055 Teacher in University School, Cleve-
land, 1906-075 Instructor in History, Northwestern University, 1907-
095 Instructor in History, College for Women, 1909-
Joi-IN ALEXANDER BLACK, A. M., 11334 Maytield Road
Instructor in Chemistry
.A. B., University of Chicago, 19035 Technical Chemist, Parke,
Davies Ka Co., Detroit, Mich., 1903-055 A. M., Cornell University, 19085
Instructor in Chemistry, College for Women, 1909-
CLINTON RAYMOND STAUFFER, PH. D., 1806 E. 90th Street
Instructor in Geology
S. B., Ohi.o State University, 19035 Principal of High School,
Cuyahoga Falls, 1.903-055 A. M., Ohio State University, 19065 Instruct-
or in Geology, Ohio State University, 1906-075 Fellow in Geology, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1907-095 Ph. D., 19095 Instructor in Geology, Adel-
bert College and College for Women, 1909-
LUELI-A TOWNI-EY, A- M., 1978 E. 116th street
Instructor in English
A. B., University of Michigan, 19045 Instructor in English, State
Normal School, Brockport, N. Y., 1904-055 Head of the English De-
partment and Assistant Principal, Hamilton College, Lexington, Ky.,
1905-075 University of Michigan, 1907-085 A. M., 19085 Instructor in
English, College for Women, 1908-
HELEN ANDERSON SMITH, Guilford House
Instructor in French
Certificat des Etudes frangaises, University of Paris, 19075 In-
structor in French, College for Women, 1907-
Additional instruction in their own departments is given by the following
members of the Adelbert College Faculty
MATTOON MONROE CURTIS, PH. D., 2045 Adelbert Road
Handy Professor of Philosophy
A. B., Hamilton College, 18805 B. D., Union Theological Seminary,
18835 A. M., Hamilton College, 18835 Pastor at Hastings-on-Hudson
and at Cleveland, 1883-885 University of Leipsic, 1888-915 Ph. D.,
18905 Professor of Philosophy, Adelbert College, 1891 -
OLIN FREEMAN TOWER, PH. D., 1938 E. 116th Street
Hurlbut Professor of Chemistry
A. B., Wesleyan University, 18925 A. M., 18935 Assistant in
Chemistry, Wesleyan University, 1893-945 University of Leipsic, 1894-
955 Ph. D., 18955 Assistant Chemist in Nutrition Investigations, De-
partment of Agriculture, 1895-985 Assistant in Chemistry, Wesleyan
University, 1896-985 Insructor in Chemistry, Adelbert College, 1898-
19015 Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1901-075 Professor of Chem-
CLARENCE POWERS BILL, PH. D., 11312 I-Iessler Road
Professor of Greek
A. B., Adelbert College, 18945 A. M., 18955 A. M., Harvard Uni-
versity, 18965 Ph. D., 18985 Instructor in Latin and Greek, Adelbert
College, 1898-19045 Instructor in Greek, College for Women, 1903-045
Associate Professor of Greek, Adelbert College, 1904-O55 Professor of
ELBERT JAY BENTON, PH. D., 1938 E. 116th Street
Hayoln Professor of History
A. B., Campbell College, 18955 Principal High School, Holton,
Kans., 1895-975 Johns Hopkins University, 1897-985 Instructor in His-
tory, High School, Lafayette, Ind., 1898-19015 Scohlar, Johns Hopkins
University, 19015 Fellow and Assistant in History, 1902-035 Ph. D.,
19035 Instructor in History, Adelbert College, 1903-065 Assistant Pro-
fessor of History, 1906-095 Professor of History, 1909-
AUGUs'rUs RAYMOND HATTON, PH. D., 2037 E. 115th Street
Associate Professor of Political Science on the M. A. Hanna Foundation
Ph. B., Franklin College, 18985 Instructor in History, 1898-995
Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1899-19005 Professor of
History and Political Science, Franklin College, 1900-015 Fellow in PO-
litical Science, University of Chicago, 1901-035 1904-055 Assistant,
1903-075 Ph. D., 19075 Associate Professor in the Extension Division,
19075 Associate Professor of Political Science, Adelbert College, 1907-
JAMES ELBERT CUTLER, PH. D., 11322 Hessler Road
Associate Professor of Sociology on the Selah Chamberlain Foundation
B. A., University of Colorado, 19005 Graduate Scholar, Yale Uni-
versity, 1900-025 Henry C. Robinson Fellow, 1902-035 Ph. D., 19035
Instructor in Political Economy, 1903-045 Instructor in Economics,
Wellesley College, 1904-065 Assistant Professor of Political Economy,
University of Michigan, 1906-075 Associate Professor of Sociology,
Adelbert College, 1907-
JARED SPARKS MOORE, PH. D., 11432 Mayfield Road
Instructor in Philosophy
A. B., Johns Hopkins University, 19005 Graduate Student, 1901-
025 Harvard University, 1902-035 A. M., 19035 Ph. D., 19055 Assistant
in Philosophy, 1904-Feb.-19075 Instructor in Philosophy, Adelbert Col-
lege, Feb. 1907-
WILLIAM JOHN NORTON, A. B., 612 East St. Clair Avenue
Lecturer in Sociology on the Selah Chamberlain Foundation
A. B., Bowdoin College, 19055 Assistant Headworker, Maxwell
House, Brooklyn, N. Y., 19055 Physical Director, Goodrich Social Set-
tlement, 1905-065 Assistant Headworker, 1908-5 Lecturer in Sociol-
ogy, Adelbert College, 1908 -
CAROLINE ELMINA WATERS, PH. B.
EDWIN R. PERKINSQ
HENRY ELDRIDGE BOURNE, A. B., B. D.
CLARA LOUISE MYERS, PH. B.
GERTRUDE MAUD MUELLER, A. B.
Assistant to the Registrar
GEORGE T. STRONG
Librarian, Hatch Library
8011 Euclid Avenue
1594 E. 115th Street
2180 Cornell Road
1978 E. 116th Street
130 Noble Road
1374 W. 89th Street
1798 E. 87th Street
Librarian College for Women
CLARA KATHERINE CLENDON, M. D. 3704 Prospect Avenue
ELIZABETH CURRIER ANNIN, Housemistress Guilford House
MRS. HENRY HITCHINGS, Housernistress Haydn Hall
SPECIAL LECTURERS, 1909-1910
Dr. J. M. Ingersoll Dr. W. T. Corlett
Dr. B. L. Millikin Dr. J. H. Lowman
Professor C. C. Torrey ........ Yale
STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY
1. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Professors Gruenerf, Myers, Fowler
2. LIBRARY COMMITTEE
Professors Hulmef, Aikins, Bourne
3. CATALOGUE COMMITTEE
Professors Fowlerf, Myers, Gruener
4. COMMITTEE ON GYMNASIUM
Professors Perkinsf, Fowler, Palmie
5. COMMITTEE ON DRAMATICS
Professors Fowlerf, Myers, Perkins
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- Officers of the Alumnae Association
President ....... . . .Augusta W. Reichert 97
Vice-President ........ ....... G race Oviatt '99
Recording Secretary ..... . . .Helen Smith '06
Corresponding Secretary .... ...... B ertha Lee '03
Treasurer .............. . . .Winifred Storer '00
Dear College People :
Having had the honor thrust upon me of being one of the oldest liv-
ing alumnae, it may not seem amiss to be somewhat serious even in an
"Annual," a proper vehicle for fun.
Reminiscence is certainly the prerogative of age, and college days are,
always happy ones. The old house on the corner of Euclid and Adelbert,
the first home of our Alma Mater, might tell many an interesting story.
There were very few of us in that early time. I entered as a Soph-
omore and there was one other in my class-Mary Johnson. She was
much smaller than I, who happened to be tall, broad and athletic, so they
called me "the majority." Mary was a dear, and always let the majority
rule. There was a Junior class,-but there was only one of her,-Mary
French. Being so young, we of course, were lacking entirely in college
tradition. We always found comfort in Mary, however. She had come
from Wellesley and invariably knew exactly what was proper. I have
almost forgotten to mention the Freshies. There were a number of them,
-half a dozen, I think, and for the sake of company, we upper classes
allowed them to associate with us somewhat intimately. Special students
also were allowed to attend, and some of them, having plenty of time at
their disposal, were able to make things interesting for the rest of us
socially and often-times even threatened to outshine us regulars in the
honors of the class-room.
It was all new and interesting. The college was really an experi-
ment-Guilford House, Clark Hall, Haydn Hall, the Chapel and all the
rest, were merely air-castles. It was not until our last year that even
one of them became a material thing and took on form of brick and
stone. The ideal of the past has truly become the real of the present.
Every one was very lovely to us, though, and it is a wonder that we
were not spoiled. We had tennis courts in the old orchard where We
played to our hearts' content. A house on Cornell Road was converted
into a comfortable College home, where we had most delicious luncheons.
The barn was fitted up for a temporary gym, and here We practiced,
danced and fenced.
One thing must not be left unmentioned. We all studied. That
could not be avoided. Any college has its drawbacks, and in ours, al-
though We learned to love our Alma Mater dearly, it is true that in those
days there was absolutely no chance to loaf. The President, for instance,
gave a course in Modern Philosophy to "the majority" of our class. Our
beloved Dean had sighed, telling me that it was only another name for
Metaphysics. She even quoted what the old Scotchman had said, "If a
mon dinna ken what anither mon is talking aboot, an' if he dinna ken
himself what he is talking aboot,-thot's metaphysics!" Youth is rash,
however, and I went bravely on. Suffice is to say that I got through
somehow,--explanations being lengthy and generous in number.
The other girls had their troubles, too, but occasional spreads and
parties kept us from breaking down.
The Minority deserted me in Chemistry and I had to recite alone in
that subject also. It was certainly fortunate that Dr. Morley was a pa-
tient man-but one can understand that I naturally was forced to study
a little. There was never the least chance in the World that I might not
be called upon. It certainly was a disadvantage.
Once in a while, however, we had a reception or a lawn party. The
Advisory Council was more than kind. Everything possible was done for
the good of our young institution. One can hardly realize now how hard
they worked to make her what she is. No task seemed too great for them
to undertake, no matter pertaining to her welfare was too trivial for
their kindly interest and their aid. When our class was graduated, Mrs.
Mather opened her own home for the reception. To her, to the other
members of the Council, to our President and Faculty, we shall be ever
aiectionatel y grateful.
. HELEN H. COWING, '92
To the Editors of the Annual:
My wife thinks that a reply to your letter from me, the husband of a
college girl, would probably interest you more than a letter from her,
and as she is busy with household aiairs, and probably not in a mood
to write, I take it upon myself to Write in her behalf.
It was in the year 1898 that I left Yokohama, Japan, for the United
States, and having spent about a month in New York City, decided to
hurry over to Germany to pay a visit to my brother and sisters. A few
days after our departure I met a young lady on the steamer Who had
been graduated from the College for Women in Cleveland. The sea trip
gave me suiiicient time to find out that the Cleveland College girl would
make a good wife for me if I could get her. The fact that she is now my
wife proves to you that I was successful in my tactics, although we were
not married until two years later when I had to cross the Pac1fic.Ocean
again from Yokohama to San Francisco to Cleveland to accomplish 1t.
We were married in 1900, and started for Japan, which we reached on
an April day just at the famous cherry blossom season.
After two months in Yokohama we undertook a trip to China, and
were there at the outbreak of the Boxer troubles. Those were very ex-
citing times, and my young wife who saw in every peaceful Chinese hotel-
servant a savage Boxer, slept with a loaded revolver under her pillow.
After our safe return to Yokohama we settled down there and en-
joyed the pleaures and attractions of the far East. The fame of J apan's
victories in the Japanese-Russo war, brought many interesting visitors
to us, among them the President of your college and his wife.
In 1906 we proceeded on a holiday trip to Europe and spent the
spring in a small town in the Harz mountains which fascinated us so
much that we decided to come out here to live.
Shortly before I left Japan I was introduced, to the late Mr. Harri-
man of New York. He asked me about my business and I told him that
I exported Japanese products, but that my principal product was im-
ported from America. I-Ie was anxious to know what that was, and
laughed heartily when I said I meant my wife.
After settling down in Heidleberg we soon- found that life and home
cares here were very different from those in the far East, and my wife
found out that one must take charge of things oneself if they are to be
done properly, especially in the kitchen department. However cooking
has to be learned, and as she had sadly neglected this science in her youth
and as colleges for women dowft include it in their curricula, she has had
hard times here, but-I just had an Easter dinner which could not be
beaten by any good German housewife, and that she has been able to ac-
complish all this in such a short time is in my opinion due a great deal
to the education she received at your college.
for MARY BABBITT UNGER '93
The request for a letter representing the class of '94 called to mind
vividly days spent as one of the pioneer students of the College for
Women, at Hrst, in the apple orchard on the corner of Adelbert street,
then later on, in the new buildings which meant so much to us.
When one considers the college equipment which has increased great-
ly since our day, and the improvements in many less material ways,
one might suppose that we had missed many of the things which go to
make college life delightful. There were, however, many compensations
and one large enough to outweigh all was the fact that while under many
of the present faculty of whose scholarship we are proud, we were also
the privileged students of some no longer there, whom we ever increas-
ingly appreciate: Professor Morley, Professor Perrin, Professor F. M.
Warren, Mr. C. H. Page, and the late Professor Edward Bourne.
Previous Alumnae letters have probably preserved all the amusing
details of the pleasant life of the early days, therefore instead of giving
reminiscences, I prefer to comment on our college life which is, in a way,
peculiar to us because of our location in a city, and because of the gen-
eral system of co-ordinate education.
Our college life differs decidedly from that of most of the Colleges
for Women in that we are not a separate community set apart from the
rest of the world. We lack, therefore, much of the spirit of such a com-
munity, most of the tradition, and many of the potent influences which
On the other hand our college life is in itself interesting. The un-
naturalness of the almost exclusively feminine community is avoided, the
system of co-ordinate education adds to its many pleasant and distinctive
features, the college is more in touch with social conditions of the sur-
rounding city, and the city itself offers a breadth of view-point and op-
portunities for cultune. Non-resident students are less at a disadvantage
as to time for study than one might suppose, since at present the restless
American spirit seems to be evolving a college life by no means tranquil
and adapted to quiet study and assimilation of knowledge. The loss of
our students seems therefore to be on the side of college spirit and sus-
ceptibility to college innuences, cultural or otherwise. Our problem of
making the college as effective as possible is consequently a hard one, and
calls for special effort on the part of students and Alumnae to foster and
develop a college spirit and loyalty, which is as necessary to us as to
those colleges where it is breathed in the very air.
E. F. '94
To the Editors of Vaxria, Historia for 1910:
When one of you wrote to me to ask for an alumna letter for the class
of 1897, it seemed to me that a busy person could be given no better ex-
ample of the hard-hearted and calculating methods by which depart-
mental editors find victims to fill their allotted space. Of course she re-
membered that the class of '97 published the first volume of Varia His-
toria and, of course, she calculated that no one who went through the
struggles of editorship in those days could refuse a request to support
it now. That she did not choose more wisely among those editors is prob-
ably due to the dimming of reputations for literary achievements by the
lapse of years, and casts no reiiection on her general method of reason-
ing. I crave indulgence, therefore, from my fellow editors in this attempt
to comply with her request.
Fourteen years is a long time in college history, long enough to
make comparative old-timers of us all, but not so long that we have for-
gotten the merry days when the class of '97 was trying to start every-
thing in the college that had not been already set going by its able and
ambitious predecessors-the class of '96, Truly as President Thwing
has recently written, they were "good days," in the college history, days
when "college life" grew ever richer and fuller and yet not too full for
the pursuit of that yet more priceless part of college-"college work."
Since those pioneer days of Varia Historia, you younger classes have
not only carried on our traditions, but have made many of your own, and
it occurs to me now to ask what you have been doing with our traditions
and with the standards of scholarship which we aimed to set up. Will
the fifteenth volume of Varia Historia show fifteen years of progress?
If so, I can write with certainty that none will be prouder of such achieve-
ment than its first editors.
But what is most important to all of us older alumnae who are try-
ing to fill more or less important positions all over the country, is not so
much what you are doing with the traditions, dear as they are, of our
Alma Mater, as what you are doing to maintain and advance her stan-
dard of scholarship.
It is my hope that you, like the best of my younger college friends
in the East, are striving to preserve the qualities of excellence, simplicity,
and honesty in your college work, and that you are not going astray, as
are many everywhere, after the false and pretentious gods of artincial
appreciation and superficial cleverness. And as a representative of days
comparatively Arcadian, let me urge you to set your faces away from
the swelling tide of complexity so overwhelming in modern college life,
and to steer your course back into the safe and quiet harbor of a real
and absorbing interest in scholarly work.
If you are faithful to such simple standards you will be doing much
for yourselves, your sister alumnae, and your college, and We of '97 shall
"arise and call you blessed" not for the fifteenth volume of Varia His-
toria, but for fifteen years of progress towards the consummation of our
With grateful remembrances of college days, and kindest regards to
all my classmates and college friends,
Believe me, dear Editors,
Very sincerely yours,
FLORENCE WATERMAN '97
"We don't care what you write"-such your instructions, dear Edi-
tor. Then what if I tell an audience hardly out of go-carts twelve years
ago, what college was like in wartime?-those days when breakfast at
Guilford must wait till morning head-lines were devoured, days when
history lectures that began in ancient Phoenicia ended in modern Cubag
days of thrills and arguments and extra editions!
There is a memory of open chapel windows-I think Dr. Haydn was
leading and of course it was the old chapel in Clark Hall-and of a May
wind wafting through them the shrill-voiced "Uxtry! Uxtry!" of the
paper-boy who had penetrated even our peaceful precincts with the news
of the Victory of Manila Bay. It was hard for all of us to wait for the
last Amen, but We were sorriest for Mr. Bourne.
There is a memory of the Present Day Club's great Patriotic Party,
to which students and faculty brought their contributions for a college
flag. We made the old Clark Hall gymnasium a blaze of buntingg Dr.
Fowler, lined off the patriotic songs, and Mr. Bourne led the cheers for
Dewey and Hobson and the rest of our heroes. And then we bought a
flag so huge it half covered the front of Clark Hallg that day we raised it
in the rain, while Isabel Bentley's sweet soprano carried the "Star Span-
gled Banner" to the finish, alone, because somebody had pitched it too
high for the rest of us.
And there is a memory-the most poignant of all-of the day when
we deserted college in a body to join all Cleveland in speeding our Fifth
Regiment on its way to the front. Yes, the Spanish war did prove rather
a small affair, but remember, we didn't know then just what it was yet
to be, nor how many would come home of those gallant young men we
watched away with dim eyes.
The last half of one's senior year in college is almost bound to be
the fullest, the most significant of all. And to the class of 1898 the great
glow of national excitement made doubly memorable those last months
spent under the shadow of Alma Mater's beloved walls.
MARIAN W. WILDMAN '98
My Dear College Girls:
Some weeks ago a newspaper for which I write sent me to interview
the Baron Kukuchi, the President of the University of Tokio and at one
time the minister of education in Japan. The Baron has been in this
country for the purpose of studying our systems of education with a spe-
cial eye to the education of our women. It appears that there is a new
woman movement in Japan. The Japanese New Woman is asking for
higher education, and the progressive party in the government is strongly
in sympathy with her.
The Baron Kukuchi was stopping at the house of a wealthy Japa-
nese on Riverside Drive. The Japanese colony has always excited my
interest and it was with delight that I found myself actually within the
doors of a Japanese home. It must be confessed that the Swedish maid,
correctly capped and aproned, who admitted me, was not the ideal of the
Oriental servant, nor had her iirst words the Oriental Havor that might
have been expected. "I tank the Baron is at house," said she. "I ta-ak
oi' your rubbers-yes?"
However the room in which I found myself was all that could have
been asked of the Japanese aristocracy. There was color-color every-
where, in the rugs beneath the feet, in the hangings on the wall, in the
embossed leather and inlaid woods. A statue of Buddha sat cross-legged
upon the hearth, the jewel in his forehead and the look of contemplative
mystery upon his face. As I ascended the staircase a draught of air
blown from some upper room brought with it the smell of burning san-
dlewood. Within the drawing-room the "luxe" of Japan, ebony, teak-
wood, ivory, cloisonne, lay about in a softly brilliant color scheme. I had
only begun to look when the Baron entered. He was a little man with a
pointed beard and spectacles and humorous, kindly eyes. His manner
was formal, so formal that it was hard to get behind a conventional in-
terchange of courteous admiration of one another's land and customs. So
what he really thinks of American Women, and the suffrage and munici-
pal clubs and all that, I shall never know. He did say he thought we had
improved since he was here before in 1893, because our voices are softer,
and he is filled with admiration for Columbia's new school of household
arts. Then at last We came to Japanese women.
The rule of ,the three obediences is the rule for women in Japan-
obedience first to the father, then to the husband, then to the son. The
heroic heroines of Japanese legend are high-born Women who have had
the courage to die by their own hands when it chanced that their deaths
might profit their husbands, their Mikado, or their house.
This institution of the house or clan is the unit of Japanese society.
The head of the house alone can hold office or private property, and if, in
rare cases, this head be a woman, she is entitled to the obedience of all
her subordinates, even her husband, and, under the new regime, to a vote
in the municipal council. "But this," said the Baron, "as far as I know,
has never happened yet."
Education, in Japan, is compulsory, and free to boys and girls alike
who attend the same school between the ages of six and twelve. After
that, the girls take a four or five years' course in their high schools or
'private schools. There are normal schools for the training of teachers,
and there is one college for women in Tokio. Women are not barred
from any of the professions by law. The recently built factories in
Japan give employment to hundreds of women, and there, as in America,
they have created a servant problem. But the wages of women are bare-
ly half the Wages of men employed in the same positions.
"Are your women happy?" I asked the Baron. The question seemed
to surprise him and like a Yankee, he answered with another: "Are
American women happy?" he asked. "Happiness lies within the heart."
Doubtless our restlessness, our very independence seems to him more
dreadful than the dependence and abnegation of the Japanese Woman
seems to us. We could only both say, "I wonder."
That is all I learned from the Baron Kukuchig and here it is and my
very best wishes to all of you.
Fraternally yours in '99,
, HELEN ASHLEY HUNT
I have been asked to represent dear old '01 in the Annual this year-
a great task, I feel, for who can adequately represent the "flower of the
family", and a flower with a decennial coming on, at that!
Since I came to the Hub of the Universe to live, I have not seen
many of the girls, but some have penetrated even to these fastnesses dur-
ing their summer vacations or on their way home from Europe. That,
however, was in early Pioneer days before I had finished learning that
in Cambridge, you call people who work by the day Uaccommodatersf'
buy your lettuce and beans at the butchers and pay more per pound for
codfish in large quantities than in small. But in spite of all this, and
even though the push-buttons for stopping the street-cars are merely for
ornament, and that President Eliot thought Tom Johnson a great re-
former until I enlightened him, I iind Cambridge the best possible sub-
stitute for my native village-only I wish they were nearer together.
I thought I was going to be able to get through without reminis-
cencing, but I find my thoughts straying back in spite of me to the days
when some of us perhaps, found as many larks as labors in college, and
wore ourselves to thin white fringes over our own Annual, which I do
solemnly assure you, was the "best ever."
There, I told you we were the flower of the family-a modest, shrink-
ing violet! I have lots more to say Calways did havej , but must stop.
HELEN THOMAS BLACKWELL '01
To the roll call of classes, 1903 answers "Present" Seven years
have passed since we were college seniors anxiously trying to find a place
for ourselves in the world. We have succeeded so well that more than
half of our number are married and a large proportion ,of the remainder
are engaged-in educational work. We can fairly say that the class of
1903 is a teaching force, some teach Household Economy, and some teach
Algebra and Latin. Meanwhile we have learned a little of our lesson of
life and have found that pleasure is the result of something accomplished.
We believe in ourselves and in the ability of everyone to get what he is
determined to gain, that no one can fail so long as he has faith in him-
self. We believe in loyal friendship, in kindness and in good cheer. With
thanks to the Annual Board for an opportunity 'to speak once more
within college walls.
"We are, we are, Nineteen Three."
CHARLOTTE PARKER '03
An occasion like this sets an old grad to thinking and rememberingg
-recalling the scenes of a short four years at college with pleasure and
"My recollectest tho'ts are those
"Which I remember yet,"
as the poet says,
"And bearing on as you'd suppose,
"The things I don't forget."
The day I came to college, oh
What fear assailed my heart
When I enrolled and felt myself
Of learning's whole a part.
In Soph'more year we broke a rule
Or rather precedent.
We gave a dancing party and
Ourselves and escorts went.
Of other years I can recall
No feat extraordinary.
We edited, we hopped, we played,
And of exams were chary.
Like other classes thru the years,
Or like the world as well,
Who e'er we were, whate'er we did
Was best and non-pareil.
VVithout reference to notebook, the one thing I remember at all
clearly from a course in Economics is a remark the professor made to
the effect that prevarications were of three sorts: lies, dashed lies and
statistics. Taking this in the nature of advice, I will refrain from asking
you to draw conclusions from the number of us who are teaching school,
who are librarians, who are married and mothers, or who are just living
at home. We all have a very soft spot in our hearts for Alma Mater.
The life we spent within her walls stands out now, not so much for what
we learned or the good times we had, as for the ideals we were uncon-
sciously forming about the institution.
STINA DAY DOUHET '03
This year when I have been spending tedious hours correcting papers
and notebooks with conjugations and most uninteresting Latin sentences,
I have longed for some of the hours that the majority of us Wasted dur-
ing the four years of college.
While I was abroad in 1908, I spent several days at Newnham Col-
lege, Cambridge, England. The diiference between English and Ameri-
can college girls was very striking. Although the majority of English
girls are kept in the nursery until they are sixteen years of age, when
they do emerge, they seem much older than our girls of the same age,
and are much better informed in the things going on in the world around
them. In their leisure hours at college they discuss Labor Problems, Tar-
iff Reform, Socialism and all the great Fabians fthe least radical social-
ist society in Londonj-Bernard Shaw, G. K. Chesterton, and H. G.
Wells. At that time, they were especially interested in Woman's Suf-
frage, which, of course, is a very vital question to the girls of Newnham
College, for although they take the same courses as the boys at Cam-
bridge and many of them take high honors, they are given no degree,-
it would be almost a sacrilege to the conservatism of Cambridge to grant
a degree to a woman. During my visit there, the suffragettes were mak-
ing money for the cause by Washing the hair of the Anti-Suffragists at a
shilling a head.
Notwithstanding their supposed independence, it would be hard to
imagine any of our American college girls of eighteen and twenty years
of age, driving around the country in a gypsy wagon, making suffrage
speeches, as the Cambridge girls do. Even if they can't do that, I think
all our college girls, whether they believe in sufrage for women or not,
ought at least to know enough of the question to realize that it is to the
Hrst "Women's Rightersn that they owe their privilege of attending a
College for Women, and of being able to obtain a degree.
I am glad to hear that a branch of the College Equal Suffrage
League has been formed at Reserve. I hope that the undergraduates
there now, spend their time more advantageously than some of us did,
and instead of discussing the merits and demerits of their friends and
enemies, Will argue about suffrage.
Thanking you for the privilege of Writing for your Annual, I am
V Very sincerely yours,
ELIZABETH C. KELTON '07
Dear Daughters of Our Common Alma, Mater:
"Out of the fulness of the heart," so the saying goes, "the mouth
speaketh," and so for the benefit of the in collegio part of the College for
Women sisterhood, and particularly for those members who contemplate
teaching as a means of securing a meagre livelihood, it is quite natural
that I Write of the genuinely joyful phase of pedagogical life in a small
When I found myself the homesick incumbent of a high-school posi-
tion in a modest-sized community, life presented many strange pictures
to my bedimmed eyes. But none of the new experiences Was more re-
markable or more pleasing than the ease with which I slipped into the
life of the place, and Was' made, by its kindly occupants, to feel at one
With them. VVould you believe that the very house-furnishings are so-
ciable? Nor is the good cheer confined Within the dwellings, it gladdens
the streets and turns the school-room from a scene of daily grind to a
meeting-place of kindred spirits. This alone is enough to make life Worth
While, but added to it the fact that the great out-of-doors is fairest of
the fair, the situation really approaches the ideal.
Had I the faintest imitation of the pen of the immortal Ruskin I
might try to paint for you the wondrously gorgeous splendor of the au-
tumn, When every tree is a miracle and the sunset glory of the sky stills
unbelief and crowds out of mind the accumulated littlenesses of the day,
or the grandeur of the Winter When, in a single night, creation is trans-
formed into a fairyland of gleaming purity and the shadows are blue on
the snow 5 or the ineffable sweetness of the spring When it comes stealing
softly, oh, so softly, with the most delicate, tenderest Whisperings of
gladness in storeg the sound of the Waters rushing over the rocks, and
the cheer of the first clear calls of birds, the freshness of the earth and,
Wonder of Wonders, the wayside fields empurpled With violets, and then
the soul-stirring loveliness of the blossoming orchards.
After all it must be lived to be felt!
You didn't Want to hear about the disagreeable element in guiding
the young to paths of intellectual blessedness, did you? I thought not.
The best thing that I can Wish for you is that, when you make your
venture, you may meet with as much true happiness along the Way, as
the present scribe. I'm all loyalty to my native city and I make this
obeisance to the home of my adoption.
Yours for the dear Alma Mater,
VERA SMISEK '08
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Yellow and White Yellow chrysanthemum
Dr. Charles F. Thwing
Professor Henry Eldridge Bourne
Miss Clara Louise Myers
Miss Rachel Hibbard
Miss Helen Anderson Smith
Dr. Charles C. Arbuthnot
Recording Secretary .
Corresponding Secretary ....
Assistant Treasurer .....
S ergeant-at-Arms . . .
p ge tbzrly-seven
. . . ..Helen Wallace
. . ..Pearl Rand
. . . .Neva Jones
. . . ..Hazel Orcutt
GRACE JUANITA ABRECHT
HENRIETTA ELISE BECK
AGNES MARGARET BENSE
HELEN AGNES BOVQER
1 ' -
EDNA MARTHA COLLISTER
MILDRED STEM COOKE
MABEL HAMILTON COWGILL
FLORENCE AMY CRITCHLEY
BESSIE RACHEL CUMMER
MABELLE CLAIRE DARBY
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MILDRED MERRILL DICKSON
FRANCES J OSEPHINE DOERING
HAZEL LOUISE GIBBS
SADIE ROSALYNE GLICK
CLARA ALBERTA GRANT
MARY LUCRETIA GRANT
OLIVE ELIZABETH IKIRT
MILDRED EDITH J ENKS
xg. ZZ' -I
BLANCHE ELLA JOHNSON
LAURA ELIZABETH J ONES
NEVA DOROTHY JONES
page forly- four
ELIZABETH BALDWIN LEE
MIRIAM REBECCA LooM1s
GERALDINE LUCY MADIGAN
RUTH ELSIE MINER
EMMA LOUISE MGSKOPP
MABEL CARPENTER MOYSEY
IRENE MARGARET NICHOLS
HAZEL ADELLE ORCUTT
SEVILLE ISABELLE RADCLIFFE
PEARL LORA RAND
MARY ELEANOR RUGGLES
VERA LORENA SCHAFER
KATHERINE V1oLA SCHNELL
MATILDA KATHERINE SCHUSTER
ELSIE SHELDON SEYMOUR
GERTRUDE HAMLIN SIPHER
DOROTHY ELIZABETH SMITH
HELEN KATHERINE WALLACE
ELMIRA MAXIMA VSELKIN
LOIS CHRISTINE YOUNG
MARIANNA MORGAN VERA JESSICA THWAITES
Fourth Year Specials
MARY HAYTON CLARKE FOSHAY
OMEONE had turned out all the lights in the gymnasium
except one that glowed dimly, and but half revealed the
dusky outlines of the room. Most of the Seniors had
gone home, but the Spirit of Nineteen Ten lingered in the place
and wandered from one memory-haunted corner to another.
About those lights she had twined her yellow chrysanthemums
for the prom, in the corner at the left of the goal she found
remembrances of another party. Here she had striven Val-
iantly in basket-ball, and here, too, she had toiled perforce when
excuses failed and sherhad been obliged to exercise her due
amount. Near the front of the room, the Spirit of Nineteen
Ten paused a moment and shuddered slightly, for here it was
that days of agony had been spent-here had been placed the
black-boards with examination questions, here, too, were the
ghosts of those mimeographed papers bearing such fatal words
as "discuss fully," "state in detail," "tell briefly all you know
about." But suddenly a smile played about the features of the
wandering spirit, pleasant memories of Tree-day rehearsals,
"Croakers" and class-parties, to say nothing of many another
informal good time, banished all else. Slowly she retreated to
a mat which lay conveniently under the dim light, and with
chin propped between her palms, she peered out into the twi-
light. As she thought of the good times, the hard struggles,
the fun and the fights, in true examination fashion she de-
manded, "Explain fully-in accord with the lessons you have
learned-what is life 7"
The little wrinkle between her eyes grew deeper, but at
last she sighed and said, "During four years I have found that
there are many questions that I cannot answer. This is one
of them. All that life is, I do not even guess. I only know
that it is good to live and good to do my best-and good to have
the chance of doing both amid the friendly hearts of 1910."
Those of the iris The iris
Professor Anna Helene Palmie
Professor Emma M. Perkins
Professor Joseph Leopold Borgerhoif
Professor Herbert Austin Aikens
President .......... ........ .... . P auline Weitz
Vice-President ....... ...... S ara Jarvis
Recording Secretary ....... .... . Mildred Grimes
Corresponding Secretary .... .... E thel Mackensie
Treasurer ................ ...... H ilda Wood
Assistant Treasurer .... .... A vis O'Brien
Sergeant-at-Arms .... . . .Anne Dustin
Historian ........ . . ..Frieda Meriam
Martha Lydia Collings
Edythe Gertrude Collins
Hazel Bertine Cosgrove
Grace Bernardina Doering
Cora Emma Eckert
Erma Clementine Hexter
Charlotte Lovesta Holden
Helen Georgia Johnson
Ruth Augusta Kershaw
Irma Lois Lee
Elsa Beatrice Levi
Ethel Jean Mackenzie
Carol Danner McLane
Irma Maedj e
Frieda Lathrop Meriam
Charlotte Frances Meyer
Hazel Irene Miller
Emma Eleanor Niermann
Avis King O'Brien
Laura Stewart Paddock
Agnes Grace Palmer
Bessie May Phillips
Edith May Phillips
Marguerite Augusta Reese
Mayme Blanche Robinson
Helen Elizabeth Runser
Ruth Adelaide Schulte
Genevieve Louise Shirley
Maud Elizabeth Sudborough
Ida Frances Treat
Kathryn Ruth Vogan
Hazel Ruth Weimer
Pauline Marie Weitz
Helen Alice Whitslar
Ruth Greenleaf Winch
Third Year Specials
Edith Karolyn Anisiield
Clara Dorothea Severin
Mabel Qnhersun wnnharh
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HE had smiled when she found them tucked away in a
dusty green trunk in the attic-these three old toys,
the tin harp, the china saint and the silken shamrock.
She smiled now as she placed them before her on the green
lawn, for, gathering them up in her apron, she had fled out
of the dark garret into the bright June sunlight. She laughed
aloud. How long it had been since she had sat on the grass
in those girlhood days of the harp, the saint, and the sham-
Yes, these tiny toys were the symbols of those days. The
harp-why, it was that spirit of gaiety and mirth that brought
in its train the concerts, the plays, and the glorious, never-
to-be-forgotten prom! A smile played about her lips, and the
little harp flashed in the June sunlight.
But the china saint lay smiling wickedly nearby. Just
so had the professors looked When they proposed essays or
examinations. A shiver passed over her. Those horrible
times! Besides, there were the Annual, the Folio, and all
such literary worries. Still it was pleasant after all to wrestle
with the forces of the mind-and the quaint old saint on the
grass grinned up at her.
Thoughtfully she picked up the shamrock. She knew its
message-Loyalty! Had she kept the faith, she who had
pledged herself to embody the symbolic characteristics of this
tiny plant? Eagerly she sprang up. She Would, indeed, be
worthy of the Wearing of the Green.
Green and white Water lily
Miss Luella Tovvnley
Professor Clarence Powers Bill
Miss Eva G. May
Recording Secretary ......
Corresponding Secretary. .
Assistant Treasurer ....
. Josephine Smith
. . . ..Margaret Lyman
.. . . . .Ruby Smith
. . . ..Winifred Millard
. . .Anna Watkins
. . .Helen Muckley
Grace Amanda Allen
J enness Margaret Barnes
Mary Hathaway Bolles
Kate Sinclair Bumstead
Beatrice Anna Chesney
Hazel Rose Cockrem
Lulu Scranton Ecker
Helen Edith Elfers
Edna Loisa Gates
Florence Catherine Green
Myra Elizabeth Hills
Gladys Lucile Holmes
Mary Elizabeth Hopkins
Mary Elizabeth Kenealy
Dorothea Grace Knobloch
Maude Marguerite McClave
Helen Elizabeth Muckley
Henrietta Maude Norton
Marjorie Alma N utter
Mildred Mariella Ockert
Luella Minette Roglin
Helen Walker Sampson
Christine Angela Schatzinger
Margaret Alice Senhauser
Margaret Pauline Senter
Marion Alice Smith
Mary Josephine Smith
Ruby May Smith
Ora Elizabeth Sturtevant
Maud Mary Swartwood
Helen Josephine Throssell
Edna Mae Waite
Anna Louise Watkins
Joan Margaret Wellmer
Second Year Specials
Ruth Sylvia Gilbert
Ruth Baldwin Lothman
Gabrielle Clemene Weber
COLLEGE seer, a senior goddess tall,
Sighed pensively and queried "After all
What is the world ?" Whereat a Sophomore
Asked mockingly if she might have the floor,
And boldly, badly,-like unto her kind-
She spoke-when Seniors ventured not-her mind.
"The World," she said, "is classes, cuts, and clubs,
Luncheons and parties, dances, digs and rubs,
Chapel and chai and transcendental bliss,
And useful ponies, too! fplain speaking thisl
The World, in short, is Where I chance to be-
The center of the World-my Worldeis me !"
A Winfrid G. Leutner
Dr. Robert W. Deering
Dr. William H. Hulme
President ........... ......... ..... A m y Kenealy
Vice-President ........ .... E sther Taylor
Recording Secretary ...... ........... A my Horr
Corresponding Secretary .... . . .' . .Dorothy Chestnutt
Treasurer ................ ..... M aude Faetkenhauer
Assistant Treasurer ..... ............ I-I elen Cole
Sergeant-at-Arms .... .... M ildred Kappler
Historian ........ ..... J uliet Hart
HY do We daily come and go?
Why must We mind our profs just so?
Why are We patronized by ail?
Why must We run at beck and call?
Why must We learn the law of Sines?
Why Hunk because of Latin lines?
Why must We English essays read?
Why are class spreads more tempting "feed"?
Why need the Sophs so boastful be?
Why can't they beat 1-9-1-3?
Why spoil our eyes on German and Greek?
Why shine in Bible once a Week?
Why do We always get P's and D's?
Why canit We cut whenever We please?
Why do the profs shake their heads and sigh-
Why is a Freshman-why, oh Why ?"
Elizabeth Ella Bassett
Anna May Bernet
Lily Joseph Bialosky
Gladys Louise Bicknell
Alta Myrtle Bien
Edith Lucile Bower
Clara Emily Bozman
Edith Allen Brett
Grace Mary Busby
Florence Anne Chapman
Dorothy Katherine Chesnutt
Claire Marguerite Clarke
Blanche Constance Coveney
Vera Frances Davies
Ruth Eleanor Day
Julia Barnes Dayton
Hermania Lucile Dorn
Louise Elliott Elder
Ruth Sexton Elling
Maude B. Faetkenheuer
Lulu Bernice Garritt
Kathryn Louise Geiger
Gertrude Aletha Glick
Helen Florence Goodman
Edna Winifred Gorton
Ruth Emma Gray
Gladys Lair Griffith
Pauline Mary Harris
Juliet Thorne Hart
Mary Davy Hayes
Gertrude Cross Hills
Lillie Rose Hofer 6
Harriett Mae Hopkins
Amy Caroline Horr
Jeanie Sylvia Howie
Rhea Gyda Huebschman
Verna Marie Hull
Mamie Sylvia Kangesser
Mildred Louise Kappler
Maud Mabel Kelly
Amy Catherine Kenealy
Edna May Koppenhafer
Stella Lorain Kornfeld
Margaret Ramsey Lawrence
Julia Mary Leavenworth
Ida Charlotte Lucht
Lucy Lionne Lutton
Ruth Mary Lyman
Florence May McAfee
Florence Estella McLeod
Marie Catherine McMahon
Helen Gertrude McMyler
Wilma Wyneta Marshall
Lucile Augusta Martin
Hazel Amelia Mason
Vera Winifred Mather
Mildred Nadine Miller
Helen Minerva Morley
Frances Cook Morse
Pauline Elsa Moskopp
Mary Baird Neville
Adelaide Gertrude O'Brien
Anastasia Marie Posekany
Alice Pamela Powers
Ruth Helen Read
Elizabeth May Richards
Donna Inez Ries
Margaret Edith Shearer
Grace Gertrude Skirboll
Gladys Estelle Stearns
Hazel Margret Stock
Edna Esther Stone
Catherine Esther Taylor
Thelma Cynthia Walker
Virginia Carvell Waller
Margaret Mary Warden
Blanche Lucile Watkins
Anna Theresa Wieland
Helen Beatrice Wright
First Year Specials
Helen Collis Bardons
Helen Louise Cole
Milie Evelyn Cole
Nancy Howe Crouch
Lillian Alirna Hanks
Maria Ruth McClellan
Clare Beach McEl Hinney
Helen Dorena Marvin
Ruth Lucile Ramsey
Laura May Troyan
page szbcly-f r
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Carol Danner McLane
Irma Maedj e
Edith May Phillips
Ida Frances Treat
Pauline Marie Weitz .
Helen Alice Whitslar
Professor Harold North Fowler
Professor Abraham Lincoln Fuller
Professor Samuel Ball Platner
Florence Gertrude Bell
May Cole Gruener
Mary Crowe McCartney
Alice Maude McKinley
May Arter Smith
Nina Roberts Schoeflin
Sarah Babbitt Bill
Edith Annette Hughes
Mary Mattison Howe
Meta Wilhelmina Peters
Ethel Smith Jones
Ruth Peet Smith
Gertrude Wood Wright
Gertrude A. Sanderson
Minnie Mabel Tanner
Cora King Graves Bertha Torrey Williamson
Bertha Muller Dillow Cora Dissette Wilson
Helen Foote Roberts
Blanche Dissette Matzen Laura Josephine King
Mabel Hope Dunsford Mary Thwing Shallenberger
Gertrude Pearl Badger
Zara Belle Rhoades
I Lucia Harriet Sanderson
Edith May Tanner
Ethel MacDonald Florence Taylor Emerson
Bessie Post Russell
Mary Van Epps Sanderson Ethe1'Ogarita Weimer
'Charlotte Gardiner Waters Helen Shepherd Cadle
Vesta Jackson Clisby Ethel Georgia Ward
Grace L. Pennington
Mabel Anderson Van Epps Nellie Newton Caskey
Martha Dempsey Cook Ruth Van Nostran Abell
Mary Frances Day Anna Eliza Wallace
Alice Fiebeger Meese
Ethel Marie Hanson Ethel Linda Van Nostran
Marie Virginia Smith
Constance Isabella Bell Vera Mabel Smisek
Louise Amelia Hanson Willavene Sober
Mildred Morris Greene Sallie Ellen Van Epps
Sara May Rusbatch Helen Way Watkins
Lillian Agnes Cleland Blanche Elizabeth Chryst
Helen Cook Marion Avis Corwin
Elizabeth Whitacre Wood Grace Mary Fiebeger
Helen Blanche Thomas Olive Marie Lamb
Mae Elizabeth Chryst Louise Arthur Hinde
Marjorie Maxwell McLane Helen May Steiner
page sitfy- sigh!
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Helen Agnes Bower
Sarah Alvira Adams
Alice Arter Taft
Flora Grace Kaufholz
Sara Bedell MacDonald
Maude Orton Truesdale
Annie Spencer Cutter
Helen Ashley Hunt
Sarah Louise Lewis
Louise Baker Hastings
Belle Dunham Perry
Helen Pond Bowen
Mabel Croxton Adams
Elsie Holliday Taplin
Ruth Hubbell Williams
Anna Williard Hosford
Bertha Hulett Doolittle
Clara Myers Bartholomew
"'Frances Maud Glidden
Mary Augusta Smith
Augusta W. Reichert
Emma Parks Stocker
Millicent Augusta Swain
Edith Ladd Smith
Grace Lottie Oviatt
Alice Winifred Riggs
Winifred Stowe Galpin
Helen Thomas Blackwell
Marguerite L. Thomas
Thalia Reese Fuller
Ida Young Flanders
Mary Lawson Ballantyne Ruth Haydn Hitchings
Susie DeWitt Rattle Elizabeth Hubbell Neale
Alice Dunham Green
May Cameron Quinby
Zillah Quayle Brett
Mary Thayer Day
Margaret Knowlton Wilcox
Mary Thacher McN ary
Gussie Hamilton Williams
Lucy C. Allen
Florence R. Biddle
Bessie Lombard Chaffin
Helen Buchan Mathews
Hazel Hadden Howlett
Olive Robbins Parker
Louise Burdette Maloney
Florence Fisher Miller
Elizabeth Baldwin Lee Bessie Rachel Cummer
Ernestine Feick . Harriet Lawrence
Mildred Grimes Laura Stewart Paddock
Professor Anna Helene Palmie
Mary Barnard Case Clare Burt Metcalf
Elsie Clement Davies Grace Lottridge Richardson
Anna Camp Edwards Cornelie Ohnstead Ranney
Edith Lottridge Kimball Elizabeth Coit Williams
Charlotte Marion Bush Marian Warner Wildman
Grace Hull Fisher
Helen Louise Peck Sarah Lucile Trowbridge
Esther Allen Gaw Louise Eshenour Lytle
Cornelia Lane Anderson Bertha Stevens McEwen
Jessie Eunice Graham
Alice Doyle Drake
Florence Lower Hobson
Helen Anderson Allen
Elizabeth Lueke J unge
Stella Stanley McKee
Norma Smith Weber
Katherine Marie O'Brien
Harriet Peck Scott
Martha Lueke Mabel Walker
Susan Ray McKean
Maude King Barnes Ethel Peck Morris
Florence Ellinwood Allen Ella Konigslow
Fanny Alice Dunsford Grace Irene Smith
Clover Hartz Seelig
Alice Duty Lillian Krider Robinson.
Irma Linn ' Helen Stevens Whipple
Charlotte Christine Geuder Ruth Bixby McKean
Elsie Sophia Hauser i'Elva Held Thomas
Cecile Lefiingwell Enegren Gladys Elizabeth Stevens
Jean Allen Howells Lois Margaret Tuckerman
Elizabeth Coit Kelton
Mabel Gertrude Hopkins Lucy Agnes Terrell
Eva Jean Hunter
Martha Rebecca Beardsley Pauline Grossenbacher
Alicia Margaret Burns Seville Isabella Radcliffe
Irene 'Josephine Kaul
Eleanor Collister Alice Gladden Twiss
Winifred Morgan Harriet Sophia Smart,
, V ,. 'cfs
Mildred Merrill Dickson Mabel Carpenter Moysey
Hazel Louise Gibbs Helen Katherine Wallace
Olive Elizabeth Ikirt
Genevieve Brainerd Anna Laverne Dustin
Marie Katherine Coon Marguerite Augusta Reese
Professor A. H. Thorndike Mrs. A. H. Thorndike
May Storer Stephan
"'Isabel Bently Ambier Grace S. Zorbaugh
Antoinette Carroll Alice Tozer Patterson
Antoinette Ranney Eddy Lucy Gale Swift
Lydia Bultman Holton Miriam Thomas
Nellie Bell Rogers Winifred Alice Storer
Florence Knowles Seaton Helen Pdglton Williams
Maud Stiles 1
Eva Minerva Hauxhurst Grace Taft Yarian
Blanche Genevieve Cole Cora Talcott Huling
Pearl Shirey Greif Caroline Bruce Knoderer
Bessie Wistar Hubbard C May Wallace Manning
Clara Jacobi Duty Mabele Amele Monson
Alice Constance Hagan Clara Huddleston Nash
Mary Estelle Hopkinson
Anita Marie Cleveland Maud Eugenia Lyman
Helen Gilchrist Pauline Angelette Miser I
Isabel Morton Harter Mabel Adele Morris
Lena Rivers Kiefer
Florence Margaret Brooks Katherine J. Gerstenberger
Eustelle Hagan Connolly Mildred DeLaney Knight
Cornelia Cranz Eva Bauman Ruggles
Mary Jessie Horsburgh Vida Alberta Nisbit
"gHazel Kirk Leckie Leona Heldmyer Tyler
Lucia Lemperley Helen Sarah Watson
Mildred Kelley Moysey
Eva May Brainerd Loretta Marie Mehling
Eleanor Lord Denney Grace Helen Talcott
Hazel Elizabeth Hyatt Florence Margaret Wedow
Mary Rubiena Ikirt
"May Elizabeth Adkins - Flossa May Roper
Evangeline Bruckshaw Grace Charlotte Dix
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Grace Juanita Abrecht Clara Alberta Grant
Mildred Edith Jenks
Martha Lydia Collings Kathryn Ruth Vogan
Charlotte Frances Meyer Hilda Wood
. Florence Elizabeth Zimmerman
Professor H. E. Bourne Mrs. H. E. Bourne
Lois Ellet Emma Mumaw Bowman
Madge Ina Ferry Emily McMurray
Bessie Jane Gilmer Clara Beth Schneider
Anna Groh Seesholtz
Grace King McMacken Jean Quay G
Elma Anne Marble Gwendolyn Lloyd Thomas
Lulu Alberdena Alburn Ruth Richmond Kennan
Florence Adelaide Hobson Flora Ruth Schneider
Clara May Horn Helen Minerva Smith
Ruth Josephine Collings Grace Merrill Foote
Vera Pearl Jones Gertrude Maude Mueller
Elizabeth Olin Haymaker Grace Cheney Lamport
Vida Celinda Gentsch
Laurel Gail Baker Florence Frances Gleason
Mabelle Louise Chandler Dorothea Magruder
Jean Seavey Garrard Clara Louise Schroeder
Charlotte Meriam Smith
Florence Marguerite Gifford Mary Burlingame Merrill
page sevenly 1
Phi Beta Kappa
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY
The College for Women Section of the Alpha Chapter of Ohio
ORGANIZED JUNE 9, 1906
President ........... ....... P hoebe Mary Luehrs '00
Vice-President ........ ..... G race Henderson Johnson '99
Secretary-Treasurer .......... Charlotte M. Parker '03
President, Charles F. Thwing, Harvard
College for Women
Prof. H. C. Haydn, Amherst
Prof. Emma M. Perkins, Vassar
Prof. H. N. Fowler, Harvard
Prof R. W. Deering, Vanderbilt
Prof. Anna H. Palmie, Cornell
Prof' W. H. Hulme, Vanderbilt
Prof H. Gruener, Yale
Prof. H. M. Haydn, Western Reserve
Miss Luella Townley, Michigan
Prof. F. P. Whitman, Brown
Prof. O. F. Tower, Wesleyan
Prof C. P. Bill, Western Reserve
E. J. Benton, Johns Hopkins
Dr. W. G. Leutner, Western Reserve
Helen Hutchinson Cowing
Adelaide Cook Denison Emily Christiana Monck
Mary Hover Collacott Victoria Charlotte Lynch
Maude Laura Kimball Mary Wilcox McClain
Mary Fairfield Coit Mary Irene McHannan
Katherine Croxton Meta Wilhelmina Peters
Clara May DeGroodt Ruth Peet Smith
Bertha Hulett Doolittle Hattie Denison Williams
Ethel Smith Jones
Elsie Clement Davies Florence Waterman
Clara Burt Metcalf Martha W. Reichert
Mary Alice Page
Charlotte Marion Bush Marian Warner Wildman
"Edith Bigelow Gates
Sarah Babbitt Bill Gertrude Almira Sanderson'
Grace Henderson Johnson Millicent Augusta Swain
Cornelia Bultman Meytrott Elizabeth Mabel Tanner
Alice Tozer Patterson Edith May Teagle
Elsie May Quiggle Bertha Torrey Williamson
Esther Allen Gaw Phoebe Mary Luehrs
Ida Messer Carter Martha Barbara Mong
Bertha Muller Dillow Helen Foote Roberts
Josephine Munhall Jacobi Winifred Alice Storer
Mabel Croxton Adams Elizabeth A. McGorey
Helen Thomas Blackwell Mabel Corll Thorne
Mary Thwing Shallenberger
Evelyn Collins Bingham Mathilde J unge Luetkemeyer
Ida Young Flanders Rebecca Syville Markowitz
Eva Minerva Hauxhurst May Meacham Tisdel
Cornelia Anna Zismer
Maude King Barnes Matilda Fish
Maud Isabel Bruckshaw Ethel MacDonald
Alice Dunham Green Charlotte May Parker
Susie DeWitt Rattle
Florence Ellinwood Allen Susan Gray Rose
Irma Linn Mary Van Epps Sanderson
Fannie Stoney Perry Clara Beth Schneider
A Anna Groh Seesholtz
Vesta Jackson Clisby Elma Anne Marble
Edith Conde Grace Louise Pennington
Etta Freedlander Elizabeth Ellinvvood Roberts
Carrie Louise Krauss Olga Elizabeth Solberg
Ethel Georgia Ward
Lulu Alberdena Alburn Margaret Dorothy Jones
Jeanne Arwilda Buckmaster Katherine Eleanor Joslyn
Nelly Newton Casky Ruth Richmond Kennan
Aimee Carolyn Friend Lettie Clague Kewish
Clara May Horn '5E1va Held Thomas
Addie Laura Brewster Alma Mueller
May Oakley Horning Mary Ann Peabody
Lois Margaret Tuckerman
Vinnetta Iona Lothrop
Jean Seavey Garrard
Gertrude Frederica Krauss
Eileen Elizabeth Lyle
Marie Elizabeth McNeil
Jessie Bialosky Levine
Edith Leona Eastman
Hazel Elizabeth Hyatt
Lavina Writa Brothers
Harriet Moore Comstock
Marion Avis Corwin
Catherine Elizabeth Costello
Grace Mary Fieberger
' ' ,
' .X lil
S into at
President ................................. Vera Schafer
Vice-President . . . . . . Helen Smith
Secretary ...... ........... . . . . . Pauline Weitz
Katherine Schnell, chairman
Charlotte Meyer Hazel Cockrem
College Party Committee
Mabel Moysey, chairman
Edna Collister Helen Sampson
Ernestine Feick e Florence Chapman
Delegates to the Student Volunteer Convention
gnlwlll a- ' ,
6 ,il Els pls Q as Lf 4
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Dramatic Club '
Stage Manager ..........
Asistant Stage Manager ....
Mistress of Robes ...........
Assistant Mistress of Robes ....
Business Manager .............
Assistant Business Manager . .- . .
. . . . . .Helen Bower
. . . .May MacLevie
. . . . .Helen Wallace
. . . . . .Avis O'Brien
. . . .Mildred Cooke
. . . . . . . .Anne Dustin
Marj orie N utter
The Adventure of Lady Ursula H
By Anthony Hope
Presented by the
Dramatic Association of the College for Women
Saturday, May fifteenth
Nineteen Hundred and Nine
Cast of Characters
The Earl of Hassenden .............. . .... Flossa Roper, '09
Sir George Sylvester ........ ...... E dith Phillips, '11
The Reverend Mr. Blimboe ...... .... D aisy Chapman, '09
Mr. Dent .................... .. .. .... Mildred Cooke, '10
Mr. Castle .......... Officers - . . .Helen Bower, '10
Sir Robert Clifford . . . in ..... .Olive Ickert, '10
Mr. Ward .......... the .... Anna Dustin, '11
Mr. Devereaux ...... Footguards ........ Irma Lee, '11
Quilton, Servant to Earl Hassenden ...... May MacLevie, '11
Mills, Servant to Sir George ............ Emma Moskopp, '10
Miss Dorothy Fenton, betrothed to Lord Hassenden ....
Mrs. Fenton, Dorothy's Aunt ....... .. .Gertrude Schafer, '11
The Lady Ursula Barrington, Lord, Hassenden's Sister. .
Genevieve Francisco, '09
' Synopsis of Scenes
ACT I-Lord Hassenden's House at Edgware, near London.
ACT II-Sir George Sylvester's House in same suburb.
ACT III-Lord Hassenden's town lodging near Saint James.
ACT IV-Sir George Sy1vester's as Act II.
Time about 1760-1770. Action takes place between four
o'clock in the afternoon of a day in October and one o'clock the
Pauline Grossenbacher, '09 Elizabeth McGuire, '11
Bessie Gould, '09 Florence Tyler, '11
Marguerite Holliday, '09 Josephine Smith, '12
Helen Wallace, '10 Emily Laub, '12
Hazel Gibbs, '10 Helen Hobson, '12
Ida Treat, '11 Myra Hills, '12
Helen Whitslar, '11
Emerald Epic of Erin
The Sophomore Class
from the stand-point of
Helen A. Whitslar
The Executive Comittee Ruth A. Schulte
The Board of Trustees Lois J. Held
The Avid Journalist A Agnes G. Palmer
Dissipations Across the Avenue May C. McLevie
The Fem-sem Pastime Ida F. Treat
College Spirit Gertrude Schafer
LADIES or THE COURT
The Senior Class Irma Lee
The Junior Class
The Freshman Class
Y. W. C. A.
Le Cercle Francais
Kate fstairelyj . . .
Marjory fathleticjl ' l l l
May ffrivolousj . .
Sonsie fblufferj . .
Lady II .
CLODA GH 'S LADIES
. . . . .Florence Zimmerman
N ORAH 'S LADIES
. . . . . . Laura Paddock
. . . . . .Ernestine Feick
. . . .Edith Phillips
. .Genevieve Brainard
. . . . . . . .Irma Maedje
Lady III .... ............. . ........ M arie Coon
Lady IV . . . .... ................................ H elen Steiner
June Campbell Hilda Wood Bell Ross
Lilian Clark Edith Glick Genevieve Shirley
Martha Collings Erma Hexter Marion Smith
Mayme Robinson Mary Coates Marie Greenwood
Henrietta Norton Hazel Miller Myrtle Mason
Ruth Kershaw Sarah Duffy Flora McIntyre
Hazel Cosgrove Alice Lyle Edythe Collins
Ruth Weimar Ethel McKenzie Helen Runzer
Grace Doering Charlotte Holden Dorothea Knoblock
Louise Hind Mabel Woodward Mary Steely
Charlotte Meyer Harriet Lawrence
ACT I-Lady Clodagh, niece and Ward of Baron William, has been edu-
cated within the walls of Lacname Castle by her uncle. On this
her eighteenth birthday she has persuaded the Baron to give her
at least a glimpse of the outside World, and he has also consented
that on this day his niece may receive the suitors whom the fame
of her beauty and her Wealth has attracted from all parts of the
country. She decides that she will accept only that suitor who
proves himself to be an ideal Irishman.
ACT II-Clodagh meets her three suitors, but, as none seems to approach
her ideal, she rejects the three and determines toladopt a career.
ACT III-Clodagh's career has an unfortunate ending 3 she discovers the
perfect Irishman and incidently herself.
SETTING:-The garden of Lacname Castle, County Killmenny, Ireland.
Ida F. Treat, chairman
Harriet Lawrence Frieda Meriam
Agnes Palmer Laura Paddock
Pauline Weitz, chairman
May McLevie Bessie Phillips
Trainer ......................... .... ........ . M iss Donovan
Director ......................................... Miss May
Music by Courtesy of the Adelbert Orchestra.
Tree Day Song
To the tune of The Wearin' of the Gfreen
H, the class of 1911, as you have
Has worn old Ireland's colors
in a truly Irish way.
And throughout this little
play of ours, we've tried to have you
That Green it is the symbol of
what's best in you and me.
It is Class and College Spirit and
where'er it may occur,
It is love, for Alma Mater and
loyalty to her.
It's nature's grandest color, the
finest ever seen.
And sure our own dear Iris
is a wearin' of the Green.
Oh, the class that plants the
tree today you never will forget
And in the years to come we'll
linger in your memory yet,
For we hope that you'll remember
when you see our little tree
Not so much the things we
did as what we tried to be.
And when old Alma Mater, We're
no longer by your side,
You'll think of 1911 with naught
but joy and pride,
And this tree of ours will
always be the loveliest you've seen,
For 'twill be true to us and you
because it Wears the Green.
Now as for you, old Seniors, We
know 'twill be your pride
To show old Erin's colors out
in the world so wide,
And of you, our jolly Junior,
the very same is true
Whenever need demands it you
will wear the Emerald Hue.
For Green it is the color of
all that's young and strong,
And if you wear it in your
heart, you can't go very wrong.
And surely finer Freshmen
than these were never seen,
For they are all beginning
right by Wearin' of the Green.
Class Day of 1909
June 12, 1909
Robin Hood, Earl of Huntingdon .......
King Richard ..................
Sir Richard Lea ....
Prince John ...........
Sheriif of Nottingham ....
Little John .........
Friar Tuck . . .
Will Scarlet ....
Pursuivant . . .
Walter Lea . . .
Citizen . . .
. . . . . . . . . .Gertrude Krauss
. . . . Marie McNeil
. . . . . . . .Eileen Lyle
. . . . Harriet Comstock
. . . . . . .Bessie Gould
. . . . . . . Flossa Roper
. . . . Dorothea Magruder
. . . . . . Marion Corwin
. . . Katherine Kurz
. . . Dolly Friedrich
. . . . Paula Hammer
. . . Doris Littman
. . . .Lilian Cleland
. . . .Lilian Cleland
. . . Bertha Miller
. .. Marie Reid
Old Woman ....
. . . . Pauline Grossenbacher
. . . . . . . Marion Corwin
. . . Betsey Crisick
Titania . . . .................. . . . Grace Burnap
Daisy E. Chapman, chairman
Katherine G. Kurz Genevieve Francisco
Florence F. Gleason, chairman
Jean S. Garrard Ona Kraft
Nina Everett Gray, Trainer
Eva G. May, Director of Chorus
Grace Abrecht, Accompanist
Y. W. C. A.
Prisident ....... .....
. . . . Hazel Orcutt
To Mountain Lake Park, Md., july 25 to July 5, 1909
Vice-President . . . .... Vera Schafer
Secretary ...... . . Pauline Weitz
Treasurer .... .......... .... M a bel Moysey
Bible Study . . . ........... . Mary Schauiiler
Mision Study ...... .... E mma Moskopp
Religious Meetings . . . . . . Irene Nichols
Social ............. . Laura Paddock
Extension ........ . . . Mildred Ockert
Intercollegiate ..... . . . Helen Whitslar
Systematic Giving . . . Mildred Dickson
Records ............. Katherine Schnell
Employment Bureau ............. ..... M ay Sharp
Vera Schafer .
page n ty four
5 Cl ECW?
inn 35-s--.QL-'.'ogg"-w 1l2qs'mg55,'X--xcl3qs-og.-s--1,q.,.-:-um.'v'--.l1EQlGL
Director ....... ......... P rof. Charles E. Clemens
Leader ................. ........... H elen Smith, '10
Secretary and Treasurer. . . .... Elizabeth Sudborough, '11
Librarian ............. ...... G abrielle Weber, '12
Accornpanist ...... .... G race Abrecht, '10
Asst. Accofmpanist . . .... Pauline Weitz, '11
Business Manager . . . ...... . . .Charlotte Meyer, '11
Emma Moskopp, '10
Estelle Lawes, '10
June Campbell, '11
Ernestine Feick, '11
Luella Roglin, '12
Mildred Ockert, '12
Stella Kornfeld, '13
Helen Smith, '10
E. Sudborough, '12
Carol McLane, '11
Myra Hills, '12
Helen Hubbard, '13
Juliet Hart, '13
Ruth Vogan, '11
Helen Whitslar, '11
Helen Muckley, '12
Gabrielle Weber, '12
Wanda Simonds, '12
Eva Husband, '12
Ida Treat, '11
Florence Kapitsky, '12
Margaret Warden, '13
Glee Club Concert Schedule
Lakewood Baptist Church.
Euclid Avenue Baptist Church.
February- 9-Y. W. C. A.
Dr. Ford's Lecture.
Franklin Avenue Church.
STFRF DC CLUB
Director .... .... M r. J. L. Liddicoat
Leader .... .......... ....... M y ra Hills, '12
May Sharp, '10 Florence Gottdiener, '13 .
Sadie Glick, '10
Vera Thwaites, '10 Viola
Harriet Lawrence, '11 ,
Beatrice Chesney, '12 Vera Mather' 13
Gabrielle Weber, '12
Myra Hills, '12
Florence Chapman, '13
Helen Muckley, '12
Mildred Ockert, '12
Helen Nichols, '12
Ava Buell, '13
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Secretary and Treasurer . .
.. Matilda Schuster
.. Laura Paddock
Mildred Dickson, chairman
Henrietta Norton '
. . . Edna Waite
Henrietta Beck, Chairman
October 18-31, 1909
Irma Maedje, Winner in the
page one hundred
Class Basket Ball Teams
Laura Paddock, Captain
Marie Greenwood Helen Runser
Agnes Palmer Mary Steely
Adelia Yearley Florence Zlmmerman
Ruth Gilbert, captain
Ava Buell Marjorie Nutter
Myra Hills , Margaret Senhauser
Margaret Adams, Captain
Amy Kenealy Julia Leavenworth
Mildred Kappler Hazel Mason
Edna Koppenhafer Frances Morse
Gertrude McMyler Norma Newcomb
page one hundred and
Basket Ball Games
Juniors 8, Freshmen 20
Sophornores 4, Freshmen 19
Juniors 5, Freshmen 21
Juniors 16, Sophomores 8
Sophomores 6, Freshmen 11
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The Gavel Club
Professor Emma M. Perkins
Myra Hills Helen Muckley
Hattie C. Carpenter Ethel M. Parmenter
Alexandra McKechnie Mabel Coril Thorne
Eleanor E. Magruder Mary B. Thwing
Elizabeth A. McGorey Belle Waltz
Bertha E. Beck
Evelyn Collins Bingham
C. Edwina Black
Arabella S. Canfield
Bessie M. Chandler
E. Bertha Christy
Maria M. Kelley
Sophia C. Kenyon
Maud H. King
Bertha M. Lee
page one hundred and seven
Mae J. Meachem
Orpha M. Peters
Bessie M. Templeton
Charlotte M. Parker
Bessie Post Russell
Grace E. Tompkins
A. May Wallace
Edith Parmenter Welty
Eustelle Hagan Connolly
Irene Delahunt -
Carolyn Bushman Tylee
Mary Van Epps Sanderson
Anna E. Wallace
Ruth Allison Elizabeth Kelton
Ethel Hanson Gertrude Mueller
Jean Howells Lois Tuckerman
Vera Jones Marie Wait
Eva M. Brainerd Mary E. Longworth
Gwendolyn H. Edwards Sallie E. Van Epps
Ethel G. Green Milderd Reeve
Elizabeth O. Haymaker Lucy A. Terrell
Grace C. Lamport Lucille Vickery
Marion A. Corwin Marguerite Holliday
Grace Fiebeger Eileen Lyle
Genevieve Francisco Bertha Miller
Pauline Grossenbacher Seville Radcliffe
Florence Gleason Clara Schroeder
page one hundred a J
HE COLLEGE FOLIO
" 'Tis not what man does which exalts him,
but what man would do."-'Browning
Volume XVIII MARCH, 1910. Number 6
RENIIE DARMSTADTER, '10, Editor-in-Chief.
ALBERTA GRANT, '10, As.vistant Editor.
IDA F. TREAT, '11.
LAURA PADDOCK, '11.
VERA L. SCHAFER, '10, Business Manager.
CHARLOTTE FRANCES MEYER, '11, Assistant
One Dollar per Year. Sixteen Cents per Single Copy
Address all articles designed for publication to
Mlss DARMSTADTER, College Folio, Clark Hall.
Address all business communications to
Miss SCHAFER, College Folio, Clark Hall.
Entered at Cleveland Post Office as Second Class Mail Matter.
page one hundred and nine
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Class and College Parties
The College Party
HE music was gay, the dancers were gay and so were
the costumes. Robin Hood led off a charming Twen-
tieth century girl, Topsy and a cowled monk, Priscilla
and a pig-tailed Chinaman, a dignified Colonial dame and a jolly
clown, Dr. Cook in his Arctic costume and Commander Peary
dressed in like fashion, danced and chatted amiably together.
Seated in the cosy class-corners were those of the faculty,
and others, who preferred watching the motley crowd of dan-
cers to participating, themselves. As customary in honor to
the day, the dainty Colonial costumes were preponderant,
and eight of the Junior girls thus dressed made the prettiest
possible picture dancing a stately minuet. Towards the end
of the evening the regular dancing program was varied with
old-fashioned square dances in which everyone participated
with enjoyment, not to say hilarity, and at last the tired out,
happy dancers gathered around the 'piano for a general sing-
out ending with a hearty "Dear Old Reserven and a spirited,
but squeaky "Sketleoi."
Through it all, mingling in the gay crowd of dancers
and penetrating even to the faculty corners, moved that glad
Spirit of College Conviviality which belongs to all college gen-
erations, and which has always made and will always make the
College Party the best party of the year. V
page one hundred and twelve
. J 41
.agf Q fag
Senior Hop H
Friday, January the fourteenth
Nineteen Hundred and Ten
Florence Harrison, chairman
Mildred Dickson Elsie Seymour
Mabel Cowgill May Sharp
Friday, April the twenty-second
Nineteen Hundred and Ten
Genevieve Shirley, chairman
Marie Coon Sara Jarvis
Erma I-Iexter Laura Paddock
page one hundred and faurleen
The Junior Prom
NDER lavender-shaded lights and graceful garlands of
smilax and Wisteria, the "Jolly Juniors" danced to
their hearts' content. After the eleventh dance, they
adjourned to the blossom-bedecked study-room at Haydn for
supper, and then returned to the gym again, to dance and dance
till all too soon the strains of the home-Waltz sounded from
the palm-screened balcony.
Everything from the eiective decorations to the dainty
White memory-programs stamped with lavender fleur-de-lis,
was exceedingly Well-planned, and the Juniors Will ever have
many pleasant memories of their Prom.
page one hundred and fiflcen
Dramatic Club Initiations
I-IE entertainment which the initiates afforded was even
more amusing than usual. Dancing of a highly aes-
thetic nature, impersonations of actors and impromptu
plays which, to speak ambiguously, aroused the emotions of
the auditors, were followed by a reception of new members in
the Athletic Association Room, where they were given the
"glad hand" in the dark and to the accompaniment of unearth-
The Freshman Spread p
EAR me, what at surprise it was! It would have been
a deep dark secret if it hadn't been blazoned forth on
the bulletin-board several days beforehand, and if the
Sophomores handn't sent everyone in College an invitation to
it. And wasn't it "dear" of the Sophomores to send the Fresh-
men that huge bunch of yellow chrysanthemums! Anyway, it
was perfectly delicious: the Freshmen said so.
page one hundred and sixleen
f f V -wer. ., A
Junior I-Iallowe'en Party
SH! It is Hallowe'en. The Wind whistles shrilly across
the campus and rattles the windows of the old lecture
room in Clark Hall. ' Within, the Weird light of the fire
and the grinning jack-o-lanterns shows a ghastly assemblage,
the ghosts of many great and famous men fincluding Hamlet
and some of our facultyl. Suddenly there is a great commo-
tion, a sound of "rushing waters" in the direction of a small
keg of cider, sundry ghosts rush madly around the room in
quest of a stopper, others endeavor to lift their trailing gar-
ments from the sticky floor, masks are snatched off, cowls are
thrown back-and We recognize our friends, the Juniors.
Senior HalloWe'en Spread
AYLY the Seniors repaired to Hiram House Camp for
their HalloWe'en Supper. The afternoon they spent
rambling through the near-by Woods, and in the even-
ing they followed their usual custom of eating a great deal,
talking a deal, and having a good time in true HalloWe'en
page one hundred and seventeen
Sophomore Hallowe'en Spread
C5 HERE is a sound of revelry" in the Gym. Through
the open Window come eyrie strains of-rag-time
played by the new String Club. Then a gruesome
sound ascends from the basement: the crunching of many-
pickles and sandwiches. A mysterious figure enters: it is the
Woman in Black who foretells to some, strange things and
prophecies-that some will Hunk in Math. Thus do the Sopho-
mores celebrate Hallowe'en.
"Backwards Party" Given by the Juniors
to the Freshmen '
T did give one an unrnistakably peculiar sensation. Every-
thing from a "peter-torn" to a sheath gown was put on
hind side before, and in some cases masks on the back
of the head and sun bonnets facing backwards, completed the
illusion. Everybody seemed to be dancing in the wrong direc-
tion and even the programs began "back end first."
page one hundred and eighteen
The Sophomore-Freshman "Mother Goose"
GAIN the Freshman taste was considered in arranging
a party for them. All the characters dear to the heart
of every child were feelingly personated by the Sopho-
more Class and were much appreciated by the juvenile aud-
ience. Local color Was added by Mother I-Iubbard's "real dog"
and Mother Goose's "real goose." Q
Senior Valentine Spread
ALENTINEYS Day afforded an excuse for the Seniors
to have another spread. Incidentally they exchanged
Junior Valentine Tea .
N the Junior Room in Clark Hall, the Juniors got together
for a social time and exchanged humorous, home-made
Valentines. Incidentally they served tea and sandwiches.
page one hundred and nineleen
.. :fv ,f -
,f ' , .
O NE of many such "happenings" at Guilford House Senior-
HINKING it proper that the "College Children" should
have their Christmas tree and little gifts at this time
of the year, the Seniors took it upon themselves to give
them a "Chi1dren's Party." Recitations of the "Night Before
Christmas" and other poems suited to their age and taste
pleased the "little ones" exceedingly.
Junior Christmas Spread
OWN in the Gym Kitchen, Where long tables and lighted
candles looked cosy and inviting, the Juniors held their
Christmas Feast and exchanged amusingly appropri-
ate gifts accompanied by poetry.
Freshman-Junior Dancing Party
I N Freshman vernacular, "the programs Were just too cute,
the dancing, divine, and the eats perfectly great."
page one hundred and twenly
N animated illustration of the "funny page" was given
by the Sophomores, in pantomine and with appropriate
costumes. The Buster Brown scenes were especially
good, and the costumes left nothing to be desired.
I-IE Freshmen being still young and foolish, decided to
give a dancing-partyg but it wasn't an ordinary danc-
ing party-oh, no indeed, quite otherwise. Each Fresh-
man called up her "particular" Senior and asked, in true gen-
tlemanly fashion, to be allowed to escort her. The devoted
escorts provided the proper bouquets tied with gauie, and
made' out their partners' programsf It was a lovely party.
Ask the Seniors if it wasn't.
page one hundred and lwerily-one
Gavel Club Entertainment for the Present
Day Club '
ROM the dainty hand-painted programs and the clever
guessing contest to the artistic presentation of "The
Most Lamentable Comedy and Most Cruell Death of
Pyramus and Thisbie" the Gavel Club did itself proud, and the
Present Day Club, as Well as the honorary members of both
clubs enjoyed themselves exceedingly.
Present Day Entertainment for the T
OR the edification and entertainment of the Gavel Club,
Present Day presented "Dinah and Her Villakinsj' a
Pleasant Conceited Tragedy often Acted with great Ap-
plausef' and "The Modern and Mediaeval Ballade of .Mary
Jane, Sundry Times Printed, Never Before Acted." Villakins,
the leading man, made a great hit selling his own photographs
which Were in great demand among the audience.
page one hundred and twenty-two
Y. W. H Reception
55 IGHT this Way, ladies!" Stentorian tones directed a
crowd of Wondering Freshmen and amused upper-
classmen, as they trailed after their guide across the
campus. The "Personally Conducted Tour of the Campus"
was only one of the many unique features of the afternoon's
Program of Events
Exhibition of Gymnasium Work.
Club Swinging by Mary Schauffler.
A "Personally Conducted Tour of the Campus"
by Stella Lawes.
An Introduction to the Folio Board.
A "Stunt" by Gavel Club.
, An Introduction to the Y. W. Cabinet.
"Open Meeting" of the Present Day Club in the Gym.
Music by the Glee Club.
page one hundred ana' lwenly-llzree
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gif 1 .
It is a misty June night, damp and almost chilly. Tiers
of raised seats have been built in the orchard behind the chapel.
These are hung with electric lights, and are being slowly filled
with interested relatives, faculty, undergraduates, and a liberal
sprinkling of alumnae. Under the trees, a space of turf is
marked off with screens of foliage. This is the stage. dJust
now, it is dark, but several men are setting up the calcium
light on the top row of seats. Two Seniors are standing on
the chapel steps, holding their coats around their shoulders
so as to conceal their costumes.
First Senior-It is filling up pretty Well, considering the
Second Senior-I hope it will for Betty's sake. She has
Worked like a fiend, and it would be frightful if we go in the
First S.-It's too bad they didn't give her a part. She
would have made a perfect Friar Tuck.
Second S.-I know-but we had to have a good business
manager. She says the girls haven't sold nearly enough
First S.-Well, I only sold four, but I haven't had time.
There is so much doing that I don't see how they can expect-
Gracious! There's the orchestral
K They speed oy? through the darkness just as the orches-
tra, after some hesitation, slips into the overture. A group
of white-clad ushers are sitting on the lowest step of the raised
First Usher-I hope they don't let any more in on the
other side. It makes the people furious to have them clatter
up the steps after they begin.
Second U.-It's hard enought to hear when it's quiet.
They say you can't understand a word from the back seats.
Third U.-And the spot-light is hideous. The background
doesn't show at all.
page one bunclred and twenty-six
First U.-To think how hard we worked nailing up those
boughs I-Well, at last-
CMuch applause in the audience as a tiny flarcen-haired
girl steps into the spot-light. A stout gentleman in the yirst
row nudges his wife eaccitedlyj
Father-There, mother, there she is!
Mother-Where? No--that's too little for Emily. I can't
see very well,-Where are my glasses ?-No, that's not Emily,
she's got a green dress on.
Father-No? I thought it must be Maid Marian. These
lights-Well, she's a pretty girl anyhow. i
KFour Sophomores are perched on the railing that bor-
ders the side aisle. They applaud loudly as Robin Hood and
his merry men troop on from the ioingsj
First Soph.-She makes a splendid man!
Second Soph.-Yes, but they all look ghastly in that light.
Third Soph.-They're doing lots better than they did at
the rehearsal. I heard the trainer tell Betty that she never
really thought they could do it in so short a time.
Fourth Soph.-I think it's all nonsense to attempt a Senior
play. The girls are all half dead after exams. Let's hope our
class will have more sense. '
V I They clap enthusiastically as a bevy of children dressed
as fairies comes running in to dance about a slender girl in
glittering draperies who impersonates Titania. Tivo faculty
members in the third rou: applaud noisily.j
First Faculty M ember-Pretty! very pretty!
Second Faculty M ember-Efective isn't it? But why
Tennyson's "Foresters ?"
First F. M.-My dear fellow, it is literature! And they
might have attempted Browning or Ibsenl
CBehindiscenes, all is confusion. The entire cast is on the
stage for the finale, and behind the screens of boughs the stage
manager and her assistants are already collecting properties.
One of them stoops to pick up a lantern, and in doing so
stumbles ouer a child that is lying beside it. J
First Assistant-Betty, for heaven's sake, can't you do
page one bundrea' and twenty-seven n
something with these children? This is the sixth "fairy" I've
Second Assistant-I say,.Betty, do you know where the
rest of those mugs are? We've got to send them back tonight,
and I can only find ten-
Third Assistant-Where shall we put these lanterns? I'm
sure I don't know where-
C There is a loud burst of applause and the cast comes
trooping behind the scenes. Robin Hood and Maid Marian
come on last of all. They throw themselves wearily on a pile
of coats. Q
Robin Hood-W ell, itis all over.
Maid Marian-Aren't you glad? But you did splendidly.
Everybody says you looked just like Viola Allen.
Robin Hood-Thanks. I-Iello, Betty, are you really dead?
Did everything go all right?
Stage M anager-I don't know yet, but I think we've
cleared expenses. By the way, your father is looking for you.
Robin Hood-Oh, is he? Thank you so much-I'm glad
you liked it-See you at Baccalaureate tomorrow. Goodnight.
U t is nearly ten o'cloclc, and a long procession of faculty,
alumnae, undergraduates and their friends is filing down the
lane towards the Gymnasium. Two girls stand at the entrance
to the "t0mb,"' from the black gowns that they carry, one may
recognize them as members of the Glee Clubj .
First Girl-It was better than I expected. The altos went
off frightfully on the waltz song, but I don't think anybody
Second Girl-The girls said it was better than last year.
Aren't you going to dance?
First Girl-I-Iaven't any man, and I can't very well dance
with myself. Why don't you go?
page one bundred and lwenly-eigbt
Second Girl-I have to give a toast tomorrow night and I
don't even know what I'm going to talk about.
First Girl-Don't worry, Betty, you always know what to
say. Good luck to you-goodnight.
K The first girl walks slowly down the lane to the gym-
nasium. The door of the building opens violently, and a girl
in a white evening gown runs hastily down the steps. She
stops as she sees the girl with the Glee Club gown. j
Girl in White-Oh Betty, is that you? My dear, have you
a pin? Just look at my dress! It's that frightful cornmeal-
why won't they let us wax the floor like civilized beings? Isn't
it a sight? Yes, he ground it-literally ground it, under his
heel-and all that lace!
Thank you,-that's just what I wanted. Oh, the concert
was lovely, yes, indeed it was. Everybody knew you wrote
the medley-it was so clever.
CAs she opens the door of the Gymnasium, the notes of
the 'violins steal out into the moonlight, together with the
rythmic shuffle and slide of dancing feet. The girl called Betty
hesitates for a moment, listening, half wistfully, and then,
with a boyish shrug of her broad shoulders, continues her
solitary way towards the dark dormitory. 2
Ut is the night of the Junior-Senior banquet. The two
classes are in the Gymnasium, sitting around three long tables
in the soft light from the shaded candles. Class officers, speak-
ers for the evening, and honorary members sit at the center
table. The gallery is filled with undergraduates and parents of
the speakers. The Senior President is trying to be heard above
the noise of the caterers outside the door, and the chatter of
the Freshmen waiters, who are feasting in a corner of the
Gymnasium, apparently quite unconscious of the speaker. As
she subsides into her chair, the girls applaud her wildly.J
First Senior-Emily looks tired tonight.
Second Senior-She spoke mighty well 3-I'd like to choke
those Freshmen. Somebody ought to speak to them.
page one hundred and lnaenly-nine
Apologetic Junior-I'm awfully sorry-Emily really was
splendid, though. What is she going to do next year?
Second Senior-Didn't you know? She's going to marry
a little nobody of a Baptist minister and move way out some-
where in Kansas. She confessed at the breakfast this morn-
fThere is a noise in the gallery of someone falling up-
stairs, just as the Nicest Man rises to speak. Two Freshmen
burst through the door, and sit giggling on the top step.J
First Freshman-Who's that man-the tall one down
Her Companion-That's the history professor. He's a
Junior honorary member. We'll get him when they graduate,
if the Sophomores donit get ahead of us.
First Freshman-Sh! That woman looked right at us.
fThey listen intently while the Nicest Man speaks, and
join in the tumult of applause that breaks out as he finishesl .
First Freshman-Isn't he great?
Her Companion-I couldn't hear all he saidj Let's go find
a good place to hear the sing-out.
fThey go noisily down the stairs and out on the moonlit
campus. Groups of girls in white are wandering about arm in
arm, and a crowd has gathered at the steps of Clark Hall.
There is a sudden burst of melody from the Gymnasium and
the Juniors come pouring out, singing their class song.
Around the campus, they come, two by two, and stand at last
to the left of the stepsj .
Excited Junior-Where's the piano? Where's the piano?
Seven Juniors in a chorus-Here it is.
Excited Junior-Oh, that won't do at alll It's turned the
wrong way. Can't some of you help me? Be careful-there,
it's on the grass. We'll have to leave it as it is. Helen-don't
forget to hold the lantern so that I can see to play.
CThe crowd gives an eager "ah" of expectation as the
Seniors come at last, in their gowns and mortar-boards. Each
girl carries a candle, carefully guarded from the breeze by her
left hand. They arrange themselves on the steps of Clark Hall,
. page one hundred and lhirlp
and, at a chord from the piano, break into song. A group of
alumnae are sitting on the steps of Guilford. They listen ap-
First Alumna-How plainly We can hear them here!
They are more fortunate in their Weather than we were! We
had to sing in the chapel-do you remember?
Second Alumna-Indeed I do-it Wasn't so very long ago!
fThe words of the Seniors are distinct across the campus
Just keep out of it.
Unless you would
work, work, Work!"J
Second Alumna-What a shame the Nicest Woman isn't
here to hear herself slammed-
First Alumna-The girls sound more cheerful than we
did. I wonder if they realize that this is their last night-
CAcross the way come the strains of "Dear Old Reserve."
The Alumnae rise, and sing with the crowd:
"Thou queen of all the land-
Loyal to thee we stand
Daughters a faithful band
Dear Old Reserve !"J
CI t is the afternoon of a bright June day-warm, sunny,
and still. A stream of fathers, mothers, and friends, pours
steadily in the direction of the chapel. A bevy of undergradu-
ates in white throng the steps and corridors of Clark Hall,
with here and there the black gown of a faculty member. The
Seniors are just coming down from the Ladies' Council lunch-
eon at Guilford House. They walk slowly in groups of three
or more, across the campus, their hands full of flowers. The
voice of a nervous faculty member rises above the chatterl .
Girls, girls, girls! Can't you hurry just a little? The
Council and the faculty are all ready and the Glee Club-Where
is the Glee Club?
page one hundred and thirty-one
CAs if in answer, twenty girls file solemnly through the
open door, their dark gowns brightened with the colors of the
university, and every crimson tassel hanging at the same angle
from the stiff black mortarboards. Behind them, walk the
Seniors, their gowns and caps a little awry as ifdonned in too
great haste, and after them come the undergraduates, all in
white. With measured step, they proceed around the quad-
rangle, and up to the door of the chapel to form the Guard of
First Glee Glub Girl Cstiiiiy over her shoulder to the girl
behind herl Tell them to spread out, much farther out-stand
on the edge of the walk, for they have to walk between us.
Second G.C.G.-No, indeed, they don't. We precede every-
body. Wait till the faculty get to the corner-
First Girl--I-Iow will we ever know when they get there?
We can't turn around?
Second Girb-Oh-you'll smell the moth balls-they've
had their gowns put away all winter!
lThe chapel is crowded, except where white ribbons mark
oy? the reservations for Seniors, faculty, alumnae, and the
Council. On the last row sit a line of animated mothersj .
First Mother-I think it's a shame! When they wear
those hideous black gowns all year, why can't they leave them
Second Mother-It covers up their dresses, I know, but I
rather like the gown and mortarboard-they look so scholastic.
First Mother-Well I don't! You can't see Mary's dress
at all-after all the work I put on it! Twenty-five tucks
around the skirt, all by hand!
Second Mother--Well, that is too bad. It is rather for-
tunate for us, however. We didn't really feel that We could
give Betty another dress-and now she's wearing a shirt waist
suit, quite happily.
fThere is a rustle in the front row as a little man in a
black robe and an ermine hood appears in the doorwayj .
Excited Sister-Look, ma, look-There's the President!
QA gentle titter agitates the line as the little man mounts
page one hundred and thirty-two
to the organ loft. As the crashing chords thunder out from
the great instrument, the Glee Club appears in the doorway.
The Junior ushers, blushing with proud consciousness of their
office, advance to meet them. Behind the Glee Club walk the
faculty, resplendent in gorgeous hoods that represent foreign
degrees. The President is at their head, and beside him walks
the speaker. The Glee Club subsides behind the choir railj .
Leader of Glee Club nervously-Are the Senior Glee Club
girls certain that they can sing with us?
Excited Soprano-Why, they'll have to! I can't sing that
solo part Without Betty! But, Gertrude, can't you keep the
altos from shouting so? They simply drown us out.
Leader-Hush, he can hear us!
fThe speaker launches into his address. It is typical of
its kind, with frequent mentions of "perfect womanhoodf'
"sweet influences," "happy associations," etc., etc., with many
referecnes to "duty," "privilege," and the "home," At its
conclusion the Glee Club renders a selection of a semi-religious
nature with much contralto. As the notes of the organ die
away among the tiny reeds, a hush falls over the audience, as
the table of diplomas is brought to the platform. One by one,
the Seniors approach stiyfly up the steps, bow a little nervously,
and step back again, each girl as she descends, carefully toss-
ing the tassel of her mortarboard to the left side of the cap-
she is a graduate. The Glee Club peer round-eyed over the
choir rail as the last girl in the line mounts the platform.J
First Contralto-Look at the Nicest Woman's face!-P11
bet she hates to see her go.
Second Alto-Who doesn't? Betty's been nearly all the
College. What ever shall we do without her?
fThe President's eyes are kind, and his smile is a little
sad as he hands the white roll to the last graduate. His voice
is very solemnj .
page one hundred and lhirly-three
THE VISION OF A SENIOR
'Twas night 5 and as I mused within my room,
A Vision wond'rous passed before my sight.
Methought a goddess fair and tall drew nigh,
Whose flowing garments gleamed with heavenly light.
A torch within her hand dispelled the night,
And with celestial radiance made all clearg
Entranced I gazed and knew not how to speak
As she drew near.
Then as she paused, I cried in wonderment,
"Oh goddess fair, for goddess thou must be,
What is thy name, from what height hast thou come,
Or why should'st thou, divine, thus stoop to me?
If aught of service I can render thee
Full gladly will I do it for they sake."
The goddess then made answer to my words,
And thus she spake-
"Lo, I am she before Whose sacred shrine,
Four years in adoration thou hast bent:
And yet thou know'st me not-me for whose sake
Four years of arduous labor thou hast spent?
Lo, I am Knowledge and 'tis my intent
To tell thee, mortal, though divine I be,
Whence I have come and what it is that I
Would have of thee.
When yet the world was formless and a void,
And o'er all reigned impenetrable night,
Behold the spirit brooded o'er the vast,
And cried, 'Let there be lightl' and there was light.
And as the rising sun with radiance bright
Illumines all the pathway of mankind
So rose I, radiant, to illuminate
The mortal mind.
'page one hundred and thirty-four
But darkness ruled again upon the earth,
Till one from out the multitude there came-
Prometheus, champion of man, arose
With purpose lofty and with lofty aim.
He scaled the wall of heaven 5 snatched a flame
From out my torch eternal in the sky,
Bore it to earth, and on earth cherished it,
No more to die.
And so my altars long since passed away,
Now rose throughout the realm of ancient Greece.
Rekindled were my glowing altar-fires,
And day and night beheld their sure increase.
Till brutal war broke out and banished peace 5
Destroyed were all my temples, but the Hame
The conquering state bore off amid the spoils,
To deck her name.
And then throughout a season glorious,
My worship flourished in imperial Rome,
And incense from my sacrificial fanes
Rose from her circling hills to heaven's dome.
At length I hoped to find a lasting home:
But cruel Fate destroyed that Age of Light
My altar-fires, untended, flickered out,
And left dark night.
But sparks there were, redeemed by pious hands,
When Roman altars smoldered in decay,
Which zealous monks, untiring kept alive,
Till up they sprang in flames, and brought the day
Then darkness universal passed away.
And fires gleamed in temples, men call schools,
And thus it is throughout the glorious earth,
That Knowledge rules.
And yet, and yet, the world is not all light 3
It is for this that I have come to thee.
Four years in humble worship thou hast spent,
'Tis now the time that thou should'st work for me.
page one hundred and lhirly-five
The helpless poor before thy portal see,
The ignorant about thee needing much,
'Tis not enough to simply Worship me
Four years you've spent before my sacred shrine,
Oh, have you lit your torch to bear to these?
The ignorant abound on every hand:
Oh, sit not down in idleness and ease.
Arise, thou mortal, and this moment seize.
And now, farewell, for I must go my way,
But, ere I go, command I this-and this
As men in ancient Scotland bore aloft
From crag to crag the gleaming torch of flame,
On, 'round the mighty circle of the hills,
Till all beheld the light, and to it came,-
Bear thou the torch of Knowledge in
Stop not nor stay, press onward through the night,
Till round the mighty circle of the World
There shall be Light.
one hundred and thirly-six
The Last Girl Out
"And many told the truth
"And there was one who lied.
"But when has the truth been believedf'
LL whisperers gravitate inevitably to Meggy Johnson.
Meggy has been here four years and is taking Senior
studies and going to Senior doings, and knows what
we call "the ropes" as a Senior should, but in spirit she is
and probably will Stay, 9. Freshman. Meggy was sitting in
a corner of the library with three Sociology IV books-she
had only three, as she explained, because she believed in do-
ing her readings by degrees. She had also several note books,
not all her own, and the latest copy of "Life," It was little
time before she was the centre of a hissing group. Two
Seniors had stopped indignantly to inquire how soon she
would be done with the Sociology books. Meggy glanced
languidly up from the copy of "Life" and guessed it would
be an hour at least, but if they would agree to get the English
III book-the one with the "Children of the Zodiac" in it-
from J osepha Sprague, the Sophomore, Meggy would use that
and put oif the Sociology until some other time. Her gesture
showed magnificent disdain of the fact that the readings were
due on the following day.
Here a Freshman called Violet apologetically intervened.
She was writing to a friend-although she didn't know yet
whether or not that was allowed in the library. She wished to
send her address and would just "Woman's College" be
"This," said Meggy brilliantly, "is the Young Cleveland
Ladies' Female School for-"
"Freshmen, dear," said the Senior called Dickie affection-
ately, "in the farther stack-room you will find a Sophomore.
She has before her," went on the Senior in a tone popularly
supposed to be used by mediums,-"she has before her a dingy
brown book containing Kipling's 'Children of the Zodiac'-
Bring me that book."
page one hundred and thirty-seven
The Freshman went and quickly returned followed by sev-
eral Sophomores, who after the manner of Sophomores, were
"You didn't say," explained the one called Violet, "that
there were more than one."
The five Sophomores continued to grin.
Four Juniors came to see what they could do for the
safety of their sister-classman.
"We are talking," said Meggy explanatorily, "about the
'Children of the Zodiac! "
"Who are the children of the Zodiac?" asked a Senior,
"Who for that matter are Leo and the Girl, the Ram, the
Bull, the Twins, and the Six Horses ?" asked a Sophomore de-
liberately, and there was a silence.
The silence was not thoughtful nor even absent-minded,
but embarrassed and altogether painful. For there had en-
tered the group One who smiled with down-curving lips and
spoke in distinct, restrained tones concerning the deserts of
those who "forgot themselves" in the library.
The representatives of the Four Great Divisions listened
in silence, and in silence filed out of the library.
They started down the stairs.
"My," began the Freshman conversationally, "how plain
you can hear the String Club down here-"
She stopped or was stopped, abruptly.
There stood, at the foot of the stairs, Another, who took
her iinger from her lips long enough to whisper the surprising
news that a lecture was taking place in the lecture-room. They
tiptoed the rest of the way, and thus the more attracted the
attention and disapproving glances of the self-improving lec-
They went on down toward the kitchen.
"If 'there is a thing I cannot endure," said a slim Junior
in a tone which implied that there was, "it is the smell of burnt
or burning fudge."
The relevance of her remark was painfully apparent.
They went on through the furnace-room with many face-
page one hundred and lbirly-eight
tious remarks from English Sixteeners about "Paradise Lost."
Then they made their way to one of the dormitories. Here
they amused themselves until still Another requested that they
leave the study-room to its "usual quiet." They acquiesced
and stood forlornly on the front steps.
"Let's go to the tea-as we are," said a Junior almost sulk-
"As We are ?" shrilled the chorus in horror.
"As we are," said the Junior doggedly and they went as
far as the door of the yellow dormitory.
They glanced inside at the afternoon dresses of the tea-
drinkers, and down at their own Peter-Toms,-then they iied
and giggled as they went. At the foot of the steps they paused
again and sighed.
"The Chapel is a nice quiet place," said one, "probably
we wouldn't be disturbed there."
"I ought to look up Saul or Paul, I forget which," said the
Freshman vaguely, and they started toward the Chapel.
"The Glee Club," said one Junior of the group, who knew,
"is now practising its parade from one room in the Chapel
through another to another, thus occupying the entire build-
The blonde Senior spoke.
"Before we resort to studying the motto on the sun-dial,"
she suggested, "let us consider if there be any place at all
where our presence is in the least desired."
"Girls," said One Passing in a melliiluous voice, "some,
if not all of you belong in the gymnasium at this hour !"
Both Seniors and all four Juniors remembered engage-
"I really ought"-they began, but stopped. Their "really
oughts" took them to the forbidden four buildings. "I used
to have a gym suit," said one in the pathetic accents of a de-
serting but penitent soldier, "I wonder if it's there yet."
It, or one as good, was. Each put on a passably fitting
suit and joined the class. They had a glorious time, and not
once in the course of their conversation was the word quiet
page one hundred and thirty-nine
spoken. When they were comfortably tired, they lay prone
and played with Psychology color-tops.
Soon they went to the locker-rooms below for their street
clothes. While they were there the Mellifluous Voice sounded
through the confusion of chattering.
"Will the last girl out, please turn out the lights?"
There was an assenting chorus of answers.
The conversation grew quieter as the swifter dressers
"Children," called a Junior-the first of the Disgraced
Group to get dressed, "do hurry up-we'll be the last to leave
A Senior answered with dignity that she would come
when she got ready.
"Where," someone asked when all but one had appeared,
"is the Freshman whose name is Violet ?"
"G-one," said the Junior, "and so has everyone else. Come
They stopped at a drug store.
"I do love this maple-syrup dipf' said a blonde Junior.
The brunette Senior put down her straw.
"By Jove," she emitted--an expression learned from one
of the Instructors. "We forgot to turn off the lights l"
"I see your train of thought" remarked one of the psy-
chologists in the company.
"Let's iinish this stuff and go back," someone suggested.
The first part of her suggestion was carried outg the second,
not. It was unanimously decided that, as they had all come
out together, no one of them was the last out, and no one of
them was responsible. Besides, the gym would be locked by
this time, anyhow.
At 8:15 next morning Meggy passed the door of the gym-
nasium just as Some One came out.
"My dear," called the Mellifluous Voice, "will you take
this notice and post it for me, if you are going to the other
page one hundred and forly
Meggy took the notice, read it, and then posted it thought-
. It requested the girl who had been last to leave the gym-
nasium on the previous afternoon to kindly confer With the
undersigned at 12:30.
Between 8:15 and 12:30 Meggy decided positively that
she had not been in any sense the last girl out of the gym, and
that the blame of having left the lights burning rested not at
all with her.
At 12:30 she started toward the gym with a noble air of
martyrdom on her face and presented herself bravely to the
"undersigned," "I," she began magnificently, "am the one
Who left the lights burning."
"Are there any more?" inquired the Instructor in Physi-
cal culture ironically.
The answer to her question stood in the door-Way. It
was the Freshman called Violet.
"I left the lights," gasped Violet, and was silent.
"Many upper-classmen and one Freshman have come to
me with the same admission," the Voice reasoned. "When it
is a question of believing the story of an upper-classman, or
that of a Freshman, I do not hesitate. Will the rest of you
kindly leave while Violet gives me her explanation ?"
The rest kindly left.
"I Was so intent," Meggy volubly explained, "that I didn't
notice you people at all. I suppose Violet really hadn't gone
yesterday-though I thought she had."
"We had thought," said some of the others, "of making
her say she did it, anyhow."
"So had I," said Meggy, but this Way is so much simpler
and er-more spontaneous."
"I didn't forget," the Freshman was explaining With sim-
ple directness, "but I couldn't find the button Where you turn
The listeners left.
page one hundred and forly-one
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Some Sentiments About Seniors
GRACE ABRECHT: A
"If music be the food of love, play on."
"Her eye--fI'm very fond of handsome eyesj-was
large and dark."
"Who perhaps to the summit of science could soar."
Uncertain, coy, and hard to please.
"A smiling face, fresh-hued, and fair."
"As an actor confessed without rival to shine."
"There is great ability in knowing how to conceal one's
"The calm of self-reliance."
"Virtue alone is happiness below."
MABELLE CLAIRE DARBY:
"Smooth square forehead, with uprolled hair."
"Walking in a world ideal,
In a land of dreams."
MILDRED DICKSON : .
"ImpulsiVe, earnest, prompt to act,
And make her generous thought a fact."
"Learning by study must be Won."
"You shall never take her Without an answer,
Unless you take her without a tongue."
page one hunderd and forty-three
DOROTHY FULLER Z
"A pure, transparent, pale and radiant face,
Like to a lighted alabaster vasef'
"For few have borne unconsciously
The spell of lovelinessf'
"Like the lily that once was mistress of the iield"-
"Good nature and good sense must ever j oin."
"Ease in your mien and sweetness in your face."
"In every rank, or great or small,
'Tis industry supports us all."
"Calm as an undercurrentf'
"Yet not superior to her sex'es cares,
The mode she fixes by the gown she wears."
MILDRED JENKS Z
"Her fresh eyes, and soft hair, and lips which bloom
like a mountain berry."
"I-Ier's the delight that work alone can give."
LAURA J ONES :
"Yet in her cheeks the hues are bright,
Dainty colors of red and white."
NEVA J ONES!
"Round large eyes,
Ever great with new surprise."
LYDIA KARPOWSKY I
"Of their own merits, modest men are dumb."
"Sometimes a violent laughter screwed her face."
page one hundred and forly-four
"A fair exterior is a silent recommendation."
And hiving Wisdom with each studious year."
"Thought is deeper than all speech."
"It would talk-Lord, how it talked!"
"Up! Up! my friend and quit your books
Or surely you'1l grow double." '
"That lady would protest too much, methinksf'
"I have a man's mind but a woman's might."
"Who mixed reason with pleasure and wisdom with
"If she has any faults, she has left us in doubt."
"One of the few, the immortal names
That were not born to die."
"Forever foremost in the ranks of fun
The laughing herald of the harmless pun."
"I hate nobody: I am in charity with the World."
"A sweet and virtuous soul."
"The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct,
and the hand to execute."
MARY SCHAUFFLER 2
"There was grace in her step
In every gesture, dignity."
page one hundred and forty-five
"She is a scholar, and a ripe and good one."
"There's such a charm in melancholy
I would not if I could be gay."
ELSIE SEYMOUR Z
"Indeed, she shone all smiles, and seemed to flatter
Mankind with her dark eyes for looking at her."
MAY SHARP I
"The hand that hath made you fair hath made you
"A peace above all earthly dignities
A still and quiet conscience.
"Not by years but by disposition is wisdom acquired."
"Thy modesty is as a candle to thy merit."
"For if she will, she will-you may depend on't
And if she Won't, she Won't--so there's an end on't."
"Of manners gentle, of affections mild."
HELEN WALLACE I
"Her heart and hand both open and both freeg
For what she has she gives."
"Exceptional women ought to have exceptional rights."
"I-Ier voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low."
LOIS YOUNG Z
"Soft peace she bringsg wherever she arrives
She builds our quiet-"
page one hundred and forty-six
ROBERT W. DEERING AND MATTHEW ARNOLD
M. A.-My good friend! You too have looked into the soul
R. W. D.-Et ego in Arcadia. But who in this great puzzling
universe may say what may be the function of criti-
cism here, before our Heine, his life, his work, his
M. A.-At once the simplest and the most complex nature
of the nineteenth century-
R. W. D.-Upon whom incomparably the largest portion of
our Goethe's mantle fell!
M. A.-How little the Philistine world pauses to think-
R. W. D.-Ah, when I think of this nature-with its heritage
of circumstance and character and many glaring
contrasts in life and character-ah, so little likely
to be understood-that example of splendid genius
gone adrift Without the helm of character-"Der
bezwinge sich, der meinen Schmerz gefehlt 1"
M. A.-There is balm in Philistia. For consider how the chil-
dren of sweetness and light, the lovers of idea, the
enthusiasts for the idea, the idea in and for itself,
may fight the liberation war of humanity in high
R. W. D.-My friend! My dear friend! Since your pen's elo-
quence has paused, some have held your torch of the
idea for a little while. There is a Zangwill-
M. A.-He sounds like one who of the two noblest things-of
sweetness and light-of one at least had all too little.
R. W. D.-That is why I do not much quote him in class. His
imaginative passages, however, are excellent for cita-
tion. And, after all, it is the idea-the enhancing
M. A.-Invaluable indeed, for it does so help to impress and
classify the moving idea-to give it historic place, as
page one hundred and forfy-seven
R. W. D.-To present it to one's class in its singleness and
striking oneness, with its thousand recurring shades,
till the tender minds have been molded to its sugges-
tion, its multiplying significances, its universality in
every intellectual setting! So shines a good quotation
in a fine old lecture!
M. A.-I too have felt the uplift of benevolent patience! And
put with my name too a sword,-the sword of
- criticism, for I too have been a soldier in the classi-
fication war of humanity!
HIPPOLYTE GRUENER, CHAIRMAN, AND MONA LISA
QINTERPRETED BY WALTER PATERJ
H. G.-fChair squeaksj--Have you any idea what yourab-
sences amount to, up to date?
M. L.-Clooks through the window musingly with her "un-
H. G.-Well, I just called you in to look at your own record-
CShuf'Hes in tin boxJ-altogether-
M. L.-inthe subtle expression is protracted on the face."J
H. G.-Of course you realize that you aren't getting your
M. L.--f"The eyelids are a little weary"D
H. G.-We want to be perfectly fair to the students. We
make them exercise their own judgment, but alto-
M. L.- fthe figure dims with its "effect of subdued and grace-
H. G.-So now I hope you see-altogether-altogether -
CAROLINE ELMINA WATERS AND ARISTOTLE.
C. E. W.-It may be, for those that like it!
page one hundred and forty-clghl
A.-But is not our "good-morning" one of those generaliza-
tions of idea that arise whenever from a number of
notions derived from experience, a universal concep-
tion is formed comprising all similar cases-in this,
the case of a universal emotion? Of course, if you
prefer your specific concept, your individual corner
of experience-but is there not in this "good-morn-
ing" an aspect of that wonder whereby men first be-
gan to philosophize-the love of the myth, the Won-
der over the remote fresh beginnings of life and
dawn and primal beauty?
C. E. W.-It may be, but I wish people would sign the cards
when they take a book, and I wish this library were
in a place where there were professors who didn't
encourage people to use books, and take them off my
A.-"It were not good for men that all their wishes should be
fulfilled"-nor even for women. And saith not Hera-
clitus, "All things are in flux, nothing abides ?"
C. E. W.-Well, when I, in the kindness of my heart, permit
them to come in here and touch the books, and when
I do manual labor in keeping them in places to be
used, and keep cards and classified lists, and then to
have them come in and just take books out-
A.-Consider that potentially your library always is, and that
what potentially is, is not prior to what actually is,
but is the larger state of the mere actuality you form.
C. E. W.-Well, don't stand there and argue with me. You
may leave this library. The use of the library is a
privilege, and you can't talk here-
A.-But speech is essential to idea, else how-
C. E. W.-You may go now.
A.-Wait till I take my books and things.
C. E. W.-Very well-Oh, see here, you can't-
fEXit A. with his squelched Athenian courtesy, and
two armfuls of bulky black tomes. In the stack-
room one long shelf is emptyj
page one hundred and forty-nine
fi PS lm E U
0 l s s -'Cyrus
Gentle is Gladys-from Vassar she came,
As yet we don't know of her more than her name.
Jolly is "J im," and dashing and gay-
Better description obtained o'er the way.
J aunty is June, who sings in high keys-
C is the note that she reaches with ease.
Musical Martha-in chapel does play
Chords which do sometimes the Glee Club dismay.
Excellent Edith without any pain,
Catches the E's that the rest seek in vain.
Merry Marie has maidenly wiles-
Curls that bob gaily whenever she smiles.
Hazel is calm-but the Juniors each one
Can't but admit that she's mighty good fun.
Gifted is Grace, who with artistic hand,
Draws us our posters Whene'er we demand.
Amiable Anne is hearty and hale,
Dances and studies but never grows pale.
Cora is fond of the drama, we know,-
Even in "Twelfth Night," her talent did show.
Ernestine's voice makes the Glee Club complete
Faint is her pipe-but exceedingly sweet.
Modest Marie in the basket ball game
Gains her due share of the Junior team's fame.
page one hundred and ffhy
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Mildred or "Midge" is .slender and tall,
Gracious and friendly to one and to all.
Erma's big adds in our lean coffers poured,
Have gladdened the hearts of the Annual Board.
Capable Charlotte-as often is said-
Has shown that she knows how to manage a spread.
Stately is Sara, of speech so discreet-
Juniors all say her reserve can't be beat!
Helen quite lately has come to us here -
Judge her We can't till she's been here a year!
All Avis's admirers are not o'er the Way-
Of history E's, she has bushels, they say.
Radiant Ruth with hair like the sun,
Knows how to play on the trombone like fun.
Happy young Harriet laughs at all cares,
Lessons and Work Will ne'er give her gray hairs.
Dear dashing Dolly's the faculty's pride,
Likes dancing and parties and E's on the side.
Elsa's so brilliant We really canit class her,
Let us remember she comes here from Vassar.
Domestic Dorothy's never enraged
Lets the girls tease her 'bout being engaged.
As Alice is always prepared in her Work,
Let's give her credit for what most of us shirk.
Ethel's the maid who is frequently seen,
Making for classes at 7 :15!
Mirth-making May is a merry young lass
Makes us all laugh in chapel and class.
Lest We give Laura less than her due
Perhaps We should state that she's good thru and thru.
Martha though Wiser than one would suppose
Prefers not to talk about all that she knows.
page one hundred and fijly-two
Bess is the best business manager ever
Pardon our pride, but We're glad that We have
Edith e'er shines in Dramatic Club plays
Possibly that's Why she beams so always.
Irma, if ever We see you alone-
Marianne M. must have surely gone home.
For Frieda's fine party, vve'll e'er thankful be
Many's the time We've recalled it with glee.
Charlotte is chasing from morning till night,
Means to make money ,for Glee Club all right.
I-Iazel's not haughty nor yet hard of heart,
Music's her passion as Well as is art.
Emma is ever good natured and bright,
Never is naughty nor fails to recite.
Hale Henrietta is healthy and fair,
N. B.-From tennis and lots of fresh air.
Carol belies not her name, she-they say
Musically carols in chapel each day.
Flora is frequently seen in the hall,
Making a bee-line for someone quite tall.
Marguerite's mild, with a presence like balm,
'Roused only in French, she loses her calm.
Mayme is modest, shy as Spring posies
Ruddy her cheek as the June rose is.
Belle is born thin, vve'll have to admit,
Really in Tree Day she made quite a hit.
Helen is happy when Wrestling with math,
Removes all obstructions she finds in her path.
Ruth is renowned as a scholar of note,
Shakespeare's the man upon Whom she does dote.
Gay Genevieve has an artistic eye,
So surely no Prom with ours could vie.
page one hundred and fifly-lhree
Mary's a mighty good basket-ball player,
She's surely with Charlotte where'er you waylay her.
Ruthlessly Ruth in the choir pours out
Volumes of alto in one mighty shout.
Ruth is unfortunate, it does appear.
We've missed her quite often from College this year.
Poll is our President-always the same-
With a whole string of offices after her name.
Histrionic Helen delights large companies.
With her clever acting, she's always sure to please.
Recently Ruth has come to our college.
We hope that she'll gather here plenty of knowledge.
Helpful is Hilda, a capable lass,
Works with a will for the good of the class.
Aiable Dee all her friends to beguile
'Yokes with good nature a bright sunny smile.
Faithful is Florence in all of her work,
Zealously shuns all temptation to shirk.
page one hundred and fifly-fo
The Dirge of Daphne
The Fate of a Freshman
'Twas in September, 1909.
There came a maiden superfine
fFrom Greenville-somewhere down
Her purpose was, as yours, or mine?
At Guilford House, she ambled ing
Her name they asked-it was no sin--
And she made answer with a grin,
In dulcet tones,
My name is Daphne, Gwendolyn,
The matron said to her, "My dear,
We're very glad to have you here,
But we are crowded more this year
Than e'er before,
So you will have to stay, I fear,
On the fourth iioor.
And Daphne meekly passed her by,
With patient step, she trudged on hi h,
Up to her chamber near the sky,
O'er many a stair-
She thought that she would surely die
Ere she got there!
When to the ofhce, Daphne went,
Her mind on registration bent,
The One to whom she had beenfvsent
Said, "Daphne J,
On work, you'1l have to be intent
If you would stay."
page one hundred and fijiy-five
, A' .
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So iirst 'twas Latin, Daphne tried,
fAt home she was the teacher's prideb
But her professor madly cried-
I feel that she will not abide
Here-many a day."
In Deutsch-what could poor Daphne
Her papers made her teacher blue,
I-Ier prose was poor, her grammar too,
The only German that she knew-
-Ick libbe dick!
She hated Freshman math-though
Did once-in tennis-beat Miss P.
Through Trig. she really couldn't see,
She tried her best,
But failed in class entirely,
And flunked each test.
She did all this, and even moreg
She said that gym work was a bore,
She would not skip upon the floor
As others did, -
She would not leap the "equine" o'er
When she was bid.
The one thing she did not despise
Was a small place called "paradise"
And here she sat, as I surmise,
Most every eve.
With One who-as the rumor flies-
Was loath to leave.
page one hundred' and fifly-.six
Until at last it came to pass-
That all because of this poor lass,
The faculty rose in a mass,
And did agree
-In council there should sit, alas-
The Dreaded Three.
Said One, "Her standards must be queer
Said Two, "She'll never work, I fear,"
Said Three, "We cannot keep her here,
Without a doubt
The wisest course is very clear-
J ust-throw her out!"
HK Pk PF SK 914 Pk
The Freshman year was scarcely spent,
When Daphne back to Greenville went
fShe did not state that she was sentb
But-on the wing-
Said that her health was almost spent,
, From studying!
Now if you'd really like to know
Why classes ever smaller grow-
Don't let the scanty Senior row
Cause you dismay.
For many, many others go
Like Daphne J.
page one hundred and Hfly-seven
Sing a song of Freshmen,
Merry maidens all,
Thought they'd give the Seniors
Such a pleasant ball.
When the dance was over,
Oh the sorry tale!
Freshmen's little party
Ended in-a wail!
When the Glee Club, you see,
Has lost the key,
It never knows where to find it.
But from autumn to May
They lose it each day-
So surely we ought not to mind it.
Oh, the North wind did blow and with it came snow,
And what did the Seniors do then, poor things?
Upon the damp ground, the May-pole they wound,
And danced in and out in two rings, poor things!
Skate, skate, on roller skates,
Never matter if they're not mates,
Slip and fall-
Don't mind at all-
Here is gym work that will not pall.
Seniors, Seniors, squabbling Seniors
How does the class play go?
Browning would do and Maeterlinck too
But Ibsen-or Shaw-Oh, no! l
I had a Bible paper,
And on it was a P,
I lent it to a Freshman,
Just to be mean, you see.
page one hundred and fijqy-sigh!
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She read it, she copied it.
She signed her name with glee,
They handed back her paper,
And on it was-an E!
Ding dong bell,
Wasn't it a sell!
Who started "Croakers"
No one will tell.
Why did it begin?
-Just to take us in.
Who were sold?
No one ever told!
fWith, apologies to Collinsj
How sleep the brave who sink to rest
By midnight cramming, sore oppressed?
When morn, with dewy fingers cold,
Comes on to stir their Weary mold,
She there shall find more muddled thought,
Than fancy's self had ever taught.
By unseen hands the bells are pealed,
And when the questions are revealed,
Full many come on that sad day
To look and sigh and turn away.
And the instructors oft repair
To calm a weeping Freshman there.
hundred and sixly
When Omar Came to College
What he thinks of
The Freshmen-"The Nothing we set out from." r
The Sophomores-"They are today what yesterday they were
The Juniors-"Laughing into the world they blow."
The Seniors-"The vision of fulfilled desire."
The Faculty-"The two and seventy jarring sects."
Exams-"The days of past regret and future fears."
Cuts-"Oh--lean upon them lightly."
Vespefrs--"Why nods the drowsy worshipper-inside?
The Honor System-"And if a curse-why then, who set it
The Folio-"I think the Vessel--once--did live I"
Glee Club-"With all obliterated tongue-it murmurs l"
Grades-"I myself am Heaven and-Hell."
Phi Beta Kappa,-"The worldly hope men set their hearts
Chapet-"And some loquacious Vessels were I"
Grihds-"Of my base metal may be filed-a key I"
The Gym-"There was a Door to which we found no key I"
Commencement-"Tomorrow's triumph, silence, or despair."
Executive Committee-"Some little talk awhile of Me and
Thee, and then-no more of Thee and Me l"
Dear Old Reserve-"We change and perish all, but She re-
Page one hundred and sixty-one
A Presidential Retrospect
Our Vera is full of prudence
So we made her our Freshman Prex,
We've made her the head of "Students"
Because of her love for "lex,"
And next came our own dear "Schmitty"
Our Sophomore Prex to be,
With her smile and her manners so pretty-
And now she is leader of "Glee."
The next on our roll' of honor
Was talented Emmy Lou,
We lavished affection upon her-
She's Prex of Dramatic Club, too.
Our Senior President-Wally-
On fun and jollity dotes,
You'll see she's inclined to folly,
If you read her "Weekly" notes.
Bense wanted to hear Caruso,
But the waiting line it grew so,
She gave a stranger all her money
To buy her a seat Cwe thought it funnyj
Bense now says "Why did I do so?"
She still wants to hear Caruso.
There's a gay Soph'more class out at College
They've a nice basement room all their own
Where the girls in the class every morning
Gather to grumble and groan.
There is One Who is famed for her smiling,
And Two who is famed for her Wit-
And Three for her habit of grinding,
While Four has good brains, We admit.
No doubt they will never be shirkers-
They keep College spirit awake,
But-'tis hard for the Folio workers
To list to the noise that they make!
page one hundred nd szxly tw
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I ' FACUVTY
Our Facetious Faculty
There is a professor named Benton
Whose pupils are always intent on
Learning by rote
What "the student should note-"
For that is just what he is Benton.
Dr. Deewlng-"These family trees are apt to have so
many shady places in them!"
CTO Miss Grant in Faustj "If you should ask me who
Mephistopheles was, I should say he was you!"
Dr. Hulme-"Of course, in the story of Balaam and his
ass, there was always an excellent opportunity for horse
Dfr. Gruener-"I am not afraid of mice or rats-but I
am afraid of wild tigers! I !"
"You see, I don't know very much about this, so I can
talk a good deal about it!" '
Dr. Fowler-Qin Art IVJ. "They called her a saint be-
cause she didn't wash herself for seven years. 'F it 'lt So,
when she departed this earth in an odor of sanctity-I"
Miss Myers-fseeing Helen Smith sitting on the steps of
Clark I-Ialll : "You'll take cold, I-Ielen-"
Helen-"Oh, I'm sitting on a book."
Miss M.-"I suppose it is dry! !"
Miss Myers-Cspeaking of endowing Chairs of literature
in Colleges? "You'll notice that all the first Chairs in this
country were what we commonly call settees l"
Dr. Adkins-"Now you see I have no distinct head line
nor a distinct heart line. Well, that means either that I have
no heart, or perhaps better no head. Doesn't it ?"
CThe class nods assentj. 1
Mfr. Norton-"I suppose you are all familiar with most
of the bad features of the saloon l"
page one hundred and sixty-four
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Miss Lee-John Cotton-Why he-he was the grandfather
of Cotton Mather.
Miss M eyers-Yes, but he Wasn't noted in his own day for
Dr. Gruener Cin Chemistry 31-"Last Sunday morning
when I Was White-washing the chicken-coop-er,-er-I mean
That Black man-the Chem. assistant,
Is nothing if he's not persistent,
A Junior he sought-
And spoke of naught
But the Prom-in terms most insistent.
"Tell Genevieve S," quoth he-
No faculty dances for me!
I'11 have more chance
Of fun at the dance.
If I dance with the Juniors, you see !"
We have a Professor named Deering,
Who really must be hard of hearing,
For bells ring in vain-
His talk does not wane
Until his next class is appearing.
Our instructor in Math-Miss Palmie-
Has a name which is not hard to say,
But the Freshman can't tell
Just how it to spell,
So they write it "Pomlean" and "Pomlay!"
When our papers were tardy again,
Dr. Cutler said, "Girls, it's a sin
That you force me to scold,
But you'l1 have to be told
-You'll be flunked if you don't hand them in l"
page one hundred and sixly-six
Charlotte Meyer - "Irving
was fond of excitement-he
liked to see murders- !"
Ida Treat-"She stayed at
boarding school until she was
Miss Myers-"What do you
think of Thoreau, Miss
Pearl Rancl-"Do you really
want my opinion ?"
"Wanted -- A second hand
Put a note in G. Hills' box."
Visitor-"How do you close
your Y. W. C. A. meetings?"
Irene Nichols -- "We close
with the municipal benedic-
Mr. Nofrton assures the So-
ciology 4 class that his re-
marks though critical are not
page one hundred and sixiy-.seven
Mr. Benton in History 6a-
"If the room is too cold, the
class may be excused-
Uoy evidenced in the classj
-to meet in the German room
Freshman in September-
"Of course I don't read the
bulletin board. Do you think
I'm going to let everybody
know that I'm a Freshman ?"
Helen Whltslar, asking
about the French service at
one of the churches, "Does it
last all the year, Mr. Borger-
Mr. B.--"No,on1y an hour."
Dr. Atkins-"One in every
seven marriages in this coun-
try ends in divorce. Now if
six of us are happily married,
what is' the fate of the other
Edna Colllster - "Happily
3-The Juniors give Jumbo J um at the Y. W. C. A. building.
4-Glee Club Trial.
6--Students are reminded at a Students' Association Meeting
that there is a cloak-room in Haydn Hall basement, and
a luncheon book in which they are to sign.
10-The Seniors give themselves a St. Patrick's party.
12-The Hrst of Walter Pope's lectures on modern piano music.
16-Mrs. Cutler and Mrs. Norton entertain the class in practical
17-The Freshmen entertain the Sophomores with a St. Patrick's
day party. The Tree Day committee exchange glances.
18-The Sophomores beat the Freshmen 10 to 8, and then ate and
ate at an Athletic Association spread.
24-Senior Spread in the Gym.
25-Dr. Meldrum speaks at chapel.
26-The Seniors beat the Juniors 11 to 2.
30-Y. W. elections. Mrs. Hitchings entertains the Haydn Hall
girls, with a "book party."
page one hundred and sixly-nine
April 1-Were you fooled?
April 5-Gymnasium Exhibition ending with ab game between the
Sophomores and Freshmen.
April 6-The Tree Day Play is read to the Sophomore class.
April 7-Vacation begins.
April 14-And ends.
April 15-Miss Perkins gives an interesting talk to Gavel Club.
May Day committee is appointed.
April 16-Dr. Hugh Black of Edinborough speaks at chapel.
The Junior Prom happens.
April 22-First Tree Day rehearsal.
April 27-The Seniors Win the basket-ball championship and the silver
cup from the Sophomore, 17 to 13.
April 28-The Sociology class goes to Mansfield.
page one hundred and seventy
I Xi.. m I
1-The Seniors dance undauntedly in the snow.
3-President and Mrs. Thwing entertain the Seniors of Adelbert
and the College for Women at their home on Bellflower Rd.
6-Y. W. gives "High Jinks."
11-Guilford gives a birthday dinner for Miss Annin.
13-The Juniors entertain the Freshmen at a "Japanese German."
14--Dr. Ludlow speaks at Y. W.
The Dramatic Club gives the "Adventures of Lady Ursula."
19-Seniors and Sophomores entertain each other with a Field
Meet in the orchard and a spread in the Gym.
20-The Annual appears, and is much admired.
21--Haydn Hall House Party. ,
27-The Sophomores have a Dutch lunch in the Gym.
28-The Tree Day play comes oil' in spite of threatening Weather.
-The Senior Class Day Play "The Forresters" is very pretty
and proves a great success.
The Annual Meeting of the College for Women section of Phi
Beta Kappa, and initiation of new members takes place at
page one hundred and sevenly-one
June 14-Glee Club Concert and Hop.
June 15-Student's Association, Folio and Gavel Club elect oilicers.
Junior-Senior Banquet and Senior Sing-out occur.
June 16-Talcott Williams is the speaker at Commencement.
The Annual Alumnae Banquet is held in the Gym.
page one hundred and seventy-Iwo
September 21-College opens.
September 22-Everyone attends the Flag Rush.
September 24-Guilford is serenaded.
September 27-Y. W. Reception to the Freshmen. Q
September 28-Glee 'Club Trials commence. -Who did'n't try?
September 30-The Sophomores haze the Freshmen around our sun-dial.
First Student's Association Meeting. The Honor Sys-
tem is explained to the Freshmen.
page one hundred and seventy-three
, ,,,,, ,, , ,, , . , ,,,, nfkm, A
-Tea at Guilford House for the ladies in the party of the
Japanese commissioners who are touring the United
-The new Glee Club makes its first appearance and smiles
cheerfully at all its friends.
First Annual Board Meeting.
The Adelbert Annual Board proposes a new scheme for a
University Annual. A
7-Senior Jubilee on Clark Hall steps at noon. Rules and
precepts are laid down for the guidance of the Freshmen.
The Juniors decide to have their Annual separate.
8-Miss Hughes speaks at Y. W. C. A.
Water appears in the tank on the third floor of Guilford.
12-The "Croakers" croak for the first time.
18-Dramatic Club Trial.
Haydn Hall girls entertain the Guilford girls at a dance.
20-Dramatic Club initiations.
24-University Day at Vespers.
26-Tennis tournament begins. Audience consists of a dog,
a small boy, and two Juniors.
Sophomore I-IalloWe'en Party. Hadyn Hall Hallowe'en
Party. Alumnae Tea at Guilford.
30-More HalloWe'en Parties. Seniors go out to Hiram House
Camp. Juniors have "Spook" party in Clark Hall.
page one hundred and seventy-four
November 3--The Glee Club entertains the Adelbert Glee Club with a
reception and dance in the Gym.
November 4-An anti-Oberlin rally is held on our campus, interspersed
with boxes of fudge from Guilford- and Haydn-ites.
November 5-The Junior Room Committee entertain the class at a tea
in the Junior Room at Clark Hall.
First University Reception.
November- 6-Three representatives from the college across the Way
speak at Students' Meeting apropos one Oberlin game.
November 12-Y. W. C. A. Cabinet dinner.
November 17-Juniors entertain the Freshmen at a "Backwards Party."
November 18-Miss Annin entertains the Glee and Mandolin Clubs of
Adelbert and the College for Women, and the Haydn
and Guilford girls.
November 23-Haydn Hall House Dance.
November 24-First College Vesper Service.
November 29-Walter Pope's first lecture on the "Niebelungen Lied,"
in Clark Hall.
page one hundred and seveniy-Jive
3-First Glee and String Club Concert.
9-Gavel Club entertains Present Day.
11-The fi, K Z fraternity entertains the Sophomore Class.
13-Dramatic Club Spread. The play to be given-Twelfth
Night-is read to the Club.
17-The Seniors entertain the Freshmen at a Chi1dren's Party
at which the infants receive appropriate gifts.
19-Glee Club Concert at the Euclid Avenue Baptist Church.
21-The Juniors have a Spread in the Gym. Christmas Din-
ner at Haydn and Guilford.
22--Everyone departs for home.
page one hundred and seventy-six
January 4--Back again.
January 7-lielegrates to the Student Volunteer Convention report at
January 8-Haydn Hall bob-ride.
January 12-The Musical Clubs of Adelbert and the College for Women
are entertained at the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Hobson.
January 14-Senior Hop!
January 18-Mrs. Cutler and Mrs. Norton entertain the Sociology classes.
January 19-The Freshmen give a dancing party to the Juniors.
January 20-The Junior basket ball teams have a spread in the Gym.
27-Exams begin. Everyone burns the midnight oil.
page one hundred and sevenfy-seven
Y . Y .Y ,A,...,w..,,..32-. -.gff--ff --
5-The reign of terror ends.
7-College opens again.
Everyone watches her box anxiously.
10-The Sophomores entertain the Freshmen at a Mother
11-Haydn Hall has its second house party.
14-Junior Valentine Tea. Senior Valentine Party.
16-Miss Perkins entertains the Annual Board at a very de-
17-Miss Perkins speaks in chapel at 1:30 on her recollections
of Alice Freeman Palmer.
18-Guilford Dance in the Gym. A few privileged town girls
and old Guilford girls are allowed to participate.
21-At an open meeting of Present Day at Guilford House,
Mrs. Kelly tells of the Work of the Consumers' League.
The College holds its Annual Washington's Birthday Party
in the Gym.
25-Freshman-Junior Basket Ball game-Freshman win, 21 to
5. Pretty good for Freshmen!
page one hundred and seueniy-eight
The Annual Board wishes to express its appreciation of
the assistance that has been given by the following members
of the four classes:
- Edna Koppenhafer
page one hundred and seventy-nine
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U n i V e r si t y
I. ADELBERT COLLEGE
For information address the President
2. THE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
Address the President
3. GRADUATE SCHOOL
Address the Dean, R. W. Deering
4. MEDICAL COLLEGE
Address the Dean, Dr. B. L. Millikin
5. LAW SCHOOL I
Address the Dean, Prof. E. H. Hopkins ,
6. DENTAL SCHOOL
Address the President
7. LIBRARY SCHOOL
Address the Dean, W. H. Brett
n orma io , or ca aIogu are gIacIIy furnished by '
The aim of each department is to provide the best
I f t n t es,
the oflicers of each department, or by the President of the
CENTRAL 2549 W
C. IVI. VVAGNER
OPPOSITE I'IOTEL EUCLID
1327 EUCLID AVENUE
ome Made Candies and ce rearn
We Make to Order and Deliver
all kinds of Ice Cream and Ices
BRICK ICE. CREAM A SPECIALTY
Last but not Least our
Candies cannot he Sur- '
passed. Always Fresh
10518 St. Clair Avenue
Phone Eddy 905
P h a r m a c y
STREICI-I BROS., Props.
Euclid Avenue and Mayfield Rd.
We employ Competent Pharmacists to com-
pound your prescriptions. -
PROMPT DELIVERY SERVICE
Bell, Doan 2119
PHONES l Cuy. Crest 771
Mr. Bourne Cin history classjz
"And so he Went to Halifax-Halifax,
Nova Scotia, I meanf'
Marion Smith Cafter giving a very
Howery translation in Latin classjz
"I found that translation in the dic-
tionary, Miss Perkins."
Professor Hatton fattempting to
make a jokejz "Justice is blind, so
you can't speak to her, you know."
Freshman Cin September to a Jun-
ior, as they are Walking through
Wade Parkj : "My, what a beautiful
campus you have-but who built the
Mr. Borgerhojji: "What is meant
by 'gastronomic enjoyment', Miss
Miss B.: "Why-er-queer enjoy-
Miss Myers: "She knocked him
down and broke the engagement."
X X fxf
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,, ,,.., Y If:-Ryu.
of the Rauch or Lang Carriage Company
is considered the highest type of elec-
tric vehicle manufactured.
qIThe reason for the high position lies in
the fact that the greatest care has been
given the minor details.
qll-larmony plays a prominent part in the
Rauch 6: Lang Electric.
QHEvery part and everything is in keeping.
qIThere is nothing tawdry or gaudy that
enters into the manufacture of a Rauch
Bc Lang Car.
qIE.ach part, especially the exterior finish
and the interior appointments, appeal to
the taste of the discriminating buyer.
qlpfhere are no apologies necessary for
the Rauch 8: Lang Product.
qIThe cars are perfect or as near perfect
as human hands and machinery can
THE. RAUCH SCJLANG CARRIAGE CO.
629 SUPERIOR AVENUE
George jlllil. Cfhmnnhsun Qin.
1822 Euclid Avenue '
-:- Cleveland, Ohio l
Fine Painting.: and Print:
LEADING ART DEALERS
1103 Euclid Ave.
DEMONSTRATIONS BY APPOINTMENT
The Auto Sales Co.
AGENTS IN NORTHERN OHIO Fon
THE HUPIVIOBILE, - 5750.00
Four Cylindersg Bosch Magneto
Sliding Gear Transmission
"VEI.IE 40" - 51800.00
Four Cylinder, Triple Ignition, Sliding
Gear, 40 Horse Power
Arti.riic Moderate N M1767
Framing Price: Cgnt, 4532 Chestnut C012 E. I2
I Ol' Man Toner Says: I
.f ff W 5? X
Th' Plain Dealer is such a good
newspaper it takes all my spare time
t d 't
Qnriztg fm: ganingsa
in the Qlitu of Glznelanb.
G. L. SCHR YVER E? CO.
619 to 625 Euclid Avenue
At all times during the year, you will find
our various stocks well supplied with sea-
sonable merchandise, representing the very
finest staples and the latest novelties.
Fine Dry Goods Men's Furnishings
Women's and Chi1dren's Suits and Cloaks
Women's and Chi1dren's Fine Footwear
Infants' Wear and Millinery Oriental and Domestic Rugs
Uar Several S tores
ayzag as ONE
Is the Means by which We Bring to Our Patrons
the Best of Everything at the Lowest Price -
Possible for Good Merchandise.
Wfaecza -:Pfef ar
V X 1, '- il Ly
We go direct to the factory-to the fountain-
head-where the goods are produced. Go with clearly defined ideas
of what we want. Everything has been thought out in advance.
As soon as the trend of styles has assumed positiveness, we place
extensive orders for our several stores, thus securing the most liberal
price concessions and largest discounts.
We patronize only the most reliable makers
-those whose guarantee is a positive assurance of quality excellence.
Finally, by relying on a tremendous aggregate of sales, rather than
large profits on individual items, we are able to sell high grade mer-
chandise at lower prices than are generally asked for goods of ordi-
nary quality, and often much less. That's why the May Co. grows.
"Watch Us Grow"
Eagle Stamps Free with Efvery Purchase
Spring a Woman s
Fancyv turns to thoughts of
dainty wearing apparet
Our exposition of Street Pumps,
Oxford Ties, Cravenette, Patent
Leather, Buckskin, Gunmetal
Cab' and Suede Footwear
for Spring and Summer
embraces everything to
be desired in beauty
famous Han an
Hanan Shoes 8: Son
Wen and Women Eudid
9 WM. KRAUSE
Costumes for all
M M 2042 E. 4th sf.
Opp. Opera House
i f PRIVATE THBATRICALS
., " ,
K a Specialty
35.00 SUIT CASES
We honestly believe that we
have the Best Five Dollar
Suit Cases in Cleveland.
Come in and compare them
with others you've seen else-
where and you'll agree with us.
2024 E. Ninth St. opp. Cleveland Trust Co.
The Silk Store
We sell good silks cheaper than any
other store in the U. S.
GOOD LINE TO SEE
The Season's Greatest Attractions
Spring Styles Unequalled.
45c, 50c, 60c, 656, 75c
Pongees and Rough Silks
of Every Description
50c, 65c, 75c, 85c, 90c, 51.00
C. C. Northrop Silk Co.
913 Euclid Ave. Cor. Erie Street
Send Your Dry Cleaning and Dyeing
To a firm that is careful, reliable, reasonable V
and prompt. To demonstrate that we fill all
of these requirements, we solicit your order.
The CD. O. Summers Cleaning Company
6202 and 6220 Carnegie Ave.
EAST 311 PHONES ERIE 184
, U I
C l , L' ' ,
9 112533: Smjgjgjs, l'l2Xt6l' S l..ll1lh g Store
Silk andLisle Hosiery LININGS, BUTTONS, NOTIONS
. . AND DRESS SPECIALTIES . .
at a 1? P Q 153-155 The Arcade, Euclid Eur.
THE ARTISTS' MODEL CORSET SHOP CO.
131 7 Euclid Avenue 5
Opp. Hotel Euclid
Cleveland Dress Trimming Co.
Accordeon Pleating Side Pleating
Buttons Covered to Order
416 Euclid Ave., 2d door east of Opera House
Nov. 1.--Mildred Dickson looks over the cards of the reserve books in Eco-
nomics I to see which ones she has read.
May 29, '09.-Girl signs up for Schiller's "Life of Horace."
R. D.: "It's a credit to Miss Myers. She didn't leave out a thing!"
Mr. Borgerhoffz "I can understand such an attitude in boys, but for girls
who are sensible and intelligent."
Mr. Borgerhoff: "For Women you are the least inquisitive beings I ever
saw in my life." .
H. Wood treading' a paper in Math. 41 : "The first numbers used Were
the ten digits. They were the easiest things to use, because they were always
Mr. Borgerhoff traces the derivation of the word "easel" as follows:
" 'Easel', that is a wooden 'horse', comes from the German 'Asel', meaning
donkey. You see the connection, don't you?"
Phan: .Main 3779 J 'MANICU RING
MISS A..I. MURPHY
Ladies' Hair 'Dressing
and Shampooing . . .
eauiyful and Exclusive
ls the Term Applied to
Qur Wet Weather Coats
MARTH: IG E T":lG I TREATMENT OF
Mm AD ARPER S HAIR AND SCALP
Rc-CHESTER. N. Y. u. s. A. A SPECIALTY
For die College Girl
THE OHIO RUBBER CO.
Room 510 Central Trust Building
In file Rose Building
COATS-SU ITS- SKI RTS
'LTO have a suit tllatis of good style, Hue materials
and beautifully made-
QLA suit that you can slip into quiclcly, sure that every
line is rigbt and tbe fit is exact-
QA suit that sbows you at your best, because it accen-
tuates every good line of your Hgure and cleverly con-
ceals tbe others-
QA suit that you put on and forget all about it except
tlne gratification of lcnowing you are correctly dressed-
ILA suit that will be serviceable for almost every need
of every-day life-
.I-That means a suit with a Wooltex label which guar-
antees you two seasons of satisfactory service and the
comfort of knowing that the style is correct.
Tailored Coats, Suits and Skirts
"The Store that Sells Wooltex"
Four Fundamental Fact.: Concerning
GRAN D P IAN 0 S
That make the selection of the JXCASON 6'
ibe logical conclusion:
Iiirsip It is the only piano that has shown marked progress in
the art of piano building in the past decade. V
Second: It is the only piano that contains the TENSION RESO
ATOR Cpatentedj SYSTEM OF CONS'l'RUCTlONi
Third: It is the only piano of which, by reason of its system
. of construction, its makers can safely warrant the sound-
ing lnoard against deterioration, regardless of how long
it is used.
Fourlh: It is the only piano that possesses an individuality of
tone so uniformly goocl in all styles and sizes.
WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION
The J. T. Wamelink 84 Sons Piano Co.
1255 EUCLID AVENUE Fifty .Y ear.: in Business
We take order! at moderate prices for
Interior Decorations and Furnishings
of every descrzlotiorz.
THE STERLING ci WELCH Co.
1225 Euclid Avenue
Carpets Lace Curtains
Rugs Wall Paper
N our greatly enlarged establishment we bau
increased our facilities for the handling of
all garments of particular interest to college women.
l llllt has always been our aim to supply them the
distinctive styles suited to their needs in everything
l desired from bat to sboes-in dependable qualities.
Gltyv Uialle Mraz-. n.
EUCLID AVENUE AND, HURON ROAD
Mr. Borgerhoff fon eliciting the astounding information from one of his
pupils, that the verb may be used before or after-in restrained wrathj : "Be-
fore or after What-taking?"
Dr. Fowler fholding up a picturej : "This shows Giotto's ability to make
In English 14 someone asks if the exclamation "Marry!" doesn't come
from the ancient custom of swearing.
We once had a treasurer, Haring,
Who of cash Was exceedingly sparing.
"I'll not Write a letter,
A post-card is better,
It saves me a cent," argued Haring.
In B. Triester's notes on Poe's "Raven": The raven was perched on the
bust of palace over the doorway.
THE WEBB C. BALL WATCH CO.
IE WELS, STERLING WA RIE
GOLD IE W ELRY, TIMEPIECES
An Old Established Firm h W. R. U. PinS,
Constantly Striving for Fobs, Etc-
New Friends . . . 13 '5'
K Corner Superior and Seneca CLEVELAND J
i- - H 1
1' ,.f: I S B e 51' G- Q Q d
J fffii I Qlff FILQOEMW
PUBLISHED ' qA COVER TO COVER
WEBSTER S NEW
Dr w.r HARRIS former u.s com. D i i .rr
md Prof. SHELDON of l-LAR
tags. ' 'S'
N sn., . il
ofEDUCATl0N. r..f.IcmImicI: M .W
VARD. Pres. HADLEY of YALE
Mr. RUSSELL' STURGIS.
Prof. TODD of AMHERST
Prof. NlCl-IOLS of CORNELL.
2700 PAGES, every lme of
which hu been revised and
reset 4400 pages In excess
of old International and yet
the new hook is practically
.4 . f"F':.-ft.
I 1...f.- - 222,14 BSN lv-,
. ' v-- . a. N li F
32-...,, Ze ' I f ...wx -
IMPORTANT WORDS ABOVE
len important below.
SYNONYMS more skillfully
treated than in any other work.
'l'l0N on thousands of Subjects
GAZETTEER and BIOGRAPHI-
CAL DlCTl0NARY up to date.
each selected for the clear
exphcation of the t erm
treated THE MECl'lANlCAL
400,000 Words and Phrases Defined
Less than half this number in the old International
The NEW INTERNATIONAL contains more lnformndon of interest to more people than any other DICTIONARY
GET THE BEST in SCHOLARSHIP, CONVENIENCE, AUTHORITY, UTILITY
WRITE for Bpecixnen Pages and see the new Divided-Page arrangement Illustrations Etc. and read what
eminent authorities say ofthe NEW INTERNATIONAL. You will do us a. favor to mention this magazine.
G. If C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, SPRINGFIELD, MASS., U. S. A.
the same size and weight I
WORK ia a trlumph of the
se1':,ff.f' N X?y,,f"'e.pW, xxd
Qi ar' xt
f L ' f YV? I ,I .QF X T5 f 'Y 'KD
V New I ' 'L use 2
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Some of the MenWho Made It. .A , DIVIDED PAGE :
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,,4. JKC LAR WILL
l05I4 Euclid Ave.
Cor. 105th Street
Postal Station No. 3
0 U 0 1
: -.f ' D
Q A X x we
UNI V ERSI'I'Y
, li N
ZS ig .1 t- X-
4' 'I' 'rf 'rf
Did you ever take a course in English
Did you ever hope to draw there-
from an E?
Did you ever?
No you never!
For 'twould only be a pipe-dream,
don't you see!
Did you ever go to lunch at Haydn
Did you ever see a Senior there quite
Did you ever?
She's so clever
That you simply have to laugh at her,
Did you ever see a Freshman meek
Did you ever see a Sophomore dis-
Did you ever?
No you never!
For such things as these, you'l1 surely
Actual Business Experience Office. Shorthand Department
Wanted: Private Secretaries
The demand for private secretaries has become so great that the Spen-
cerian has established a department for the training of young men and young
women for this responsible line of work. No field of human endeavor offers
greater opportunities to a young woman who has a broad general education com-
bined with a thorough course in private secretary work. The worl: is very
much more pleasant, interesting, and remunerative than public school teaching.
Full information regarding this course will be given on request.
To those who desire to prepare for teaching commercial subjects in
commercial departments of high schools, academies, or private schools, a com-
plete training can be obtained in the teachers' training department of this insti-
tution. The highest possible standards are maintained in both departments.
These departments are entirely separate from the other departments of
our school. Only those who have a broad general education admitted. Cata-
log mailed upon request.
I ' I
1 Q , 1 ,
-Vw f 1 1 v f Euclid Avenue and 18th Street
Office Practice and Banking Department
Ill The College Girl more keenly appreciates the very best in
the small accessories of dress. All these little things that
count so much you will find at
QI We carry the most reliable makes of gloves-such as
Fownes and Adlers.
lil ln our Neckwear Department you will End the newest
ideas in stock collars and ties.
111 We are showing the prettiest and daintiest silks-that
will appeal to you for spring waists or gowns.
QI At Bailey's selection is easier, because stocks are much
larger and quality is guaranteed. And by virtue of a very
heavy volume of business our prices are always the lowest.
our stocks 7
Always S Consistent with
the Largest ma me svons Srila- Depefldable
'-'Y fn. .
fr Estabhshed 1379 Miss X. ftranslating Frenchjz
K X A Bell' Main 3515J "They held-no-they killed-"
Q. B Mr. B.: . "You must have written
."im1"lQFH,,1n4'ffN. that note in your book badly Miss
'Ll--', ., QQSTUMER X 77 '
fy 'ii Costumes for Mr. Borgerhoff: "The American
44, College Plays girl Wants a man she can lean on-a
I I .1 .
f ,J Costumes for an man with a big fat check-book."
' i Occasions Overheard before Present Day's
' party for Gavel Club: "Oh dear, oh
l u 235 Superior Ave' dear, we can't find the sun and the
:rf .- GLEVELANDIU' moon, and don't know how to work
Established 1880 Bell Phone, Main 990
LADIES' HAIR DRESSER
. . AND WIG MAKER . .
All kinds of Hair Work Made to Order.
Alarge stock of Wigs and Beards always on
hand for Masquerade and Theatrical Purposes.
Powders. Grease Paints, Etc. Manufacturer of
the Eau de Capillaire Hair Tonic.
Third Floor 637 Euclid Avenue
Republic Bldg. CLEVELAND
D. Knobloch to Helen Runser:
"Are you going up to the book-store
for lunch, Helen?"
D. Lee to Dr. Hulme: 'Tm dis-
gusted with Hamlet for falling in
love with that silly little puppet!"
Dr. Hulme: "You know women,
Miss Lee, but you don't know men."
D. Knobloch fmeeting Dr. Benton
the morning after the Prom.J : "Good
evening, Dr. Benton."
A botos bv Tlqewman
411 It is our endeavor to please our patrons. We
put forth every effort to produce results that
111 By following the above method We have built
up our patronage.
Zlibe llftewman Stubio
A Eucltb Eve. wpposite taylor BYCHDC H
K S J
The Stranahan Bros. Co.
Main Store, 34 The Arcade
64l2 Euclid Avenue
CANDIES AND CHOCOLATES
Unsurpassed for uality and flavor. Sent
everywhere by Mail or Express.
10536 Euclid Ave. Cleveland, O.
Bell Phone, Doan 90-J Cuy. Cen. 2530-W
D. cnmsswonin sf son
Store l060l Euclid Avenue
Phone Doan 721
Gre h -C El05hS dA IR d
Bra hH S hE ld Oh
lm ,r He helps Cleveland grow.
The Cleveland Window Glass SC Door Co.
glass paint woodwork
South of square
Goal anb Gohe
CREST 438 EDDY 703
Everything needed in Bag-
gage for any kind of a Trip,
V you will End here in the as-
sortment, quality and price
that will please you. :I :Z
The Likly 8: Rockett Trunk Co.
405 Superior Ave. N. W.
Miss Myers: "A man with so
many ideas and such a good Vocabu-
lary as Lowell would never need to
D'r. Cutter: "Miss Treat, describe
the second grade of prisoners at the
Miss T. fimpressivelyj: "The sec-
ond grade is the intermediate grade
between the first grade and the third
Mr. Borgerhof: "In French We-
use 'bon homme' as we would 'old
chap' in English. Now, of course, we
wouldn't say 'old chap' of a man in
Dr. Thwing's position!"
Miss Rand fcriticallyj : "If the
metre of this poem is supposed to im-
itate an old man's gait, I think -it's a
little too swift."
An editress We do possess,
Of the Week in Cleveland-Dorothy S.
She writes most everything we do
To her "Dear Friend Tot,"-and
prints it, too!
l 7 1- 1 - I
Euclid Beach Park
The only successful Summer Resort from all view points, is
owned and operated by THE HUMPHREY CO., the largest makers
and retailers of Pop Corn and Pull Candy in the world, and they are
the inventors and originators of all the important implements, methods
and arrangements used in the business.
Visitors at EUCLID BEACH PARK experience fl at once a
clean, pure atmosphere of security, comfort, good will and freedom
from congestion, or being solicited, or anything demoralizing or
depressing. The utmost and constant endeavor is to have every-
thing ot an elevating and uplifting character.
The same plans have brought the same results at the
ELYSIUM, the finest and largest artificial ice palace ever made.
. THE HUMPHREY CO.
The J. M. Gasser Co. The Standard Drug C0,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
"Gasser's Flowers last longest"
'cause we grow 'em ourselves
Main 3187-R Central 6004-R HEADQUARTERS FOR
C- B- FISHEL Fine Candies and Sodas
Manufacturing and Prescription
. EAST END STORE
No. 157 The Arcade .
Euclid Avenue Entrance C011 St. and
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