Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 233
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 233 of the 1914 volume:
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DONNA ALICE COPE
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COLLEGE SOCIAL LIFE
POEMS AND STORIES
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Oh, promise of achievemenfs ye! unclone,
Where fziiure elasses may enroll fheir names, I
Their work, lheir deeds! -all ihese are possible
Upon thy slage, wiihin fhy corridors,
Proleelerl by lhy walls of masonry.
Thou lribuie lo cz loving, noble life!
L J A 'tt PS' M145-,VII
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- 0 J
CHARLES F. THVVING, D. D., LL. D., President, CLEVELAND
I-IIRAIX1 C. HAYDN, D. D., LL. D., Vita'-President, CLEVELAND
LIBERTY E. HOLDEN, A. M., CLEVELAND
EDWIN R. PERKINS, A. B., LL. D., CLEVELAND
SAMUEL MATHER, A. M., LL. D., CLEVELAND
J. HOMER WADE, A. M., CLEVELAND
VVASH-INGTON S. TYLER, CLEVELAND
JOHN H. McBRIDE, CLEVELAND
CHARLES L. PACK, LAKEWOOD, N. J.
ALFRED A. POPE, A. M., FARMINGTON, CONN.
LOUIS H. SEVERANCE, NEW YORK CITY
HENRY R. HATCH, CLEVELAND
WORCESTER R. WARNER, SC. D., TARRYTOWN, N. Y.
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
JAMES D. WILLIAMSON, A. M., D. D., CLEVELAND
HOMER H. JOHNSON, A. M., LL. B., CLEVELAND
JOSEPH PERKINS CHAMBERLAIN, BIIDDLEBURY, CONN.
AMBROSE SWASEY, CLEVELAND
LYIVIAN I-I. TREADWAY, CLEVELAND
WILLIAM G. IVIATI-IER, A. B., CLEVELAND
FREDERICK HARRIS GOFF, PH. B., CLEVELAND
JOHN DICKERMAN, A. B., Secretary and Treasurer
OFFICE AT ADELBERT COLLEGE
P1'e.ria7ent, MRS. D. Z. NORTON
Vice President, MRS. SAMUEL A. RAYMOND
Recording Serrctarjf, MRS. H. S. UIISON
Corresponding .S'crrc'fnry, MRS. LUKE LASCELLES
- Treasimer, MISS ANNA BURGESS
DUDLEY P. ALLEN
GEORGE W. CRILE
Miss ALICE Bl0RRlS
MRS. JAY C. h'l0RSli
MRS WILLIAM E. CUSHING MRS. H. E. hlYERS
MRS. G. A. GARRETSON MISS DIARY E. RAYMOND
MRS. R. A. HARMAN - MRS W. D. REES
MRS. F. VV. HITCHINGS l'MRs H. SAWYER
MISS HARRIET SHELDON HLTRLBUT lhrlRS. CHARLES I. SHIEI-'Fll:fI.IJ
Miss HARRIET L. KEELER MRS. HP1NRY S. SHERMAN
MRS.,W. A. LEONARD MRS. J. J. TRACY
MRS.-ARTHUR E. LYMAN MRS. W. S. TYLER
KIISS AUGUSTA BIITTLEBERGER MRS. J. H. WADE
MRS. JAMES D. VVILLIAMSON - I
MRS. FREDERICK L. TAFT, '96, President of the Alumnre Association
- Corresponding Members
Mrs. George H. Ely, Elyria, O.
Mrs. 'James A. Garfield, 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. S. Newberry, Detroit, Mich.
Mrs. Frank G. Sigler, Montclair, N. I.
Mrs. Frank Swayne, Toledo, O.
Mrs. Wm. H. Upson, Akron, O.
Mrs. W. Warner,
Tarrytown-on-the-Hudson, N. Y
Arrarzged, with e.1'ceptz'on of the President, in the order of gradua-
tion from college, zciitlztizz each difzfisiorz.
CHARLES FRANKLIN TIIWING, D. D., LL. D., 11109 Bellflower Road
A. B., Harvard College, 18763 Andover Theological Seminary, 1876-793
D. D., Chicago Theological Seminary, 18885 LL. D., Illinois College and
Marietta College, 1894, Vllashington and Jefferson, 19023 President Adel-
bert College and Western Reserve University, 1890-
HIRAM COLLINS I-IAYDN, D. D., LL. D., 11401 Bellflower Road
Professor Emeritus of Biblical Literature.
A. B., Amherst College, 18561 D. D., Wooster University, 18785 LL. D.,
Amherst College and Marietta College, 18881 President Adelbert College
and Western Reserve University, 1887-90, Instructor in Biblical Literature,
College for Women, 1888-063 Professor of Bihlical Literature, 1896-19105
Professor Emeritus' of Biblical Literature, 1910-
EDWARD WILLIAMS MORI.EY, M. D., PH. D., LL. D., Sc. D.,
Wlest Hartford, Conn.
Professor Emeritus of Clzemristry.
A. B., Williams College, 1860, A. M., 18635 M. D., Cleveland Medical
College, 1877, Ph. D., Wooster University, 187193 LL. D., VVestern Reserve
University, 1891, LL. D., Williams College, 19013 Sc. D., Yale University,
1908, LL. D., 1910, Professor of Chemistry, Western Reserve College and
Adelbert College, 1869-19063 Professor Emeritus' of Chemistry, 1906-
FRANK PERKINS VVI-IITMAN, A. M., Sc. D., 2079 Adelbert Road
Perleirzs Professor of Physics and Astronomy.
A. B., Brown University, 18743 A. M., 1877, Sc. D., 19005 Massachu-
setts Institute of Technologv, 18793 johns Hopkins Universitv 1879-80'
Professor of Physics, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1880-85 gd ,Professor
of Physics, Adelbert College, 1886-g and College for Women, 1903-
EMMA MAUD PERKINS, A. B., 2125 Adelbert Road
lflfoods Professor of Latin.
A. B., Vassar College, 1879, Instructor in Classics, Central High
School, Cleveland, 1879-92, Associate Professor of Latin, College for
Women, 18192-93, 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 Univer-
sity School, Baltimore, 1880-82, Johns Hopkins University, 1880-81, Amer-
ican School of Classical Studies at Athens', 1882-83, University 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, University of Texas, 1892-93,
Professor in the American School of Classical Studies, Athens, 1903-04,
Professor of Greek, College for Woiiien, 1893-
FRANc1s HOBART HERR1cK, PI'I. D., Se. D., Absent on leave
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, Sc. D., VVestern Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, 1897, Instructor in Biology, Adelbert College, 1888-
91 ,' Professor of Biology, 1891-, and College for 'vVomen, 1903-
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, 1891-192, Ph. D., Cornell
University, 1909, Instructor in Geology and Chemistry, Adelbert College
and College for Women, 1892-93, Associate Professor of Geology, 1893-95,
Professor of Geology, 1895-
HENRY ELDRIDGE BOURNE, B. D., L. H. D., 2087 Adelbert Road
Professor of History.
A. B., Yale College, 1883, B. D., Yale Divinity School, 1887, L. H. D.,
Marietta College, 1910, 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 Woinen,
1892-93, Professor of History, 1803-
ROBERT XVALLER DEliRING, PH. D.,
2931 Somerton Road, Mayfield Heights
Professor of Germanic Languages Gflld Literatiire.
Centre College, 1879-80, Vanderbilt University, 1880-85, A. B., 1884,
A. M., 1885, Instructor in German, Vanderbilt University, 1885-86, Uni-
versity of Leipsic, 1886-89, Ph. D., 18819, Adjunct Professor of Germanic
' ' .'t 1889-92, Professor of
Languages and Literature, Vanderbilt Universi y,
Germanic Languages and Literature, College for Woiiien, 1892-
HERBERT AUSTIN AIICINS, PH. D., 2038 Cornell Road
Lejfifzgwell Professor of Philosophy and
Secretary of the Faculty.
A. B., University of Toronto, 1887, Instructor, University of Southern
California, 18885 Yale University, 1888-913 Lecturer on History of Phil-
osophy, Yale University, 1890-91, Ph. D., Yale, 1891, Professor of Logic
and Philosophy, Trinity College, N. C., 1891-93, Honorary Fellow, Clark
University, 1892-93, Professor of Philosophy, College for VVomen, 1893-
JOSEPH LEOPOLD BORGERHOFF, A. M., 2069 Cornell Road
. Professorof Romance Languages.
Graduate of the Royal Normal School, Bruges, Belgium, 18893 Uni-
versity of Brussels, 18819-913 Fellow and Assis'tant in Romance Languages,
Vanderbilt University, 1900-013 A. M., 19015 Assistant in German, Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, 1901-023 Fellow in Romance Languages and Instructor
in Spanish, University of Chicago, 1902-03, Assistant in Romance Lan-
guages, Summer Session, 1903, Instructor in Romance Languages, College
for Women, 1903-06, Associate Professor of Romance Languages, 1906-10,
Professor of Romance Languages, 1910-
ANNA HEI.ENE PALMIB, PH. B., 11424 Mayfield Road
Professor of Mathematics.
Ph. B., Cornell University, 18490, Fellow in Mathematics, 1890-913 In-
structor in Mathematics and German, College for the Training of Teachers,
New York City, 1891-923 Instructor in Mathematics, College for Womeii,
1892-93, Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1893-95, Professor of Mathe-
VVILLIAM HENRY HULME, PH. D., H424 Mayfield Road
Professor of English.
A. B., Vanderbilt University, 18903 Assistant in Greek, 1889-99,
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, 1896-19005
Professor of- English, 1900-
HIPPOLX'TE GRUENER, PH. D., 2089 Cornell Road
Professor of Chemistry.
A. B., Yale College, 18915 Ph. D., 1893, Instructor in Chemistry and
Physics, Hill School, Pottstown, Pa., 1893-i943 University of Munich, 1894-
95, Instructor in Chemistry, Adelbert College, 1895-19035 Assistant Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, Adelbert College, 1903-073 Associate Professor of
Chemistry, College for VVomen, 189819073 Professor of Chemistry, 1907-
HOWELL MERRIMAN I-IAYDN, A. M., B. D., 1658 E. 117th Street
Harleizess Professor of Biblical Literature.
A. B., Adelbert College, 1896: Auburn Theological Seminary, 1896-99,
Diploma, 18919, B. D., Union Theological Seminary, 1909, A. M., Columbia
University, 1909, Instructor in Biblical Literature, College for XfVomen,
1899-1903, .Associate Professor of Biblical Literature. 1903-10, Professor
of Biblical Literature, 1910-
CHARLES CRISWELL ARBUTHNOT, PII. D., 1728 E. 116th Place
Professor of Ecoifiomics.
B. S., Geneva College, 1899, Assistant in History, 1899-1900, Fellow
in Political Economy, University of Chicago, 14901-03, Ph. D., 1903, In-
structor in Political Economy, University of Nebraska, 1903-04, Adjunct
Professor, 1904, Instructor in Economics, Adelbert College and the College
for Wonien, 1904-06, Associate Professor of Economics. 1906-08 ,, Professor
of Economics, 1908-
CHARLES EDWIN CLEMENS, 4617 Prospect Avenue
Professor of-the History and Theory of Music.
Instructor in the History and Theory of Music, College for 1Vomen,
1899-1910, Professor of the I-Iistory and Theory of Music, 1910-
CLINTON RAYMOND STAUFFER, PH. D., 1799 E. 87th Street
Associate Professor of Geology.
S. B., Ohio State University, 1903, Principal of High School, Cuya-
hoga Falls, 1903-05, A. M., Ohio State University, 15906, Instructor in
Geology, Ohio State University, 11906-07, Fellow in Geology, University of
Chicago, 1907-09, Ph. D., 1909, Instructor in Geology, Adelbert College
and College for Woriien. 1909-10, Assistant Professor of Geology, Queens
University, Kingston, Canada, 1910-11, Associate Professor of Geology,
Adelbert College and College for Wonien, 1911-
CLARA Louisa NIYERS, P1-1. B., 1978 E. 116th Street
Associate Professor of English.
B. S., Ohio Normal University, 1887, Teacher in High School, Fen-
ton, Mich., 1887-90, Principal of High School, New Philadelphia, O.,
1890-91, Instructor in Ohio Normal University, 1891-94, Cornell Uni-
versity, 18194-96, Ph. B., 1896, Instructor in Ohio Normal University,
1896-97, Principal of I-Iigh School, New Philadelphia, O., 1898-99, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1899-1900, Assistant in English Literature, Cornell
University, 1900-01, University of Chicago, 1901-02, Instructor in English,
College for VV'omen, 1903-06, Assistant Professor of English, 1906-12,
Associate Professor of English, 1912-
HARRY VVILLIAM SPRINGSTEEN, PH. D.,
1315 Noble Road, South Euclid
Associate Professor of Physics.
B. S., Case School of Applied Science, 1897, and M. S., 11900, A. M.,
Western Reserve University, 1901, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University,
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, Assist-
ant Professor of Physics, Adelbert College and College for IfVomen, 1907-
11, Associate Profess'or of Physics, 1911-
VVINFRED GEORGE LEUTNER, PH. D., 2047 E. 115th Street
Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin.
A. B., Adelbert College, 19015 Johns Hopkins University, 1901-033
Appointed Fellow in Greek, 19035 Instructor in Greek, Adelbert College,
1903-045 Fellow by courtesy, johns Hopkins University, 11904-055 Ph. D.,
19055 Acting Professor of Greek, Wittenberg College, 1905-065 Instructor
in Greek and Latin, Adelbert College and College for Wfomen, 1906-095
Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, 1909-
RACHEL HIBBARD, A. M., Absent on leave
Assistant Professor of German.
A, B., Radcliffe College, 19025 Instructor in Science, Allentown Col-
lege for Women, Allentown, Pa., 1901-025 Instructor in German and
Mathematics, Girton School, Winnetka. Ill., 1902-035 A. M., Radcliffe Col-
lege, 19045 University of Berlin, 1904-055 Instructor in German, Mar-
quette High School, Marquette, Mich., 1905-075 Instructor in German,
College for Women, 1907-105 Assistant Professor of German, 11910-
LYNN THORNDIKE, PH. D., Adelbert Hall
Assistant Professor of 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, Cleveland, 1906-075 In-
structor in History, Northwestern University, 1907-095 Instructor in His-
tory, College for Women, 1909-105 Assistant Professor of His'tory, 1910-
ALLEN DUDLEY SEVERANCE, A. M., B. D., S821 Euclid Avenue
Instructor in Historical Bibliography.
A. B., Amherst College, 18895 A. M., 18965 Oberlin Theological Semi-
nary, 18290-925 B. D., Hartford Theological Seminary, 18935 Universities
of Halle, Berlin, and Paris, 1893-975 B. D., Oberlin Theological Seminary,
18965 Assistant in History, College for Women, 1897-19005 Instructor in
Historical Bibliography, 1900-5 Associate Professor of Church History,
Adelbert College, 1902- .
HELENE M. EVERS, PH. D., 12510 Mayfield Road
Instructor in Rornance Languages.
A. B., Washington University, 18995 A. hi., University of Missouri,
19025 Fellow in Romance Languages, 1902-035 Fellow in Romance Lan-
guages Bryn Mawr College, 1903-055 Ph. D., 19055 Acting Instructor in
Romance Languages, University of Missouri, 1905-065 Teacher of French,
Miss Gleim's School, Pittsburgh, 1906-075 Instructor in Romance Lan-
guages, University of Missouri, 1907-095 Instructor, International Institute
for Girls, Madrid, Spain, 1909-105 Instructor in Romance Languages, Col-
lege for Women, 1910-
RUTH SARAH HUTCI-11NsoN, A. M., 11501 Mayfield Road
1I7'lSfl'ZtCf0l' in English.
A. B., University of Minnesota, 1900, Teacher in High School, Brain-
erd, Minn., 1900-03, Teacher in High School, Fergus' Falls, Minn., 1903-06,
Instructor and Preceptress in State Normal School, Moorhead, Minn.,
1906-08, Columbia University, 1908-09, A. M., 1909, Instructor in State
Normal School, Moorhead, Minn., 1909-10, Instructor in English, College
for Woinen, 1910- -
ETHELWYNN RICE BECKWITH CMrs. XV. EJ, A. M., Absent on leave
I7'Z.S'fl"1,tCf0I' in Mathematics.
Ph. B., Oberlin College, 1900, Teacher of Mathematics, Emma W'il-
lard School, 1905-07, Gmduate Student in Mathematics, Bryn Mawr Col-
lege, 1907-08, Western Reserve University, 1908-09, A. M., 1909, Assist-
ant in Mathematics, College for VVomen, 1909-10, Instructor in Mathe-
matics, 1910- 1
EDWARD HENRX' SENSEL, A. M., LL. B., 3522 XV. 32nd Street
Iizstructor in Chemistry.
A. B., Adelbert College, 1902, LL. B., Western Reserve University,
1905, A. M., 1908, Instructor at Cleveland Central High School, 190-9-10,
.Instructor in Chemistry, Adelbert College and College for Women, 1910-
FIQORA Ross AMos, A. M., 11507 Mayfield Road
Inst1fuct01' in English.
A. B., Univers'ity of Toronto, 1902, Ontario Normal College, 1.902-03,
Teachers' Collegiate Institute, Morrisburg, Ontario, 1906-08, Columbia
University, 11908-09, A. M., 1909, Teacher, High School, Kincardine, On-
tario, 1909-10, Columbia University, 1910-12, Instructor. in English, Col-
lege for Women, 1912-
AI.VA I-IERMAN FORD, A. M., 11714 Kelton Avenue
I1'ZSl"l'HCZ'07' aiu Matlze'11z-atics.
Graduate, Indiana State Normal, 1903, A. B., Wabash College, 1906,
Superintendent of Schools, New Market, Indiana, 1905-07, Fellow and
Assistant in Mathematics, Wabash College, 1907-083 A. M., 1908, Graduate
Student, Chicago University, 1908-09, Instructor in Mathematics, Adelbert
College, 1909-, Ins'tructor in Mathematics, College for Women, 1912-
KAT1-112 FELICITAS LEPEHNE, 4617 Prospect Avenue
Instructoi' in Germaft.
Lehrerinnen-Seminar, Berlin, 11903, Sorbonne, Paris, Certihcat d'etudes
francaises, 1904, Instructor in German and French, Stearns College Prep-
aratory School for Boys, Lords Hill School for Girls, Hartford, Conn.,
1904-05, Deane College Preparatory School for Girls, New York City,
1905-06, Instructor in German, College for Women, 1912-
WALTER EDWARD SULLIVAN, PH. D., 1954 B. 116th Street
I1zstrurt0V in Biology.
A. B.. Bates College, 1907, A. M., Brown University, 1909, Principal
of High School, Milo, Maine, 1907-08, Graduate Student and Assistant,
Brown University, 1908-11, Ph. D., Brown University, 1912, Instructor in
Biology, Adelbert College and College for W'omen, 1911-
RALPH JOHN GILMORE, A. M., 2042 E. 115th Street
Instructor in Biology.
A. B., Lehigh University, 19073 A. M., 19103 Instructor, Cornell Uni-
versity, 1910-12, Instructor in Biology, Adelbert College and College for
EVA GERTRUDE IWAY, 1720 E. 116th Place
Director of the Gymnasliznn.
Graduate Sargent Normal School of Physical Training, 18943 Assist-
ant, Harvard Summer School of Physical Training, 1896-19003 Instructor
in Gymnasium, Vassar College, 1895-19063 Director of the Gymnasium,
College for Woinen, 1906-
Additional iustrizctioiz, in their own departments is given by the
follotoiizg members of the Adelbert College Faculty.
MATrooN NTONROE CURTIS, PH. D., 2045 Adelbert Road
Handy Professor of Philosophy.
A. B., Hamilton College, 1880, B. D., Union Theological Seminary,
1883, A. M., Hamilton College, 18833 Pastor at Hastings-on-Hudson and
at Cleveland, 1883-883 University of Leipsic, 1888-913 Ph. D., 18903 Pro-
fessor of Philosophy, Adelhert College, 1891-
OLIN FREEMAN TOWER, PH. D., 2039 E. 107th Street
Hurlbzzt Professor of Clzemistry. V
A. B., VVesleyan University, 1892, A. M., 18933 Assistant in Chemistry,
VVesleyan University, 1893-943 University of Leipsic, 1894-95, Ph. D., 18953
Assistant Chemist in Nutrition Investigations, Department of Agriculture,
1895-983 Assistant in Chemistry, Vllesleyan University, 1896-983 Instructor
in Chemistry, Adelbert College. 1898-19013 Assistant Professor of Chemis-
try, 1901-07, Professor of Chemistry, 1907-
CLARENCE POWERS BILL, PH. D., Absent on leave
Professor of Greek. .
A. B., Adelbert College, 18945 A. M., 18953 A. M., Harvard University,
18963 Ph. D., 18983 Instructor in Latin and Greek, Adelhert College, 1898-
19043 Instructor in Greek, College for Vllomen, 1903-04g Associate Professor
of Greek, Adelbert College, 1904-05, Professor of Greek, 1905-
ELBERT JAY BENTON, PH. D., 1938 E. 116th Street
Haydn Professor of History.
A. B., Campbell College. 18953 Principal High School, Holton, Kan.,
1895-973 Johns Hopkins University, 1897-98, Instructor in History, High
School, Lafayette, Ind., 1898-19013 Fellow and Assistant in History, Johns
Hopkins University, 1902-033 Ph. D., 19033 Instructor in History, Adelhert
College, 1903-06, Assistant Professor of History, 1906-0193 Professor of
AUGUSTUS RAYMOND HATTON, PH. D., 2037 E. 115th Street
M. A. Haimfza Professor of Political Science.
Ph. B., Franklin College, 1.8933 Instructor in History, 1898-993 Gradu-
ate Student, University of Chicago, 1899-19001 Professor of History and
Political Science, Franklin College, 1900-011 Fellow in Political Science,
University of Chicago, 1901-033 1904-053 Assistant, 1903-073 Ph. D., 19073
Associate Professor in the Extension Division, 19073 Associate Professor of
Political Science, Adelbert College, 1907-103 Professor of Political Science,
HIAMES ELBERT CUTLER, PH. D.. 11311 Hessler Road
Selah Clzarzzberlain Professor of Sociology.
B. A., University of Colorado, 19003 Graduate Scholar, Yale Univer-
sity, 1000-023 Henry C. Robinson Fellow, 1902-033 Ph. D., 19033 Instructor
in Political Economy, 1903-043 Instructor in Economics, Wellesley College,
1904-063 Assistant Professor of Political Economy, University of Michigan,
1906-073 Associate Professor of Sociology, Adelbert College, 1907-103 Pro-
fessor of Sociology, 1910-
JARED SPARKS MooRE, PH. D., 1586 E. 115th Street
Iizstrzictor in Philosophy.
A. B., Johns Hopkins University, 19003 Graduate Student, 1901-023
Harvard University, 1902-033 A. M., 19033 Ph. D., 19053 Assistant' in
ghilosophy, 1904-Feb. 19073 Instructor in Philosophy, Adelbert College,
eb. 1907- '
james DYSAR'f MAGEE, A. M., 2063 Cornell Place
Irzstructor in Economics.
A. B., Des Moines College, 19023 Graduate Student, University of
Chicago, 1904-063 A. M., 19063 Assistant in Mathematics, Kansas State
Agricultural College, 1906-093 Fellow in Political Economy, University
of Chicago, 1909-103 Instructor in Economics, Adelbert College, 1910-
CLARK D1v12N LAMBERTON, PH. D., 11433 Mayfield Road
Instrzictor in Biblical Literature.
A. B., Dickinson College, 19023 A. M., Princeton University, 19053
Ph. D., 19083 Diploma, Princeton Theological Seminary, 19063 Fellow in
Christian Archaeology, The American School of Classical Studies in Rome,
1906-083 University of Berlin, 19073 Harrison Fellow in Classics and
Lecturer in Christian Archaeology, University of Pennsylvania, 1908-113
Instructor in Biblical Literature, Adelbert College, 1911.-
BERNADOTTE EVERLY SCI-IMITT, PH. D., 11432 Mayfield Road
. Iifistritctor in History.
A. B., University of Tennessee, 19043 Graduate Student, 1904-053'
Rhodes Scholar from Tennessee, Merton College, University of Oxford,
1905-083 B. A., 19083 Fellow in European History, University of'W1s'-
consin, 1908-093 Lecturer in Summer School of the South, University of
Tennessee, 1909, 1911, 19123 Assistant in European History, University
of Wisconsin, 1909-103 Ph. D., 1910: Instructor in History, Adelbert Col-
ll I A
E ,E ':y,,,4i...'..gA.4.f, .as5s.gftl.f:,.,..,t3-Tanga.ai?-55,35-a.,a...?.,4 'Q Q 'A ' ,14..,.,51.41.--.aa-saaag..
1. 3 4
FRANCIS XVILBER DICKEY, A. M., 11432 Mayfield Road
Instructor in Political Science.
A. B., Ohio State University, 1905, Instructor in History and Latin
in High School, Franklin, Ohio, 1906-07, Graduate Student, Harvard Uni-
versity, 1907-09, A. M., 19019, Instructor in Political Science, Iowa State
College, 1909-10, Instructor in Political Science, Adelbert College, 1910-
HENRY BARTLETT IVAN HOESEN, PH. D., Adelbert Hall
Instructor in Greek and Latin.
A. B., Hobart College, 1905, A. M., Princeton University, 1906, Page
Classical Fellow, 1906-07, Fellow in Classical Archaeology, American School
for Classical Studies at Rome, 1907-08, Travelling Fellow from Princeton
University, 1908-09, Instructor in Classics, 1909-11, Fellow in Classics,
11911-12, Instructor in Greek and Latin, Adelbert College, 1912-
CHARLES IELMER GEHLKE, A. B., Adelbert Hall
Instructor in Sociology.
A. B., Adelbert College, 1906, Instructor in German and Chemistry,
Rayen High School, Youngstown, Ohio, 1906-08, Columbia University.
1908-11, University Scholar in Sociology and Statistics, 1908-09, Schiff
Fellow, 1909-10, Instructor in Sociology, Adelhert College, 1911-
LECTURERS AND ASSISTANTSi
ARTHUR BALDWIN XVILLIAMS, IR., A. B., LL. B.,
10112 Vlilbur Avenue
Lectnrei' in Sociology.
DRUSILI.A HUTCIIINSON, A. M., 11501 Mayiield Road
Assistant in History and English. i
DAISY Rooms, A. M., 3519 Lake Shore Boulevard
Assistant in Sociology.
AUGUSTA JEWITT, A. B., 1933 E. 66th Street
Assistant in the Gyzzznasizi-in.
MARGARET BoLI3Y, 72 Rosemont Road
Assistant in Biology.
JOHN DICKERMAN, A. B., 1594 E. 115th Street
HENRX' ELDRIDGE BOURNE, B. D., L. H. D., 2087 Adelbert Road
GERTRUDE MAUD MUELLER, A. B., 130 Noble Road
GEORGE FRANKLIN STRONG, A. B., B. L. S., 11432 Mayfield Road
Librarian, Adelbert College Library.
CAROLINE ELMINA VVATERS, PH. B., 127 Hower Avenue
Libraria-ii, College for L'VO'l7'Z6l'l'.
HELEN MAY BEALE, 1840 E. 79th Street
Assistant iii the Library.
CLARA KATHERINE CLENDON, M. D., 3704 Prospect Avenue
ELIZABETH CURRIER ANNIN, Hazisemistress. Guilford House
MRS. HENRY HITGHINGS, Homemistress Haydn Hall
STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY
1. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
The Deanff Professors Hulme, Gruener.
2. LIBRARY COMMITTEE.
Professors Fowler? Palmie, Perkins.
3. CATALOGUE COMMITTEE.
Professors Gruenerfl' Hulnie, Miss Hutchinson.
4. COMMITTEE ON GYMNASIUM.
Professors Myersfs Fowler, Palmie.
' 5. COMMITTEE ON CHAPEL.
Professors Haydnfl' Perkins, Clemens.
D 6. BOARD ON STUDENT ACTIVITIES.
The Deanft Professors Deering, Perkins.
Miss Grace Oviatt, '99, Miss Gertrude Sanderson, '99.
Qrepresentatives of the Alumnae Associationj. 1
PRESIDENT CHARLES F. THWING, D. D., LL. D
RUTH SARAH HUTCHINSON, A. M
Department of History
Henry Eldridge Bourne, B.D
Elbert jay Benton, Ph.D.
Lynn Thorndike, Ph.D.
Bernadotte Everly Schmitt,
Allen Dudley Severance, A.M.
Department of Latin ,
Emma Maud Perkins, A, B.
Vlfinfred George Leutner, Ph.D.
Henry Van Hoesen, Ph.D.
VVilliam Henry Hulrne, Pl1.D
Clara Louise Myers, Pl1.B.
Ruth Sarah Hutchinson, A.M
Flora Ross Amos, A.M.
Lucy M. Murdock, A.M.
Department of Biblical Literature
Howell Merriman Haydn, A.M.,
Clark Diven Lamberton, Ph.D.
Department of Greek
Anna Helene Palmie, Ph.B.
Alva Herman Ford, A.M.
Mrs. VV. E. Beckwith, A.M.
P - Harold North Fowler, Ph.D.
' P Clarence Powers Bill, Ph.D.
, Wfinfred George Leutner, Ph.D
P I 1tstructor-
Henry Bartlett Van Hoesen,
Department of German
Robert XValler Deering, Ph.D
Rachel Hibbard, A.M.
Kiithe Felicitas Lepehne
Department of Chemistry A
Hippolyte Gruener, Ph.D.
Olin Freeman Tower, Ph.D.
Edward Henry Sensei, A.M.,
Department of Music
Charles Edwin Clemens
Department of Romance Languages
Ioseph Leopold Borgerhoff
Helene M. Evers, Pl1.D.
Department of Sociology
james Elbert Cutler, Pl1.D.
Charles Elmer Gehlke, A.B.
Arthur Baldwin XYillia1ns, AB
Department of Political Science
Augustus Raymond Hatton,
Francis Vlfilber Dickey, A.M.
Department of Economics
Eva Gertrude May
Augusta Iewitt, AB.
Charles Criswell Arbuthnot,
-Iames Dysart Magee, A M
, I 'iff
. ,, R iga: " , ,
, VQ,,. ,, , I
7 Y '
Department of Philosophy
Herbert Austin Aikins, Ph.D.
Francis Hobart Herrick, Ph.D.,
Mattoon Monroe Curtis, Ph.D
Frank Perkins VVhitman, A.M.,
Henry Platt Cushing, Ph.D.
Jared Sparks Moore, Ph.D.
'Walter Edward Sullivan, Ph.D
Ralph John Gilmore, A.M.
Harry Wfilliain Springsteen,
Clinton Raymond Stauffer,
HIS year we celebrate the twenty-fifth Anniversary of the
College for XVomen. Vtfe, who are enjoying the results of
twenty-five years of incessant toil on the part of those con-
cerned with our College, are apt to forget that colleges indulge in
infancy just as we do. The College for Wfonien first beheld the
light of day in the Ford residence on the corner of Adelbert Road
and Euclid Avenue. Dr. Hiram C. Haydn was the first president,
and Miss Maude Kimball was the first student. During the First
year twenty-three young women, but two of them in regular
courses, enjoyed the opportunities offered. The faculty list
covered but one page of the catalogue. The tuition was Fifty
dollars, matriculation, live dollars, but there was no charge
for diplomas. Miss Mary Louise French, who graduated in
eighteen hundred and ninety-one has the honor of being the first
graduate of the College for XVomen.
VVhen we remember that on this twenty-fifth anniversary, we
are about to lay the corner stone of our seventh College building
and that our College ranks in scholarship among the great colleges
for women in the world, we can but express our heartfelt thanks
to those worthy ones who have given the best of their lives to
our growth and welfare.
A Letter From Dr. Hiram Haydn
The First President of the College for Women
XVENTY-FIVE years have silently passed away, since the
day of small-very small-things. Then we had not a foot
of land nor a building and began in rented quarters. W'e had
no faculty but a borrowed one. For the Adelbert Faculty, sym-
pathising with our plans offered, for a College that put girls by
themselves, to duplicate their services for us, for three years, a
most generous' offer. So we were well cared for in the beginning.
Prophecies of failure were plenty, encouragements, few. But after
awhile Mrs. Clark, guided by the argument of the President, con-
cluded to invest ten thousand dollars in a college yet to be. lt
was a great step by faith. From that moment I felt that the Col-
lege was assured and that other monies would follow. And sure
enough, Mrs. Leffingwell had caught sight of it, and small as it
was had faith in its future, and left to us a lovely bequest. Then
Mr. Vlfoods, capitalist, without children, lost his wife and deter-
mining to link her name with the College for lfVomen, gave us over
fifty thousand dollars in her name. By this time Mrs. Samuel
Mather, whose father had carried his family with himself in interest
in Adelbert College, saw the value of our College not only to the
coming woman but also to the College for the coming man. The
founding of our College took the fangs out of the bitterness over
the exclusion of girls from Adelbert College. Enemies fast be-
came friends and those who declaimed against us talked for us or,
at all events, concluded to wait and see what would come out of
the great adventure, for it was a great venture by faith. But I
never, for a moment, doubted but that Cleveland was to have a
great University and in it, a College for Wfomen. Wfhat Mrs.
Matheris loyalty has done for us, it would be hard to tell in this
brief account. Money and her precious influence she gave, and
though dead, she yet lives among us in Guilford Hall, Haydn Hall,
and in the noble band of those who will rear a beautiful Dormitory
to her name. To her mother's memory, she gave fifty thousand
dollars to the general fund. But time would fail us to speak of Mr.
and Mrs. ldfade, Mr. and Mrs. Tyler, Mr. and Mrs. Mather and
all who compose our steadfast members of the Council who in
season and out, take an arduous role of duty for the College.
It was not a long time before land was given and bought,
Clark Hall and Guilford were built, Harkness Chapel and Haydn
Hall and the gymnasium were soon added. So, step by step, we
moved on by the blessing of God, gathering friends and givers and
scholars, and now this anniversary sees a new and very grand
building dedicated by the family of Mrs. Mather to her blessed
memory. A pretentious, but not less useful building, to keep her
memory green among us forever.
This, then, is a great day, not only as it reminds us of what we
have lived through, but of our equipment for the larger future.
Now we dare not falter nor waver, nor doubt, but with our faces
set resolutely forward to build on these foundations the noble
structure of our College of the Future. The foundation above, it
was mine to lay, upon it, Dr. Thwing has patiently and enthu-
CSignedj H. C. HAYDN.
'Y - r
L U M N A E H 5
President ......... .......,......,....,,,...,..,....... A lice Arter Taft, ,96
Vice President ,.,,........... ..,..,.. H elen Buchan Mathews, ,O7
Recording Secretary ..,........ ............. X Ninifred Alice Storer, 'OO
C0l'1'esp011d'i11g Secretary ',,..,. ....,, E mma Georger Brassington, '96
Treaszirei '..,,. ..................... .......,.... M a y Meacham Tisdel, 'OZ
O0 much praise cannot be given our worthy alumnae mem-
bers. Wfith characteristic energy and enthusiasm, seven hun-
dred and fourteen earnest women are now laboring in the
interests of our College. As a result of their unceasing loyalty
and zeal, over seventy thousand dollars have been raised for a new
dormitory which is to stand as a loving memorial to Mrs. Mather
and her sympathetic and helpful interest in College girls. The
Dutch Flower Sale and Bazaar, given by the Alumnae Association
this winter has been the means of adding to this fund. Every
College student should take inspiration from this noble band of
women and do all in her power to aid in this great movement for
the betterment of her sisters.
The Alumnae Historical Association
College for Women
Third Annual Meeting
February 22, 1913 A
MORNING SESSION-10:30 A. M., Guilford House.
ToPrc OF THE MORNING-The History of the Education of Women
in the United States.
In the Colonial Period, Gwendolyn Edwards, '08,
In the Day of the Female Seminary, Mary Hover Collacott, '94.
In the Day of the High School, Wfinifred Riggs, '01,
LUNCHEON-l2:3O Haydn Hall.
AFTERNOON SESSION-2:30 P. M.
Reminiscences of Oberlin, Miss Anna Wright, Oberlin, '72,
The Early Days of Lake Erie Seminary, Miss Frances Hose
ford, Lake Erie Seminary, '72.
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Class of 1913
Dr. Charles F. Thwing
Dr. William H. Hulme
Dr. Robert Deering
Dr. VVinfred Leutner
Dr. Helene Evers
President ,.,, ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Vice President ....,,,,,.,,,.,,
Recording Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Corresponding Secretary ....,...
Assistant Treasurer ........
Sergeant-at-A rrns ........
Cheer Leader ....,.,,.
Dr. James Cutler '
Professor Emma M. Perkins
Assistant Professor Clara L. Myers
Dr. Charles C. Arbuthnot
Dr. Henry E. Bourne
gg ELL, that's done!" she muttered as, with unnecessary
vehemence, she scrawled on the outside of a rumpled,
finger-marked theme the words, f'Poor! Confer!" She
Hung this last paper upon the pile before her and snapped a rubber
band around it.
Thenishe picked up an envelope which had' been lying upon
her desk since morning. "A bill, I supposef' she grumbled, tearing
it open. As she read, however, the little wrinkles between her
eyes vanished and the set, hard lines about her lips softened.
So her class was going to celebrate its tenth anniversary.
Musingly, she touched the red petals of the poinsettia embossed
upon the corner of the card she was holding. Poinsettias! How
the gymnasium, that night of the Prom, had glowed in the warmth
of those rich, red blossoms! But it was in the gym, too, that she
had agonized over freshman examinations. An expression, half
amused, half cynical, crept over her face. In those freshman
days, life had been such a serious problem. But now, after all,
what difference did it make that she had earned that E in Freshman
As she thoughtfully fingered the little red flower, the lines
of her face grew hard again. Not quite ten years ago, as she
stood on the steps of Clark Hall at the Sing-out, she had secretly
vowed to do something really worthy of her class,-something-.
Yet here she was, a very mediocre school-teacher, spending her
days over stupid themes!
Another pledge she had made that night as she sang her class
songse-a pledge of loyalty to the class and of faithfulness to old
Reserve. Had she kept that pledge?
Quietly she closed her desk and went outside into the warm,
spring sunshine. Her cheeks flushed, her eyes grew bright with
new hope and resolution. It was good to be aliveg good to work at
the task that lay at hand, commonplace though it beg good to have
been-to be still a member of the Class of 1913!
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KATHRYN FORBES BROWN
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FLORENCE ANNE CHAPMAN
DOROTHY KATHERINE CHESTNUTT
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JULIA BARNES DAYTON
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MARGARET RAMSEY LAWRENCE
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FLORENCE ESTELLA MCLEOD
HELEN GERTRUDE MCMYLER
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HELEN WINIFRED MILLARD
FRANCES COOK MORSE
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HAZEL MARGARET STOCK
RUTH EVELYN STRANAHAN
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MARGARET MARY WARDEN
BLANCHE LUCILE VVATKINS
GABRIELLE CLEMME WEBER
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Class of 1914
Yellow and VVhite Daisy
. Miss Ruth Hutchinson
Dr. Harold North Fowler
Mr. Joseph Leopold Borgerhoff
Dr, Hippolyte Greuner
Professor Charles Edwin Clemens
President .........,.......,. ....,............ ......,. F 1 -ances M. Oster
Vice Presidefzt .......,..,.. ,,,,.,., lv label E. Bennett
Recording Secretary .............. .,..,.. M argaret C. Bourne
Corresjnonding Secretalrg '.... ...s. ............. L L icy T. Moeller
T7'6'GS1ft'7'67' .............,...,,..,.l......,, ,,,..... G ertrude E. Bardons
Assistant T1'eas'zzz'e1' .... ,.,..... Q ...., R uth A. Brown
Sergeant-at-A1'ms .....,.. ............ E lvene D. Zdara
Historian ................ ........,, ......... F l orence S. Sullivan
E have lived our junior year through
And are ready now to be,
Grave and stately Seniors
Full of new-found dignity.
For we've all been little Freshmen
VVho studied from our books
And wandered through the halls
Wfith modest thoughtful looks.
And we've all been lively Sophomores
VVho lived for play and fun
But who sandwiched in some studying
And still more knowledge won.
And now our Junior days are past,
Our Junior days so dear
VVhat joyous happy lives we've led
So free from care and fear!
W'e shall pass but one more year here,
And we'll try our best to prove
Wlorthy of our Alma Mater
As on in life we move.
Margaret Caroline Armstrong
lone Cornelia Avery
Norma Antoinette Bard
Gertrude Edna Bardons
Julia Louise Barnes
Edith Louise Beavis
Mabel Elizabeth Bennett
Mary Rebecca Berry
Louise Marie Boje
Margaret Gibbs Bourne
Ruth VVright Bradley
Edith Allen Brett
Lucille Evelyn Brown
Ruth Abigail Brovvn
Effie Mona Cain
Charlotte Gertrude Christner
Lillian Marguerite Clark
Anna Lucile Cleveland
Etta Judith Cohen
Donna Alice Cope
D-eLane Lucille Corlette
Cora Nina Frith
Camilla Theresa Geer
Jean Barbara Goulder
Katherine Myers Hostetler
Vlfinifred Elizabeth Hulbert
Edna Catherine Isley
Ruth Alice johnson
Zella Snow Kelly
Margaret Edna Kennedy
Dorothy Hurlburt Larwill
Lucy Lionne Lutton M
Rylma Carolyn Lyttle
Lucy Thusnelda Moeller
Ruth Magdalene Morris
Frances Marguerite Oster
Helen Esther Ploeger
Ruth Ernestine Rich
Rotha Clin Richmond
Helen Marjorie Salter
Ruth Eichberg Schloss
Cara Hale Smith
Mary Henrietta Smith
Mildred Antoinette Smithnight
Louise Lord Spencer
Lillian Elizabeth Stanford
Helen Hodge Stearns
Florence Lillian Sullivan
Tilla Pearl Thomas
May Ethel Treter
Henrietta Sophia Vick
Virginia Carvell VValler
Vera Estelle VVebster
Edith Elnora Wildeson
Helen Beatrice Wright
Elvene Dirlam Zdara
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Class of 1915
Light Blue and Gold Yellow Chrysanthemum
Mrs. XV. E. Beckwith
Miss Augusta jewitt
Mr. Francis Dickey
Vine President .....,.,,.....
Recording Secretary ,.,........
Corresjaondikrzg Secretary .......
Treasurer ......,,......,..........., .,,,...
Cheer Leaders ..,,.,,,r
I Millicent Taylor
HE slights, the awkward blunders, the conscientious study,
Synonymous with Freshman year are pastg
Her self-assertive smile, her easy self-possession
Proclaim that she's a Sophomore at last.
Already she is known in Glee Club and Dramatics,
She dreams of future fame that Tree Day may unfold:
A leader in Class Spirit, the bulwark of Athletics,
Her place in College Life is varied, manifold.
She dallies o'er electives with charming indecisiong
To academic majors her flurried tho'ts take wing.
She summons special meetingsg with grave deliberation
She makes a choice momentous,-the nineteen fifteen ring.
Her attitude toward Freshmen is kindly, condescending,
Wlhile toward the upper classman her friendly deference shows
That democratic spirit and dignity unbending .
Wlhich in her chosen flower, chrysanthemum repose.
Jeanette Stough Agnew
Hazel Jeanette Aingworth
Flora Sterling Beardslee
Dorothy VVinifred Bruce
Agnes May Burgess '
Vivian Kathleen Burns
Vivian May Cannon
Marion Elizabeth Carter
Lillian Pearl Clark
Myrtle Theresa Climo
Marguerite Alice Crighton
Ruth Marguerite Dissette
Marie Ruth Dellinger
Jeanette Ralph Dyer
Evelyn Pope Edge
Ara Mary Feil
Mildred Miriam Fishel
Ruth Rose Franz
Tula Josephine Goepfert
Mary Lucile Hackedorn
Mildred Lucile Hadden
Bernice Annabelle Hart
Dorothy Elling Hatch
Georgianna Marguerite Hill
Elsie Agathea Hirshinan
Haidee Hazel Hoover
Ethel Lucile Hopkins
Grace Abbey Humphrey
Eleanor Jane Irwin
Martha Holloway Jaegei
Della Katzenstein '
Flora lVinifred Krider
Helen Roxey Landfear
Marion Emily Louise Leighton
Clare Louise Lewis
Helen Bartlett Lewis
Coletta Elizabeth McDonald
Mary Marguerite McNair
Helen Cecelia Meade
Doris Marguerite Pentland
Anastasia Marie Posokany
Mamie Lovina Pratt
Frances Wfillard Preyer
Florence May Reid
Edna Maud Rigdon
Pearl Viuva Scott
Helen Marie Scudder
Gertrude Anna Seelbach
Ella Marie Sherman
Eva Gertrude Silverman
Sadie Jeanette Smith
Euretta Marie Spink A
Millicent Jessie Taylor
Miriam Streator Tyler
Viola Margaret Vonderau
Florence Jane VValters
Martha Alice Wfhitworth
Alice Joy Williaiiis
Joanna XV ood
Helen Chessel Zink
Class of 1916
Green and VVhite VVater Lily
. Honorary Members
Dr. Anna Helene Palmie
Mr. Alva Ford
Miss Flora Amos
Miss Kathe Felicitas Lepehne
Vice P7'6SlIl161'7,f ,...-,,,..,,,,,.
Recordmg Sccretairy ,.....,......
C01'resp01fzd'i11g Secretary ,...,,,,.
Assistant T-reasurer ........
Clara L. Angell
AS, September all us Freshies cum ter Old Reserve ter stay,
Ter cram our heads with learnin,-as yeive often heern us say.
Ter study Math an' Latin, French, an' English-any all such
An' even, when we has ter, a leetle bit o' Dutch,
XYhile all them Sophs an' Iunyers, 'stead o' gettin' ther lessons done,
Jes' Walks aroun, the Campus, a eatin' on a bun
An' stuffin' us green Freshies with ortul tales about
" ,At C'mittee 'at 'll git you
Onclt they wuz a Freshie what couldn't pass exam
No matter how she'd study, ride ponies an' nen cram,
They'd allus cum a party, a dance, er p'raps a spread
That knocked ev'ry single idee out o' that poor Freshie's headg
'Cept what dress she 'ud be wearin' an' how she'd hx her hair,
An' whether all them ,Delbert boys was goin' to be there.
An' nex' day some grinds they seed her, an' they all sent up a shout:
" 'At Cimittee sure'll git you
But now exams is over, an' whatls left of us, oh my!
ln the matter of translation us Freshies is so spry
That all them Profs jes' marvels, all but our English teacher.
Wfho makes no bones o' tellin' us style ain't our bestest feetcher.
But cep'n her they's all agreed that there's some class to us.
P'raps that's because our Angell don't let us make no fuss.
Ani now the year's most over, an' there's no one 'at can shout
'tThere's a C'mittee 'at ull git you
Dorothy Marguerite Abrecht
Lucia Lena Andrews
Clara Louida Angell
Marion Emily Bartlett
Edith Mary Bayne
Esther Beatrice Bishop
Virginia Ewing Bixby
Marion Esther Boerstler
Marie Everett Bradley
Mary Eunice Brady
Pearl May Bratton
Kathryn Emma Broda
Ethel Francella Cook
Helen Margaret Cowin
Edith Lucy Curren
Wilma lVhiting Damon
Grace Bruner Davies
Ruth Aneta Dean
Alberta May Dewey
Pauline Theresa George Dorion
Mary Ellen Feather
Caroline Christena Fredericksen
Daphne Sherman Gallagher
Harriet Marie Grosse
Marie Catherine Guenther
Flora May Harris
XVilda Verne Harsh
Edith Maude Hawkins
Helen Sophonia Hendershot
Dorcas Mary Henderson
Dorothy Doan Henry
Hazel Marcella Hill
Eleanor Brewster Hitchings
Nina Ruth Holbert
Norma Jean Horsburgh
Margaret Hilda Johnson
Myrtle Lucille johnson
Olive Coe johnson
Anna Maud Kellogg
Hazel Frances Kohr
Mildred Louise Koppenhafer
Elsie Juliana Kugel
Helen Margaret Lowe
Mildred Cordelia McAfee
Madge Maude McKinney
Dorothy Elizabeth Mcldfilliams
Katherine Giddings Marvin
Marybelle Gertrude Meade
Dorothy Marie Moir
Marguerite ' Munger
Camille Frances Northrup
Gertrude jane Ostrander
Hazel Marie Phillips
Edith Alice Pigott
Edna Louise Roehl
Mildred Jeannette Schneider
Alice Louise Shaw
Phyllis Longworth Sherlock
Harriet Louise Shupe
Sylvia Constance Sicha
Helen Pauline Skeel
Edith Katherine Smith
Ruth Katherine Smith
Ida Bertha Somerwill
Frances Isabelle Stevens
Agnes Chapin Stevenson
Rose Louise Stuehringer
Margaret Henrietta Suhr
Ruth Beatrice Summers
Lela May Taylor
Lucille janet Taylor
Margaret Elfrieda Trautman
Sara Ruby Van Deusen
Elizabeth Clark Wagner
Gertrude jean Walsh
Ruth Elizabeth Weidenthal
Laura Campbell Whitcraft
Sara Louise VVilliams
Amy Clarissa Wood
Edith Louise Wright
Dorothy Kathryn Young
Frances Irene Young
Mary Alice Zingler
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Florence Gertrude Bell
May Cole Gruener
Mary Mattison Howe
Esther Smith .Tones
Nina Roberts Schoepflin
Mary Arter Smith
Sarah Babbitt Bill
Cora King Graves
Edith Annette Hughes
Mary Crawe McGartney
Alice Maude McKinley
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Ruth Peet Smith
Gertrude NVood VVright
Gertrude A. Sanderson
Minnie Mabel Tanner
Bertha Torrey VVilliamson
Bertha Dillon Adams
Mabel Hope Dunsford
Laura King Landphair
Gertrude Pearl Badger
Belle R. Rhoades
Helen Foote Roberts
Blanche Dissette Matzen
Mary Thwing Shallenberger
Lucia Harriet Sanderson
Edith May Tanner
Florence Taylor Emerson Ethel MacDonald
Bessie Post Russell
Mary Van Epps Sanderson Ethel Ogarita Wfeimer
Helen Shepherd Cadle
Vesta Jackson Clisby
Grace Louise Pennington
Esther Georgia Wfard
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Ruth Van Nostran Abell Mary Frances Day
Nellie Newton Caskey
Martha Cook Logue
Alice Fiebeger Meese
Mabel Anderson Van Epps
Anna Eliza Wfallace
Ethel Marie Hanson
Marie Virginia Smith
Ethel Yan Nostran Sherer
Constance Isabella Bell VVillavene Sober Morris
Sara Rusbatch Boyd Vera Mabel Smisek
Mildred Morris Greene Sallie Ellen Van Epps
Louise Amelia Hanson Helen VVay Vifatkins
Blanche Elizabeth Chryst Marion Avis Corwin
Lillian Agnes Cleland Grace Mary Eiebeger
Helen Cook Elizabeth Whitacre 1Vood
Olive Marie Lamb Helen Thomas Sheldon
Mae Elizabeth Chryst Irina Maedje
Louise Arthur Hincle Edith May Phillips
Helen Steiner Leavitt Ida Frances Treat
Carol Danner McLane Pauline Marie Wfeitz
Helen VVhitslar Alburn
Beatrice Chesney McLane Margaret Helen Lyman
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Margaret Mary XVarden
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Margaret Gibbs Bourne Frances Marguerite Oster
Grace Gardner Mildred Smithnight
lVinifred Elizabeth Hulbert
Flora Sterling Beardsley Carolyn Palmer
Bernice Annabelle Hart Frances lVillard Preyer
Sarah Alvira Adams Bertha Hulett Doolittle 'G
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Clara Myers Bartholomew A Alice Arter Taft
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Sara Bedell MacDonald Mary Augusta Smith
Maud Orton Small Emma Parks Stocker
Annie Spencer Cutter May Pickard
Sarah Louise Lewis Helen Ashley Spencer
Caroline McQuiston Millicent Augusta Swain
Louise Baker Hastings
Grace Lottie Oviatt
Belle Dunham Perry
Edith Ladd Smith -
Mabel Croxton Adams
Helen Thomas Blackwell
Wfinifred Stowe Galpin
Helen Bowen Garfield
Ida Young Flanders
Thalia Reese Fuller
Alice Dunham Greene
Ruth Haydn Hitchings
Elizabeth Hubbell Neale
Zillah Quayle Brett
Mary Thayer Day
Helen Henning Fillins
Alice lVinifred Riggs
Elsie Holliday Taplin
Marguerite L. Thomas
Ruth Hubbell XVilliams
Anna XVillard Hosford
May Cameron Quinby
Susie DeXVitt Rattle
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Edith Smith Taplin
Elizabeth Lee Dunning
Helen Campbell Griffin
Mary Thacher McNary
Margaret Knowlton Wlilcox
tiussie Hamilton Williams
Lucy C. Allen
Florence Biddle Ford
Bessie Lombard Chaffin Helen Buchan Mathews
Gertrude Campbell Gertrude McGuire
Mildred Douthitt Bardon Bess Parks
NVilma Irene Ball
Helen Bower Clark
Olive Robbins Parker
Hazel Howlett Stunts
Anna XVatkins Orr
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Ethel Lucile Hopkins Florence May Reid
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Mary Barnard Chase Clare Burt Metcalf
Elsie Clement Davies Grace Lottridge Richardson
Anna Camp Edwards Cornelia Olmstead Ranney
Edith Lottridge Kimball Elizabeth Coit Wfilliams
Charlotte Marion Bush Grace Hull Fisher
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Helen Louise Peck Sarah Trowbridge Meyer
Esther Ellen Gaw Louise E. Lytle
Cornelia Lane Anderson Bertha S. McEwen
Jessie Eunice Graham
Alice Doyle Drake
Florence Lower Hobson
Helen Anderson Allen
Elizabeth Lueke Iunge
Stella Stanley McKee
Norma Smith Weber
Katherine Marie O'Brien
Harriet Peck Scott
Mabel VValker Belding
Susan Ray McKean
Maud King Barnes
Florence Ellinwood Allen
Fanny Alice Dunsford
Ethel Peck Morris
Grace Irene Smith
Clover Hartz Seelig '
Alice Duty Seagrave
Irma Linn Grothe
Charlotte Geuder Mueller
Elise Sophia Hauser
Cecile Leffinwell Enegren
Jean Alice Howells
Lillian Krider Robinson
Helen Stevens llfhipple
Ruth Bixby McKean
P'fElva Held Thomas
Gladys Elizabeth Stevens
Lois Margaret Tuckerman
Elizabeth Coit Kelton W
Mabel Gertrude Hopkins
Lucy Agnes Terrell
Eva jean Hunter
Martha Rebecca Beardsley :f:Pauline Grossenbacher
Alicia Margaret Burns Seville Isabella Radcliffe
Irene Josephine Kaul
Bessie Rachel Cummer
Alice Gladden Twiss
Harriet Smart Russell
Elizabeth Baldwin Lee
Ernestine Feick Laura Stewart Paddock
Mildred Grimes Elizabeth Sudborough
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Genevieve Louise Shirley Helen Josephine Throssell
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Gabrielle Clemme Vtfeber
Eva Clementine Husband
Lucile Augusta Martin
Pauline Mary Harris
Ruth Evelyn Stranahan
Doris Marguerite Pentland Jeannette Agnew
Jeannette Ralph Dyer Coleta McDonald
Professor A. H. Thorndike Mrs. A. H. Thorndike
May Storer Stephan
Dkisabel Bentley Ambier Grace S. Zorbaugh
Antoinette Ranlney Eddy
Lydia Bultman Holton
Nellie Bell Rogers
Florence Knowles Seaton
Alice Tozer Patterson
Lucy Tale Swift
Wfinifred Alice Storer
Helen Pelton Williams
Eva Hauxhurst Fish
Blanche Genevieve' Cole
Pearl Shirley Greif
9fBessie VVister Hubbard
Clara Jacobi Duty
Alice Constance Hagan
Grace Taft Yarian
Cora Talcott Huling
Caroline Bruce Knoderer
May Wallace Manning
Mabel Aniele Monson
Clara Huddleston Nash
- Mary Estelle Hopkinson Chew
Anita Marie Cleveland
Isabel Morton Harter
Maud Eugenia Lyman
Pauline Angelette Miser
Mabel Adele Morris
Lena Rivers Keefer
Florence Margaret Brooks Katherine J. Gerstenberger
Estelle Hagan Connolly
Cornelia Cranz Pope
Mary Jessie Horsburgh
"'Hazel Kirk Leckie
Eva May Brainerd
Eleanor Lord Denney
Hazel Elizabeth Hyatt
Mildred DeLaney Knight
Eva Bauman Ruggles
Vida Alberta Nisbit
Leona Heldmyer Tyler
Helen Sarah Vtfatson
Loretta Marie Mehling
Grace Helen Talcott
Florence Wedow Wallace
Mary Rubiena Ikirt
b"May Elizabeth Adkins Flossa May Roper
Mildred Merrill Dickson Hazel Louise Gibbs
Grace Charlotte Dix Olive Elizabeth Ikirt
Evangeline Bruckshaw Mabel Carpenter Moysey
Helen Katherine Vlfallace
Marie Katherine Coon Avis King OyBrien
Marguerite Augusta Reese
Genevieve H. Brainerd Anna Laverne Dustin
Margaret Alice Senhauser Anna Louise VVatkins
Evangeline Bruckshaw Herron
Ruth Sylvia Gilbert
Juliet T. Hart Ruth Helen Read
Helen Grute Helen Guy
Ada Cecelia Eaerber
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Mabel Elizabeth Bennett
Effie Mona Caine
Elsie Agatha Hirshman
Gertrude Anna Seelbach
Edna May Koppenhafer
Pauline Elsa Moskopp
Louise Lord Spencer
Viola Margaret Vonderau
Helen Chessel Zink
Professor H. E. Bourne
Emma M. Bowman
Lois V. Ellet
Bessie Jane Gillmer
Mrs. H. E. Bourne
Madge F. Layne
Sarah E. McMurray
Clara B. Schneider
Anna G. Seesholtz
Elma Anne Marble
Grace King McMacken
Lulu A. Alburn
Florence A. Hobson
Clara Horn Bellamy
Ruth Josephine Collings
Vera jones Dunbar
1 jean Quay
Gwendolyn Lloyd Thomas
Ruth Richmond Kennan
Helen Smith Moulton
Flora Ruth Schneider
Grace Merrill Foote
Gertrude Maude Mueller
Elizabeth Olin Haymaker Grace Cheney Lamport Hird
Laurel Gail Baker Florence Frances Gleason
Mabelle Louise Chandler Dorothea Magruder
,lean Seavey Garrard Clara Schroeder Ruple
Charlotte Miriam Smith
Grace Juanita Abrecht Mildred Edith Jenks
Clara Alberta Grant Katherine Myers
Martha Lydia Collings Charlotte Frances Meyer
Florence Marguerite Gifford' Kathryn Ruth Vogan
Mary Burlingame Merrill Hilda VVood
Florence Elizabeth Zimmerman .
Hazel Rose Cockrem Emily Frieda Laub
Marjorie A. Nutter
Ruth Ramsey Elinore Seelbach
Doris Eva Burgey
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. Helen Hubbard
Ruth Johnson Marjorie Dannley
Miss Ruth S. Hutchinson
june Campbell Ethel Jean Mackenzie
Marie Greenwood Mayme Robinson Yoder
Helen Georgia Johnson Belle Ross
Ruth Kershaw Krause Ruth Schulte
Ruth VVeimar -
Lulu Ecker Florence Kapitzky
Edna Gates Flora Mclntyre
Margaret Senter -
Phi Beta Kappa
FOUNDED AT T1-1E COLLEGE OF VVILLIAM AND MARY
The College for llfomeiz Section of the Alpha Chapter of
GRGANIZED JUNE 9, 1906
Pffesideht .....................,...,....,. Gertrude Sanderson, '99
Vice President .......... ......... K atherine Croxton, '96
Sefretary-T1'eUs1z1'e1' .......,......,.,,.. Gertrude Krauss, '09
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. VV. H. Hulme, Vanderbilt
H. Gruener, Yale
H. M. Haydn, Western Reserve
L. Thorndike, Wesleyaii
Dr. Helene M. Evers, Missouri
Miss Ruth S. Hutchinson, Minnesota
Prof F. P. Wliitnian, Brown
Prof B. P. Bourland, Michigan
Prof O. P. Tower, Vllesleyan
C. P. Bill, VVestern Reserve
E. I. Benton, johns Hopkins
Dr. VV. G. Leutner, Western Reserve
Dr. H. B. Van Hoesen, Hobart
Helen Hutchinson Cowing
Adelaide Cooke Denison
Mary Hover Collacott
Maude Laura Kimball
Mary Coit Sanford
Clara May DeGroodt
Bertha Hulett Doolittle
Elsie Clement Davies
Clare Burt Metcalf
Emily Christiana Monck
Victoria Charlotte Lynch
Mary XVilcox McClain
Mary Irene McHannan
Meta Vtfilhelmina Peters
Ruth Peet Smith
Hattie Denison XVilliams
Augusta XV. Reichert
Mary Alice Page
Charlotte Marion Bush
Sarah Babbitt Bill
Grace Henderson Johnson
Cornelia Bultman Meytrott
Alice Tozer Patterson
Elsie May Quiggle
Marion VVarner NVildman
Gertrude Elmira Sanderson
Millicent Augusta Swaine
Elizabeth Mabel Tanner
Edith May Teagle
Bertha Torrey VVilliamson
Esther Allen Graw Phoebe Mary Luehrs
Ida Messer Carter Martha Barbara Mong
Bertha Dillow Adams Helen Foote Roberts
Josephine Munhall hlacobi lVinifred Alice Storer
Mabel Croxton Adams Elizabeth A. McGorey
Helen Thomas Blackwell Mabel Coril Thorne
Mary Thwing Shallenberger
Evelyn Collins Bingham Mathilda -lunge Leutkemeyer
Ida Young Flanders Rebecca Syville Markowitz
Eva Hauxhurst Fish May Meacham Tisdel
Cornelia Anna Zismer
Maud King Barnes Matilda Fish
Maud Isabel Bruckshaw Ethel MacDonald
Alice Dunham Green Charlotte May Parker
Susie D-eXVitt Rattle
Florence Ellinwood Allen Susan Gray Rose
Irma Grothe Mary Sanderson
Fannie Perry Clara Beth Schneider
Vesta Gilsby Elma Anne Marble
Edith Conde Grace Pennington
Etta Freedlander Elizabeth Roberts
Carrie Louise Krauss Olga Solberg
Ethel Georgia lVard
Nellie Newton Caskey
Aimee Friend Felig
Clara Horn Bellamy
Margaret Jones Moskopp
Lettie Clague Kewish
ttElva Held Thomas
Mary Ann Peabody
Lois Margaret Tuckerman
Jessie Bialosky Levine
Harriet Moore Comstock
Marion Avis Corwin
Grace Mary Fiebeger
Florence Amy Critchley
Clara Alberta Grant
Irma Lee Bill
Lulu Scranton Ecker
Edna Loisa Gates
Jean Seavey Garrard
Carol Danner McLane
Ruth Adelaide Schulte
Ida Frances Treat
Myra Elizabeth Hills ' Helen Throssell
Elinor Ruthia Wfells
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....,.....A1ny C. Kenealy
Ruth Johnson, Clzaiirmazi
Vivian Burns 1
Amy C. Kenealy, 1913 Louise Spencer, 1914
Margaret Lawrence, 1913 Wfinifred Hulbert, 1914
ances Morse, 1913 M
arion Tyler, 1915
Virginia McManus, 1915
President .........,,. .............,..,,.............. R uth Stranahan
Vice President ,.... .,,,.,.. 1X flaud Faetkenheuer
Secretary ,......,......,.... .....,..A....,.,, J ean Goulder
Business Manager ............,,...,................ Mabel Bennett
Mistress of Robes ..,........,..,,,,...,,... Margaret Lawrence
Assistant Mistress of Robes ..........,....,.. Jeannette Dyer
Stage Manager ..................,......... ............... A my Horr
Assistant Stage Manager .........,........,..... Rebecca Berry
BY EDMUND ROSTAND
Presented by the
Dramatic Club of the College for Women
ln College Gymnasium
Wednesday, December Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred and Twelve
At eight o'cl0ck
Cast of Characters
Percinet . ..............,,...........................,............ Frances Oster
Straforel ........,...,........... ......., M argaret Lawrence
Bergamin ..,.................................................... Millicent Taylor
Father of Percinet
Pasquinot ........................... . ..................... -Katherine Hostetler
Father of Sylvette
Blaise ..... .,.......,.........................,.................. G ertrude Glick
Sylvette ,.,, .........i....,,,.........it....................... M aud Faetkenhauer
Daughter of Pasquinot ,
Masquemen, Torchbearers, Xlfeclcling Guests, Notary: Amy
Kroehle, Marjory Gardner, Jean Kelley. Rebecca Berry, Rose
Musicians: Amy Horr, Jeanette Dyer, Wfinifred Hulbert.
Scene: 'fAct I-II-HID laid in Park of Bergamin and Pasquinot.
Staged by Miss Ethelle XVittington, Mayfleld Road.
The Palace of Truth
A Fairy Comedy by 'W. S. Gilbert
The Senior Class of The College for Women
ln the Orchard
May Eighteenth, Nineteen Hundred and Twelve
Dramatis Personae G
King Phanor .,.,V., ,,..,......,.,V........t....,.......... ,,....., h f larjorie Nutter
Prince Philamir .... ....... F lorence Kapitsky
Chrysal ....l......... ...... H elen Throssell
Zoram ..,i,.. ....,.,... G ladys Holmes
Aristalus .,... ....,... M argaret Senter
Gelanor ..,..........., ,..,...,.,....,, A va Buell
Queen Yitenure .,.. ...c.... X Vanda Simonds
Princess Zeolide ,,.. .......,..... E mily Laub
Mirza .,.......,,.,.,e... ......., A nna Wfatkins
Palmis ........,....,,..... Edna Wfaite
Azima .... l.......,........ .,..... C I iristine Schatzinger
jenness Barnes Anna Dustin
Gabrielle VVeber Ora Sturtevant
Margaret Senhauser Ruth Stranahan
Luella Boglin Eva Harland
Frances Coate Loomis
The scene opens and discovers the vain and genial King Phanor sur-
rounded by Hattering conrtiers whose sincerity he refuses to doubt. During
this scene, an old man named Gelanor arrives to escort the King to his
wonderful crystal palace. After some reluctance, the King consents to take
his whole court with him, in spite of the fact that the place is' enchanted.
Within this palace everyone is enforced to speak the plainest truth without
knowing that he does so. Although all the court goes to this place, only the
King, Queen and the Stewart Gelanor know of this mystic spellg and of
these, only the King and Gelanor are aware of the crystal talisman which
the King carries' to break the spell for him.
A dance is offered to the Goddess of Truth.
This scene opens in the Palace of Truth,-and astonishment, anger and
consternation exist on every hand, as one and all disclose their dual natures
and know not that they are doing so. Even the King boldly discloses his
infidelities, in spite of the cherished talismang-but alas! the talisman is
discovered to be a forgery 3-the genuine one having disappeared.
The confusion and disclosures continue to work havoc and all seem
about to be undone, when the genuine talisman is discovered to he in -the
possession of the "blameless Lady Mirzaf' Then, before further difficulties
might arise, the Queen dashes the talisman into many pieces, breaking the
magic spell of "THE PALACE OF TRUTH."
This' action takes place in the garden of King Phanor's Palace of Truth
and the Avenue of Palms.
Emily Laub, Chairman
Florence Kapitsky Genevieve Brainerd Helen Throssell
Trainer of Play
Miss Ethelle Vifhittington
Trainer of Dances
Miss Eva G. May
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Director .... ......... P rof. Charles E. Clemens
Leader ............. ................ G ertrude McMyler
Accompanist ........,.. ......... G race Gardner
Busilzess Jldfanager ....
BY GILBERT AND SULLIVAN
Presented by The Glee Clubs
College for Women and Adelbert College -
Director of Music, Professor Charles E. Clemens.
Director of Dramatics, David C. Yost.
Colonial Club, Friday and Saturday Evenings
April Nineteenth and Twentieth, Nineteen Hundred and Twelve
Reginald Bunthorne CA Fleshly Poetj ........... ......... H arold Gaines
Archibald Grosvenor QAn Idyllic Poetj .................... Homer Wfalters
Colonel Calverley ..........i...,........... .Malcolm Yost
Major Murgatroyd ....................... M Omcefs ofthe -X Leslie Hubbell
Lieul. The Duke of Dunstablewl Dfagoon Gum Q .Russell Sadler
Patience CA Dairylnaidj ...................,.............. Mrs. 0. E. Reddeman
The Lady Angela ..,......... W f ...........,.,....... Mary jones
The Lady Saphir .,.......... . L Raptumus l ..... ....v......... I uliet Hart
The Lady Ella ....... ....... Q ' Maidens I ........,....... Frances Oster
The Lady Jane .............. j L ......... Mrs. Frank Gakley
College for Women Glee Club
Featuring the Operetta
"A GARDEN OF JAPAN"
Friday, April Eleventh, Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen
Overture-"Merry Wives of Windsor" .......................,............ Nicolai
Miss lda Kramer Prof. Chas. E. Clemens
Cantata for Soli, Chorus and Pianoforte
"The Herald of Spring" ,...................r........... John Hyatt Brewer
Solos: Frances Oster '14 and Millicent Taylor '15
Trio-'KTraum der Sennerinu .................................................. Labitzky
Gertrude Hauser '16, Violin Florence Chapman '13, Flute
Winifred Hulbert 'l4, Piano
String Club--"Yankee Dandy" .........................,........,,.,.... A. J. Weidi
faj "Vision Fair" ffroni the Opera, Herodiadej ...... Massanet
Qbj "The Old Black Mare" .................................... W. H. Sqmre
Mr. T. W. Lane
Operetta "A Garden of Japan"
or "The Rose and The Laurelf'
Herbert XV. XVareing
The Rose fQueen of Flowersj ................................ Frances Oster '14
The Laurel ...................................,................ . ............. Lucy Moeller '14
And Chorus of japanese Flowers
Order of Musical Numbers
l. Through the Sunlit Summer Hours.
Introduction and Chorus.
2. Hail, all Hail! Choral March.
3. Fair Wfoman, to Me Hath Awarded the Crown.
Soli and Chorus: Rose and Flowers.
4. Scene de Ballet.
5. But lVho is This?
Solo and Chorus: Rose, Laurel and Flowers.
6. Caught by Your Alluring Graces.
Solo and Chorus: Laurel and Flowers.
7. Forgive Me. Gentle Sister Mine.
Solo and Chorus: Rose, Laurel and Flowers.
8. Honor to the Evergreen CFinalej
Solo and Chorus 1 Rose and Flowers.
Produced under the direction of
PROF. CHAS. E. CLEMENs AND Miss EVA G. MAY
Scenic Effects by MR. G. SCHROEDER
Mason-Hamlin Grande Piano used
By courtesy of Messrs. XVan1elink
Director ...... ...................,....,,...................
L'Ll77C17'1L17'Z .................................... ....,........................... D orothy Bruce
First Mandolins Second Mandolins
Etta Cohen Marjorie Bourne
Amy 1-Iorr Edith Beavis
Helen Cole Doras Pentland
P resident ..,.........,..
Vice President ....... ........
Membership ....................................................,......... Florence Chapman
Bible Study ....... Q ......,........... ....,.. P auline Moskopp
Employment and Sickness ..... ............, R uth Lyman
Ways and Means ....... ......... M arjorie Bourne
Records .................... ........... A my Kenealy
Mission Study ....,
City Extenslon ...,.,..,..,............. ....,......,.. I eanette Dyer
Intercollegiate Commission ............. ........ R otha Richmond
Eagles Mere, Pa., june 24th to july 4th, 1912.
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The Gavel Club
Eldreda Brash Helen Hubbard
Florence Chapman jean Kelley
Marion Cook Amy Kenealy
Lucile Dorn Edna Koppenhafer
Ruth Elling Norma Newcomb
Gertrude Glick Grace Skirboll
Edna Gorton Gabrielle XVeber
Margaret Armstrong XVinifred Hulbert
Tone Avery Ruth johnson
Ruth Brown Carol Marshall
Etta Cohen Lucy Moeller
Helen Cole Frances Oster
Grace Gardner Ruth Rich
jean Goulder Louise Spencer
Professor Emma Maud Perkins.
Assistant Professor Clara Louise Myers.
Eleanor Magruder Duff
Elizabeth A. McGorey
Myrtle W'iser Mellinger
Evelyn Collins Bingham
C. Edwina Black
Lura Kurz Clark
Bessie Chandler Dugan
Ida Young Flanders
Mary Thwing Shallenberger
Hattie Carpenter Storer
Mabel Corll Thorne
Orpha M. Peters
Arabella Canfield Sealand
Bessie M. Templeton
Mae Meacham Tisdel
Bertha Beck Vlfest
Maud King Barnes
Sophia Kenyon Howard
Marie M. Kelly
Bertha M. Lee
May Wfallace Manning
Irma Linn Grothe
Louise Layman Kirby
Jean McEall Martin
Bertha Christy Nord
Charlotte May Parker
Bessie Post Russell
Grace E. Tompkins
Edith Parmenter W'elty
Madge Ferry Layne
Mary Van Epps Sanderson
P'fCarlyne Buschman Tylee
Alice Duty Seagrave
Eustelle Hagan Connolly
Clara Horn Bellamy
Vera Jones Dunbar
Margaret jones Moskopp
Charlotte Geuder Mueller
Anna E. Wfallace
Eva M. Brainerd
Grace Lamport Hird
Sallie Van Epps
Clara Schroeder Ruple
Elsie Seymour Q
Helen Thomas Sheldon
Helen Vlfallace '
Erma Hexter Elesheim
Ruth Vogan ,
Helen VVhitslar Alburn
The College Folio
Ruth Lyman, 1913, Ediiol'-in-Chief
Helen Hubbard, 1913 Jean Goulder, 1914
Edna Koppenliafer, 1913 Ione Avery, 1914
Vlfinifred Millard, 1913, Business Manager
Gertrude McMyler, 1913, Assistant
Kathryn Brown, 1913 Tilla Thomas, 1914
Ruth Morris, 1914 Ruth Johnson, 1914
One Dollar per Year 16 Cents per Single Copy
Address all articles designed for publication to
Miss Ruth Lyman, College Folio, Clark Hall
Address all business communications to
Miss Vlfinifred Millard, College Folio, Clark Hall.
President ........................,....,.,....,..........,........,......... Edna Koppenhafer
Vice Preszfdem' .,......,. .......... M abel Bennett
Secffetary-Treaszufm' .... ..,.... 1V Iiriain Tyler
Chairmen of Committees
Membership .... .......r......,...i...........,.......................... M abel Bennett
Hockey .......... .........,.. E dna Gorton
Tennis .......r ........ B lanche XVatkins
Tennis Champion for 1912
Class Basket Ball Teams
Edna Koppenhafer, Captain
Amy Kenealy Gertrude McMyler
Frances Morse Norma Newcomb
Margaret Lawrence Florence Chapman
NVinifred Hulbert, Captain
Mary Volk Mabel Bennett
Marjorie Bourne Edna Isley
Helen Salter Vera Wfebster
Marie Spink, Captain
L Marguerite Munger, Captain
Sara Van Deusen
V ill 'Few
Hllp os 7 f I Fllfpf ,
P1 esented by
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The Class of Nineteen Hundred Fourteen
ln the Orchard
May Twenty-fourth, Nineteen Hundred and Twelve
.Music adapted from the opera "Pinaf01'e"
by Gilbert and Sullivafz
Sophomore President .....,...........................,,....., ......., G race Gardner
Senior President ......,............,,..,.....,.,...,....,,,.... .,...... J can Goulder
junior President ....... ......... N orma Bard
Freshman President .... ...... M abel Bennett
Prex .......................... .,...................,................. ....... M a tilda Spence
Chorus of Profs
Art .....,......,... XVinifred McLane Mathematics ..,........ Elvene Zdara
History ....,............... Etta Cohen French .,,.....,....... Frances Qster
Science .................... lone Avery Gymnasium ....,..... Tilla Thomas
Philosophy Katherine Hostetler Latin .................... Lucy Moeller
Bible .....,......,..,,..... Helen Salter German ....,,........., Ruth Dissette
English ......,,..... VVinifred Hulbert
XCopyright May, 1912. All rights reserved.
TRespectfully dedicated to Charles Franklin Thwing, D. D., LL. D.
Lillian Stanford Gertrude Mutch
Katherine Stampfer Ruby Keeler
Bertha Eichenbaum Florence Sullivan
Minnie Emerman Camilla Geer
Helen Summer Marjorie Thwaites
Doris Burgey Bertha Himes
Marion Leighton Charlotte Christner
Edith Beavis Effie Caine
Cara Smith Rebecca Berry
Nina Frith Ruth Morris
Claire Lerch Norma Stahle
Ruth Bradley Beatrice Logan
Dorothy Larwill Zella Kelly
Dorothy Wfitzel Genevieve Xllurzbach
Margaret Armstrong Carol Kirkwood
Gertrude Bardons Katherine Gallagher
Mary Hennan Helen Guy
Helen Ploeger Carol Marshall
Mary Smith Etta Vick
Ruth Brown Edith Brett
Mildred Smithnight Verda Wfhite
- Freshman Girls
Ruth johnson Edna Isley
Rylma Lyttle Ruth Rich
Louise Boje Theresa Sherret
May Treter Delane Corlette
Ruth Kirkwood Louise Spencer
Prudence Crispin Mary Volk
Opening Chorus ................... .............. ................. ' ' Little Buttercup"
Oh, Hail to Old Reserve ...............,.......... "XVe Sail the Ocean Blue"
He is the Ruler of our Universitee ...,.,,,.,................,.,..,,,.........,..
is the Monarch of the Sea"
Chorus of Profs ......... .............,.............. ' 'My Gallant Crewl'
Farewell, Advice ........ ........................ ..... ' ' Farewell, My Own"
Oh, Classmates, Sing ....,.. .....,,...........,..... ' 'Oh, joy, Oh, Rapture"
Professorial Profusions "Things are Seldom Xlfhat They Seem"
Grande Finale .................................................... HI-le is an Englishman"
lVinifred Hulbert, C11t1i7'171Gl'Z'
Matilda Spence Katherine Hostetler
Ruth johnson Florence Sullivan
Jean Goulder, Clzairrmm
Helen Ploeger Elvene Zdara
Tracifzer .........,..,......,... ........ B ilrs. Frank Mac Gibeny
Director of Dances ..,.,,,. ....u............. M iss Eva G. May
Director of Music ......., .....,. P rofessor Clemens
Sing, classmates, sing,
To 1914 all sing. .
Let all our voices sound and praises bringg
Cheer, classmates, cheer, to 1914 all cheer,
Join in our tribute to our class so dear.
Hail, classmates, hail,
To yellow and white, all hail.
Colors whose beauty to us will never fail,-
Daisy so bright, flower of golden light,
Sisters are we united by thy might.
Cheer, classmates, cheer,
To 1914 all cheer.
Friendship and happiness have we all found hereg
In future years when scattered apart we be,
Cur tho'ts shall turn in memory back to thee.
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The College Party
February the Twentieth, Nineteen Hundred
Marion Cook, 1913, Clzafirnfzan
Mary Volk, 1914
Eleanor lane Irwin, 1915
Agnes Chapin Stevenson, 1916
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Friday, january the Tenth, Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen
Amy Horr, Chairman
Gertrude Allison Gertrude Glick '
Dreda Brash Norma Newcomb
Friday, April the Fourth, Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen
Gertrude Bardons, Chairman
Katherine Hostetler Helen Salter
Ruth Morris Mildred Smithnight
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An Affair of Mothers
g OU here, Amy!"
Mrs. Townes rose from the chair beside the window and
ran to greet her husband.
"Aren't you surprised to see me?" she asked.
Wfell, I should say so. But whatever made you choose a
hot day like this to come to town? Nothing the matter with
the baby is there?"
"No, indeed, I left her playing on the shore with her nurse."
"XVel1 honey, if I had been you, I would have waited for
a cooler day, but I'm glad to see you," he said as they walked
arm-in-arm toward the dining room. "Somehow or other, a
meal tastes different when you have one of your family with
you. I wish you were going to be here for a week or so."
Amy laid down her fork.
"I am!" she said quietly.
"W7hy Amy," he protested, '6You must be mad! Stay in
town this hot weather! Besides, you can't leave mother at the
Beach with babyf' I-Ie looked at her lixedly for a moment.
"You haven't had any trouble with mother, have you?"
Amy shook her head.
"It isn't that." She readjusted the pink shade on the candle
before her, "but-oh George,-don't you see,-I just got a
letter from my mother and she is coming here too."
"Just between stops?" queried George.
UNO, that's it. She expects to stay all summer. She writes
that itls her hrst chance to get really acquainted with you and
the baby. She isn't going to let anything stop her."
The two looked at each other in silence. George's mother
was the daughter of one minister and had at the age of twenty
married another of the same calling. Wfhatever gaiety of dis-
position she had originally possessed was early crushed by her
quiet life in the rectory, and she had developed into a sweet-
faced, quiet little woman.
XVhen George had finished college and stood before her, hat
in hand, bound for the great city where he sought his fortune,
she patted his hand gently, and said in her low voice:
"Goodbye, my son. I know you will succeed. I only hope
that you will find some nice quiet girl of good family to share
your success with youf'
VVhen after three years, George married the daughter of
Nadine Baynes, the actress, he thought of his mother's words
with consternation. It was true that Amy had been brought up
by her father's family, and rarely saw her mother more than
three times a year and it was equally certain that no one could
trace the relationship through Amy herself, with her quiet, prim
little ways. Nevertheless, George felt these reasons insufficient
in securing his mother's approval, and Amy with her woman's
intuition had guessed the situation.
"Is it," she asked, "absolutely necessary to tell her right
away? I don't want her prejudiced against me from the start.
After we get to know each other better it will be time enough." Q
And George, like the hrst of his sex, because it was a pretty
woman that tempted him-fell. During the three years of their
married life, neither had seen much of their parents but this
year, when George had been able to buy a pretty little cottage
at Redwood Beach, Amy had invited Mrs. Townes to spend the
summer with them.
Amy Townes was one of those ordinary little souls, whom
most people call sensible, but who, in reality, have not enough
originality to be anything else. She had put off telling George's
mother from time to time, and now that the discovery seemed so
imminent and the two women were to be brought face to face,
she felt unable to face the conflict. Try as she would, she
could not imagine the quiet little Mrs. Townes and her own
gay little mother congenial.
"VVhat are we to do?" she asked her husband.
'fCan't you head her off?" he suggested.
"No, she's coming tonight and her trunks are here now.
I can't tell my own mother that I don't want her, especially when
it's the first time she's come to stay since we've been married."
George shrugged his shoulders hopelessly.
"Well, Amy, the only thing I can see is for you to leave
my mother at the Beach and keep yours here. Then in a week or
so you can switch them around. Maybe one of them will be
ready to go home by that time anywayf'
As he spoke a bell pealed, and an instant later, a little
woman gowned in pink flashed into the room.
"Oh, my kiddies," she cried embracing them in turn. "VVhat
a blessed relief to be with you again. Let me get a good look
at you." She stepped back smiling, her head on one side like
a .bird's. '.'Child, childf' she said shaking her head reprovingly
at Amy, 'fYou must do your hair differently. I declare you
look older than I do. But you, George," and she smiled be-
witchingly at him, "You grow handsomer every day. I don't
see how a plain little piece like Amy ever got such a good-looking
man. It's the one trait she inherited from her mother. I must
have good-looking men around mef'
Amy looked at George in dismay, and then at her mother
who looked like a little French doll as she sat curled up in a
big chair, one little foot peeping out from beneath the frilly
pink gown, her hands gleaming with diamonds, and the bright
blue eyes sparkling underneath a mass of golden hair. Then a
vision of George's mother flashed across her mind,-Mrs. Townes
with her simple gray gown and quiet bearing, and she ban-
ished from her mind the last possibility of their meeting.
'KMother," she asked suddenly. "How long are you going
"All summer, dearief' was the cheerful response. "I want
to see what it feels like to be a grandmotherf' She clapped her
hands together joyously. "Think of it, Nadine Baynes a grand-
mother! I must get me a little lace cap and learn how to knit.
But where is this precious child of yours ?l'
George spoke up quickly.
"The baby and its nurse are at Redwood Beach while it is
so hot in town. Amy has been there too up till today."
"Oh you clear girl," cried Mrs. Baynes impulsively. "You
came in just to meet nie. XVell, never mind. VVe'll both go
back tomorrow morning and Illl sit on the shore and play with
the baby if it burns every square inch of skin off my face. VVhy
should a grandmother care about her complexion anyway?" and
she looked contemptuously at her face in the little mirror which
hung on the end of her long chain.
"I'm sorry, mother," Amy began hesitatiugly, "but I must
stay in town this week and I thought you wouldn't mind stay-
ing with me."
"All right, dearie," agreed Mrs. Baynes cheerfully. "'We
have all summer before us."
During the week that followed poor Amy's nerves were
strained to the breaking point. The almost unbearably hot
weather, her mother's insistent demands to see the baby, and the
thought of Mrs. Townes at the beach, each did their part.
'4George," she said one night after a particularly trying
day, "what are we going to do? It's almost impossible to keep
mother away from the baby any longer and your mother has
written to find out why I am staying away so long, and to come
George lit a cigar and puffed vigorously for a few moments.
"VVell, why don't you take your mother to the Beach then ?-"
Amyis shattered nerves gave way.
:Take her to the beach l" she shrieked. "I-Iow can I? VVhat
would your mother think if she saw her light a cigarette. I
wish mother would try and be more refmedf'
Gutside the door a little figure stood motionless for a minute,
then turned and ran quietly up the stairs to her bedroom and
closed the door.
'KShe wishes I were more refined," she moaned as she threw
herselff on the bed. f'My own little girl is ashamed of her
mother." For a while she lay there sobbing, then she rose and
rang for the maid.
'fjosephinef' she said, wiping her eyes. "Help me pack
my things. I must leave tonight."
Wfhen the trunks were packed and she had put on her hat
and coat, she paused a moment and sitting down at the desk,
wrote hurriedly for a few moments.
"Give this note to Mrs. Townesf' she said and after look-
ing down the hall to see if any one were around, she picked up
her hand bag and ran quickly down the stairs. Cn the door
step she paused a moment. I
"I'm going to see that baby any way," she said to herself.
"No one will know and it's too young for my lack of refinement
to hurt it."
She dabbed at her eyes with a wisp of a lacy handkerchief,
then motioned to a passing cab.
"To the station."
Her absence was not noticed until dinner that night. Mrs.
Townes waited impatiently for a quarter of an hour and then
rang for the maid.
"Tell Mrs. Baynes that dinner is ready."
Josephine held out a note.
'4Mrs. Baynes left this afternoon and told me to give this
letter to you."
Mrs. Townes read the note hurriedly.
"George," she cried, "listen to this."
"'Goodbye, my little daughter, I accidentally overheard part
of your conversation with your husband this noon, and I think
it best that I go away.
" iMother.' "
Amy threw herself weeping into a chair.
"I've sent my own mother away," she sobbed.
George patted her comfortingly.
"Don't cry so, Amy," he said. "She'll let her manager know
where she is in a couple of days and we can get her to come
Amy pushed him away from her. I
HI don't want her in a few days,', she sobbed. "I want her
now. Go call up the hotels and stations to see if anyone has
seen her." -
In the meantime Nadine Baynes was walking along the
beach at Redwood.
"Can you tell me where Mrs. Townesl cottage is?" she
asked of a sweet faced little woman sitting under a tree.
"The next one," was the reply.
Nadine thanked her and turned to go when she noticed that
the other had been crying and, forgetting for a moment her
own troubles, she sat down beside the little stranger and im-
pulsively slipped her arm around her waist.
HYou're in trouble. Is there anything I can do for you?"
"No," said the little woman in gray, with a catch in her
voice. "I'm just a foolish old woman and I'm lonesome."
Nadine nodded sympathetically.
"I know,', she said putting her own handkerchief up to her
eyes. "So am I." I
They sobbed in unison and before the little woman in gray
realized it, she was pouring forth all her troubles into the ear
of the sympathethic stranger.
"I wouldn't have minded it so much," she sobbed, "if they
had told me her mother was going to be there, but Amy went
right back to town without saying a word and one of her neigh-
bors told me that her mother was visiting her, so I knew then
it was because she was ashamed of me."
Nadine started suddenly.
"Amy!" she said. "XVho are you?"
f'Ilm George Townes' mother and Amy is my daughter-
in-law whose mother is Nadine Baynes, the actress. She is visit-
ing Amy now." Mrs. Townes sobbed afresh at the thought.
"And I always wanted to see an actress up close, but I guess
I never shall nowf'
Nadine suddenly threw back her head and laughed.
UGaze on me," she cried, "for I'm Amy's mother."
Mrs. Townes looked at her in amazement. Then she slowly
reached out her hand and touched lightly the long chain that
hung around Nadine's neck.
'iAnd you are really an actress P" she said softly.
Unnoticed a little figure toddled around the tree and stood
looking at them.
UUgh!" it grunted as it sat down more suddenly than it
"Baby," cried Nadine as she picked it up in her arms and
held it closely to her.
'KUgh," grunted the baby again as it gasped for breath.
K'Say, 'I-Iow do you do, grandmaf to the lady," coaxed Mrs.
l'Ugh," grunted the baby happily as it made a quick grab for
the feather on Nadine's hat.
"Isn't he the smartest child that ever lived ?" asked
as they started for the bungalow.
"And he looks so much like youf' replied Mrs. Townes cheer-
A few hours later an automobile drove up to the house and
two figures jumped hurriedly out.
"Oh, George, do you think shels here?" asked a sobbing
"Hush," said George softly, and pointed to an open window.
Inside the room, on their knees before the chair of the
baby, knelt two women gazing with shining eyes at their young
grandson while he with a dripping spoon vainly tried to locate
5 iq f
Sleep, little Hower-face, close each blue eye
Hark! the river is murm'ring a low lullaby.
Soft grows the song of the little brown thrush,
For the whispering pine tree is whispering "I-lush."
At the window, the roses are nodding good night
And blowing sweet kisses to give you delight.
The lilies are telling their ros'ries of dew
Like little white nuns, and their prayers are for you.
And in your wee cradle, my pet, you shall lie
The wind wants to rock you. Hear her soft sigh.
Wfhile shy little shadows from sweet grass and fern
Creep toward you, darling, with soft arms that yearn.
Through the sweet scented dusk the fire-Hy gleams
Showing the fairies where to bring dreams.
And little white moths, with their cool dewy wings,
Fan you while mother her lullaby sings.
From behind night's black skirts, tiny stars peep
To gaze on my little one -going to sleep.
From downy white elouds, the baby-faced moon
Smiles on you, sweetheart. lVhat! sleeping so soon?
Song of the Tired Freshman
I'm tired of feeling so blue!
Oh I ani so lonely, boo-hoo!
This place is so queer
And my ma is not here
I'm tired and feeling so blue.
I'm tired of being called green!
I think that the soph'mores are
I know that I'm wise
For a girl of my size
I'1n tired of being called green!
Iym tired of those daily themes!
I think of them even in dreams
Oh, What shall I write?
I ponder all night
I'm tired of those daily themes!
I'm tired of keeping so still!
I want to just yell lit to kill!
But proctors are near me
I'll get squelched if they h
I'm tired of keeping so still!
I'm tired of going to Gym
I fear that 'tis making me slim,
For exercise, skating
Is much more elating
Ilm tired of going to Gym.
Ilm tired of going to Lab.
To cut up a lobster or crab
I'd much rather try
Cutting up on the sly
I'm tired of going to Lab.
The Wind in Autumn
Last night the west wind gently stirred
The smallest ivy leaf that climbs the wall,
Beneath my window, straightway I heard
A breathless rustling creep upward till all
The night seemed hlled with restless niurmurings.
'Twas but the voice of Nature as she told
Her hopeless children, shrivelled, brown and old
Before their time, to come and play a last
Mad game of tag upon the green. They'd dance,-
The wind was sending many an autumn blast
To pipe for music. This was their only chance
To dance and play.
Again the voice spoke, saying, death was sweet,
Tho' all must fall and lie beneath the feet
Of every passerby, yet soon the snow
VVould lovingly its cold white mantle throw
Over them, and lying thus with only memories
Soothed, they would fall asleep.
N . . ,.
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'R K .ut
A friend? XYhy,' this, methinks, thy friend should be-
Asloyal soul who understands, who sees
Vtfhat most thou needest-gives herself, nor asks
Too much in answer, one who satisfies
The deeper, truer instincts of thy heart.
President of the Senior class,-
A mighty maid is sheg
Fair as the poinsettia, is this lass,
And bright as the Christmas tree.
I am strictly up-to-date,
And in news I'm never late,
I can tell you every kind of new eventg
Every war, or politician,
For of Present Day I'm now the President.
Tall and slim as a lily on its stem
I glide through the halls to my classes,
My mind on study bent, my heart and thoughts intent
I dodge through the slow drifting masses.
Julia sings in Glee Club,
And though she's sometimes late,
She is the ever faithful,
She never cuts a date.
Hello, Desdemona, how are you?
Were sad to lose our faithful heroineg
Wfe shall miss you at the parties,
But since home is where the heart is,
lfVe shall know just where to hnd you every time.
A maid from the wild and woolly west,
She came, and with her-"Iowa's Best'
Four years she grew in sun and shower
Professors said, a brighter flower
In college ne'er was sown,
This daughter to ourselves we'll take
She shall learn all, and we will make
Her one of our own. -
Tell me, pretty maiden, what will you do
VVhen you leave the college here in June?
Certainly I'll tell youg I'll teach the infants, minds,
And lead them on in knowledge's paths eftsoon
Your Jonathan and David
Of centuries ago
Had nothing in comparison
Wlith the friendship of these two!
IMIARION Cooic I
Inspector sanitary was I once-
No more will I be ever such a dunceg
I'd rather go on soci. trips, you know,
And not encounter all the paupers' woe.
Pat's interests are varied
But, two, it is said,
Oershadow the others, I
Church history, and URed.
I like to sing in Glee Club,
I like Y. VV.-
But I prefer a little house
And a cooking-book for two.
Agnes is a star so bright,
In all her college classesg
Soon she'll be the guiding light,
Of all the High School lasses.
She was the star procrastinator,
Until the faculty up and ate 'er.
Leader of Glee Club, thy praises we sing.
Versatile lady, thou dost everything,
Folio and the latest musical score,
As graceful a dancer was ne'er seen before.
"Are you late always-you too?
Vtfhat is this college coming to P"
Quoth Hulnie, with Visage blue.
A maid of beauty and a joy forever,
Thy loveliness increasesg it will never
Be forgotten. ,Twill e'er keep new
Our memory for you.
I'm very fond of play-groundsg
Of basketball, as well.
And which I like the better,
I can't exactly tell.
I like to write stories-I hate to read proof-
I like to be boss of the Boardg
But it takes too much time, and the fault is not mine
XN'hen the printing we can't quite afford.
Wfhat should a little lassie do?
Wfhen all the men have a crush on you?
Brain work is good for Norma in college,
But biscuits will burn without housewifely knowledge
I'm quiet, sedate
But at my modest rate
IVhat is so rare as a bright june day?
XVho is so fair as this bright May?
If one should say to Gertrude Gager,
"Now tell me all about your menf'
That maid would answer you, I wager,
"I don't know where I should beginfl
One I love, two I love, three I love I say-
Qh, all the friends I ever had I love in just this way.
At Guilford she's the Senior boss
And, oh my, but she is crossg
.To her you go-to her you're sent V
To receive your corporal punishment.
Four years their friendship
Nought could severg
NV e know we could not
All that I want is love,
And a house that's built for twog
For a college degrees not enough for me,
llihen in -lune my work is through.
Let poets rave of spring-
Sky, flower and birdg
But this maid personihes
In her laugh and smiling eyes, all we've heard
"I love Latinf,
Says classic Miss Ries,
And this is the end
Of her little piece.
Listen, dear girls, and I shall tell
How Margaret L. slipped and fell,
'Twas in room 9, I'm sorry to say,
On a cold and bleak December day,
And now she groans and her heart is heavy,
For she does research Work for Sevie.
Hail to thee, most learned student,
You have never been imprudentg
You have many E's,
And now you can tease
The poor little I-Iigh School student.
We know your Work is very heavy
Because you specialize in Sevie.
The Queen of I-Iearts who made the tarts
Isnlt in it with Lucileg
IVhene'er you please sheyll cook with ease
A most delicious meal.
Tall and stately-auburn hair-
Charming maid-indeed thou'rt fair!
GRACE SKIRBOLL '
Half a page, half a page,
I-Ialf a page onward,
lVriting an English theme sits Grace Skirbollg
I-Ier's not to reason why,
I-Ier's but to do or die,
I-Ier's but to write and sigh, "half a page onward!
KATHRYN GEIGER '
It,s just pure accident, you know,
That I always get my lessons sog
It's just pure luck, as I can see,
That profs are always fond of me.
ALTA BIEN '
Themes ! Themes ! Themes!
I write them by dozens and reams!
I write them awake or in dreams!
I can't get along without themes!
I'm happy, happy all the time,
' I laugh so vie! I cang
My A. B. I shall get in June,
But I've got my M. A. N.
Shes always late to 8:l5's,
p She never gets to classesg
The profs give her an icy stare
And readjust their glasses.
LUc1 LE IVIARTIN
She's one of our engaged lasses,
But still she's fond of co-ed classes.
Of great accomplishments
Chap has an endless store,
Italian, German, French,
And music by the score.
The paths of duty are sublime,
NVe know you tread them all the time,
From early morn 'til late at night,
lYe know that you are going right.
To all I seem,
And yet, my star,
I don't think I are.
A modest little Lillian,
Half hidden from the eye,
As bright as any college star,
If she were not so shy.
A maiden perched upon a wall
Made love in charming, sylvan way,
But sweeter, daintier yet is she,
The real Sylvette outside the play.
Wfhen I consider how my days are spent
In dealing 'mongst great secrets of high state
In office or in Hall, what need I more
To know the "whys" of Facultorian Fate?
Lo, as the flower that groweth hy the way,
Content to watch the passers-by,
I wait but for the dawn of Love
To open wide the heart of radiant Day.
Julia's a very good playwright,
VVith feminine insight and plang
But when it comes to the acting
She makes a capital nian.
Physics, Math, and Chemistry-
Surely they were made for nie!
Her lessons she prepares with E's,
But elsewhere turns her enerG's,
For be it known she finds great P's,
In dancing to gay meloD,s.
Hazel is jolly, Hazel is bright,
Hazel in studies is one shining light.
She is of maidens the most gay,
She trips from class to class all dayg
And when the day's no longer light,
She ups and Bostons half the night.
Faithful to her school is she, faithful to her class,
And we, with all respect, congratulate this lass.
Some things are awful, some things are worse,
Some things we hate, some things we curseg
But Bockie loves Dutch. so they all say,
How could it be any other way?
Mousie hath charms to soothe the savage advertiser,
She is a professional sympathizer,
An excruciating appetizer,
A captivating tantalizer.
After looking into your face, Uif it is a face,"
There come sweet memories which I cannot erase.
DOROTHY iKATI-IERINE CH13sNUTT
Under the spreading Chesnutt roof,
Little Dorothy lives. -
Her recitations give ample proof
That to books her time she gives.
GERTRUDE ALETHA GLICK
In German and English and all kinds of lore
She easily excels and then wishes for more.
FRA TCES COATE LooM1s
Cleveland for its jolly times,
College for its fun,
But Panama for honeymoons
Vvhen college work is done!
GLADYS LAIR GRIFFITH
Quiet, reserved and demure
In the hope of good marks Tm secure.
EDNA MAY KOPPENIAIAFER
When others cry and say, 'fOh, my, I got a DQ,
Kop doesnlt-I'll tell you why-she got an E,
She works at night and maybe donlt you see?
The moon and stars inspire her, te he! A
RUTH BALDWIN LOTH MAN
Art is long and time is fleeting-
Nothing truer has been said!
Art,-its tests, and Time, its parties,
Ott have almost turned my head.
Ch, Art, it is a jovial class,
And one that's full of wit!
And though I like to study, yet
I don't like tests a hit.
RUTH EVELYN STRANAHAN
She is going XVest and soon will take root,
And then she'll teach the young mind how to shoot!
Of sociology I sing,
And all its kindred joysg
But then you know that I excel
In handling girls and boys.
Helen's like her new machine,
Shining, well-controlled and keen-
And a self-starter!
I'd like to create a commotion,
Or accomplish some startling deedg
But till then I'll keep on with my studies,
Get E's which in life I may need.
Latin, Latin, every time,
And History for a change!
Wfhy, Vera, that you're fond of work
Or study, is not strange!
A japanese maiden in gay array,
Wfent tripping across the stage,
In this blithesome creature would you know
The Glee Clulfs librarian sage?
Life is seriousg yes, I realize that,
One must work with solemn haste,
Ponder this, consider that, and then
Resolve the answer so to suit one's taste.
I know the dates of the Punie XX7ar
Or the works of Praxiteles,
I pass each test on Greecels best
XVith great apparent ease.
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The Passing Show of 1914
KA Closet D111-17'l'Cl.j
Scene-In-side the Union Station. The sun is shining brightly
Enter ct train official rolling, "Special train for N8?Q!lJ'Zll'g inode ttf!
Now on track 13-track l3! Newbzirg special-l-lf"
- ENTER OFFICER 666, accom-
panied by G. BARDONS. They
tzmt around as if looking for
G. BARDONS-Oh, Tilla, there
is no one here yet!
OFFICER 666-'W e l 1, t h e y
ought to be here pretty soon. I
told them all to be here early.
CTO the ofhcialj I have plenty
of time to get the girls together,
OFFICIAL-Oh, I guess so. Is
I that your job?
OFFICER 666-Oh, nog but I just want to be sure that they
all get here.
OFFICIAL-You never can get a bunch of girls to come out
on time. Last year it was awful-my! they were slow! New-
burg must make a lot of money from colleges, though. No wonder
you all have to go there to recover! All colleges are hard enough
but this-well it's the limit!
A noise is heam' ontside. A clieerfnl laugh rings ont and F.
OSTER Kbreesilyj-How do you do, Mrs. Mitchell? Aren't
the girls here yet? Oh, dear, they're always so late! Wlell, cheer
up, bird, I see them coming now.
E. VICK, L. BOIE, M. TRETER, C. GEER, D. CORLETTE, C.
CHRISTNER AND MRS. BARNES enter from the street stairs, and so-
berly look arozmd. '
OSTER-VVe1l, if here aren't the sensible girls! I'm glad that
you are on time.
OFFICER 666-Fm glad
you're here. Fm having an
awful time getting the girls
together. No Wonder I'm
l crazy! Think of all the
Work I have to do!
E VICK-VVell, I guess we
all work hard enough. But
how, Fm going to stop!
fzipjnealthglyj There isn't
much Work to do at New-
l burg, is there?
COVRLETTE-I hope not.
Of course, a little won't
hurt us, but We must re-
cuperate. Some of the
girls don't do a thing, and
they ought to do the Work
130112-Vtfell, let's sit
down and wait for them.
fThey seat themselves cm
B. EICHENBAUM comes 7'H7ft1Z1i7Zg up, het' gotwt stained with
EICHENBAUM flyreathlesslyj-Oh, girls, are there any labs in
QFFICER 666-Come on, I'll see to it that you get a lab course.
Oh Chemistry, dear Chemistry
About you we are crazy!
The laboratory is a joy,
Wlhich nitric acid can't alloy
Dear quantitative, qualitative Chemistry'
OSTER-VVell, here comes the septettel Hello vnls'
L. SPENCER, V. XVEBSTER, L CIARK L MOELIER F
SULLIVAN, K. STAMPHER, L. STANFORD.
OSTER-Do you girls expect to cling thusly xi hen we fret to
Seplette lin clzorzlsj-
Qi course! You see that
We are seveng
Seven maids, in all, are we,
Seven maids, and yet in
How can we parted be?
Our fond affection naught
In Nevvburg or in Heaven,
Gur knot of friendship
must be tight-
Remember we are seven.
G. GARDNER comes slow-
ly from the walling room,
cz worried look on her face.
She walks up to Officer
666 cmd looking hlwlsfead-
faslly in the eye asks:
Have you found the
"Lost Chord"? I left it
lying around the other day,
and it seems not to be here E
OFFICER 666 ldeeply mooedj-No, ma'am, I haven't. But
it seems to me that you might inquire at the Travellers' Aid desk
in the station.
GARDNER fslzoleiug her head 14-iozl1'nf1lllyj-I have, but they
referred me to the Lost and Found Locker in our own gymnasium
OFFICER 666 fhastilyj-I'm very sorry about the sad accident,
and l'll do everything in my power to find the missing link.
GARDNER fa Tiflvlllllltg smile 7'Zl1H'Ll7flQ across her eyesj-Oh,
thank youg ten thousand times, ten- t
A group of girls have wandered up from the book stall.
ruptlng Gardner j-Faugh l
In the name of the irre-
m e d i ab l e Horace, these
modern books are greater
satires than any the illus-
trious Roman ever indited!
R. BROWN Kltoldlng up
a Cosmopolitan in disgust!
-This succeeds the noble
L. BROWN fwith Every-
bocly'sj-And this is the
L. CLEVELAND flzoldlng
up a book on THE ELY-
s1UM, AND How TO UsE
ITI-But, girls, all litera-
ture is not extinct, I still
find this very instructive.
M.'SM1TH, R. SCHLoss.
E. BRETT, M. COONS, E.
T XVILDESON, M. DANNLEY,
I K forming a solemn circle
and '7'6CiZl'll'l-Q in ttmisonl-
They call us NVoman's College girls,
They say we're perfect sharks,
They think we're crazy over math
And work just for good marks,
But we're the girls who really think
That study is good fun,
And if you want a Phi Bet key, i
lust do as we have done.
XVe're called the-
the steps leading to the street
says lrl a strenuous fvoicej-
Attention! The chance of a
life-time, ladies! fE,rtracts
hamiful of cards from her
bag and distributes themj-
The game is to sign these
cards, pledging your immortal
honor to read thus and so
chapters every week. You
notice the chapters are taken
from the major prophets, who
are very encouraging and I
earnestly hope each one pres-
ent will consider this seri-
ously. fBusies herself in
lmvzdlrzg cards ar01md.j
OFFICIAL-Train for Newburg leaves shortly! All aboar-r-
OFFICER 666 farmfiouslyj-Btit all my girls arenlt here yet!
OFFICIAL-Can't help it. Rules is rules, and this train leaves
ex-actly on time! 'Tis so every year. Newburg is one place where
the girls all arrive at the time when they're expcted. Tt's the begin-
ning of the reform, sir. Come on, ye, laggardsl
ffogether he and the oritlcer rozmd up the groups of girls, and
followirzg Oster they all troop up the steps of the Pullmavrj
- Act II
Scene-Interior of an elaborately furnished Pnllinan car. The
girls, entering from the rear end of the car, seat thernselzfes or
walk around, talking aninia-tedly.
Enter N. FRITH and E. BEAVIS farms clasped around each
0ther's zoaists, faces downca-st.j
OSTER-Wlliy girls! XN7liat's the matter?
BEAVIS-ThCy put me in
Dr. Arbutlinotls class in
Economics and they put
Nina in Mr. Magee's.
That's What's the matter.
OSVDER-XfVl1y, that's not
so awful, is it?
FRITH flips qniveringj
-Yes, but we both Wanted
to be in one class.
BEAVIS-Yes, we did.
As a transfer needs a
As a chicken needs a Wing,
As a spread needs ham
Xllhich some girl forgot to
J. GOULDER f strolling in
with a newspaper in one
hand and a volnrne of
Strindberg in the 0therj-
Drama needs a climax.
l Girls, I cannot decide-
BEAV15 fciitting her short, reniarks to Ninaj-Tl1at's how I
.ni a k e crumbs whatever
GOULDER lariabashealj-You see, I have a feeling for the
journalistic, and a taste for the dramatic. So which is it? Should
I immortalize-. It is fairly distracting to decide which talent to
develop. And so-and so-fzefalles about in profozmd dristractloirj
fCorhrnotioh heard outside and D. XVITZEL, R. BERRY, D. LAR-
WILL, M. I-IENNAN, G. KELLY, a-had H. PLOEGER rush madly la, with
sheets of ballot-paper in their hands. All cry zfigorously-
Vote for an eight hour 1
day! VVe have here sta-
tistics which prove con-
clusively that under the
strain of more than eight
hours a day of work the l
brain gives way.
They thrust the ballot- l
slips into d'I:jc6'7'67Z7f girls'
hands with much earnest-
aess, while cries of, "More
leisure and less Workin-
"More to eatll'-"One
sausage, one potato, one
sandwich, one pickle"-
Eater M. BOURNE carry-
ing a bor of cupwaflees-
Girls! Girls! Here are
some cakes left from 10:30
lunch which I will sell for
two cents. Remember it's
a good cause-and' don't
you do I
Enter I. AVERY, supporting C. MARSHALL, who looks faint and
worn out. AVERY pulls out GH ad book and fans her gently. The
orchestra plays slow music here.
BOURNE POO1 dear V XX hat s the matter with her?
AVERX She has become feeble minded in her efforts to obtain
speakers for 'Y XV And so she was sent with us for a rest cure.
R. LY TT L E-fstepping
forwairdj-Now, down at
Enter E. ZDARA and E.
ISLEY at this pathetic nw-
ISLEY fclafpping her
hands and letting her rip-
pling Zangh resonnd
through the crowdj-Oh,
Hiawatha, we're going to
Yes, my lovely Minnehaha,
Minnehaha, L a ugh i n g
Let your darling Hiawa-
Let him take you down to
There we'll spend our time
joyful, blissful, carefree
Far away from cruel in-
Listening to your rippling
Listening to your silvery
Ente: M ARMsTRoNG XX MCLANE, C. SMITH, and H.
SMITH K1 nnnmg np to QFFICER 666j-There won't be such
ARMSTRONG fzzzterrzzjvtnzgj I really shouldnlt mind them so
STEARNS fC071If07'1fi'1'lgI3j Theie miffht be some men Going out
MCLANE fsweetlyj-You eant be sure of that Girls
Enter D. A. COPE
fcarryiug zz dollj-I just
Couldn't leave it at home.
You know I have a hun-
dred and tw e 11 t y-t h r e e
dolls and I love them all
OFFICER 666 fwitlz
gustoj-Say, Donna Alice.
I don't think a girl can
dress on a hundred and
fifty a year. And besides
you ean't get a tailored hat
D. A. COPE-Oli, did
you see my picture and ar-
ticle in the paper? Well,
you know those reporters
bother me to death. Did
you hear about the Baron?
Enter R. RICH, R.
KIRKWOOD, and E. KEN-
NEDY fslefippiizg gaily and
followed by M. LEIGHTON
and P. CRIsPIN.j I
ALL-Oh joy! How glad we ale' IVhat a 1el1ef' No 111016
R. RICH fto OFFICER 666j Do you think I can End a nice
little apartment at Newburg?
OFFICER 666-All apaitments in New burb are first rate
R. KIRICWOOD-xxflll there be any sociological work for us
to do out there? I do hope the factory conditions are not very bad.
Euter M. BENNETT and E. CAINE. BENNETT is weighed down
with letters of all sizes and colors and CAINE is assisting her to walk.
M. BENNETT-Bills, bills, bills, and more bills! Nothing but
bills for that dramatic club play! And still more bills for the Ath-
letic Association! Wlhen We get to Newburg I don't want to see
anything th-at looks like a bill!
E. CAINE--There won't
be any "Bills" there, you
may be sure of that!
Euter N. BARD, R.
JOHNSON aud M. Vouc,
with jralettes and brushes
iu their hauds. They look
wildly about therh and start
to paiut vigorously.
N. BARD-Effie, for
g o or d n e s s' sake, don't
M. VOLK fpaiutiug rop-
idlyj-Turn your head a
little this way, Ruth. There,
I guess that will do. I
tell you, girls, Art has its
trials as well as its pleas-
ures. just this last picture
and the Annual Work will
be finished. I don't Want a
job like this again! VVe
are all physical as well as
mental wrecks. Newburg
is the cure for us l-XlVl'1O,S
fMOG7'1S are heard, broken by 6'QL'L'ill7llCll'i07ZS of triumph and
despair. All took expectantty toward the door, and R. MORRIS,
E. COHEN, and XV. HULBERT enter. Their hair is hahgiizg about
their eyes, and they stare wildly. All are rcrriting in note-books.
THE THREE- H
Oh, sing a song of brain
'We persons literary,
WVe,ve just pulled through
And it was trying-very.
Wle couldn't rhyme. nor
scan, nor think,
'We wasted pens, erasers,
And yet we bravely lived
ALL fin choriisj--just
Enter K. HOSTETLER
fpiilliiig somebody i-:ij
on, now, this is no time
for such foolishness. Youill
have a lot of company in
your raving when you get Q
to Nevvburg. Come on,
now. fShe pulls iii H.
SALTER, R. BRADLEY, and
R. DISSETTE, who call out l
of the dooidj
H. SALTER1Ol1, my heart! How can I leave him!
R. BRADLEY-Ellt l'll see you soong and wonft you write every
H. SALTER-Twice a day, please?
R. DISSETTE-Be sure to come to see me at Newburg.
K. HosTETL13R-Yes, yes, but come on! I have no patience
with such foolishness. fTZll'1'Z1'11g to the girls in the carj Are we all
K. HOSTETLER-And is everything handed in for the Annual?
K. HOSTETLER-Then I can die happily!
fTl'C1'l1'Z' Oniciafs voice heard calling ozltsidej-Newburg Spe-
cial! All aboar-r-rd!
F. OSTER-COITIC on, girls. Let's sing a little song.
A bell rings and the train slowly pulls out, while the girls sing
with gleefiil abaiidoii.
VVhen the midnight choo-
choo leaves after exams,
Wlelll all be there with
song and cheerg
And you can hear us
shout, "Good-bye" to old
And all the worry, all the
hurry, wear and tear,
For We are out for the
Wle need the very best!-
VVe'll stand no quiz or test
VVhen once vve're thereg
But We are after ease and
Freedom in whate'er we
So good-day ftoot! tootlj
Vile cannot stay Ctoot!
Vile are off after exams!
Weather: Fair and continued cold tonight and Sunday. Moderate northwest windsi
NUMBER 10880 1914 ONE CENT
Charming Display of Histrionic Skill!
Seniors of the College for Women Present
"The Palace of Truth"
May 18.-On Friday, the class of
1912 held their May Day festivities.
The sad death of one of their
class-mates led them to abandon the
plans for a lawn fete such as is
usually held on the campus by each
senior class, but in the evening a
selected caste presented "The Palace
of Truth" on a stage erected in the
hockey held. The play was charm-
ingly given, with Miss Emily Laub
taking the part of the heroine and
llliss Florence Kapitsky that of the
herog Miss lVanda Simonds as the
stately queen and Miss Marjorie
Nutter as the jovial king were ex-
cellent, and Kliss Anne Vllatkins in
the role of the mischief-maker, pos-
sessor of the magic crystal box,
played with exceeding skill. Vari-
ous courtiers in court attire added a
touch of realism to the somewhat
fanciful plot, and the stage. lighted
by rows of gleaming electric lights,
stood like a gem in the dark setting
of trees around it.
7 .,,, ,.A,
Do You Believe in Hypnotism?
Do You Wish Your Palm Read?
Do You Like Candy and Music?
May 26.-lf you do, you should
have attended the Moonlight Cotil-
lion on the campus of the College
for 'Women Gay Japanese lanterns
swinging from every tree, gorgeous
booths' for the sale of candy stood
enticingly near, mysterious gypsy
maids told fortunes in secluded cor-
ners by the liight of candles, and
various groups of costumed girls
gave dances on the lawn. ln the
gymnasium a short play was given,
and a speaker gave a very instruc-
tive talk on hypnotism, illustrated by
many trials made on a few Adelbert
studentsg and then ice cream was
served. The whole affair was dis-
tinctly collegiate, nearly all the fac-
ulty being present. The proceeds of
the evening went to swell the coffers
of the Y. M. C. A. at Adelbert and
the Y. NV. C. A. at the College for
2 THE YEARLY REVIEW
SOPHOMORE CLASS GIVES SPECTACULAR
PERFORMANCE KNOWN AS THE
ANNUAL "TREE DAY PLAY"
Whole Class as Actresses Appear Before the Public on an
Improvised Stage in Hockey Field in Original
Play Entitled U?"
May 26.-On Friday afternoon
the class of 11914 gave their Tree-
Day play, with great success. De-
parting somewhat from the usual
iield of production, several songs
and ballets were introduced from the
music of the comic opera "Pina-
fore," and Iohnson's orchestra fur-
nished the instrumental part. The
plot of this play, written by four
members of the class, is as follows:
The President of a college, desir-
ing to know definitely what type of
girls are attending the school, calls
a meeting of all the classes, and re-
quests that they shall answer within
a day the question, "'VVhy are you
here?" The two remaining' acts are
taken up with the attempts of the
four classes, typifying four types of
college girl, to decide what answer
they shall give. Finally, when at an-
other meeting, the presidents of the
classes give their answer, the
President awards the highest place
to the Sophomore class, as having
rendered the answer he deems the
most fitting-in a word, they give
the reason, 'fTo gain true woman-
The ceremony of the tree plant-
ing, from which the day receives its
title, took place after the play. The
procession of the classes from the
stage to the rear of the chapel was
very picturesque, the Sophomores in
their costumes, leading, the Seniors
in cap and gown, the juniors' dressed
in white and hearing the laurel rope,
and the Freshmen, gowned in clever
little blue-checked pinafores and
Afterwards a short reception was
held on the campus, and as' the after-
noon sun sank westward, the crowd
dispersed, tired. hut happy.
FEM SEM HOLDS COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
Forty-Four Sweet Girl Graduates Are Given Diplomas
june 12.-Old Grads from all over
the country came back today to wit-
nes's the twenty-second commence-
ment of the College for NVOIIICH,
held in the Harkness Memorial
Chapel this afternoon. The students
lined up on both sides of the walk
and formed a guard of honor for
the faculty and the graduates as
they marched into the chapel. This
THE YEARLY REVIEW 3
gave the Freshmen ample oppor-
tunity to gaze upon the highly col-
ored robes of the Faculty.
Following a prayer by the Rev.
-Tames Vlfilliamson, D. D., and an ad-
dressi by Philander Claxton, the
United States' Commissioner of Edu-
cation, degrees were given to forty-
four members of the graduating
It was an impressive sight to see
these charming young girls in their
caps and gowns step lightly for-
ward and receive their coveted
sheep skin. It was even more im-
pressive to watch them back grace-
fully away from the donor, to the
very edge of the platform with nary
a look behind, a dangerous proceed-
ing as one step too many might
have fatal results.
The exercises were closed by a
benecliction by President Thwing.
SENIORS HOLD CONFESSIONAL BREAKFAST
Seven Announce Engagements
june 11.-Behind closed doors the
Seniors met today for their last
class "spread," and to listen while
seven of their class-mates blushingly
admitted that the charms of a mere
man had proved superior to those
of a great and glorious' career.
At the close, each member of the
class received a gift-articles 'of
kitchenware for the brides-to-be,
huge diamonds of flashing brilliancy
to those just on the border line and
thimbles to the old maids.
THE SENIOR CLASS GIVES ITS HOP AND THE
JUNIORS RETURN THE COMPLIMENT BY
HOLDING THEIR PROMENADE
The Gymnasium the Scene of Glorious Festivities
Ian. 10 and Apr. 4.-On Friday,
Ian. 10, the Senior class' held its
annual Hop and it proved to be a
most enjoyable occasion. In return,
the juniors, on April 4, entertained
them at a Promenade and beneath
yellow wistaria and softly shaded
lights a gay company danced in
4 THE YEARLY REVIEW
GLEE CLUB PRESENTS "A GARDEN OF JAPAN"
UNDER DIRECTION OF PROF. CLEMENS
AND MISS MAY
Signal Success Achieved by Musical Clubs
April 11.-Wfhen the curtains were
drawn aside and sixteen Japanese
maids were discovered kneeling and
fanning themselves in the beautiful
Flowers' Court, the great audience
gathered in the college gymnasium
burst into applause at the wonderful
beauty of the scene. In a few mo-
ments, these daintily clad maidens
began to sing in soft and dulcet
tones. Several pretty dances were
given during the performance. The
music of the Glee Club was' supple-
mented by that of the String Club
and several soloists.
COFFIN OF CUTS CAUSES COMMOTION
Gay Scene at Martha Washington Party
Feb. 20.-Fastidious C o l o n i al
flames, fantastic clowns, fascinating
ballet-maidens, fanciful f r e a k s
mingled familiarly with each other
this' evening when the College for
XVomen held its Martha VVashington
Party in the gymnasium. About half
past nine, a group of Seniors and
Juniors toed the light fantastic in a
minuet. Between the tenth and
eleventh dances, the Freshmen served
ice-cream and cake and every one
had a jolly evening.
ylyfjyt t R lt ll
'5 V , X'
-2 ai- ,.., ::5,.T:T -
DDJ J f- 1 Y Uwffg Q,
J' I? I ' if-f "
1 H' .
ll 4557 Q? - .
liulmm i 6 I y 'I .
Ill' rv - 1 ,itll
H, ,,.,, I 1 rr I'-
' l Ei 5 Q 0 ,
DR. ARBUTI'INOT-HYXIIICI1 we are sick or are wounded, we iind
that civilization is a handy thing to have around the house."
MR. DICKEY fz'1'z, Political SCl'E7'IC6j+ilNOXNV, I want you to un-
derstand that the Political Science examination will not be a formal
A whisper from the rear-"Good, I won't need to wear my
White gloves, thenf'
MR. GELKIE-HXYIIO is that girl?,'
STUDENT-"XVhy, don't you know? I supposed you were up
MR. GELICIE-LENO, I am down on them."
DR. CURTIS fin Ariztlzrofvologyj-K'IVIiss Lawrence, I called on
you the last time and didn't mark you. Did you make a good reci-
M. LAWRENCE-"Yes, sir, of course."
KFOzmd in Sociology 8,1,'C17'l'LZi7Z'0f'li07Z pajvc1's.j
"An inland city situated on a lake or river should have a
cremation plant to take care of the sewagef'
"Diseases in their ilzsipid state."
"To get a bath house tell the people that cleanliness and god-
liness go hand in hand."
FRESHMAN fin Clark Hallj-"IVhat's all the racket about?"
REGISTRAR-IITITC faculty are having a meeting?
fP0stscrript to English paper handed to DR. HULMEQ
"I am very sorry this paper is late, but I sinceerly hope there
are no mispelt words."
GERTRUDE MCMYLER fspealelng of some Eslelmoesj-"They
are very politeg they didn't ask questions."
STUDENT fin Geology 8j-"There are days when we donlt have
precipitation for months at a time."
DR. HULME fefntering Old English Classj-"VVell, what do
you think, I have come to book without my class!"
M. ARMSTRONG Kmakiug out her schedulej-"Is Chemistry a
PROF. BOURNE-Xllhat battle happened in Prussia?
Miss G.-The first important one in the lesson.
PROF. BOURNE-P31'ClOfl me for asking so personal a question,
but may I request an introduction by name?
DR. I-IULME fin Eng. 242-Tl'1C1'6 is one thing we always asso-
ciate with Bologne, isnlt there?
Miss B1ALosKY fin Dr. C1l'l'Ie?7'IS Sociology 8 classj-The
woman also was the original cutler.
K fx, ff 'Vs' f 1-7 ii 'I k
31'F-'-' I -is . t if,
1, f- 5 1.-firffj ,if Ry N 4
T i ll?-:f-1 I- ll-.' tl F'
D f, " ,ag X Y
I" 0 d o czzw f e fv "" ' ' -- I,
I I - er an ff
V f ' -'K' V ..- -1-.Laos -r Jw-R -. w' . ,
' 9 ' , ' -1-fe-,r'r,,f,f -Q,gg:k,1'1 fi-,I-by :V 1-,L ,J 'gz x .
Ill ,W I Ly e.v+ " fv X. if ' iffy '
H2 I :nav 1, -1' 'Mein ' 4 11 41 --
Wg frw,X, of 1,--41'-Qzw Y A: , ,lx
X, il, ev- .ff a g, M. mga-.941
l is i. ' ' 'P ,.
N In 'r J
. . . Q. , .
llll ef - .. f
i- I 1 , Qglfl 11,1 , 1' if , J ,fia t
lg ,aa J 7 , .F vm W
Nr 'L Q
2, lil' I
f wading' F' sr 5 f J L
V X -.LH 1 A L' Z
- ' ' L+--1 Nl.
"F-if 4'-3,414 '4a,4c.': Reg
JL. J R
...fy-. .fl V A I
,gll iv. " Ina iz
J f K A X., li
M ff' J
One of 'Hausa Midrnghf Serenadw-
e ,ff , im f isft .N
r 1 8 'V
- .. 2? f -i5z..,fHffl ' exif il N www .
Eggs, -A wx 1: ,il S!! " '- ' J
4, V. y. 4 . Vg. .
cj 1 A' X 1 - fi-ilxifi
E. K. fin Biology oj-Anatomy is the study of animal pro-
MISS GEIGER fin, Engj-He was of very good faniilyg his
ancestors descended from the UMayHower.,'
Miss H. fin Art Ij-How do you spell that name?
PROP. FOWLER-Oh, any way.
A FRESHMAN fwalleing on the campusj-How far out dare
DR. ARBUTHNOT Kagaiaz cluridafes on ciz1iIi:aRti01tzj-"It's a
question whether or not this civilization of ours is worth while, but
since everybodyls doing it-"
DR. HULM12-"VVhat is the purpose of the Portuguese Let-
M. LAWRENCE-HTC expose vice and reward vanity?
MR. DICKEY-"Give Patterson's idea on this subject, Miss
MISS H.-"I don't know it."
MR. IDICKLEY-'FYOL1 haven't done the readings then? Miss
Kenealy, you niay answer."
MISS K.-'4lVell, I have done the readings, but I donlt know."
MR. DICKEY fwitli eha1'acte1'istic precisionj-"Better to have
read and not know than never to have read at all."
DR. ARBUTHNOT announced in Economics that in 1887 he was
DR. FOWLER fm Artj-"The Babylonian heads are all head-
"He had a very unsavory reputation, so perhaps you have
heard of himf'
"He was sent into exile that his aspirations might be in safe
K'I'll try not to explain the unknown by the misunderstood."
"Yes, Queen Elizabeth set the fashion for cutting off crowned
heads. You see, there's always a woman in the case!"
"Miss B., can you speculate equally well on my question, or
can you give me an answer based on intimate acquaintance with
your text-book PM
"The King had to find for the position of bishop, someone who
believed in God. i This was a difficult task, I assure you?
"The two powers wished to seize territory-they were suffering
from what we eall growing painsll'
"Often two bitter enemies become bosom friends through their
more bitter hatred of a third person."
i UEnemies occasionally exchange such tender, personal con-
tidences, you know."
"He didn't get through his last trouble-I don't mean his death
"A member of the Prussian diet is called a dietine. l've often
wondered why no ingenious inventor of a new breakfast food has
ever used that expressive name."
. N'-, I mf-1.
. -. X ... I i-Q ,
, .a!gst. . it '
fili"lg WET ffl "
-.. ' 5. r f: I if fm
Q 5 if, 4 - '-
- . f . 2 1 wt 1:1 'xg '
-H' 1 ' 13?
R. INIORRIS ffnzfesent-ifzg a late zzofc-book to Miss Mycrsj-
"XfVl'1y, you know I had so much work to do, I take six courses,
have three labs, Glee Club two afternoons a week, the Annual
and an ulcerated tooth."
Miss CLARK Kin Math. jj-Two parallel lines are lines that
are equidistant at every point.
M. TAYLOR fexciitedlyj-That isn't the way I learned it!
MISS IWAY U0 K. Hosfetlerj-You haven't been to Gym lately
to make up that semester of cuts you have.
K. HOSTETLER-NVell, you know, Miss May, I've been so busy
with the Annual.
MISS MAY-This seems to be an annual occurrence.
BUDDA-I-Ie who loves is miserable.
DR. CURTIS-He who does not love is more miserable.
MR. SULLIVAN fin Biology 6j-Miss Lewis, what are the
characteristics of white corpuscles?
Mlss LEWIS-EVCTY little white corpuscle has a movement of
THE POETS' CORNER
Oh, English 5, thou cinchy course,
I never yet did feel remorse,
For taking theeg
Thou'st never put mein a plight,
For all I had to do was write,
A cinch enough for mel
A Lyric '
the little Freshmen look toward examination day,
the busy Sophomores, practice for their Tree Day
the happy junior studies little, dances, sings,
a Senior's fancy lightly turns to men and rings.
Sing a song of Art I,
Lectures, pictures, wit,
Lots of nice artistic tests,
Do we like them,-nit.
There are pyramids and temples,
With Hypostylic Hall.
And Tiglath Pilezar,
See Perot and Chipiez
For Art's sake-Great Caesar!
The Tired College Girl
THE COLLEGE GIRL
"Oh, dear! Tm so tired!" the College Girl said,
"And l've so much to study and do!
My head is so heavy it feels just like lead,
lt's enough to make anyone blue!"
'KNOW see here," said Miss Myers in tones that were terse,
"You entered my classes from choice.
And now that youire here, 'tis for better or worse
And we'll hear no complaints from your voice !"
"My dear, the new rules will cure you, l'm sure,
You're just tired from over-exertion
Brought on by devising excuses to cut
All your classes, believe my assertion."
"You are tired? Oh no! That ean't possibly be!
And l'll tell you the reason you ain't.
All the tiredness on earth is invested in me,
So you have no cause for complaint."
"You are tired? I know what's the matter with you
You've been having too easy a time.
You've never had half enough studying to do,
Our educational system's a crime!"
"If you feel rather weary, just take my advice
And you'll be as the happiest of men.
Learn fTu ne quaesierisf and 'Lydia dic,'
And repeat them again and againf'
"You're tired! How sad! It is really too bad
That you have any lessons at allg
To think you must study just after you've had
Invitations to a party or ball."
"On the downward path you're drifting,
Farther downward every year!
If you'd come here for classes at seven-fifteen
Your tiredness would rapidly all disappear."
"You're tired? Wfhy, yes, I suspected as much,
And I'm going to try to relieve you.
You're too heavily burdened with money and such,
Did you know you have thirty cents due?"
"You're tired, deah gull? Now is not that too bad!
Is not that too bad, my deah gull!
To think that you're tired! It really is sad!
It fills me with pity quite full."
"To make you gearls better is why I am here,
So I want you to come right to gym.
That you need exercise is decidedly clear,
Oh, you'll soon work again with new vim!"
"The girls are all pleased with my cute little tricks,
And they'd laugh if they saw me perform 'emg
I dance all the latest with the right twists and kicks.
Let the tired girls watch me! l'll reform 'em!'
"You are tired? Oh, no! You haven't the time!
You mustn't be tired, you know.
just think of your work and then you'll feel hue,
And your fancy of tiredness will go."
'fl suppose you are tired. l have the one cure,
And Fm going to give it to you.
The Scriptures alone make improvement quite sure,
So multiply your assignment by two."
"Your diet is wrong. At my cure you may sneeze,
But it's the proper One, nevertheless!
For your lunch you should eat a doughnut, with cheese
And olives and crackers, oh yes!"
"NO wonder you're tired! XYith voice like a steam-pipe
And a stream Of talk through your nose!
NO roll to your r'sl Oh, for one of the type
XVhO could put an end to my woes!"
"0h! Napoleon is quite cheerful reading,
Or Philip Two of Spaing
Read up about their clever leading
And yOu'll feel well again."
Advice to Freshmen
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f Tf1aTiu3u Classl
Don't read the bulletin board
-there may be some news on it.
Do not bother about punctua-
tion or spelling when writing
papers for Miss Myers.
Wfhen in doubt consult the
Do not forget to knock at the
library door before entering.
Wlhat Guilford Freshmen are
Dr. Fowler is M. Cook's
Miss Myers is Prexy's Niece.
Miss lVaters is M. Lawrencels
Miss May is F. Chapman's
Chapel seats are for rent.
Donit argue with the Librar-
Tell your Faculty Advisor all
Miss Annin wants all the girls
to feel at
at Guilford House
home and kindly advises that the
dinner hour is the time for
Mrs. Hitchings begs to state
that a hearty welcome awaits all
attl-laydn Hall. Come early and
stay late-the doors are always
Don't worry if you are late to
class-Dr. Hulme likes late stu-
Remember that Prof. Perkins
can read your inmost thoughts.
- - -G-
just Break the News to Myers
XVhen the eager voices speaking
Talked of the Drama Course,
Said one gay youth, "I'll take it
For it all the girls endorse."
But when the list of readings
XVere posted up one day,
The girl next to her
Heard her softly say:
K'-lust break the news to Myers,
Tell her my eyes are tired,
just give her one fond look for me
For Tm not coming back.
Tell her no other fires
My heart as does Miss Myers,
But English 26 you see
XVas never meant for me."
A Freshman heard some Sophomores
A praising English 3,
And she ejaculated,
Now that's the course for me."
But when she heard there was a theme
Required every day,
She turned and then
They heard her sadly say:
"lust break the news to Myers,
Tell her my eyes are tired,
just give her one fond look for me,
For I'm not coming back.
Tell her no other fires
My heart as does Miss Myers,
But that awful English 3 you see
XVas never meant for mef'
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April 1.-The College enjoyed the
usual April Fools Celebration.
a part of this. the Sociology Class
visited the State Hospital at New-
April 3.-Easter recess begins.
April 11.-College reopens with
April 12.-Junior Prom. The un-
clerelassnien enjoyed it immensely
from the Guilford Ere escape.
April 15.-Retiring Cabinet of Y.
XV. C. A. entertains the new Cab-
inet at a banquet in the .Athletic
April 16.-Dr. Hulnie on warpath
because of late papers and late girls.
April 17.-The Juniors enjoy a
grand feast in the Cyni.
April 25.-Last lunior dance of
the season-many tears' are resulting.
April 526.-Combined Glee Clubs of
the University present the Gilbert
and Sullivan Operetta. Palienre, at
the Colonial Club.
April 27.-A second presentation
of the operetta.
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May 4.-The Freshman Class gave
the prospective Freshmen a most
May 7.-Sophomores give Seniors
a picnic at Nine Mile Creek.
May 8.-Pres. and Mrs. Thwing
entertain the University Seniors at
May 10.-Guilford House inclulges
in a Suffragette parade.
May 13.--Holden Prize essays clue.
May 16.-Adelbert Sophomore Hop
at Colonial Club,
May 18.-Senior Class presents
The Palace of Truth on the College
The 1913 Animal came out.
May 23.-Student Association elec-
May 24.-Tree Day Play by Class
of 1914. The President and Profes-
sors were on the stage and took part
in the play-a strictly new feature of
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june 1.-Examinations begin with
june 5.-Prof. Bourne is enticed
into a game of ball-and is late to
a Faculty meeting.
june 11.-Seniors hold Confes-
sional Breakfast and many confess
the loss of a heart.
june 12.-Commencement Day.
The class of Nineteen Hundred and
Twelve makes its last appearance.,
june 13,-University Commence-
Sept. 17.-College opens. Many
Sept. 23.-First Annual Board
meeting. Everybody enthusiastic. No-
body ready to begin!
Sept. 25.-Y. W. C. A. entertain
the Freshmen. Everybody came and
the Freshmen pronounce it a "lovely
Sept. 28.-Adelbert Annual Board
confers with the Class' of 1914. The
.ame old story, but their "silver
tonguesl' could not convince us. As
a result the next Week's Ufealely
spoke in scathing terms of the bad
Sept. 29.-Dramatic Club try out.
Many aspiring Freshmen suddenly
blossom out into Romeos and Juliets
of no little merit.
Oct. 2.-Dramatic Club initiation.
The new members are carefully
drilled in the high sign and royally
fed in the kitchen of the Gym. The
dishes awaited them after.
Oct. 16.-juniors entertain Fresh-
men with a Carnival. Clowns, the
Sz'a111r.ve twins and the faz' lady were
much in evidence.
Oct. 18.-Present Day initiations.
Oct. 30.--NVils'on constituents at
Guilford House hold mass-meeting'
-1 '-' 7: X
and "A Full Dinner Pail" becomes
their watch word.
Oct. 31.-Prof. Perkins lectures on
Alice Freeman Palmer. This lec-
ture is given annually to the Fresh-
men, hut never ceases to be interest-
ing to upper classmen.
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Nov. 2 7
Nov. 1.-Juniors give Hallowe'en
party at Clark Hall. The halls were
full of creaking s'ouuds and ghosts
stood in every corner.
Nov. 5.-The Wilsoii Party at
Guilford celebrates Wilsoiils election
by a big spread. Then all Republi-
cans and Bull Moosers wanted to
change their politics, but such
changes cannot take place in a night,
Nov. 9.-Mrs. VVilson and her
daughter Elinor on the Campus and
being introduced around. Mr. Na-
gee likes the daughter very much.
Nov. 13.-Miss Myers at Guilford
House for dinner and A Zlfidzcfiizterk
Night Screaim was presented for her
Nov. 27.-Home for Thanksgiving
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Dec. 3.-Miss Wfaters sees Eva
Dee. 5.-Guilford House gives a
Dec. 9.-University Supper given
at Gray's' Armory. 'Beans much in
Dec. 13.-University Reception. All
those who had clean white gloves
Dec. 15.-It is reported that some
girls are sewing on Sunday in order
to hnish Christmas presents. This,
we think, surely must be false.
Dec. 18.-The Dramatic Club pre-
sents Tlze Romazzcers-a play mostly
concerned with love and dueling.
Dec. 19.-The Glee Club sings
Christmas Carols in the Chapel.
Dee. 20.-Miss Annin entertains
the Guilford girls at a Christmas
dinner, Mrs. Santa Claus hangs out
her wash as usual.
Dec. 21.-College closes for Christ-
. JAN. 10
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Ian. 6.-College opens. "Oh, did
you get that for Christmas?" is
Jan. 10.-Senior Hop. It rained
for a change.
Ian. 15.-Gavel Club entertains'
Present Day Club.
Ian. 16.-Dr. Arbuthnot discourses
with feeling on his favorite topic,
"This sin-cursed world."
-Tan. 23.-Exams begin. Girls' sud-
denly grow fond of their rooms and
cling to text-books. It is said that
one student completely wore out her
pen before s'he had finished Dr.
lPlulme's Eng. 19 exam.
Feb. 1.-Students pursue their
usual haunts 1'lOW that exams are
Feb. 2.-Several cases of offer-
FEB 20 strain discovered among student
is ' X Feb. 5.-Grades are sent home.
WN, i. 0 Many a fond 1HOtl1C1'yS ideals are
ylhjxl l ' . 1f l shattered. How could her brilliant
l fl i daughter get P in any course?
i lieff '--. the
' A A -f 'Zig-'Z' Feb. 8.-Alumnae Association gives
1 l"'f ,' A "Wg-l, 'Q H' a Dutch Flower Garden for benefit
i -iff.: XIV' E ' of Flora Mather Dormitory.
- ..F T , Feb. 20.-Dr. Benton and Prof.
Borgerhoff hold discourse on "Cuts"
at the Martha Wasliington party.
Feb. 28.-The last University Re-
ception of the year.
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March 5.-Gavel Club holds initia-
March 6.-Dramatic Club spread
held in the Gym at six o'clock.
March 12.-Dr. Fowler wades to
school on a rainy day.
March 19.-College closes for
March 26.-Editor and Business
Manager of the Annual kept from
getting back to College on account
of the flood.
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fr. f- if 7 f f -if Elvf Wal?
Alhambra Theatre, The
Ball, Xliebb C. Co., The
Bardons Sz Oliver
Bill, Prank R.
Brueggemann, Miss M. V
Chandler Ei Rudd Co.
Cleveland Xliindow Glass and Door
Crown Conservatory of Music
De Klyn Co., The
Dodd-Rogers Co., The
Dreher, B. Sons Co., The
Dyke School of Business
Eadie, james Co., The
East End Dry Cleaning Co.
Frame Shop, The
Gammel, R. XV. Co., The
Graham, A. 81 Son
Guenther's Art Galleries
Hall Ice Cream Co.
Hexter's Lining Store
Hoffman Ice Cream Co.
Hubbell, O. S. Printing Co., The
Humphrey Co., The
King, XV. A.
Koch, Geo. D. 81 Son Co., The
Korner Sz XVood Co., The
Lowe, John C. Co.
Manila Trading 8: Supply Co.,
May Co., The
Mexicana Restaurant, La
Millard, nl. P. X Son
Morehouse Co., The
Moslcopp Bros. K Company
Newman Studio, The
Northern Engraving Co., The
Ohio Cut Stone Co.
Peerless Motor Car Co.
Plain Dealer Publishing Co.
Potter, Frank M.
Rauch 81 Lang Carriage Co., The
Rawlins, C. M.
Rogers Co., The
Rosenbach Co., The
Sangster- Pianoforte Studio
Sherman Sz Co., P. B.
Slocum, M. R.
Smith K Fetters Co., The
Sobey, P. XY., Dry Cleaning Co.,
Society for Savings
Spencerian Commercial School
Standard Drug Co., The
Starr Piano Co., The
Stone, N. 0. Sz CO.
Stranahan Bros. Co., The
Talgarth Restaurant, The
University Book Store
lVagner, C. M.
lVamelink, I. T. 8: Sons, Piano
W'estern Reserve University
XVhite Co., The
llfilliams, H. D. Co., The
Ye Remembrance Shoppe
X If A - V vA- 7
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2 WESTERN RESERVE L
E. CLEVELAND, QHIO
5. 1. ADELEERT COLLEGE
E For information address the President E
gi 2. THE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
Address the President
3. GRADUATE SCHOOL
3- Address the Dean, R. W Deering -i
E, 4. MEDICAL COLLEGE 5
: Address the Secretary, Dr. F. C. Waite
E. 5. LA W SCHOOL sg
Address the Secretary, Professor C. M. Finfrock i
E' 6. DENTAL SCHOOL 55
EE, Address the Dean, Of. E. E. Belford ig
E 7. LIBRARY SCHOOL ' g
: Address the Director, Miss Whittlesey E
2. 8. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY .Q
E Address the Dean, Professor T. Bernard Tanner 3
E, The aim of each department is to provide the
E best education and training. Q
gi Information, or catalogues, are gladly furnished
E by the officers of each department, or by the E
f, President of the University. CJK LPAJA H 1 A - A
K HIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllll HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII F
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ROYAL COACH OF EIVIPRESS CATHARINE II OF RUSSIA wal
it ' f
The Pleasure of Owmng a
l Rauch 62 Lang Electric is Sgt
l Mg in the fact that it presents the highest point of A ,X
fit. Electric Vehicle manufacture yet reached. In
M its ownership you know that you possess the
ultimate car- ?,.- -,X ljil
the Perfect car- 1 V li
the safe car.
Div umm W I MMI vjl Q
QM The name guarantees the car, K E
TheRauchcQ:Lang ff A , l' X l b
55 Carriage Co. IQ I
2 if 629 Superior Avenue ci -Z E
X One of6M0o'el.s
J-Q if W VE BEEN UILDEPS QVERSDU S 1
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JANE H. WALKER, M. D. 1 .4 I I , I
In a Book for Every Woman 1 I I
Hbfmzzed Wafer if, of 1 1 EAT 1.
rourse, Entirely Puref' Q
l V l 1 Golden Rod Bread i
l ' - The Iacob Laub Baking g
I I a 1 Company Q
T 4919 Lorain Avenue -
Distilled and Distributed l C -V -- f
by , 1
H. D. Williams Bell, Main 2613
B C Baker Cu Cent 7185-W
Th Cr 1 D 1' c 1 t
C IY CC CIVCIY 0.1
S Gallon Carboys .... .40c Q Q Qu.
12 One-half Gallon Bottles 600 OPTOMETRISTS
l AND OPTICIANS
Main 388 Erie 217
i 37 Colonial Arrade Cleveland, O.
Polo Coats and Ladies' Long Coats, 351.00
Ladies' Suits Cleaned and Pressed, 1.25
Skirts A' " " ,50
Sponged and Pressed
Suits each Week,
31.00 per Month
rp leaning e'
9710 Cedar Ave.
Phone and Auto Doan 2249-J
Delivery Service Princeton 2884-R
The Chronicle of a Freshman
In the fall the college freshman
Wlith ambition packs her trunk,
Comes to college firmly-minded
Not in anything to tilunk.
She will be the bright example
' For her classmates to admire-
Shine in studies, sing in Glee Club,
Lend Dramatic Club her Ere.
She will not indulge in nonsense.
Wlill abhor forbidden cuts,
Keep each rule and regulation,
Tread within tradition's ruts.
EI H II H II II H II H II I l il ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll
The Chandler 62 Rudd Co.
ll GROCERS El'
The Young Ladies of The College for
Women, Western Reserve University
-will always End a welcome at any of
our three stores which are filled with
the world's finest food products.
E3 Fresh Fruits F
it Etc. 3 F
2: Down Town store, 234-236 Euclid Ave. Eh
Willson Store, 6000 Euclid Ave.
Fairmount Store, 10609-11 Euclid Ave.
own own ore, ain 4260-Central
airmoun tore, oan 34 0- rin.
UE, D T sr M 5771 E13
qi, Willson Store, East 3260-Prin. 123 EE
E13 F ts D 0 P 350 qi,
l ll H ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll V ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll
M 01' BUJIIVZSS 2
2182 East 9th Street E
Specializing in business training permits us to center E
our efforts in such a way as to accomplish the most 2
for the individual student. E
Exclusive conditions are maintained and the highest E
standards reached. E
Graduates are placed in the most desirable Secretarial, E
Stenographic and Accounting positions. E
College people and leachers B O O k l 8 t 5
in allendance. ' E
It's a neighborly act
Th to keep your house well
i i e 0 i ' painted.
Korner 8a Wood 5'
Company Cleveland Window Glass84 Door Co
i glass doors paints
South of Square
. Stationery p 4
Engraving lfVell, this freshman reaches college,
l Goes to see the fearsome Dean,
Books Q States her name and aspiration,
1 lVhere she lives and what she's
Pictures l Seen-
Thus enrolled, she hnds her classesg
. l First of all there's one that seems
EUCIICI Avenue l Most appalling, soul-enthralling-
X Freshman course in English tl1e1116Sl
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i UNCLE BIFF SAYS
I See irtthj Plqin .Deler that Cissy 'Sliver-5 won
x -th' first pn-:ze 111 151-Qgonometa-5. Her Ma sogs
C1555 always was pol Kon th' ty-issgty-, J
STREICH BROS., Props.
Euclid Avenue and Mayrhelcl Rcl
PRES CRIP TI ONS
We employ Competent Pharmacists
pound your prescriptions.
Drugs, Toilet Articles,
Stationery and Candy
PROMPT DELIVERY lB 11, D 2119
SERVICE PHONES I ciiy., 02121: 771
Cuy. Princt. l682-K Bell, Doan 343l
When you entertain, use '
HALL,S Frozen Dainties
Hall Ice Cream Co.
Our Molto :
No Better than the Best
But Better than the Rest '
l720 Crawford Rd., Cleveland, O.
Bravely climbs our little freshman
Up its hard and seamglf path
So the Faculty 'xVOl1,lI ire her
For the P's she gets in Math.
NVith her classmates in their meeting
Does she choose a color, green,
For to be their class i11signia..
W'ith its bright and verdant sheen.
i? Y .-
- - E contract to fur- -
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2 E States and Canada. 2
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in 2 Ohm Cui Sione Co. 2
i f AMHERST OHIO i
5 3 E Q
, ,' HENRYHUMPHREYS
A.sstSecy, H M YOST
Treasurer, - JOHN H. DEXTER
' J. C. HOFFMAN
President, M YRON T. HERRICK
Ass't Treasurer 3 W: F' REES
I nrorpamml I84Q.
gnrietg for gruningsr
-in the Qiitu of Qmrvslanb..
REPORT of the condition of the
"Society for Savings in the
City of Cleveland, " in the
State of Ohio, before the begin-
ning of business, fan. 1, 1913.
Loans on Real Estate,
Loans on Stocks and
Bonds, - 5,180,564.27
United States Bonds, 350,000.00
Municipal and State
Bonds, - 16,549,203.77
Railroad Bonds, 15,973,736.06
Other Bonds, - 1,685,947.58
Real Estate, - - 1,080,885.51
Due from Banks and
Trust Co's., - 6,754,118.05
Specie, - - 16,812.62
National Bank and United
States Currency, 1,305,223.00
All Other Assets, - 4,181.28
Undivided Profits, 244,545.30
Surplus Fund, - 3,650,000.00
Number of Open Accounts, 96,899
J North 192 Central 2549
i QE. 5311. wagner
W 1327 Euclid Ave. Opposite Hotel Euclid
5 Do Your Gloves Rip
l or Tear?
If they do, buy the Mark Cross 31.50
Hand-Sewea' Gloves for particular men
and women. They are GUARANTEED.
We are exclusive agents. Mailorders ulled
, The Rogers Co.
l 1008 Euclid Ave.
Does she live in dormitories?
l She must then do nothing' rash,
Go out rarely in the evenings,
Eat the oft-repeated hash.
Wfheu the slips of hlue are posted,
Oft she has au icy chill,-
Has she done some serious evil,
To receive this omen ill?
But a Junior, sister-class friend,
Tells her, "No, they're not so bad-
If you really haven't Flunkecl much,
Or if cuttingis not your fad."
Formerly H. R. Hatch Co.
619-625 Euclid Avenue
Established more than 60 years ago and
maintaining a leading position in the
Offering of Merchandise of Quality
Shoes Retailers and Importers of
Hosiery Dry Goods, Garments and
Millinery Kindred Merchandise.
Cuyahoga, Princeton 812 Bell, Doan 2055
The Best in the City
10410 EUCLID AVENUE
Near E. 105th Street
1914 PROSPECT AVENUE
LUTTON as BELL 11: PRGPRIETORS
But for yearning after knowledge
Does this special freshman shine,
Gets her Trig. in twenty minutes,
VVrites a Bible Theme in nine.
Wfould you know what gives this
Power to do such brainy stunts?
Neither Postum, Flakes nor Grape-
But a cafetarian lunch.
iiliiig Mason Sz Hamlin Piano
Measured on merit, on real quality of tone, on character
of workmanship, and materials analyzed from any view-
point, scientifically or practically, the Mason and Hamlin
Piano shatters the prejudices of years, and
makes a convert of euery intelligent
The J. T.Wamelink SL Sons Piano Company
1255 Euclid Avenue 1 FgE
Main 2809 .C6I'1f. 1866
The Smith 62 F etters
Company A r'-iisa,, 735 EUCLID AVENUE W "1""2i11'E12i,,,,,,, . "A"sr-.,..
IIII l lrhh "" ' U Alzihlil 9. '--,EE
Appropriate and Artistic Bou-
:quets carefully selected and ar- The Stone CO'
I ranged for Commencements, 3 12---EUCLI D---318
2 Weddings and Receptions CLEVELAND
,iiffiiig Mason Sz Hamlin Piano
Measured on merit, on real quality of tone, on character
of workmanship, and materials analyzed from any view-
point, scientifically or practically, the Mason and Hamlin
Piano shatters the prejudices of years, and
makes a convert of every intelligent
The I. T.Wamelink SL Sons Piano Company
1255 Euclid Avenue
Main 2809 .Cent 1866 O75 Largest oe
The Smith Sz Fetters
Company L A ""ia,., 735 EUCLID AVENUE l"iii'2o1-'E.ii,,,Aiq.y. '--.,....-.
V, ...ii, ,.,.iZy I 5- P A' an-it "i5 13 i-'f .Tjlffiff .bri
Appropriate and Artistic Bou-
Zquets carefully selected and ar- The Stone CO'
I ranged for Commencements, 3 12 E UC LI D---3 18
:Weddings and Receptions CLEVELAND
VISIT TI-IE BIG EAST END
The GEO. D. KOCH 6: SON VCO.
l0300-10312 Euclid Avenue
Ye Remembrance .Shoppe
159 THE ARCADE CEuclid Ends
Has the newest Guest Cards,
Tallies, Mottoes and cards
for all occasions : : : :
We carry in stock your own
monogram on linen paper.
60 cents per quire. : : : :
The basl Engraving done to order'
. S Ivll :gra in
The B. Drehefs Sons
lO28- 1030 Euclid Avenue
Our soda is made just right,
tastes just right, and the drink-
ing is followed by that satis-
fied feeling. Any drink worth
drinking we serveg serve sev-
B eral to be found here only.
Bring in your thirst and call
for the antidote you have
found most satisfactory.
The Standard Drug
East End Store
Cor. Euclid and East l05th
I-lexteris Lining Store
Linings, Buttons, Notions
and Dress Speciallies
153-155 The Arcade
The Cleveland Dress Trimming Co.
Accordeon Pleating, Side Pleating
Buttons Covered to Order
416 Euclidflve., 2nc1a'oareaslofOpera House
Soon come tests and with great
Says our freshman to her prof.,
'fhloritura sum," and studies
Till with cramming she's near Hoff."
Once or twice she goes a-batting,
Next day knows naught of her
So, alas, she stands temptations'
Wlieii foi1lSatzm mur1nurs"Shirk!"
The Stranahan Bros.Co.
PURE Eoons I
Main Store, 34 The Arcade
For that stunning corsage, call up
Euclid Ave. Store, 10309 Euclid Ave.
Flowers for luncheons, dinner
weddings and funerals
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN
Wall Paper and Paint Store
l0305 Euclid Ave. and l05th
Bell, Doan 2344 Princeton 792
Manicuring Electrical Facial and
Hair Dressing Scalp Massaging
Makers of All Hair Goods
10314 EUCLID AVENUE
CNear E. l05th Street,
"VVill Miss, Sixteen at her leisure
I See me in the office, please?"
Comes a note from high Olympus-
She obeys with trembling knees.
Finds that diligent Professors
Note all absences from class,
lot down all their stern conclusions,
And their judgments Dean-ward
For all Necessary Supplies and a
Few Unnecessary Good Things
Books and Periodicals, Staple
Stationery, College Stationery,
Fountain Pens,University Note
Books, Reversible Covers, Etc.
PERFECT GOODS -:- LOWEST PRICES
University Book Store
10514 Euclid Ave., cor. E. 105th Street
Phones: Bell Doan ZI67-X Cuy. Princeton 733
E you has to carry with it E
E q The satisfaction that you buy here E
such profit that we have built up this
E store's enviable reputation. 5
E is our surest and strongest hid for E
E a full clollar's Worth of confidence E
- and good Will. -
E is our profit and yours. It is on just E
3 U The merchandise that We sell you E
2 The May Co.
The Largest Eagle Stamps
T Department Store Free with
E in Ohio Every Purchase
' VERY dollaris Worth of 3
- merchandise that We sell E
5 your continued patronage. E
Established 1880 Bell Phone Main 990
A D A M W E I L
Ladies' Hair Uresser
ana' Wig Maker
All kinds of hair work made to order. A
large stock of Wigs and Beards always on
hand for masquerade and theatrical pur-
poses. Powders, Grease Paints, etc. Man-
ufacturer ofthe Eau de Capillaire Hair Tonic
647 Euclid Ave., Republic Bldg., 3rd Floor
TAKE ELEVATOR IN CORRIDOR
The Rosenbach Co.
Second Floor fNewJ Euclid Arcade Bldg.
Euclid Avenue Entrance
33.50 io 86.00 Shoes al 52.85
ALWAYS ONE PRICE
E A CEIIIICPR-ISl
2 Never too young, or too old to 5
5 be a Cameraist. 2
E Day by day, amateur photogra- E
5 phy is improving, and thus E
E elevating the artistic thought E
E of the world. 5
E Brownie Cameras, 31 to 312. E
E Kodaks, 35 to 5100. 5
3 Fresh films and plates. Also 3
E complete collection of pho- E
E tographic accessories. E
e The Dodd-Rogers Co. e
3 1936 East Sixth qaondp 2
E Two Doors From Euclid E
J. F. Millard
10628 Euclid Avenue
ESTABLISHED 1867 MAIN 2388
W. A. KING,
Harness, Saddle, Turf Goods,
Trunks, Suit Cases, Traveling
Bags 8: Leather Goods Emporium
Automobile Robes and Supplies
Four Doors South Interurban Station
Shortly comes a quizg our freshman
Half-forgets her good intent,
Wfanders' off to the Alhambra,
Vlfork forsaken, pleasure bent.
Fine Bakery Confectionery
COH-66 lce CI'631'I'1 Home Made
weyqm Z f if S
LIGHT 10535 CLEVELAND
LUNCHES ' Euclid Avenue OHIO
For whatever purpose, for what-
ever fashion, GAMMEL FURS
will supply your need---safest in
style, surest in quality, most de-
pendable in value, GAMMEL
FURS for Fall and Winter Sea-
son, l913 and 1914, embrace
every fur decreed by the highest
fashion authorities as well as
many original and exclusive styles
of most fascinating and distinc-
tive character not to be found
in any other make. :I :5 :5
522 Euclzd cfilvenue
Fine Chocolates, Fudges, BonBons
gf Caramels. lce Creams, Ice
C r e a m Soda, Sundaes 3:55
Frappes. Most convenient
lor Luncheon helore the
Two Stores 614 6' 5809 Euclid Ave.
So she goes till after mid-years,
Takes Five other studies theng
History with outside readings,
Reports to write with ready pen,
Soon comes Easter with vacation,
Then the long spring term till June,
Sweet Sixteen knows all too shortly
She will be a Sophomore soon.
The R. W. Gammel Company
50 I 000 I000 000 I' I 0 ' 000000000 I 0 I 0 0 I 0 I 00000 00000 I 0 I 05
3 2 -
5 S Q
cy 2 E. S' Q
S Office Practice and Banking Department. E
? THE COLLEGE WOMAN IN BUSINESS S
5 Of the avenues of employment open to young women there is none Z
-' more desirable than that of the amanuensis, and its higher development, 2, the private secretary. The duties are pleasant, the hours of employment -
2 reasonable, and the remuneration, even to those oi average ability, is S
W good, while those of more than average ability or industry, command Q
salaries which are unattainable in other lines of work. Q
E The Spencerian Commercial School is offering a thorough and Q
E modern course to college women who desire to train for private secreta- 2
S ries. The course is conducted by specialists in particular fields. The Q
S' Actual Business Practice work gives an immediate understanding of x
g present day methods in modern business. 5 Length of time for completion of this course depends largely upon Z
Si the ability, application and education of the student. A booklet de- AZ
Sf' scribing the shorthand and secretarial courses will be sent upon request. 'Z
2 The employment bureau of the School is always at the service of Q
ei' present and former students. More than 200 calls monthl are received ET
5 5' Q
ef for graduates. A Spencerian Trainin is a form of insurance that can K
6 g Q, not be measured in dollars, -3
5 V 5
E X E
COMMERCIAL SCHOOL. Z
3 EUCLID AVE. CLEVELAND Z
I "The Most Widely Known and Best Commercial School in America." 1
limi litllltlllffllitll 0 Ill Itlll litllitllitllitllitllim dl dl tliitliltl Itllltll dill MN:
A Bird in Every Soda.
Buy a Swallow and You'1l
Fly Back for More.
8313 Euclid Ave.
BOY PUPILS WANTED
KGirls, you know, are like the poor,
we have them always with us!
c L E V E L A N D
l l l l ll l l ll l l ll l l l
WEBB C. BALL
1114 Euclid Avenue
l l l ll ll l l ll l l l l l
1103 Euclid Avenue
Leading Frame Makers
arid Print Sellers
Moderate Prices Try us
The House of Good
Music, High- Class
Pictures ana' C l e a n
" The Store at the Foot of the Big Stairs "
ESTABLISHED 15 YEARS
Made on honor-sold on merit. 75 yearr of
honest Piano Making. 75yea1': of Program-
ifw Piano Building has achieved the great-
MCPHAIL QUARTER GRAND
The smallest Grand Piano made, but with
the largest tone. We have a very Hne dis-
play of these instruments for your selection.
See the Marvelous SLOCUM
Interior Piano Player
This is a combination of player and piano
in one case, two instruments in one, with
the individuality of each retained intact. It
has a rich, beautiful tone, and the more you
hear it, the more you want to.
New Pianos for Rent and rent applied
if purchased. We make terms
to suit everybody
Do you fwanl to buy a Piano? Ifro Buy the
BNI. The Best Piano is Alfwayr the
Cheapest in the End
M. R. SLOCUM
49 The Arcade Euclid Ave. Entrance
Repairing, Tuning and Storing are
special features with us.
James Eadie Co.
927 EUCLID AVENUE
OUR HOME GROWN
FLOWERS WILL GIVE
THE P. W. SOBEY COMPANY
DRY CLEANERS AND DYERS
OSTRICH FEATHER EXPERTS
BELL, DOAN 3287 cuY. PRINCETON 767
2371-2381 EAST 82ND STREET, CLEVELAND,O.
Lawn Tennis Goods
1063337 Euclid Ave., Cleveland.
In the last of May comes Tree-Day
hlvith its wealth of fun and wit,
Freshman dresses in 21 costume,
Makes' a quite decided hit,
Parties, dances all come swiftly,
She attends with greatest glee,
To her home sends hriefer letters-
Wfrites she, UUrhan life for ITICVVA,
THE STARR PIAN
The STARR PIANO amid any surroundings creates an atmosphere of
In every home it enters, it acquires a place incapable of being filled
by any other instrument.
The STARR PIANO is uniformly popular with musicians who desire
the most artistic tone, with Schools of Music who demand the greatest dura-
bility, and with the purchaser who wants the most actual value for every
dollar he spends.
THE STARR PIANO COMPANY
lil: Manufacturers and Distributers
1224 Huron Road Starr Building Just off Euclid
H Q ' d '
PLUMES AND 'fl inagiiaiiigfffyeiigdigg
ma mg p umes an ea -
ers? It's the one thing we
are particularly proud of.
The D. O. Summers Cleaning CQ Laundry Co.
6202-6220 Carnegie Avenue
, PHONES-E st 3023
"Auto dellvery of course" Piincefon 184
i -.fgl FOR ill!
Pictures and Picture Framing
rf SEE li
' MOSK OPP '
5706 Broadway . . . 2 - B001 PIIOUCS
THE MANILA TRADING at SUPPLY Co.
1309 Euclid Avenue
CLEVELAND HONG KONG CALCUTTA MANILA
Commencement gowns, gifts, and favors should express
the individual taste of the wearer or donor.
Visits to the shop will reveal many beautiful things
from the treasure houses of the Far East.
T S The Oriental Store T M S
M 1309 Euclid Ave.
Ro lllcdiiiciioiirigrizlzrellas .
All the new ideas from Paris and Aus-
tria-and our own designs. The popular
new shapes are "The Indian and "The
. Liberty Bell."
730fffalf VVe make Parasols to order make them
to match your gown.
Our Umbrellas are the best obtainable.
qbhotograpber We lit them with Lowe's Star Detachable
Handle. The assortment includes Umbrel-
las for all ages of men, women and children.
D D Lowe's Umbrella Store
Cor. Euclid and East 9th Street
l Now is here the long vacation,
After all exams are done,
l Sultry days, cool, moonlit evenings,
Rest and quiet after fun.
Wforlc and worry have all entled,
Good or had, her marks she sees.
Every X is there recorded,
l Every F and all the
7 46 Euclid Avenue
A faculty of teachers who are qualified, trustworthy and conscientious
Crown Conservatory of Music
Excellent "FREE" advantages-Write for Circular-10553 Euclid Avenue.
J RY BROS., GROCERS
A E MILLER Proprietor
Pictures, Picture Framing and Art Novelties.
OPEN MONDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS.
8303 Cedar Avenue
P. B. SHERMAN 8x CO.
1 0641 Euclid Avenue
A Daint ,
Place to Dine l
After Theatre I
lVliller's Mexicana i
i Clevelancl,S Finest
Popular Priced i
1793 East 9th Streeti
The C-illsy is next door to us.
Private Dining Booths
As she takes the Pullman homeward,
In her heart she gives the yell,
"Sketlioi, Pompoi l" And choking,
Tries the school-sick mood to quell.
Softly blow the western zephyrs
Coming from the sunset cloud
Over ivied-walls and campus'
Vtfith the tvvilightfs misty shroud.
There, through years increasing
Vtfill return that freshmanis
Wfith loyalty for Alma Mater
And love which later years have
It is our endeavor to
please our patrons.
We put forth every
effort to produce re-
sults that are pleasing
By following the
above method we have
built up our patronage
647 Euclid Avenue
Opp. Taylor Arcade
1 i Y
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Ask any Cleveland
Euclid Beach Park
l This Space Reserved
Elysium fora Friend
THE HUMPHREY COMPANY
IIllIllHIlllllllllllHIllllllHIHIlllllllllllllllllVIIHIlllllllllHIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l IIlllllllllllllllllHIHIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIlIIIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII
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Elf DANCE PRUGRA S
gi gi THE O. S. HUBBELL PRINTING CO. EE
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U -.-,' -V O the ideal of the woman every resource of the Peerless
Organization has been trained. The Peerless New
f so in
5 they are the achievement of it.
' 1 'V ' Whatever could be added to improve, refine or satisfy W 3
T has been addedg whatever might offend has been elim' 1,3
fe- Models are more than an attempt to meet this rdeal-
mated. The Peerless is the realization of the things that women ,IQ
most desire in a motor car-safety, comfort and beauty.
:lf X, -t-- 5
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5 5: U h N . ,'
L' 8fSix"'L fS1x"and"6ofSLx, eachacarof matured details. Elec'
. 3 ' . . tw ,
QI tric starter controlled by pressure on a pedal. Dynamo lightingg ? g
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41 irreversible steering gearg accurately heatftreated steel partsg proper I Q
weight balance for comfortable ridingg unexcelled spring suspensiong
accurate res onse to eve element of control. Seven distinctive
body YYPCS-S4300 to 57200. 1 ,- 5
E 4 Sir"
The Peerless Motor Car Company
Makers also of Peerless Trucks
l Uyh, c ag ZJQW., M34
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The WHETE was lhe Hrsl s1x lo lnlrocluce lefl
sucle clrlve and loclay 'che WHETE presenls lhls
loglcal melhod ofeonlrol ln lls mosjc aclvanlageous
form wllh rlghl hancl operallon of lhe gear lever
The WHETE was lhe hrsl SIX lo equxp wnlh
an eleelrlczal slarhng and lnghlung syslem and lhe
WHETE loday IS lhe only SIX equlppecl Wllh an
eleclrlcal syslem lhal IS dCSlQflCCl and manufaclurecl
by an aulomohlle companyfor IJCS own proclucl
THE WHITE wa COMPANY
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