Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 217
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 217 of the 1920 volume:
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The Annual of The College for Women
Western Reserve University
EDITED BY THE JUNICR CLASS 1920
UE OCOCCQPC P663 VOLUME
OHSCLFISHUEZSS AGO PAPQIOTCSN
THC COLLEGE FOR WOMEN GRAOUHNZS
LJHO H506 OEIUOPCO PHENSCLUCS
ECPHEQ GI' HQME. OR ABROAD
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Charles F. Thwing, D. D., LL. D., Litt. D., President .... .... C leveland
Samuel Mather, Vice-President ..................... .... C leveland
Sidney S. Wilson, A. B., Secretary and T1'easu1'e1'. .. .... Cleveland
J. Homer Wade, A. M ......................... ......... C leveland
Charles L. Pack ............... .... L akewood, N. J.
Worcester R. Warner, Sc. D ..... ...Tarrytown, N. J.
William G. Mather, A. B ..... ....... C leveland
Andrew Squire, LL. D... .... Cleveland
David Z. Norton, LL. D ...... .... C leveland
Charles W. Bingham, A. B ....... .... C leveland
Charles F. Brush, Ph. D., LL. D .... .... C leveland
Myron T. Herrick, LL. D ......... .... C leveland
James D. Williamson, A. M., D. D .... .... C leveland
Homer H. Johnson, A. M., LL. B... ........... Cleveland
Joseph Perkins Chamberlain ..... .... M iddlebury, Conn.
Lyman H. Treadway ......... ......... C leveland
William A. Leonard, D. D .... K .... Cleveland
Frederick Harris GOH, Ph. B .... .... C leveland
Earl W. Oglebay, LL. D. . . . .... Cleveland
Henry F. Pope ......... .... C leveland
Paul F. Sutphen, D. D ..... .... C leveland
Warren S. Hayden, Ph. B .... ........... C leveland
Newton D. Baker, LL. D .... .... W ashington, D. C.
Ralph King, B. P ........ ......... C leveland
Frank A. Scott ............ .... C leveland
John L. Severance, A. B ..... .... C leveland
Charles Franklin Thwing, D. D., LL. D., Litt. D .... ...11109 Bellflower Road
Helen Mary Smith, B. L ............. . ........ ...11511 Mayfield Road
Edward William Morely, M. D., Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. D .... ...... W est Hartford, Conn.
Professor Emeritus of Chemistry
Frank Perkins Whitman, A. M., Sc. D ................... Western Reserve University
Professor Emeritus of Physics and Astronomy
Emma Maud Perkins, A. B .......................... .... 2 125 Adelbert Road
lfVoods Professor of Latin
Harold North Fowler, Ph. D ........ ............ 2 033 Cornell Road
Professor of Greek
Francis Hobart Herrick, Ph. D., Sc. D ..., .... 2 863 Noble Road, South Euclid
Professor of Biology
Henry Platt Cushing, Ph. D ..... .... 2 275 Tudor Drive
Professor of Geology
Henry Eldridge Bourne, B. D., L. H. D .... .. . .2769 Lancashire Road
Professor of History
Robert Walling Deering, Ph. D ..... .... 2 931 Somerton Road, Mayfield Heights
Professor of German
Herbert Austin Aikens, Ph. D ............... ..... 2 038 Cornell Road
Lejfingwell Professor of Philosophy
Mary Elizabeth Parker, A. M .................... ...11501 Mayfield Road
Professor of Household Administration
Joseph Leopold Borgerhoff, A. M ..................... .... 1 3460 Euclid Avenue
Docteur cs Lettres de l'UnioersitE de Paris
Professor of Romance Languages
Anna Helene Palmie, Ph. B ............... ...13331 Forest Hill Avenue
Professor of Mathematics
William Henry Hulme, Ph. D .... ..... 1 1424 Mayfield Road
Professor of English
Hippolyte Gruener, Ph. D ........... ..... 2 089 Cornell Road
Professor of Chemistry
Howell Merriman Haydn, A.M., B. D ....................... 1848 Chapman Avenue
Harkness Professor of Biblical Literature and Secretary of the Faculty
Harry William Mountcastle, Ph. D .......... 2340 Bellfield Avenue, Cleveland Heights
Perkins Professor of Physics and Astronomy and Director of the Physical
Charles Criswell Arbuthnot, Ph. D., LL. D .... ..... 2 263 Demington Drive
Professor of Economics
James Elbert Cutler, Ph. D ........................... On leave in national service
Selah Chamberlain Professor of Sociology
Charles Edwin Clemens, Mus. D .........,......... .... 4 617 Prospect Avenue
Professor of History and Theory of Music
Clara Louise Myers, Ph. B ...................... .... 1 978 East 116th Street
Associate Professor of'English
Lynn Thorndike, Ph. D ................. ..... 2 0 Adelbert Hall
Associate Professor of History
Jesse Earl Hyde, A. M ........................................ Hyde Park Avenue
Associate Professor of Geology
James Crosby Chapman, B. A. QCantab.D, D. Sc. fLondonJ, Ph. D ...............
Associate Professor of Experimental Education 13513 Lake Shore Boulevard
Eleanor Ferris, A. M .....................................
Assistant, Professor of History
Ethelwynn Rice Beckwith CMrs. W. EJ, A. M ....
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Rachel Hibbard, Ph. D .....................
,Assistant Professor of German
Flora Ross Amos, A. M .................
Assistant Professor of English
Albert Frederich Ottomar Germann, Sc. D ....
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
Joseph Kumler Breitenbecher, Ph. D .....
Assistant Professor of Biology
Ida Treat O'Neil CMrs. R. NJ ......................
Docteur as Lettres de l'Unioersitc de Paris
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages
Caroline Elmina Waters, Ph. B ....... ...... .....
.10924 Magnolia Drive
2032 East 115th Street
...3053 Edgehill Road
1978 East 116th Street
1980 East 116th Street
.223 Doanbrooke Hotel
...8615 Vienna Place
...2153 Aclelbert Road
Millicent Augusta Swain, A. M .... .... 1 830 Beersford Road, East Cleveland
Instructor in English
Sarah Field Barrow, Ph. M .... .... 1 1462 Euclid Avenue
Instructor in English
Charles Herbert Otis, Ph. D.
Instructor in Biology
Roy Fisher Leighton, M. S.
Instructor in Physics
Samuel Ernest Pond, A. M .... .... 1 882 Lamson
Instructor in Biology
Dorus Powers Randall, A. M ..........
Instructor in Physics
Grace Preyer Rush CMrs. C. WJ, A. M ....
Instructor in Philosophy
Margaret Anderson, M. A ................. ..
Instructor in Romance Languages
Marie Gustava Lundberg, B. S ....... . .......... .
Instructor in Household Administration
Dorothy Deering, A. B., B, S .............. .....
Instructor in Household Administration
2237 Cummington Road
. . . . .Adelbert Hall
Road, Cleveland Heights
. . .2679 Hampshire Road
. . . .3806 Mayfield Road
.2042 East 115th Street
..114262 Euclid Avenue
...2931 Somerton Road
Walter Sterling Pope .............,.... 2271 St. James Parkway, Cleveland Heights
Instructor in the History of Music
Elizabeth Guerard Borgerhoff fMrs. J. LJ .....
Instructor in Romance Languages
Eva Gertrude May .......................
Director of Physical Education
Dorothy Purcell ..........................
Instructor in Physical Education
Additional instruction in their own departments is given
bers of the Adelbert College Faculty.
Elbert Jay Benton, Ph. D ............ . ..
Haydn Professor of History
Augustus Raymond Hatton, Ph. D ...................
M. A. Hanna Professor of Political Science
Olin Freeman Tower, Ph. D ........................ .
Hurlbut Professor of Chemistry
Bernadotte Everly Schmitt, M. A. fOxon.J, Ph. D .... ..
Associate Professor of History
. . .Haydn Hall
. . . .13460 Euclid Avenue
. . . .2033 Cornell Road
.11330 Mayfield Road
by the following mem-
.1938 East 116th Street
. . . .11305 Hessler Road
...2039 East 107th Street
...1938 East 116th Street
Charles Elmer Gehlke, Ph. D ............. ...20 Adelbert Hall
Assistant Professor of Sociology
Clark Diven Lamberton, Ph. D ................... ...2052 Cornell Road
Assistant Professor of Biblical Lite-ratnrc
Raymond Moley, Ph. D ........................... ...2026 Cornell Road
Assistant Prolfessor of Political Science
Jared Sparks Moore, Ph. D .................... ,... 1 0512 Lee Avenue
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
Leyton Elwin Carter, A. B ............... ...2072 Cornell Road
Instructor in Political Science
Charles Wellsley Coulter, Ph. D ........ .... 1 437 East 116th Street
Instructor in Sociology
Walter August Peters, A. B .... ...... 6 910 Madison Avenue
Instructor in English.
William Oswald Weyforth ........ .... O n leave in national service
Instructoi' in Economics
LECTURERS AND ASSISTANTS
George Ezra Carrothers, A. M ........................... 11708 Fairport Avenue
Lectni'e'r in Education
Joseph Alverton Crowell, A. M ..,. ................ 2 187 Cummington Road
Lectu-re'r in Education
Abram Garfield, A. B .......,..........,.. Lake Shore Blvd. and East 99th Street
Lecturer in A'rclLitectiu'e ancl Home Planning
Gertrude Krauss Bottger fMrs. G, AJ, A. B. .2856 Torrington Road, Shaker Heights
Assistant in M iisic
Grace Bruner Daviess, A. B .............. .... 1 842 Beersford Road
Assistant in Physical Education
Maude Beatrice Faetenheuer, A. B .... ............. 1 515 East 108th Street
Assistant in Music
Haidee Hazel Hoover, A. M .......... ........ 1 1424 Woodward Avenue, Lakewood
Assistant in Physical Laboratory
Hedwig Eugenie Hulme .................... .... 1 1424 Mayfield Road
Assistant in Romance Languages
Madge Maud McKinney ................. ..... 1 2001 Thornwood Drive
Assistant in Political Science
Hazel Christina Treter .......................... .... 1 .4208 Strathmore Avenue
Assistant in Hoiiseliolcl Aclniinistration
L. Bernice Garritt, A. B .... .
Elinor Ruthia Wells, A. B ....
Sidney S. Wilson, A. B ....
Elizabeth M. Richards ........
Assistant in the Library
Clara Katherine Clendon, M. D.
Mary Lucinda French .........
Mary Augusta Wilkison ....
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...11323 Hessler Road
.....1836 Ansel Road
1957 East 116th Street
.3704 Prospect Avenue
. . . . . .Guilford House
..F1ora Mather House
PHI BETA KAPPA
Founded at the College of William and Mary
THE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN SECTION OF THE ALPHA CHAPTER OF OHIO
Organized June 9, 1906
....Helen Foote Roberts, '00
, ..... Mary Hover Collacott, '94
...Lulu Bernice Garritt, '13
President Charles F. Thwing, Harvard
COLLEGE ' FOR WOMEN
H. E. Bourne, Yale
H. C. Haydn, Amherst
Emma M. Perkins, Vassar
H. N. Fowler, Harvard
R. W. Deering, Vanderbilt
Prof Anna Palmie, Cornell
Prof W. H. Hulme, Vanderbilt
Prof H. Gruener, Yale
H. M. Haydn, Western Reserve
Rachel Hibbard, Radcliffe
Millicent Swain, College for Women, W. R. U.
Prof L. Thorndike, Wesleyan
Prof Ida Treat O'Neil, College for Women, W. R. U.
Mrs. Grace Preyer Rush, College for Women, W. R. U.
Miss Dorothy Deering, College for Women, W. R. U.
Helen Hutchinson Cowing
Adelaide Cooke Denison Emily Christiana Monek
Mary Hover Collacott Victoria Charlotte Lynch
Maude Laura Kimball Mary Wilcox McClain
Mary Coit Sanford
Hattie Denison Williams
Clare DeGroodt Dorchester
Ruth Peet Smith
Bertha Hulett Doolittle
Mary Irene McHannan
Meta Wilhelmina Peters
Ethel Smith Jones
Clara Burt Metcalf
Elsie Clement Davies
Martha Withycombe Reichert
Charlotte Marion Bush
Marion Wildman Fenner
Sarah Babbitt Bill
Cornelia Bultman Meytrott
Grace Henderson Johnson
Elsie May Quiggle
Gertrude Almira Sanderson
Esther Allen Gaw
Bertha Dillow Adams
Helen Foote Roberts
Phoebe Luehrs Tripp
Mabel Corll Thorne
Mabel Croxton Adams
Mary Thwing Shallenberger
Evelyn Collins Bingham
Eva Hauxhurst Fish
Mathilde Yunge Luetkemeyer
Maud Isabel Bruchshaw
Susie DeWitt Rattle
Alice Dunham Green
Charlotte May Parker
Florence Ellenwood Allen
Susan Gray Rose
Irma Linn Grothe Q
Mary Van Epps Sanderson
Vesta Jackson Clisby
Carrie Louise Krauss
Ethel Georgia Ward
Lulu Alberdena Alburn
Jeanne Arwilda Buckmaster
Letti Clague Kewish
Aimee Friend Selig
Clara Horn Bellamy
Mary Alice Page
il' E dith Bigelow Gates
Millicent Augusta Swain
Elizabeth Mabel Tanner
Edith May Teagle
Bertha Torrey Williamson
Alice Tozer Patterson
Ida Messer Carter
Martha Barbara Mong
Josephine Munhall Jacobi
Winifred Alice Storer
Elizabeth Anastatia McGorey
Helen Thomas Blackwell
Rebecca Markowitz Cassel
May Meacham Tisdel
Ida Young Flanders
Matilda Fish Hill
Maude King Barnes
Clara Beth Schneider
Anna Groh Seesholtz
Fanny Stoney Perry
Elma Anna Marble
Grace Louise Pennington
Elizabeth Ellinwood Roberts
Olga Elizabeth Solberg
Margaret Jones Moskopp
Katherine Joslyn Gerstenbergei
Ruth Richmond Kennan
Nellie Newton Caskey
i'Elva Held Thomas
Addie Laura l'-Zrewster
Lois Margaret Tuckerman
Jessie Bialosky Levine
Edith Leona Eastman
Hazel Elizabeth Hyatt
Lavina Writa Brothers
Harriet Moore Comstock
Marion Avis Corwin
Catherine Elizabeth Costello
Grace Mary Fiebeger
Florence Amy Critchley
Bessie Rachel Cummer
Sadie Glick Seidman
Clara Alberta Grant
Lois Christine Young
Edythe Collins Bogardus
Grace Bernardina Doering
Mary Clarke Foshay
Irma Lee Bill
Dorothy Loomis Kellogg
Alice Lyle Dotterer
Lulu Scranton Ecker
Edna Gates Handyside
Florence Catherine Green
Myra Elizabeth Hills
Elinor Ruthia Wells
Grace Mary Busby
Ethel Carlson Hilton
Florence Anne Chapman
Hermania Lucile Dorn
Verne Marie Hull
Loey Oakley Horning
Mary Ann Peabody
Vinetta Iona Lothrop
Henrietta Peiser Chipairo
Maggie Richardson Wilson
Jean Garrard Weaver
Gertrude Krauss Bottger
Eileen Lyle Corlett
Marie Elizabeth McNeil
Laura Elizabeth Jones
Miriam Rebecca Loomis
Kathryn Viola Schnell
Carol McLane Burnham
Laura Stewart Paddock
Ruth Schulte Morgan
Maud Elizabeth Sudborough
Ida Treat O'Neil
Florence Elizabeth Zimmerman
Gladys Lucille Holmes
Florence Kapitsky Park
Helen Walker Sampson
Helen Josephine Throssell
Edna Koppenhafer Bingham
Ruth Elling Askue
Lulu Bernice Garritt
Gertrude Aletha Glick
Ruth Baldwin Lothman
Hazel Margaret Stock
Julia Louise Barnes
Edith Brett Spengler
Lucille Evelyn Brown
Julia Leavenworth Fuller
Tilla Pearl Thomas
Agnes May Burgess
Vivian May Cannon
Lillian Pearl Clark
Jeannette Ralph Dyer
Vivian Goldsmith Bloch
Mary Lucile Hackedorn
Martha Holloway Jaeger
Dorothy Marguerite Abrecht
Edith Mary Bayne
Marie Catherine Guenther
Bertha Angelica Himes
Hazel Frances Kohr
Sarah Ruby Van Dusen
Edith Altman Alper
Kate Sinclair Bumstead
Louise Erie Cannevile
Julia Ingram Daviess
Helen Cecile Evans
Elsie Marie Bohuslav
Laura Anna Bohuslav
Helen Genevieve Chew
Uarda Esther Davis
Irma Brunhilda Dorn
Helen Josephine Vondrasek
Rylma Carolyn Lyttle
Lucy Thusnelda Moeller
Mildred Smithnight Shenton
Florence Lillian Sullivan
Clare Louise Lewis
Gertrude Katherine Mutch
Grace Preyer Rush
Florence Jane Walters
Helen Chessell Zink
Maybelle Gertrude Meade
Marguerite Munger Smith
Clara Anna Pfister
Ozella Broadwell Rowe
Sylvia Constance Sicha
Ida Bertha Somerwill
Sylvia Wolff Kleinsmith
Marguerite Stewart Mutch
Henrietta Ethel Rymond
Nora Edith Schreiber
Agnes Helen Schroeder
Grace Brow Graham
Nella Blanche Masten
Nellie Lucille Price
Emilie Lydia Ruetenik
Marguerite Jane Stone
Frieda Sophia Tresch
ALUMN AE ASSOCIATION
President. .. .. ...... Elsie Clement Davies, 97
Vice-President ........ Gertrude Krauss Bottger, 09
Recording Secretary ....... .... G ertrude Edna Bardons, '14
Corresponding Secretary .......... ...Helen Throssell Morse, 12
Assistant Corresponding Secretary. .. ........ Dorothy Deering, 16
Treasurer ......................... .... C harlotte May Parker, 03
Assistant Treasurer .... ..... R uth Ernestine Rich, '14
Members at Large .... .. Ilifggn Iisetwigliiyy
, , Edith A. Hughes, '99
Finance Committee. .. .. Ruth R Kennan ,OG
, A Charlotte E. Williams, '07
Entertainment Committee .... Ethel O Whitworth ,06
Bertha Coe Churchill, '94
Winifred Storer, '00
Ellen Van Fleet, '96
Auditing Committee .... . . .
,Lulu Bernice Garritt, '13
Louise Humiston, '15
Nominating Committee. . .
iMathilda Buschman, '03
ALUMNAE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION
President ...... ............. ..... I I elen Johnson '11
Vice-President ..... ........ L ucile Dorn '13
Secretary ........ .... F lorence Chapman '13
Treasurer .............................. ...... H edwig Peiser '13
Chairman of the Membership Committee... .... Helen Hendershot 16
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Color-Rose and Gray
President and Mrs. Thwing b ff M N In
Miss Bernice Garritt Professor Bourne
President ........ ..........,.. ....... A l ice Mason
Vice-P'r'es1lde'mf ........ .... E velyn Whitley
Secretary ............... ........ H elen Dorer
Cowespondfing Secretary .. .... Margaret Heggie
Treasurer .............. ..... L ouise Wilder
Assistant Treasuwr ..... .... E dna Hastings
Sergeant-at-Arms .......... ..... R uth Harms
Historian and Cheer-leader .... ..... I rene Hogan
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Four years ago unto our college halls
New freshmen cameg
Hid 'neath their youthful joyousness
Was solemn purpose to win fame,
And they did
In stunt night, athletics and tree day,
And their motto was
Then came the war, and when
"Our brothers gay, across the way"
Shouldered responsibilities, again
The class of nineteen showed its splendid
And lead in work and contributions
For the cause.
The Hight of time has been inconceivable
In its swiftness,
And the class of nineteen has found itself
In the last year of happy college life
With high hopes for the promising future
That before them lay,
And many sweet memories
Of the oldrose and gray.
Janet Frances Agnew
Lois Elayne Bernan
Gertrude Malene Beach
Martha Elizabeth Black
Almeda Love Blank
Darlene Lillian Bouton
Isabelle Blanche Campbell
Ida Wilkinson Brigham
Dorothy Gertrude Chandler
Kathryn Jane Brown
Ethel Connie Clem
Miriam Gammell Buettell
Alice Hunt Common
Julia Marion Dangler
Lucy May Dyke
Lucile Marie Daus
Emily Marguerite Eldridge
Helen Melicent Dorer
Margaret Isabelle Ferry
Ruth Lucile Dvorak
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Grace Darling Foster
Henrietta Louise Gates
Bertha Dorothy Friedman
Helen Louise Gehlke
Alice Tindle Fuller
Ilva Berdelle Gibbs
Esther Theresa Gardner
Mary Elizabeth Giflin
Y Margaret Gilmour Heggie
Sara Lois Haber
Cecile Marie Hepp
Ruth Eleanor Harms
Kathryn Kinninmonth Herd
Edna Kernmett Hastings
Irene Cullinan Hogan
Pauline Mary Hood
Edna Margaret Keiser
Minnie Frances Horwitz
Laura Julia Kepke
Ethel Josephine Jelinek
Jeanette Lukens Kerbaugh
Helen Frances Jones
Marion Elizabeth Kirk
Ruth Helen Koehler
Helena Smedes Le Fevre
Alice Louise Mason
Florence Van Rensselaer Love
Dorothy Eva Mlllward
Vlolet Axehna Modm
G1 atla Marle Murphy
Ethel Marie Ray
Irene Ruth Mus1l
Grace Jeannette Rendall
Mercedes Esther Rendall
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Margaret Helen Reindel
Agnes Mildred Sanders
Hetty Elizabeth Rosenberger
Mary Hardman Sawdey
Esther Augusta Katherine Schroedel
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Mabel Virginia Skove
Lena Mahala Seemann
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Lorna Minerva Spenzer
Melba Nadine Shumaker
Helen Harriet Stevens
Josephme EIVITH Wendorff
Aida Rowley Teachout
Theodora Mary Thle
Louise Bliss Wilder
Dorothy Louise Yoder
Virginia Welty Clippinger
Marion Evelyn Downer
Edith Mildred Fite
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Colors-Gi"een and White
Corresponding Secretary. . . . .
Assistant Tfreasufreix . . .
. . .Lillian Blum
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
ND then in the year which is called 'sixteen, the great white light
led these children to the entrance of a cave. From near and far
they came, some eagerly with wonderful dreams of reaching the
light itself, some reluctantly fearing that once within the dark cave
they would have to forego the bright pleasures which they had before,
and others gayly, having heard remarkable stories of the happy
journey thru the cave. For a time some of them were discouraged.
The long narrow tunnel seemed monotonous and confining, and the
light seemed to be getting farther away, but gradually the walls spread
apart and the cave became more beautiful. Little passageways were
discovered at the sides, very alluring even tho the great light shone
less brightly within them. These grew more numerous until, as the
second year of their journey passed by, many of the children forgot
the light ahead in their joy at wandering thru these pleasant by-paths.
When they looked at the light again they found that only their
ignorance had led them to believe it a single white light. They dis-
covered in it, instead, a variety of colors, each of such dazzling beauty
that to see all was impossible. They remembered, too, that they were
following the light into a world where the needs were of as many sorts
as the colors of the light. Their way branched out before them into
the ever widening cavern, and for each of its pathways was a guiding
light. Choosing the color she loved best, and the path which would
lead her where she was most needed, each of the children went on
into the third year of her journey
And now in the year which is called 'nineteen, the children of the
year which is called 'twenty realize that the great white light of which
the many parts made one is not to be gained by any of them, but that
she who follows it absorbs some of its brightness and herself reflects
some of its colors.
On nimble toes, Marion has danced through her
college career. Also she has taught others to dance
Don't you remember Tree Day and the Martha
Washington Minuet? Judging from the jewelry she
now wears she is planning to lead somebody a
merry dance the rest of his life. '
Lucile is a complacent soul even equal to entering
Dr. Bourne's class thirty minutes late. Dancing
was her specialty the first two years, but for some
unknown reason she has reformed and now devotes
herself entirely to academic pursuits.
Bur-r-r! It's cold up on the heights on winter
mornings and butteriiies don't like cold weather at
all. Perhaps that is the reason that Ruth stays at
the dorm during the winter months. Men and
dances are her delight and when it comes to style-
well, who introduced the new hairdress?
Thelma lives someplace in Pennsylvania, we don't
know just where, but we do know that it must be a
very attractive spot, at least for Thelma, because she
never comes back to Cleveland until two or three
days after a vacation is over. Thelma had the flu
this fall and had to go home the iirst semester, but
she came back as cheerful as ever. It would take
more than the loss of a half year of school to ruin
Thelma's sunny disposition.
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If you have a pet funny story and enjoy a good
audience tell it to Berney. She will reward you
with a delighted chuckle that will do much to take the
worry from between your eyes. Maybe her sense of
humor has something to do with making her such a
good sportswornan. Don't you remember her in the
Yale-Harvard game of 1918? She is such an all-
around person that should you need either an or-
chestra or a dance-partner for that hour in Haydn,
Bernice is equally satisfactory.
One of authors of the Bachrnan-Stranberg Ex-
clusion Act. Unfortunately some of the professors
inconsiderately refuse to recognize this as law and
will not believe that S should come next to B in
the alphabet. Consequently, Agnes sits and sighs,
longing for the end of the class and the loving re-
union which always follows.
Florinthia Ortentia Bates, Hippantly known as
"Frinth" is versatile enough to be a missionary's
Wife. She can sing anything from hymns to negro
lullabies, is past-master at funny stories, and can
manage a treasury as well as McAdoo. Besides all
this she has taken upon her shoulders the responsi-
bility of half of our college spreads.
Even before she was in the Beauty Chorus in Tree
Day everybody realized how pretty Edythe is. This
has beenthe bushel under which Edythe's practical
gifts have been hidden. Edythe is ,also original.
Most people leave college to go into businessg Edythe
left business to come into college.
Marian's ideals are adrriirably high and noble and
We Would like to introduce our president to you by
her popular name of Miss Minnie Beanfield, but we
know that she would say, "I don't think that's a
ver nice thin to do " and so we won't do
endeavors to reach them most diligently. When
slips up a bit it is because some friend tempts
into frivolity, but who is
humoring her friends now and then? Is that
going to blame her
also, in moderation, an admirable quality?
Here is the lady with the money. She is glad that
the budget system went into eiect, for think how
hard it would have been to collect Prom dues with
the Victory Loan in the near future. But then We
shouldn't have worried about that, for Lillian would
have talked until we sacrificed our new spring bon-
nets to the cause.
"Isn't that Wild?" Oh, no,
her pet expression. The
West Side never dampens
rainiest days. She takes
noon and she is doing her
BOHM ' V .
not Emilie. That'siijust
long car ride from the
her spirits even on the
her gym in Haydn at
observing for Education
at the "Al,"
The lady on the magazine cover come to life! Es-
pecially since she discovered Bellchambers' "Mar-
cel." But Doris is no picture lady. She is a woman
of action-Witness the advertisements in the Sundial
and the Junior Prom. Witness also our grief at
having lost her from the Annual Board.
Jeannette, or Brucie if you prefer, went to Smith her
first year, but her Sophomore year brought her to
us. Then at the beginning of her Junior year Jean-
nette had another adventurous streak which took her
to O. S. U. Now that she has returned to us we
feel that we have the right to be flattered. To be
chosen by such a traveled lady is a real tribute.
Brucie has a secret. If you don't know it already
look in her locket someday.
You all know Marg Buck. She's the girl with the
fraternity pin. But in this romantic age that is no
mark of identification, so look for her broad smile
and pretty teeth and you Won't miss her. But don't
think because of the smile that Marg takes life
lightly. We assure you that she always gets E in
Florence might have stepped from Little Women,
so sedate, so dainty and so ladylike is she. But
Florence isn't old fashioned, not at all. She is just
particular and logically minded. If you have ever
seen her notebook you know what We mean. She
only uses one side of the paper and that one side is
so beautifully neat that it discourages all her neigh-
bors and makes them stop taking notes altogether.
Hortense is somewhat of a mystery to most of us.
We regret that we do not have the privilege of
knowing her more intimately, but when you see
Hortense on the campus she is always hurrying to
catch a Euclid fOhioD car and in class she is always
busy taking the attendance or studying for a test.
May We introduce Bobby, the girl with the Sanitol
smile. And will you please notice the hats. She
makes them herself. No, we know you don't believe
it. Neither did we, but she insists that it is true.
Like the rest of her costume, they can only be des-
cribed as "stunning" We think she ought to be "the
third from the end" in a Ziegfeld chorus.
A MIRIAM CHURCH
Miriam comes from Chagrin Falls. You take a car
from the Square. She does it every Saturday night
until the family moves to the Lake. Miriam would
make a good detective for she absorbs everything she
hears but repeats it only on occasion. One reason
why Miriam has so little time to talk is because she
spends so much time writing. She writes only to her
cousins, and so from appearances we judge that she
must have about eight cousins with the A. E. F.
Don't call Bic, Blanche or she will think you are a
relative and that might make her homesick, You
see, Bic comes from Louisville and hasn't become
reconciled to us yet. She specializes in the "Shim-
mie," tight skirts, Joyce, Kathryn, and being the
Phi Bets think of Marion as 1920's most certain
contribution to their number. Last year's Tree Day
audience remember her as "the lovely light-haired
one in the Hower chorus." Any overwrought com-
mittee into which Marion can be shanghaied finds
in her its salvation. As for her hay-pitching activ-
ities-ask the farmers in Painesville.
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Farmeretting gave Pat's hair a bleach and her
mind an enthusiastic lucidity. She is often consid-
ered an extremist who raves about Vachel Lindsay,
admires Eugene Debs and sides with the Bolsheviki,
but under pressure Pat admits that she does most
of this for the sheer joy of arguing. Her active
mind, her wide vision, and her high ideals make her
a "coming person."
You all know Nadine. She's a whiz at basketball
and besides she's quite the style this year. We've
heard that she intends to be a missionary. Well,
here's good luck to you, Nadine, and may you have
as much success converting the heathen as you do
"Criley," "Meg," "Peg"-the college paradox. For
Meg has all these: red brown hair with whimsical
waves, and a smile that is irresistible, yet withal a
keen unerring intuition, a deep-rooted conscientious-
ness, and versatile committee-capabilities. She might
in short be called a "practical romanticistf'
Becky is the kind of a person who gives you faith
in humanity. It is refreshing just to look at her,
so happy are her eyes, so pink her cheeks and so
calm her smile. She can be really angry if sum-
ciently provoked, but generally Becky goes peace-
fully upon her way assured that "All's right with
the world." Becky is more fortunate than most
of us, for she has two homes, one in Gambier, and
another with "Sister" at Massilon.
Jeannette made such a splendid Sophomore pres-
ident that we wish there were no second term bar-
riers to offices. Of course the outstanding thing
about Jeannette is her ready sympathy which is
made possible by a big-hearted idealism. But don't
forget the other things about her too. There was
her pluck at the Eagle's Mere swimming meet, the
way she leads the lolipop song, and the fact that
Bobby is sister-in-law to our Mr. Moley and has a
habit of keeping open house over on Cornell Road.
One year at Poughkeepsie might have been enough
to make a Vassar devotee of Sue, and perhaps if
we heard more of her thoughts we might find that
she is one. At all events she appears to be a staunch
Reservite by now. We had heard much about her
golf and her bridge, but we never really knew how
versatile she was until she came out for dramatics
Jeannette is a refutation of the theory that "fair is
foolish" and those who hold that theory are apt to
turn into disbelievers when they meet Jeannette, for
she is considerable of a butterfly, and a very attrac-
tive one at that, yet she is very talented. You've
heard about her short story and her part in Stunt
Night, haven't you? And Jeannette could also be
an example to the busy bee and the industrious ant
for energetic application to her work.
"Have you seen Mary?" asks Dorothy in a troubled
voice. That means that it is time to go home.
Dorothy wouldn't think of taking that long car ride
to the West side without her friend Mary. We very
much regret that Dorothy takes life quite so ser-
iously. She has such lovely dimples that we would
like to see them all of the time. But then, it shows
a stronger character when one has the dimples and
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There never was another Martina-she is the one
and only. When she was young she dreamed of
being a concert pianist, but college requirements
forced her to take a career of dish-washing for H. A.
But it would take more than soapsuds to drown
Martina's originality, cleverness, and real ability.
Martina isn't very fond of herself, and so you must
not believe everything she says about herself. Look
at the Y. W. posters this coming year and see if
you don't agree with us when we say that Martina
is well worth knowing.
Regularly you may see Joe and Sue pouring over a
periodical which is obviously not a Sundial or a
Reserve Weekly. A year's residence at Poughkeep-
sie made Joe a member of Vassar College, Reserve
Chapter. The reading matter is, of course, the
Vassar Weekly. But Josephine loyally wears 1920's
ring, and not only brings herself to spreads and
singouts but Dorothy Henry also. Her store of in-
formation about the Fem-Sem Marcelle proves that
she is entirely acclimated.
Whether it be a trip to HofEman's, a Y. W. house-
party, or a wild bat down town, it isn't complete
without Marg. Perhaps the reason that Marg is
such fun is because she insists that you put all care
aside when you play with her. You can't even pre-
tend to be a dig or a highbrow when Marg is around.
But judging from results, Marg ought to be one of
these herself. She is the pride of the H. A. depart-
ment, and as for her art work-well, she is to blame
for the Annual.
Ellen always comes just a trifie late to 9 :30's because
she has to have her voluminous mail to read in class.
There is no doubt some connection between her
quantitive mail and her frequent corsages. Ellen
ought to have a pure French accent because she
lived with Mrs. Borgerhoff while Professor Borger-
hoff was over-seas. After all, though, Ellen's strong
point is her poetic nature-a taste for sunsets, snow
storms, and autumn leaves.
For three years Mary has endured the rigors
of riding from the West Side to H. A. labs at
8:15. This is a combination that ought to make an
iron woman of one, but Mary has retained her
girlish simplicity and infectious giggle in spite of it.
How she finds time to do it is a great puzzle to us
but, somehow or other, we know that she keeps up
an extensive over-seas correspondence.
You don't know Louise Finch? Well, neither did
we, and so we'll tell you what somebody told us.
"Of course you don't know her, because she goes to
Chapel and you don't, and you go to parties and
she doesn't." Well. here's hoping that one or the
other of us will reform before next year and that
we will all know each other.
One of our dramatic stars
Orbit-Path of Dramatics
Composition-30 Wi good looks, 30W seriousness,
30W new hats, 10 W-I'm late again 'cause I walked,
and I stopped to look at a hat. OOOOh, don't you
need the potato salad I brought? Why! your'e all
eating. I'll never be late again.
Helen had a corner on. offices her Freshman year.
She was hockey captain, cheer-leader, and goodness
knows what else. We have heard that at present
she has a corner on the Reserve Chapter of the
Beta Theta Phi, but don't tell anyone that we told
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The catalogue mispelled Maybelle's name but we
know better. Maybelle heads the social "Who's
Who" at Adelbert, and is greatly annoyed at the
interest evinced in her most casual actions. ln the
University Cooperation Movement, Maybelle was
one of the prime movers. Some of Maybelle's other
strong points are getting E's in French, "bid" sell-
ing, bright colors, and unconventional correspon-
Esther is somewhat of an anomaly. For who would
suspect such a modest little violet as she is of being
passionately fond of musical comedies? Probably
she feels the need of diversion, since she takes a
course which includes Greek History, Chaucer and
Latin instead of Modern Drama.
Helen is another anomaly. It seems strange that
the girl who has the prettiest brown eyes in College
should be majoring in Latin and taking practice
teaching, but so it is. When Helen begins instruct-
ing the youth of Nottingham she won't need to dis-
cover the art of discipline for not even the most
cullow could resist Helen's charms.
Viola is the little blond girl who is so pretty and so
well dressed. In spite of the time which she must
consume in order to appear so well groomed, she is
very intent upon an education. She is especially
fond of French and English, and selects them even
if they don't come at 8:15. We like to have her here
even if she isn't greatly interested in our parties,
for she is a reminder of the latest styles and what
we hope to look like some day.
Marcella is the girl with the plumes. Yes, the one
who says "Christe-e-e." She joined us our first Feb-
ruary and was immediately plunged into Biology 4,
cockroaches, peach-tree blight and all that sort of
thing, but fortunately the rest of her H. A. was
attractive enough 'to make her stay with us.
KAREEN HAN SEN
Kareen was too brilliant for us. She couldn't find
enough to occupy her on this campus. We missed
her at the beginning of the year and when we en-
quired we found that she was going to Library
School. That was bad enough, but now we hear
that she is going to leave us altogether next year,
and to go back to her native state of Michigan. We
don't know what the attraction is at Ann Arbor, but
we hope that it will not be strong enough to take
Kareen from Reserve.
Anna hasn't yet decided which she prefers, Kansas
University or Reserve, but with the Elysium so
near, Reserve will undoubtedly Win out in the end.
When the Elysium isn't open Anna makes tennis her
occupation. No doubt her morning sprint from the
Corners to make Adelbert at 8:15 gave Anna her
start in athletics.
We know that Lillie must be a genius for two rea-
sons, first because she won't give us a chance to
know her, and second because we do know the poetry
she writes. But unlike many poets, Lillie knows how
to work hard not only at her poetry, but at every-
thing else. When we know this we cannot but con-
clude that Lillie has a career ahead of her.
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There is one person on whom you can always de-
pend when you want something done, and that person
is Doris, Doris' middle name is Business. She goes
directly to the point in word and deed. There really
isn't anything Doris can't do, from walking thirty
miles or so on a hike to cooking the best dinner in
Cleveland or singing in the Glee Club. Doris' con-
victions are sometimes a trifle strong but this world
needs people with strong convictions when they are
in the right as Doris always is.
Agnes once went camping and there acquired the
title "Chops," twin nickname to "Bones." The gen-
iuses who thought of it insist that it is a perfectly
nice name, Shakesperian, in fact! However, it is
anything but descriptiveg "Chops" would make an
'excellent English heroine, athletic, distinctive in
tailor-mades, and vividly blond. In "psych" Agnes
found that she was in the "save-the-world period,"
and has since been enthusiastically trying to do so.
"Chops" is infatuated with things "ultra," therefore
to win her admiration, do something Bohemian.
It may seem rather superfluous in us to call atten-
tion to Connie's looks when you have her picture
before you, only in humdrum black and white you
can't see Connie's charming coloring nor the trig
smartness of her gowns. Constance takes her way
leisurely along through college and as a result has
a sweet serenity of manner and a slow, well-modu-
lated, un-American Voice.
How did Happy get her name? The answer is sim-
ple-she looks it and she is it. She always has her
work done on time and she always has it done well,
so she has a right to be happy. And if anything
should go wrong she can give vent to her feelings
on a basketball, a ballbat or a hockey put. Who knows,
perhaps this is the reason for her excellent work in
When you think of Thelma you may think of one of
two pictures, one as she appears at breakfast at
Guilford, and the other as she appears in an even-
ing gown. But then when one wears an evening
gown so often one can't be expected to appear so
spry in the morning. Do you remember when
Thelma went to Ann Arbor her Freshman year,
and do you remember what she brought back? Well,
she still has it. When you want sympathy or an
errand done go the Thelma. She is always willing
to help a friend.,
Mary may be a minute late, but she always gets
there. Besides, hasn't one an adequate excuse for
being late once in a while when one is as little as
Mary and lives away over on the West Side? And
when it comes to lending us ink or a book or taking
books back to the Library, we can always count on
We believe that you might call Sherley a scientific
woman because of the course she takes and the in-
signia she wears. And really, domestic science and
engineering aren't so bad when mixed according to
Sherley's recipe. Perhaps you may think that she
is aloof and above frivolity, but that's just because
of her labs and "observation" If you can find any
time in between them there is no more willing pard-
ner for any kind of a hat.
VIVIAN JOHN S
Take three heaping cupfuls of prettynessg mix well
with one cup of neatnessg add an ounce of quiet-
nessg and a spoonful of willingness. Put in enough
water to swim in. Season to taste with a pinch
of pepper. To sweeten add her disposition-and
the result is Vivian.
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We can't pick out a good quality in Ken and lay
particular stress on it, because Helen has so many
good qualities that no one stands out in prominence.
And we can't pick out any foibles in her character
and make fun of them because there aren't any of
them at all. All we can do is to tell you what you
probably already know-that Helen is always well
dressed, always up in her work, always ready for a
good time, and above all else, always a good friend.
You know Gladys. Yes, she's the curly-haired one
in the Glee Club who played the violin at the Martha
Washington party. Gladys comes from a musical
family and so it is no wonder that she can play
anything from a jewsharp to a base-drum, and it is
no wonder that she has a musical temperament.
This probably accounts for her elusive qualities.
There is nobody more agreeable, more enthusiastic,
or more capable if you can catch her, but she is a
past-master at dodging.
Billy is an artful little schemer. Now don't get
excited-for she always uses her wiles in a good
cause. We hear that even the profs have succumbed,
we certainly know what we have done, and we can
see the fate of others by the number of corsages
which she wears.
Gizella is always to be found in the forepart of any
battle. She was one of the youngest teachers in the
night schools of the city and one of the first farmer-
ettes. If you wish to know more about Gizella ask
for a personal interview.
When Portia first came to us she much preferred
Ashland to Cleveland, but after she discovered the
Opera House and the Colonial she liked it better.
If fame didn't creep out in spite of an unusual
desire to conceal it, we would never have known of
Portia's E's or the prize which she won in gym. It
is a case of native brilliancy with Portia for you
can never iind her studying. She is either out
enjoying herself or else sitting in her room tatting,
and there is surely no one who can tat as well as
You probably know Helen, but if you don't, find out
what the latest style is, find the person who is wear-
ing it upon the campus and you are sure to have
found Helen. Of course there are several other
ways of finding out who Helen is. We would sug-
gest inquiring at Adelbert.
Yes, Helen is that stunning blond who wears such
becoming color combinations, works on the Sundial,
does clever things in English and helped make
Stunt Night. Now she has a new ambition and if
you would like to disturb her slightly frosty com-
posure just mention Yellowstone Park.
We wish that Grace would tell us more about her-
self instead of telling us how nice-well, she hasn't
told us his name yet. Of course we really don't
need to be told how nice Grace is, but once in a while
we get a little jealous and feel that Grace owes us
a little of her time too.
4, 2.7.6 .
Appearance-medium height, medium brown hair.
Marks of identification-broad smile, pretty teeth.
Accomplishments-dances well, takes men's parts,
plays the violin.
Occupation, past and future-taught school and will
We have always had a feeling that Winnie must be
a Russian. Oh, no, not a Bolsheviki! But only a
Russian could have such furs. Moreover Winnie's
knowledge of Siberia would strengthen this belief.
Winnie has a past. She almost graduated from Art
School, but the fascination of nine-hour food analy-
sis labs lured her here.
We know you'll not soon forget what a bewitching
Jewel Maiden Dorothy made in the Operetta, nor
how well she sings. She is just as accomplished in
dancing and tennis. But Dorothy really isn't ath-
letic, you know. If it weren't for the bold way she
drives her car, and the modern clothes she Wears,
We might think that she had just stepped out of a
Godeglfs Lady Book.
Alice has been with us two years but she soon in-
dividualized herself-last year with her mournful
wail in Tree Day, and this year with her brother.
You remember his Chapel talk about his work in
France, of course. We all envied Alice that day.
And we've envied her at other times, notably in
English classes, for Alice is the pride of the depart-
We know that Helen must like us here at Reserve
because once she was our only representative from
Piqua, while now-well, just look at the catalogue
and see what good advertising -Helen has done.
Perhaps the secret of why Helen likes us is because
we like Helen.
Edith is that little bit of Ireland that you see breez-
ing around the campus. All she needs is a shaggy
poodle to make us think she is Peg o' My Heart
come to life. She is always busy and always happy.
Like a good many of the H. A. girls she is too busy
with Chem labs to give us a chance to know her
very well, and it was not until this year that we
found out how well she can sing.
ALICE MCNEIL '
Primness and neatness personified. If it weren't
that we have the pleasure of hearing her recite and
learning of her good grades, we would be tempted
to think that Alice spent all her time in carefully
arranging each hair. We regret that she is so busy
learning words of wisdom that none of us have had
half a chance to know her.
Anna believes even though one be a Junior and past
the draft age for gym, you should not neglect
healthful exercise. She is indiferent to all the
remarks in the newspapers about the Cleveland
Street Car System since she always walks. It isn't
only in physical exercise that she keeps up to the
mark. In the other kind of work she keeps far
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We fear that Esther is one of those strenuous
people who take in college incidentally as merely
a part of their morning work, and find other things
just as important to do during the rest of the day.
But while Esther is among us we know by her smile
and her giggle that she is happy.
Mildred is too sweetly feminine to give promise of
a strenuous post-collegiate career. She has glided
gently through college, making a dainty addition
to every chorus. Somehow her course in old French
does not seem to fit in with her soft brown hair,
her soft blue eyes, and her soft white hands.
If the powers of concentration and the brilliancy
which Elizabeth has were acquired teaching, we
might be tempted to leave college now and teach
for a while. We suspect, however, that with a dozen
years of it behind us we should never get E's in
philosophy as a major.
Probably all the Juniors have discovered it by this
time, but in case there are a few uninformed in the
College, we will explain that if you want any notes
for any history course, go to Helen. She keeps the
neatest notes known to woman, and is most gen-
erous about lending them. Perhaps she acquired
the neatness during her library training for she
includes that in her list of occupations. Another
of her occupations is making us envious of the good
times she has.
Marj is a composite of unlimited, well-nigh fatal
generosity, violent likes and dislikes, cleverness,
capability, advice, stubbornness and thoro good-
sportsmanship. The bright spots in her career are
a certain debut as a Turk with a flourishing harem,
window-shutting, mothering of third floor Guilford,
buying new hats and debating with Gertie Beach.
If Susie were a little less sincere and a little more
superficial she would be the kind of clever that
scintillates. As it is, the world has gained what
Dr. Aikens calls "more of a person." Susie is a born
appreciator of people's foibles as well as their
virtues. Consequently, people are somewhat afraid
of Susie, for in her makeup there is no "blind spot."
The Hrst thing you notice about Frances is her keen
appreciation of anything from a choice bit of gossip
to one of Mr. Bourne's most subtle jokes. Even her
friends aren't exempt from criticism, but she al-
ways tells you about your idiosyncracies in such a
delightful manner that you enjoy them as much as
she does. Then too, you know she is always right,
for haven't you been in her classes?
Having heard Grace play the piano we can't see
why she gave up her musical career at Oberlin, but
we are glad she decided to teach history instead
because that brought her to Reserve. Grace is a
delight to the professors because she is always pre-
pared and always knows the proper answer, and yet
is by no means a dig. She is a delight to the stu-
dents because she is always good-natured, always
sympathetic, always reliable, and yet always ready
for a bit of fun.
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Helen hasn't turned into the kind of a Junior that
we expected. For who could have thought when she
was a Freshman that two years would turn her into
a full-grown young woman who goes to countless
dances and is the possessor of a fraternity pin?
There is only one thing which she does not like. If
you aren't sure what this is, ask her if she is taking
We hate to give Ruth away, but did you know that
she is a minister's daughter? How she managed to
conceal it we can't imagine, when she has all the
qualities usually attributed to one. She gets E's in
Chemistry and Latin, she teaches musicg and cheers
you up with the right sort of a joke when you con-
fide your troubles to her.
When we think of Elsie we see her, as immaculate
as ever, in alittle white house presiding over White
wicker and chintz, and we hear her greeting Jerry
with a continual stream of amiable chatter, while
she crochets and crochets and crochets.
Anne-Marie is the very delightful result of the ex-
change system, coming to us from Auxerre, near
Paris. She has adopted all things American except
our rudenessg even after a year's acquaintanceship
with them, her charming manners still astound us.
When Anne-Marie returns to France she is going
to carry with her grape-fruit, post-toasties, a vacuum
cleaner, quantities of American slang, and many of
Kate is such a speedy individual that she can pre-
pare all her history and English assignments on the
car coming from Euclid, Ohio, and get good grades
at that. Perhaps that is the reason she goes to
Library School, having heard that that is the place
Do you remember the curly-haired, pink-cheeked,
dimpled little girl whom we elected Freshman Pres-
ident? You can still discover Milly by those posses-
sions, except that they now belong to a dignified
Junior who plays the organ in Chapel, sings in
Glee Club, teaches dancing to a settlement class and
tides the school through its financial crises as treas-
urer of the Students' Association.
It wasn't until this year that anybody would believe
that Ethyl was anything but a Freshman. Why?
Because of those curls! Just this year Ethyl caught
her ringlets ruthlessly into a grown up knot, and
even now some escape from their confinement and
cluster at the nape of her neck. Ethyl likes Reserve
so well that this year she brought Helen with her.
LUCY ROBERTSON A
That distinguished-looking girl? The one who Wore
that striking black and silver informal to the prom?
Oh, that's Lucy Robertson! She is 3 new arrival in
our class and the kind that we are glad to welcome.
Somebody in the Martha Washington Minuet got
sick at the last minute, and Lucy, with only a day's
notice, took her part. Keep up that spirit, Lucy!
1920 isproud of you,
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Here we have an admirable example of the energetic
American girl, and her desire to get an education.
For Gladys comes every day from Bay Village. If you
don't know where Bay Village is ask any of the
Juniors and she will not only tell you that it is
miles west of Cleveland, but also what a perfectly
wonderful time we all had at the picnic out there
Kathleen holds a place in history as the first person
to wear a nutria coat on the campus. But that isn't
the only thing that makes her unique. Don't you
remember when she and Helen Kinney put 1920 on
the map by selling all those Liberty Bonds? You
may know her best as the girl with the heart-
MALVE NE SANDS
Malvene has successfully solved the problem which
worries so many of us-how to divide our time pro-
portionately between one's college studies and one's
college education. Her friends discovered this talent
long ago and have formed the habit of confiding
their ineflficiencies to Malvene and asking her help.
Marg is that stunning blond who Ted Sloan speaks
of as "my best friend, Peg Sell." Peg spends be-
tween seasons at College-summers on Lake Avenue,
and winters in Florida when she isn't -fishing in
Wade Park, attired in a fur coat. While Marg
wears some of the most attractive clothes in Col-
lege she is always appropriately dressed. fFresh-
men, it can be done.J
Whenever there is a question of a chairman for a
spread committee the answer is Gladys, if she will
take it, and she is so accommodating that she usually
will. But her skill is not limited to culinary arts.
She is keeper of our class records and pianist for
our parties-and we don't need to mention her art
work, you can see it for yourself on numerous
posters and in the Annual. We feel safe in predict-
ing a future for Gladys, for a brilliant career could
never escape such an amiable and talented young
'fhis is Ted's first year with us, and although she
eats, sleeps, and talks Sweet Briar, We hope that she
will soon become reconciled to our cruder ways. As
it is now she cares so little for us and our customs
that she even cultivates Freshmen. We feel that
she should give her own classmates a chance also.
The Dean is not the only person in College who has
a right to the initials H. M. S. That is Helen's
monogram. Helen is an extra good cook, and has
the best managed settlement class in all H. A. 13.
As you might surmise from that, she is sometimes
just a triiie dictatorial, but we will forgive her that
in the cause of efiiciency.
Martha's college education was psychologically be-
gun since she roomed with Virginia her first year.
Maybe that is the reason why she is always so cheer-
ful and full of pep. We think, tho, that the psy-
chology had a fertile ground on which to grow,
judging from Martha's work in French and tel-
egraphy. Perhaps some day she'll be the manager
of the "Western Union."
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Rusty gets her name from her hair, and her dis-
position, we suspect, from her dimples. Although
social dancing is really her specialty, we all remem-
ber her unusually graceful interpretation of HDawn"
in our Tree Day play.
Mary is a systematic soul. If you don't believe us
ask her some Monday what she is going to do the
next Friday and Watch her get out her schedule for
the entire week. If she hasn't anything special
down for that day you can safely wager that she
will spend it writing letters. Or if she isn't doing
that, she will be doing something else equally im-
Eortant, for nobody ever saw Mary when she wasn't
Hulda is used to being teased about "Tom Thumb,"
and being the envy of the girls who just "love" to
wear low-heeled shoes and never dare stand quite
upright. Besides her petitness she has other quali-
fications for the role of "Baby Vamp," since she is
a born actress and can do anything you may call a
dance. As for vivacity-just watch her eyes or
listen to her talk.
As far as her age is concerned, Harriet ought to be
put back in High School, only her college grades
would block such a procedure. She never gets less
than an E, you know. She has a set of violent likes,
Mr. Garfield, Dr. Gruener, Dr. Aikens, and "my
little nephew," but if you want to hear her become
really enthusiastic ask her a few questions on gar-
In this write-up we have promised ourselves not to
say anything about Agnes, but it is a temptation.
Ella is an athlete, a poet, an actress, and an assis-
tant on the Annual. She has won all the numerals
possible, and even a sweater. She has written
poems which please even Dr. Hulme. And we won't
soon forget her as the irate Chinese father in Tree
Day. There-we didn't do it.
MARY THOMAS X
Mary has such a sedate appearance that she might
well be a member of the faculty, but if you exchange
a few words with her you find that she is much
more human than she looks. She ought to be an
example for us, because like so many successful
people, she says little and accomplishes much.
Gilberta really looks too daintily pretty to be eru-
dite, but she is. We've been in her classes and we
know. Her hobbies are chem, chem professors, and
symphonies. Gilberta is so well-bred that she makes
the rest of us painfully conscious of our shortcom-
ings, but we don't like Gilberta any the less for
Just to look at Anne you would know that she has
a serious purpose in life. She tries to mislead us
by wearing big hats, but even a big hat can't make
her look frivolous. She is very fond of any kind of
Soci, but not of other subjects-chem, for instance.
She comes from that frivolous town of Vermillion.
Perhaps that accounts for the .big hats.
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GLADYS VAN TRESS
Gladys has always been noted for being the small-
est person in the Junior class, but she has other
distinctions, such as being the best little arguer in
Ethics and one of the leading lights in our Eng-
lish classes. Furthermore she is the one person
who can always be depended upon to have prepared
If you meet Ruth three weeks before a vacation you
will see a tall, dignified lady with Elsie Ferguson
hair, who usually wears roses, and always looks a
little bored. If you meet her just before she leaves
for home you will find a radiantly happy individual
who rejoices to think that Tiffin and all its pleas-
ures are not far away.
Perfection Salad! You know the kind that you
make out of gelatin. Made in such a dainty little
mould it's mighty attractive with its brilliant little
cubes of color and its frilly trimming. But it is
even better than it looks, for with its peppery spicy-
ness and novel tang there is also sufficient sweetness
and a solid foundation.
"Girls, you ought to take Poli Sci!" says Marj with
her characteristic gesture, and like few of us she
practices what she preaches. She "loves" Mr. Mo-
ley, and doesn't mind crossing Euclid to the boys'
campus. Maybe that's because the boys don't mind
having her. But studying is by no means Marj's
favorite pursuit, and she wouldn't Want us to think
it is. She indulges in such numerous bats that we
wonder how the movie men can produce enough films
to keep her supplied.
"To Reserve from Miami," was the address on the
package. When the bundle was opened out popped
a full-fledged Junior. "Where therels a Will, there's
a way" is Hortense's motto, and trust her to find
that way in a hurry. The only thing her will can't
control is that irresistible spit curl of hers. Fetch-
First assistant to Wind. Billy does not object to
being nick-named herself, but she refuses to have
any such disrespect shown to Inez. She spends a
large share of her time worrying about her Knights
out" at the dorm. We're not sure of it, but we
imagine that that is one of the reasons she goes
home every Week-end. That saves two a Week for
her, you see.
B stands for Buddy, Breezy, and Business-Manager.
Inez has had a double dose of the last, for Tree Day
and the Annual. To have lived thru it once and
undertaken it again is sufficient proof of dauntless
courage and unquenchable amiability.
Eliza is three times as conscientious as the next
most conscientious person in College. It's hard to
believe it, but she finds time for all the Soci given,
Modern Drama, Settlement Classes, library work,
Home Service Survey, movies and musical comedies.
If credit were given for applied H. A., Eliza would
have made Junior Phi Bet.
The great bug-bear of all annual boards is the fear
of being trite, consequently, we hardly dare mention
Adelaide's histrionic abilities, and her success in
Green Stockings, Pomander Walk, and Behind the
Beyond. For the same reason we rather hesitate to
mention that Aze is probably the only real "celeb"
in the Junior class. Furthermore she is vice-pres-
ident of the Suirage League, and according to her-
self the only member. Don't think she is an Iron
Vlfoman, and too impressive to be altogether human,
for Adelaide's greatest fame rests on her capacity
for infinite silliness.
When you see a small person with a huge pile of
books, don't jump to conclusions, Mildred is no dig.
She belongs to a type which is rare at the Fem-Sem,
for she reads those books because she wantsto, not
from Faculty compulsion. And it isn't only books
that she is interested in. She can tell you not only
anything you want to know about History, but also
about History professors.
When Mabel isn't smiling tolerantly at you she has
that far-away-dreamy look that makes you wonder
on what philosophical problem she is pondering, but
when you talk with her you realize that she has
more than a philosophical abstraction-she has a
regular sense of humor, and delights in a discussion
on any matter, be it philosophical or not. In fact
she really prefers the t'not."
Louise is one of the few-we must tell the truth-
one of the two Greek students in our class. She
would seem to be direct proof of the theory that the
study of Latin and Greek gives a corresponding pro-
ficiency in other studies. At least we should like to
trace Louise's superiority over the rest of us, in the
matter of grades, to some such theory as that.
A soft musical sound like that of a babbling brook
flowing, oh, so softly, reaches your ear. You won-
der how a brook found its way into the Fem-Sem.
Then you spy Helen, and realize that the music of
the brook is really the soft melody of her speech.
If you broach the subject of Bay Village you will
discover that the gentle brook has developed enough
force to be called a full-sized river.
Emma comes to us from Iowa. Her extremely ener-
getic Western personality has so surprised our more
leisurely Middle-Western ones, that we have not all
become well acquainted with her yet. We recom-
mend doing so to those who have not had that
pleasure. Her good-nature and independent orig-
inality will repay them.
Anna can-generally be found in the Library if she
isnft in class. Furthermore when Anna is found in
the Library she is always found studying. fFresh-
men, please copy.J With this combination there can
be only one result-grades that stand for knowledge
rather than bluff.
There's something about Elsie's ragtime, maybe it
is the way she syncopates or possibly the way she
harmonizes, that makes you forget all about quiet
hour regulations and encourages you to believe that
with a little practice you could get into Irene
Castle's class. Next to Marj Whitslar, Elsie holds
the records for bats and she stands at the top of
the class for long-duration crushes. If you would
like to learn how' to enjoy life, Elsie is a good per-
son to cultivate.
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Vice-President . . .
Assistant Treasurer ....
Colors-Black and Gold
Flower-Blaclc and Yellow Pansy
Corresponding S ecretamy .....
. . . .Marion Quayle
. . . . .Rosabel Rowe
. . . . .Ruth Stewart
. . .Sarah Harmon
SCPHGMORE CLASS HISTGRY
AST year upper-classmen told us that "Freshmen will be Fresh-
menfi When we returned to College last fall we found that
Freshmen sometimes became Sophomores. Not stopping to
Wonder or rejoice long over the marvelous change, Cyou see We had
suspected that it would happenl We set ourselves busily to the task of
playing our new parts.
Our presence was first felt in the realm of athletics. Here We
emerged as victors with the silver cup for the basketball championship.
Also We may mention the fact that from among us were picked some
of the stars on both the Yale and Harvard teams.
Next, and probably of greater importance, were our contributions
to the store of literary masterpieces to be found in "The Sun Dial."
Doggeral, free-verse, sonnets, odes, and even love songs-our geniuses
promise to become masters of them all. Short and long tales, pathetic
and laughter-producing anecdotes-We Wrote all those too.
As a mark of appreciation of our Worth, Gavel and Dramatic
Club vied with each other in acquiring new members from our midst.
And now We are Working to make Tree Day, our last and biggest
Sophomore venture, a never-to-be-forgotten event of this busy and
Romaine Edna Lawson
Maude Ann Leek
Rita Marie Leopold
Ruth Hanna Lomnitz
Dorothy Lillian Marsh
Laura Helen Michalske
Helen Hamley Millhoff
Louise Cleon Morton
Fanny Naomi Orkin
Ellen Luciealle Page
Helen Dorothy Palmer
Ruth Kingsley Palmer
Charlotte Grace Payne
Margaret Emilie Perner
Anna Marie Randall
Alice Sylvia Rosenberg
Helen Barbara Schafer
Martha Lucille Shirkey
Agnes Warren Simon
Adelaide May Smith
Grace Evelyn Stanley
Ruth Eleanor Stewart
Viola Frances Tetlak
Rhea Aileen Thompson
Angela Ursula Tobin
Edna Marie Turkle
Gladys Elizabeth Volk
Letha Belle Weary
Florence Lois Weil
Ruth Clare Wilkinson
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Clara Lucile Bailey
Julia Carola Bell
Virginia Lucile Bennet
Mary Gertrude Boyd
Ruth Elizabeth Boyd
Hazel Mary Brand
Ethel Thirza Calhoun
Ida Laverna Castle
Bessie Mary Catalano
Helen Louise Cochrem
Lillian Foster Collins
Alice Marie Crawford
Gladys Helen De Eds
Ruth Emily Dyke
Carletta Bessie Elgin
Mildred Marie Finch
Eleanor Wood Fuller
Miriam Ida Gans
Lucille Edith Hamm
Mary Dorleski Hart
Grace Marie Hoffman
Vera Wilema Hood
Esther Betty Husted
Dolores Esther Jones
Marjorie Wilmot Jones
Helen Augusta Jupp
Victoria Martha Kloss
Bernice Margaret Wright
Pauline Tickner Rosenbaum
Marguerite Katherine Mautz
Margaret Elizabeth Barney
Jeannette Silverthorne Brooks
Martha Richardson Eastman
Clara Eleanor Ganzenmueller
Edna Harriet Easterbrook
Katherine Jeannette Diver
Leonora Marie Hartshorne
Ruth Julia Ellen Heiniger
Margaret Frances Bolton
Lorna Ann Jenner Booth
Dorothy Helen Boweriind
Gertrude Jennings Bogart
Dorothy Lucile Hofrichter
Petera Veronica Mancusco
Helen Marguerite Mitchell
Fay Elizabeth Parmenter
Fannie Pauline Freedman
Mary Elizabeth Eastman
Dorothy Elizabeth Mason
Pauline Sibilla Kaufman
Dorothy Adelaide Morris
Jeanette Helen Weidling
Helen Georgiana Zahn
Louise Frances Crandall
Frances Lucia D'Errico
Marie Lucile Hitchcock
Mildred Cordelia Green
Inez Parker Brookfield
Bessie Schultz Meredith
Augusta Emma Morhart
Marion Kerruish Quayle
Rutheda Fae Slemmons
Alma Minerva Furbee
Ardelle Emily Aarons
Mabel Evelyn Allison
Stella Beatrice Bailey
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C olors-Blue and Gray
Miss Cameron Mrs. Hulme
President ...... ............,..., ......... S a lly Wilson
Vice-President .... Margaret McCaslin
Secretary ............... .......... D oyne Elliot
Corresponding Secretary. .. ........... Olivia Brooks
Treasurer ..........,... .... E lizabeth Cadwallader
Sergeant-at-Arms .. ......... Ruth Monnett
Class Historian . . . . . .Eleanor Smith
Cheer-leader .. .... Sarah Benson
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
T was on the first of October that our wondering days began. They
lasted for about two weeks. Who were the Seniors, and why
didn't they wear caps and gowns all the time to save us from em-
barrassment? How could we be expected to know where the Reserve
Shelf Was? What should be put in Class Notes, and why were Chron-
ological lists so important?
But our dismay didn't last long, for we soon found that, even tho
we were Freshmen, we could join the fun. At least that was the Way
we felt after the Y. W. C. A.'s reception. We really belonged to Col-
lege after that. Our first act of wisdom was electing Sally Wilson
President. We felt sure that she could guide our class-ship even tho
it was the largest ever launched on the merry sea of life at The College
for Women. Later, Stunt Night came, and as we found that it was
very pleasant to get "Mention" for our song, we have decided to get
the cup next year.
The Freshman Party, however, has been the climax of the year.
On a certain afternoon an unusual number of Freshmen were strolling
about the campus. By five o'clock the struggle had begun. Even yet
we are amazed at the strength of some of our opponents. When at
last we had won our objective and been presented with a beautiful
narcissus by the Sophomores, We felt that our joy was complete. We
paid for our victory later at our initiation. In our best middies, keep-
ing step to a funeral march, we were forced to submit ourselves to the
Sophornores. But later in the evening.
tuna-fish salad and the friendly hospitality
of the Sophomores caused us to regain our
We hope that our Freshman party
may prove symbolic of our future college
career. It was the spirit of unity which
caused us to surround Sally and work to-
gether to keep our President and our "eats"
that ultimately brought us success. And
we wish also to keep the spirit of friendly
rivalry which was so apparent on that
occasion. If We can do this thruout our
four years, we feel that we will accomplish
much and have a very happy time while
E 112. 2, t
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eleanorfischegeloisegoucherfis Yelgrubymargaretedic araheliseflock,
clemensgunnjrenaednahalliadelinehande smarycolettaclairhanelinge iza
garetmunhallferiejlo isemunsieiiatherineaiciamu1'ph55e1tam ymeyersy
rr1arthama1'ga1'e scotyirenemargueritesei h,he1engrayseitg,kathe1'ineeli
ceciliasnaydeqlisettedorothyspies ayemargaretstaffor dorothystaiger,
aliceelizabethsterlingijeannetteju yansternfloramaries 1'r1ad,irmakath
rynstump 'acheljanesturgeo azelmarytaggartfellatallmaryelizabeth
tapaniner orothyolivetaubm n,marionmargarettemplgcarrlemarie
othyfran esvanlill eatricerosevokounjvioletruthvolkjfranceslucilewebber
iamsisallywinifredwilsorylty amagdalenewoessner lice ouisewoocyes
President ........ .............. .... M a rgaret Barker
Vice-Presidenb . . . .... Maman Whittlesey
Secretary ..,.. .... M arian Cleaveland
Treasurer . .. ..... Mildred Reece
MEMBERS OF STUDENTS' COUNCIL
Darlene Bouton '19
Marguerite Eldridge '19
Mary Gifiin '19
Margery Buck '20
Jeannette Dall '20
Eleanor Boyer '21
Dolores Jones '21
Sally Wilson '22
SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OF THE COLLEGE
FOR WOMEN DORMITORIES
Association President .... .... M arguerite Eldridge
Vice-President ...... ,,,,, P ortia Kauffman
Secretary ......... . . .Marie Crawford
Guilford President .... .... ' .Elizabeth Black
Vice-President .......... . . .Helen Kennedy
Flora, Mather President ..... Darlene Bouton
Vice-President .......... ......... V ivian Johns
Haydn Hall President ..... Hortense Wilkinson
Vice-President ...... .... M arguerite McDonald
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
President ...... ...................
Vice-President . . .
Treasurer . .
.Meetings ........ ......,..........
Social Committee . ..
Social Service ....
World Fellowship . . .
Association News . . .
Annual Member . . .
Freshman Member . .
Practical Service .......... . ............ .
Ways and Means ............
Conventions and Conferences ..
Campus Night ..............
Boolcerie . . .
. it 3
. .Margaret Reindel
. . . .Marion Downer
. . .Florintha Bates
. . . .Dorothy Yoder
. . . .Alice Mason
. . . . . .Marion Cowin
, . . . .Helen Stevens
. . . . . .Nadine Cragg
. . . . . .Jeannette Dall
. . . .Margaret Perner
. . . ...Dolores Jones
, . . . . .Louise Moyse
. . .Katherine Pollock
...... .Lela Draper
. . Lucille Dvorak
I I, ,A I, -I AN.: .,.A . I ..b. , I. ' Y
S eoretary ..........
Librarian . . ........ .
Assistant Librarians. . . .
. . . .... Ruth Aldrich
. . . . . . . . .Mildred Reece
. . . . . . . . .Margaret Richardson
...Ruth Boyd, Marie Simmelink
in ,,. QV Ax
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President ................ ........... ..... M a rgaret Reindel
Secretcwy cmd Trecz,su1'e1'.. . ..... Martha Smith
Emilie Bohm Cecile Hepp
Marian Benfield Gladys Kindler
Gertrude Beach Nathalie Rote
Marion Cowin Jean Scott
Marion Cleaveland Gladys Sheldon
Nadine Cragg Marion Whittlesey
Lucile Dvorak Helen Yensen
Lela Draper Dorothy Yoder
Mary Giflin Margaret Bailey
Lois Haber Dorothy Quayle
Agnes Herrick Jeannette Dewstoe
Margaret Heggie Dolores Cooke
. fifli-r .E
PRESENT DAY CLUB
President . . ,...,..... .
Secretary and Treasm'e'r. ..
4' XX f M
. . . . .Kathryn Brown
. . . .Marjorie Mitchell
. . . . .Elizabeth Black
President ..... ............ . . .Isabelle Campbell
Vice-President ..,. .... J ulia Dangler
-1yv'e-":s f' e ,- 64, ' --NW N 4 H W
,' wawf':e- .s ff1,,4 . it 1 if N,- Q,
fs . we ff, '
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':2'1: V-:J S:Wf":,,f i,.V"WN?"' :fi-I5R""""" " 1- +R: . F' f QV,
f l M
Helen F. Kunz
Faculty Member .... ....................... E va G. May
Vice-P1'es'icle1zt . . .
Sec1'eta,1"y . . . .
Senior Member ....
J zmiofr Member ....
Sophomore Member. . . .
Freshmcm M em ber
. . . .Irene Hogan
. . . .Maude Holtz
. . .Alice Garbutt
anaemia Jw '
TL l' A l C 5
, l , K X L
? Ginn in wi ...
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0850611 C s.Cf,U6
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
V ice-President ......
Secretary-Treasurer . . .
Business Manager ....
Mistress of Robes ....
. . . .Chester Wallace
. . . .Gertrude Beach
. . . . . .Irene Hogan
. . . .Margaret Criley
. , . .Julia Dangler
."' '1 Q
President . . .
Secretary . . .
T1'easu1'e1' . .
Wai' Relief ......
Red Cross Work. ..
. .Margaret Bailey
...., .Lela Draper
. . . .Lucile Dvorak
. . . .Victoria Kloss
ufslicafion M 121
SUN DIAL BOARD
Helen Jones, '19 ......... .......................... ................. E cl itor
Katherine Pollock, '19 ........................................... Assistant Editor
Helen Keister, '20 Lillian Collins, '21 Helen Zahn, '21
Dorothy Chandler, '19 .... ...................,................ B usiness Manager
Lucile Dvorak, '19 Anna Louise Slusser, '21 Doris Brown, '20
VARIA HISTORIA BOARD
Editor-in-Chief . . . . . .
Assistant Editor ..........
Chairman of Art Committee. . .
Business Manager .... . . . .
Ifiterary Committee . .
Art Committee ..
Business Comfmfittee ..
. . . . .Martina Doran
5 Gladys Sheldon
Q Carol Wallace
N Nadine Cragg
2 Edith Williams
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Envrz XVEEKLY.CLEVELAND.O1'l10. WEDNESDAY. APR1L9.131B 'iff "' ' ' "
' maxi: liivi
Ms:'l:E1e':m.!Sr2aS2'2iHlA T THE CQQLE GE FOR WO EN' ""l',5',fin52l'Z,J'l?1fE'l
10400 Euclid Avo.
I-Tncal Cuuine of All
I-or llllllllllnzlhly ln
hanllwrllulihl lcucllv cumull
'Gif POTTER STUDIO
Us REPUBLIC INN
cm... M.: A-mfr.-.
LDUIC WY, Nd. IUCN CLASS SERVICE
103141 EVCIM AVBI'lthr
Boys. lla Emma Anna
10221 Euclid Ave.
You get REAL HOME
qualilll pnlzll in.
' '- ' Alle world
' 17 blmlr llflgrce.-a
.WL 3 wpyfug
'lwlll ......,1lfl or
l VIENVS ,-fuylll ml
Iwo on wquw.
Aml-rll-un lm: lmlfll cn.
zls l.lll.Avf..o1pl W7 l1.Y,
gym .f.,1,.,., ,...l,-W. ,.lm,r .1 .,., .1-nw.
P, B. SHERMAN 8: C0.
, M IERCHANT
M.-XY DAY PLAY
ls Being Planllcd For
lf, Ill. lllvfl-lf.u1 ,..-.- ffl-ll
llllll llll-.4 hm!!-vsll rf-cv-ll! F-1llxvX1l4Hl ol
yoxllllrn ul Colltg-' Km XVUIHM1, :tml lln'
Jlrnng., lfll.-lug bmi :ma ml-ln In
lmmll llflll bv ,lullLfu7,,.upller-ulu1-
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LIVICLY AFFAI R
Sophomorcs Hold Parry
For Newest U nrlcrgrads .
llwll, mlmllrlllllt " xl! DSS ANI
Q..-1.-llmllllllvjy A--lf our-rl
mill- In ln -. , --mlb Oy -ruelully, :larch 27. uw sopho-
ll.-fl li-X' 'f '17, ly. we mir vrldclb' llmlnr-ll ml
nm ' T,-ac.: lnlulllllm lm-ly ln mm-
g, , galil M112 frcuhmen, 'lull ymlngsll-rs
I 1 if fill-,mvlwufly ll-lrlmuml. by ummm
'l I ,W,' ' , -Nfl eornmzmdll lllucell in lhnir
llllllflx W "wear In lm- gymnasium nl
mill . Q' f --ut' nrruyed ln gym out-
law 3,7 L 5- lu.-lr xml: ln lim plgullls,
.mm VIQ, ' ,gr Q :nom wo:
ll:-'A vl 355215, 4 l , .fir sllwllloll will sun nlrulqr
A vm ilk W. - ogglgell by 1 11--lgllly will ln lhl:
'HHH 'M , 1 Q g gi-worn. mmmulm: much evil.
l'f-l-- dlllrgg ,, f Q , ' ' fliiilll-, ww by lwu, umy were
Huw- nf 72 r ' -:emi npl-lull-S lo the cum- ul n ru-
lwll:w' gf ,ml nwml :und lux :lrolllla nw mu-
h-' lwll l" 'l ,ll ,l l l- of ml mm. I
will :l-lv x -rye mpm wi-ra lmlmllmlll' mlwl
Hnlilllu' lrynuw hlwll I-, " W i ,. lu on and gulmr. :md uonll In :wa
mllllmllllllll-r lm wen sucm 17: ,,,,,g ,lw,,,,,,,,5 Hum ,l mm and M
lill'-Wm: llrvvlfllw NM' DW wxlllflll- which nm:-ll lm llllelmnwr wlmu lm lla-
:lnws and her mwmurwllunl this ,llmnl on mel, ,mm ,ll ln, gm M
your lmluren luwllml- ull-Mlmg pr, luv
Th? Clwfn Wlll illcludl? llll Ihe
lm-lnollrs or me rrzlllualinl: r-Lua,
'rule wmlllllll-l or wllm elim-ll
in write' Um ,nay ml lu nrmllgr- lho
lllllllllll ll cl-lllllm-all nr the following
lm'rullUl'rS: llnrmxrnh IIPRSC, fhnlr'
Kxllhnrllm llvrd, Gelirllvln
DllrllmPrll'dn1:lll. nnfl Lllelm
'rn uvulll mllnllmf umm me
nnlllw of Lhe vlny Llor lilo pcrilollxlel
nl Ulu Cllvllw Wlll llc liIlCIOx9t'lI lllllll
Ihr Cvlcllrallon lR 5L'lR1rd.
The Mny F010 drultiv wllll 118,
ll-rpslclwl-mln lmlm and ullmnl cow
limit-4, pmnlllll-I ln mm-1 mncll ln-
lervsl, Lvrldlubr lhe fesllvily will 119'
Miss Alice Maelvd. Lhe Solllor Clluls
pl-Nl-ll-nl, who wlll l-some the emwn
:md llllo nl lhr: HQUPOD of Mn.vl" Thll
llancrlrx will rl'vv1 flrollnrl A May D01c
flulml ln mlngllmf wb mill nn-
hrlmperell by dm mnvenlllmlll ro
Slrfklnlu nl l!u61l1lllG.
Prevloula Nay Dub' celebrauonn
havo bven nlwnlklll lu large nllmlmril
by Roslvrve slua.1nl,l.lm-enls, rrlenda,
una rllflmy nlwlllm. ntl, exnwled
llml A hinlilar lurnmll will vrllnlibi
llllv ynnl-'s pertornmllco. and unless
Ihvlvumlll WQAXIWX' lnwrferczl Rrmllgo-
umm Wlll bl, mmlel for fl mlmeliy
V, W, T0 INSTALL OFFICERS.
.l sl..-ml mmm Ima new af-
runlol ml- my llwlllllllllml or new v.
IAILORS w. c. A. umm-5. 'rlwln1l.ulllll.llm
Wlll lfllfc DIACQ Ffllllly. Anrll 11. Ill 1
!l'tIDCk, In llll' Dld rlmprll. Al lllls
lamp ull- old umm-ru will mv.. ml-
, 10541 Euclid Avenue llmlf lewfo, Tum will ho welll
11111816 101' Ult DCCCISIDU.
10-ll0 EUCLID AVlE.l
AND CAN DIES
ICE. CREAMS E
I ll ll ll ll l
The Basil Easier GW
Place Your Order Now
Four Convenient Stores
A ll ll ll ll I
the Snlllxomorml. the frilsh were E031-
nd, and of one accom lholr superiors
were lllxuvd. loo,
The Kncllonevr, Hvlon Cbdxrnbm,
th:-xl slnxlnlullmi the rivet vlrllmx. Har'
rio! Wright. Dol-ulhl' Tzmbmlm, and
DOYDLIIY AIPYMMIOY. Aflel' IIMQKIIDKB
ln lwrform, tho :Iris were forced to
rcnllze uma may were vallwlmmnu
mm would nuy, so they slow! lu bnkk,
uf Um alwtlonvor wllk mll Llmictmtabu
Next new Pllullly. xlllllmu som,
Pauline orl.-flngw-. mrgm-cl :leona-
lln M141 Smvernl utlwrs wth! 0l'tlel'Fa'l 10
uppl-nr, mul, trembling, wma forth,
A long null lmpm-aslvn ll-alum was :lol
llverul to lllem un 1111: UVIIN nl men
and elalhevo. Someone condnsccndlng'
ly ma lr sink nr mugr lor the crowd.
but Augusta Pllnrclmrl, wlmfwus feel'
YA L15 VICTOR
. limi.-fl mm,
- March lwelllyrelgnln,
ln me sling
R911 and whllvi
wnleli lu ll concliu
mlllg up -lull or me
HYQIXUQ DI 11.19 YUM' ln fb
wxu' or mm-
murmur. bell we :show mllzlmlllln,
W0 BTIRII IDY D0 KIIDIVI
GAVEL CLUB INITIATION.
'l'lXE UIWQI Club lltld ll! l.l1ll1A1l01l
MRYCII 5.5. Tllb f0lIOWl1lB' 5:9 UM' I-'WW
gnembr-rx: ,lean-like Dovrllmc. Julia.
L1l'DCl RtK'Cu', CSITOIIM B1'll,i0S1'll'1ld0
EA11, lldfgftrkll Bflllfy, Kind MIG
TO GIVE DANCE
PUT OFF BY WAR
Girls of 1917 Class Will
Hold D1111CC'1ilIllt Was Q
Postponed Because of'
War. Proceeds Go Toi
'rm nwlll world nlruxxl. vm E
vllllml -mlm lulllllmml mmol ar-I
lnlrn and nmorln lhuso xl---ru plum I
lor lf. swimming pool .ll uw Cullm-
lor Women 'ln 1917. '
Accardlhsly. lho films nl 11117.01 the
cnllegu mr xvmlml wlll hold A alum
nn Ulu Sth nl' AN-il nl uw Wnmlufs
Club. The Drvtecllx 01 Lhln dkxlcla
W111 be devolnd lo swell the iwlmlnllll
pool fund lbnl wus bmgun lu 1911 hut
never lncromlcd on Account of du'
war. T00 mlm' 01 Aho men ol Adul-
b0rt's 1917 clmltl rnlllmd thu uN'vIl'n
And in that lun-lint rm mnro dlulcml
tor tho Kirin. ,
'rum danro will br' lht' nm :linen
nw flow-all pnrly lo lhe Allmlmn
seniors ol lm lim m-mm no milf
'rm all lumwlm plllmllllg lo
' I' 01' It DU11' lkllllllllfllllll.
hx nm lnlll- l-lil-n
lu thu rlnlflsgll ml- mil-law.
. lf- ll.
Euclid- 105th Mallmr Arun
Nl W. Jorlu. llur.
Wd! Puprr and Prim Sun
nun lm xv. sm, mu... I-mn-4
mu nl-.lu Am... 1.4 .4 L lam!
Kenuelly's Sweet Shoppe
19551 mul. ml lilli
l..cf..... cmd.. cum
10534 Euclid Ave.
Slloea Repaired, Clothes
Cleaned and Fraud, Gar-
ments Repairzd and Alfernd.
Kamcra and Krah
, h W lo mlm ll -lum-
flulllluh h r , 'I l - .swlmmlnp l KODA KS
ng nun . not 1 em or A pow er-f, V . , . , .
'rllrw ouwrs men mlmlullo ., ' Allllllnllgvll Drvclopum and Pnnllng
stormy lake on which a mm wan w A ,. -
ly pnfullng mr dear ure lu li .em , , K QfQ'Agf1,E PIU U R E FRA M l NG
'Pho sfrl who no wus' lineman' 35' L Wu, 1993 Eau 105th Siren
mad nelwlmg num- wma nv . fr H, M, - EWMDWA Bl L
wud, uw wma lllmea, an I , . ,,, me "'
sank beneath the waves. ' ' -fo 1 -L15
,M W W . llllllllllllnlllllllllllllllllllllmllllllllllllmnnlll
I mvlung ml-elf lf. nm hwult, , " ' ' ' ' ' E A 1
H,,,,,,, ,ml-,.w,l,, ,mm Gab, PM 1 ,.LQMBlQ3UiQ!m KfbWi1ilQl2f:.'!l'RolB33llN
nfougnl lo the rloor m mn ll fig? "
alum :lm hall: Nmllno sums, mlm. . - . .
a grind-orslln, Xerked hor monkey, ' L L -r
llnrrlnl wrlglll, mmol mm lm, and all S aw n
mum obodlonlly enlermlnell. Final- ,
lx. uw snvlmmora pmllloul. Marlon - S H , . l
Qlmyll-. nlmrell the gooilfwlll uf lim- - Y li
class lo lhg' freshman nrellldenl. Sally' ' '
1VIls4on,m'I,cr which the pony wus ' vw
Lo:-Dvd nl! with a Svrbml. W We 50C -to
ALUMNAE CLUB STARTS '
CAMPAIGN FOR MEMBERS
l A mg olullmllln ln uolmll- uw mem-
E msulp nl tho Aluulnllo uunllll-rs gum
5 or mf- Colligo for xlxlmwl 1,4 being
, lmlnclwll now by xml Helen Hender-
Sllnl, Llxnltllmn Of lhf: 51713011 comm!!-
lm ln l-lm-go
, Mm lllwllllmnul. organ
. mllgn :.:. in-, rw lmmlllly
I llllylln mu Tllllmmr ownlua- xlmll
1 21, -:mn me .wllmlml l-l-My :flannel-
w brlng a new mlml-rr lf- me Am-ll
mm-llmz. lr lx- muy .-xpwwrl mm um
mombershln will he mln ex..-in
Alrfndy ll mlmmr or nm rnnmnam,
um- 1.1.-lm bmllghl lu :lull Mm limp
amlmg ls fl,un.lfAllz null nl-r wu-
magn will up fullrmllll bel-Qrlll hor
Thr- ,xl-rnmflh club nf me cull'-no
ml- lvmlml ll 1. ln-ll nrgrmlmmn. In
meh mlllllly m.-mul: own- ls Q
lf:-l-mm or mu- lllfll mama on mlm.
pl-l.fllQ.ll pllw- or llllmm lla-l, in-.
ll. A. pn-xlll nf um 4'--nlml l-ml
rw-Qclllll.-n v.-.11 lm alolaker ns, lm:
March mf-ling 1-ml llwlw nn ull- ,my
llfmlll,-.l nl mf lm mw-un: or l-nrlng ,ll-fr or "x-lilllmllllr slnlllr-lim",
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
A . 10520 EUCLID AVENUE ,
+4-o-re-4 - e++e-well-5
2 IOSOS EUCLID AVENUE
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Western Reserve University I
I Adclllill Colleiu
2 The College lor Women
3 The Gmdunlc Schov l
4 The School of llludicine l
V 5 'l'hel.:lw School
6 The Dunlul School
7 'l'lle Lilxrxlry School
8 'llhl' Sflmul ul
9 The School
ol Applied Social Sciences
I0 'l'hu School ol Education z Mmm Bm-von I
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and Lzlw, Liberal Arn :md linqinucving.
l'lnual-llold Adminialrzllion Course.
Combined Comm? ill Lilwral Ar
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DELTA PHI UPSILON
Miriam G. Buettell
PHI KAPPA ZETA
THETA PHI OMEGA
TWENTY-EIGHTH COMM EN CEMENT OF
THE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
Prelude fab Poco Agitato fMonologueb .........
Cbj Allegro fTrio Sonatej .......
Processional-March Triumphal ..
Anthem-"O Lord, Most Holy" ...................
The Glee Club
. . .Rlzeinberger
....J. S. Bach.
Come, gracious spirit, heavenly Dove,
With light and comfort from above,
Be Thou our guardian, Thou our guide,
O'er every thought and step preside. Amen.
Browne .... .............................................. C . E. Clemens
Address ....... ..... . .. ................... Virginia Crocheron Gildersleeve
Dean Barnard College, Columbia University
Anthem CSolo Bassj Arm, Arm Ye Brave Uudas Maccabeusl ............... Handel
Dr. Carver Williams '89 W. R. U.
Conferring of Degrees
Processional-,Grand March CAidaJ ....... ..
A MAY NIGHT
PRESENTED BY THE CLASS OF 1918 COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
In Normandy there once did live Herbert Clarendon and his most lovely daughter,
Joanne. This maid was beloved of a young man, Gilbert, whose affections she re-
turned. Her father, disapproving of their marriage, sent his daughter to her uncle,
Hugh Clarendon in England. Thereupon young Gilbert did go to Palestine to fight
in holy wars and found there a most true friend in Richard Coeur de Lion.
ACT I. SCENE 1.
In the Great Hall of Castle Clarendon
The Eve of May
The Duke, for the lords and ladies assembled to see the dance of May, holds a
festival as is the custom. Interrupting these revels come two knights unknown but
welcomed. Joanne does dance with the younger, discovering him to be her lover,
The Great Hall, After the Festival
Joanne and Gilbert, with the aid of the Black Knight who is discovered to be Rich-
ard Coeur de Lion, plan to escape the castle.
Without the Castle
The lovers escape with Richard.
A Wood Near Clarendon
Richard and the two lovers stop to rest. A troupe of fairies do dance into the
clearing and in sport put up the pole of May which they find near, prepared for
the Villagers' dance of the morrow. To please Joanne, the fairy queen plays the
Queen of May and her subjects do dance as will the villagers tomorrow. At dawn
the fairies slip away and the lovers hasten to the coast.
PERSONS OF THE PLAY
Hugh Clarendon, Duke of Norfolk .....................
Margaret Clarendon, Duchess of Norfolk...
Joanne of Normandy .......................
The Black Knight fRichard Coeur def Lionj ....
The Maroon Knight fGilbert of Anjouj .......
Sir Thopas, Master of Revels ..........
Bunts, the Jester ......
Blandel, the Minstrel ...............
First Dancer, the Rose of England...
Second Dancer, the Lily of France ....
Third Dancer, the Flower-Spirit ......
Bertram Newcastle, 'Earl of Clifford ....
Alfred Leicester, Lord of Pembroke ..............................
. . .Margaret Brown
. . .Helen De Gollier
. . .Marion Manning
. . . . .Grace Jordan
. . .Ruth Wadsworth
.. . . . . .Edith Hole
. . . .Felice Crowl
. . . . .Isabel Potter
. . . .Josephine Burke
. . . . . .Anna Tilles
. . . . .Olive Emerson
Pages ....................... Helen Chew, Uarda Davis, Edith Green, Helen Merrell
Emilie Arnold Frieda Tresch
Olive Asselin Alma Vanek
Helen Buck Laurel Westenfelder
Sadie Oddo Edith Wirthschafter
Louise Adams Dorothy Millward
Beatrice Albin Marie Moiat
Hilda Amster Louise Morris
Metta Bender Neva Oldt
Gretchen Boddy Bessie Parker
Elsie Bohuslav Nellie Price
Ruth Carter Christine Radway
Janette Collacott Martha Rodman
Dorothy Converse Emilie Ruetenik
Stella Dangel Hannah Ruetenik
Auradel Dodge Dorothy Ruth
Genevieve Dunlap Donalda Smith
Leonora Francisco Margaret Smith
Thelma Harrington Helen Stewart
Marie Hart Marguerite Stone
Laura Hrabak Gertrude Steuber
Lila Jacque Florence Templeton
Jeanette Kerbaugh Fannie Valasek
Emily Leavitt Helen Vondrasek
Florence Lehr Edel Wallace
Dorothy Leighton Jean Wallace
Louise Lockard Esther Weible
Sylvia Loeb Louise Weil
Winifred Long Josephine Williams
Nancy McKeever Mary Williams
Nella Masten Edith Woldman
Irina Dorn, Pearl Kitchin, Catherine Kelliker, Helen Prucha
Dances, Margaret Suhr. Dramatic, Kathryn Donald.
Kathryn Donald, Clmivhnwn, Irma Dorn, Grace Graham, Helen Prucha
Louise Cleaveland, Chairman, Dorothy Ruth, Dorothy Worthington.
TREE DAY PLAY
Presented by the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty
THE DAY OF SACRIFICE
Respectfully dedicated to Professor Flora Ross Amos
The Spirit of Progress is held captive by Selfishness, Frivolity, and Lawlessness,
the followers of the God of War. The Spirit of Universal Good sees her plight but
cannot help. From the people themselves the release must come. A day of sacrifice
is held to give all peoples an opportunity to offer a worthy and satisfactory gift.
The Spirit of Universal Good judges the gifts and finds the Tree, the symbol of ad-
vancement, which is presented by the Sophomore Class the most Worthy.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Progress .....,.....,...........,..... Marjorie Whitslar
Messengers... ........................... Helen Hunt and Helen Keister
Imyis ....... ...Eliza Wood, Mary Hunter, Jeannette Dewstoe, Mary Filalc
Act I-The East-The Land of the Freshman Class
O--Men-Ing KHiglL Priestj ...................................... Gladys Rumbaugh
Hi-Pow-Wow fEmperorj .... ...Ella Stranberg
O-Lee-O fthe lumchbaclcj ..... .... M arion Cowin
O-So-Wee KPrincessj ....... .... Margaret Criley
Woo-Ing Kiwi' Zovefrj. .. ........................ Doris Brown
Old People .......... ..... D oris Henry and Miriam Church
Bodyguard .... ...Elethia Krum and Helen Gillmore
Kareen Hansen, Gilberta Torrey, Helen Kunkle, Anna Trinter, Bernice Ashmun,
CHORUS OF COOLIES
Lucile Ahrens, Agnes Bachman, Dorothy Dexter, Maude Holtz
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CHORUS OF MANDARIN GIRLS
Hortense Canning, Minnette Luntz, Mildred Law, Gladys Kindler
Act II-The North-The Land of the Senior Class
Strcmgers ..... ....... .......... .... J e a nnette Bruce, Anna Marek, Kate Priday
Chief ........... .......................... A gnes Herrick
Medicine Mau .... .... A lice Limouze
A Native ...... .... M ary Spaulding
Winifred Larned, Anna Harris, Grace Norrick, Gizella Klein
Christine Meutzel, Nadine Cragg, Ellen Fenlon, Thelma Armstrong, Helen Horix,
FUR TRAPPERS' CHORUS
Florintha Bates, Eliza Pollock, Grace Kempthorne, Helen Kennedy, Gladys Sheldon,
Harriet Steuer I
FUR COAT GIRLS
Elizabeth Woodbury, Mary Thomas, Helen Sommer, Mabelle Flynt, Kathleen Ryan,
Act III-The South-The Land of the Junior Class
Don Quixote ...................,.................................. Adelaide Zeile
Scmcho Pansa .... ..... E milie Bohm
An Old Woman .... .... F rances Murphy
The Thief ...... ..... L ouise Moyse
jst Person .... ....... E dith McArt
Qnd Person ..... .. .Portia Kauffman
3rd Person ..........................,............................... Ruth Petty
Ladies ...... .... H elen Louis, Rebecca Cunningham, Edith Williams, Anna Jaffee
C0'LL'I"f'll67'S .... ....... E lizabeth Michalske, Helen Miner, Mary Parkin, Helen Smith
Guards .... .................... H elen Fitzgerald and Constance Hilton
Ruth Aldrich, Thelma Holzaepfel, Helen Kinney, Blanche Clarke, Evelyn Honefanger
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Susan Deming, Mildred Andrews, Marion Benfield, Shirley Hurlbut, Lillian Blum,
Florence Burnham, Dorothy Lees, Marie. Reifel
Act IV-The West-The Land of the Sophomore Class
The Soul of the Garden ............................................ Jeannette Dall
The Spirit of Universal Good. ,. . . . . .Margaret Edwards
The Tree .................... ..... M arion Abell
CHORUS OF NIGHT
Esther Ford, Malvene Sands, Carol Wallace, Marjorie Young, Inez Wind, Dorothy
CHORUS OF DAWN
Dorothy Smith, Ruth Greenbaum, Ruth Smith
CHORUS OF FLOWERS
Edythe Bauder, Marjorie Buck, Elsie Plumer, Julia Hill, Marion Cleaveland, Edith
Chappelka, Mildred Reece
CHORUS OF NYMPHS
Josephine Edge, Mildred Mavis, Helen Pettit, Vivian Johns
Chairman, Agnes Herrick
Martina Doran, Marion Cowin, Margaret Criley, Emilie Bohm
Chairman, Inez Wind
Mildred Reece, Marion Cleaveland, Doris Brown
Chairman, Margaret Edwards
Elsie Plumer, Edith Williams, Rebecca Cunningham, Gladys Sheldon, Ruth Aldrich
Dances trained by Miss Eva G. May and Marion Abell
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THE JUNIOR PROMENADE
Doris Brown, Chairman
Marion Abell Jeannette Bruce
Edythe Bauder Marjorie Whitslar
Styles change in songs. This year the most popular one at the sing
outs was "Where, oh, Where are the green young Freshmen?" But
then, it Wasn't only the Freshmen who needed to be sung to. The
trouble began With the "flu" vacation. We missed several sing outs
then and got out of the habit. All those who did attend, however,
agree that besides fulfilling their purpose of teaching the College songs
and instilling a college spirit, they have done much more, for they
have incidentally furnished some of the best good times of the year.
The dormitory girls deserve special mention for they have come out
in as large numbers as the town girls, and consequently everybody has
become better acquainted.
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. SENIOR STUNT
Stage Managers .....
Pianist ......... . . ..... ...... E lsie Laub
Margaret Ferry, Leader
Lucile Dvorak, Leader
Julia Dangler, Leader
Ilva Gibbs Theodora Thie
Cecile Hepp, Lela Draper .....................
A Playlet Adapted from the Russian
Dr. Labo Ratori .... .........................................
Ivan Otbook ....
Itszi Stopwatch ............
Bofrin Seminar, the Criminal. . . ................... .
. . . .Mary Gifiin
Helen Stevens, Chairman
. . . . .Marion Whittlesey
Sylvia De Vis, Ida Brigham, Irene Hogan, Dorothy Millward
Cecile Hepp, Chairman
Katherine Pollock, Ruth Harms
STUN T NIGHT
SATURDAY NIGHT or WHAT YOU VVILL
CLASS OF 1920
Jeannette Dewstoe, Helen Keister, Frances Murphy, Eliza Wood,
Jeannette Dall, Chairman
Ruth Aldrich, Mildred Reese, Gladys Kindler, Chairman
Scene: Behind the Curtain
HER ALMA MATER'S VOICE
CLASS OF 1920
College Spirit ........, ................ .,.. D . O. Taubman
Dog ................... .... D . I. Alexander
Mme. Schumann-Ferris .... ...... R . Sturgeon
Mlle. Galli-Waters ............ ........ E . Hudson
Prof. Harry Lauder-Clemens. . . . . .A. Zimmerman
Prof. Hippolyte-Caruso ........ ........ O . Brooks
Mlle. Pavlowa-Purcell .... .... J . Rodenbaugh
A Senior .............. ..... D . Bowman
Her Crush .......... ..... L . Froggett
The Haydn Girl ...... .... M . McCaslin
La Boheme Yensen .... ..... R . Elliott
Mlle. Gluck-Giffln ..... De Woyno
La Cafeteria ....... ............. .... E . Hebson
History Department Students
E. Fisher, R. Monnett, M. Smith, P. Fisher
M. Richardson, G. Acker, M. Crowl, Simmilinek
Y. W. C. A. GIRLS
A. Garbutt, M. Schulte, D. Bowman, E. Crane, H. Wright, R. Pauley
R. Pauley, M. Doran, G. Dates, H. Wright
Cooke, Kolibnitz, M. Benson, Chapman, Lauder, Horobin
E. Rea, Chairman
J. Sloane, S. Berkowitz, D. Taubman, A. Garbutt
D. Alexander, Chairman
R. Pauley, P. Williams A
At the piano-Eleanore Williams
Vittorio . . .
Eurico . . .
Gondo . . .
Angela . .
Carlotta . . .
Catherirta . . .
Beatrice . . .
Lace Makers .....
Old Fishermen .....
Old Wonten .......
Fruit Vender .......
Old Market LV07lLl7fI'L .....
SOPHOMORE STUN T
' Scene: A Street in Venice
CAST OF CHARACTERS
.....Anna Louise Slusser
. . . .Gladys Kadlecek
. . . .Dolores Cooke
. . . . .Louise Crandall
. . . . . . . .Mildred Finch
. . . . .Fannie Freedman
. . . .Gertrude Bogart
....Marion Quayle,Virginia Bennett, Ruth Dyke
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dorothy Boweriind, Mary Hart
...Margaret Bolton, Dorothy Hofrichter
. ................................... Rosabel Rowe
Lillian House, Dolores Cooke, Ruth Stewart, Margaret Bailey, Mabel Allison
Clara Bailey, Ruth Wilkinson, Fannie Orkin, Ida Castle
Gladys De Eds, Ruth Lomnitz, Dolores Jones, Edna Esterbrook
Hazel Thompson, Mildred Green, Margaret Perner, Doretta Juergens, Helen Millhoff,
Jeannette Brooks, Grace Stanley, Helen Palmer, Eleanor Boyer, Edna Turkel,
Julia Crawford, W. R. U ............................................. Carola Bell
Arthur Crawford, art English Artist .... .......... L illian Collins
Guiseppe, a Gondolier ..........,..... ..... R uthelda Slemmons
An Old Violinist ...... .....,........... ..... M a rtha Shirkey
Kathryne Wetzel, Esther Singer, Margaret Joseph, Bernice Wright, Augusta Morhart,
Florence Weil, Katherine Weintraub
Bessie Catalano, Dena Friedman, Sarah Harmon, Katherine Diver, Letha Weary,
Lillian Collins, Chairman
Carola Bell, Mildred Finch, Gertrude Bogart, Fannie Freedman
Victoria Kloss, Chairfrnart
Helen Zahn, Clara Ganzenmueller
W rf A
THE LEGEND OF RONSARD AND MADELON
Composed and compiled by Mary Carver Williams and Louise Morris
Presented by the Glee Club of the College for Women, Western Reserve University
Ronsard ... ..................... . ...
The Duke .. . .... Mildred Reece
Madelon. .... Louise Morris
The Abbess .... ...... I rma Rea
The Queen ...... ...... I va Kirby
A Beggan' Maid ................ ..... M arion Abell
'Tis of Ronsard and Madelon. And this is how they tell the tale.
How the augury foretold that a certain child should one day become king, whereat
the Queen was displeased. "By God in heaven," said she, "none but mine own
daughter shall rule, and she shall marry the son of the Duke. I will yet kill this
But the child came into the hands of the pious nuns of Cluny, who christened
him Ronsard, and tenderly they reared him. Now when he was come to young man-
hood, inasmuch as they wot not the danger, they presented him at the court, and the
Queen, when she knew Ronsard to be the same she had sought to kill, was very wroth.
Straightway she sent him to the Duke with a message, and in it was written that
Ronsard should be done away.
Now the Princess Madelon saw how that Ronsard was Winsome and featly fash-
ioned of his body and limbs, and whereas she heard of his danger, arose and followed
after, for she loved the youth. That none might know her, she made herself to appear
as a wandering Troubadour.
So fared Madelon to Diion, and there saw she her beloved asleep. And she put
her white hand into his wallet and drew out the letter, and so changed it that Ronsard
should be treated well. Thereto she wrote how that he should be married to the
Princess Madelon. But the Duke was wroth, desiring his son to wed Madelon, and
out of despite did give the hand of Ronsard to the Troubadour damsel. He little
knew that she was the Princess, no more did Ronsard. Now, it was the custom in
the good days of Philip Augustus of France, to dance the farandole to honor true
lovers, so danced they all, until Ronsard and Madelon stole away and rode to Cluny.
There met they the good Abbess, Mother Helene, and greatly it rejoiced her heart to
see Ronsard again. Then said Madelon, "Ronsard, thou hast gained wealth this
day, and a kingly name, for I, thy minstrel brideg am none but the Princess Madelon,
and I and thou shall some day rule in Burgundy."
'Twere a pity to forget the chansons of King Thibaut, or Adam de la Halle, for
they were gay bardsg likewise Bertran de Born, and the Chatelain de Coucy, and many
more. And if you will but tarry, you may hear their love-songs, that echoed through
the South of France seven hundred years ago.
"Where smooth the Southern waters run,
Through rustling leagues of poplars gray,
Beneath a veiled soft Southern sun,
We wandered out of yesterday,
Went Maying in that ancient May,
Whose fallen flowers are fragrant yet,
And lingered by the fountain spray
With Aucassin and Nicoletef'
rags? , X
K 4 4
THE WILL-O'-THE -WISP
A Fantasy by Doris Halman
By Permission of the Harvard 47 Workshop
SCENE: Farm house at the end of things
The Country Wofizan ...... ..............,,................. ..... M a rion Cowin
The Poet's TfV'ife ..... ..... C ecile Hepp
Her Maid ...,......... ...Alice Garbutt
The White-faced Girl .... .... C arola Bell
By Susan Glaspel and George Cram Cook
SCENE: A New York Apartment.
Henrietta Brewster. . ,... ................................ . . .Gertrude Beach
Stephevz Brewster .... ..... A delaide Zeile
Mable .................................................... , ..... Margaret Criley
A lapse of two weeks occurs between the first and second scenes.
A Japanese Fairytale by Lafcadio Hearne
Dramatized by MARY GIEFIN, W. R. U. 1919
Fusa Ctasselj .. .......,......................................., Rosabel Rowe
Suscmo .......,,... ..... . . .Angela Tobin
O'Yone fence 'in the eafrj .... ...Kathryn Herd
The Revered Lady Abbess .... ...Susan Deming
An Old Woman .......... ..... D olores Cooke
An Old Mau ....... .... V irginia Bennett
A Young Woman .... ........ N ina Gunn
A Young Mzm .... .... E milie Rea
BEHIND THE BEYOND
A Satire on the Modern Problem Play
By STEPHEN LEACOCK
Dramatized by J. R. CRAWFORD
IN THE STAGE BOXES
The Tired Business Man ............................
His Wife ...............,.
The Sweet Young Thing ..... , ........................
Arbuthnot Gay, an exponent of contemporary drama ....
ON THE STAGE
Sir John Trevor, M. P .......................... .
Lady Cicely Trevor .........................
Mr'. Harding, Sir John's Private Secretary ......
Mrs. Harding, his Mother .........................
French Maid, with correspondence school accent .....
Butler, at Treoor's, disguised ...................
111 As a postman in Act II.
Q25 As Mrs. Harding's Butler in Act III.
. . . .Dorothy Yoder
. . . .Lillian Collins
. . . .Adelaide Zeile
. . .Gertrude Beach
. . . . . .Irene Hogan
. . .Aileen Fishbeck
. . . .Dolores Cooke
. . . .Emilie Rea
Rosabel Rowe '
Jeannette Weidling CCaptainJ
Adele Zimmerman fCaptainJ
Margaret Ferry fCaptainJ
Maude Holtz fCaptainb
Anna Louise Slusser
Helen Spengler Margaret Ferry
Grace Rendall Esther Schroedel
Ilva Gibbs 1920 Helen Yensen fCaptainJ
Mildred Reece Charlotte Payne
Maude Holtz Bernice Ashmun
Ella Stranberg 1921 Nadine Cragg CCaptainb
Helen Zahn Martha Shirkey
Laura Michalske fCaptainj Angela Tobin
Mildred Green Jeannette Weidling
Olivia Brooks Marguerite Schulte
Adele Zimmerman Rachel Sturgeon
Alice Garbutt Dorothy Alexander
Elsa Schmidt Hilda McGee QCaptainj
Helen Gehlke Grace Rendall
Margaret Ferry Ilva Gibbs
Esther Schroedel Louise Wilder
Nadine Cragg Bernice Ashmun
Mildred Law Maude Holtz
Marjorie Young Jeannette Dall
Ella Stranberg 92 Inez Wind
meatrrn illeaerue Hniuernitg
Uhr Elvrrptiun Qlummimr
rrqurut Ihr plvanurr nf gum' rumpaug
- un Ilkihag aftvrnunnn
3Ianuarg avurnteenth aah thirtg-'first
Ihhruarg aeurnih anh tmmtg-Brat
Ninrivm hunhrrh ninrtrrn
ZHrnm fum' in six n'rlnrk
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The Qfffmfm font
One day we went to Chapel. A man
talked. He said that this was an age
of progress and reform, or something
like that. And he said that we must
change our institutions and do away
with outgrown traditions if we were to
loc useful to the returning soldiers.
The same day we read in Poli Sci that
all reforms must come thru the press.
That was the important thing. If you
can't get control of the existing publi-
cation you have to start a new one.
Burning with ambition to be useful to
the returning heroes we have decided to
go the limit.
The Simdial may be the mythical cen-
ter of our campus, but it is not the mov-
ing factor in our college life. In these
days when we come to class in the dark
and go to the movies by daylight of what
use is a sundial? Did we move it ahead
the thirtieth of March?
No, it is time for the Sundial to lose
its traditional influence!
What is it that fills our dreams and
guides our days? What is is that is the
instigator of all our activity and the
spur to lagging ambition? It is not the
romantic and aesthetic sundial, but the
rain-or-shine, half-past-six Big Ben.
Let us then speak the truth, ignoble tho
it may be, and give honor to whom honor
is due. We present-The Alarm Clock.
JOTTINGS FOR GENTLEMEN
We feel that in the interests of the
University Co-operation Movement it is
our duty to dedicate some portion of our
paper to our friends across the road.
We feel that we owe them some return
for the share which they have given us
in their publication. We will endeavor
to devote this page to their interests.
In case any Freshman isnot feeling
well, we advise him to consult Dr. Streich.
He can cure anything from homesick-
ness to a black eye. If an upperclass-
man is a little embarrassed financially,
let him also go to the Drug. Mr. Streich
will take his cheque for any amount on
any bank, or give credit for an unlimited
number of sodas. And let's not forget
his ever present help in time of initia-
tion or flirtation. C?J
, IT IS!
We walk along and wonder why
The birds are singing in the sky,
And why the flowers upward spring,
And why the breadman's bell does ring.
We step into the scented air
And see that there are smoke plumes
The little croci from the grass
Smile up at us as we do pass.
The children gambol on the green,
Below the space where buds are seen,
They sit upon the sidewalk bare,
And play their games of marbles there.
You think and think and then don't know
Why all these things have acted so,
And that is why I these words say,
"Why Spring, why Spring is on the way."
The Freshmen held their regular meet-
ing in the Eastern room of the Library
at 8:15 this morning. A good time was
had by all.
Miss Dorothy Chandler and Miss Ce-
cile Hepp entertained Gavel and Present
Day last Friday with a debate on the
League of Nations.
1917-"You know that lovely addition
to the furniture in Mather Hall? Yes,
it's just across the door from the last
row of boxes. Isn't it handsome? Large,
commodious, convenient, and with an air
of usefulness, yet thoroly satisfactory
from an artistic point of view because
of its graceful lines and beautiful finish
-all this is the mysterious box which
hangs in Mather. There's a slit in the
top. What do you suppose it is for?"
1918-"Do you know-what it is for?
That's right-the Annual. I think it is
a fine idea. You so often hear some-
thing that would be so clever for the
Annual, or else you get a bright idea
which would look so well in print that
you want to give it to the editor. You
might not do it if you had to hunt her
up, but you can just drop it in the box.
Lots of people do it."
1919-"No, I haven't-not for a couple
of months. You have to get the key
from the office, you know. Be sure to get
the near gold ones. There are two on the
string, so keep your finger on the right
one. Well, try the other one then. It'll
come if you coax it. I certainly hope
there's a joke in it. Why, there is some-
thing! What do you know about that?-!
What a disappointment! The idea of
using it for a waste basket!"
That is the Annual Box.
zjlle, 5 511635
I Q, L K! I 5 ,
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E , "
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THE MARCEL CLUB
Motto-Masoni titus, marinelli bellcharnbrium.
"Our hair will curl to-night, our hair will curl,
Our hair will curl to-night, our hair will curl,
Our hair will curl to-night, our hair will curl,
When the pins come out and the kids go on
Our hair will curl."
Aphrodite Clara Kimbal Young
Medusa Mary Pickford
Cleopatra Elsie Ferguson
Keeper of the Wave ..... ........... .... P e rfection McNeil
Sergeant at Irons .... ............ ..... P i oneer Bish
Electrica C. Bohm Rongs Ida Eldridge
Sidepartin Edwards Hairnette Edge
Waterwavey Criley Hooverette Brown
Ide Ressit Whitley Nonee D. T. O. Sands
Motto--Talk and discover yourself.
Purpose-Never to suppress anything.
Patron Saint ............... Professor Aikens
Grand Wofrtlzy Inte1'p1'eto'r of Dreams ......... .... B arker
Grand Worthy Warden of the Complexes .... ..... Y oder
Sami T. Gibbs Lah Jick Spenzer
Argumenta Cowin Squairdie L. Beach
Hechtick Hepp Ingratiation Dall
Kantkeep Kalm Herrick Succeeder Suicide Michalske
Experi Ence Giffm O. Versol Rieley
Theosophy Bohm Brom Ide Clem
ROLLA PIN SILON
FOUNTAIN PEN CHAPTER
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SORORS IN FACULTE SORORS IN
Elizabeth Guerard Borgerhoff Bessie Schultz Meredith
Hedwig Eugenia Hulme Fanny G. Rubin
Ida Treat O'Neil
Grace Preyer Rush
Mary Hardman Sawdey
Agnes Warren Simon
Almeda Love Blank
Miriam Gammel Buettell
Doyne Freer Elliot
Dorothy Cohen Dietz
Alda Rowley Teachout
-Y -i - -- un
-1' ..-f-- - in-'
THE ANNUAL BOARD WISHES TO THANK
Dr. Hulme for his assistance.
Dorothy Vtforthington for being our staff photographer.
All the people who gave us pictures.
Our Sophomore members.
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Mrs. Patty for two pairs of scissors.
The Y. W. for their eraser.
The 1918 Annual for inspiration.
Gladys Kindler for coming to meetings.
Mr. Streich for his charge accounts.
Everyone who stood around and oiered us helpful suggestions.
Olive Nicholas for her manicure scissors.
The English Library for their dictionary.
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Alhambra ..... 203 H. M. D. Candy Shop .... .. 193
Bm, Frank R. l . I I I 1 ' H I 187 Huylers ................ .. ... 183
Born Steel Range C0 ---'--- - 191 Johnston's Society Orchestra ....... 195
BT0Wn'Gr9'Ve5'VlnCent CO' " ' 193 Judson Printing Co .......... .. 196
Bowman Co., Geo. H ...... . 210
Burton Dairy -,...... , 209 Kamera and Kraft Shoppe .... .. 203
Book gl Art Shoppe. H ' 191 Kennedy's Sweet Shoppe... .. 196
Koch, Geo. KL Son ................. 195
Chandler Kr Rudd Co ...... . 199
Cleveland Akron Bag Co ........ 209 Leading' Auto Paint and Trim
Cleveland Metal Specialties Co.. 197 Shoppe """""""""""' 207
Cleveland Plain Dealer .......... 212 Luggage Shoppe ----'- 185
Cleveland Taxicab Co. ...., . 205 Metropolitan Theater .... 196
Cleveland Telephone Co ......... 211 Millard, J. C ......... 189
Cleveland Window Glass Co ..... 196 Moore, David... 209
Collings Co., Clarence H... . 205
Colonial Delicatessen ..... . 191 Narwolcys """"" 196
Cotreu and Leonard D 205 Newman Stern Co ....... 179
Cowell and Hubbard ........... 187 New Process Stove CO "" " 197
Cozy Corner Shoe Shining Parlor.. 191 Opera House ...'..... H 203
Dalchel, 1 . ' I 1 . 203 Oppenheim Collins Co ..., . . . 195
DQKIYYVS ------- - 203 Ramsdell, Wm ....... .. 209
Deming Company - 193 Roma ................ ., 196
Dreherys -""-" ' 207 Roger Williams Press .... 181
Dykes ...... . 199
Sherman, P. B ...... 207
EllZOI1 Stl1dl0 ............. . 185 Sherwoodrs Drugs I - I I I I 195
Euclid Avenue Lumber Co .... . 191 Southworthfs .'.. 195
Euclid 46th St. Market . 193 Spencerian .... 177
E. Z. Foote .............. . 195 Stone Shoe C0 -..' ' H 185
Faultless Engraving C0 "" ' 206 Tabor Ice Cream ............. 179
Favorite Knitting Mills ' ' ' ' - - 205 Tucker School of Expression. . . . . . . 179
Fazar, J. C .......... 205
' University Book Store ..... .. 191
Glanz' I' H "" 207 War Savings Stamps .... .. 185
Grimm' F' W "" 207 Wentworth Pharmacy ........ 207
Hippodrome ...... 179 Western Reserve University ......, 175
Home Piano Co ..... 205 Wilhelmy Bros. ........... .. 203
Ql alliis '
I7 ,Sw tw-l
l - - i
xx ' v
Western Reserve University
1 Adelbert College - - For infrrmdzion address the President
2 The College for Women - - - Address the Dean
3 Graduate School - Address the Dean, R. W. Deering
4 Medical School Address the S eere tary, H. A. Hitchcock
5 Law School - Address the s eere ta1y,Prok5s'or c. M. Finfroele
6 Dental School - Address :Ire Dedri, Dr. Frank M. Casio
7 Library School Address the Director, Miss Alice S. Tyler
8 School of Pharmacy - Add ress the Dean, Professor Edward Spedse
9 School of Applied Social Sciences Address the Dean, cprof j. E. Cutler
The aim of each department is to provide the best education and training.
Information is gladly given by the officers of each department, or by the
President of the University.
The Equal Suffrage League
The Consumers League
A la carte Lunches
La Volx Des Francophlles
1918 Fleld Day
MISSION Study Class
1920 Annual Board
TI axe Om t Flo er
ff? 04355 4 . ,AHA
, V ,N
e i 'w J
You should decide NOW
to enter Slbencerian f
HE OPPORTUNITIES for young
men and women were never so great
as now, in this great period of business re-
adjustment. For those with special training,
the possibilities for advancement and increased
earnings are unlimited. The ranks of business
are depleted-the demand for trained minds
is greater than the supply.
WHY DONIT YOU follow up your
college education with practical, thoro Spen-
cerian Business Training, and enter this
I4 COMPLETE COURSES. YOU
MAY ENTER AT ANY TIME
The Spencerian graduate is given preference
because of the thoro and practical training
administered by this, the oldest and finest
commercial school in America.
Write or call for information.
Day and evening sessions.
"In our xeventy-fmt year"
Chartered by the State of Ohio to confer Degrees
Glee Club Concert.
Lurid dime novels litter the campus Qsee abovej.
Maybelle Flynt Wears bright purple stockings.
Marg. Barker's dignity leads to the inevitable. She is elected
Ethel Clem tears up the family orchard to decorate for the Jap-
Field Day Wasn't.
Maybelle Flynt Wears vivid cerise stockings.
May Day. Oh! beg pardon-May Night.
Maybelle Flynt Wears one purple and one-other purple stocking.
Tree Day. -
Rain. Campus Night.
French and Spanish Plays. Helen Pettit Wears a White fur.
Examinations begin. '
Helen Kennedy brings her sofa pillows to exams.
Are now generally recog-
nized to be the superior
ice creams of Cleveland.
They have gained this
position because of excel-
lence of quality.
They are used daily in the Cafe-
teria of the College fur Women
The TABOR ICE CREAM CO.
PAYNE AVE. df EAST 35th STREET
Elutker Erhnnl nf 'Ehuratinn
Anna Moncure P. Tucker, Cprincipal ana' Founder
English-Elocution, Psycho Physical Culture,
Voice Training, Literature and Dramatic Art.
Special Courses for College Coaching. Tucker
talent for all occasions
5012 Euclid Ave. can Rosedale 2198
Clevelanaux Jlffost Interefting Store
The Newman-Stern Co.
Athletic Goods Electrical Supplies
1874 East Sixth Street
There is always a place in the Sun
for the Women of AMERICA
They proved it during the War
' lb 5,
Q, ,l sa
E. KEITI-PS I-IIPPODROIVIE
cdmufement Center of Clefueland
Step N ight.
Operetta. Confessional Breakfast. We knew them all anyway
Hanna procrastinates. Bessie camoufiages.
Commencement College for Women.
HE ROGER WILLIAMS PRESS
has successfully combined the Finest
Art of Printing with the economical principles
The Quality, Uniformity and Artistic
appearance of your advertising creates
a favorable impression in regard to your
products. Cheap, poor quality printinghsug-
gests a similar quality in the goods advertised.
High class printed matter is the cheapest,
because it creates a good impression and
To obtain Service, Satisfaction and Financial
Returns from your Advertising consult
THE RoGER WILLIAMS PPRESS
3806 Payne Avenue, Cleveland Ohio
Y. W. C. A. party-canteen luncheon.
Night Walkers at Guilford.
Flu scare starts.
Flu scare flourishes. Maid taken from Guilford in ambulance
Annual Board electedll
School closed at noon because of the "flu,"
305 EUCLID AVENUE
ARCADE AND EUCLID ENTRANCES, JUST A STEP Enom EAST 5 h ST
SODA and LUNCI-IEON
I-IDT CI-ICCOLATE and
CANDY UN EXCELLED
You are invited to visit and meet your
friends in our sun parlor at the Euclid
entrance. We will also be pleased
to have your name on our books.
N 1 2 f"' 50115 'T
HUYLER'S 10305 EUCLID AVENUE
A ade and Euclid Entrances, just a Step From East 105th S
School reopens. Everybody happy.
Why a vacation when there are no movies?
Work begins. Everybody unhappy.
No chance for the movies.
Liberty lunch served in Haydn. No liberty about it.
Miss Myers has little admiration for English 5.
Mr. Bell speaks in Chapel in behalf of the "Weekly,"
Hetty Rosenburger pleads for Liberty Lunch.
Miss Myers thinks still less of English 5.
Tree Day Committee elected.
First Sing Out. Irene Hogan stars and bursts into print.
First Weekly in the boxes.
Elsie Plummer lost her hat.
Stunt Night Committees elected.
We hear that there will be no mid-year exams.-Great rejoicing.
We hear that Professor Chapman and Professor Schmitt are
coming back to us.
Compzfmf,-my Compffmfnff Of
TI-IE LUGGAGE SHOPPE
Exclufi-vc Agents for
C1776 MARK CROSS LEATHER GOODS
919 EUCLID AVENUE
A: East grh Sr.
Glhv 15111111 Stuhin
OUR STUDIO IS MANAGED
312-318 EXCLUSIVELY BY LADIES
EUCLID AVENUE 10608 EUCLID AVE.
Don't 'F Buy
Forget Your A W ,555 War Savings
Pledge . A " A , Stamps
as A W' A wa?
, WAR SAVINGS
' S TAM P S
We hear that Miss Garritt said, "School will be closed until Feb-
ruary first because of the flu."
Miss Garritt politely informs us that the rumor was false.
Street car strike begins. Hurrah, for free rides!
We buy our Christmas presents at the Y. W. Japanese tea.
Present Day initiation.
Joyce Cook, Kathryn Bartholomay, and Beatrice Bailey dispute
the right of Way with an auto at the Circle.
J. C., K. B. and B. B. in print and in the hospital.
Mr. Clemens and the Glee Club differ as to the key of the response.
Mrs. Rush tells the psych class that they need no special appara-
tus. "Use anythingg use your own judgment."
First basketball games. Junior-Freshman spread.
History test. Helen Stevens studies thirty years too early.
Manly very popular in the library.
Christmas carols. One candle out.
Christmas recess. Nobody Wants Manly.
The Cowell and Hubbard Company
Jewelery and Silversmitlvs
JEWELRY AND WATCHES
For Graduation Gtffs
The Name of Our Establishment Assures Fine Quality
EUCLID AVENUE at SIXTH STREET
ACCURACY OF LIKENESS
EXCELLENCE OF FINISH
ATTENTION TO LITTLE DETAILS
746 EUCLID AVENUE
Many secrets discovered thru Christmas lockets.
Helen Stevens investigates the Dental School.
Becky Cunningham reported as a casualty.
Jo Sloan captures the Senior Songs.
Stunt Night. The stars were there, but the lights were out.
Juniors hear that they really got honorable mention for their
stunt. Sophomores haven't heard it. "Chl No!"
Shins no longer black and blue from falling up the stairs at Shaw
Mrs. Hulme's question in French test-"Do you know my son?"
Marion Cleaveland's answer-"No, but I would like to."
Mrs. Patty interrupts Elsie's rag-time.
Dirigibles fly around the campus.
Epidemic of stiff-neck.
Mrs. Patty does it again.
Guilford has steak and chocolate pie for dinner. Suspect an
increase of board bill.
Mrs. Patty does not. Consequently everybody is late to "labs."
"Why didn't We have exams? ?"
J. C. MILLARD
W bolesale and Retail Tealer in
CHOICE FRESH, SALT
AND SMOKED MEATS
I supply the Haydn Hall Cafeteria,
Guilford House and the Flora Mather
House with meats
Sl-IERIFF STREET MARKET
STALL 32 and STALL 34
Special Attention Given to Phone Orders
First semester ends. Ambulance service rushed.
Second semester begins.
H. Wright has an automobile ride.
Guilford girls go to the Del. after lunch.
Harriet's bag is returned.
Guilford girls go to the Del. after dinner.
Giffie: "Dottie, compose yourself."
Dot: "In what key?"
Giffie: "Oh, be natural."
Guilford girls still going to the Del.
Martha Washington party.
Alumnae Business Club meeting.
Guilford girls think they will always have to go to the Del.
Professor Haydn helps along the cause of University co-operation
C6116 THE EUCLID
BORN STEEL RANGE AVENUE LUMBER
Wakeff of 1 1719 Euclid Avenue
Steel Ranges for home use, and
Heavy Ranges, Boilers, Bake
Ovens, Coffee Urns, SteamTables
Steam Vegetables, Cookers, Steam
Jacket Kettles, Roasting Ovens,
Cafeteria Counters and Fixtures,
and Complete Cooking and
Serving Equipment for Clubs,
Schools, Restaurants, Institutions
Interesting Catalog furnished
for the asking
Garfield 691 Crest 380
For best Delicatessen, Meat Products ana'
Light Lunches fuisit
, L. E' r, M n r
General Ojices and Display Rooms me' a age
517-519 I-IURON ROAD
Bell Phone, Garfield 5522-J 11426 Euclid Ave
E112 Bunk sinh Art Shoppe
Cor. Euclid Ave. and E. 105th St.
V Off Specialty
Tour shoes cleaneaf dyeaf tinted and
repaired best at the
COZY CORNER SHOE
10550 EUCLID AVENUE, RooM 2
We clean Ladies' and Gentlemerfs clothing
Manicurmg and Hairdressing in connection
A. M. Larwill
College Memory Books
College Text Books
Many other articles of
interest to students
XZ X X"
10514 Euclid Avenue
Faculty dinner-no student chaperons.
Grades don't come out.
Freshmen deny reports in news. Say there were no windows
Report that grades are coming out.
Sophomores blame the Juniors. Judging from treatment they
had received, they didn't know that you Weren't supposed to be
Drama and Glee Club spread.
Athletic Association spread. Miss Smith and Miss Swain drop in
to see us. Jeanette Dall from a corner, "Who are those Janes?"
Grade report found to be false.
Grades not out.
Anna-Marie is promoted to Junior class. Delighted because she
can go to the "prom" and be a dormitory "chap."
Anna--Marie further delighted because she has her picture taken
for the Annual.
Last day for Annual pictures.
Mr. Bill takes the Annual pictures.
Catalogue comes out. Tuition raised. Board raised. "Where
are you going next year?"
We give up expecting grades.
Grades come out. Everybody sorry. Library popular.
Y. W. meeting. E. Cadwallader fussed to tears. E. Rae-not.
Spring vacation begins.
Jian HJIECIMTETI and Distributors
Sash, Doors, Glass,
Frames, Interior Finish,
Ojire and Warefzouxef
I804-8 East 55th Street
Bell, Rosedale 2820 O. S., Central 2784
I-I. M. D. SHOP
I-Iome Made Candies
EUCLID 4641 STREET
TI-IE DEMIN G
HAND AND POWER PUMPS
FOR ALL USES
I-Iyclro-Pneumatic Water Supply Systems
Factory and Ma
Eastern Agency - - 152 Chambers Street, New York City
Export Ojfce ---- go West Street, New York City
DISTRIBUTING AGENCIES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES
Iron crosses and such things begin to appear.
Professor Gehlke gives the class a chance to say Whether they
will go to Mansfield or not. Two sign to go.
Professor Gehlke disregards the law of contract.
Good Friday. Some go to church. Some sleep.
Tree Day play read.
S. Hurlbut Wears it. Much commotion in "Soci."
Midnight-Annual goes to print.
1020 Euclid Avenue
CDi5tinctiafe tyfpparel far Women and Slflisxes
TI-IE E. Z. FOOTE CO.
Repairs shocs, Presses and
tlry cleans clothes, repairs
and alters tailored garments
10534 EUCLID AVENUE
Prospect 33 1 5 Central 6267-R
Johnstorfs Society Orchestra
2053 East gnh Street
mes O. Johnston, Res. Phone, Garfield 2617-W
Julius Fischer, Res. Phone, Garfield 2016
GEO. KOCH 86 SON
Preparedness to meet any demand from
the sick room, whether it he for the
best drugs and newest vaccine or
the rarest chemical or latest comfort
Makes Substilulion Urmecesfary
ana' Delituerier Prompt
You neecl a service like ours. Suppose
you aslc your doctor about us
ROSE BLDG. 2064 East Ninth Street
The W. P. SOUTHWORTH CO.
Cancf - Ice Cream -Sodas - Grocerief
10500 EUCLID AVENUE
The N E W R 0 M A
AMERICAS FINEST ITALIAN
Special Lunch .... . . .60
Italian Dinner ..... . . 1.00
Special Sunday Dinner ...... 1.25
ALSO A LA CARTE SERVICE
Particular attention given to
Parties and Banquets
IO4O-52 PROSPECT AVENUE
Compliments of the
fffgbe- - 55159
Prospect 3250 Central 873
The J U D s 0 N
1009-13 Oregon Ave. Cleveland, Ohio
Home Made Candies
Sodas, Ice Cream
1065 1 EUCLID AVENUE
pi No education is corn-
-f plete unless one has
Q ,Q learned to do the fixing
, up jobs around the
M F home.
Cleveland Window Glass 6'
glass doors paints South of Square
CLASS AND CLUB
PINS AND RINGS
v NEW PROCESS
M,,l,f STOVE Co.
W. R. U. 720 CLASS RINGS ' '
1291-99 West Sixth Street CLEVELAND
Ha.c.o-n1.fR1.r.o'qmi9fOrLq wa, 1,501 My Inu, Im Mmm
'J 4,a,1,1"77'L4'ssQfLA1Ju.La 'LU'LLIZl'LP. ohiqm Gfflff
' it .
1 .,, . . . ., , V f
-9 11 Y
ai f' X 1 .-'f -
A1558 We 'V
C, 5 r 5 if V'
jouiol JOHNNY -Pl-eT1'1 -Pefij Qoiveful Clarence
Q ' Q ,-A,,' M V
x , ff' w I ., I
Hem-Qld Lxliley L1JQl.TQl- Chee:-ful CHQ.-lay E.f-U-nesT Edwhrnl
.6 ,. , ff , I M L
'ATf J 2
' 4u.'- Q x iq E fm
,,', ,,. , . if -3 ' 'V " 'f 4 m
' , ,
I-Wllesg Hlbesii' Rvfihlesg Rcxymomi Louie 'H-xe Leon-hed.
' 4-.'A f
. f f , .. , , ' . A , -f-Q, . ,
ya A " V " .6 ' ' .
' Is man Eels!-ne CWS C-'W
"' if '- ,
33 342. My "2 if ' ,
.wg f ' f w .
H dpless Hem-mah C' 5
ff, ' ai M. f .N
f , ' Ez
5 xg' f M X
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SE 0557 Bi N -BAS fxfu' ,Bobbie 'A-Ilefrpel-ofie Ilesmond
E K ,.,,.4:: Lf- 2 W I J'
., " " ' NL 'W-Q 5'
H Qj ff I ' aAA ' ' 3 . f H
Sens ikde Hdnolsorne CH-?k:N H0921 leihcxg
. 4 I E . E. ,
SAEPBW HMM! C ho-sem' In AQ Cynfe.
IT WOULD BE INEFFICIENT TO SUPPLEMENT
A COLLEGE EDUCATION WITH A BUSINESS
COURSE LESS COMPREHENSIVE THAN
The Private Secretary Course
ofthe Dyke School of Business
SEND FOR THE BOOKLET "SECRETARY TO
THE PRESIDENTQ, OR INQUIRE PERSONALLY
NINTH - PROSPECT- HURON
The Chandler and Rudd Co.
HE Young Ladies of The College
for Women, Western Reserve Uni-
versity, will always find a welcome at
either of our two stores which are filled
with the world's finest food products.
Candy - Bakery - Fresh Fruits - Etc.
Downtown Store, 234-236 Euclid Avenue
Main 4260 Central 5771
W ilson Store, 6ooo Euclid Avenue
Rosedale 6000 Princeton IZ3
ukxw ..-.. h
if :Eid FM. 1 "ips,
,f f' ',!f'1f. 1:1 5'
1 A ,ff I wig ..-- - X - 1- Q
. i .1 Y vc ,1 .. iw? mix,
' 1' f . - , ,,- Qff7iif5 a
A 4 ' X , fzffnf-
xf ff , -- " ' A N ,fd 1
ue-244 ' ,- - 1 - .
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1 f 'f .:. -Y ' , , 1 --
J f -' V- X9-. :G - .,,' .'
X 1 V
N Jfxcuse ry Du 1: ma
M NNW!! My
Ever? with usb
f , V- ,,zff'C:,.,wg A f f ,I 4 K , f V ,, , '
S-. 4 fa ,,,,f2f,-,,, ,z ,Ae I ,, ,
.. ' ,,
wf ,4mf,,gf W
,iwzlim fp ',
. We , W.
,,f, , 1 1 I 1 W
, Ak W
Gooa' W islves of the
A. E. I'I A R T Z
Lesree and glffanager
Garfield 1736 Garfield 456o Princeton 1o4o
Wfilhelmy Bros. Floral I-Iall
Edward A. Wilhelmy, Trop.
10211 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio
Kamera 66 Kraft Shoppe
C. W. Chamberlin
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
Euclid-Doan Bloclc, 1993 East 105th St.
REN E DALC I-I E R
Jeweler and Optometrist
Formerly with The Bowler 66 Burdick Co
13939 EUCLID AVENUE
Phone Eddy 2346-J
10206 EUCLID AVENUE
Convenient for Luncheons,
Candies, Ice Cream Sodas,
I-Iot Chocolate, Fancy Cakes
Qgality the Best
Three Euclid Avenue Stores
614 5809 10206
UR aim is to pro-
vide at all times a
show more than worth
the price of admission.
Q R? I 2 ! 55? IQ,
T H EATR E
EUCLID and E. 105111 STREET
, ,,,-- .,,
tm X 2 A ,,.- o
5, N""'W--W-.C,f b- ' ,f - K
1 1-r -Q2 ., ,, -'-' ' 1 pf
-My 51: ,. , ' 2- : '. NN
fir' 1 '. P . - ii 1 ,: 122 ,"' Q--K-X YW" ,i Q5 ' T? v :Nu 1.
j , x ,, X 2-5, ,,,,,v,-QNX--,.w.,gg,,-.,,,,i, LAS. v-g:?,kW:. ,ML 4 ,Q-
f, 1 I' is In 'RM igm.-Q,if , --- -M,--.,,m....,..w. ,-,,f '-.fi eww -f,
. Q' ' .
' 'f 1 -'-r nh' +' Q ' ' T355 -, ,.. 3.3, 'im 1
'- f- V 'rf ,-: a . - - fl -- -- ,.-M X .f -
,. J , Vg-.V rf-1 'I x. -- -'
H 1- 4 I
W v -, If f , me
Nm'-I "'. Fyxyv h r- 'Ek
.L N IA '
. .4 y ' f 99751, ,
'W .. ' 4
Q- ma vi X 5'
ad- X. v Agggnyaxi 1 .5 ,lj 31 Q
VM X A 4 X X Sw
52111 W X5 W 1 fikw
' V I ' 3 A
S mf K arf. ,
f u 4
ff' ' 'fs' ,
. C. FAZAR
ll W. B. Davis Co. and the bcst New York Houses
ll Ladies' Tailor-Merchant Tailor
Artistic remodeling, Furs,
Coats, Dresses and Skirts
Cleaning, I-land Pressing,
Repairing and French
THE FASHION SI-IOP
1 1428 Euclid Avenue
Garfield 3456 Princeton 345
AUTO LIVE RY
Rain or shine call the old reliable
CLEVELAND TAXICAB SERVICE
1918 EAST 107th ST. CLEVELAND
COTRELL 86 LEONARD
Caps, Gowns and Hoods
ALBANY, N. Y.
4 You'll furely lie comfortable if CLARENCE H. CQLLINGS
your Sweater is a "Favorite Knit, CQMPANY
Favorite Knitting Mills
1388 Weir 6tl7 Street, Cleveland Oliio
:rr-irii:" 1 A
'l t -X ,T.175Fa.i'gg:h.f
HOME PIANO CO.
Locwcit Prices in Tocwn
5108 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland
The reproduction, restoration,
or alteration of architectural
details in fine homes -Y Hre-
places, nooks, special rooms,
gardens, fountains, etc.- is
handled by us with an artistic
understanding of the work
undertaken, plus a business
ability, insuring a price that is
4404-4408 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland
Engravings are Best by Test
CH fob or Two
W ill CProfve to You
just What We Do
The Engravings in this CBook by the
FAULTLESS ENGRAVIN G CO.
VULCAN BUILDING, CLEVELAND
f - x
The B. DREHER'S SONS CO.
IO28-IOBO Euclid Ave., Cleveland, O.
'Q FLOWE RS'7
QUALITY RIGHT AND THE
BEST PRICES IN CLEVELAND
F. W. GRIFFIN
571 1 EUCLID AVENUE
LEADING AUTO PAINT
AND TRIM SHOPPE
M. A. Doucette - Frm. and Mgr.
Expert Painting and Uphol-
stering at Moderate Prices
East 55th and Superior Ave.
P. B. SHERMAN 86 CO.
13641 EUCLID AVE.
I. H. GLANZ
Ladier' Tailor and Furrier
We make Suits and Furs to order
and also remodel
1995 E. 105 cor. Euclid Ave.
Phone: Garfield 4497
Rosedale 2499 Cleveland, Ohio
W E N T W O R T I-I
P I-IA RMACY
CHAS. F. STREICH, CProprie1ar
We employ competent Pharmacists to
compound your Prescriptions
DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES
STATIONERY and CANDY
cPrompt Delivery Service
Phones: Bell, Doan 2119 Ohio State, Crest 77
Euclid Avenue and Mayfield Road
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Pure Foods and Right Prices combined with Qyality
and Efficient Service, is like unto a good education
Makes ana' Keeps Friends W ortb Having
AT YOUR SERVICE
WM. RAMSDELL SON
Distributors of the
THE BURTON DAIRY
r G. H. Foote, Mgr.
We supply Cozadis, 1 1-5th and Mayfield
Haydn Hall Cafeteria, Flora Mather
House with thoroughly pasteurized
MILK AND CREAM
2288 East 97th Street
Ohio State, Prince. 2928-L Bell, Garfield 6093-W
c-Artistic Home Decoration
Wall Papers, Draperies, Furniture
Rugs and Carpets
10551 Euclid Avenue '
Private Branch Exchange All Departments 7122 Euclid AVC' Rosedale 1228
Flags and M E R , Decorations
Pennants T furnished
of all 2 for all
Tents, Canopies, and Floor Coverings for Weddings,
Dancing Parties and Receptions
he Cleveland Akron Bag Co.
East 40th and Perkins Ave.
The Geo.H.Bowmo.n o
224 to 228 Euclid Avenue
When buying things for the home or for gift-giving, do not fail
to see our displays in the following well-stocked departments
Fine Dinnerware Electric Lamps
Silverware White China
Gut Glass Fancy China
jewelry House Furnishings
Glassware Leather Goods
are looking for something exclusive in gifts, h
to visit our Fourth Floor Gif' Room
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carey... 'k ...Aden
Where there is Happiness
in our Work there's Successv
HE telephone operator is no exception to this rule
and there's a reason why there is a smile in her voice
as she says "Number, please? "
The telephone operator renders a highly important public
service. She has many opportunities to make work easier and
life happier for all of us, and in serving others well she finds
that satisfaction in her work that makes her duties enjoyable.
Then, too, her pleasant surroundings contribute to her
happiness. Her business home is a light, airy, clean, central
office with attractive sitting-rooms and modern dining-rooms.
Her position is permanent. Her opportunity for advancement
is excellent. Her pay is good. She is protected by a liberal
Unlike many other professions open to the young business
woman, the student telephone operator is not called upon to
pay for her instruction.
On the contrary, if she has the necessary qualifications, in-
struction is given to her free of charge, and in addition, she
is paid a good salary during the entire training period.
If you are interested in this attractive profession
Apply at the Old Arcade
Take elevator at Euclid
End to Room 782
TI-IE CLEVELAND TELEPHONE COMPANY
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