Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 225

 

Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 225 of the 1921 volume:

3 I XT?--if -p--- U-.--,, D74 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 D74 D74 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 974 D74 U74 974 974 974 974 D70 974 N T 4 3 4 U 4 f ' I I B 5 Elfl El TD 15110 V13 T T 4 F V V allege for umm UL f 5 Egtffn BKBUJB FIIUBTKIQ9 25 5 TWH UH ' ' 3 s 2. 4 -'--W ff' ,. "' 41- Q 4 9 4 9 4 9 5 5 3 9 3 5 9- -4 3 3 3 3 D' '4 3 3 Y 7 U 4 9 4 5 5 Q 3 3 3 3 5' 'C 3 S 3 3 9- -4 3 3 T I 4 9 4 F 4 9 4 5 4 P lg Volume XXV 5 4 . . a 5 Edlted by the Jumor Class of 1921 a A Z Q Q a 5 3 3 3 3 'S T DAQ DAQ D34 934 D34 934 D51 D20 D34 DLC Dal 934 934 DLC D34 934 Dal 934 DLC D34 934 934 934 DAQ 934 DLC 934 DAQ 934 934 U34 934 D34 . Q' , . V -4- -A ,.... ...m-....-.,, ..,.-,, ,, 7 , ,, Y, Y M H, Yvvm, , ,,, W W IIESDECTFULLY DEDICKIED T0 IIEIIIIY EIDDIDGE BUURHE 'QQ fb M, L R Xl: XS: ffxlo K XQ S xii-fk L5 TRUSTEES TRUSTEES Charles F. Thwing, D. D., LL. D., Litt. D., President ......,.. Samuel Mather, A. M., LL. D., Vice-President ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ........Cleveland ........Cleveland James D. Williamson, A. M., D. D ..,,,,,.,...,......,.,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,.,, C leveland J. Homer Wade, A. M .......,,.....,....,.,..,....,...,.,.,,,.... .,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,, C leveland Charles L. Pack ............................... .,.,,,,.,,,, L akewood, N, J, Worcester R. Warner, Sc. D .......... ,,,,,,..,. T arrytown, N, Y, William G. Mather, A. B ............. ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, C leveland Andrew Squire, LL. D ..................... ,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, C 'leveland David Z. Norton, A. M., LL. D ........ Charles W. Bingham, A. B ................ Charles F. Brush, Ph. D., LL. D .......... Myron T. Herrick, LL. D ...................... Homer H. Johnson, A. M., LL. B .......... Joseph Perkins Chanrberlain .............. i'Lyman H. Treadway ................. William A. Leonard, D. D ............, Frederick Harris Goff, Ph. B ......... Earl W. Oglebay, LL. D ............. Henry F. Pope ................,.... Paul F. Sutphen, D. D .......... Warren S. Hayden, Ph. B ........ Newton D. Baker, LL. D ....... Ralph King, B. P ............... Frank A. Scott ........................ John L. Severance, A. B .......... "'Died Dec. 7, 1919. 4 ........Cleveland ........Cleveland ........Cleveland .....................Cleveland .........................C1eveland .........Middlebury, Conn. ..................Cleveland ........Cleveland ........Cleveland ........Cleveland ........Cleveland ..................Cleveland .....................Cleveland Washington, D. C. .....................Cleveland ..................Cleveland ........Cleveland FACULTY FACULTY Charles Franklin Thwing, D. D., LL. D., Litt. D .,,...... President Helen Mary Smith, B. L .......... ............................................. D ean Edward Williams Morley, M. D., Ph. D., Sc. D., LL. Professor Emeritus of Clianzistry Emma Maud Perkins, A. B ................................................ Woods Professor of Latin Harold North Fowler, Ph. D ............... Professor of Greek .......11109 Bellflower Road .......2057 East 88th Street D ....... ........ W est Hartford, Conn. ......,..2125 Adelbert Road ........2033 Cornell Road Francis Hobart Herrick, Ph. D., Sc. D ......... ....... 2 863 Noble Road, Cleveland Heights Professor of Biology Henry Platt Cushing, Ph. D ...................... ......... 2 275 Tudor Drive Professor of Geology Henry Eldridge Bourne, B. D., L. H. D ......... .............. ........... 2 7 69 Lancashire Road Professor of History Robert Waller Deering, Ph. D ........ Professor of German Herbert Austin Aikins, Ph. D ................................ Lejfingwell Professor of Philosophy Clara Louise Myers, Ph. B ...................................... Professor of English Mary Eliza Parker, A. M ..........,,................................... Professor of Household Aclininistration Joseph Leopold Borgerhotf, A.M ........................,............... Docteur es Lettres de l'Universite de Paris Professor of Romance Languages Anna Helene Palmie, Ph B ................................ Professor of Mathematics William Henry Hulme, Ph. D ............. Professor of English Hippolyte Gruener, Ph. D ................... Professor of Chemistry Howell Merriman Haydn, A. M., B.D ............................................ .......2931 Somerton Road, Mayfield Heights ...........2038 Cornell Road .........1978 East 116th Street .......11501 Mayfield Road ......13460 Euclid Avenue 13331 Forest Hill Avenue .........11420 Hessler Road ........2089 Cornell Road ..........1832 Rosemont Road Harkness Professor of Biblical Literature and Secretary of the Faculty 6 Harry William Mountcastle, Ph. D ..................., 2340 Belltield Avenue, Cleveland Heights Perkins Professor of Physics and Astronomy and Director of the Physical Laboratory Charles Criswell Arbuthnot, Ph. D., LL. D ..................,......... ......... 2 263 Demington Drive Professor of Economics James Elbert Cutler, Ph. D .................................... 1619 Hillcrest Road, Cleveland Heights Selah Chamberlain Professor of Sociology Lynn Thorndike, Ph. D ....................................................... .......... 2 0 Adelbert Hall Professor of History Charles Edwin Clemens, Mus. D ............................................. ...... 4 617 Prospect Avenue Professor of the History and Theory of Music Jesse Earl Hyde, A. M ..,................................................................... 3275 Hyde Park Avenue Associate Professor of Geology James Crosby Chapman, B. A. fCantab.J, D. Sc., fLondonl, Ph. D ......................,..... Associate Professor of Experimental Education 13513 Lake Shore Boulevard Eleanor Ferris, A. M .............................................................................. 10924 Magnolia Drive Assistant Professor of History Ethelwynn Rice Beckwith, fMrs. W. EJ, A. M ....... Assistant Professor of Mathematics Albert Frederick Ottomar Germann, Sc. D ........ Assistant Professor of Chemistry Joseph Kumler Breitenbecher, Ph. D ................ Assistant Professor of Biology Charles Herbert Otis, Ph. D ............................ Assistant Professor Ida Treat O'Neil fMrs. R. N. Docteur es Lettres Assistant Professor Marie Gustava Lundberg, B. of Biology de l'Universite de Paris of Romance Languages J .............................................. S .......................................................... Assistant Professor of Household Administration Caroline Elmina Waters, Ph. B ..........,..,..,,..,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Librarian Margaret Moore Roudebush, A- B ........................................................................ ..Haydn Hall Instructor in Household Aaolinrihiistration MiHiC9I1t AUEUSU Swain, A- M -............................... 1830 Beresford Road, East Cleveland Instractor in English 7 2032 East 115th Street 1980 East 116th Street ............Adelbert College 2058 East 115th Street ......Absent on Leave H2051 East 90th Street ......,2153 Adelbert Road Sarah Field Barrow, Ph. D ............. Instructor in English Eleanor Walter Thomas, A. M .,..,... Instructor in English Frances Boyd .............,...................-...-----.---..---..A....-.-A------.-----A- Docteur es Lettres de l'Universite de Paris Instructor in Romance Languages Katherine Harriet Porter, A. B ..................v..... Instructor in English Edythe Grace Kelly, A. M .................................. Instructor in Romance Languages Grace Preyer Rush, fMrs. C. WJ A. M .......... Instructor in Philosophy Margaret Anderson, M. A ...v............................. Instructor in Romance Languages Harold Simmons Booth, Ph. D ........................... Instructor in Chemistry Robert Frederick Paton, M. S ........ Instructor in Physics Raymond Jackson Bean, M. S ........ Instructor in Biology .....11501 Mayfield Road ........11462 Euclid Avenue ...U13460 Euclid Avenue .........11501 Mayfield Road .......2109 Cornell Road ..,..,..3806 Mayfield Road .......202'7 East 115th Street .......2153 Adelbert Road .....11318 Euclid Avenue .......2058 East 115th Street Dorothy Deering, A. B., B. S .............................................. ......... 2 931 Somerton Road Instructor in Household Administration Hazel Christina Treter, B. S ............................................. .....,.. 1 1462 Euclid Avenue Instructor in Household Aclministration Madeleine Guillemin, A. B ................................,............................,.... 2086 East 102nd Street Instructor in Chemistry Walter Sterling Pope ........................................ 2271 St. James Parkway, Cleveland Heights Instructor in the History of Music Hedwig Eugenie Hulme fMrs. W. HJ ..........,..... ........ 1 1420 Hessler Road Instructor in Romance Languages Eva Gertrude May .,,.,,,,,.,,.,........,.,,,..,,,,,,,,..,,,, ....... 2 033 Cornell Road Director of Physical Education Emma Winifred Briggs ,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. ...,.,.. 1 1462 Euclid Avenue Instructor in Physical Education Mildred Evelyn Ross ........................................... ........ 1 2700 Euclid Avenue Instructor in Physical Education 8 M11dred Wise, A, B 4,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,..,.......,......,,...,.,,... 11520 Durant Avenue Instructor in Physical Education Additional instruction in their own department bers of the Adelbert College Faculty. s is given Elbert Jay Benton, Ph. D ........,............... v....... 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 Jared Sparks Moore, Ph. D .......................l.................... Associate Professor of Philosophy Bernadotte Everly Schmitt, M. A. COxon.J, Ph. D ..,.... ,.,. Associate Professor of History Charles Wellsley Coulter, Ph. D ....................... Assistant Professor of Sociology by the following mem- 1938 East 116th Street ........11305 Hessler Road 2039 East 107th Street ........2508 Edgehill Road 1938 East 116th Street ...1033 Parkwood Drive Harold Willis Dodds, Ph. D ....................................... ....,,, 2 O94 Cornell Road Assistant Professor of Political Science Charles Elmer Gehlke, Ph. D ................................. ........ A bsent on leave Assistant Professor of Sociology Clark Diven Lamberton, Ph. D ......................................... ...,.,. 2 052 Cornell Road Assistant Professor of Biblical Literature Raymond Cumings Atkinson, A. B .............................. ...... 1 763 Radnor Road Instructor in Political Science Maurice Rea Davie, Ph. D ...................... ...... 1 872 Ansel Road Instructor in Sociology Russell Weisman, A. M ......................... .......... 1 9 Adelbert Hall Instructor in Economics LECTURERS AND ASSISTANTS Lester Black, A. B .................................................................................. 2221 Bellfield Avenue Lecturer in Education Joseph Alverton Crowell, A. M ........ .......... ....... ............. ...... 2 1 1 8 Abington Road Lecturer in Education Abram Garfield, A. B ...................................... Lake Shore Boulevard and East 99th Street Lecturer in Architecture and House Planning Charles Swain Thomas, A. M ................................................... ..,.,,. 1 0405 Barrett Avenue Lecturer in English 9 ....,e-,,...,- , 1 .1 Ozella Broadwell Rowe, A. B ....... Assistant in English Evelyn Whitley, B. S .,...........,.,....................................... Assistant in H onselwlcl Aclministration OTHER OFFICERS .......2.624 Hampshire Road .........11462 Euclid Avenue L. Bernice Garritt, A. B ,,,...... ........................................... ......... C 0 llege for Women Registrar Elinor Ruthia Wells, A. B ........ Assistant Registrar Sidney S. Wilson, A. B .......... Treasurer Louise Cleaveland, A. B ................................ Assistant in Registrar's Office Elizabeth M. Richards ....,... Z .....,................. Assistant in the lfibrary Harriette H. Pomeroy ....................... Assistant in the Ifibrary Mabel M. Hawthorne, A. B .....,....... Assistant in the Library Clara Katherine Clendon, M. D ....... Eacaonining Physician Mary Lucinda French ................ H ous emis tress Mary Augusta Wilkison ...,.......................,.....,,,,,,, H 0 us einis tre ss Gertrude Krauss Bottger, fMrs. G. AJ A. Assistant in Music B ........ Maude Beatrice Faetkenheuer, A. B ..,...... Assistant in Music Ruth Eleanor Harms, A. B .....,,,,,,,.,,, Assistant in Psychology .......1836 Ansel Road ...........Adelbert College H2196 East 87th Street .........11440 Euclid Avenue .........9808 Lamont Avenue .........11440 Euclid Avenue .......3704 Prospect Avenue .........,Guilford House .......Flora Mather House -..............Absent on leave 1515 East 108th Street ----------------Euclid, Ohio Haldee Hazel Hoover, A. M .,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,., l,,, , , ,,,,,., 1453 Woodward Avenue, Lakewood Assistant in Physical Laboratory Madge Maude McKinney, M, A ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,, Assistant in Political Science 10 ......922 East 130th Street DHI BETA KAP DA-f 11 PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at the College of William and Mary THE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN SECTION OF THE ALPHA CHAPTER OF OHIO President ................... Vzce-President ......A...,,.. S ecretary-Treasurer .......... Prof. X Prof Prof Prof. Prof. . Prof. A1-nh.. A Prof. Prof. Prof. Miss Prof. Prof. Mrs. Miss Organized June 9, 1906 OFFICERS ........Mary Hover Collacott, '94 ....................Irrna Lee Bill, '11 Ruthia Wells, '12 FACULTY MEMBERS 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 Anna Palmie, Cornell W. H. Hulme, Vanderbilt H. Gruener, Yale H. M. Haydn, Western Reserve Millicent Swain, College for Wom L. Thorndike, Wesleyan Ida Treat O'Neil, College for Women, W. R. U. Grace Preyer Rush, College for Women, W. R. U. Dorothy Deering, College for Women, W. R. U. 1892 Helen Hutchinson Cowing 1893 Adelaide Cooke Denison Emily Christiana Monck 1894 Mary Hover Collacott Maude Laura Kimball Victoria Charlotte Lynch Mary Wilcox McClain 1896 Mary Coit Sanford Katherine Croxton Hattie Denison Williams Clare DeGroodt Dorchester Ruth Peet Smith ' Bertha Hulett Doolittle Mary Irene MCI-Iannan Meta Wilhelmina Peters Ethel Sfmith Jones 1' Deceased en, W. R. U. 12 1897 Clara Burt Keating Elsie Clement Davies Martha Withycombe Reichert Mary Alice Page Florence Waterman 1898 Charlotte Marion Bush Marion Wildman Fenner iEdith Bigelow Gates 1899 Sarah Babbitt Bill Cornelia Bultman Meytrott Grace Henderson Johnson Elsie May Quiggle Gertrude Almira Sanderson Millicent Augusta Swain Elizabeth Mabel Tanner Edith May Teagle Bertha Torrey Williamson Alice Tozer Patterson ' 1900 Esther Allen Gaw Bertha Dillow Adams Helen Foote Roberts Phoebe Luehrs Tripp Ida Messer Carter Martha Barbara Mong Josephine Munhall Jacobi Winifred Alice Storer 1901 Mabel Corll Thorne Mabel Croxton Adams Mary Thwing Shallenberger Elizabeth Anastatia McGorey Hlelen Thomas Blackwell 1902 Evelyn Collins Bingham Eva Hauxhurst Fish Mathilde Junge Luetkemeyer Cornelia Zismer iRebecca Markowitz Cassel May Meacham Tisdel Ida Young Flanders 1903 Maud Isabel Bruchshaw Susie DeWitt Rattle Alice Dunham Green Charlotte May Parker Matilda Fish Hill Maude King Barnes Ethel MacDonald 1904 Florence Ellenwood Allen Susan Gray Rose Irma Linn Grothe Mary Van Epps Sanderson Clara Beth Schneider Anna Groh Seesholtz Fanny Stoney Perry 13 1905 Edith Conde Etta Freelander Vesta Jackson Clisby Carrie Louise Krauss Ethel Georgia Ward Elma Anna Marble Grace Louise Pennington Elizabeth Ellinwood Roberts Olga Elizabeth Solberg 1906 Lulu Alberdena Alburn Jeanne Arwilda Buckmaster Letti Clague Kewish Aimee Friend Selig Clara Horn Bellamy Margaret Jones Moskopp Katherine Joslyn Gerstenberger Ruth Richmond Kennan Nellie Newton Caskey iiElva Held Thomas 1907 Addie Laura Brewster Alma Wendt Lois Margaret Tuckerman Loey Oakley Horning Mary Ann Peabody 1908 Jessie Bialosky Levine Edith Leona Eastman Hazel! Elizabeth Hyatt Vinetta Iona Lothrop Henrietta Peiser Shapiro Maggie Richardson Wilson 1909 Lavina Brothers King Harriet Comstock Weaver Ma.rion Avis Corwin Catherine Costello Sims Grace Fieberger Magee Genevieve Francisco Berns Jean Garrard Weaver YPau1ine Grossenbacher Ona Kraft Gertrude Krauss Bottger Eileen Lyle Corlett Marie Elizabeth McNeil 14 1910 Florence Amy Critchley Bessie Rachel Cummer Renee Darmstadter Sadie Glick Seidman Clara Alberta Grant Lois Christine Young Laura Elizabeth Jones Miriam Rebecca Loomis Mary Schauffler Kathryn Schnell Norton Bertha Triester 1911 Edythe Collins Bogardus Grace Bernardina Deering' Mary Clarke Foshay Irma Lee Bill Dorothy Loomis Kellogg Alice Lyle Dotterer Carol McLane Burnham Laura Stewart Paddock Ruth Schulte Morgan Maud Elizabeth Sudborough Ida Treat O'Neil Florence Zimmerman Trautman 1912 Lulu Scranton Ecker Edna Gates Handyside Florence Catherine Green Myra Elizabeth Hills Elinor Ruthia Wells Gladys Lucille Holmes Florence Kapitsky Park Helen Walker Sampson Helen Throssell Morse 1913 Grace Mary Busby Ethel Carlson Hilton Florence Anne Chapman Hermania Lucile Dorn Myrtle Glueck Helen Hubbard Verne Marie Hull Edna Koppenhafer Bingham Ruth Elling Askue Lulu Bernice Garritt Gertrude Aletha Glick Ruth Lothman Purdy Grace Skirboll Hazel Margaret Stock 1914 Julia Louise Barnes Edith Brett Spengler Lucille Brown Wissman Bertha Eichenbaum, Levion Julia Leavenworth Fuller Tilla Pearl Thomas Rylma Carolyn Lyttle Carol Marshall Lucy Moeller Trout Mildred Smithnight Shenton Florence Lillian Sullivan 15 ffl ' ' ' '1 "'1f1-'lf'-are-Lex-Alf' f,ewma-,Q-.,,,,L,,mal-....La., , -:- s ..,,.. 31.2,-a,,,4,,:fx.e,L":g ,gags .1344 1915 Agnes May Burgess Vivian May Cannon Teresa Castillo Lillian Pearl Clark Jeannette Ralph Dyer Vivian Goldsmith Bloch Mary Lucile Hackedorn Martha Holloway Jaeger Mildred Kaufman Clare Louise Lewis Gertrude Katherine Mutch Hedwig' Peiser Grace Preyer Rush Dorothy Smith l:Florence Jane Walters Helen Chessell Zink 1916 Dorothy Marguerite Abrecht Edith Mary Bayne Leah. Bratburd Mellman Dorothy Deering Marie Catherine Guenther Bertha Angelica Himes Hazel Frances Kohr Sarah Marcus Sarah Ruby Van Dusen Maybelle Gertrude Meade Hilda Moss Marguerite Munger Smith Clara Anna Pfister Ozella Broadwell Rowe Helen Ruggles Sylvia Constance Sicha Ida Bertha Somerwill 1917 Edith Alper Neiger Kate Sinclair Bumstead Louise Erie Cannevile Julia Ingram Daviess Helen Evans Climo Julia Harmon Myra Thwing Eleanor Humphreys Sylvia Wolff Kleinsmith Marguerite Stewart Mutch Henrietta Ethel Rymond Nora Edith Schreiber Agnes Helen Schroeder 1918 Gretchen Boddy Elsie Marie Bohuslav Laura Anna Bohuslav Helen Genevieve Chew Uarda Esther Davis Irma Brunhilda Dorn Helen Vondrasek Hodous Grace Brow Graham Nella Blanche Masten Nellie Price Rosebaugh Emilie Lydia Ruetenik Marguerite Jane Stone Frieda Sophia Tresch 1919 Margaret Barker Martha Elizabeth Black Helen Louise Gehlke Irene Ruth Musil Lorna Minerva Spenzer 16 ALUHUAE A550 cmion 17 ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION President ..................... .........................,..........,.........................,...... W ilma Irene Ball, '09 Vice-President ...................... .........,..,. B ertha Coe Churchillf 94 Recording Secretary ..................... ....... M illicent Augusta Swain, '99 Corresponding Secretary ................ ..........,....,,..... D orothy Deering, '16 Asst. Corresponding Secretary ......... ........, H elen Katharine Wallace, '10 Treasurer ..........................,,....,.......... ...,.......... R uth Ernestine Rich, '14 Assistant Treasurer .....,..,............. ...,.................,.,...... ....,.... W i nifred Alice Storer, '00 COMMITTEES fMa1'tha Lueke, '02 Members at Large ........ .. Alice Doyle Drake, '01 JRuth Richmond Kennan, '06 'hm--'lLulu Jean Van Fleet, '96 Finance ....... Ethel C. Whitworth, '06 Bessie Post Russell, '03 Entertainment ......... ....... Blanche Lucile Watkins, '13 Auditing ......... --.-.. C arolyn Palmer, '15 Ella Konigslow, '04 Alice Duty Seagrave, '05 Nominating ....... ..... B essie Chandler Dugan, '02 Mary Elizabeth Kenealy, '12 ALUMNAE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President .,--------..,-- .,..,,..,,,,,-,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,, H a zel Witt, '17 V'7:Cg--Pygsjdgnf ---,----- .,,......... H azel Treter, '16 gecfemyy ,,,,-.,,--,,.,,-,,-----,,,,,,,,---.,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,, M arie Guenther, '16 Tygagurgy' .,,'.I,.-U--.,------------..-I,,--.,..,..-,,-,-,,.,.,-,,,,,, ,.,,,.,, H 61611 Hendershot, '16 Cliafirrnan of the Membership Committee ........ ........------ H 61911 Ploeger, '15 18 SEINIIODS SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Four years ago we were not al- lowed to dance In Haydn Because our dancing was too Extreme, And we were criticized because our skirts Were much too Short. Oh, yes, that was when we were Freshmen. Although we were considered eX- tremely fresh, It was admitted that we had lots of Pep. Yes, pep! When our exuberant spirits were given Something to work on, We began to show just what we could do By joining the Dramatic and Glee Club, And anything that They Would let us join. We even organized a Zoo. Our sophomore year brought us a few Responsibilities, such as helping the Green freshmen, And commenting on the Tightness Of their skirts, And the way they held their Heads, When they danced. Tree Day was a triumph-we ad- mit it- Because there was no Rain. October found us juniors- Upperclassmen, With "Little Sisters" asking us questions, And more clubs to join, offices to hold, And a Prom, Not with "flowers and full dress," But with chicken salad, Anyway. Now that we are seniors, We have acquired caps and gowns, Responsibilities, Some poise, a little dignity, and many Engagement rings, Which seem to indicate that The Confessional Breakfast Will sketch the future of 1920. President and Mrs. Dr. Gruener Miss Perkins Miss Myers President ........,.......... Vzce-Preszdent ...,....,............. Secretary ................................. Corresponding Secretary ......... Treasurer ........,,........................ Assistant Treasurer ....,,,, Sergeant-at-Arms ........,. Historian ...................... Cheer-Leader ........ SENIOR CL SS Colors Gieen and White Flowm White Rose HONORARY MEMBERS hwing A T" Miss Boyd OFFICERS 21 Miss Smith Dr. Cutler Dr. Bourne Dr. Aikins ...,,.Francis Murphy ,.......Martina Doran ....Mary Thomas ..,.,,,.,,..Li11ie Heinrich .........Mary Spaulding ............Edith McArt ................A1ice Limouze ....,....Jeannette Dewstoe Nadine Cragg Marion Isabell Abell Florintha Ortentia Bates Lucile Scrivens Ahrens Edythe Cornelia Bauder Ruth Hanawalt Aldrich Marian Louis Benfleld Agnes Martha Bachman Lillian Blum Emilie Anna Bohm Florence Ruth Burnham Helen Claudia Brosius Hortense Elizabeth Canning Doris Esther Brown Edith Marie Chappelka Margery Constance Buck Miriam Rose Church Marion Cleaveland Rebecca Cunmngham Marion ,Frances Cowin Jeannette Forrester Dall Nadine Cragg' Dorothy May Dexter Margaret Criley Martina Doran Lela Draper Mary Evelyn Filak Josephine Edge Helen Elizabeth Fitzgerald Margaret Marion Edwards Esther Anita Ford Ellen Louise Fenlon Helen Emma Gilmore Marcella Grace Hass Josephine Ursula Herrick Lillie Heinrich Constance Edith Hilton Doris Rachel Henry Maude Ethel Holtz Agnes Elizabeth 'Herrick Thelma Rosalyn Holzaepfel Mary Genevieve Hunter Portia Elizabeth Kauffman Sherley Eloise Hurlbut Helen Kaufman Anna Ruth Jaffee Helen Lydia Keister Vivian Winlfred Johns Grace Elizabeth Kempthorne Helen Frances Kennedy Helen Fredericka Kunz Gladys Viola Kindler Helen Roxey Landfear Helen Beatrlce Kinney Winifred Hannah Larned Helen Isabel Kunkel Elsie Katherine Laub Dorothy Lees Mary -Helen McIntyre Alice Beatrice Limouze Alice Warford McNeil Helen Livingston Louis Anna Estelle Marek Edith May MCArt Esther Markovitz Mildred Mary Mavis Emily Louise Moyse Elizabeth Michalske Helen Margaret Munhall Helen Elizabeth Miner Frances Antonia Murphy Marjorie Mitchell Grace Margaret Norrick Mary Louise Parkin Elsie Faustina Plumer Charlotte Grace Payne ' Kate Priday Helen Pauline Pettit Mildred Reece Ruth Aldie Petty Ethel Marie Reifel Lucy Robertson Margaret Sell Gladys Dorothy Rumbaugh Gladys May Sheldon Kathleen Normoyle Ryan Edna Dorothy Sloan Malvene Sands Helen Margaret Smith Ruth Le Feaux Smith Helen Madonna Strimple Mary Spaulding Emma Thesmachei' Hulda Louise Stern Mary Elizabeth Thomas Ella Kurz Stranberg Gilloerta Gladys Torrey Anne Marguerite Trinter Magoue Bellows Whitslai Gladys Lucile Van Tress Jane Hortense Wilkinson Ruth Esther Wagner Edith Jennet Williams Charlotte Wellner Sarah Louise Willis Inez Marie Wind Eliza Menges Wood Adelaide Zeile Blanche Irvin Clarke Minnie Frances Horwitz Ethel Marie Ray 35 'if' Na- . ,. L 36 i w I i l 1 I new J UPIIOIIS N a sunny autumn day three years ago a group of Freshmen as- sembled on the third floor of Clark Hall. Some seemed very shy and strange, but most of them were already chattering with new friends. All were filled with curiosity. There was a general looking-over of our Freshman classmates and wondering as to who would be president. In a very few minutes this was decided and we parted feeling that we were now a real class. The way before us lay shadowy and uncertain but gradually we found a place among the college activities. Very early in our career when as a class we were but a few months old we become conscious of our abilities. On Stunt Night we distinguished ourselves in the eyes of upper classmen by winning the cup for our stunt, a thing which no Freshman class had yet done. No longer did we have a fervent desire to shrivel out of sight while respectfully waiting until the Juniors and Seniors preceded us through doorways. In our Sophomore year we discovered a new field of glory in athletics. To be sure, at first we "took gym" because we had to. Three times a week Csometimes with a rebellious feeling, we confessb we faithfully sought the gymnasium, and there were put through the required exercises. Such diligence could not fail to pass unrewarded. Some of our members actual- ly seemed to develop a liking for the work, and by their persistence and energy we found ourselves basketball and baseball champions. At the close of the year all of us felt grateful for the limbering processes of the gymnasium when on Tree Day, disguised as beasts, birds, and bugs-all martyrs to the cause of our class-we portrayed life in the "Land of the Rising Sun." Last fall upon returning to college we found that we had acquired, automatically, a class of sister Freshmen whose respect we must win. So we impressed them by winning the cup for stunt and later by winning the basketball championship. We introduced them through the Sun Dial to our literary geniuses and poetesses whose number is ever increasing. They have witnessed our gifted dramatists. Our Glee Club members, Students' Association oflicers, and Y. W. C. A. promoters have stood before them many times in chapel. We think our adopted sisters regard us with due respect on most occasions. And among ourselves-three years of friendship have brought us of '21 into close sympathy and understanding. As varied as our individual interests are and our duties to our class have been, from president down to clean-up committee member, we feel and appreciate our share in the spirit of our class. 38 , 1-2: Ifiiiiritffi-1" ::,':1L4:Ei:i1 .1..,:.ilt4i22f 'W' W -"--W--P M43 JUNIOR CLASS Colors-Black and Gold Flower-Black and Yellow Pansy HONORARY MEMBERS 4 V' U W4 Dr. Hulme Mrs. Rush Dr. Garfield Dr. Coulter Miss Ferris Dr. Davie OFFICERS President ........ .........,.................... Sec1'eta'r'y ............. Treasurer ..........,. Sergecmt-at-Awns ......... H istoricm ......... ,.., Cheer-Leader ...,..... 39 .......DOlO1'eS Cooke .......Hazel Thompson ...,.,.Mild1'ed Green ......Emma Eggert Marguerite Mautz ........Sara, Harmon ARDELLE AARONS Ardelle is a conscientious soul who goes to chapel every morning and is always prepared in classes. You probably know her, but if you don'tf go to chapel any morning and you will find a pretty little brunette in row eleven. Besides chapel, she is very fond of Hazel Brand with whom she goes to innurn- erable dances, parties, and movies. ' GERTRUDE APPELBAUM Gertrude has the apple-cheeks that you read about in stories. To look at her pink-and-whiteness you would never guess that she was a young lady with very decided opinions or that her favorite course was sociology. MILDRED BABCOCK During cold weather one might have said that Mil's little oil-stove attracted the usual crowd, but spring' is here and the crowd hasn't changed its meeting place. In spite of the fact that Mil is a new girl this year, she has won the friendship of many girls by her straight-forwardness, honesty, and peculiar wit. Perhaps if you gain her confidence she will tell you of certain interesting inhabitants of China. -and Boston. And if you insist she may give you the details of how to "pull a party." CLARA BAILEY Does it take nerve to cut off one's hair and have it comfortably bobbed? Clara has it. Do you wish to know your life, past and present? Clara can read your hand and tell you all about yourself. Clara also has proved to be an energetic worker. Proof? See number of Annual "ads" and Bookerie keepers. W L, Y ,,,, ,Wa W MARGARET BAILEY Did you ever glance into Margaret's note-book-at the beautifully written notes taken according to a systematic plan? And did you notice, too, on the margins a profusion of fantastic little sketches? Margaret is like her note-book: systematic in her work, keen in her judgment, exact in her conclu- sions. But it is the little illustrations that make her note-book distinctive, and it is the charm which a place where Saturday night is set apart for beans and baths lends to her accent, together with her quick sympathy or her downright silliness upon occasion that makes her-Margaret. ROBERTA BEACH When I told Roberta I was going to write her up for you, Mr. Annual, she immediately replied, "Don't tell 'em I drink!"-and there you have her,-the soul of wit, a second Touchstone! With her bub- bling humor she would make a cigar-store Indian smile. Someday Irvin S. Cobb and Mary Roberts Rinehart will plot her death. Author-folk can't stand rivals, and in Berta they'll have one who will elimina.te them from the literary market, as easily as the snap of her little finger and a wink of her wlicked eye routs an attack of the Blues from the English library. CAROLA BELL To your left is the reason why the freshmen got first prize for their stunt two years ago. In fact, Carola is the reason for a lot of things about school, but we just haven't time to enumerate them., As a sophomore she appeared in the Dramatic Club play and was on the Harvard team. Her Junior year we found among the chosen few on Student Council and again submerged in dramtics. Then Carola took a breathing space and came up for air and we expected her to come down to us any day, but- well, Carola is still up, and the sun is sparkling down upon her "frat hardware." VIRGINIA BENNETT You who think she is a quiet, docile little lady don't know the real Virginia. She is quiet, but that mind of hers forges ahead and makes radical, rational judgments, and well, docile is hardly the word to apply to Jinny. The bent of her mind is usually toward bats, so she is never serious long at a time. Cheese dreams are her special favorites. Then she skates, rides, and walks,-oh, miles. She holds a mileage record in poetry, too, reeling off any num- ber of kilos at the slightest provocation. Her favorite expression is "lovely," Which, interpreted by her dramatic ability, can denote anything from irony to farce. . GERTRUDE BOGART "Isn't Gertie wonderful?" We've heard this behind her back, so it must be true. She is the only Titian blonde in existence who can do eighteen things at once and do them well without losing an atom of her temper. How can she do it? Just by being Ger- trude-impulsive, enthusiastic, capable, conscien- tious, and almost too sympathetic for her own good. When she was a Freshman a member of the faculty called her an "intellectual little girl"-so you see she has a head, too, although we're glad it's ruled by her heart. MARGARET BOLTON Peggy makes us feel as if there really was some- thing on the campus. She possesses three homes, and never stays long in any one of them. She has a crush on chocolate of any kind alternating with nuts. Another crush resides in Boston. We've told a secret almost. Every afternoon Peggy sleeps for beauty's sake, since midnight hours are used for spreads. LORNA BOOTH Distinguished for at least two reasons. First any- thing you want to know in biology ask this wise young lady. Second, she possesses the fuzziest hair on the campus. Note the bob and her charming smile. She can sing, too, if she only would. Nev- ertheless she is seriousness and perseverance person- ified. One must be who contemplates taking courses at the Medical School. DOROTHY BOWERFIND "Do" of the sparkling eyes? "Do" with the bril- liant head for anything dramatic, be it in English class, or at the Playhouse? Yes, one and the same! How she revelled in "Hamlet" and made the ghost walk again on the Shaw boards is important his- tory for 1921. And didn't she do Flora well in Tree Day? Oh, we ask you-look at our "Do", and behold-a second Bernhardt. MARY GERTRUDE BOYD If you want a true blue pal, take Mary Gertrude, for such, friends as she are rare. Just incidentally, she is a very religious individual. For reference apply to the freshman dorm girls, the "perfectly adorable" members of a certain Sunday school class or particular individuals who now appear quite regularly at church. Her aptness for acquiring E's a.t first made us a little dubious of her future. But no, girls, her former statement regarding the teaching profession and bachelor maid teas is false. Puddings and pie are her specialties. RUTH BOYD Sweeter far than all things heard is the infectious giggle of Ruth. She brought the giggle with her from Galion, O., and they say it has always been popularg so has Ruth. But an infectious giggle is not the only sweet sound that issues from her slender throat, for she sings in the Glee Club. HAZEL BRAND A tall girl with blonde hair and blue eyes is the impression she makes on those who see her for the Hrst time. But if you were acquainted with Hazel you would find her as good as she looks. She is noted for her cheerful smile and hearty laugh. Moreover she is a true friend, the sort who thinks of her friends before herself. JEANNETTE BROOKS Did you ever see a happyego-lucky grin iioating around the campus? If so, no doubt Jane was be- hind it. With it she keeps a quiet dignity that well beiits her in her new oilice as president of Guilford House for the coming year. Everybody repects her and still doesn't hesitate to ask her to go on a wild Nhat." She'll always go, too. ETHEL CALHOUN "Doc" Calhoun has five labs. a week besides her other studies, including i'soci" trips, and she never goes to classes unprepared. Ethel is going to be a doctor some day, and she thinks the sooner she gets at it, the better. Yet she always has time for a spread, the movies, or a prom or two. She's the best kind of a sport, too. Any kind of college activ- ity finds Doc on the job, especially if there's danc- ing and a Certain Beta is there. IDA CASTLE Ida is one of the busiest persons about the campus. Her versatility leads her into secretarying for Y. Dub, taking any number of courses at once, and travelling over to Fairmount High several times a week. She journeys into artistic channels too, for she can play the piano as we early discovered, and can fashion most fascinating spring hats. No, she isn't at all unapproachable for-w'e'll whisper- it- she can giggle and be just as silly as you! BE SSIE CATALANO Bessie is that little- person so many of us insist on calling Emma. She's tried many things, even get- ting fat, although she hasn't succeeded in this yet. She plays the piano well, and sometime, just ask her about the carburetor of a car. It's interesting. As to Bessie's future, well, she has her hope-chest started-that's all we know. LILLIAN FOSTER COLLINS Lillian is very fortunate in possessing the unusual combination of character and charm, and for this reason, Wo predict all sorts of good things for her. Among incidentals she's one of our leading dra- matic and literary lights and-no, We Won't mention the rare qualities of her voice-everybody knows about that. DOLORES COOKE Nobody would undertake the job of writing us upg so we are forced to do it ourself. . And all that we can think of to say about ourself is that we lived a blameless life until we were made editor of the Annual, and that we hope to be dead before we edit another. PHYLLIS CRAIG Phyllis is a Haydnite, one of the girls who wouldn't change dorms for the world. She is one of the rare people who derive real enjoyment from playing the piano. It is quality not quantity of tone with her. Her appetite for literature of every sort is amazing. The results of her wide reading were very apparent in her themes for English 3. Phyllis has ideas for writing which we hope will materialize. LOUISE CRANDALL Of course everybody knows Lou. But if there are one or two who do not, let us say that she is the pers-on to include in your "bats.', Secondly, if you are not in the habit of "dropping in" her room, you should cultivate the habit immediately. Now to disclose her dark past, you will remember that she was .closely associated with the "gym" department lfgr sophomore year. But there was a reason. Ask u. GLADYS DeEDS Gladys came to us in high heels, high coiifure, and dignity. As- a freshman, she was mistaken for a Math. Prof. But her low heels, bobbed curls, and girlish prattle fsince adoptedj have taught us what lay beneath: We now wonder why she adopted Chem. Lab. for a foster home. But pearly sigmas tell secrets too. She admits that trilling keys and dancing lady bug fashion is better even than Chem. KATHERINE DIVER You may not know who Katherine Jeannette Diver is. But you do know "K," a lively piece of humanity, equally ready to actthe "nut" or the well-balanced student in whom vanity plays so small a part that she squeezes her rope of hair into a hard knot, jams it under her hat, and is ready for Y. W. C. A. meet- ings or the movies. GERTRUDE DORN We just learned to know Gertrude this year. When our delegation went to Oberlin it realized how much we had missed during our first two years, for she was immediately pressed into service there. She was known by everyone there as an active worker, a girl on whom one could always depend. Gertrude is intensely interested in her church Work on the West side. LAURA DUCOMMUN Perhaps you don't know Laura. She is quite shy and retiring. "Very much of a little lady," says one member of the faculty who has Laura in her class. "She says little, but she seems to have a genuine appreciation for the aesthetic." RUTH DYKE Everyone admired those 1921 class rings. Did you know that Ruth was chairman of the committee that chose those rings? From Ruth's interest in choos- ing many rings, developed an interest in choosing the one ring. Witness her left hand. Just at pres- ent, her chief interest lies in furniture, linens, and nice cozy homes. EDNA EASTERBROOK "Say, who is that good-looking girl over there with the pretty brown eyes?" Why, that's Ed, the one that was such a star basketball player when We were freshman Ctill the doctor put his taboo on itl. Eddie's a typical, all-round girl. Good at tennis, swimming, dancing, lessons, and even settlement classes. How does she do it? Well, for one thing she is a very methodical, systematic person, and she manages to do it all and still see Bud several times a week. MARTHA EASTMAN Martha says she came to college to keep Mary out of mischief. She may have done that but she certainly has done much more and gained as a result many friends. If you want somebody you can depend upon or who is capable of managing afairs, go to Martha. She shows great powers of determination even to the extent of giving up candy. MARY EASTMAN Mary, with the saucy eyes and obliging nature is a rather surprising young person. In the midst of studying for a test for that beloved English of hers she will pop up with desire to go to a movie. Mary is very artistic too, as you know if you have seen the wonderful posters she makes. And such themes as she can write! Altogether we predict for Mary an interesting career whatever she does. JULIA EDWARDS Julia is that quiet girl' who always seems to be in a hurry and who always knowfs her lessons. fHow do these Lakewood people manage it?j But if you will stop her and talk with her, or if you happen to sit next to her in class, you will discover that she enjoys a joke as well or better than most peo- ple, in spite of her seeming seriousness. EMMA EGGERT In her Freshman year, Emma distinguished herself among the H. A. faculty by winning first prize in the P. D. menu contest. She likes good looking pro- fessors, especially those with adorable smiles. They make the subiect so much more interesting, she says. Her hope chest is almost finished, but her future he's in the nursing field caring for many instead of just one. MLLDRED FINCH Novv to look at Midi, you'd never think she was young, would you? But Midi is such an old sport We'd hate to think of her being in any other class but ours. She is the friend of every underclassman that comes to college. She is alvviays ready for a bat. She Works hard for the "Y" and this year We find her on the student council. But Why go on to tell about Midi? You all know her Well. FANNIE FREEDMAN Here's Fan, profile, witching waves, 'n everything. We almost lost her this year, but the Wayward child came home again and intends to continue to delight us with her theories expounded at a mile a minute with occasional intervals when she comes up for air. Economics is her forte, and she is anxious to go into business, though it seems that she can do anything she attempts. DENA FRIEDMAN The fact that all who know her call her "Beans" is not a refiection on Dena at all. Like her namesake -she can always be depended upon and never grum- bles when she's put on committees or has to do extensive shopping in the 5 and 10 cents stores for Dramatic Club "props" She looks innocent enough but did you ever notice those big violet eyes that she tries to hide behind her goggles? CLARA GANZENMUELLER She draws those good-looking' posters which you see on the campus. Her proudest achievement is that lion which looked fierce enough to eat up the Ad- mirable Mr. Crichton. She is always a busy lady, but will talk to you any time about her brother, the Colonial, or the by-gone charms of Professor Chap- man's classes. MILDRED GREEN Millie is a rare combination of the modern athletic girl, the student, and the practical Worker. She's a "whiz" in basketball and captains a baseball team. She keeps the very intricate accounts of the junior class, studies Shakespeare and H. A. with equal enthusiasm, and every Monday afternoon teaches little settlement kiddies something of the culinary art. LUCILE HAMM Lucile is a very reserved studious girl Who intends to go to Library School next year. Even reserved and studious people have their weaknesses, how- ever. Lucile's are bright hats, English, and Canary Cottage. SARA HARMON Sara, conscientious, steady, and sincere as she is full of fun. She is the kind wfho can go to a movie and have a good time because she Went to the library in the afternoon and did her work instead of just talking about it. But Sara's main joy in life is not a movie-it is eating beefsteak and ripe olives. If you want to make Sara mad either kiss her or spell her name Sarah. MARY HART Ten dollars reward gladly given to any person who can manage to keep Meliss on the campus long enough for her friends to get a glimpse of her at least once every few weeks. Of course we agree that it's a very worthy thing to be majoring in Home Ec. and to be practice-teaching, "labing," ob-serving, etc., but Mary's too good a thing to be so little enjoyed. So if anyone finds a girl of medium height with blue eyes and brown hair, a lovely sense of humor and a weakness for sweetmeats, just hang on tight and notify headquarters. MARTE HARTSHORNE "Mararh" is so full of "pep" that she's always hop- ping around on one foot ending every sentence with a n'est-ce pas oui" fto be said altogether with a de- cided drop of the voice at the endj. And she doesn't mind a bit when she comes home to find that some one has dressed a pillow up in her clothes and set it up in bed with an umbrella opened over it-a. pair of shoes sticking out the bottom for feet, and a guitar across her lap. She thinks it great fun and comes bursting into the culprit's room the next morning saying: "I slept with me last night." RUTH HEININGER Ruth is first and foremost a friend-after that she is a poet and a humorist and several other things. The sunny philosophy of life that she lives is an inspirationg her quick sympathy can always be counted on. Hers is that subtle charm of personal- ity that finds its outward expression in quaint vivid humor. Poetry seems to be her forte-she scrawls out free verse upon such touching subjects as Cleveland streets, being locked out of the house and taking refuge in the garage, being a nurse, etc. MARIE HITCHCOCK Have you noticed Marie's pleasant smile since she is back at Guilford? Trips in Soci., trips in H. A. 12 and trips from Lakewood were too much for Marie, so she eliminated the latter. Chemistry and sewing labs likewise help to keep her busy. Oh, yes, some day she hopes to teach home-making for can't she sew beautifully and make the most delic- ious pies? GRACE HOFFMAN If you have the blues, just look at Grace. She fairly radiates smiles and sunshine. She makes a good foster mother to Bernice Wright. Did anyone ever see the two separated? Some one who knows says she could die happy if dancing. She always has a good time. She can be sympathetic, too. That's why we all love her. DOROTHY HOFRICHTER Richie Cbe sure you pronounce it "Ricky"J has a numaber of attractive things about her. Total strangers can get excited about her mops of brown curls and rosy cheeks and her little chuckle, but we who know her don't stop at such heaven-sent trifies. The Dorothy we sing about is a capable soul who cheerfuly and willingly steps in where she's needed and does almost anything from Annual work to dishes after a spread-and smiles while she does it. VERA HOOD We wish you were acquainted with Vera. She has so many different accomplishments that we have not discovered. She has had quite a musical career. spending some of her college life at Oberlin, and we heard her modestly say she has had some train- ing in voice. We are sure she would make a splen- did addition to the Glee Club. Vera has also been a student at Normal, and has all the qualities of a successful teacher. LILLIAN HOUSE The beautiful Brunette who took our Junior part in Tree Day? Really we think she would star in the movies but you can't persuade Lillian as to her abilities. Incidentally and very confidentially invite yourself to Lillian's house for Sunday evening tea. Chicken patties, salads and fudge-oh, boy. fNo young men need apply-too many there now, in fact.J Lillian's specialties are economics, educa- tion, and beaucoup popularity. BETTY HUSTED Betty the practical, Betty the cook, Betty the lover of machines, is also a Betty of a variable heart and mind. One week we see her with a fraternity pin, and the next week without it. Betty would do any- thing for anybody, and she is quite capable of doing it, too. And clothes! Um-m-! She always looks just as though she had stepped out of a millionaire's band-box. DOLORES JONES How does Dolo always manage to serve so compe- tently on the numerous and sundry committees she' is a member of, be in choir every morning at 9:15 sharp, look as spick and span and unperturbed for an 8:15 as for an 11:30 and still always have time to say a few words or lend a sympathetic ear to your tale of woe? We guess it is just because she is Dolo. Dolores is one of those rare individuals who can be absolutely depended upon, and who does a great many wee things so quietly that one does not know that she is doing them. As for her dis- position-well, have you ever seen Dolo without a smile? MARGARET JOSEPH You could search from one end of the world to the other and not find a truer, better friend than Margie. So ready to help, encourage, or console that to know her is to love her. And have you noticed how chic she always looks? And the wonder of it is that, living way out on the Heights. She gets up at 7:25 for an 8:15 and makes it, too. But that is where her Hup roadster helps out. DORETTA JUERGENS In spite of the Vigors of travelling from Lakewood every day by street car or by her "chummy four," Doretta finds time to make herself look attractive. Have you not seen the new way she is dressing her hair? The marcel, etc. Take a look! She is no butterfly either because she is not so fiitting. Talk to her if you ever thought she was such a girl, and you shall find out that you're mistaken and that she will make vou a good friend. -- -s- i.l,ig HELEN JUPP Who ever heard of Juppie being called Helen? That is right-not many have. Juppie's most obvious characteristics are her laugh and her capacity for enjoying a joke. We once heard that walking was good for reducing. but it is rumored that daily marathons from Professor Hulme's Chaucer class to the third floor of Adelbert Hall have no effect on Juppie. And did anyone suspect that poetry and economics could be successfully combined? In- terview Juppie and see if it is possible. GLADYS KADLECEK Although she never puts herself forward, Gladys is "right there" when you want her. She was con- spicuous for faithful attendance at the minuet re- hearsals, and besides this she sings daily in the choir. MADELINE KAH LE How can I say anything about Madeline without mentioning what everybody must know and can see -first and foremost she is a very good studentg she speaks French like a nativeg she has strong prejudicesg she dances wellg she has a fine figureg she alwaays looks well dressed. Taken all in all she is a very attractive college girl. FRIEDA KAUFMAN Frieda. will always be remembered as the spider in the Tree Day play. We still feel a little thrill going through us when We think of those eight black waving legs. But then, Frieda is noted for her unusual costumes. PAULINE KAUFMAN "Hello, Goop!" Why, yes, that is Perk speaking with her infectious giggle. She is the original Goop of the Goop family at Guilford, wfhose only verb is "shoot" She shoots the bread and shoots the organ. If you want a good time and a hearty laugh, just spend an hour with Perk and her uke- lele. She is good for what ails you. VICTORIA KLOSS Vicky Kloss is the curly-headed little girl with the smile that won't rub off. We think the postman has something to do with that smile-ask him. She's not afraid of responsibilities either. Just remem- ber our successful Stunt Night songs and her Red Cross Service Medal which proves her success as chairman of our Red Cross Auxiliary. But best of all, she's always ready to lend a hand to a friend in need. ' ROIVIAINE LAWSON You must have noticed Romaine's dreamy, exotic beauty. Perhaps her great interest in Latin has something to do with her far-away look. Her low, soft voice and her poetic name are quite consistent with her appearance, too. RUTH LOMNITZ As almost everyone knows, Ruthie is not a dig, though her marks seem to indicate it. And .have you ever heard her sing? If not, you're missing something well worth while, particularly when she renders a plaintive ditty beginning "Oh. I was born ten thousand years ago." But enough. For the rest of this song see Ruthie, and if she feels good and doesn't have to study her Shakespeare she may sing' it for . R th' ' you u ie is usually goodnatured but occasionally she has a grouch. And when Ruthie has a grouch, let us warn you to keep away until thelstorm has blown over and she is in good humor again. PETERA MANCUSCO Perhaps you think Petera is a shy little mouse who does nothing but study Latin and history. In that case you haven't heard of her plans for the up- heaval of-but there, we don't want to have her arrested and shipped on the next Soviet Ark. By the way, did you ever see a mouse with eyes like hers? You've guessed it! Ask her about the hand- some one with black curly hair. DORORTHY MASON Meet Miss Mason, that young person who is never on the campus save for classes, and who strongly objects to the eight hour day-for when will she get time to practice on that beloved violin? We hope to hear great things of her musical career, but if we don't, We can rest assured that she won't be starving unappreciated in a garret, for she has decided literary tendencies as well. MARGUERITE MAUTZ We Won't swear to it, but we think Marguerite, alias "Pinkie," is the baby of our class. But her age has nothing to do with her ability, and though she is too shy to display her talents it is known that she is a pianist of no mean ability. Strangest of all in the summer she communes with nature-in the guise of cows and chickens on her farm-but in the winter she arises in the wee sma' hours of morn- ing to make an eight-fifteen from the West side. Such is life! HELEN MILLHOFF Oh, what a pal is Milly! That is as true of Helen as it was of the proverbial Mary. Do you remem- ber the morning during Helen's sophomore year when she put in appearance with gray hair? The night before Miss Millhoff had broken into the lime- light as leading lady in "Granny of the Hills," a missionary play, whose fame spread beyond the nar- row confines of Cleveland. But acting is only one of I-Ielen's many diversions. Oh, by the Way, Milly, how's Chicago? SARAH MIRSKY A sweet, shy, retiring junior, always in her classes, and never neglects her lessons. Who would suspect the spirit of a pioneer in one so young and shy? Yet Sarah will someday invade the Reserve Law School where her sister is already studying. AUGUSTA MORHART Small, light golden hair, and blue eyes, that is "Bumps," Just where the name came from nobody seems to know, but it sticks nevertheless. She can be just as serious as the most serious, and then again she is just bubbling over with fun and fool- ishness. "Bumps" has a small soft voice, and very often falls into eastern talk, forgetting such details as r's. This comes from spending all her summers down east at the seashore. It is there, at Rehoboth, that "Bumps" spends her ideal life. MARGUERITE MITCHELL It's only to calm your suspicions that Marguerite is taking the teacher's course in H. A. She really isn't going to teach at all-at least not if she can keep her certificate without so doing. Secrets will out, Marguerite. Here's happiness to you! BIERNICE MORNINGSTAR Until we happen to hear Bernice reminisce about the "good old days" when she and last year's de- parted seniors were freshmen, we forget that Ber- nice has so mastered the art of juggling with a schedule that it has afforded her a musical and in- dustrial education not to mention a course and a convention or two. And all this is accomplished with such an adeptness that she is never too busy to chat, or to help out in an emergency. Just think what a treasure India has in store for it! DOROTHY MORRIS Dot is an all around "good fellow." She is always ready for a good time, a spread or even a soci trip. She is known as one of 1921's best students and a very capable girl. Anyone desiring information concerning Mather Hall, Lisbon, or any Firestone product can apply to Dorothy-she knows! FANNIE ORKIN Fanny is always busy. When she is not "philoso- phising" over some great question she is doing history. When she is not in a classroom she is studying in the library. As a result she gets the good grades that stand for knowledge. Aside from being a conscientious student. Fanny is goodna- tured, wears pretty clothes, and finds leisure for "good times." LUCIEALLE PAGE Does she look dignified? Yes. Does she feel digni- fied? Just Watch her trotting down Euclid with a suitcase in one hand and a cookie in the other. She can always tell you with a little pout her opinion on any subject, for instance, Five Hundred. She is always very serious or very silly. This summer she wlants to play hopscotch and baseball with a crowd of dirty children on a playground. HSELEN PALMER We didn't get acquainted with Helen during her Freshman year but we're glad she decided to spend the rest of her college days at W. R. U. instead of at Lake Erie. Helen's study of art made her an added help to our Annual. Helen also pursues soci, but still she is always ready to join in any fun. We all like someone with a smile, and she surely has a contagious one. Helen's future seems quite myster- ious, as all futures do, but one can never be sur- prised nowadays. FAY PARMENTER One of the outstanding features of our life is the friendships we make, they mean so much to us after our college days are over. Fay is one of these friends. As we think of our college days we will think of the mirthful, vivacious girl whom We never saw often enough because she spent so much of her time at the Art School. We shall always recall the Dramatic Club and the Annual, and with these we will associate Fay especially, she did so much to make them a success. MARGARET PERNER The only word which fits Margaret is "sweet" Hel' friends will tell you that if you tease her long enough she will do anything for you. She can tell you all about the profits of selling candy, paper, and books in the Bookerie. She can do anything from dancing to History 1, and tell exciting stories. Get her to tell you something silly that she has done and watch her blush and laugh till the tears come. JUANITA POLLARD Juanita is as sweet as the well-loved song that bears her name. But she is sweet without being insipid, quiet without being reticent, modest without being shrinking, fully assured without being bold. Add to this the fact that she has an even temper, a kind heart, and a cheerful disposition, and you have in her a character of lovable womanliness. MARION QUAYLE Marion started out every afternoon in the spring- time to get "ads" wyhile the rest of us were bum- ming. And she got them, too. Also notice how goodlooking all our pictures are and thank Marion for that, too! She landed the contract. And you haven't forgotten our sophomore president, of course. In fact, We juniors have found an awful lot to be proud of Marion for, besides her dimples and curls. f ' -- "-'swffnff ' """:T"' -M1771 --WY nm' -.W L I l l 1 ix . i. li v l i lr m l x l l i l l .1 l l il 'N l l l l r l l l ELIZABETH MAY RICHARDS From the shores of Waikiki, that is Beth. Miss Richards is one of the special celebrities whom we are proud to own. Ask her sometime to show you her Honolulu Scrapbook if you wish a pleasant re- lease from some of the more engaging work which she may offer you in the library. Of course, we girls think her "perfectly adorable." But dark secret-if you want to see her blush, tease her about cats, or just possibly about New York. ROSABEL ROWE Pep-oh, she has just loads of it! And oh, she can tease you. She is not only full of fun, but is a good worker who throws her whole heart into the work, and for that reason the work is always a success. Everyone is drawn to a kind-hearted, sympathetic person, that explains Rosabel's many friends. These characteristics, along with many others, go to make' up a certain charm that no one can resist. But hush! There is a mystery surrounding her. What does that middle initial G. stand for? HELEN SCHAFER Now there's Schafe, the vi-ctim of the separation of powers theory, i. e., two tongues aren't better than one. Poor Schafe sits way back in the S's for a week after new seating arrangement. But the B's will come buzzingg that's why after the first week or so of a new semester we find Schafe as smiling and happy as tho there never was an alphabet. And Schafe is just crazy about Art 4 class. You ought to hear her! LILL-IAN SCHOENEMAN "Little Miss Persistence." Beware if she wants you to go to the movies, because she will remove all objections and soon you will find yourself sitting in the "Al" oblivious of your troubles. But she uti- lizes this trait in her schoolwork too. It is just as easy for her to take six subjects, have two set- tlement classes a week, attend playground school two nights a week, and teach Sunday school as it is for the most of us to carry five subjects of which we continually complain. MARTHA SHIRKEY Mart, dear old Mart! Were you ever in the blues or in a tight place? Mart would pull you out, smooth your ruffled feathers, and tease a smile out of you, then walk you out under the blue sky until the World seemed bright again. And did you know that Mart and a Cremona were fast friends? She can make it sing most beautifully, although that doesn't mean that she has not gone mad over such classic ditties as the "Vamp" or "You'd Be Sur- prised." Here's another-Whisper it! Mart writes poetry. Honestly she does. And baseball, hockey, tennis? Oh, yes, a champion in all these, but best of all, a champion as a friend. JEANNETTE SIGGENS Jeannette is one of our new juniors, a Hiramite, but fast becoming a Reservite. Those Who watched her play basketball on the champion team of 1921 will vouchsafe for that. And if you Want music- you should hear Jean play! But these are not her only accomplishments. She makes the best fudge. You might wonder Where it all goes unless you knew that there is a Wilfred. He's a peach. Ask Jean if he isn't. ESTHER SINGER "Well, I never!" That's the way in which Esther expresses appreciation of a joke. And she is al- ways appreciative. It is a great pleasure to save up funny stories for Esther and to watch her laugh and splutter, "Well, I never!" Take a Walk with her and try it. MABEL SIPE If you wish to know how to make ice out of gas or any other chemical impossibility, ask Mabel,-she knows! She left a nice, comfortable farm for the laboratory and is going to be an industrial chemist. Good luck to her! She'll make good. RUTHEDA SLEMMONS No, Theda, is not a "vamp." She is a rather quiet person, hard to get acquainted with, but there's a lot of fun behind it all. Just spend an hour with her when she's keeping the Bookerie. Furthermore, who could oe noisy when majoring in Math.? Does she like Philosophy? Ask Prof. Aikins. Tc know more about her, wie suggest inquiring at Case. ANNA LOUISE SLUSSER Of course you all know Anne-or rather, Anna- Liouise, for-freshman, beware-she insists upon the whole name. Anne started out in her college career by making all sorts of pies and cakes and things in H. A. lab, but she soon gave up this idea of preparing herself for "mere man" and, showing her natural independence, forsook such domestic paths and undertook a more business-like career, which manifested itself especially in her service to the Sun Dial staff. But do not think that Anne is all business. She likes to bat to movies, shows, rink, etc. Talk to her sometime and hear her very interesting and somewhat radical views on life. GRACE STANLEY "Who of all the girls whom you have met this even- ing has made the most favorable impression upon you?" That diflicult question was put to a young man at the Junior Prom. And the young man unhesitatingly answered, "Grace Stanley. She seems to be having a good time, and yet she is so calm that it is refreshing to meet her." RUTH STEWART Her smile is winningg her sweet manner is charm- ing, her companionship is always sought. Ruth is never worried or flurried. Her interest never flags, and she always enters into the spirit of the college whether it be work or fun. It is no wonder that Ruth is such a valued friend and that she is be- loved by all. MARGARET STUART If you see an immaculately dressed, carefully mar- celled person with a small pointed chin, a nose on the verge of a pug, and a twinkle in her eye, that's Peg for sure! Stop and talk to her for a minute. Soon she'll be telling you something that must be funny, for you're laughing, and her words are dwindling off into her giggle-a delightful tee-hee that bubbles up from within. Then ask her how Bones is, for he is the man at Michigan to whom Peg is writing when we enter her room. Then we all stop to add a line to her letter, for we feel as if we know him. Peg's other nickname is Bobby. She's proud of it. too, for that means that she's a member of the Goop family. HAZEL THOMPSON Hazel is our scientific shark. She's taken physics, anatomy, math, and chem, and nothing can stump her. She enjovs digging into a hard problem that would frighten most of us away. But Hrazel is by no means onesided. She goes out for everything. In the morning you can see her in the Glee Club choir, and last year she was our baseball captain. If by any chance you don't know Hazel, be sure to make her acquaintance. RHEA THOMPSON Two years ago Rhea came to us from Carnegie Tech. Since that time she has proved herself to be an addition to the class and an antidote for gloom. Her father is Chief of Police at Marion, Ohio., and that is probably the reason Rhea goes her own joyous way regardless of rules and regulations. The fact that Rhea is taking the H. A. course might be in some way connected with that other fact,-that she is wearing a fraternity pin. ANGELA TOBIN Writing up Angela is like writing up a Christmas stocking-there are so many unexpected things with- in which are not seen on the surface. First comes that well-know giggle, which, with an easy-going nature and a generous sense of humor makes her a good companion, especially if she is in her "I-feel- foolish" mood. However, there are times when she rises up in emphatic indignation and leaves her hearer no doubt as .to her exact opinions on the subject. A capable manager, a mischievous tom- boy, a clever actress, and a good athlete, all together compose "Angie" GLADYS VOLK Gladys became popular at the dorm her first year because of those wonderful cakes. And remember the fireflies in Tree Day? Gladys was one of them. She has ceased to Hit about so merrily now, and appears much in the Library, grinding out soci. papers. LETHA WEARY Letha B. Weary is a deceptive person. She looks demure and innocent enough, but her blue eyes are taking careful note of the people and places around her. It all comes out in the English 3 class. JEANNETTE WEIDLING True blue-thatls Janey. She is not very large but every bit of her bespeaks action, and each action,- system. She always has everything done on time and in the right way. She excels in athletics and studies, but always has time to join you in some foolish frolic. How often has Janey filled up her Dodge with a crowd of girls to drive them off for some delightful "bat"! It is that same Dodge that she has been so willing to use as a truck when hauling has to be done. ' FLORENCE WEIL Do you remember that dear little baby on Campus night two years ago? That was Florence. Quite a contrast to the nimble Bogieman of last year's Tree Day. Florence has other strong points, toog getting good grades and holding down office positions. KATHERINE WEINTRAUB When you see a small girl with a great armful of books hurrying to get to an Adelbert class or lab, you are looking upon Katherine, a premedic, a chem shark. Proof of her dauntless courage is the fact that she is taking and enjoying Chem 8, said to be the hardest chem. course in college. RUTH WILKINSON From Piqua, O. Generally greeted as "Bus," which is short for "Buster." The nicest thing about her is herself. She possesses a bright, snappy pep- instilling personality. Everybody is fond of "Bus." Look at her and cease to question why. The biggest thing about her is her appetite. Indeed, her capac- ity for anything in the line of nourishment is mar- velous and enviable. BERNICE WRIGHT She Wanted to be a Latin teacher, but she wears a ring instead. And you ought to taste her cooking! It is all done according to her own original recipes. She is always in the best of humor. If you tell her a joke she won't know When to stop laughing. She is Well-noted for making breaks, which make you gasp and say, "whatever did you do then?" HELEN ZAHN All you English 3's and other folk who are supposed to be gifted with a particularly vivid imagination, tax your brains to the utmost, wrench every drop of creative fiuid from its quirks and curves and-try to picture to us Haydn Hall at lunch hour, Without I-Ielen's "pianoing." It takes no imagination but just good common sense to realize that Helen is clever- in the real sense of the word. If you don't believe it, just look back and try to find one com- mittee, literary, social or otherwise of which she hasn't been a member. MARGARET BARNEY It's the trial of Marg's life to have her name begin with B. That means front row, you know. How- ever, by some gentle persuasion or wily art or is it just Marg's crafty little way ?-before the first week of the new seating arrangement we find her sitting way back in the S's. We don't know just which class is Marg's favorite, but we imagine Art 4 is her little oasis in the desert of knowledge, for she always has such an awful lot to say in that class. HELEN COCHREM "Why study,-come on to the movies," says Helen. and often you fall. "Let's have a picnic out at our cottage," says Helen, and you go. You have a good time on Helen's "bats," for they are always different. Helen has a serious idealistic mood, too, that you see sometimes. The expression of this mood is more often in song than in talk, for Helen has a beauti- ful voice. If she has an artistic temperament she successfully conceals it. Her generosity exceeds her purse, and extends to thoughtful little personal services and favors that mean much. CHARLOTTE FREIMAN Charlotte is our Paragon of Paradoxes-fervent, fiery, argumentative, yet quiet and thoughtful. She is a keen student of modern problems, devours op- tional readings. and loves Emerson, but when it comes to text books and classes she is often strange- lv apathetic. Charlotte is primarily a philosopher. She looks at life objectively, and yet she has enough passion in her nature to make her human. Some people fear Charlotte, some love her, no one under- stands her. And on all alike, she looks with those wonderful eyes, now burning with fire, now cool and sphinxlike-and smiles. GERTRUDE GIBBONS Although she has not been at Weste1'n Reserve very long, Gertrude is already a full-iiedged member of the Dramatic Club, and we feel that she is really ours. But we don't know how long we shall keep her. She gets into heated arguments with Dr. Coulter over the modern way of running a home, and, in explanation of her strange conduct, says simply, "I've been thinking a lot about it." MARJORIE JONES Marjorie is one of the few who go to college to study. E's from Miss Ferris and Professor Schmidt are a matter of course. Marj also spends much time taking care of books at Hiram House. The one and only hobby of this student is baseball. She even forgot her Italian and history last spring to play first base on the class team. Next year Marj is going to Library School to learn all the details of that work. One reason for choosing this work is to have afternoons off to see Joe Wood knock "homers" MARION KERSHAW We have with us today Miss Cora Kershaw. Just call her that once-the reaction is very interesting from one of so composed a demeanor. Marion came to us in her sophomore year from Lake Erie College. we believe she likes us for she has been with us two years now. Of course the thing you will notice first about Marion is her clothes-they are stun- ningg but there really is more to her than that. She is full of fun when you get to know her well. MARGUERITE MCDONALD "Calm-eyed and inaccessible" she strolls over the campus serene and sufiicient unto herself. But be- hind that serenity of countenance there lurks a mirthful imp who willingly jumps into her eyes at the slightest provocation. If a limitless number of special-delivery letters is suflicient excuse for any kind of an emotion-mirth, joy, delight, and even hilarity-well, admit we can demand no explanation. LAURA MICHALSKE "Wanted: for the Hall of Fame, a woman who can hold her tongue." Found: Laura Michalske. One would think that this one virtue so unheard-of among women would be enough for one person. But Micky has still others. She is one of our champion. athletes, and we think one of the big reasons for her success is her absolute squareness. L SODHOHORES SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY When the class of '22 entered college the other classes blinked their eyesg never before had they seen so much life and fun in one "bunch." With the proper amount of school spirit, '22, freshman, defeated the sopho- mores in the annual battle, played on the Yale-Harvard team, and did other things just as a freshman should. Now '22, sophomore, is completing an eventful year in which she has upheld all the college traditions, loyally supported all movements that have needed her support, and made more firm the friendship she formed last year. She has studied hard, but in so doing she has not lost sight of the other activities. She has played on all the athletic teams, winning, for her supremacy in hockey, a fine silver cup. She has been active in the Gavel Club, she has sung in the Glee Club operetta, she has taken part in the Dramatic Club play, and has been present at all sing-outs, spreads, and other get-together parties, '22, sophomore, has chosen her class symbol by which she will always be known. It is a ring distinctive and pretty, which has been much admired. '22 is now mysteriously making prepara- tion for her Tree Day play, the crowning event of her sophomore year. 68 Mrs. Hulrne President ........,...., Vice-President ........ I . SOPHOMORE CLASS Colors-Blue and Gray Flowers-Larkspur and Pussywillow HONORARY MEMBERS Professor Arbuthnot OFFICERS Secretary ......,....................,..,.. Corresponding Secretary ........ Treasurer ...,..,...................... Sergeant-at-Arms ...,..,. Historian ,..............,.... Cheer-L eader ........ 69 Miss Briggs Dorothy Alexander Katherine Bakeless ......Josephine Sloan ........Esther Hebson ...,......Olivia Brooks Ida Lee Rogers .Dorothy Taubman .........Frances Gordan SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Marion Varian Albin Grace Ethelind Acker Dorothy Isabelle Alexander Helen Oneta Ault Katharine Harvey Bakeless Helen Eliza Baldwin Marie Dorothy Ballash Helen Marie Beavis Katherine Beckenbach Margaret Esther Beeks Mildred Margaret Benson Sara Sumner Benson Sylvia Berkowitz Ruth Titus Bickel ' Margaret Black Alvina Rose Bleser Ruth Violet Boker Doris Bowman Dorothy Bowman Ruth Alice Bradway Genevieve Elizabeth Briggs Pauline Elnora Bright Dorothy Olivia Brooks Elizabeth Star Cadwallader Agnes Elizabeth Carran Florence Marian Caswell Vera Pauline Carver Margaret Elizabeth Chapman Nita Aubrey Collins Nora Ellen Conway Martha Castleberry Cooke Mary Coughlin Edna Peaney Crane Genevieve Mary Cunneen Doris Darmstadter Gertrude Haskell Dates Helen Louise Dauber Laura Ducommun Monica Doran Dorothy Miller Dunbar Doyne Freer Elliott Ruth Elizabeth Elliott Dorothy Berta Engelder Seville Fink Pauline Eleanor Fischer Eloise Goucher Fisher Ruby Margarete Flick Laura Bell Frogett Mildred Myrtle Goldstein Sarah Goldstein Anna Ruth Green Ruth Greenbaum Pauline Katherine Gresinger Nina Clemens Gunn Adeline Handlesman Coletta Clair Haneline Elizabeth Adele Hanna Mildred Priscilla Harrington Marion Hart Eugenie Kathryn DeWoyno Hildegarde Gertrude Frey Hulda Barbara Gehring Helen Rebecca Hartman Esther Hebson Gladys LaVerne Herold Frances Irene Herrick Alice Halcyon Heston Ruth Lucretia Hiles Ruth Cecile Hoftyzer Lucile Homer Mary Almeda Horobin Edna Caroline Hudson Mary Hugo Mary Hutchinson Gladys Winifred Judge lda Katz Sarah Marie Kaufman Mercedes Elizabeth Keegan Florence Augusta Keuerleber Dorothy Gertrude Kimmel Helen Barbara King Sara Margaret Kiser Carol Marie Klaustermeyer Hilda Lillian Klein Ruth Cecilia Klein Mary Jane Knisely Mary Frances Kohlicek Ruth Willis Kohlmetz Elaine Kohn Esther Ruth Kramer Florence Elizabeth Kyle Clara Elizabeth Lahmer Dorothy Mary Land Anna Monroe Laughlin Ruth Laughlin Martha Erma Leggett Lillian Audrene Lewis Ruth Elenor Lichtenstein Carolyn Jean Loeser Katherine Lymon Hilda Jeannette McGee Bernice Marie McGinness Majorie Belle McKay Florence Mathille McKitta Margaret Elizabeth Madigan Louise Saxton Martin Marian Louise Mathews Harriet Belle Mead Margaret Milne Ruth Elinor Monnett Harriet Editha Morley Erie Louise Munsie Katherine Alicia Murphy Elta May Myers 70 Jessie Ruth Myers Bernice Edith Ord Josephine Elizabeth Lathrop Rachel Dorothy Miller Marie Mitchell Helen Elizabeth Partridge Anne Patterson Helen Patterson Eliza Smiley Pollock Grace Rebman Preston Marion Amelia Randall Judith Ranney Emilie Guyon Rea Helen Catherine Reifel Ethelcinda Griswold Rice Rosalie Richards Margaret Emily Richardson Doris Elizabeth Roach Josephine Rebecca Rodenbaugh Ida Lee Rogers Dorothea Rullkoetter Genevieve Russell Elsa Lucia Schmidt Mary Frances Schmoldt Iram Elizabeth Schnauffer Martha Margaret Scott Irene Marguerite Seith Katharine Elizabeth Sharkey Katherine Ann Shepard Helen Elsie Shively Marie Dorcas Simmelink Josephine West Sloan Nadine Elizabeth Shute Caroline Smith Eleanor Demcy Smith Mary Collins Smith Mary Cecilia Snayder Dorothy Staiger Alice Elizabeth Sterling Flora Marie Strnad Rachel Strong Irma Kathryn Stumpf Rachel Jane Sturgeon Ella Tallman Dorothy Olive Taubman Pauline Electa Titus Helen Gertrude Toland Dorothy Frances Van Lill Marjorie Mary Van Valkenburg Eleanore Katharine Williams Priscilla Williams Sally Winifred Wilson Alice Louise Wood Esther Eddy Worthington Harriette Trowbridge Wright Anna May Young Adele May Zimerman LQ' ETA! FIIESHTIEII 71 FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY Time: 1971. Place: Where it shall be. Characters: One-the Little Lady symbolizing the class of 1923. Atmosphere: A house painted yellow with a tiny bit of rose color in the yellow. The shades of the house are the yellow-green of new apples. Windows and doors breathe in the garden. And in the garden sits a little lady of seventy years, in an orchid gown and ivory lace. The Little Lady fingers the frayed edges of a huge red book that lies in her lap. Tenderly she runs her fingers in the crevices of a dimmed but still golden R on the cover of the book. The R is turned over, and beginning with the back cover, she turns the leaves into the years that have gone before. A reminiscent haze envelopes the seventy years of the little Lady. She has left the garden A wistful puckering of the lips over the senior year-and the pages turng a twinkle over the junior year-and the pages turng a smile as the middle of the book is reachedg she lingers longest over a green ink be- decked page. Here an attempt has been made to systematically summarize the events, names, persons, and places that period between the fall of 1919 and the spring of 1920. POLITICAL First class to adopt chairmanship form-of gov- ernment. Juliet Barker elected President in Feb- ruary. Written constitu- tion adopted. Provisional government comes to end. Election of five mem- bers to Yale-Harvard causes much commotion and some emotion among upperclassmen, SOCIAL We learn that library is place to talk, not chapel. We use grass lest we be humbled on the walk. We grasp significance of sisterly alfection when handed to us on plates and in cups at spread given to us by junior class. FOREIGN POLICY Freshmen Party: Both sides claim victory. No unprejudiced wit n e s s e s presentg so any account of battle has little value as historic evidence. 72 Miss Thomas President ................... Vice-President ................... F RESHMAN CLASS Colors-Brown and Gold Flower-Black-eyed Susan HONORARY MEMBERS OFFICERS Secretary .........,................,........ Corresponding Secretary ....... Treasurer ............................... Sergeant-at-Arms ...,...... H rlstorian ...................... Cheer-Leader ........... 73 Professor Borgerhoff ..,......Juliet Barker ........Mary Tobin .................Helen Fye ..........Lucile Steineck .......Louise Shackleton .........Olive Walker ...........,...Mary Tobin Dorothy Doolittle FRESHMAN Ruth Acree Margaret Allen Marie Louise Allen Leona Alta Amster Rosa Charlotte Apgar Florence Appelbaum Anna Arenson Bertha Arenson Jean Margaret Austin Marjorie Emma Aylard Juliet Barker Miriam Kathleen Barkhurst Fayette Bernes Baskin Winifred Elsa Baum Irene Emma Benner Leola Benninghoff Helen Flora Bentley Rose Constance Berick Lillian Berman Naomi Bingman Mary Louise Black Irma Ethel Blau Leona Evelyn Blum Mercy Wiggins Brooks Dora Bell Brown Winifred Jane Brow Dorothy Agnes Burke Jessie Lillian Butler Marie Adeline Byrne Helen Shoemaker Cahill Dorothy Alice Cain Ruth Elizabeth Cannell Sarah Caroline Carman Elma Marie Carver Ana Armenia Castillo Benton Black Chauncey Myrtle Clayton Ideal Sybil Cohen Carolyn Wadsworth Collins Jane Conklin Dorothy Marie Cook Marie Cecilia Corrigan Corrine Elizabeth Corts Helen Louise Cottrell Pauline Marie Cox Pauline Humphrey Cozad CLASS ROLL Henrietta Danaceau Mary Sophronia Dann Laura Louise Dean Marie Elizabeth Dieter Dorothea Katherine Doller Dorothy Lenna Doolittle Mary Jane Drake Mary Elizabeth Duffy Virginia Nancy Early Lucy Ellsworth Jewel Emery Ruth Evans Marion Farinacci Alice Rea Ferguson Katherine Hunter Ferriday Lois Fleming Althea Fletcher ' Helen Metcalf Focke Elsie Mae Forman Corinne Marian France Grace Marie Fredericks- Thelma Hilda Friedman Florence Marie Fuhrman Veda Marie Fultz Helen Brundrett Fye Edna Gabosch Edith Galagher Marian Ruth Garrett Frances Marie Gavin Mildred Irene George Florence Jeannette Gifford Mildred Bechwith Gilmore Gladys Mae Gleeson Beatrice Frances Goldman Lillian Hazel Gregg Florence Mabel Griese Leah Ruth Haas Mildred Verna Haas Florence Evelyn Haber Garthe Mildred Hackett Isabelle Marie Hakes Doris Josephine Hall Jean Elizabeth Hammond Margaret Frances Hanna Sara Caldwell Harmon Virginia Louise Harris 74 Elizabeth Fell Harrold Celeste Marie Havlin Irma Louise Hayes Daty Healy Elizabeth Mary Henry Julia Helen Higley Kathryn Lorain Hine Cornelia Beaumont Hirsch Lucille Winifred Hoag Dorothy Mae Hogen Helen Hoggarth Florence Irene Holmes Helen Marie Hopper Ruth Pauline Horr Beatrice Jane Howarth Martha Elizabeth Hughes Laura Mary Hulse Mina Elizabeth Johns Lucy Joseph Mildred Marie Kanally Marion Cecelian Kemper Norma Kerber Margaret Hillis Kirk Frances Louise Kirkbride Alta Beatrice Kizer Ella Sloan Klatte Margaret Elizabeth Knowlton Dorothy Louise Kohler Hilda Kohn Laura Ethel Kornfeld Bertha Kramer Gertrude Bertha Kurrle Lorna Zee Lamson Dorothy Launelon Leece Winifred Lydia Leutner Sylvia Levenson Lillian Jane Levine Alice Brackett Lewis Mary Perkins Love Edythe Lubisky Myrtle Ivy Lucas Isabel Thompson McCaW Marjorie Elizabeth McCreary Coletta Consuela McGrath Hanna Arline McGuire Helen Marjorie McMorris Helen Marie McNeil Helen Catherine Maloney Helen Mina Mason Freda Mattlin Frances Emily Maxted Anna Mendelson Dorothy Marguerite Miles Claire Louise Miller Mary Louise Miller Delphine Mitermiler Charlotte Moran Mix Virginia Morris Pauline Kellogg Moss Margaret Louise Munn Kathryn Murray Margaret Martha Myers Dorothea May Nicolai Irene Frances Nierath Beatrice Gladys Norris Ileta Eva Norris Helen Katherine Oldaker Allice Eliza Onstine Ruth Ashley Osgood Gertrude Parmelee Agnes Passell Norine Anna Patterson Ada Elizabeth Perrin Theresa Phillips Marion Louise Piehl Grace Alexander Pitkin Grace Bessie Plevny Elizabeth Pollock Vivian Lucile Proud Marguerite Bernice Reuter Matilda Rich Dorothy Catherine Robertson Marion Holtz Robinson Helen Drackett Roninger Barbara Frances Root Julia Rose Helen Dorothy Rosenbloom Berthe Rosenman Lina Rosenman Ruth Rita Rossiter Mildred Beatrice Sawhill Beulah Dorothy Seidenfeld Louise Cox Shackleton Frieda Mildred Sheppard Ida Simanofsky Ruth Dorothy Simmermachei Dorothy Elizabeth Smith Dorothy Harriet Spencer Faye Margaret Stafford Kathryn Renee Starek Florence Gertrude Starr Lucile Elizabeth Steineck Bessie Eileen Strong Dorothy Mae Stueber Gertrude Anna Sullivan Signe Lydia Swanbeck Mary Emma Swartz Eva Mae Swingle Dorothy Lillian Tamblyn Elizabeth Irene Thomas Carrie Marie Thompson Ruth Thompson Mary Angela Tobin Hazel Anne Tomlinson Kathryn Mary Toulmin Eleanore Blee Tracy Dorothy Roberta Troutman Helen Chapin Twing Johanna Frances Urankar Rose Valasek Ruth Katherine Volk Mabel Ruth Vuille Olive Walker Marjorie Patricia Walsh Julia Elnora Weaver Edith Blanche West Ruth Eleanore West Marvin Frow Whiteside Marjorie Jeanne Whitlock Janice Sigrid Wiewel Frances Elizabeth Williams Helen Olmsted Winsor Elizabeth Christine Wise Josephine Patterson Wolfram Charlotte Emily Woodbury Beth Howard Woodruff Dorothy Wright Celia Yassenoff l"9'!hf'1 Je vaspffa X-wg-31,11 "W" "Wir" "9- All 1' 'T JAX 76 UNIVERSITY couucu '77 UNIVERSITY STUDENT COUNCIL College for Women: E Jeannette Dall, '20 Carola Bell, '21 Clark L. Mock, '20 John Morrison, '21 Dental School: , James Malley, '21 Adelbert College: Library School: Loletta Dawson, '20 OFFICERS President, Jeannette Dall, '20 Secretary, Clark L. Mock, '20 Song Committee "R" Handbook Committee Dolores Jones, '21 Fannie Freedman, '21 Roy Sampliner, '21 Sidney Wells, '21 James Malley, '21 James Malley, '21 78 H 1 STUDENT GOVEIITIHETIT 4 79 1 f l f I 80 L THE STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ....,............ ...............,.......,...... ........ M a rion Cleaveland Vice-Pregideniz ,..... ..,..,...... J eannette Dall Secretary ......,.... ........ M argaret Bailey TTGIISYITC7' ........ .... - .,,,.....................,....,,......,.......,,...,.................,.,............................... C arola Bell MEMBERS OF THE STUDENTS' COUNCIL 1920 Portia Kauffman Florence Burnham Gladys Sheldon 1921 Katherine Diver Mildred Finch 1922 Sara Benson Mary Smith 1923 Juliet Barker 81 THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT COUNCIL The college year just coming to an end has witnessed the debut of another prominent undergraduate activity in the form of the University Student Council. Although in existence in the previous year, the efforts of this body were confined to the formation of a constitution and to the completion of its organization, and no program of undergraduate activity was undertaken. It remained for the University Council of 1919-20 to initiate the work for which it was conceived. Following the election of representatives to the University Council from the College for Women and Adelbert Councils in October, 1919, Mr. Bell, the retiring president, called the first meeting and the election of officers was held. Miss Jeannette Dall of the College for Women was chosen as president and Clark Mock of the Adelbert College as secretary. Petitions from the Library School and the Dental School for representa- tion in the University Council were received and approved, and one rep- resentative from each of these- departments was admitted before Thanks- giving Day. Throughout the year the efforts of the University Student Council have been directed toward securing closer co-operation between the stu- dents of the several departments and colleges in the support of activities which by their very nature were representative of the entire university. Th Case-Reserve football rally was the first undertaking, and for those who were present it will always be a memorable event. More than six hundred students from the College for Women, Adelbert, and Dental School, and other departments were on hand in the new gymnasium to give the "team" the rousing send-off which culminated in victory on Thanksgiving Day. Special admission rates for College for Women stu- dents brought out a crowd of loyal feminine rooters to the -Hiram and Case games. The co-operation of the University Council with the faculty in hold- ing University Receptions brought a decided improvement in these affairs, and their popularity far surpassed that of previous years. Uniformity in the design and sale of "R" pins was the next object of the Council's attention, and instead of purchasing pins separately, the colleges placed the matter in the hands of the University Council. As a result a uniform sale price, a saving in cost, and an increase in the use of the pin has been realized. Plans for a "University" handbook are now being put into effect, and next fall will see these on sale at a reasonable price in all parts of the university. A song contest and the publication of a "University" song book are now in progress and assurance is given that the .long- standing need for a Western Reserve book of songs will soon be fulfilled. The latest innovation of the Council, the University Chapel Service, has received widespread approval, and it is expected that it will take its place among local established institutions. 82 Much has been accomplished by the University Student Council to- ward drawing the students of the university together in a community of spirit, and, yet, what has been done in the year just ended is but a promise of the achievement which the future holds. It may be confidently expected that each succeeding year will witness a broadening of the func- tion and a deepening of the importance which the University Council will have in the undergraduate activity of "Old Reserve." -CLARK MOCK. STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION The Students' Association of this college is founded on the idea that we are responsible young Women, capable of governing ourselves wisely. We delegate some of this power of government to our elected representa- tives-the Student Council. The Council Administers the Honor System and the Point System and the Budget Plan and provides "Big Sisters" for underclassmen. It is the Council, too, which publishes the song books and hand books, sells Reserve pins, and cares for many details of college life which are noticed only when they are missing. The Work of the Council does not consist entirely in caring for the comfort and convenience of the students and administering their laws, however. It also promotes the social life of the college by arranging for the monthly Sing-Outs. Moreover, two of the most popular events of the year-Stunt Night and the Martha Washington Party, are exclusively under its control. The Association is of peculiar importance to every one of us. Like any democratic government it can be made progressively better by our constant and intelligent support. -MARGARET BAILEY. 83 SELF -GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OF THE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN DORMITORIES President ,........................... ........ P ortia Kauffman Vice-President ....................... ............ E thel Calhoun Secretary and Treasurer ........ ..,...,..,. A nne Patterson Flora Mather President ........ .........,... H elen Louis Vice-President ...................... .....A.. M ary Eastman Guilford President ............ ................ H elen Kennedy Vice-President ............ ..............., J eannette Brooks Haydn President ........... ........... M arguerite McDonald Vice-President ........,... .....,...... K atherine Bakeless SELF-GOVERNMENT IN THE DORMITORIES N 1914 several dormitory girls decided that self-government was needed in order to overcome several of the evils then prevalent. They broached the subject to the dean and she was very willing to be won over to their side. However, when the plan was told to the dormitory girls as a whole, they objected. Surely American girls ought to prefer self-govern- ment rather than the tyrannical rule of a housemistress! But, no! They said, "If we make the rules, we'll have to obey them, whereas now we can skip out if we want to." They were soon convinced of the error of their principle, however, and so self-government in the dormitories came into existence. ' The rules are few, but well defined, and are well enforced in most cases. The constitution provides for a president of each house whose duties are to interpret and enforce the rules. The by-laws of the associa- tion provide for certain hours as quiet hours when studying can be done, and state the chaperone rules, allowing Juniors and Seniors to be chap- erones until twelve o'clock and after that time requiring some other Per- son approved by the housemistress. Now, six years after self-government in the dormitories was initiated. it has had time to be put to the test. It has, we believe, proved itself worthy of being continued and certainly, in contrast to the old custom, is good for the girls. Therefore we heartily approve of it and hope that in the future growth of our college, self-government of the dormitory girls will be a prominent and serious feature of its life. 84 U- m YW CA. 85 8 6 w Ai Y. W. C. A. CABINET President .................. Vice-President ......... Secretary .............,. MAJOR CABINET .......Marion Cowin .,.,.,.Lela Draper ...........Ida Castle Treasurer ....... .......................... ........ D o lores Jones CHAIRMEN Membership ................ ........................... ........... L e la Draper World Fellowship ......... ......... E lla Stranberg Advertising Martina Doran Meetings ................... ............ L ouise Moyse Voluntary Study ........ Elizabeth Michalske Social Service .........., ...... G ertrude Bogart Social ........,,...................... .......... M ildred Reece Association News ................. ...... M ary Kohlicek Freshman Commission ...,.... ........................................ ......... C a rolyn Collins MINOR CABINET Ways, and Means ,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,.,.,,.,,.....,,,,.....,. ,........ M ildred Benson Conferences and Conventions ......... ....... M ildred Finch Systematic Giving .....................,.... ........... H arriet Mead Practical Service.. .,........,.......,. Posters ................... B 0 okeri-e .......... .....................,.... , .........Margaret Joseph Julia Weaver Margaret Perner Clara Bailey FRESHMAN COMMISSION Kathryn Toulmin Louise Shackleton Althea Fletcher Dorothy Cain Margaret Knowlton 87 Mildred Shepphard Marjorie Aylard Alice Lewis Juliet Barker Virginia Morris 88 DIIAIIATIC. C L II B 8 9 5 4 I 90 DRAMATIC CLUB President ,.................. Vice-President ............... Secretary-Treasurer ,....,.,.......A. Mistress of Robes .....,.,....,,,......... Assistant Mistress of Robes ........ Business Manager ..............,.,.t..... Assistant Business Manager ....,.. Stage Manager ..,...,..,............,., Assistant Stage Manager ....... Carola Bell Virginia Bennett Gertrude Bogart Biorothy Cain Lillian Collins Dolores Cooke Marion Cowin Margaret Criley Jeannette Dall Jeannette Dewstoe Katherine Ferriday Frances Gavin OFFICERS MEMBERS Gertrude Gibbons Nina Gunn Gladys Judge Irene Holmes Margaret Myers Fay Parmenter Emilie Rea Rosabel Rowe Angela Tobin Mary Tobin Eleanor Williams Adelaide Zeile l 9 1 ...........Adelaide Zeile .Jeannette Dewstoe ........Lillian Collins .....,....Angela Tobin i......,.Rosabel Rowe Margaret Edwards ........Mildred Finch ........,Martina Doran .,....Dena Friedman 1 I ' 92 1 THE DRAMATIC CLUB of the COLLEGE FOR WOMEN bresents THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON By J. M. Barrie Under the direction of Miss Virda Stewart DRAMATIS PERSONAE Cwohton ........................................................,.......,..................... The Hon. Ernest Woolley .....,,,,, Lady Agatha Lasenby ............ Lady Mary Lasenby ............. Rev. John Treherne ....... The Earl of Loam ....... Lord Brocklehurst .....,. Mfrs. Perkins ............. Monsieur Fleury .,,..,. Rollzs ton .,......,....... Tompsett ............ F13 her ........................... S zvnvnons ......................... Mademoiselle Jeanne ..,,,.,.. Thomas ................i,....... John ........,. Jane ....... Gladys ................. Tweeny .................. The Stable Boy ..,............,............ A Naval Ojfzcer .,.,.............................. The Countess of Brocklehurst ........,. Act Act Act Act SYNOPSIS OF SCENES I-A drawing in Loam House. II-A desert island in the Pacific-two months later. III-Their island home-two years later. IV-Same as Act. I 93 .......Adelaide Zeile ...........,...Eniilie Rea .........Margaret Myers .........Jeannette Dall ,.......Irene Holmes ............,..Carola Bell l.............,.,..Nina Gunn Elizabeth Knowlton ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,Jane Drake ...,..Gertrude Bogart ...........Angela Tobin ...........Mary Tobin ,,.....Dorothy Cain .......Rosabel Rowe ..,,........Gladys Judge ..,......Francis Gavin ........,.Dolores Cooke ..Eleanore Williams .Jeannette Dewstoe .........Hildegarde Frey ,...Gertrude Gibbons Katherine Ferriday THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON Clnside information compiled by Hildegarde Freyj "Out in front" the scraping of fiddles and the rustlings of a rapidly filling houseg behind the scenes-Pandemonium! In the middle of the stage stood the Play Director, with a paper of pins in one hand and a half eaten sandwich in the other, superintending between bites the creation of a lordly English drawing room out of half a dozen battered canvas covered frames and a miscellaneous assortment of hopeless-looking furni- ture: just behind the drawing room an ocean and a bamboo grove were sliding up and down with dizzying effect, while a slightly frenzied scene shifter rushed around frantically demanding of the cosmos a hammer. And the dressing room! Suitcases littered all around, disgorging their contents in every direction, among which stars and supers rubbed elbows democratically, and stood on one foot to conserve floor space. The Admirable Crichton, partially encased in a dress suit, suddenly got an inspiration in regard to the acting of one of his passages and paused to work it out, holding a shoe in one hand, and gesturing forcefully with the other. In the midst of it came a shrill call from the doorway-"Aze, Aze. where's the life preserver we use in the third act ?"-Crichton abandoned his posturing and went in search of the missing "prop." In the make-up room Lady Mary Lasenby. in the hands o the hair dresser, hastily read over her lines. At the other end of the room a long line waited for the make-up man. It would have been a wise father indeed that knew his own child when she came out of the make-up chair. Each Hnished product was greeted with a wild shriek-"Who's that? O, my word! I never would have known you I" Above the hubbub rose the warning voice of the Play Director. "Hurry, girls!" We go on in ten minutes!" Again the hubbub, punc- tuated by exclamations, lamentations: "Who's gone south with my wig?" "Will somebody please pick up my towel? I can't stoop over in these-I" "Here, let the man make me up first. I have to go on before you." Again the voice of the Play Director: "All set, girls. The curtain goes up in one minute. Get on the stage, Ernestf' A wild scramble for places, a last inspection by the Play Director .... a sudden hushing of the music outside .... silence .... in which the actors could hear their hearts beating .... then .... the swi-i-s-s-sh-h of the rising curtain! The Presentation had begun. 94 GLEE CLUB I 9 6 1. Leader ............ . Soc-rotary .................. Lzbrdrzmz ......... , ..... Mistress of Robes.. Business Mrmagern... . GLEE CLUB OFFICERS MEMBERS First Soprano Marion Abell Florintha Bates Louise Crandall Mina Johns Gladys Kadlecek Gladys Kindler Dorothy Lees Rachael Miller Ruth Myers Marion Randall Johanna Urankar First Alto Dolores Jones Marie Simmelink Hazel Thompson Adele Zimmerman A Second Soprano Ruth Aldrich Emilie Bohm Doris Henry Margaret Kirk Margaret Milne Luciealle Page Marion Piehl Margaret Richardson Mary Smith Second Miriam Barkhurst Carolyn Collins Eugenie de Woyno Edith McArt Mildred Reece 97 Alto .........Mildred Reece ............Marie Simmelink Eugenie De Woyno .............Ruth Myers ........Do1ores Jones THE JEWEL MAIDEN A Japanese Operetta Presented by The Glee Club of the College for Women ' April 24, 1919 Produced under the Direction of Professor Charles E. Clemens Chorus Master Mrs. Gertrude Krauss Bottger Stage Director and Composer of Dances Miss Maude Faetkenheuer CHARACTERS O Hcwu San .....,.. ...,.,........................ .,......Dorothy Lees ................Emilie Bohm Kofugl ............. ,. Uroshzma .,.............. ......... Abou Has 'Em .............. ....... In-Bad the Sazlor ............,.. .............. The Caliph of Bagdad .............. The Suommoner to Prayer ....... The Tycoon. Otatsu San. Manfzukase ...... O Tori Sam.. O Kiku Som. Dancing Gio Act Act Act It .........Marie Simmelink .Elizabeth Cadwallader .Hildegarde Frey ........,....Olivia Brooks .......Florence McKitta ............Edith McArt .....l......Jessie Myers ........Dorothy Yoder ...............,....Ethel Clem Mildred Reece Abell, Ruth Aldrich, Hortense Wilkinson Peasant and Fisher Girls, Courtliadiesg Noblemen SCENE I-Seafaring' Village of Enoshima. II-Tycoon's Palace at Kioto. III-Enoshima, greatly altered. Period about the sixteenth century. 98 GAVEL C L U B 99 100 President Vice-President ........ S ecre tafry ......... Treasurer GAVEL CLUB OFFICERS MEMBERS Clara Bailey Margaret Bailey Carola Bell Emilie Bohm Margaret Bolton Hortense Canning Ida Castle Bessie Catalano Marion Cleaveland Lillian Collins Dolores Cooke Marion Cowin Nadine Cragg Jeannette Dall Katherine Diver Martina Doran Lela Draper Mary Eastman Margaret Edwards Emma Eggert Mildred Finch Clara Ganzenmueller Mildred Green Marie Hartshorne Dolores Jones Gladys Kindl-er Ruth Kohlmetz Alice Limouze Anna Marek Hannah Mirsky Fannie Orkin Fay Parmenter Mildred Reece Gladys Rumbaugh Margaret Sell Eleanor Smith Grace Stanley Hazel Thompson Florence Weil Katherine Weintraub Adelaide Zeile 101 .............Ag'nes Herricx Jeannette Dewstoe .............Marion Quayle .......Gertrude Bogart 1 , 1 102 PRESENT DAY CLUB 103 104 PRESENT DAY CLUB OFFICERS IJ1'eside'nt ...................A.......... ............................,... ........ F l orintha Bates Vice-President .....,............,..... , .......A..............,... ....... M artina Doran Secretary and Treasurer ........... . .........,.,..,..................,.................. ....... L ouise Moyse HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Henry E. Bourne Miss Caroline Waters Prof. Charles C. Arbuthnot Prof. Lynn Thorndike Prof. Bernadotte Schmitt Dean Helen M. Smith Marion Abell Florintha Bates Florence Burnham Marion Cowin Nadine Cragg' Jeannette Dall Martina Doran Maude Holtz Grace Kempthorne Alice Limouze Edith McArt Miss Millicent Swain ACTIVE MEMBERS 1920 Margaret Ferry Elizabeth Michalske Grace Norrick Helen Kuntz Majorie Mitchell Louise Moyse Frances Murphy Charlotte Payne Helen Smith Mary Thomas Eliza Wood 1921 Helen Cockrem Clara Ganzenmueller Katherine Diver Helen Millhoff Mildred Finch Jeannette Weidling' 1922 Elizabeth Cadwallader Emilie Rea The object of the Present Day Club is to promote an interest in present day history. Membership is open to all upper classmen upon application to the president, the only requirement being a year's credit in history or the social sciences with an average grade of F. Meetings are held every two weeks at which interesting reports on cur- rent subjects are given by two or three members. These are followed by discussion by all the members. The open meeting with an interesting talk by Prof. Bourne on the Jugo-Slavic question has been held this year. 105 7 M 1 I X . w w P E 106 1 FIIEIICH CLU B 107 W 2 WJ f ff Ng FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS President ..,.....,,..., Esther Ford Vice President ...... Agnes Heriick Secretary and Treasurer ...... Maigaiet Joseph Membre Honorazre .. ........,.....,.. Professor Borgeihoff MEMBERS Gertrude Bogart Lillian Blum Lillian Collins Dolores Cooke Martha Cooke Eugenie De Woyno Doris Darmstadter Lela Draper Mildred Finch Esther Ford Fannie Freedman Agnes Herrick Anna Jaifee Margaret Joseph Madeline Kahle Helen Kuntz Ruth Lomnitz Anne-Marie Poree Marion Quayle Grace Rendall Mercedes Rendall Margaret Richardson Rosabelle Rowe Josephine Sloan Mary Spaulding Angela Tobin Ella Stranberg' 109 FRENCH TEAS Several French teas were held in Haydn Hall during the winter. "I arranged these informal meetings in order to give Adelbert Col- lege and College for Women an opportunity to come together and to speak and sing French," says Professor Borgerhoff. "Very few Adelbert stu- dents came. The evidently did not know enough French, or else were too bashful, or maybe too indifferent." Those who attended the teas spoke French to the best of their ability and learned a few songs which were popular in France during the war. There were several musical programs, and at one meeting a one-act play was performed. 0 if 5. H 110 Dunxlclmoris 111 f 112 4 5 0 l l l l i l l 1 VARIA HISTORIA BOARD Editor-in-Chief .........................................................................,..,.............. .......,.. D olores Cooke V Assistant Editor ....,,............,........... ..,...... I Jillian Collins 1 Chairman of Art Committee ........ ....,.. F ay Parmenter i Business Manager ....................... ,..,....... M arion Quayle X lDorothy Hofrichter I!i7f07'tL?"y C0'H'LWL7ft1f66 ....... ......... T Dgrothy Mason xHelen Zahn yMary Eastman AW Committee --------- ,--,--- W Clara Ganzenmueller LI-Ielen Palmer Clara Bailey Business Committee ...,..,. ..... H 3291 Thqmpgon Angela Tobin SOPHOMORE MEMBERS Mercedes Kegan Bernice Ord Anne Patterson l l I i l v, 5 113 1 1 W 1 14 , 4.- Editor .,............,, L ...,, Assistant Editor ........ Business Manager ........ THE SUN DIAL EDITORIAL STAFF Emilie Bohm, '20 Ellen Fenlon, '20 Gertrude Bogart, '21 Mary Eastman, '21 Marfha Cooke, '22 Ruth Bradwiay, '22 BUSINESS STAFF Ella Stranberg, '20 Alice McNiel, '20 Anna Louise Slusser, 21 Monica Doran, '22 115 Marjorie Mitchell, '20 Lela Draper, 20 .......Nadine Cragg, '20 THE RESERVE WEEKLY COLLEGE FOR WOMEN EDITOR Malvene Sands EDITORIAL STAFF ASSISTANTS ' Agnes E. Herrick Helen L. Cochrem Emilie G. Rea Athletics-Ella K. Stranberg Business Assistants Hrelen Patterson Ruth Laughlin 116 --i 'EP-x-H . ATHLETIC A550 CIATIOII 118 -A ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President ............... Vice-President ,........ Secretary ......................... Treasurer .....,,,.........,.......... Senior Representative ......,,. Junior Representative ........... Sophomore Representative ....... Freshnnan Representative ........ Faculty Member .................. OFFICERS 119 .......A..,.Maude Holtz Ella Stranberg Dorothy Alexander .....,,Jeannette Weidling ......Bernice Ashmun ..........Grace Stanley ...........,..Olivia Brooks .Dorothy Robertson .Eva Gertrude May Olivia Brooks Florence Love Ella Stranberg Agnes Herrick BASKETBALL TEAMS Maud Holtz fCaptainj Helen Gilmore 1920 Bernice Ashmun Lela Draper Nadine Cragg Charlotte Payne 1921 Helen Millhoff Jeannette Siggens Laura Michalske fCaptainJ Rosabel Rowe Martha Shirkey Mildred Green Lillian Collins Dorothy Engelder Esther Hebson Olivia Brooks Dorothy Alexander Marjorie Whitlock Dorothy Robertson Helen Hoggarth Mary Tobin Mary Black fCaptainj Ella Stranberg Maud Holtz Nadine Cragg Charlotte Payne Bernice Ashmun Laura Michalske Martha Shirkey Marjorie Jones Edna Easterbrook Dorothy Hofrichter Jeannette Weidling' Angela Tobin Esther Hebson Ruth Hoftyzer Dorothy Engelder Martha Cooke Margaret Ferry Grace Foster 1922 1923 Angela Tobin Jeannette Weidling Hilda McGee Marjorie McKay QCaptainj Doris Darmstadter Pauline Fischer Helen Focke Rose Valasek Agnes Lewis Winifred Leutner Dorothy Troutman BASEBALL TEAMS fCaptainJ 1920 Mildred Reece Agnes Herrick Harriet Steuer Lillian Blum Jeannette Dall fCaptainJ Lillian Klein 1921 1922 1919 120 Mildred Green Louise Crandall Grace Stanley Hazel Thompson CCaptainj Helen Millhoff Anna-Louise Slusser Dolores Jones Elsa Schmidt Hilda McGee Ethel Reifel Adele Zimmerman Doris Darmstadter Mabel Skove Minnie Horwitz Esther Schroedel Grace Rendall Lela Draper Helen Fitzgerald Maud Holtz Marion Cowin Ella Stranberg CCaptainJ Lela Draper Margaret Ferry Martha Shirkey Angela Tobin Hazel Brand Mildred Green Helen Spengler Ruth Welder HOCKEY TEAMS 1920 1921 Jeannette Weidling' fCaptainJ Anna Louise Slusser Marjorie McKay Olivia Brooks Adele Zimmerman Ida Lee Rogers Dorothy Alexander Frances Jordan Esther Hebson Juliet Barker Rose Valasek Dorothy Cain 1922 1923 Dorothy Robertson fCaptainJ Mariorie Whitlock Mary Tobin Marv Black Dorothv Hogen Julia Weaver ARMY Marjorie McKay Olivia Brooks Lela Draper Juliet Barker Dorothy Alexander NAVY Helen Fitzgerald Dorothy Cain Dorothy Engelder Ruth Valasek Ella Stranberg Gladys Rendall Bernice Ashmun Nadine Cragg Mary Hunter Agnes Herrick Jeannette Dall Augusta Morhart Rosabel Rowe Grace Stanley Marion Quayle Helen Millhoff Ruth Heininger Hilda McGee Elsa Schmidt Marian Hart Ruth Hoftyzer Catherine Bakeless Eleanor Smith Dorothy Engelder Julia Rose Helen Cottrell Marion Garrett .Adele Zimmerman Miriam Barkhurst Margaret Myers Marion Rich Rhea Thompson Helen Focke ARMY-NAVY HOCKEY MATCH November, 24, 1919. Martha Shirkey Marjorie Whitlock Hilda McGee Nadine Cragg Dorothv Robertson Ida Lee Rogers Jeannette Weidling Frances Jordan Marion Cowin Maud Holtz Elsa Schmidt Margaret Ferry Score-Army 6, Navy 1 12 Y 1 x + 122 SOIIODITIES 123 Marian Benlield Emilie Bohm Doris Brown Margaret Criley Jeannette Dall Margaret Edwards Agnes Herrick Margaret Barney Roberta Beach Carola Bell Mildred Finch Ruth Aldrich Jeannette Dewstoe Lela Draper Gertrude Bogart Dorothy Bowerfind Dolores Cooke ACD 1920 1921 Elsie Laub Louise Moyes Elsie Plumer Edna Sloan Marjorie Whitslar Adelaide Zeile Marion Kershaw Marion Quayle Helen Schafer KZ 1920 A Josephine Edge 1921 124 Josephine Herrick Alice McNeil Gertrude Gibbons Mary Hart Dolores Jones Marion Abell Florintha Bates Helen Fitzgerald Ruth Boyd Ruth Dyke Augusta Morhart Marjorie Buck Edith Chappelka Ellen Fenlon Shirley Hurlbut Portia Kauffman Helen Kinney Dorothy Lees Beatrice Bailey Dorothy Hofrichter Edythe Bauder Florence Burnham Miriam Church Rebecca Cunningham Aileen Fishbeck Doris Henry Vivian Johns Virginia Bennett Helen Cochrem 211 1920 Constance Hilton Maude Holtz Lucy Robertson 1921 Rosabel Rowe Ruth Stewart Angela Tobin TAT 1920 Mildred Mavis Kathleen Ryan Margaret Sell Gladys Sheldon Edith Williams Inez Wind 1921 Fay Parmenter GQ 1920 Gladys Kindler Marjorie Mitchell Frances Murphy Grace Norrick Leona Prasse, A. B. Ruth Wagner Carol Wallace 1921 Anna Louise Slusser 125 Helen Keister Helen Landfear Charlotte Payne Ida Castle Ethel Calhoun Lou-ise Crandall Katherine Diver Lillian House Helen Kaufman Malvene Sands Fannie Freedman Dena Friedman Frieda Harris EQ 1920 1921 Anne-Marie Poree Mildred Reece Mary Spaulding Victoria Kloss Dorothy Mason Jeannette Siggens Grace Stanley NZN 1920 1921 126 Hulda Stern Frieda Kaufman Pauline Kaufman Elaine Kohn ag 1 -3? I . afggf 1W""'fa ffff C . 0- 0 I If A A 0 2 ff' 'X ,' 'few YS P ' fl '5 --L Q 1 " no ' D ' QQ? ' , 4."'.' ' 6,1 ' aj ' f 7 1 I s ' I , s J 3 COIVIIVIEPICE- IVIEIXIT TWENTY-NINTH COMMENCEMENT of the COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Wednesday, June 11, 1919 . PROGRAMME P1-ocessional-Grand March CAidaJ ............,....,.....,.....,....,..................................,............ Verdi Soprano Solo and Chorus--"O Savior of the World" Prayer .,,,..,,,...,.,,.,...,.,,..........,.......,.........................,....,... Reverend Joseph Wilson Giflin, D. D. Response- Conie, gracious Spirit, heavenly Dove, With light and comfort from above, Be Thou our guardian, Thou our guide, Over every thought and step preside. Amen. Browne ................,.........................................,,...................,.....,....... ..............,......... C . E. Clemens Address ....,.,......,..,,...,....,.........,,.......l.,.............,,................... ......... G race Stone Zorbaugh Anthem-"Unfold, ye Portalsn CRedemptionJ ...............,....... ...............,................ G ounod Conferring of Degrees Benediction Recessional-March Triumphal .................................... ......... R os-sc 128 5111 HTS 129 ,- VMM.: Q , Overture ...A.... Leader . Piano .... Violins .... ' .,.. Banjo ............... Ukelele ................ Violin 'Cello ..... Horns ........,. , ..... . Bulletin Board ......, Thumb Tack .... Jugglers ............ Strong Man ,,,,,. Bicycling Bill... First Aid .......... Emilie Bohm Marjorie Buck Dorothy Lees Ruth Aldrich Doris Brown Ella Stranberg Captain Kialclo ....... ...........,,.....,.....,,.,,,,..,.,..,....,.,.,,, First Mate ....... Second Mate ..,. Bos'n Bill ......... Heroine ........,,. Pirates-Shirle SENIOR STUN T F OOLISHMENT Dalliski's Russian Symphony Orchestra CFirst time in this countryj Jeannette Dall ,..................... ...............,., E lsie Laub ...,...Helen Kunz, Gladys Kindler Wilkinson Pettit Josephine Edge Emma Thesmacher, Charlotte Payne, Florence Burnham BETWEEN ACTS ......,.Adelaide Zeile ........Hulda Stern ACT I Edith McArt and her Muscular Maidens .....,.,................,..........,..... Edith McArt fherselfl and Alice Limouze Hercules Holtz Draper ,.........,..,... .................,.., D oris Henry ACT II Emilie Bohm and her Famous Beauty Chorus late of Chew Chow Chow AS THEY APPEAR Edith Chappelka Marion Benfield Edythe Bauder Helen Fitzgerald Alice McNiel Florintha Bates Louise Moyse Mildred Mavis Carol Wallace Marion Abell ACT III An Unrequitteol Request A tragedy in one act ...,.,.Jeannette Dewstoe .Gladys Rumbaugh Marjorie Whitslar Blanche Clarke Aileen Fishbeck '32'''iitiiliifiiil'''''iVi5i3E5f'eE'"E'fi'iif'5Qf'ii5,"''iieieifi5iE2Q5iEi5""r'ranceS Murphy, Anna Jaffee, Lucyy Robertson, Nadine Cragg, Anna Marek. Helen Fitzgerald Lela Draper STUNT COMMITTEE Jeannette Dewstoe, Chairman Helen Keister Lucy Robertson SONG COMMITTEE Emilie Bohm, Cliairnnan Marion Abell Hortense Wilkinson 131 JUNIOR STUNT HAMLET, PRINCE OF LOWMARKS or, A Tale with a Moral CAST OF CHARACTERS Ghost fldeals of W. R. UJ ............................,,.......................... ....... L illian Collin Hamlet CFaculty of W. R. U.J ......,.......... ....... R uth Wilkinson Ophelia, CStudent body of W. R. U.J ....... .............................. ...,.... F a y' Parmenter 1. CHAPEL CHORUS Gertrude Bogart Hazel Brand Sara Harmon Frieda Kaufman Fanny Orkin Augusta Morhart Lillian Schoeneman Anna Louise Slusser Ruth Stewart 2. GYM. CHORUS Jeannette Brooks Margaret Bolton Mildred Babcock Helen Millhoff Laura Hofrichter Dorothy Morris Marion Quayle Hazel Thompson Sarah Mirsky 3. MINUET Lorna Booth Edna Easterbrook Edna Esterbrook Gertrude Gibbons Mary Hart Ruth Lomnitz Rosabel Rowe Dena Friedman Xi 4. LAB. CHORUS Margaret Bailey Virginia Bennett Rosabel Rowe Marearet Stewarti, lgggggls Emma E,C,ert Marie Hartshorne Grace Hoffman Dorothy Morris Margaret Perner Rutheda Slemrnons Jeannette Siggens Bernice Wright Marguerite Mitchell 5. GAIETY CHORUS Margaret Barney Ruth Boyd Gladys De Eds Marion Kershaw Katherine Diver Helen Shafer Dolores Cooke Lillian House Madeline Kahle Margaret Joseph 6. GRAVE DIGGERS' CHORUS Ardelle Aarons Clara Bailey Ethel Calhoun Bessie Catalano Louise Crandall Luciealle Page Gladys Kadlecek Pauline Kaufman Letha Weary Romain Lawson Clara Ganzenmueller Angel Tobin, first grave digger Ruth Heininger, second grave digger STUNT COMMITTEE Dorothy Bowerflnd, Chairman Ruth Wilkinson Jeannette Weidling Helen Zahn SONG- COMMITTEE Ida Castle, Chairman Mildred Finch Victoria Kloss 132 ' SOPHOMORE STUNT THE MORNING AFTER THE ARABIAN NIGHTS , A More-Than-Oriental Fantasy THE STORY Prince Abou Has 'Em, son of the Caliph of Bagdad, having been spurned by the Princess Fatima, has determined to abduct her While she is taking her daily siesta in the garden, and carry her off to the Caliph's palace. The plote thickens. when In-Bad the Sailor, who has just stolen a sausage from the Caliph's table, takes refuge from the executioner in Fatima's garden. SCENE I-The Abduction. SCENE II-Unveiling Vhe Bride SCENE III-Fatima's Garden. Sylvia Berkowitz Helen Toland The Camel """" ' """ """ A"' " "'A "" Gertrude Dates Fatima ....,...... ...........,.,......... ....................................v. ........ Courtiers, Ladies, Slaves, Etc. Martha Cooke Gladys Judge Marian Rand-all Helen Baldwin Margaret Chapman Eleanor Smith ' Ha.rriet Mead Emilie Rea Flora Strnad Carolyn Smith Katherine Shepard Ida Katz Doris Darmstadter Alice Wood Esther Worthington Ida Lee Rogers Genevieve Briggs Sarah Benson Ruth Monnet Rachel Miller Fay Stafford Helen Reifel Hilda McGee Dorothy Alexander Musician, Nora Conway STUNT COMMITTEE Hildegarde Frey, Chairman Genevieve Cuneen Gladys Judge Olivia Brooks Martha Cooke SONG COMMITTEE Ruth Kohlmetz, Chairmcm Esther Hebson Helen Toland 133 FRESHMEN STUN T THE WARP AND THE WOOF Miss Ruth Dorn ........ Judge Aclclamson ....,.. Mr. Podworski ....,....,........... Mr. Cateau Cambresis .......,. Sophie Cambresis ................ Tony, the organ-grinder ....... Nic, the street cleaner ..,. Tommie ......................... Leader, ..,..,....., Julia Rose ............ Rose Bereck ................... Florence Appelbaum ....... Lillian Berman ............. Althea Fletcher ......... Dorothy Doolittle ......... TI-FE BAND Katherine Ferriday ..,.,..,Margaret Myers ..............Matilda Rich ...,...Dorothy Robertson .......Margaret Hanna ......Carolyn Collins .......Dorothy Cain .......Irene Holmes ,........Be1-tha Rosenman ........Sylvia Levenson ..............Mina Johns ........Claire Miller ............,....Ideal Cohen Klatte ..........Winifred Leutner STREET GAMINS Irina Blan, Mary Tobin, Elnora Weaver, Dorothea Doller, Henrietta Danaceau, Jane Drake, Renee Starek, Frances Gavin, Helen Fye, Olive Walker, Gertrude Kurrly, Alice Ferguson, Doris Hall, Sara Harmon, Marie Corrigan, Coletta McGrath, Helen Winsor, Elizabeth Perrin, Johanna Uranker, Anito Castillo, Lucile Steineck, Alice Lewis, Dorothy Troutman, Thelma Friedman E SHOPPERS Elizabeth Knowlton, Marjorie McCreary, Beatrice Sawhill, Pauline Cozad STUNT COMMITTEE Irene Holmes, Chairman Althea Fletcher Elnora Weaver Alice Lewis Katherine Ferriday SONG COMMITTEE Marie Allen, Chairman Ruth Horr Virginia Morris 134 IYIAY 'DAY '- w r THE CLASS OF NINETEENQNINETEEN presents A MAY DAY FAIR Respectfully Dedicated to Grace Preyer Rush PROLOGUE Flowers of the Enchanted Garden Siioiodrops Poppies Mildred Sanders Cecile Hepp Roses Dora Belkowsky Pauline Hood Pinks Janet Agnew Lela Draper S uns kin e .,....,,. Wind ............. Rain ........... Julia Dangler Jean Scott Daffodils Theodore, Thie Alice Fuller Triliurms Marion Downer Louise Wilder The Elements ........Mercedes Rendall Gertrude Beach ......,Dorothy Chandler ACT I Place-A Village Green Time-A May morning' in the early part of the fifteenth century First Villager ................................,....................................................................... Helen Spengler Second Villager ................................................................... .. .............. Henrietta Gates Third Villager ............ ............................................................................... H etty Rosenberger Girl .....................,...........................,.---..-...............--.......-................................................ Ethel Clem A Village Maiden ...,....................................................................................,............... Alice Mason Children .,............................,. Ruth Koehler, Irene Musil, Helen Yensen, Bertha Friedman Goose ......................... ......................................-..........................,..........,................. I Jela Draper Bar Maid ........ .....,.,..........,..........,...........................,.........................,.... K athryn Herd Rajfler ......... ................................................................................. M arion Whittlesley VILLAGE YOUTHS AND MAIDENS Margaret Barker Elizabeth Black Darlene Bouton Lucile Daus Helen Dorer Marguerite Eldridge Angela Ferson Esther Gardner Helen Gehlke Lois Haber Ruth Harms Edna Hastings Ethel Jelinek Helen Jones Edna Keiser Laura Kepke Florence Love Imogene MacFarland Edith Ruhl Helen Sapp Florence Sellberg' ' Mabel Love Jennie Strom Alma Thomas 137 -OTHER, VILLAGERS Josephine Wendorff Lena Seeman Alma Bish Edith Fite Melba Shumaker Sir Richard of Darby ......... .........,..........,............. ......A I 1 'ene Hogan Companion .....,.,.,....,,,,,,...... ,...................,.. ...... I J ucile Dvorak ACT II Place-A Woodland Scene Lord of Critchjield ........ ............. .............,...................... .....,.. K a t herine Pollock Lady of Critchfield .......,... ........ I sabelle Campbell Prominent Villager ......................... .....,.......... ..................................,......................... E I sie Laub Margaret of Critchfielcl ............................,............................................,...........,........ Alice Mason Court Ladies .....,.................. Evelyn Whitley, Lucy Dyke, Violet Modin, Margaret Heggie Little John ...,...... Alan a Dale ,,...... Friar Tuck ......... The Widow ........ David ........,.,..... ACTORS OF THE STROLLAING BAND Much ....,........... ............. Robin Hood ,........................... J ack ......... Three Brothers HCWVU ---------- Dmccon ...i..... B-ishop of York ...................., Fellow ..,.............,................. ,Sheriff of Nottingham ,........ A.......................... EPILOGUE The Enchanted Garden Night ......... ........................................-,---..-...,- Firefly ....... .............,.. Firefly ....... ..............------A-.. Flowers 138 ........Grace Rendall .......Dorothy Yoder ................Mary Griffin .Margaret Reindel .....I-Ielen Spengler ., Margaret Ferry ..............Kathryn Herd Esther Schroedel ..........Grace Foster ..........Lela Draper ....Helena LeFeVre ....,,, Helen Stevens .........Leona Prasse ........Gertrude Beach 1Mercedes Rendall Dorothy Chandler -LZ, ,A Y :,l,l.,L..- .,,,,,A-,-i' ifriii Synopsis PROLOGUE On the first day of May one spring time long ago, Sunshine, Wind, and Rain danced forth to wake the Howers from their winter sleep. They danced in gay abandon on the green until the tolling of the church bell warned ,them of the coming revelry. ACT I The villagers celebrated the advent of the beautiful May season at a rustic fair. In the midst of the revelry Sir Richard of Darby and his gallant companion. happened upon, the jollities. They joined the villagers and as a mark of respect Sir Richard was asked to choose the queen of May. . ACT II The Lord and Lady of Critchfield attended the village celebration and met Sir Rich- ard to whom they had promised the hand of their daughter Margaret. But Sir Richard loved the village maiden whom he had chosen queen of May. The difficulty was over- come when this village maiden proved to be Lady Margaret. A band of strolling actors presented an episode in the life of brave Robin Hood and his outlaws and the village youths and maidens wound the May pole in honor of their queen. EPILOGUE When all was still the flowers again appeared to finish their spring' dance. Night and her firefiies entered and put them all to sleep. LITERARY COMMITTEE Margaret Heggie, C'lz.aii"man Gertrude Beach Kathryn Herd Bertha Friedman ,Irene Musil BUSINESS COMMITTEE Helen Gehlke, Chairmcm Kathryn Brown Margaret Ferry Helen Yensen Tmiiiei-, Miss Maude B. Faetkenheuer Music by College for Women Orchestra Professor Clemens, Director Nora Conway, Pimiist I 139 C J N 140 Aw W 3 I , TREE DAY 141 4 TREE DAY Presented by THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE AT THE SIGN OF THE RISING SUN respectfully dedicated to Miss Eva Gertrude May Dr. VVilliam Henry Hulme THE STORY Once upon a time there was an innkeeper who had four beautiful daughters, Sarah, Judith, Sylvia, and Flora. Every year this jolly innkeeper held a great fete, and on this day one of his daughters entertained the village. When Sylvia's fete day came she dreamed of giving something' beautiful and lasting, that would be a. joy to the village for many generations. The night before the fete, a fairy led her to a magic wood where she found a Wonderful gift, and took it back to the inn with a glad heart. THE PLAY Time: An evening in May. Place: Before the Tavern, "At the Sign of the The Persons Flora,-Freshmen ......................... A little girl-Sub-Freshmen ...,..,. ...................,...............,,..... Bernice Wright Augusta Morehart Viola Tetlak Luciealle Page girls ,..... ,Bessie Catalano Dena Friedman Kathryne Wetzel Pauline Kaufman Katherine Weintraub Flo1'a's frien ds-High school Old Woman-The Alumnae ....,... ,,,...........,.......................,...... Sylvia,-Sophomores .,............... J udith-J uniors .....,..... Sarah,-Seniors ,,..................., Innkeeper-Faculty ..,,.,..,....,,.. Innkeepeffs wife-Faculty ........ Alfred-Adelbert ,.........,.........., Malcolm-Medical School ....... Donald-Dental School ........ Dionel-Library School ........ Lawrence-Law School ....... Charles-Case School ........ Lord Mayor-Prexy ...... 143 Rising Sunj" The Players .........Dorothy Bowerfmd .......Vera Hawthorne ........Clara Bailey Angela Tobin Lillian House ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,Helen Zahn' Frances D'Errico Hart ........Ruth Wilkinson .......,,Grace Stanley ........Emma Eggert .....,.Margaret Perner ........Hazel Thompson .,.....Georgia Donaldson ............He1en Millhoff Margaret Bolton Jeannette Brooks Fanny Orkin Mabel Sipe Anna L. Slusser Soldiers-S. A. T. C. Sz A. E. F ....... X Sarah Mirsky The Persons Followers of Flora,-Freshmen ....... Followers of Sylviaf-Sophomores... Followers of Judith-Juniors .....,.. Followers of Sarah-Seniors ....... A Beatrice Bailey Marie Hitchcock Ruth Palmer Rutheda Slemmons lMarguerite Mitchell Mabel Allison Mary Eastman Martha Eastman Ruth Dyke Hazel Brand B """fiLiL'ii"i5.SQfi""''i"""' Carletta Elgin Marion Kershaw Marie Hartshorne The Players .........Rosabel Rowe Margaret Joseph Madeline Kahle Dorothy Mason ........Virginia Bennett Margaret Stuart Helen Palmer Ruth Stewart ........Margaret Barney Helen Shafer Dolores Cooke Kathryn Bartholomay Doretta J uergens Eannie Freedman Town Crlezi'-The Bulletin Boards ....... ......................................................,.. R uth Heinlinger Fairy God-Mother-Tradition ............ ,..,,...................................... .............. L i llian Collins ACT II Time The Witching Hour Place : The Persons Syl'u'ia-Sophomores .....,.... T hae Fairy-Tradition ......... Moonbeams .................,....... The Spirit of the Forest Spring ....... Bogie lllerl .......,................................... The Magic Wood Dorothy Hofrichter Victoria Kloss Esther Singer Carola Bell 144 The Players ,......,....Angela Tobin ..............Lillian Collins Edna Esterbrook Joyce Cook ...,........Eleanore Boyer .....Jeannette Weidling Ethel Calhoun Letha Weary A Night Moth ......... The Persons A Spider ................. Fireflies ........ The Wind of the Night ....... An Antnnin Leaf ............... A Red Bird .............,. The Rain ................ Echo ............... A Squirrel ....... A Brook ........ A Bat ................... A Lady Bug ....... Evening Dew ..,.,,,.. Briar Rose .............. The Pine Tree ,....... GP The Persons Villagers .............,... Others the same as in Act I. Margaret Bailey Sara Harmon Gertrude Bogart Piano, Ida Castle Flute, Clara Bailey Dolores Jones Martha Eastman Players .........Dolores Jones The Players ...Frieda Kaufman ...Katherine Diver Sara Harmon """'ii21'QQI,Q,Q5iQQLQ+Q"isQiilQm Gladys Volk .....:...Mi1dred Green ........Rita Leopold .......Grace Hoffman Martha. Shirkey ..............Lorna Booth ........Marguerite Mautz .........Louise Crandall ........Gertrude Bogart .........Gladys DeEds ..,.......Ruth Lomnitz ......,..Alice Rosenberg ........Marion Quayle ACT III Tinie: The Next Evening Place: Before the Tavern The Players Alma Furbee Edna Turkle Lillian Schonenian Clara Ganzenmueller Ardella Aarons Eleanor Fuller COMMITTEES Literary Carola Bell, Chairman Dolores Cooke Helen Zahn Business Angela, Tobin, Chairnnan Dena Friedman Laura Michalske Music Violin, Martha Shirkey Choruses, Helen Cochrem Costiwnes Dorothy Jones Mary Eastman Fay Parmenter trained by Carola Bell and Dance by Miss Eva Gertrude May The Pine Tree presented by Dr. Hippolyte Gruener 145 I 1 ,....M , . . 8 146 IIADTHA WASIIIHGTOII 147 5 Q-h -3' . F'-S' V N ': J V+. Sf 5' ':", : Xkwfgilff . 5 K Q X 4 ' 5' 'bs ' 9' F 62 gf 1' : vs Yg 'QA 4 XI Y ' 4 , 4 , 4 1 4' X S ,Q 5 4' 'Q f ' if Q X3 ' y.? 2 I ,Q 4 1 5 . ' 4 ,Wg 4, il ? I 4 2 ' N4 94 ,AV fix ffl ' li. '63 - f rv! , f- V-J! N. X.-4, NNQNN 4. . 1 . it 2 ' 1 ga 2f-f :"- 6 35' V 18, ' wg bf wir. JUHIOIZ D ll O lvl 149 JUNIOR PROM Gilmore Council Club April Twenty third Nineteen Twenty COMMITTEE Parmenter, Clzawmmz Rosabel Rowe Dorothy Bowerfind Mairgaret Joseph Helen Zahn CHAPERONES ident and Mrs. Thwingg Miss Smith Professor and Mrs. Hulme FEATURES Lively Music Pineapple Ice Yellow and Black Balloons Fay Pres 150 1921 CLASS SONG Sweet as the breath of the wind in the pine When it is singing under the star light, Sounds thy sweet name to a daughter of thine, Dear Alma Mater mine. Long is the life of the evergreen tree, Noble its strength that nothing can moveg Longer and stronger our mem'ry of thee, Class that we serve and love. Glady we serve thee for all that thou art giving, We'll ne'er forget thee as long as we are living. Better than learning or fun that will pass, The heart-stirring friendship of girls in our class. CHORUS: Black are the pines where the sunlight gleams gold When life is dark there flames like the sun Love for our friends that can never grow old- Dear class of twenty-one. Great is our debt, Alma Mater, we know, Therefore may me bring light like the morn, Pay to the world for thy sake what we owe- Freedom of knowledge born. Much more we owe, and we must strive to pay Some of our joy and happiness too- Joy we are finding here day after day, Merry good times and true. ' Precious and vast are the treasures thou art giving But we'll remember as long as we are livingg Better than learning or fun that will pass The heart-stirring friendship of girls in our class. 151 HE clock on the mantel-piece never goes any moreg the tall red candles in the silver candle-sticks on either side of it, are never lit except at Christmas time. The old-English high-backed seats on each side of the fireplace are still filled with broken toys, old blocks, anil bits of discarded puzzles. There is still one brick loose on the hearth, Linder which we used to hide our captured paper dolls, or imprisoned tin soldier spies. The diamond-paned window above one of the seats is covered with a bright cretonne curtain, from behind which we used to peep out into the hall to catch a first glimpse of all new-comers, sometimes facetiously mimicking their handshake or distorting our faces in exaggerated imita- tion of their placid smile. The king and qucen in the tapestry above the mantel, still sit graciously listening to the carols of the minstrels outside their painted window, and the king still half opens his golden treasure- box in preparation to reward the singers. Directly in the middle of the wide-arched entrance of the ingle-nook is a tack where we hung our big- gest red bell at Christmas time, and there are four crude tacks, one on each supporting jut of the dark mantel-piece, where we hung our stockings every Christmas Eve. To the ingle-nook we used to sneak off with some friendly book from the times when we read Anderson's fairy tales until those when we absorbed Ibsen's DOZVS House. In the ingle-nook Aunt Ruth was married years ago, when I was just old enough to be the flower girl. Hers was an October wedding, and so our ingle-nook had a most gorgeous October setting. We used to bob for apples there at Hallowe'en time and splash the water from the great dish-pan all over the bricks. We used to come in before its fire in the winter-time, and throw down our wet mittens, or shake out our snowy coats, after a long afternoon of slid- ing and hitching, or of making snow angels in the soft thick snow. It was before the fire in the ingle-nook that grandpa used to pull up a big chair and trot us on his knee to the lively tune of "Hey Diddle Diddle" or "Who Killed Cock Robin ?" It was on the black andirons in the ingle-nook that father used to shake off his cigar ashes, before he would start his nightly bear story, which we would listen to by the hour, spell-bound with horror and with ecstacy. It is in the ingle-nook that the Christmas rites are still carried on. Then the red candles are lighted and the red bell hung on its tack. Again the four stockings are suspended from their respective places, for old times' sake, and with sprigs of holly and mistle- toe scattered about, our little ingle-nook takes on a very gay appearance. 152 On each seat beside the fire-place has been piled every Christmas morning such a festive array of presents as to make the very shop windows envious. The tall barren seats in the ingle-nook show little heel dents where excited, swinging feet knocked against them. The mute brick hearth has buried beneath it no end of childish secrets. The silent clock has ceased to count our happy hours,-it gave up long ago. The smouldering fires of the ingle-nook tell you a thousand tales. Now again, it is almost time to light the red candles, to hang the bells and the holly. Again we shall pile the fire-place high with logs and make another story for the fires to glow and smoulder over, to leap up and dance at, to glimmer low and dream over! i -ROBERTA BEACH. CANNY I ken the place where doon, way doon, 'Neath greeny blade and silver stoon, The teeny, tiny elfies lie, . And 'winki' blinkin' mousies try And winkin' blinkin' mousies try To nibble at their wee fay shoon. Where is't that neath the summer moon The fairies sing sich silver tune That starlets twinkle in the sky? I ken the place! Where in some magic spot o' noon The elfies all take off their shoon And wade in dew-drops, an' then try To splash a passin' butterfly- Though you'll ne'er know, be't late or soon- I ken the place! CAROLA BELL. 153 SOPH. STUFF "Dor" Alexander is our leading light. Besides being class president and treasurer of Student Government, "Dor" plays on all the athletic teams. Furthermore, rumor has it that she has attended quite a number of Adelbert dances this winter and has developed a "soulful gaze." Katharine Bakeless, popularly known as "Bakey," is our vice-presi- dent and chairman of our Tree-Day committee. "Bakey" prefers "peppy" people, albeit she is a very "peppy" person herself. Esther Hebson distinguished herself this year by taking six "labs" a week. From all appearances, we'd say Esther thrived on hard work. She was a forward on the Harvard team this year as well as pitcher of our champion baseball team. D. O. Brooks signs her name to the checks of the class of 1922. She is planning to be a doctor. Mildred Benson possesses a very dignified mien. Consequently in class stunts she usually appears as an honored upperclassman. This year she was elected secretary of the Students' Association, which shows that looks are not always deceiving. Dr. Gruener says that Monica Doran looks as if she could cook. We don't know about that. But we do know that "Monny's" aura seems to be purple and that "she has style all the while." Mercedes Keegan spent her sunbonnet and pinafore days in Merry England. When she was about seven she came to America, and the old U. S. has agreed with her so well that she has remained here ever since. Mercedes is an artist and a member of our Tree Day committee. "Lib," more respectfully, Elizabeth Cadwallader, is eminent in more ways than one. She was one of the first to bob her hair. She loves horse- back riding, and she can write themes and stories which make the less gifted sigh. "Lib" is a member of our Tree Day committee and heads the students in training for newspaper publicity work. Ruth Bradway is the delight of the English department. No one 154 SOPH. STUFF can deny the charm of her themes and poems Which appear in the Sun Dial. Ruth loves the great outdoors and is also very fond of biology. She spends five afternoons a week at the biology building. While she is cleaning slides, she composes essays, poems and plays in her head! Martha Cooke is one of the Sophomore members of the Sun Dial Board. Martha is fond of music and attends all the symphony concerts. She likes horse-back riding and adores "batting" in the proper company. Ask her When she is going to the f'Shack." R. K. Once upon a time there Was a sophomore Who Wrote a theme. In due time it came back from the professor with strange marks on the margin. All these the sophomore puzzled out but one. So she took the theme to her professor and said, "Please, I can't read this Word." The professor looked intently at the Word. Then a slow smile spread over her face. "That word," she said gently, "is illegible." If I had a fairy god-mother As the princes had of yore, There's just one Wish I'd ask of her: "Keep me always a sophomore." The reason I love that class the best Hasn't been quite clear before. ' But now I think if the truth were guessed, It's because I'm a sophomore. P. TITUS. 155 SOPH. STUFF The cafeteria was filled with the usual noon hour crowd of ravenous girls when two members of the sophomore class dashed in. "Good gra- cious !" gasped Emilie. "There's a regular fight for food, isn't there ?" Dorothy snatched a tray from the rapidly diminishing pile. "You bet there is!" she responded heartily. "Watch me novvg I'm going to make a counter attack." Anonymous query: Has anyone ever seen "Gen," Russell on the campus Without her ink bottle? Awe-inspiring Professor: Have you ever been to New York, Miss Blank? Timid Sophomore: Y-Yes, sir. I Was there last year. A. I. Prof.: You were? T. S.: Er-Yes, sir. I mean I were. A. I.:Prof.: Tut, tut! You mean you was. 156 "Well, I do declare!" Aunt Cyn's voice was full of scorn as she laid aside the weekly paper and peered at me over her spectacles. "Them there scientists do beat all. 'Pears like they ain't never satisfied with things the way Nature's got 'em already fixed. Here's a doctor in Paris has found out how to make old people young again. Accordin' to him, when you're eighty, you just step up and have some part of a monkey or some other animal fixed on to you, and then you're young again. Why, that man'll be one o' these millionaires in a week, 'cause all the old maids in the country'll run to him, along with the people as is afraid to die. He'll probably have to close up because of a shortage of monkey parts. As far as Fm concerned, I'm ready to die when my time comes just as it was planned that I should. Anyway, for all you know, he might fix the wrong part on to me and I'd go around tryin' to climb trees or walk on all fours, and then I guess I'd wish I was old again." -ALICE HESTON. . His house was surrounded after he had fled. Why? Was he a crim- inal? Did he ever do any harm to anyone? No! He was but a lad, and his only crime was that he was very fond of reading, and read anything he could get hold of. He was ignorant of the fact that books not censored by the government were not permitted to be read. Without money, he fled, leaving parents, friends, and his native tongue behind him. He freed himself from a prison life, but a life of liberty with an empty stomach and an empty heart is worse. He walked the streets in his European clothes, looking for a job. Not knowing the Eng- lish language, he could not make anyone understand that he would like to get some kind of work. Instead, they mistook him for an idler and arrested him. -FANNIE RUBIN. Scene: Lobby of the Opera House after Mrs. Fiske's final perform- ance of Miss Nelly of N'Orle0ms. Characters: Two women in fur coats. lst Woman: Well, that was what I call a first-rate comedy. 2nd Woman: Comedy? Do you mean to tell me that was a comedy? I thought comedy was funny. Did you see Twin Beds a year ago? lst Woman: I don't think so. I don't remember it if I did. But I know this was a comedy, for it said on the program, "Comedy of moon- shine, madness and make-believe." Znd Woman: Oh, did it? I must look at my program when I get home. -E. M. RICHARDS. 157 FANTASY A fairy came from o'er the hill, To Hnd a place to stay, A shelter from the wintry winds, A happy place to play. He tapped upon the hard brown earth, But shivered with a chill When in that cold relentless breast He felt no answering thrill. He tried the trees and bushes low, But all were black and drear. What could a little fairy do To make them stir and hear? He curled up in a brown pine cone While thinking dismallyg But getting an idea new, -He jumped up cheerfully. He touched the very topmost boughs Of all the nearest trees, And whispered to the branches bare, In tones light as a breeze: "Awake! 'Tis Spring, 'tis Spring again, The rain is on the way, 'Tis time to shed your somber dress, And change to green from gray l" The trees and all the early flowers Stretched out to feel the air, And found that it was not too cold For tender leaves to dare. The fairy laughed in naughty glee, And in a corner green He built his modest dwelling place, The tiniest ever seen. What might have happened to the leaves We hardlv dare to say, But kindly Nature, looking on, Sent springtime rains next day. -RUTH 158 LOMNITZ THE WHITE BIRCH The white birch is a lady fairg Softly she sways And trails across the greening lawn Her budding sprays. She never stiffens out her boughs Like the gray beech, Or blossoms out in flaming pink As does the peach. But when the spring rain kisses her In shy delight, From out a flush of green she peeps All silvery White -RU 159 TH BRADWAY THE FRONT PAGE SMASH ISS HELEN KENDALL SMITH was feeling extremely sorry for herself. She had many grievances, of which she made a mental note as she slowly sharpened her pencil, carelessly allowing the shavings to fall on the sport editor's desk. 1. She had scorched her breakfast toast. 2. She had missed the last car that would get her to the office on time. 3. Her umbrella had blown inside-out and it was a borrowed one. 4. She had split her glove. 5. At 7 :45 that morning she had started to find a man from whom to get accurate figures on the number of auto owners in town and at 11:29 had learned that the only man in possession of such figures had taken the midnight train for Nevada. She finished sharpening her pencil and hovered on the outside edge of a group of reporters, who were lounging over the telephone desks and swapping yarns while waiting for afternoon assignments. Helen K. Smith was the new girl reporter for the Daily Monitor and, as such, was doomed to write dull fifty-word items about duller club meetings, post- impressionistic fashions, romantic marriages, and scandalous divorces, while she looked with envious awe and secret admiration upon the long, interesting stories of Dick Purcell, the star reporter. Every night Helen informed herself that she "abominated" Dicky and every morning she reiterated her declaration. Deep in her heart she knew that within her burned the genius for which the world was waiting. And thc editors seemed quite willing to let the world go right on waiting. l'Miss Smith!" The city editor's voice could be heard distinctly above the noise of the big editorial room. It had not been made for conversa- tional purposes. "O-o-o-o-o-0-0-o-oh! Miss Smith I" The reporters always measured the shortness of his temper by the length of his "oh's" and this one was long. Dicky Purcell gallantly rescued the telephone which Helen overturned in her hasty departure. "Yes, sir," she said, breathlessly. She had a wholesome fear of the city editor. "-Here's a good story. A lot of club women think there ought to be women police. They even think there ought to be women mounted police, so they're learning to ride. Have a lesson out at Maior's Academy in fif- teen minutes. G0 out and ride with 'em. Get a personal experience story. There may be a 'smash' in it. Think you can do it?" ':Yes, sir." 160 Helen had learned that such questions from editors were purely rhetorical and if answered at all should be answered in the afiirmative- always. "Ever ride before ?" T "No, but that won't make any differen-" The city editor arranged his features in what was meant for a reas- suring smile. To Helen it strongly resembled a flendish grin. "Not a bit. All the better. Start right away. Have the story on my desk by six." Helen seized a handful of copy paper and dashed toward the city directory. Where was that riding academy, anyhow? "Looking for Maior's ?" someone at her elbow inquired. "It's spelled with an 'i', you know." Helen was too astonished to speak. Dicky Purcell was speaking to her as an equal and she was only a "cub." "Oh,-I-" CShe abominated Dicky Purcell.J "Here's hoping you have a great time. It ought to make a front-page smash." And off went Dicky to answer the peremptory summons of the city editor. Helen hurried for the elevator and pushed the "down" button viciously. "He was being condescending," she declared. "He was being most condescending. I abominate him !" She flounced into the elevator. "I'1l show him!" she snapped as gently as a bulldog addressing the neighbor's house cat. "Pardon, miss ?" inquired the elevator-boy, who was new and there- fore polite. The menacing look which Helen bestowed upon him would have withered a half-blown rose. The elevator-boy, however, escaped unharmed and bowed sedately as he opened the door for Miss Smith to sweep dis- dainfully out of the car. Out in the air -Helenis temper cooled. After all, this was her big chance. She trod on air. The city editor had said there might be a "smash" story. That meant that it would be on the front page, and per- haps illustrated by the staff cartoonist. She would show them all that she could write. And as for Dicky Purcell-tomorrow when he shook out the sheets of the "home" edition he would' see Helen's story the very first thing. It would be a long story, and it would be signed-signed in heavy, black type-Helen Kendall Smith. "But oh, jumping juniper trees," she murmured, disconsolately, "I've got to get the story first. I've got to ride a horse and-I'd quite as soon ride a-a cow l" She walked slower when she came within sight of the riding academy, still slower as she came nearer, and very slowly, indeed, as she drew very near. Then suddenly she remembered Dicky. Head up, body erect, Helen marched into the academy. She found several women in chic CHelen always called things "chic" in her fashion hintsb riding costumes, stand- ing in groups and waiting for their horses to be brought out. The one in the smartest costume came briskly forward. 161 "You are Miss Smith of The Monitor, aren't you ?" she asked, grac- iously. "Your editor said that he would send you out to ride with us. We are anxious for some publicity on our work. Just a moment, while I find you a riding skirt." She passed the word along the line that Helen was the "girl reporter from The Monitor." If she had hinted that the very uncomfortable re- porter was a jibbering chimpanzee with a repertoire of hitherto unknown tricks, the ladies could not have looked upon her with greater curiosity. She was rapidly growing miserable. Five minutes later, as she stood on the mounting-step, dressed in a riding skirt which must have been a historic relic, her spirits were still drooping. l "This is your mount," said the gracious lady, whom Helen called the Leading Lady. "Isn't he a beauty? This is Clover." "Er-ah-How do you do, Clover?" Helen chattered, laying a cold hand on Clover's neck. He shivered and looked at her apprehensively. "It took the assistance of two jockeys and the Leading Lady to get Helen safely aboard Clover. She heard one of the boys giggle and gave him a savage poke with her stirrup. Clover misunderstood the movement and started off at top speed. -Helen shut her eyes and waited an agonized moment for the crack of doom or any other comforting sound. She tried to seize the reins and found herself clutching Clover's mane. One of the jockeys finally stopped her-and Clover. "Frightened?" he asked. sympathetically. "Oh, no," she choked. "I always start that way." For the next ninety-eight minutes Miss Helen Kendall Smith gath- ered data for her smash storv. Then the Leading Lady gave a signal. Helen looked wildly about. Was this something new? The other women clucked at their horses and a trot commenced. Clover commenced too. Helen rose and fell. Her teeth clicked. Her eyes popped open and shut. She had been educated on all the roller-coasters of Coney Island but she was not prepared for this. Then- "That's all for today. ladies," called the Leading Lady. Helen thought that she had never heard a voice so sweet and musical as was the Leading Lady's when she made that announcement. She slipped from Clover's wide back and stumbled into the dressing- room. Unconsciously. she heard the low-voiced conversation in the next room, but it didn't interest her. She recognized one voice as that of the nf-ayor's wife. Helen slipped out a, side door so that she might not disturb the speakers. She stood properly in awe of the mayor's wife. She started to run toward the ofhce. But she didn't run far. She didn't walk. She moved-slowly. The city editor looked up as she entered. "Get your story ?" he asked, wea rily. "Yes. sir," she replied. more wearily. Seizing a typewriter she began to run off sheet after sheet of experi- ence. The office was nearly empty when she finished. She put the story on the city editor's desk and started painfully toward the door. "Maybe he'd be interested in what the mavor's wife said. Editors seem to be interested in everything. I'll leave a note about it on top of the story? She scribbled a few almost illegible lines on the edge of a torn sheet of paper and then waved farewell to the office. She wasn't a "cub" any longer, for her smash story was lying there on the desk. She was a reg- ular reporter. 162 Early the next morning Helen was sent far out in the suburbs to get a picture of a very handsome woman who had done nothing in par- ticular but whose photograph would make good art for the woman's page. And having missed the outbound car by five minutes which caused a delay of thirty-five minutes and also having missed the inbound car which caused a delay of thirty-five more minutes, the newsboys were already selling the "home" edition when she returned to the city. All a-tremble, Helen bought one and glanced eagerly at the headlines of the stories on the front page. There was one long story, the headlines of which she disregarded entirelyg for the story was signed Richard Pur- cell. and in such items she had not the slightest interest. Why, where was her story? Her front-page-smash by-Helen-Kendall-Smith story? With shaking hands she turned the pages of the paper-then leaned weak- ly against the corner of the tallest building Cshe knew it was the tallest building because she had written a story about it last weekj. Her front- page-smash story wasn't on the front page at allg nor was it a smash. It occupied an inconspicuous spot between an advertisement for painless dentistry and the death notices. It said: . "Twelve members of the Woman Workers League met yesterday at Maior's Riding Academy for their third less in riding. "Mrs. J. R. Blake was in charge. I " 'We are preparing ourselves to serve as .mounted police,' said Mrs. Blake. 'We believe that women are capable and necessary on the police force of a large city? i'The women expressed their enthusiasm over the work to a reporter from The Daily Monitor, who rode with them." ' That was all. All those pages of "experience" had been rewritten beyond recognition. Helen re-read the article slowly, then, painfully swallowing the lump in her throat, she started toward the ofhce. She must get the picture of the handsome resident of the suburbs on the city editor's desk even if she did have to conceal a broken heart and signs of a blighted life. The elevator boy was even more polite than usual, but -Helen was only vaguely aware of his presence. "Editorial Department!" sang the elevator-boy in a melancholy, minor key, and opened the door. The city editor and Dicky Purcell were waiting its go down. Helen nearly swept them off their feet as she darted out of e car. "Ah-ha! Here's the girl!" cried the city editor, jubilantly. Helen stopped suddenly-very suddenly. "You bet!" cried Dicky, offering his hand. Congratulations, Miss Smith, heaps of 'em." 163 "Wh-what for? Surreptitiously Helen pinched herself. Yes, she was awake and alive. "What for!" yelled the city editor. "You knew last night when you put that note on my desk that it was big news, didn't you? You knew that no other paper in town knew that the mayor was going to resign, and that we wouldn't have known either if you hadn't heard the mayor's wife let it out-of course you knew it!" "You mean-then the mayor has resigned?" "Gosh, haven't you seen the 'home'? Didn't you see Dicky's story all over the front page? He wrote it but you're the one who got the dope and"- "And we scooped The Tribune by exactly two hours!" announced Dicky, triumphantly. Cloh--1.7-77 - "You made your front-page smash all right. Going down Dick?" asked the city editor. S "Yes, in a minute. Go ahead without me." Then, as the elevator with the city editor dropped slowly out of sight, he turned to Helen. "There's a corking good show at the Opera House and homegrown strawberries at the Corner Cottage Cookery. Won't you go to dinner and the theater with me tonight ?" he asked. "Um-hum,-I mean-yes-I'll be delighted," assented Helen rather incoherently, and disappeared suddenly behind the oflice door. Miss Helen Kendall Smith had been quite wrong in her diagnosis of her feelings toward Dicky Purcell. She didn't abominate him. She rather liked him. -IRENE HOLMES. 'eff-In .1 -Q Qix out K ?l 4 PR ? 4 fail 164 4 I v . , - . ' ,, 4,,, ...gf A..... 43 K . . ' El ' ' Nf W Q5 J A1 Ms - M, 2 1654 J ANNA MARIE Anna Marie was thirteen and a half, a wiry little thing with straight brown hair, eyes of deepest blue, and possessed of an undiminished amount of energy along certain lines. She was a source of constant worry to Mrs. Pressly whose favorite expression when discussing her daughter was, "You never know what the child will do next!" The neigh- bors called Anna Marie "a wild one3" the minister spoke of her as "that unruly Pressly youngsterf' her school teacher thought of her as "a bright little thing," but Anna Marie was nearly always in disgrace at school for some breach of disciplineg the boys called her "a sport" and liked to have her play with themg the girl's liked her, too, with the exception of Laura Snipe who lived in "the big house on the hill" and who classed Anna Marie as a "tomboy." There was no love lost for Laura on Anna Marie's part, either, and it was Laura whom Anna Marie was thinking about as she polished the silver at the kitchen table on Saturday morning. Mrs. Pressly was sewing in the dining-room, and periodically offered bits of advice and directions of procedure in the art of making the silver shine. "Rub it, Anna Marie! Don't be afraid to rub it hard! You won't hurt it, you know," noticing Anna Marie's lax movements. A grunt was the only reply. Anna Marie dipped an old spoon into the jar filled with moist paste-like stuff and let a great daub of it fall slop! on the big silver tea-tray. She smearedit over the shiny surface and rubbed in silence for a few minutes. Suddenly she uttered a disgusted exclamation : "Oh!" she cried, giving the big tray a vigorous rub and throwing the chamois cloth across the kitchen. "She makes me sick! She abso- lootly makes me sick to my stummick l" "Anna Marie!" Mrs. Pressly looked up from her work. "I want you to stop using that expression! It isn't nice! And you go straight and pick up that cloth from the kitchen floor! Such a way to do! And who is it you are talking about?" Anna Marie scowled darkly and thumped reluctantly across the kitchen to disentagle the polishing rag from the kitchen stove leg. 166 "Oh, that Snipe girl that thinks she's so smart! Our class is going to give a play, and What do you think! She Went up to Miss Meade and says, 'Please, Miss Meade, could I be the heroine?'-just like that. An' of course, Miss Meade thinks Laura Snipe is jus' gra-a-a-nd 'cause she lives in such a swell house, an' she said, 'Why, yes, Laura, de-e-ar, you Will make a very sweet little heeroine'-jus' like that she said it! Ugh!" Anna Marie shrugged her shoulders and stuck her nose up in the air. "Well, my dear, Why are you so disturbed about that? Laura is a very pretty little girl. Did you think that you might be the leading lady?" her mother asked. "Oh, good heavens, Mamma!" "Don't use expressions like that, Anna Marie, please!" "Well!" said Anna Marie, "I gotta use some expression when you say do I Wanta be the heerroine! For any sake, Mamma, do you suppose I'd ever be the heeroine in their old play? I jest simply guess I absolutely vvouldn't, not if they all got down on all their hands and knees an' crawled all the Way from school to my house an' begged me to! No sir-ee !" Anna Marie set the silver tray and all its contents on the sink With a bang. "Didn't they ask you to be in the play at all, Anna Marie?" asked Mrs. Pressly. "Did they ask me?" Anna Marie turned from the sink to glare at her mother. "Yes, they asked me all right. Miss Meade said as I Was so little and thin I could take the part of a dog in the play. Me! A dog! An' all I'd haf to do would be to run about after the heeroine all the time! And Laura Snipe the heeroine! An' she, the snippy ol' thing, says to Miss Meade, 'Yes! Anna Marie would make a good dogl' Imagine! Jest like that she said it! Well, if they think for one single minute that I would be a dog in their ol' play an' run around after that Snipe girl they can keep right on thinkin' from now until all nex' week! I simply ain't goin' to." "Aren't going to, Anna Marie!" "Yes'm! They're not goin' to get me in their ol' play fer anything! I simply would refuse to Wear my oldest dress to a dog fight they were 167 in to save their lives! An' that dumb Laura Snipe simply makes me abso- lootly sick to my stummick !" And Anna Marie put her hand to where she thought that part of her anatomy was and tried to look violently ill. Mrs. Pressly smiled as Anna Marie turned to wash the silver and forgot to reprove her daughter in her amusement at Anna Marie's disgust. Presently she asked: "Why don't you want to take the part of a little dog, dear? I'm sure you could add a great deal of humor to the play." Anna Marie came to the door, her hands dripping wet. Rubbing them up and down on her old blue-checked apron, she stared at her mother with eyes dark with excitement. "Well! Fer any sakes, Mamma! What do you think I am?" she said. "Do you suppose I wana be an' old dog and follow that Laura Snipe all about the stage? She'd probably call 'Here, Fido! Here, Fidol' and I'd haf to go galloping to her! I absolutely refuse to be anybody's dog- an' that Laura Snipe's-well,-neverg so-so help me Samuel!" "Anna Marie! Where do you get those dreadful expressions ?" Mrs. Pressly gazed at her daughter in stern reproval. Anna Marie sighed noisily at her mother's utter inability to grasp the hopelessness of the case, and returned to washing the silver. She shook the water in the big silver teapot vigorously and dumped it back into the dish pan with a splash. How she wished she could dump Laura Snipe, dark curls and all, into this same pan of water! There was an- other reason why Anna Marie disliked Laura, more potent than the one she had revealed to her mother. Laura "had her eye" on Sam Brooks. All the girls said so! Why, the very first day Laura came into Anna Marie's class, she asked Sam Brooks to walk home with her. And Sam had done it, too! Now, Anna Marie regarded Sam as her own especial friend. It was with Sam she played ball the inostg he helped her with her arithmetic, they were in the same Sunday-school class, and he always took her to all the church parties, in fact, Anna Marie bore the title of "Sarn's girl," and had done so ever since he had jumped into the big creek after her when she had taken a dare and dived off the high bank 168 into it, despite the fact that she had on her good clothes, and hadn't the faintest notion of how to swim. To be sure, the Water was only waist deep at that point,-but she had always maintained that Sam had saved her life. That night Anna Marie met Sam coming home from the store, and told him all about the play and how she "simply absolutely refused to be a dog." Very seriously Sam listened while Anna Marie declared she would never even wear the oldest dress she had "to a dog fight Laura was in to save her lifeg" then he said: "Aw, Anna Marie, g'wan,-be a sport! What ya care if Laura is the leadin' lady! You cud beat her a mile by bein' a dog and coppin' all the applause. Why, you kin bark just exactly like my Buckshot, and say, you'd be the whole show! G'wan, Anna Marie, be a sport!" Anna Marie stared at Sam in astonishment. He wanted her to be a dog, too! He thought just as her mother did. ':Why, Sam Brooks I" she sputtered. "You want me to be Laura Snipe's dog? To follow her all about the stage and come when she whistles? Me? Me, who hates her worse'n poison? Why, I tell you I'd refuse to wipe the very oldest shoes I ever had on her dress!" Anna Marie's stiffly-starched plaid skirt switched angrily from side to side as she walked along defiantly. "I know !" continued Sam, "but, lissen, Anna Marie! What ya care if y'are Laura's dog? You'd have a swell chance to put it over on her, and the first thing you'd know, you'd be the hit of the whole show. Peo- ple 'ud lots rather see a funny dog than a pretty girl,-any oldatime! G'wan, be a sport!" V Anna Marie hadn't thought of the fact that she might eclipse the fair Laura by humorous antics of a play dog. Maybe she could get even with her that way. Anyhow, Sam wanted her to be a dog, so she guessed she would. , A "All right !" she told Sam, "I'll be a dog, but I simply absolutely re- fuse to be called Laura's dog, an' if she ever does call me her dog I'll- I'1l pull those nasty old black curls of hers till she yells-blue murder!" 169 Sam grinned approvingly, and giving Anna Marie a friendly slap on the shoulder, he cried, "Good fer you! I knew you'd be a sport? The next day Anna Marie informed her mother that she had decided to be the dog in the school play. . "Why, Anna Marie, you just said yesterday you wouldn't think of it! What has made you change your mind?" cried her mother. "Well-er-you see, somebody's gotta be the dog, an' it might as well be me. Besides, I gotta right to change my mind, ain't I?" And Anna Marie stared back at her mother. "Ain't I?" Mrs. Pressly shook her head. "No one would ever dream you were in the seventh grade, my dear!" "Yes'm-er-haven? I, then," Anna corrected herself. For two weeks after that Anna Marie was busy "being the dog." Her mother had made her a funny suit,-all fuzzy brown with great flappy ears and a tail that would have been the envy of any perfectly respectable dog, it was so long and flexible. Dressed in this queer cos- tume, Anna Marie looked the part, and acted it remarkably well. She playfully ran about on all foursg clumsily she managed the big padded paws which made her look like a great overgrown puppy who had too many feet to take care of. At rehearsals she kept the children in the play in roars of laughter at her antics. The teacher was enthusiastic in her praise. Even Laura laughed "until she was sore" when her dog chased its tail. At last the night arrived when the play was to be presented. The school auditorium was packed with expectant parents and excited chil- dren. No one was more anxious for the play to begin than Master Sam Brooks who, with two other boys, was sitting in the first row downstairs. "Wait'll you see Anna Marie act the dog!" he boasted to Billy Downs who sat next to him. "She'll be the whole show. You just wait!" 'S 'S that so I" commented Billy. "What about Laura Snipe? I guess she's got the leadin' part, and, gee, but she sure is good-lookin' !" 170 "Aw!" Sam gave a disgusted grunt which would have done Anna Marie's heart good had she heard it. "She's good on the soft stuff, but nix fer me on mush!" ' Billy didn't deign to reply. Suddenly the lights went out and the curtain slowly went up. Then the fun began. Anna Marie kept the audience in peals of laughter. When Laura would make a pretty speech or sing a pretty song the brown dog would be playing with its tail, or cuffing an imaginary fly, or turning its head on one side, and gazing up at its mistress with great soulful eyes, and there would be a constant snickering in the audience all the while. Sam was simply overcome. He leaned forward in his seat, and gave vent to great howls of laughter, slapping his knee repeatedly. "What did I tell you!" he kept saying to Billy. "I said Anna Marie would be the hit of the whole show! Golly!" and he would go off into another spasm of mirth. "Oh, fer Pete's sake!" was all that Billy would say, but he was as highly amused as anyone. After the last act "the dog" was called forth and applauded again and again, and each time it would make an elaborate bow, and switch its great tail about in deference to the honor. Laura Snipe had her share of applause, too, but even she realized that Anna,Marie was indeed "the hit of the evening." No more would she look down on her as a nobody, a girl crazy about the boys. She realized that Anna Marie had more spirit and "pep" than she ever would have, and that the little play would have been very dull, indeed, without Anna Marie. Sam was in his glory. He waited for Anna Marie to walk home with her, and was conscious of the envious glances of some of the other "fellers" as Anna Marie walked beside him. "Well," Sam said as they were standing on Anna Marie's steps say- ing good-night, "aren't ya glad you were the dog? Gee! I never laughed so in all my life. And, say, maybe you didn't put old Laura in the shade! She'll never put on any airs with you after tonight!" 171 "Um!" Anna Marie looked rather skeptical. "Well, the way she moved about when she sang that song with those flowers in her arms, an' the way she made eyes at you boys !fOoh! She made me absolutely sick to my stummick! I jus' couldn't stand it, so I began killin' flies an' pre- tending she was the flies!" . "You're a reg'lar sport, Anna Marie!" praised Sam. "An', say- Anna Marie ?" Sam kicked the porch step vigorously. "Yes ?" answered Anna Marie. "Doncha believe all those guys tell you, ya 'bout my bein' crazy 'bout Laura Snipe, 'cause I think she's softer'n mush. You've got more spunk than sixty Laura Snipes!" And Sam held out his hand to Anna Marie. "Well-go'night! See you tomorrow ?" Anna Marie's heart was singing as she shook hands awkwardly with Sam. "Go'night, Sam! Sure, you'll see me tomorrow! And, Sam I"-she called as he turned to go, "Does Laura Snipe really, truly make you sick to your stummick, too?" She waited eagerly for his answer. "Absoloot1y!" he called back. Anna Marie's triumph was complete. She had been Laura's dogg she had won the honors of the evening, and, greatest of all, she was sure that Laura made Sam as Habsolootly sick to his stummick" as she did Anna Marie! GLADYS SHELDON. Q ' - , ,, Q ui 5 U . no A 172 ETHNOCENTRISM Those of you Who have studied soci.' Will recognize the word. lf you haven't studied soci., though, you have probably been using the word anyway. Only you may pronounce it "school spurritf' Of course too much ethnoccntrism Cdon't you like the Word lj isn't a good thing to have, but a little of it puts life into a college. In fact, it is the basis of all school activities. Let's see if We can't acquire a little more during the summer. No doubt everybody is tired now, but school spirit isn't up to our' old standards. We Wish to thank Miss Thomas for her good-natured help with the Annual. Although she is a newcomer this year, Miss Thomas has taken a great interest in the college memory book, even to the extent of reading copylat all hours of the day and in all states of composition. And We wish to apologize here and now to all doctors, professors, and instructors if we've got their titles mixed up. For the most part We have taken them as other people Wrote them, for We never shall learn Whether to address a member of the faculty as "Your Honor" or "Your Excellency." 173 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Compcmy No. Page Affordable Truck Co ......... Alhambra Music Store ........ Ball Co., Webb C ......,,.,,..,, Bastian Bros. .........,..... . Born Steel Range Co ......... Bowler SL Burdick Co ....... Bowman Co., Geo. H ....... Brandt Co. ,..,...,......... .... . Burton Dairy ................,. Chandler Sz Rudd Co .... Charlesworth SL Son ......... Chircosta Studio ........,,., Chisho1m's Boot Shop .,.,.A,,,,,,,, Cleveland Plain Dealer ............ Cleveland Savings Sz Loan C0 ,,.,,,,,,,,, Cleveland Window Glass Co .............. Collings Co., Clarence H ........ Cotrell 8: Leonard ..,........,....... Cowell gl Hubbard Co ....... Crane Candy Co ............. DeKlyn's .......l.......,...... Downie, Wm. ........,.,.,.,,,,,. . Dreher Co., B. Sons .............. Dyke School of Business ....,.. Euclid Hat Cleaning' Co .....,,... E. Z. Foot Co .....,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Faultless Eriraving Co ....,,,.. Favorite Knitting' Co ..,........, Fisher-Rohr Co. ,,..,,,,....,, , Forbes Chocolate Co ......... General Baking' Co ........ George Co. ................. . Haserodt Co. .... Hibbard Co. ..... . Hippodrome ....., 191 203 177 195 201 179 201 197 221 223 179 193 207 211 209 197 183 203 217 181 209 203 183 217 179 197 219 189 221 205 203 197 209 207 187 Company No. Page Hoffman Co. ....,...,............,.. ..,..,..,,, 2 03 Howard Real Estate Co ....,... 183 Hubbell, House of ..............., ,.,,..,, 2 21 Humphrey Co. ....,......... ..,. 1 97 Jackman Sons, Wm ......... Judson Printing Co ...,..... Kinney Ka Levan Co ..,...... Lane School .................. Lake Shore Bank .......... Likly Xz Rockett Co ......... MacDiarmid Co. .,......... . Markman Co., E. A ......... 209 179 213 221 179 203 191 197 May Co. .......................... .... 1 85 Metropolitan Theater ..... .... 2 09 Millard, J. C .................. .... 1 99 Moore, David ..........., .l.. 1 95 Nawold Co., C. F .......... ,.,. 2 13 National Baking Co ................ ........... 2 15 Newman Stearn Co ..........,................... 189 Northern Consolidated Milliii' Co .... 189 Ramsdell, Wm. ............... Q ..........,..,....,.. 185 Sherman, I. .............,... . Sherwood Drug Co .....,... 203 201 Smith, Robert ..............,.,,...... 221 Southworth Co. ....,..,......l..................... 179 Spencerian Commercial School .......... 223 Stone Shoe Co ,,..,,............,.,...,.............., 189 Teachout Co. ................ ..... ..... 1 7 7 Teniolett, Florist ........ ..... 1 91 Thrasher, R. R ................. ..... 1 91 University Book Store ........ ..... 1 91 Weidenian Co. ...,..................,.... .... 1 83 Wentworth Pharmacy ................. .... 1 91 Western Reserve University .............. 175 Wilcox School .............................. .... 1 85 Wilmot Co. ...,............................. .... 1 89 v Western Reserve l niversit Cleveland, Ohio 1 Lqdelbert College - For information address the President 2 The College for Women - Address the Dean, Helen Ill. Smith 3 Graduate School - Address the Dean, R. W. Deering 4 Medical School - Address tlze Secretary, H. A. Hitchcock 5 Law' School - Address the Secretary, Professor C. M. Finfrock 6 Dental School - Address the Dean,'Dr. Frank M. Casto 7 Library School - Address the Director,.'l1iss Alice S. Tyler 8 School of Pharrnacy Address the Dean, Professor Edward Spease 9 School of Applied Social Sciences ..... Address the Dean. Prof. 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 175 2 I E r A i 4 l 5 I E I i E i I I N - U 176 Q H . The Webb C. Ball Co. Established 1869 Oriental Pearls :: Perfect Diamonds Dependable Wrist Watches Attractive Jewelry Old gems reset, to again yield dividends of pleasure in pride of possexsion 1112-1114 Euclid Avenue ' Cleveland Own Your Wn Home and Be Happy "Teachout" millwork will insure that satisfaction of having a home which is a source of everlasting pride. "Teachout" millwork is made by trained workmen and the material must be the best. You will also get a service in building information made possible by an organization ofrfortyl seven years' experience. The A. Teaehout Co. Clefvelzznd 177 HARK TO THESE COMMANDMENTS As designed and executed by W. R. U. ushers Who give service elite in a downtown theater every Thursday afternoon-positions especially attractive to those interested in observation themes, English 3, and soci. 1. Thou shalt occupy the seats wherein the usher directs thee and those only, moving neither to the right nor to the left for any reason whatsover. . . 2. Tlhou shalt not ecstatically seize programs from the piles on the back seats, but shall bide thy time with as much patience as need be until the usher herself shall tender thee thy programs-with all due respect. 3. Thou shalt keep thy feet out of the aisle. 4. Thou shalt in nowise endeavor to shake hands with the usher when all she wants is thy tickets. CDesigned especially for men-young ones.J 5. Thou shalt follow the usher unremonstratingly whithersoever she leads thee and as speedily as attendant circumstances permit. 6. Thou shalt not follow the usher when she is guiding to their places the people who preceded thee. Their places are not thy places. 7. Thou shalt not laugh in pathetic parts of the play no matter how ludicrously they may be playedg nor shalt thou venture a tear in humorous parts of the same, no matter how far the jokes were fetched. It makes the usher nervous. 8. Thou shalt not call the usher "Say', or "Girlie" 9. Thou shalt in nowise criticize the usher because the seats which thou thyself didst purchase fail to please thee. Take all complaints to proper authorities-first window to the right. 10. Thou shalt remember at all times that the usher is a human being. If these commandments be faithfully followed thou shalt surely be rewardedwith a grateful usher's "Well done, dear and thoughtful Public. Come again." 178 Conzplilnents of The BOWLER AND BURDICK CO. Prospect 3250 Central 873 T h e J U D S O N PRINTING COMPANY 1009-13 Oregon Ave. Cleveland, Ohio When in need of F L O VV E R S Remember LLOYD F. C HARLESVVORTH 10601 Euclid Avenue Phone . . Garfield 721 EUCLID HAT CLEANING Co. 10315 Euclid Avenue Quality Hat Cleaning Suits Cleaned and Pressed Shoe Repairing The LAKE SHORE BANK Compliments of The W. P. SOUTHWORTH CU. Candy fre Cream Sodas Groceries 10500 EUCLID AVENUE HUUSE 1 When In affer years You puck up Your old College Annual And look over The pl'no+o8raphs Of old cl-lums And read abou? Helen and Margarel' And you recall The HH' You made And The foolish than s You sand We hope fhal' you Wall be able l'o say Thai' Cranes Chocolales Added somefhmg To Life And lo know lhal we Wish you success And happmess. THE CRANE CHOCOLATE COMPANY MAKERS OF THE WORLDS BEST CHOCOLATES fe. .fb , iL I w I , . . , l ' - ll 1 E L O do A . I , 1 l 181 THE PSCYCH. 21 ENCYCLOPEDIA Pyv-ene: 1. A chain of mountains separating Italy and Spain. 2. A type of baking dish. Sub-cleb: The name of a socialistic party in America. Lincoln Highway: A street in one of our large cities. "E"ventually, Why Not Now?: The sign on the Uneeda Biscuit Wagon. Marshall Field: An aviation field. Booth Tarklngton: A U. S. senator. Madame Bosanquet: The tennis champion of the World. AMONG OURSELVES OVERHEARD AT T-HE ELYSIUM Marian, following the graceful movements of a tall, athletic figure, intently: Say, Dottie, does that good-loo-king chap go to Case or Reserve? Dottie: Case or Reserve! Why, my dear, he's the head Waiter at the Winton. ENGLISH I Prof. after discussion of Stevenson's Essay on Talk anal Talkers: "Give me a definition of "to ta1k.' " Freshman: To talk is to speak a verbal language. "Piqua has a bank," so Miss Hortense Wilkinson informed the Eco- nomics 12 class. Piqua had been taken as an example of a small town from which "nothing much comes" and Where a check might easily get lost. A. Herrick in discussion on parliamentary rule: Miss Zeile, will you talk on the ayes and noes, please? A. Zeile: I would rather talk on the mouthg it is much more expressive. 182 STEINWAY P I A N O S AEOLIAN, VOCALIONS COLUMBIA RECORDS PIANOLA PLAYER ' PIANOS dlillfffs - D .... , The B. DREHEPCS SONS CO. 1028-1030 Euclid Ave., Cleveland The H. H. HOWARD COMPANY Real Estate 1268 Euclid Avenue Branches Everywhere For Foods Good to Eai say HVVEIDEMANH 'Q' X Z QR - K -'- ' 5 X - 9 MX CZ! Look for 1111 0 VVEIDEMAN Boy The CLARENCE COLLINGS COMPANY Y' H E reproduction, restora- tion, or alteration of zircliitectural details in fine homes - fireplaces, nooks, s p c c i an 1 rooms, gardens, fountains, etc. - is handled' by us with an artistic under- standing of the work under- tak c 11, pl u s a business ability, insuring a price that is commercially right Tiled Bathrooms 4-llll--1408 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland, O 4. Average starting salaries of graduates of our PRIVATE SECRETARY COURSE with high school foundation 35103 Per Month, with college training 3115. Average length of time without bookkeeping, six monthsg with bookkeeping, nine months. Strictly Individual Instruction and Intensive Training Make this Remarkable Record Possible WILCOX COMMERCIAL SCHOOL 1001-I EUCLID AVENUE Both Phones DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS THROUGHOUTTHEENTIREYEAR Pure Foods and Right Prices combined with Quality and Efficient Service, is like unto a good education Makes and Keeps Friends VVOrlh Having AT YOUR SERVICE The WM. RAMSDELL SON AND COMPANY G r 0 c e 1' s Distributors of the Famous Richelieu Brand F 0 0 d Products 10551 Euclid Avenue Private Branch Exchange all Departments UR Misses' Apparel Sections are particularly well equipped to meet every requirement of the college-going young woman. Here will be found suits, coats, frocks and separate skirts, designed in youthful, yet dignified styles. :: :: Prices are moderate, always Ohi0's Largest and Best Store I n Ask for Eagle Stamps CALENDAR We joined our hands in happy friendships, Some were old and some were newg And the hours fled by like the night wind, And the days were all too few. All too few the happy evenings, All too short the happy year, Yet with those of us who leave you Will go these memories ever dear. May Day The village yonder dressed in gayest hue Betokened honor to the May Day's fame, The lords and ladies and the villagers too Failed not to make appearance-though it rained Campus Night "Come, buy our wares! Here's a flower gay I" "Learn what for you the future shall hold !" Tonight let's be merry, wildly free! The carnival glamour shall us enfold. Army-Navy Game Through the long afternoon the battle raged, And none knew who the victor would be. But the tide brought the Army safely home, And left the Navy far out at sea. 186 Will the World appre- ciate the great debt it ewes to Women? B. F Keith T heatre -1musementCenter of Northern Oh 87 CALENDAR Stunt Night Gay Ophelia! Fay Parmenter! Gay and mad you were that night. Mad Gphelial Fay Parmenter! The ghost and Hamlet Won the fight. -1-aan--1-1 Harvard-Yale Game In this game the skilled Yale players Bowed the head of Harvard low. Whether in shame or hidden laughter Only the Harvards Know. Martha Washington Party I have a garden in a secret place Where oft I go to spend some happy hoursg For me the stately minuet is danced, And no one else sees dancer or the flowers. -a..:..ing Dramatic Club Play "Symbolic stage-craft is not dead but livingg Last night's performance proves it," said Miss Myers I'm told the lifs buoys used were not symbolic, And yet she thought that they were auto tires. 188 Complimentary Win Your Games Inside FAVORITE KNIT Sweaters and Jerseys FAVORITE KNITTING MIl,LS 1388 VVest Sixth Street, Cleveland, Ohio Baking good bread is a fine art. To have good bread you must use good flour .... CERESOTA FLOUR is good for all bakings. Every sack warranted. Ask Any Grocer Compliments THE STONE SHOE COMPANY 3 1 2-31 8 EUCLID AVENUE CLEVELAND Main 1806 Central 446-VV The J. C. VVilmot Company 72-74-76 Public Square C L E V E L A N D Wall Paper Paint Supplies Clevel1md's Most Interesting Store The Newman-Stern Co. Athletic Goods Electrical Supplies Educational Toys V Novelties -. 1874 East Sixth Street CALENDAR Glee Club Operetta There's not a joy of college life like that the Glee Club gives, When Cinderella breathes again and brave Prince Charming lives. Too swift and short their carefree life: soon they are heard no more Like the rustling of the evening wind when blowing past my door. Tree Day Over Rising Sun the dawn is breakingg The villagers are gathered at the inn, They watch, all eager for the rising sun To usher Tree Day in. A Secret Event Listen, my children, and I'll reveal The charm of Mrs. Hulrne's Class. After vacation, 'tis true, every lass Gets a kiss. CElle est tres gentillelb An Everyday Event Two teachers cross the campus every morng "Ca'lina" and New York their homes they call. These teachers to two different heights aspired, One five feet eight, the other five feet tall. 190 Main 1805 Central 5916-W Established 1889 R. R. THRASHER Wholesale Butter Eggs and Cheese 606 Huron Road Cleveland, Ohio ASK YOUR DEALER for the Safety Oiling Systems for Fords . S 6.00 Paramount Towline ...... 3.25 Float-a-Ford Shock Absorber . . 17.50 5-Year Guaranteed Auto Pump . . 3.85 Graphite Spring Lubricant . . . .75 F. J. RHOADES Distributor 5660 Euclid Avenue Rosedale 6381 UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE A. M. Larwill College Memory Books College Text Books College Stationery and S u p p I i e s Many other articles of interest to students 10514 Euclid Avenue C L E V E L A N D The WENTWORTH PHARMACY CHAS. F. STREICH, Proprietor PRESCRIPTIONS XVe employ competent Pharmacists to compound your Prescriptions DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES STATIONERY and CANDY Prompt Delivery Service Bell, Doan 2119 Ohio State, Crest 771 Euclid Avenue and Mayfield Road Compliments of The MACDIARMID COMPANY 2050 East 9th Street 10317 Euclid Avenue VVILLIAM H. TEMBLETT Flowers 10313 Euclid Avenue Flowers telegraphed to any city in America We are printing this rondeau for several reasons. In the first place, We think a lot of Fay, just as We claim to. In the second place, poetry takes up more space than prose does. In the third place, We are not going to let Carola Bell boast that her very first rondeau was printed unless We can make the same boast. TO MISS FAY PARMENTER Ah, tout ct fait I love you, maid! I fain would sing a serenade To you, Whose pen can beautify When mine would never satisfy, With sketches tastefully arrayed. You are as sweet as lemonade When it is eighty in the shade. These lines my love will testify Ah, tout CL fait! If I commanded a brigade, I'd organize a big parade, Your lovely name to glorify, I'd make the bugler my ally, And thus would I his horn persuade: "Ah, toot, 'Ah, Fay." " 192 Thej DGMENT of the ajority Usually safe to follow. That our photographs are satisfac- tory in all respects seems to be E the unanimous opinion of our customers. Let us make your Graduation Pictures llllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIII!lIIIlIIIIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIHIIIIIIllllIlIlIllllIlIllllIlllllllllllllllllll Chircosta Studio 1110 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland 193 ww ,,s 'M V352 .Q QV ?:,- - . ...lfbh 4 M Ja-FK x. W 'TF ' f DAVID MOORE Artistic Home Decoration Wall Paper, Draperies, Furniture Coverings, Upholstering Rugs and Carpets .. -- 7122 Euclid Avenue Rosedale 1228 RASTIAN BROS. CO Manzzfaciurens of Class Pins . Class Rings . Athletic Medal Commencement Announcements and Invitations, Calling Cards ,. . 306 Bastian Bldg. Rochester, N. Y. 195 THE STORY OF CELLARINDA A Right Merrie Comedie pronounced by Lillian Foster Collins, Spinster, at the Adelbert Gymnasium on the occasion of the Yale-Harvard Game Long, long- ago, and far away Within a land ruled by Queen May, There dwelt a maiden bright and fair, With rosy cheeks and curly hair. The fields around were fresh and green, How happy might the child have bean! f"Of all sad words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these: 'It might have ben !' " Nay, happiness was not for her: She had a wicked step-sister! She swept the floors and made the gruel, Because her sister was so cruel. 'Twas at the joyful Eastertide When James roamed through the countryside. James was the Prince-you've heard of him, Sometimes facetiously called Jim. As with his eyes the road he scanned, He saw a footprint in the sand. The heel was small, the toe was round, A sweeter print was never found. CWe know you're getting excited now. For more of this charming ditty, see Page 198.5 196 Perishable Food Products Meats, Poultry, Fish, Sea Foods, Eggs, Butter 7 Cheese, Fruits and Vegetables for Hotels, Clubs Restaurants, Boats, Diners, Schools, Hospitals, Factories and Caterers. ....... Thirty-five Fust Motor Delivery Trucks At Your Service The BRANDT COMPANY FAMOUS FOR FINE FOODS mum No education is com- lmlm , plete unless one has mm 6 learned to do the fix- ing up jobs around . the home. Le, Cleveland Window Glass 8c Door Company glass doors paints South of Square Compliments of The GEORGE COMPANY EXCLUSIVE AGENTS Fon Mark Cross Leather Goods 1244 Euclid Avenue Next lo Halle's The E. Z. FOOT CO. 10534 EUCLID AVENUE Quality Dry Cleaning, Dyeing Pressing and Shoe Rebuilding Quick Service The E. H. MARKHAM CO. Real Estate . Insurance Rentals 4 MARKET ARCADE 10309 Euclid Ave. Compliments of The Humphrey Co. Euclid Beach Park The Elysium THE STORY OF CELLARINDA CContinuedj Amazed he stooped and measured it. If he but knew what foot it fit! He then proclaimed throughout the land: "Whose foot fits this shall have my hand." Anon the news spread far and wide And echoed through the countryside. And damsels came from every part To win the Prince's hand and heart. There came the sister cruel, unkind, And Cellarinda tagged behind. Alas for her! The print was small. She couldn't get in it at all. Because her foot was not petite, The wicked sister met defeat, So Cellarinda tried her luck, And in the print her tootsie stuck. Then Jimmy gave a mighty shout, And lo! the wedding bells rang out. Now harken well to her confession: "It pays to make a good impression." 198 J . C. MILLARD W1z0le.9czle and Retail Dealer in CHOICE FRESH, SALT AND SMCKED MEATS l supply the Haydn Hall Cafeteria, Guilford House and the Flora Mather House with Meats -SHERIFE STREET MARKET STALL 32 and STALL 34 Avenue B army Special Attention Given to Phone Orders 199 5 it Q SHERWOOD'S DRUGS Preparedness to meet any demand from the sick room, whether it be for the best drugs and newest vaccine or the rarest chemical or latest comfort Makes Substitution Unnecessary and Deliveries Promo! You need aqservice like ours. Suppose You ask vour doctor about us Deli'-uerv Service S H E R W O O D 'S ROSE BLDG. 2064 East Ninth Street The BORN STEEL RANGE COMPANY Makers of Steel Ranges for home use, and Heavy Ranges, Boilers, Bake Ovens, Coffee Urns, Steam Tables, Steam Vegetable, Cook- ers, Steam Jacket Kettles, Roast- ing Ovens, Cafeteria Counters and Fixtures, and Complete Cooking and Serving Equip- ment for Clubs, Schools, Rest- aurants, Institutions. :: :: Interesting Catalog furnished for the asking General Offices and Display Rooms 517-519 HURON ROAD CLEVELAND, OHIO A 'TEM a s 224 to 228 EUCLID AVENUE VVhen buying things for the home or for gift-giving,' do not fail to see our display in the following well-stocked departments Fine Dinnerware Silverware Cut Glass Jewelry Glassware W'hite Ivory Toilet Electric Lamps White China Fancy China House Furnishings Leather Goods drticles Clocks If you are looking for something exclusive in gifts, be sure to visit our Fourth Floor Gift Room 201 Do I, Miss, understand you To tell me that you never Cut any class Whatever, No matter what They hand you? Whatever They command you You do Without complaining? Say, are you only feigning, Or-do I misunderstand you? Speaking of "goulashes" always makes us think of Mr. Goldberg's famous observation. "They all flap sooner or later." You'd never think of Margaret Bailey being a back-biter, would you? Yet just because Professor Aikins is avvay on leave she said: "Well, Cleopatra was a very good psychologist-if that's any sign of intellect." By the Way, have you heard the deep question that Aze is springing on her friends? "Why," she asks solemnly, "does a Woman press the button in a street-car with her fore-finger, and a man with his thumb ?" And then, after you have racked your brains and dragged dovvn your copies of Freud and James, she tells you the answer: "So they can get off the car!" TO BOB OR NOT TO BOB? Shall I cut it or leave it, I Wonder? If I had just enough to turn under- But no, then I never could, net it. If I went to such lengths I'd regret it, For suppose when my tresses were gone sure, That someone should censure my tonsure! Miss Myers: Is that play of which you speak a recent production, Miss McNeil? A. McNeil: Oh, no! I saw it years ago, when I was a girl. ,202 y The WM. DOWNIE CONIPANY Painters Garfield 1776 I. SHERMAN Ladies' Tailoring and Furrier 1972 East 105th Street, near Euclid Cleveland, Ohio Grafanolas and Records THE ALHAMBBA MUSIC Co. 10307 Euclid Avenue Euclid and 105th Market Arcade BOND BREAD Last Word in Bread GENERAL B A K 1 N G COMPANY HARTMAN N VVARDROBE TRUNKS Have every modern feature for your convenience and comfort Large capacity, roomy hat box, locking bar, flat iron holder, shoe box and cush- ion padded top GOOD LUGGAGE Up-to-llle-Minute l.eathe1'Goods The Likly 8: R-ockett Trunk Co 1305 EUCLID AVENUE, CLEVELAND, 0 Garfield 2055 HOFFMAN ICE CREAM and DAIRY COMPANY 10410 Euclid Avenue NEAR 105TH STREET C L E V E L A N D COTRELL Sc LEONARD Makers of Caps, Gowns and Hoods ALBANY, N. Y. 1 v.,Lff' ' , if + 1- Q. -MA 1 i . 53092 C.. , . .. . ' ..v P, .. . X, 19+ T25 f X if-"fg,,V, w.w1z'fv41 1 , W K5 f ig 1,- , f iff: f ,ff f if f 1 Q Y 1 1 4 4 1 X ' W' 17641 ' M H 1 + fff . ff."f,?3i W- XV M , lg 5 1 , fxzgaig, '. 5 . - 4 1 1 f - Q- "wi f ,Q ,, 7 .1 ,G.,f,,.5,, N ML Jang.-fq LK ,fjwgizi n z c1,3fL7:1, p aw f f 1 .V 1 1, . ,,7 f , GLB lvllillli in ,WW llllt' UHBU " 1 ' ly 1'-f V' Fail' fl if tllllttt' a QW! fflnwg. 7 11 rl. sa- 3 fri.. In 1712 the Spectator warns "I shall also advise my fair readers to be in a particular manner careful how they meddle with romances, chocolate, novels and the like inflamers, which I look upon as very dangerous to be made use of during the great carni- Val." F THE Spectator could have tasted one of Forbes Milli Chocolate Bloclcshe doubtless Would have omitted chocolate from his list of dangers. Besides a pleasingly mild and delicious choco- late Havor, in its combination with Whole cream milk and sugar-in Forbes there's nourishment-pleasant to take-when you're hungry or when the sweet tooth clamors for attention. C EQ ality liars! Milk Chocolate Blocks Made in Cleveland in the same daylight f.ctories that produce Forbes Cocoa, and Forbes Plain and Vanilla Sweet Chocolate. 205 -2 A 1 4 N 5 v- A , x ,. l I, l ' 1 v X ,.A.- . ..,,.? .. an 9'- f N I r - .. M ' Q -ll: S H rdfaa ,Wwe 1 -dal E I E L E C T R I C REFRIGERATION floods your refrigerator with clean, dry, constant cold. Food can bc kept indefinitelyg desserts can be frozeng clear, pure ice for table use is available at any time-for K o 1 l l only a fewcents a day. :: 1: 2: See ISKO at The HIBBARD COMPANY Refrigeration Engineers Distributors of Isko Refrigerating Machines and Jewett Solid Porcelain Refrigerators 6410 EUCLID AVENUE Rosedale 1199 The College Spirit is Reflected in the Styling of Foot Attire for omen Shown in. each of our stores herein listed THE CHISHGLM BGOT SHOPS Walk-Over Shoes 1140 Euclid 322 Superior Biltwell Shoes 1910 East 9th 2041 East -ith 207 THE SUFFRAGE CLUB fln making out the list of clubs for the Vaoria Historia we overlooked two very important organizations. So instead of putting them around page 100, where they belong, we are forced to give them s-pace back here. We can only hope that the members of these organizations will realize that no slight is intended.-Ed.J The Suffrage Club has a large and lively membership which is conspicuous among the other clubs of the college. OFFICERS President ...,...,... ,....... ...........,.......... .......... A d e laide Zeile Vice-President ....,,. ....... S tephen Brewster Secretary ....,.,.... ......,.......................... ........,. S i r John Trevor T'reasm'er ....... .........,..,..,......,.....,........................ ................ J 0 hn Sayle HONORARY MEMBERS The Admirable Crichton MEMBERS A ....... .............,,.........,. ......., Z . 208 Compliments of METROPOLITAN THEATRE PUR COATS, SETS and WRAPS For a clientele that de- mands individuality of stxle with attention to detail and execution. :: WM JACKMAN SONS 110 St. Clair Ave. N. E. The CLEVELAND SAVINGS LOAN COMPANY Superior and East Sixth St. Interest Paid o n Deposits Loans Made to BuildHomes ii? - , My, ll. x lf' 900 coffee . g lm ' 41 HASEROT'S ' l llll SENoRA tl lhltttitilifitgfiia' CQFFEE Sealed Tins Only DeKLYN'S 10206 EUCLID AVENUE 5809 EUCLID AVENUE 614 EUCLID AVENUE All goods produced by The DeK1yn Co. are supreme in quality, always uniform and perfectly finished. 1: :: REMEMBER THE WORDS Quality . Uniformity . Finish THE KALIKAK CLUB The Kalikak Club, which derives its name from the famous family, was founded two years ago by Jeannette Dall and Adelaide Zeile. High standing' in the club is dependent upon a low degree of mentality. The member who ranks lowest in men- tality according to the latest reliable mental tests will be elected president of the Kalikaks. Although the honor has not yet been conferred upon any member of the club, we are certain that the one thus chosen will prove herself a lowly deficient president. We regret that it is impossible to give the list of members in the order of inferiority, but since the mental status of each has not yet been determined, we have listed them in alphabetical order. MEMBERS Florintha Bates Emilie Bohm Marion Cowin Jeannette Dall Margaret Edwards Agnes Herrick Louise Moyse Elsie Plumer Mildred Reece Adelaide Zeile 210 Cleveland Plain Dealer W A 5 5 A I.. M I 50F X N. fl + wa, , 20 e Aw " Q lv? , , Y X 4 4- J All AX Y . . J l Q' N Q f V ff A 51.615 6 Q Qi .wklybxxx X- NW GSW ..f' ff Y YTE 1' Qs: : W jmiwf f ?J'Wj f"4l7 l XMQJTZ ' 1 Xl ! , 1 X 7 5 f.', l X Sxgvyl Q1 K . :W-1 ,Rf Xa 1, LL1, Qwas:.f, a X V ,fall , V J fi-ztfi f, QW. 2 1 - - - m l:-:ff XXX Xl K 00 4 Eff!-' lla! IWW' ' P'-.2 , MX, SX , f X 4 ly' f fff l l N l e ' f Sl. M tagfwwf-4,. 'gf' CEi':"fe ll lelll I 'f fl XL l f 'f " gf H x 1 QW' ,' ,Vf,f3,f,yK ,ff , ,QI lk-X. . if f "gif a,a, l lx , ' f ' 72-' . f fffdfly r ,f ,,'1 ,JW A 1' I ' Mig I 1,1 YL , , -zeggjisif I ..f-,ga 1-fp '11 1 A N . lgllxwwwl '!ll9UrWff'Wlll ll! WIL w x ' ls 'I ' ' f M K W- ff 'W 1, Y ww ,mxxwillllgllll lllIlllmZ6!Q1f X The center of the universe C I l Pl D I Tl 1 T .191 211 ' t f 'WTS .1 ,N ea-1 I CANDY IN PACKAGES Is especially packed for lovers of fine candy. Their purity and freshness will appeal to you. The "Wedgewood" contains Fruit Creams, Almond Krisp, Caramels and Peppermint Patties. IN STOCK AT MOST GOOD STORES China, Glass, and Silver, svgavf' 1- f - if ' 1 . RQ Q and all the dainty Table Service that a girl cherislies, to tuck away in the "Hope Chests" or for every-day use. And our Favor and Gift Section is always ready to help plan Decoration and Favors for any entertain- ment. G 0 The Kinney cfc Levan Co. Euclid at East Mth Street 213 Mrs. Stone to Miss Myers, who is reading an extract from Richard III: My book doesn't have that in it. Is that in your book, or are you making it up? M. McIntyre: This is the flrst time that Shakespeare has put a mother in a play, isn't it? I don't believe any of the other people had mothers. FOUR-PART NOVEL I Patrimony II Matrimony III Parsimony IV Alimony Now we wish that we hadn't sent those few things to Ted Robinsons column. Of course Ted needed them, but "self-preservation-" you know. Or if we only had the giant intellect of the man who writes the White Rose gasoline signs. It may be true that "In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to-thoughts not unpleasant, but in the spring a professor's fancy darkly turns to thoughts of murder. Those whose classes are in Mather Hall have a particular aversion to the men who are laying in a supply of coal, while those who vainly try to lecture in Clark grow violent when the signal pistol is shot off outside the window. ' By the way, do you carry your courses or juggle 'em? Dr. 'I-Iulme: Can you tell us who Tantalus was, Miss Blank? Miss B.: Why, I thought it was a kind of spider. Dr. Coulter: And when the men returned from war bringing the women of the conquered tribe with them, their companions said, "They are vary brave men!,' . l A. McNeil: The reason why Cleopatra is so fascinating is because she does everything so-she does everything so-well, what she does, she cloes. 1 M. Walsh, discussing Henry IV, Part II: The characters in Part II all seem so empty. .I'm not referring to Falstaff, of course. 214 emjlfaf .242 or -if 41,4 -T--i- l g L Bread you can bank on Bread is best of all foods. Youlll believe it more strongly than ever after youlve Watched us bake bread A GOOD BAKERY NATIONAL SYSTEM 2010 Ontario Avenue 42 Taylor Arcade 105th and Euclid Market 215 ,X , f' Q ,?,'W',,45 ,." W, ,,,, ,f We' ,.2f'lf',,Wf5 xi' Q W -M 'Q' ,, , ,f I f W p 1, J f' .wif .04w'iQ,,m5i gum. ,dm A Word As To Your Future IGH intelligence, backed up with a thorough business training, enables one to assume the air of independence when entering the business world. Individuals of such capabilities are in the minority and consequently opportunities for them are ever abundant. The successful business executive needs first and fore- most a competent Chief of Staff. He needs someone who, without supplanting his authority, will relieve him of innumerable details and routine duties so that he can devote his time to the big problems upon which his success depends. A business education is the necessary connecting link between your college course and a full measure of success as ll Chief oi Stall. This S1-11001 is u member of The National Association of .-lccrelliiefl Commercial Schools The DYKE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS NINTH 1: rRosP12c'r z: HURON The Cowell 6? Hubbard Company Jewelers and Silversmilhs JEVVELRY AND VVATCHES For Graduation Gifts The Nimc of Our Establishment Assures Fine Quality EUCLID AVENUE at SIXTH STREET 217 THE EVGLUTION OF A THEME CThe freshman, being new to the game, tells the truth.J This morning as I was coming to college in the street-car it was very close in the car. I saw a man opposite me who wanted to open a window, but he seemed to be afraid that the man next to him wouldn't like it. The man who wanted to open the window was wearing overalls and appeared to be a working man. The man next to him was wearing a dark gray suit and appeared to be a business man. Finally the working man raised the window just a little bit. "Say, where'd you get that stuff?" said the business man crossly. And he slammed the window down with a bang. The working man didn't say anything, but he got very red, and I thought there would be a ight. But I had to get off just then, so I don't know whether they fought or not. Anyhow, I got a theme out of them. CThe sophomore, strong for the humorous touch, writes up the inci- dent accordinglyj Bump! Bump! Thegliluclid Avenue street-car lurched along on the way to the "college for ladies." Seated passengers knocked their heads together at each jolt, while those who had not been lucky enough to ob- tain seats swung wildly from their straps. "The breaking waves dashed high," or at least so it seemed to the hapless car-riders. Everybody felt sea-sick. One pale little man rolled his eyes upward in agony and slumped lower in his seat. For some time he sat thus listlessly, then, summoning all his feeble strength, he turned toward a window and essayed to raise it. "She starts! She moves!" At last a current of air permeated the car. But the thickset neighbor of the pale little man did not seem to be pleased. "How do you get that way?" he demanded fiercely. "I'll show you where to get off at!" "You don't need tog l'm getting off right here!" retorted the pale little man as he made a dive for the door. CThe junior, who is a devotee of the Russian novelists, sees still dif- ferent possibilities in the happeningj They sat huddled together on the long seat of a street-car-the poor of a great city. Long before daylight they had been stirring in their dirty little tenements. The thin woman in black with drawn yellow face and bright feverish eyes had done a day's work before starting for the factory. She was slowly dying of consumption, and she coughed dully at intervals. 218 Zim 70? Q1"'4'l1a'f 2tdW?I'A"4ueff y'lZLg Jfzw AQWAMJTAWM, 3fZM4'fW""""'M lu 'Lai ' an 49 4.41 JAM 4ff7'0- THE EVOLUTION OF A THEME CContinuedD . . . . The big, purple-faced man in the greasy coat and soiled collar had built a fire in the stove and made coffee for his slovenly wife ..... The young girl with bright rouge on her hollow and prematurely wrinkled cheeks had dressed her younger brothers and sisters and cared for her invalid father ..... And now they were going to toil all day in the factories. The air in the car was fetid with odors of garlic, coffee, old clothing, whiskey, and stale tobacco ..... It was almost unbearable ..... The young girl glanced at a window, but the purple-faced man glared at her. . . . . Timidly she raised it a few inches. With a snarl, the man struck it down ..... The other passengers, unroused from their apathy, hud- dled hopelessly together on the long seat. CWhile the senior, having not yet recovered from an orgy of vers libre, cannot resist the temptation to try it.J The skye terrier man Raised the window In the street-car His bulldog neighbor Slammed it shut With an oath. A grin started Across the aisle, Was tossed from lip to lip Throughout the car, And ended in a giggle From the fluffy stenographer But the conductor i Nonchalantly Punched transfers. 220 THE BURTON DAIRY G. H. FOOTE, Mgr. We supply Cozad's, 115th and May- Held, Haydn Hall Cafeteria, Flora Mather House with thoroughly , pasteurized MILK AND CREAM R R COHPANY CLEVELAND O U 'QC -IJ 'mr 1, v Escusn A J L 2288 East 97th Street Ohio State, Princeton 2928-L Bell , . - Garfield 6093-W SATISFACTION 1792 East Ninth Street The LANE SCHOOL Get your for Wfonzen Only 5716 Euclid Av. Phone, Rosedale 4017 Shoes Cleaned, Dyed, Tmted More than fifty college women state we give the best training in short- by hand in this city. They should know for they tried other systems and schools before coming to us. :: :: Special Term for College Women in June You -will pay no money, if no! delighled R. R, LANE, Principal ROBERT SMITH 10534 Euclid Ave. with E. Z. Foote Co. CARDS FOLDERS BOOKLETS PROGRAMS CATALOGS STATIONERY ENGRAVING ILLUSTRATING MAILING CARD OFFICE FORM STEEL DIE WO S S RK COLLEGE ANNUALS THE O. S. HUBBELL PRINTING CO 643 HURON ROAD CLEVELAND, OHIO MAIN 5485 CENTRAL 44-80 L 221 Q R 5 . E Y -Xi., w . ' e . W T YU R PERIL It is just as important to make a business success of your profession as a professional success of your chosen vocation. Many a professional man dies poor because of an utter lack of knowledge of business methods. To battle with the success problem and win, .you must know business procedure. You omit this important branch of training at your peril. Spencerian offers the most diversified curriculum with reference to Business Administration subjects of any school in this district. Accounting, Business Science, Law, and Private Secretary courses are as effective, in making your time more valuable, as they can well be made. Ask for Ilie proofs The SPENCERIAN SCHOOL 1730 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland, O. Prospect 11000 Central 4751 The Chandler and Rudd Co. Grocers The Young Ladies of The College for Woliien, Western Reserve University, 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, 6000 Euclid Avenue Rosedale 6000 Princeton 123 223


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Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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