Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1941 volume:
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verse . . . dash . . . color. Sweaters cmd
pearls-reliability . . . femininity . . .
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Miss HELEN M. SMITH, B.L., HHD
Deon Flora Stone Mother College
T lS difficult to picture Mather College without Dean Smith.
Possessing innately the qualities every Mather girl is search-
ing for, she has made each girl realize that courtesy,
gentleness, and understanding are traits that distinguish the
real gentlewoman. She has guided Mather wisely, keeping
the necessary discipline, yet never forgetting the need of
individual expression. lt is with profound gratitude for her
long years of guidance, and with a deep-seated sorrow at her
leaving us that we dedicate this year's Polychronicon to
Dean Helen Smith.
HELEN M. SMITH, B.L., l-ll-l.D.
Deon Floro Stone Mother College
WINFRED GEORGE LEUTNER, Pl1.D.,
President Western Reserve University
ADMI v i a IGN
PRESIDENT LEUTNER is representative of many of the ideals
of the Mather girl. His friendly democratic way with all the
students, his graciousness, and sincere interest in all our prob-
lems are but a few of the qualities that have endeared- him
to Mather . . . DEAN SMITI-l'S sympathetic advice has eased
many o Mather girl's problem. Her kindness, and her readiness
to see the student's point of view hos mode her office for years
a friendly confessional for worried students. lt will be a
personal loss to every Mather girl when she retires this year.
I , LT Y
Arthur W. Quimby
F. Carl Grossman
Walter S. Pope
Jared S. Moore
Max H. Fisch
Calvin S. Hall
Margaret R. Barnes
lMrs. B. T.I
Charles W. Huntley
Roland C. Travis
Clare W. Graves
H I STORY
Jacob C. Meyer
Summerfield Baldwin Ill
Arvel B. Erickson
John R. Musselman
Mottet G. Boyce
Ethel M. Williams
Charlotte W. Irwin
lMrs. Spencer DJ
Agnes M. Dureau
Harold- S. Booth
Olin F. Tower
Oliver J. Grummit
Vivian R. Damerell
Herman R. Lankelma
Emily R. Andrews
Helen W. Smith
Eleanor G. Dearnaly
Bertha K. Armitage
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GEOLOGY AND GEOGRAPHY
Robert E. Bates
C. Langdon White
Henry F. Donner
John H. Garland
Harry W. Mountcastle
John T. McCarthy
John E. Freeshafer
Cassius W. Curtis
James E. Cutler
Mary C. Schauffler
Clarence H. Schettler
William E. Lawrence
Newbell N. Puckett
Harold E. Adams
BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS
Charles C. Arbuthnot
Albert C. James
Marvin J. Barloon
Louis O. Foster
F A c Ui
Mary E. Collett
Eleanor H. Yeakel
John P. Visscher
. Franklin Bacon
Bertil G. Anderson
Harland B. Roney
Daniel P. Quiring
Amos H. Hersh
Wilbur W. White
Marbury B. Ogle
Gerhard von Glahn
G. Carlton Robinson
Herbert G. Espy
Tea and name cards.
Constance M. McCullough
Eleanor W. Thomas
Henry W. Taeusch
Fay L. Fisher
iMrS. Robert Chapinl
Sarah F. Barrow
Katherine H. Porter
Connecting the Mather Girl with the administration are the
tour assistant deans. Planning courses, giving advice on grades
and ambitions, aiming toward a well rounded- college lite-these
are the services ot Miss Eleanor Thomas, Miss Mildred l-lart, Miss
Marion Cleaveland, Miss Virginia Corwin.
fi- CDFFICE STAFF
The office force is a can't-do-without at Mather. Besides the
regular routine tasks required ot college offices-such as six
weeks' grades, dean calls, registration, recording-the office al-
ways manages to keep the Mather girl informed on the important
events going on-speakers, convocations, dances, and other social
s Elinor Wells Mrs. Edith West Mrs. Judith Wright Mrs. Dobbins Miss Diamond Mrs. Harsh Miss SchauftlerMiss Hofrichter
President Barbara Hamilton
Vrce Presldent Janet Hules
Secretary Dorothy Burgeson
Treasurer .......,.... Gladys Schuneman
Bell, M. J.
Clay, B. J.
Conroy, M. K.
Lois All-schul History
Transfer: Connecticut College3 First Honors 3.
Judy Armour Sociology
Glee Club 33 University Choir 3, 43 Dance
Club 2, 33 Parnassus 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 31
Present Day Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Press Board 33
Athletic Association 22 Outing Board 2, 3, 43
Mather Consumers' Cooperative,
Miriam Jane Bair Home Economics
Present Day Club 1, 3, 43 League of Women
Voters 3, 43 Home Ec. Club l, 2, 3, 43 Barn
Dance Committee 43 Gamma Delta Tau.
Minette Baum English
Transfer: University of Wisconsin.
Ann Brook Fine Arts
Sigma Psi, Pres. 43 French Club 1, 23 Musical
Arts Club 23 University Choir 2, 33 University
Emalou Brumfield Mathematics
Y-Dub Cabinet 1, Asst. Student Industrial
Chairman 2, Chairman 33 Stunt Nite Commit-
tee 3, 43 May Day Committee 23 Barn Dance
Committee 13 A. A. 1, 4, Publicity Chairman
2, Swimming Manager 33 Outing Board 2, 3, 43
Yale-Harvard Game 1, 2, 33 Theta Lambda
Phi 3, Pres. 4.
Nancy Budd Art
Interclorm Board 43 Y-Dub Cabinet 43 Dance
Club 43 Italian Club 2, 41 Sociology Club 1, 2,
33 Present Day Club 1, 2, 3, Sec. 43 Stunt
Nite Committee 1, 2, 3, 4: May Day Commit-
tee 23 A. A. 3, 43 Phi Beta Kappa 31 Inter-
sorority Council 3, 43 Tyler House V. P. 3,
Pres. 43 Second Honors 1, First Honors 2. 33
Delta Psi Omega 3, Pres. 4.
Dorothy Burgeson English
Class Sec. 43 Y. W. C. A.. V. P. 43 Sun Dial
3, Co-editor 43 Stunt Nite Literary Committee
3, 43 May Day Literary Chairman 23 Jr.-Sr.
Banquet Chairman 33 German Club 1, 2, V. P.
3, Pres. 43 Present Day Club 13 Poly. Ed. Staff
2, 3: Phi Beta Kappa 3, 41 Sigma Omega Prize
13 Library Prize 33 Radcliffe Scholarship3
German Play 13 Alpha Theta Epsilon V. P. 3,
Jane Elizabeth Dippel English
Present Day Club 3, 43 Delta Psl Omega 3, 4.
Frances Eisner French
Transfer: Oberlin 1, Kent State 2: German
Club 3. 43 French Club 3, Pres. 43 Press Board
43 Record Staii 3, 4: Romance Language Club
3, 43 French Play 3, 43 First Honors 3: Inter-
sororlty Council 43 Tau Delta Phi 3, Pres. 4.
Florence Epaves Classics
Parnassus 33 French Club 2, 3, 43 Present Day
Club 3, 43 League of Women Voters 3, 43 Ro-
mance Language Club 3, 43 Newman Club 1.
2, 3, 43 Third Honors 13 First Honors 2, 33
Theta Phi Omega.
Louise Folldine Home Economics
Present Day Club 2. 3, 4: League of Women
Voters 2, 3, Sec. 43 Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 41
Home Ec. Council 3, 43 Intersorority Council
3, 43 Gamma Delta Tau 3, V. P. 4.
O F l 9 4 l
Susan Beaty Home Economics
Transfer: Pennsylvania College for Women:
Present Day Club 4: Home Ec. Club 3. 42
Y. W. C. A.
Martha Jane Bell Concentrated
German Club 1, 2, 3: Theta Phi Omega 3, 4.
Peg Bertsch History
Interdorm Board 4: Pres. Mather Dorm. 4:
Y-Dub Student-Industrial Committee 2, 3, 4:
Stunt Nite Committee 2, 3, Bus. Manager 4:
Press Board 3, 4: A. A. 3, 4: Outing Board 1,
2, Trees. 3, Pres. 4: Phi Beta Kappa 4.
Peg Bezzenberger Chemistry
Transfer: Duke: A. A. 3: Morley Club 4: Inter-
sororlty Council 4: Delta Phi Upsilon, Pres. 4.
June Borggini Business ond
Italian Club 4: Second Honors 1, 2: Third
Honors 3: Theta Phi Omega.
Betty Bischoff History
Dance Club: League of Women Voters: Treas.
Theta Phi Omega.
Winifred Cermak Sociology
Dance Club 3, Sec.-Treas. 1, 2, Pres. 4: Stunt
Nite Committee 1, 2, 3, 4: Sociology Club 3, 4:
Present Day Club 1, 2, 3, 4: A. A. 1, 2, Swim-
ming Manager 3, 4: Outing Board 2, 3, 4:
A. A. Honor Key: Delta Psi Omega 3, V. P. 4.
Betty Jane Clay Speech ond
Transfer: Hiram College: Glee Club 4: A. A.
-1: Radio Club 4: Y. W. C. A. 4.
Mary Kay Conroy French
Transfex-:Miami University: French Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 2, 3.
Eleanor Cooper Concentrated
Playmakers 2: Morley Club 3, 4: Musical Arts
Club 1, 2: Iota Sigma Pi 4.
Catherine Curtis Sociology
Transfer: Albion College: Y-Dub Cabinet 2, 3:
Glee Club 4: University Choir 2: Campus Re-
ligious Council CAlbionJ: Alpha Chl Omega.
2 Q '-
.qi-4 .g , ' .
Betty DeWeese Psychology
Student Council, Treas. 3: Interdorm Board.
Sec.-Treas. 2, V. P. 3: Y-Dub Cabinet 2: Dance
Club 1, 3, 4, Pres. 2: Sun Dial Bus. Mgr, 4:
Stunt Nite Committee: May Day Committee:
Present Day Club 1: A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Outing
Board 1: Poly. Ed. Stan' 2, 3: Phi Kappa Zeta.
Jean Field English
Parnassus 1: French Club 3: Present Day
Club 1: League of Women Voters 1: Delta
Barbara Fisher Sociology
Transfer: Western College: Student Council 4:
Glee Club 2, 3, Sec. 4: Dance Club 2: May Day
Committee 2: Jr. Prom Committee 3: A. A.
Business Staff 4: Phi Kappa Zeta.
Lucy Baxter French Sociology
Transfer: Skidmore College: Phi Kappa Zeta,
Miriam Friedman History
French Club 2: Playmakers 1, 2: Present Day
Club 3, 4: Radio Club 3: Nu Zeta Nu 3, 4.
Josephine Friedman Home Economics
Home Ee. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Stunt Nite Commit-
tee 2: Merrlll-Pulmer Award.
Rosemary Gabriel Home Economics
Gamma Delta Tau Pres. 4.
Shirley Gerson Concentrated Science
Press Board 3: Morley Club 3, Treas. 4: Stu-
dent ln Absentia, Institute of Pathology 4:
Second Honors 1, 2: Third Honors 3: Inter-
scrority Council 4: Nu Zeta Nu 3, Pres. 4.
Transfer: Wittenberg: Glee Club 3: Biology
Transfer: University of Michigan, University
Rita L. Hola Chemistry
Transfer: Ursuline College: Stunt Nite, Make-
Up 4: Biology Club 3, Sec. 4: Intersorority
Council, Sec. 4: Sigma Psi 3, Treas. 4.
Sarah Halpern Elson Sociology
Transfer: Miami University: Sociology Club
3, 4: Playmakers 2: Curtain Players 3, 4: Phi
Beta Kappa 4: Intersorority Council 3. 4: Nu
Zeta Nu 3. 4: Stunt Nite chorus leader 2, 3:
Mather Editor of Red Cat 3: Graduate scholar-
ship in Psychology.
Barbara Hamilton English
Pres. of Class 4: Student Council 3, 4: Par-
nassus 3, 4: Present Day Club 1: A. A. 1, 2, 3,
Pres, 4: Poly Business Staff, Circulation Mgr.
3: Stunt Nite 1, Chorus Leader 2, 3, 4, Chair-
man of Stunt Nite Dance 3: May Day 2: Jr.
Prom Chairman 3: Fresh.-Soph. Hop Co-
chairman 2: Barn Dance Program Committee
2: Gymkhana Committee 4: A. A, Tea Com-
mittee 3: Continuous Campaign Fund Com-
mlttee 4: Phi Kappa Zeta, Asst. Rush Chair-
man 3, V. P. 4.
. V i
Virginia Hinman Home Economics
Sigma Omega. Pres. 4.
Transfer: Oberlin: French Club 2: Present
Day Club 4: League of Women Voters 3, 4:
Stunt Nite, Properties 4: Romance Language
Club 3, 4: Pan American League 4: Scholar-
ships in Spanish: Gamma Delta 'Pau 3, 4.
Earline Hundly Sociology-l-listory
Sociology Club 2: Present Day Club 1: Alpha
Laura Jack Theatre-English
Sun Dial 4: Playmakers 1: Stunt Nite 1, 2,
Esther Kammer Home Economics
Y-Dub Cabinet 3: A. A. 3, 4: Outing Board 4:
Home Ee. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Stunt Nite 1, 2, 3,
4: May Day 2: May Banquet of Home Ec. Club
1, 2, 3: Intersororlty Council 3, 4: Tau Delta
Phi Sec. 3, Pres. 4. Treas. 4: Figure Skating
Club 1: Camera l, 2: Forensic Club 1.
Virginia Landers English
Student Council Pres. 4: Playmakers 1, 2, 3, 4:
League of Women Voters 3: Stunt Nite 1, 2,
Stage Manager 3, General Manager 4: Univer-
sity Senate, Sec. 4: Honor Board Chairman 4:
Radio Club 3, 4: Big-Little Sister Party Chair-
man 3: University Players 3, 4: National Col-
legiate Players 3, 4: Poetry Reading Contest
3: Delta Phi Upsilan 3, 4.
Beverly Lawrence English
Y-Dub Cabinet 1, 2,: Forensic Club: Theta
Phi Omega 3. 4.
Jane Lay Business Administration
Transfer: National Park College: Interdorm
Board 4: A.A. 3: Home Ec. Club 4: Gymkhana
2, 3,: Dorm Pres. 4: Chairman of Interdorm
Housemother 'Tea 4: Intersorority Council 4:
Sigma Psi 3, 4, Sec.
Dorothy J. Leisk English
Transfer: Ohio State University: Gamma Del-
ta Tau 3, 4, Pledge Mistress and Social Chair-
man: Chi Omega 4Ohio State U.J.
Sarah Langer History and
Concentrated Social Studies
German Club 2, 3, 4: Sociology Club 3, 4:
Present Day Club 3, 4: Stunt Nite Committee 2,
3: Delta Psi Omega.
Jane Liggiff Sociology
Interdom Board: Pres. Thwing Dorm 4: Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Stunt Nite l, 2, 3, 4: May
Day 2, 3: German Club 2: French Club 1:
Sociology Club 2, 3, 4: Iriterdorm Dance 2, 3:
Intersorority Dance 3: League ol' Women
Voters 3, 4: Home Ee. Club 3, 4: Second
Honors 2: Theta Phi Omega.
Jane Haynam Business and
Transfer: Ward-Belmont Jr. College: Parnas-
sus 3: A. A. 3: Iutersorority Council 4: Phi
Kappa Zeta, Pres. 4.
Norma Hessler Home Economics
Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Intersorority Coun-
cil 4: Alpha Theta Epsilon.
Dorothy Hicks Biology
Student Council 2, 3, 4: Curtain Players 1:
A. A. 1, Sec. 2, Trees. 3: Morley Club 3, 41
University Senate 3, 4: Biology Club 3, 4:
Intersorority Council 3, 4: Phi Kappa Zeta.
Janet Hiles English
Transfer: The Principia College: Class V. P.
4: A. A. Basketball Manager 4: Poly. Business
Staff 4: Vocational Conference Committee 4:
Phi Kappa Zeta.
Gertrude King Home Economics
Y-Dub Cabinet 4: University Choir 1: Present
Day Club 2: League of Women Voters 3, Treas.
4: Home Ec. Club 1, 2. 3, Treas. 4: Inter-
sororlty Council 3, 4: Gamma Delta Tau 3, 4,
Norma Koller Concentrated Science
Playmakers 1, 2: May Day Committee: Cur-
tain Players 2, 3, 4: Morley Club 3, 4: Jr.-Sr.
Banquet 3: Tribune Business Staff 3: Nu Zeta.
Nu Trees. 3.
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Beatrice Kraus Home Economics
Transfer: Ohio State University: Home Ec.
Marion Kutnik Home Economics
Transfer: School of Education, W. R. U.:
Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4: Tribune 1, 2: Red Cat
Miriam Lipson Sociology
French Club 1. 2: Sociology Club 2, 3, 4:
Present Day Club 3, 4: Avukah 1, 3, 4, Pres. 2,
Theresa Loge English
Stunt Nite Committee 4: Senior Dance Com-
mittee: Sociology Club 3: Forensic Club 2.
Home Economics: Concentrated Art
Transfer: Denison University and University
of Miami, Florida: Dance Club 3: Stunt Nite
Committee 4: Gymkhana Committee 3: A, A.
3: Home Ec. Club 3: Delta Phi Upsilon.
Clara Lucioli Sociology
Transfer: New York University: Stunt Nite
Committee 3, 4: Italian Club Pres. 4: So-
ciology Club 4.: Third Honors 3: Alpha Theta
Epsilon V. P. 4.
King, G. ,
Koller, N, i
McDermott, M. J.
Martinek, M. '
Moestc, H. '
Pilgrim, M. J.
Rita Marshall Business
Parnassus 3: Present Day Club 3, 4: League of
Women Voters 2, 3, 4: Theta Phi Omega.
Nancy McClure History
German Club 4: Republican Club: Stunt Nite
1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Kappa Zeta.
Betty McCormick Mathematics
Camera Club 2: Theta Lamclba Phl 3, Treas. 4.
Mary J. McDermott English
Transfer: Milligan College: Delta Phi Upsilon.
Louise Parsons Home Economics
Dance Club 1, 2. 3, Sec. 3: Home Ec. Club 1, 2,
3, 4: V. P. Guilford 3: Pres. Guilford 4: Pres.
Interdormitory Board 4: Barn Dance 4: Stu-
dent Government. 4: Phi Kappa Zeta.
Dorothy Pekarek Horne Economics
Transfer: Baldwin-Wallace: League of Wo-
men Voters 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 2, 3, Sec.
4: Gamma Delta Tau Sec.
Leah Penner Concentrated English
Transfer: Fenn College: A. A. 4.
Eileen Peppard French
Transfer: St. Mary's College: Student Coun-
cil 4: French Club 3, 4: Jr.-Sr. Sport Nite
Publicity Committee: A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4, Fencing
Manager 4: Romance Language Club: Phi
Kappa Zeta 3, 4.
Charlotte Rosenthal Psychology
Betty Rubin Chemistry
Morley Club 3. Pres. 4: Phi Beta Kappa: Iota
Sigma Pi 4: A. A. 1, 2.
Barbara Ruetenik Italian
Transfer: Goucher College: German Club 3.
3: Italian Club 3, 4: French Club 3, 4: Ro-
mance Language Club: German Play 3, 4:
French Play 4: Theta Phi Omega.
Margaret Saitos Home Economics
Home Ee. Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Mary Eliza Parker
Award 3: Intersorority Council 2, Treas. 4:
Theta Lambda Phi.
Elinor McGervey Home Economics
May Day Committee: League of Women Voters
1, 2, 3, V. P. 4: Home Ec. Club 1. 2, 3, 4: Neu-
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Gamma Delta Tau Treas.
and Co-Social Chairman.
Betty Martin English
Transfer: Grove City College: Playmakers 2:
Home Ec. Club 3, 4: Y. W. C. A.: Sigma Psi 4.
Mary Martinek French
Stunt Nlte 1, 2. 3: Italian Club Treas. 2, 3:
German Club 3, 4: French Club l. 2, 3, 4:
Intersorority Council 3: Sigma Omega Treas.
3, Sec. 4.
Helen Moesta English
Transfer: Ohio Wesleyan University and Cleve-
land College: Tribune Staff 3, Mather Co-
Editor 4: Delta Phi Upsilon.
Rosemary Oelscl-:lager Social Science
Present Day Club 3, 4: Stunt Nite Co-Chalr-
man and Costume Chairman 4: May Day Com-
mittee: Delta Psi Omega 3, 4.
. X: ,,i-in
Betty Olson English
Transfer: Western College: A. A.: Delta Phi
Ann Peterson Home Economics
Transfer: Denison: Home Ec. Club 3, 4.
Mary Jane Pilgrim Home Economics
Transfer: Wittenberg: Home Ec. Club 4:
Jean Pindar Home Economics
Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4.
Helga Preisman History
Present Day Club 2: Press Board 3, 4: Record
Stafl 4: Radio Club 43 Forensic Club 3.
Kay Raber Psychology
Transfer: Western College 1, 2: Poly. Photo
Editor 3: Vocational Conference Chairman 4:
Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4: Alumnae Campaign 4:
Stunt Nite 3, 4.
Florence Reese Social Studies
Transfer: Goucher College: Managing Editor
Goucher College Weekly.
Gladys Schuneman Business and
Phi Kappa Zeta.
Millicent Schwendeman Home
Transfer: Cleveland College: Home En. Club
3, 4, State Club Oiiicer 4: Theta Lambda Phi.
Georganna Sharp Music
Glee Club l, 2, 3. Pres. 4: University Choir
4: Sun Dial 3, 4: Stunt Nite Pianist 4: Step
Night Music Chairman: First Honors 3: Uni-
versity Singers 3, 4: Theta Phi Omega 3, 4.
Eleanor Shobe Business and
Glee Club 4: Parnassus 1, 2. 3, 4: League of
Women Voters 4: Stunt Nite Costume Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3, Chairman Make-Up Committee
3, 4: Record Staff 4: Senior Day Committee:
Theta Phi Omega 3, Sec. 4.
Mary Smith Sociology
Jeanne Stanton Business and
Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4: Pan American League 4:
Phi Kappa Zeta.
Marlorue Stlrllng Socnology
Glee Club 1 2 3 4 Dance Club 1 Sociology
Club3 4 A A l 2 3 First Honors 2 Thlrd
Honors 3 Alpha Theta Epsxlon Treas
Beverly Straub Soclology
Transfer College of Mount Samt Joseph on
the Oho Glee Club 1 2 Stunt Nite Com
mittee 3 4 French Club 2 Sociology Club 2
4 Acting Club 1 2 Gamma Delta Tau
Elmor Toll Engllsh
Class Pres 2 Class Tleas 4 Student Councxl
2 V P 4 Glee Club 4 Sun Dual 2 3 Co
1 Stunt Nxte Llterary Chamrman 2 3 4 May
Day Committee 2 Fresh Soph Hop Commit
tee 2 Barn Dance Commxttee 3 Present Day
Club 1 Poly Edxtorxal Staff 2 Edztor 3 In
tersororlty Council 3 V P 4 Theta Phi
Omega 3 Pres 4
Margery Trlvnson Psychology
Sociology Club, Psychology Club League of
Women Voters Intersorouty Council Theta
Delons Uhllr Concentrated Science
German Club 3 4 League of Women Voters
3 4 Interdorm Dance Commlttee A A 2 3
Home Ec Club 1 2 Pan American League
4 Biology Club 3 4 Theta Phi Omega
Judith Ulrlch Hlstory
Press Board 3 4
Hornet Warburton Dletetlcs
Transfer Ohio Wesleyan Glee Club 3 Stunt
Nmte Pianist 3 Home Ec Club 3 4 Interdorm
Dance Commlttee 4 Intelsororlty Council 4
Delta Plu Upsilon
Paulme Warner Sociology
Soclology Club 2 3 Txeas 1 Chairman 4
Pxesent Day Club 3 4 Stunt Nite Bus Com
mittee 2 3 Poly Busxness Staff 2 Tribune
1 2 3 Mather Buslness Manager Red Cat
Staff l 2 3 Nu Zeta Nu 4 Coxrespondxng
Jeanne Welmer Engllsh
4 Curtain Players 3 Sigma Psx 4
Marlene Wentz Psychology
Tzansfer Unlvexsity of Illmoxs Sociology
Elsie Werle lwllllamsl l-lome
German Club 3 yeals League of Women
Voters 1 Home Ec Club 1 2 3 4 Th ta
Isabel Wnggms Home Economlcs
Ruth Wllllams Home Economics
Tlansfer Battle Creek College 1 Stunt Nite
2 3 4 May Day Chalrman of Booths 3
League of Women Voters 3 4 Home Ec Club
2 3 Corresponding Sec 4 Poly Business
Staff 3 Chairman Jr Frosh Banquet Inter
sororlty Councll 3 Pres 4 Alpha Theta Ep
sllon 3 Pres 4
Annette Wllhs Socnology
Y Dub Cabxnet 4 Parnassus 4 May Day Com
mxttee 2 Socxology Club 3 Barn Dance Corn
mlttee 2 Playmakers 2 Present Day Club 4
League of Women Voters 4 Chairman of
Chaple Committee 4 Chairman of Brxtish
Kmttmg Socrety 4 Poly Busmess Staff 3
Zelda Wmograd Hlstory
French Club 1 2 3 4 Soclology Club 1 2
4 Stunt Nite Props Chaxrman 2 May Day
Properties Chalrman 2 Martha Washington
Party Commxttee 2 Jr Sr Banquet Commit
tee 3 Present Day Club 2 Treas 3 Pres 4
League of Women Voters 4 Phl Beta Kappa
4 Tribune Business Staff 3 Nu Zeta Nu 3
Constance Woodl-read Engllsh
Jumor Prom Commlttee 3 Barn Dance Com
m1ttee3 Chaxrman 4 Parnassus Club Chair
man Senior Dance 4 Vice Pres Class 3 Poly
Business Stal? 3 4 Basketball 4 May Day
Commlttee 2 Phx Kappa Zeta 3 4
Margaret Young Geography
Student Council 4 Interdorm Board Pres 4
Parnassus 2 4 Sports N1ght 4 Gymkhana 3
Vocatlonal Information Conference 3 4 Pres
ent Day Club 4 A A 3 Flrst Honors 1
Thlrd Honors 2
, 'r ' J ' so
I Y U C. . ' I 1 ' ' . ' , l V l h . , -
Ehmh Pllmnssus 2' 3' P' 4: Gemlunblulg Transfer: College of Wooster: Parnassus 3, , 5 " '
I : . ' ' ,l ' : - ' 2 ' ' ' ' : V- - 4'
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Kay Andrews History
Present Day Club 3. 43 Pau American League
43 Intersorority Council 43 Delta Psi Omega
Esther Goldman Sociology
German Club 1, 23 Stunt Nite Committee 2, 4:
Sociology Club 3, 42 Present Day Club 3, 41
Pre-Election Dinner 4: Parents' Day 3: Avu-
kah 1, 2, 3, 43 Intersurority Council 42 Tau
Delta Phi 3, 4.
Dorothy Young Political Science
French Club 1, 23 Romance Language Club 3:
Student Industrial Group Y. W. C. A. 23
Delta Psi Omega, Treas. 4.
Virginia Sterrett Home Economics
Freshman Chairman 11 Playmakers 13 Curtain
Players 2: Student Council 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres.
Elect 43 Dance Club 1, 23 Home Ec. Club 1, 2,
3. 43 Present Day Club 1, 2, 33 Chairman Food
Committee May Day 23 Stunt Nite 1, 2, 3:
Merrill-Palmer Student 4: Polychronican 2, 31
Radio Club 33 Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 4.
l Not Picturedl
Corinne Adams History
Glee Club 155: University Choir 2: Dance
Club Pres.: French Club 2: Curtain Players 1:
Press Board 1: Forensic Club 2, Sec.: First
Honors 2: Third Honors 3.
Helen Barta Concentrated Science
German Club 1, 2, Sec. 3: Morley Club 3, 43
Institute of Pathology 43 Third Honors 1, 33
Delta Psi Omega 3, 4.
Joan Denneen Theater Arts
Class Pres. 33 Student Council 2 :Stunt Nite
Director 3, 43 May Day Chairman 23 Jr. Prom
Committee 33 French Club 1, 2, 33 Playmakers
1, 2, 3, 4: Curtain Players 1, 2, 3, 43 Univer-
sity Players 3, 43 National Collegiate Players
3, 43 Radio Club 3, 41 Poetry Reading Contest
33 Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4.
Helene Fishel French3 English
A.A. 23 French Play 33 Red Cat Stall' 1, 23
Barn Dance Committee 23 Vocational Con-
ference Committee 3, 4.
French Club 2, 3. 43 Stunt Nite Costume Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3, 4: Present Day Club 3, 43 League
of Women Voters 43 Third Honors 23 First
Honors 33 Theta Lambda Phi 3, 4, V. P. 3.
Helen Goldberg English
Transfer: University of Illinois: College Honors
U. of Illinois '39-'40.
Transfer: William and Mary. Richmond: Class
Treas. 23 Class V. P. 33 Student Council 2, 3,
V. P. 43 Dance Club: May Day Committee:
Dramatic Club: Psychology Club: Newspaper
Lenore Macaluso Concentrated
Class V. P. 2: Class Sec. 3: Parnassus Club 3:
A. A. 1, 2, 3: Yale-Harvard Team 1, 2, 33
Poly Editorial Staff 33 Poly Business Staff 23
May Day Committee: Fresh-Soph I-lop Com-
mitteeg Martha Washington Party Committee:
Senior in absentia Institute of Pathology 43
Phi Kappa Zeta.
Theresa Pulay Sociology
Parnassus 1: Sociolo ' ' Phi Beta
KaDDa 4: Nu Zeta Nu' .
4 ff' 7
Angela Adams, 982 E. 79 St., Cleveland
Corinne Adams, 1615 Columbus Ave., Sandusky
Lois Altschul, 2831 Edgehill Rd., Cleveland Heights
Kathryn Andrews, 14101 Mayfair Ave., E. C.
Julia F. Armour, 1490 St. Clair Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Helen Barta, 1540 Lauderdale Ave., Lakewood
Minette R. Baum, 10834 Deering Ave., Cleveland
Martha Jane Bell, 3 Scenery Rd., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
Margaret Bertsch, 1218 Kessler Place, South Bend,
Peg Bezzenberger, 2635 North Moreland Blvd.
Betty Bischoff, 7314 Carnegie Ave., Cleveland
Mrs. Frances Conover Blaser, 2607 E. Overlook Rd.
June Broggini, 17609 Lakewood Heights Blvd., Lkwd.
Mrs. Ann Brooks, 2820 Ludlow Rd., Cleveland
Jane Brown, 155 Overwood Rd., Akron, O.
Emalou Brumfield, 1507 Middleton Rd., Cleve. Hts.
Nancy Budd, 806 N. Gay St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio
Dorothy Burgeson, 3951 Rosemond Rd., Cleve. 1-Its.
Mary Burt, 3019 Chadbourne Rd., Cleveland
Winifred Cermak, 2630 East Boulevard, Cleveland
Mary Kay Conroy, 3202 Chadbourne Rd., Cleveland
Eleanor Cooper, 12335 Tuscora Ave., Cleveland
Catherine Curtis, 3232 La Salle Gardens, S. Detroit,
Joan Denneen, Oak Neck Rd., Babylon, N. Y.
Betty De'Weese, 105 East Parkway, Rochester, N. Y.
Jane Elizabeth Dippel, 1745 Chapman Ave., Cleve-
Frances Eisner, 10232 Garfield Ave., Cleveland
Sarah Halpern Elson, Sovereign Hotel, Cleveland
Florence Epaves, 160 East 214 St., Cleveland
E. Louise Falldine, 2 Second St., Lakewood, N. Y.
Jean Field, 12010 Robertson Ave.
Helene Fishel, 2520 Lee Road, Cleveland Hts.
Barbara Fisher, 1564 Lauderdale Ave., Lakewood
Irene Frase, 3372 Berea Rd., Cleveland
Mrs. Lucy Baxter French, Glen Valley Club, Brecks-
Josephine Ruth Friedman, 2310 Westminster Rd.,
Miriam Friedman, 3720 Riedham Rd., Shaker Hts.
Rosemary Gabriel, 19420 Frazier Dr., Rocky River
Shirley Gerson, 10123 Ostend Ave., Cleveland
Mary Louise Gingery, Clearfield, Pa.
Marion Githens, 2195 Middlefield Rd., Cleveland Hts.
Helen Goldberg, 2224 Selma Ave., Youngstown, Ohio
Esther Goldman, 736 Lakeview Rd., Cleveland
Mary Good, 486 S. Washington St., Tiffin, Ohio
Nancy Greene, 2824 Scarborough Rd., Cleveland Hts.
Elaine Greenwald, 598 Glendora Ave., Akron, Ohio
Ruth Violette Greve, 17209 Hillsborough, Cleveland
Rita L. Hala, 5008 Anson Ave., Cleveland
Barbara Hamilton, 2336 Charney Rd., University Hts.
Mrs. Jane Wright Haynam, 3129 Yorkshire Rd.
Corinne Henning, Rathbone, Marietta, Ohio
Norma Hessler, 2650 ldlewood Rd., Cleveland Hts.
Dorothy Hicks. 3466 Washington Blvd., Cleve. Hts.
Janet Hiles, 2307 Westminster, Cleveland Hts.
Virginia Hinman, 946 Bradley Rd., Akron, Ohio
Eleanore Hudgeon, 19008 Kinsman Blvd., Shaker Hts.
Earline Hundley, 1399 E. 123 St., Cleveland
Mrs. Laura Jack, 65 S. Franklin Ave., Chagrin Falls
Arlene Jermyn, Reserve Manor, 2103 Cornell Rd.,
Dorothy Kahn, 3145 Scarborough Rd., Cleveland
Esther Kammer, 3036 Yorkshire Rd., Cleveland Hts.
Gertrude King, 3316 Dellwood Rd., Cleveland
Norma Koller, 12320 Chesterfield Ave., Cleveland
Beatrice Kraus, 3165 Corydon Rd., Cleveland
Betty L. Krause, 819 Eddy Rd., Cleveland
Margaret Jean Kubek, 3335 E. Monmouth., Cleveland
Marion Kutnik, 1069 Thornhill Dr., East Cleveland
Virginia Landers, 21220 Hillsdale Ave., Fairview
Sara Langer, 2476 Euclid Hts. Blvd., Cleveland Hts.
Beverly Lawrence, 10140 Clifton Blvd., Cleveland
Jane Lay, 503 W. Washington St., Sandusky
Dorothy J. Leisk, 1220 Elbur Ave., Lakewood
Jane Liggitt, 257 East James St., Mumhall, Pa.
Mrs. Nellie Hay Lile, 2034 Cannen Rd., Apt. 57,
M'riam Lipson, 3103 E. Derbyshire Rd., Cleve. Hts.
Theresa Loge, 110 E. Wilbith, Akron, Ohio
Virginia Longabaugh, 2231 Cleveland Ave., N.W.,
Lois Loomis, 819 West Market St., Akron, Ohio
Clara Lucioli, 9516 Baltic Rd., Cleveland
Nancy McClure, 423 W. Sandusky St., Findlay
Betty McCormick, 1466 W. 107 St., Cleveland
Mary Jane McDermott, 1932 East 97th St., Cleveland
Elinor McGervey, 15526 Lakewood Hts. Blvd., Lake-
Lenore Macaluso, 3374 Meadowbrook, Cleve. Hts.
Rita R. Marshall, 1460 Burlington Rd., Cleve. Hts.
Elizabeth Martin, 1920 Peach St., Erie, Pa.
Meryon Mitchell, 2194 Ambleside Dr., Cleveland
Rosemary Oelschlager, 3676 Rockport Ave., Cleve-
Betty Olson, 3582 Berkeley, Cleveland Hts.
Theresa Palay, 10806 Orville Ave., Cleveland
Louise Parsons, 136 South St., Chardon, Ohio
Dorothy Pekarek, 12706 Maple Row, Garfield Hts.
Leah Safier Penner, 366 Eddy Rd., Cleveland
Eileen Peppard, 1262 Donald Ave., Lakewood
Mrs. Ann Peterson, 13016 Fount Hill, East Cleveland
Ethel Jean Pinder, 6 Adams St., St. Catherines,
Helga Preisman, 2625 Euclid Hts. Blvd.
Katherine Raber, 2935 Grient, Cincinnati
Florence Reese, 2749 Euclid Hts. Blvd., Cleve. Hts.
Charlotte Rosenthal, 3199 Falmouth Rd., Cleveland
Betty Rubin, 324 W. 4th St., E. Liverpool, O.
Barbara Ruetinik, 10119 Edgewater Dr., Cleveland
Muriel Rusch, 4311 Trent Ave., Cleveland
Margaret Saitos, 1 1800 Cromwell Ave., Cleveland
Frances Schraff, 3639 Rocky River Dr., Rocky River
Millicent Schwendeman, 3280 East 1 19 St., Cleveland
Gladys Schuneman, 13816 McElbatten Ave., Cleve-
Ruth Seitz, 11350 Hessler Rd., Cleveland
Georganna Sharp, Jackson Rd., Chagrin Falls
Eleanor Shobe, 1286 Manor Park, Lakewood
Jeanne Stanton, 1325 Woodmont Ave., Williamsport,
Virginia Sterrett, 1840 South Shore Dr., Erie, Pa.
Marjorie Stirling, 2672 E. 127 St., Cleveland
Beverly Straub, 1259 Ansel Rd., Cleveland
Elinor Toll, 19000 Winslow Rd., Shaker Hts.
Margery Trivison, 1571 Bunts Rd., Lakewood
Deloris Uhlir, 12716 Angelus Ave., Cleveland
Judith Ulrich, 1615 Hazel Drive, Cleveland
Harriet Warburton, 610 McKenley Ave., North
Pauline Warner, 1599 lvydale Rd., Cleveland Hts.
Jeanne Weimer, 516 College Ave., Wooster, O.
Marjorie Weitz, 3055 Berkshire Rd., Cleveland
Audrey White, 36 East Seventh St., Chillicothe, O.
Mrs. Elsie Werle Williams, 783 East 88th St., Cleve-
Ruth E. Williams, 1480 Lauderdale Ave., Lakewood
Annette E. Willis, 3150 Whitethorn Rd., Cleveland
Zelda Winograd, 3358 Beechwood Ave., Cleve. Hts,
Constance Woodhead, 2806 Fairmount Blvd.
Dorothy Young, 2169 West 101 St., Cleveland
Margaret Young, 203 Kensington Place, Marion, O.
President ...... . . . Beverly Cronk
Vice President . . . ..... Betty Folger
Secretory ...... . . . Jane Ecclestone
Treasurer . . . . . Dorothy Norwold
,Lei Cr is
V. Pepke, M. Owen, B. Fulton, R. Hahn, D. Ink.
M. Halle, A. McNelIy, R. Falk, B. Krichman, E. Zeuch, D. Figgie.
M. Hughes, A. Miller, J. Schick, L. Demick, M. Miller, E. Halpern, M. E. Hill.
A. Murphy, E. Goftschalf, J. Petry, M. Hitchcock, B. Lciuffer, M. McGeachie, B
9 ll . Y ,
fl ' ' :E " ' ' jfIf"'f'i fi'ii"1".i5i:EE.57-3.27 "'f1ur"'f.5'-Tfli 'Pi -.'3Wif:1V7-'5f.1F5'7H f..i7f:7"T" 'Af' Y"'3l'f '7qJ.'fB."-f ir." TX'
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'pl IJ ...HU l 1 , -B
A' V l 28
M. Parker, D. Hinman, J. Kruger, M. Gurnee, A. Lewis, M. Berordi, N. Hogan
B. Burton, P. Ferrie, N. Winch, B. Young, A. Kibler, M. Nelson. - 1
M. Barnes, H. Lintner, J. Onest, A. Garfield, E. Bullard, J. Schuck, E. Hefner, H
Matthew, N. Mahan.
J. Ecclestone, K. Butterfield, M. Howes, M. Gauss, R. Price, J. Newpher, L. Lindsay
R. McColl, P. Crafts, H. Ebling, D. Narwold, S. Klein.
One To Go.- . - ,
B. Kranz, J. Fiordalisi, J. Masterson, M. Huff, H. Levion, A. Greenfield, A. Milkove
E. Stager, M. Milner.
M. Dorf, M, Hughes, R. Gerson, E. Fuldauer, M. Heinmiller, G. Brewer, A. Vavrina
J. Almas, D. Davis, M. Geischer, M. Bentley, R. Mealand, M. Hetsler, L. Nash
K. Edgerton, M. Caddy, E. O'Rourke, B. Baer, F. Hootkins.
l. Arrel, H. Gentsch, E. Gedney, F. Bill, R. Queen, M. Robinson, M. J. Sears, N
T.,,. -Y - -.v .f W-. ,-,.,-ex... .- - - . - -ff. Y - . -ih-
P 4 Thi-ee Years, of Hard iWork Have
P. Paige, J. Adams, L. lstock, A. Woodhead, J. Rochlus, R. Loomis, M. Roberts.
B. Spangenberg, M. Brown, L. Menk, M. A. Teagle, M. E. Andrus, L. Brown.
B. Cronk, J. Johnson, P. Allen, M. Wemple, B. Mollenkopf, L. Hackett, S. Pearlman
M. L. Clement, l. Dula, B. Folger, S. Brown, P. Tarbell.
.,,-am,...- ,... ,.H,ed-Ld-.--. he
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1 . ng
Vice President . .
Treasurer ........ . . .
. . . Mary Greer
D. Weichler R. Krueger, M. Cosper, B. E. Speaker, P. Barkley, L. Jacobs, M.
Rudgers, Foley, M. Terry. Radulets, M. Marmsky, M. Appleby.
E. Brascln, J. Veverka, J. Kal:-any, E.
Levy, D. Heichtman.
and Newness of Design M 1 , 7 , . M
R. Estror, J. Gorwood, J. Cirlenski, D. D. Romsey, R. Price, D. Jones, G
Miller, E. Brown. McLoughlin, J. Hessler.
M. Johnston, G. Herbol, L. Wurtz, A. V. Whitehouse, N. Fried, R. Knofsky, M
Read, M. Paddock, B. Booth. Gallup, L. Wynn, M. Wheeler, R
Allen, A. Burton, M. Gron.
D "" DWG M A if 'D"""'DGm-Diff vlifflllgrgvarl -ofliour YeZE"'5SQGW
, ,, , ,,g,LA.., -V-... .. .,.....,-...mn..u,-,...D....,Ag......... tif:-ME., .1 --44: -.E-.-.-.J . , Q..-. 1 ' - Y-J. , 1 -G . ' - G- '
J. Valentine, D. Delamafer, D. Given, R, B.
Laubscher, F. Thompson, K. Murphy,
V. Boyer, B. Weed, E. Ward, V. Huntley, E.
Sekerak, V. Arfelj, R. Buchanan, A.
Lusin, A. Anzel, C. Siena.
Beerbower, R. Campbell, J. Brant, M.
Renz, M. Epp.
J. Schoembs, M. Greer, L. Semple, B. E. Kirchner, E. Gimp, L. Jacobs
Daniels, B. Davis, B, Gold, E. Kosman. Klausner, R. Gins.
D. Deckman, M. Loud, V. Boenig, A. A. Darroh, Collins, I. Jaenchen,
-Y ,g,7, , ,,,,,.,,.- , - - -- ,l
President .... Camilla Miskoe
Vice President . . Rita Lombardo
Secretary .... Mildred Gerber
Treasurer ........ . . . Mitzi Levine
Sergeant-at-arms . . Arm Gaither
R. Hess, M. Jurko, E. Buch, J. Kohler, J. Tattersall, M. Gerber, B. Dulac, M.
V. Letwin, McMahon, M. Lybarger, M. Liebenouer.
J. Oddo, L. Waldman, J. Schechter, J. J. Miller, J- PGYSOHS, M- Miller, M- HOW,
Hollander, J. Weltman. M' Glvnios.
-:Q 12 "'
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H. Brown, C. Hesselman, C. Masters, E. L. Hill, B. Boal, B. Larkin, L. McCollough,
Staebler, J. Schleiclfmer, A. Gaither. A. I-lillshafer, D. Beale.
M. I-lrebek, L. Fox, R. Joseph, L. Fried, C. Miscoe, L. Daniels, A. Moyer, M.
R, Lombardo, J. Conn, R. Ferreri. Visscher.
. Un . . , . . w 'LAQW-u ""'T,..f-e'!f'5""
FFS C9f2"!"'.! .T'!1i..Ye3'-..- LL.-- -- - Y M. . -. . - ----.--.---.. ..-.-.
B. Hoist, B. Miller, L. Thomas, B. Avel- E. Amer, H. Shaner, M. E. Brunenkant,
lone. E. Winkel, A. Allion, W. Custis.
G. Wurtz, M. Kraus, M. Bruell, P. Krall, D, Kaul, M. Trembath, R. Rose, J. Smith,
H. Gattozzi, J. Wimmer. M Claire, K. Edgerton, M. Simon.
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P. Foster, F. Lewis, M. L. Miser, R.
Jacobson, S. Haas, S. Kraut, M. Melis.
P. Donaldson, P. Sobino, C.
Davis, N. Shimmens.
E. Klenk, R. Becker, M. Studevonf, D.
Dietz, S. Blanclfmet, E. Persing, B.
as Their Background
R. Glowe, J. Dinsmore, V. Krause, H
Melby, M. Levine, E. Scheer.
N. Milner, J. Barnard, M. Kraus, H
Edick, R. Gans, H. Stuckey, A. Cohen
Q. -- TN
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President of the Student Council. Inter-
ested in dramatics . . . and extremely
President of the senior class and of A.A,
. . . a natural leader in activities and in
A finger in all the literary pies at Mather
. . . she is a clever writer . . . and a good
She's shown herself capable of dealing
wisely and tactfully with problems of
Junior Class . . . yet she has the verve
and punch for a reporter on the Record.
Home-coming queen in l939 . . . she's
blonde-petite-and aptly enough, one
of our stage heroines.
President of the Sophomore Class . . . a
girl with a zest for fun . . . and for school.
Shes' also sports editor of the Record.
Tiny , . . but not to be ignored. A class
leader-chairman of the Freshman stunt
. . . she also tends toward journalism and
is a reporter for the Tribune.
Her name is inseparable with the Mather
Record . . . she helps guide the destinies
of Mather from her editor's desk . . .
. the second styte set 'oy
tn them . . . the uh-
her'5 ctotm to
Tt'OdtY'tO05 . .
derhjkhg sub-stsohce ot Ntot
toste ond cXxstKhct'xoh . . .Through
she 'oequeoths thot Kndetthdote quohty
pecuhor to o Ntotherkte.
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Two weeks heavy rehearsals . . .
then lights, action, music . . . a bi-
cycle built for two . , . an ostrich
dance . . an old-fashioned melodrama
. . . a line of heroes and horses . . .
and a climatic finale-Orchids to
Dean Smith! The thrill of victory ends
in fun and dancing into the wee small
hours . . .
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PROM IN MINIATUEAE. -V-' fl
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DAISY MAY AND POLKA DOTS
Ll'L ABNER AND OVERALLS
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JERSEYS, STUDY Toes '-
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With a troop of willing workers to help the original designers,
the Poly is cut out of its pattern, and slowly but steadily made
into a complete outfit. ln an attempt to create something
individual, the pattern seems hazy and patchy in the beginning.
But as the photographer, the editor, and the business manager
swing in to work together, gradually our design begins to take
shape. As the outline gains substance, the individual parts
begin to be added, each having their own stylistic treatment.
Then, the finishing touches are stiched on, a few sparkles here,
a ruffle there, and perhaps a feather to give the completed
ensemble that last bit of dash. The Poly is finally finished.
lt has taken something out of each one who participated in
its creation, but in place of that loss, the finished product has
given to each worker a sense of joy and accomplishment that
could never be equalled in a Molyneux or a Schiaparelli.
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If T"l"fD "n WYM7 CTP' ,fl
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. . . . Editor-in-chief
RITA QUEEN ..
MARY HEALY . . . . . ..... Literary Editor
MITZI BERARDI .. . .......... Photographic Editor
MAIDA HOWES . . . . . Assistant Photographic Editor
JEANNE SCHUCK .................... Art Editor
Juniors-M. Barnes, J. Ecclestone, R. Hahn, C. Lewan-
dowski, A. McNelly, H. Matthew, J. Petry, M. Wemple.
Sophomores-V. -Arteli, P. Barkley, D. Deckrnan, J.
Garwood, M. Gallup, E. Gimp, G. McLaughlin, R. Price,
E. Rosinski, J. Valentine, P. Valentine, V. Whitehouse,
"l " Tl Y llfi' lf' 'GBE 5- C71
lxkl ig. '13 fJ'l5i,tll l
PAT ARMSTRONG .............. Business Manager
Juniors-A. Woodhead, P. Fenrie, B. Benton, D.
Davis, M. Halle, K. Edgerton, E. Fuldauer, B. Friedland,
Sophomores-R. Knotsky, B. Reed, B. Weed, V. Boyer,
V. Huntley, E. Lackvayder, E. Czerny, B, Doescher, J.
E. Toll, V. Landers, R. Queen, B.
Spangenburg, E. Peppard, D. Hicks,
L. Parsons, R. Gans, B. Crank, R.
Loomis, B. Hamilton, B. Weed, B.
Sekerak, C. Miscoe, M. Greer, P.
The Student Council is Mather's answer to the question of self-gov-
ernment. The students are given the opportunity to turn the wheel them-
selves. Co-operation is the key-note and the emphasis is placed on honor
and integrity in personal conduct, and on friendlier relations between stu-
dents and faculty. Above all, it gives expression to the ideas of the Mather
student body in college affairs. Among many of its activities are the spon-
soring of the Big Sister-Little Sister affairs, Stunt Night, Lux, the Senior
Honorary Society, Vocational Conference-directed this year by Kay Raber,
and the Mother-Daughter Tea. This year, it has been instrumental in
establishing a British-American Ambulance Fund Drive, headed by Mary
Greer. All in all, this organization is really the most important on the
Mather campus-one we could not do without. lt has been directed this
year by Virginia Landers, president, who was assisted by vice-president
Elinor Toll, secretary Betty Spangenberg, and treasurer Rita Queen.
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The Haydn House Committee is mode up of a representative of each
class. Their main task is to take care of the interests of the House through
the formulation of a few rules and their enforcement. For the year 1940-41,
the Chairman was Nancy Greene, who was assisted by Mitzi Berardi, Virginia
Huntley, and Claire Herald. The Committee has also a share in the social
affairs of Haydn. lt sponsors the informal afternoon dances that are given
each year for the students, and most important to the Mather girl are the
teas given during finals. After an afternoon of sitting and staring at blue-
books, it is a welcome relief to be able to wander to Haydn for tea and
cookies and hold post-mortems on exams. For this alone, the Haydn House
Committee should be a highly recommended institution at Mather.
Ti 1, w 1 , g, if 1
The lnterdormitory Board is that branch of Student Government
established for the purpose of making and enforcing dormitory rules, and
punishing transgressors. Comprised of one member from Tyler House,
Thwing House, and University House, and of two members from each
Guilford and Mather House, the Board meets each Tuesday night to make
regulations concerning current affairs. The Board then hears the week's
accumulation of cases involving broken rules. Each "culprit" must appear
personally, and be questioned- concerning her misdemeanor, excuses, and
so forth. The punishment, such as being campused or subtraction of late
nights, is given in accordance with the rules of the boarcl. The officers
are a president, Peg Young, a vice president, Phyllis Allen, and a secretary,
INTER DORM BOARD
HAYDN HOUSE lfront row-Phyllis Allen, Louise Parsons,
V Huntley M Berardi, N. Greene, C. Back row-Jane Liggett, Nancy Hogan,
Herald Nancy Budd.
- 7- .........m -,..- ..........4.1u-
M. Clement, M. Hitch-
cock, D. Davis, E. Toll, D
Burgeson, C. Wolpaw, G
Sharp, J. Perry, R. Price.
First row-M. Greer, M.
Milner, P, Bertsch, M. Gai-
lup, P. Valentine, D. Ink.
Second row-I. Jaenchen,
E, Hefner, J. Schoembs, M.
Gerber, E. Gimp, V. White-
house, D. Kramer, H. Preis-
man, R. Price.
lffeuztzy 1,i7'lCtLVL L64
S U N D l A l.
Co-editors Dorothy Burgeson and Elinor Toll describe as the purpose
of the Sun Dial the discovery of new literary talent in Mather College
land, to some extent, in the University, through the innovation this year
of the "guest contribution"l. The Sun Dial offers college writers an
opportunity to see their work in print, and an opportunity for others to
see what Mather can write. More innovations are the striking new cover,
with diagonal rows of small sun dials decorating the front, and the unusually
attractive style of print. "Our aim this year is briskness," say the editors.
"No term papers, no pedantic dissertations,-nothing with footnotes
attached." Contributions from any Mather student are welcomed, with
the assurance that authors' names are revealed to the staff only after final
selections for each issue have been made. Business manager of the publica-
tion is Betty DeWeese.
RECORD AND PRESS BOARD
What progressive student hasn't at one time felt the need of a Mather
paper. Unwilling to bow subserviently to the Reserve Tribune, a group of
the class of '43 organized and established an independent paper, The
Mather Record. Besides having the opportunity of self-expression, the
students are finding it possible to exchange ideas with the faculty, and in
so doing to create more college spirit. its editor, Naomi Fried, was also
one of the original publishers and has helped give the paper that extra
verve which makes it outstanding. Assisting her on the staff are Mary
Greer, the sports editor, Pat Valentine, Business Manager, and Betty Weed,
With the aim of "putting Mather on the Map" kept firmly in mind,
the Mather Press Board has sprinted steadily forward since its organization
in l939. It is backed by the Mather Alumnae Association and Mather
College Enrichment Committee, and is under the direction of Mrs. Lloyd
VVhite. By making the students "cub reporters", the Press Board has opened
a new by-way of interest to the journalistic-minded at Mather. The prac-
tical experience of searching out the news of the campus, then recreating
these events for Cleveland and home town papers has proved a valuable
asset for those who eye with envy ,the free hands of the Westbrook Peglers,
Dorothy Thompsons and William Allen Whites. With an opportunity of
increasing their own assets through such work, the Press Board is also proving
an excellent instrument of publicity for Mather College. This year, the
Chairman is Peg Bertsch, and assistant to Mrs. White is Judy Ulrich. Secre-
tary and treasurer is Matilda Milner.
Varied and colorful is the career of the Mather Y.W,C.A. From
September to June, hardly a week goes by that does not star one feature
of the Y-Dub. ln the fall, the Freshmen are started off by a Barbecue with
their Big Sisters. Then comes the friendly, get-acquainted Hello Day.
Skipping from the social to the charitable, we find the familiar Tummy Tank
to help needy families at Christmas. Not the least of their accomplishments
is the student interest aroused by student-faculty teas . . . exam teas . . .
all-U dances. Finally, on the intellectual side, this year the group made a
study of the American negro, on their American Acquaintance Tour in
connection with the Y's of the School of Education, Adelbert, Cleveland
College, and Fenn. Forums on world affairs, Student-Industrial Conferences,
and discussions on pacifism and other topics of interest were held. All in
all, this organization, under the leadership of Nancy Budd, has accomplished
much to make Mather proud of it, and ranks among the first of Mather's
student clubs. Other officers are Dorothy Burgeson, vice president, Doris
Kramer, secretary, and Beverly Cronk, treasurer.
The purpose of the Parnassus Club is to discuss recent fiction and
modern poetry. At the same time, it is interested in encouraging writing
by Mather students. This year, they had a special freshman committee,
whose function was to unearth writing talent among students and to en-
courage them to contribute their work, especially to the Sun Dial, but also
to Ted- Robinson, and to contests and magazines. As a result of their work
there were several new contributors to the Sun Dial. The club meets in
the Myers Room every other Tuesday where they have informal talks, dis-
cussions, and tea. Among the programs were reviews of poetry by Robinson
Jeffers and Stephen Spender, also pcetry that has grown out of the present
war such as The White Cliffs. Reports on several modern novels, and on
interesting discussion of the poetry published in the Sun Dial during the
past twenty-five years made this one of the club's most enjoyable and
thought-provoking years. The officers are Marcia Hitchcock, president,
Laura Hackett, secretary-treasurer, Betty Young, prose chairman, Jacqueline
Petry, poetry chairman, and Dorothy Narwold, hospitality chairman.
Seated: Dorothy Burgeson,
ancy Budd, Beverly Cronk,
Standing: Ferne Lewis,
arcia Hitchock, Gertrude
ing, Annette Willis, Mory
First row-Miss Thomas,
. Petry, L. Hackett, B.
oung, D. Narwold, M.
alle, D. Ink, M. Hitchcock.
Second row-E. Amer, J.
ield, B. Lawrence, P. Foster,
. Monroe, J. Masterson, N.
udd, B. Hamilton, E. Toll,
. Woodhead, E. Shobe.
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First row-D. Delomcter
M. Gurnee, P. Bertsch, M
Nesbit, D. Given, J. Wil-
brohom, M. Parker.
Second row-J. Rochlus
W. Cerrnok, D. Hinman, R
Loomis, J. Armour, M. Greer
First row-L. Fried, W
Cermok, Miss Armitage, M
Smith, E. Gedney.
Second row-D. Deitz, A
Amster, N. Budd.
The Outung Board us responsible for the good management of week-
ends at the Punk Pug Thus year Peg Bertsch us president Marge Gurnee,
vuce president Ruth Loomis secretary and Marue Parker treasurer. To
become a member of Outing Board a gurl must spend one week-end at the
farm Outing managers who supervise each group of gurls who go to the
Punk Pug are trained at a conference there un the fall The Board plans
such fun as Winter Sports week end and lntercolleguate week end. Various
members are appointed who look after the sports such as ruflery, skiing,
rudung and hukung at the farm Muss Andrews us the faculty adviser.
Thus has been a busy year for that graceful group, the Mather Modern
Dance Club Besud s various programs about Cleveland and the College,
there was an intercollegiate dance Symposium at Lake Erie College. There,
Miss Armitage Mather dance director' Winifred Cermak, president, and
Mildred Smith secretary took their group of dancers to perform. The
Club does various kinds of modern dancing to such accompaniments as
modern music a verse speaking choir and percussion instruments.
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One of the newest organizations on campus, the Pan-American Club,
came into being in the fall of l94O and now has some twenty-five members.
The outstanding meeting of the year, according to President Dorothy Deck-
man, took place when the Pan-American Club joined the Present Day Club
to hear Dr. Jacob Meyer speak on North and South American Relations.
The Mather Club is affiliated with an international association of Pan-
American clubs whose purpose is to create good fellowship between the two
Americas. Delegates from Mather attended the National Pan-American
Association Conference in Akron, May 30th. Assisting officers for this year
were Matilda Milner, vice-president, Jeanne Garwood, secretary, and Vir-
ginia Whitehouse, treasurer.
Since I894, the Present Day Club has given Mather girls an oppor-
tunity to express their ideas on world affairs and to hear the opinions of
qualified speakers on current issues. In March of this year, the club be-
came affiliated with the Carnegie Endowment for lnternational Peace. This
makes Mather's Present Day Club one of many lnternational Relations clubs
on campuses all over the country. As a result of this affiliation, the club
receives books and other materials on international affairs.
Weekly luncheon meetings with free discussion with fellow students
and faculty members as the order of the day, and regular monthly meetings
were among this year's activities. Feature occasion was a pre-election
dinner held jointly with the League of Women Voters on Oct. 3lst. To
give party platforms, Mr. Kingsley A. Taft spoke for the Republican party
and Mr. William K. Thomas for the Democratic party. A poll followed the
speeches. Officers this year were Zelda Winograd, president, Ruth Allen,
vice-president, Nancy Budd, secretary, and Phyllis Allen, treasurer.
Q I 3 X
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First row-E. Hudgeon, E. Kosrnan, S. Klein,
Second row-N. Immomino, V. Whitehouse, D.
Deckman, Miss Williams, M. Milner, I.
Third row-A. Vavrina, E. Brasch, J. Garwood,
K. Andrews, J. Masterson, H. Lintner.
PRESENT DAY CLUB
First row-Zelda Winograd, Nancy Budd,
Phyllis Allen, Jeanne Garwood.
Second row-Mary Gran, Esther Goldman,
Hildred Lintner, Dorothy Deckman.
Third row-Jean Hessler, Rita Marshall, Ellen
Bullard, Laura Hackett, June Masterson.
Fourth row-Josephine Fiordelisi, Matilda Mil-
ner, Earline Hundley, Margaret Wemple.
Fifth row-Betty Kranz, Winnie Cermalc, Mar-
garet McMahon, Alice Milkove.
Sixth row-Betty Mollenkopf, llse Jaenchen,
Miriam Friedman, Rachel Jacobson.
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L ' M Fine
'r W.. -Q3-Q A -wif
First row-Miss Hort
Mrs, Irwin, Miss Durecu.
Second row-D. Alex-
ander, M. Milner, F. Eisner
F. Epaves, Z. Winogrcd, R
Gons, E. Brosch, E. Hefner,
N. Shryock, E. Anrews.
First row-M. Renz. P
Allen, Miss Schrodieck, Mr
Brocsch, D. Burgeson, B
Second row-S. Longer
J. Opifz, R. Beiser, R
Habluetzel, A. Vovrino, B
Third row-B. Donner, B
Loufer, R. Kruger, A. Miller
M. Osterwyck, E. Gottscholt
N. McClure, C. Lewcindow-
ski, V. McAdom.
The tea hour every second and fourth Tuesday in the month finds a
group of girls in the drawing room at Haydn conversing in French or enjoying
a program that may vary from a discussion of French comedy with deft
illustrative reading to question-answer games played in a circle on the floor.
Especially interesting was the meeting at which Mrs, John Jackson of the
British War Relief Society was guest speaker-everyone appropriately
brought her knitting. President Frances Eisner this year introduced a
cumulative point-system for participation which will reward members who
obtain the greatest number of points by making them guests of honor
at a banquet held at the end of the year. Assisting officers for l94O-4l
were Evelyn Hefner, vice-president, Mary Gallup, secretary, Dorothy Alex-
Semi annual banquets in the jovial atmosphere of l-lerman Pirschner s
Alpine Village are becoming Deeringskinder traditions Members tell of
warm lights on glistening silver German music in the background the hum
of voices rousing group singing Featured at regular meetings this year
have been Mr Weinandy of the School of Applied Social Sciences who sang
German folk songs to his own guitar accompaniment and Mrs. Kenneth
Scott who spoke on German lyrics The German club room on the third
floor of l-laydn is open to all German students Colorfully decorated with
friezes of minnesingers painted by Mrs Theodor Braasch the room is
available at any time for audition of German records Dorothy Burgeson
president Phyllis Allen vice president Betty Sekerak treasurer' and
Miriam Renz secretary served as officers this year
. . . . ,
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Footlights, spray paint, grease paint, and costumes . . . well-mixed
with a twist of good fellowship by old hands . . . that is the recipe of the
Curtain Players for Mather's dramatic presentations. Their gay offering
this year was Brief Music, a bit of girls' college life. The Curtain Players
are the big sisters and constant mentors of Playmakers, as well as involving
themselves in theater study. This is shown in the one-act laboratory
products of the spring. But unrecorded, although most important, are the
constant unofficial meetings for the hard working, work loving Curtain
Players. Officers of the group are Joan Denneen, president, and Bernice
ln Playmakers we meet the neophytes of the Mather Theater. Work
is their keynote, but whoever heard of freshmen or initiates who didn't have
fun? And so they paint and sew and hammer and fit and learn man's oldest
art in the upper reaches of the Tower Theater, eventually passing apprentice-
ship into the competency of the Curtain Players. This year they presented
the light comedy "A Question of Figures" and three other one-act plays.
They are under the capable direction of Miss Nadine Miles. The officers are
Rosalie Falk, director, Ann Gaither, president, and Barbara Larkin, secretary.
The Mather Glee Club, which exists, as Professor Quimby says, "Mostly
because people like to sing," has sailed through a variety of activities this
year, singing music from the l6th century, to modern music not yet pub-
lished from Debussy's Blessed Damozel to Whoopee Ti Li Yo! The aim
of the club is participation more than performance, and to this end the
club participates in several joint programs with other groups, such as the
Christmas Candlelight Service lwith Mather Verse Speaking Choir this year
instead of the traditional Dance Clubl , a joint concert with the singers of
Kenyon College on March l4 ithis is usually held in Cleveland, but this
year the Mather girls journeyed to Kenyon College at Gambier, Ohio, and
were over-night guests in the beautifully appointed Alumni Housel and
the concert of April 29 with the Adelbert Boys' Glee Club. Mather Glee
Club also gives a Spring Concert and sings for Commencement. This year
the officers are: President, Georgeanna Sharp, Secretary, Jean Adams,
Business Manager, Francis Bill, and Librarian, June Veverka.
G lg ,V
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'P W 72
First row-J. Weltman
R. Joseph, B. Krichman, C
Miscoe, A. Gaither, C
Masters, B. Lebby, B. Lar-
kin, W. Custis, C. Siena.
Second row-P. Kral, M
Hrebek, L. Fried, L. Falk
M. Berardi, J. Schleicher, L
Hill, J. Conn, R. Lombardo
First row-C. Siena, B
Young, J. Valentine, G
Sharp, J. Adams, J. Veverko,
N. Hughes, R. Mealand, J
Petry, E. Gedney, M. Stirling
Second row-L. Wynn, M
Loud, E. Kirchner, F. Cosl
nett, M. Studevont, B
Maitland, E. Shobe, E. Toll,
H. Matthew, J. Liggett, J.
Lindsay, D. Miller, Mr
Third row-J. Sears, I.
ulo, J. Almas, N. Shryock,
. Tattersall, M. Geiseler, H.
eigal, M. Visscher, L.
aniels, C. Curtis, R. Queen
J, Kabany. '
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First row-B. Young, B.
Hamilton, B. Fisher.
Second row-E, Czerny,
D. Hinman, E. Speaker, E.
Peppard, J. Ecclestone, P.
Tarbell, D. Figgie.
Third row-D. Delamater,
A. Gaither, J. Hiles, M.
First row-E. Folger, E.
Zeuch, P. Tarbell, P. Crafts,
V. Boyer, M. Bair, I-I. Mel-
by, M. Brown.
Second row-D. Ink, G.
King, D. Narwold, J. Pindar,
D. Pekarek, R. Williams, E.
Gottscl-ialt, J. Tallman, R.
Third row-M. Kutnick,
M. Schwendeman, B. Davis,
R. Laubscher, B. Daniels, E.
Speaker, L. Falldine, A.
Vavrina, J. Liggett, K. But-
terfield, J. Rochlus, M.
Fourth row-S. Beaty, M.
Gran, E. Ward, J. Christian,
F. Thompson, P. Porter.
First row-D. Scher, L.
Penner, L. Wynn, Miss
Bishop, M. Levine, R, Mea-
Second row-P. Valentine,
R. Falk, B. Krichman, M.
Berardi, R. Buchanan, B.
Sekerak, R. Gans, R. Becker,
C. Siena, M. Barnes.
The Athletic Association is the campus organization whose purpose
it is to create more active interest in sports. The barn dance, sports nite,
Gymkhana, Yale-Harvard basketball game, and tournaments are a few of
the things on their calendar each year. All students of the college are
members of A.A., but participation in one sport session is required before
one can be an active member. Various students are appointed to serve
as sports managers throughout the year. Barbara Hamilton is president,
Barbara Fisher is vice president, Eileen Czerny is secretary, Maida Howes is
treasurer, and Doris Hinman and Jane Ecclestone are in charge of publicity.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
The Home Economics Club is an organization of about eighty students
of the Home Economics department. The purposes of the club are to
acquaint the students with the field of Home Economics, to prepare them for
activity in the professional or graduate clubs after graduation, and to provide
social recreation for the members. The social functions include: teas held
twice a month, a pot-luck supper, a father and daughter get-together, and
the Achievement Dinner at which time the two Merrill-Palmer scholarships
are awarded, along with the individual class prizes given for progress made
during the year. The officers are: E. Jean Pinder, president, Dorothy Nor-
wald, vice-president, Ruth Williams, corresponding secretary, Dorothy
Pekarek, recording secretary, Gertrude King, treasurer, and Elsie Beerbower,
The Radio Club is an innovation at Mather . . . Headquarters-Mather
Radio Room, Tower Club, or Miss Bishop's office. A unique feature is that
membership is open to Adelbert and Case students. The club celebrated
its first birthday this spring with the dedication of its own radio station
in the Tower Theater-a sound proof glass-enclosed booth with all the
trimmings . . . High points are the half-hour broadcasts over station WGAR
every other Saturday at 2:30. Guiding this up-and-coming group are
president, Bernice Krichman, vice-president, Mitzi Berardi, secretary-
treasurer, Betty Sekarek, and Miss Bishop who is the faculty adviser. This
should indeed become a permanent feature of Mather's educational facilities.
ll me I ll I
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ii ta 43
The Pledge of Friendship . . . followed by initia-
tion , . . writing plays . . . wearing wierd clothes . .
waiting on sorority sisters-to-be. Then final initia-
tion . . . the solemnity and formality of repeating
your pledge and receiving your pin. The excite-
ment ot intersorority dances-the fun of Monday
night meetings . . . "gab" sessions . . . then Rush-
ing begins-costume parties, picnics, swimming
parties . . . teas-all conspire to put the bewildered
rushee into a dizzy spin-who's going to bid her
. . .which will she accept. . . till she finally whirls
around three times and- chooses . . . It starts all
over again . . . the pledge tea . . . The Pledge of
Friendship . . .
1. im, :.,, ,J ,-,A :, 021, 1: .L .A -, v.
JI .J N A ll U QM Q' F um j I- J L I Q' ll F J L
, . , , . . i , .4
U 1 . ,f :,,-' .. x .u 1. i 1
Mirror room . . . Between dance stroll
Assist the charming Miss , . . Bid, please!
First row-N. Budd, P. Bezzenberger, H. Warburton, K. Andrews,
M. Roberts, R. Gabriel, E. Brumfield, J. Onest, J. Lay.
Second row-D. Hicks, A. Brooks, V. Hinman, R. Halo, E. Toll,
R. Williams, M. Sajtos, L. Falldine, B. Young, J. Haynam, F. Eisner.
The Intersorority Council is the governing body of the eleven sororities
at Mather. lt is made up of three representatives from each sorority. The
main purpose of the Council is the maintenance of uniformity in sorority
rulings. Rules for rushing and pledging are drawn up and- enforced by the
Council. Two formal dances are given every year by the group and are
sponsored by all the sororities. Elections in the Council are held once a
year. At present, the officers are Ruth Williams, president, Elinor Toll,
vice-president, Margaret Sajtos, treasurer, and Rita Hala, secretary. Miss
Swain is the adviser for the Council.
M ui u u lllily
79 U ll
DELTA PHI CUPSIJLON
Founded in 'I
Vice President . . . . .
' Secreta ry ..... . .
Mary Jane McDermott
Mary Louise Clement
. .Peg Bezzenberger
. . . . .Helen Moesto
Mary Jane Sears
.The activities of the Greeks this year were opened by the formal
initiation at the Shaker Tavern. Among the social events that followed
were a rush tea, where the girls put on a style show, and an informal dinner
dance at the Tudor Arms. Hilarity reigned at the second rush party, where
the girls came as servants, having a party on the night the people of the
house were away. They even went so far as to raid the ice box. A feather
in the cap of the sorority was the winning of the cup for the singout at the
Spring Intersorority Dance. A constructive policy in the sorority has been
the combined discussion and activity of the alums and the actives in regard
to the problems of Mather. This discussion was aroused by a talk by Dr.
William H. Taeusch, the faculty adviser of the sorority. The final activities,
which took place after finals, were another rush party, the pledge tea, and
the sorority formal dance, a fitting climax to a year of intense social and
President ....... . . .Jane Wright Haynam Tl
Vice President .... ...Barbara Hamilton
Treasurer . .
Frances Conover Blaiser
Lucy Baxter French
Jane Wright l-laynamv
Secretary ...... .....
. . .Lucy Baxter French
Betty Bolinger Holan
l The Phi Kaps had an especially "fun" year, highlighted bythe "kid
party" where they ran races, molded double-bubble gum, and served animal
crackers. ln the tall,- they won the Philip Morris contest, getting a radio-
victrola set. After their pledge tea in February, they treated the new
members to 'a dinner at' Crosby's. Spring activities included, besides the
formal dance and pledge tea, a rush party tor Southern belles, all the girls
dressing in the lovely clothes of the old South. They concluded the year
with the traditional week at sorority cottage. .
Founded in 1897
President . . . . . Ann Brooks
Secretary . . . . . . Jane Lay
Treasurer . . . . . Rita Hala
Ann Brooks Betty Martin
Rita Hala Mary McGeachie
Jane Lay Jeanne Weimer
The Sigma Psi's spent the usual interesting year, having a formal in-
itiation, dances, and meetings with their alums. ln the spring, well armed
with sandwiches, potato salad, and other tempting tid-bits, they braved the
ants for a picnic for their rushees at Hudson. To end the year, they had a
gala dance at Mentor. All in all, they had a highly entertaining and profit-
GAMMA DELTA TAU mi,
Vice President . .
Treasurer . .
Founded in 1898
.... . . .. Rosemary Gabriel
0 l Dorothy Pekarek
. . Eleanor McGervey
The activities of the Gams this year ranged from a weiner roast at
Rosemary Gabriel's to a party at the Alpine Village. ln keeping with the
times, they had a Draft Party, where the members carried out the idea in
military colors. They spent part of the evening in games testing the qual-
ifications of their draftees in smell and- sight, and high scorer was "drafted",
To celebrate the holidays, a Christmas Dinner was given, and to finish out
a busy year, they spent a weekend at a cottage at Willobee-on-the-Lake,
in May they had a Breakfast at Acacia.
THETA PHI OMEGA
Founded in 1903
President ........................ Elinor Toll
Vice President . . . . Beverly Lawrence
Secretary .... . . Eleanor Shobe
Treasurer . . . . Ruth Loomis
Seniors Barbara Ruetenik Carol Gourley
Martha Jane Bell
Norma Jean Williams
Graduating members of Theta Phi Omega will recall with pleasure the
sorority activities of the past year. The new girls coming in were initiated
at a formal dance at the Cleveland Club where each girl received her pin
and a lovely orchid. Following this, there was the fun of the fall Hayride,
and the party at the Pink Pig. An outstanding success was the tea given
by Mr. and Mrs. Quimby, faculty adviser of the sorority. In February, the
Pledge Tea was followed by dinner at Damon's where nine new members
were welcomed into the group. Spring activities meant participation in
the intersorority singout, a bridge tea at Higbee's and finally, a week at
Mentor at sorority cottage.
President ................... Virginia Hinman
Vice President . .. ...... Olive Lamb
Secretory .,.. .... M ary Martinek
Treasurer . . . . . .Doris Hinman
Opening the activities of Sigma Omega, this year, was the formal
initiation at the Cleveland Club. Other high points of the year were the
"blue-book" tea . . . the colonial party in April . . . the jaunt to Parma for
a picnic in the Spring. At Christmas, the "So-So's" spent one evening
designing Christmas center pieces for friends ot the sorority. This group
has been more than fortunate in the active interest and participation of
its alums in the sorority activities. They sponsored- a dessert-bridge at
Haydn, after which they planned a trip to the Pink Pig. To conclude a
busy year, the girls spent a week at Ruggles Beach, "camping out".
NU ZETA NU
Established in 1914
President ..................,. Shirley Gerson
Vice President . .. . . Zelda Winograd
Treasurer ............ .. Ruth Grossman
Secretary .............. . . Harriet Levion
Corresponding Secretary . . . . . . Betty Friedland
Publicity .............. . . Matilda Milner
Seniors Honorary Member Juniors
Sarah Halpern Elson Miss Katherine Finney, Alice Amster
Miriam Friedman Faculty Adviser Dorothy Davis
This has been a busy year for the l6 active members of Nu Zeta Nu.
The-first big event of the year was their Fall formal Invitation Dinner-dance
at the Hotel Cleveland. Then followed the Mid-semester Rush tea, the
Formal Invitation dinner at the Fenway, the dinner at the Commodore in
honor of Sarah Halpern's marriage, the Spring Rush party, the Mother-
daughter tea, and the Alum-active dinner meeting at Damon's in May. In
August they will vacation together at a summer cottage at Willoway-on-
Beside their many social activities this year, the members of Nu Zeta
Nu have established a yearly essay prize.
DELTA PSI OMEGA
Founded in 1923
President ...............,...... Nancy Budd
Vice President . . . . . Winifred Cermak
Secretary ..... ....... J ean Field
Treasurer . . . . Dorothy Young
Kathryn Andrews Josephine Fiordalisi
Helen Borta Alice Garfield
Nancy Budd Laura Hackett
Winifred Cermak Doris Ink
Jane Dippel Jo Ann Johnson
Jean Field Betty Kronz
Sara Langer l-iildred Lintner
Rosemary Oelschloger June Masterson
Muriel Rusch Alice Miller
Ruth Seitz Betty Mollenkopt
Dorothy Young Marie Parker
Delta Psi Omega started the year with a formal initiation dinner at the
Alcazar. Besides their regular dinner meetings and- get-togethers with the
alums, they also entertained their rushees with a formal tea. As one of the
highlights of the year, they celebrated a Mardi Gros, and the party reached
a peak of hilarity when the girls made their own costumes and modeled
them. On the whole, the year of l94O-4l was considered highly successful.
ALPHA THETA EPSILON
Established in 1923
Vice President . . .
Treasurer . . .
Miss Meribeth Cameron
.... Ruth Williams
.... . Clara Lucioli
. Dorothy Burgeson
. . Marjorie Stirling
The year's activities for the members ot this sorority include a Mother
Daughter Teag travel lecturesg dinner dance at the Alpine Village Senior
formal dinner partyg Christmas partiesg sorority cottage and theatre parties
The sorority also gives a Binkley Memorial Prize and a cash prize for
the best history source paper written during the freshman year
THETA LAMBDA PHI
Established in 1923
President ..... .. Emalou Brumtield
Vice President . . . . . Patricia Bateman
Secretary ..... ...... R oss Beiser
Treasurer . . . . Betty McCormick
Rose Beiser Jane Onest
Patricia Bateman Anna Marie Vavrina
Betty Mccormick Honorary Members
MOVQOVST Soitos Dr. Newbell Puckett
Milicent Schwendeman Chgrleg Ke,-,deigh
Elsie Werle Williams
The active chapter meets weekly at the homes of its members for in-
formal supper meetings. Fall brings formal and informal initiations and
Hallowe'en parties. For Thanksgiving baskets are given to the needy tam-
ilies. December brings the annual Christmas party given by the alumnae,
the Christmas held at the Artist's Club. February climaxes rushing and
means bidding and a pledge tea. ln June the sorority holds a formal dance
open to its members and guests. New pledges are welcomed at a June
pledge party and join with the actives and the alumnae in a week at a
cottage on the lake.
SPORTS play an important role in the Mather girl's
life, for what girl doesn't feel the urge to exhibit
her physical prowess in one activity or another? At
Mather, sports are under the general supervision of the
physical education department, but there is an individual
manager in charge of each group who directs tourna-
ments, and contests, keeps the interest aroused, and
is publicist, propagandist, and dictator, all in one. At
the end of the year, besides the clots to be added to the
seals on the girls' blazers, twelve honor keys are given,
each for a different sport season.
Under the capable management of Doris Dela-
meter, archery had a very successful year, with
top winners in their respective classes being Peg
Barkley and Joan Cielinski.
Alice Angel was manager of this ever-popular
Bowling reached a new high this year under
the supervision of Peg Tarbell with 85 girls join-
ing the classes. High score was held by Ruth
Laubscher, and Peg Bezzenberger was winner of
The climax of the baseball season is, as usual,
the Student-Faculty games. Jean Almas directed
the teams this year.
This year, Janet Hiles was in charge of basket-
ball. The outstanding events were the inter-dorm
game, and the Yale-Harvard game, which was the
most exciting in several years.
Fencing still maintains its high standing at
Mather with 22 girls in the class. Eileen Peppard
Encouraged by Manager Betty Young, golf had another good season
this year, ending in a tournament for advanced and beginning players.
Winner of the former class was Dorothy Hicks.
Hockey continues to be a favorite among Mather girls. lts manager
for l94l was Eleanor Speaker. The exciting game between the Reds and
the Whites resulted in a victory for the Whites. The group also participated
in Play Day at Laurel.
Under the direction of Jane Ecclestone, all activities of the year
were merely a working up to the big annual event-the Gymkhana at
Ice-skating received its share of honor this year with many of the
students receiving credit for participation. The group was led by Betty
Davis and Lucia McCullough.
Dorothy Figgie, this year, worked energetically to increase the number
of enthusiastic skiiers. l-ler success was shown not only at the farm but
also in the groups that went to Allegheny State Park.
Swimming was managed by Winitred Cermak, and the group went
through their water capers at the Cleveland Club.
Eunice Fuldauer gave orders, and the participants put on an exciting
tournament with Mitzi Levine the winner.
Tennis still tends to hold the heart of many of the Mather girls. This
year, it was managed by Agnes Woodhead.
.I , W
, - 'E
, , l
Mary Healy for her invaluable aid as liter-
Russ Snyder, "godfather to the book", en-
graver trom Pontiac Engraving Company.
Mr. Lyle Tanner of the Judson Printing
Company, and Mr. John Rieth ot the Mueller
Arts Cover Company for their advice and
technical help in the construction of the book.
Alex Silverberg who is the man behind the
camera at dances and school functions.
Miss Muriel Etheridge and Dan Snow ot
Parade Studios, photographers ot seniors and
Miss l-lart, adviser to the Polychronicon,
and to all the staff who have helped on pho-
tography, art work, and copy.
RITA QUEEN, Editor
Big parties and little parties
are all big successes at
Planning a party? Want it to be a truly outstanding affair?
Then let us show you the choice of beautiful rooms you can have at
For large dances, banquets, receptions there is the rose and crystal
Ball Room and adjoining Red Room. For smaller parties the Red Room
itself offers unlimited opportunities for decorations with its fluted
columns and great arched windows. There is the Empire Room with
its interesting decorations, the Rose Room conveniently located off the
Main Lobby, and numerous smaller private rooms with comfortable,
attractive lounges adjoining.
For little parties, with tables for two or twenty, dancers come to the
Bronze Room where they find distinctive music for dancing by a famous
orchestra. Dinner and supper dancing every weekday evening with
luncheon dancing Saturdays.
So whether your party is large or small, its success land your good timel
are sure if you come to Hotel Cleveland. May we help you plan it?
OTEL CLE ELA
with the chic and elegance of
The Alcazar. The dining room,
ballroom, the cozy Spanish
lobby and lovely patio await
your acceptance of this friendly
The Alcazar is the ideal place to entertain your out-of-town guests.
Single rooms at 53.00 and double at 55.00.
JOHN MCFEATTERS, Manager
HE LOAZAE HOTEL
ATOP CEDAR HILL
As Your NEIGHBOR
conveniently located to service
your food requirements, you'll
find The Commodore's Coffee
Shop an excellent and econom-
ical place to eat. Come for
luncheon and come for dinner.
When friends come to town,
use The Commodore's luxur-
ious living quarters, available
at daily and weekly rates. All
hotel services and free parking.
0 0 0
CLYDE ZIRM, Manager
HE COMMODORE HOTEL
EUCLID AND FORD DRIVE
E Compliments of the
'gon the campus 'i
H322 EUCLID AT MAYFIELD
flowers by wire
e Deliver GArfield 5500
WHERE COLLEGE FOLKS
MEET AND EAT
THE lF0lLlK MART
enrrs GREEUNG CARDS
Exclusive with us in Cleveland
JO MICHELS' STERLING SILVER
Creations in Copper by
FRANCES REBAJ ES
ll32l Euclid Avenue
Commodore Hotel Building
The l94l POLYCHRONICON Cover
was Designed by
'llilhle Nluelllle1rA1mti Cover
and Binding Col.
2202 Superior Avenue Cleveland, Ohio
MURRAY RIENDIERQS 9
SPECTATOR PUMP SEGELIN S
in vvhne Buck wHh Ton Of -flolvefs
Blue Calf Trimki Florists - Designers - Nurserymen
8.95 0 0 0
55295 fg IO AAAA to B Carnegie at East 90th Street
'::The illustration represents the style which .
hos smooth calf trim only. GAl'flelCl' 0240 CLEVELAND, OHIO
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PORTRAIT ILLUSTRATIVE COMMERCIAL
Official photographers for
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