Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1945 volume:
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There seem to be two Worlds. We live in the
ivy-towered one, the world almost as far re-
moved as any could be from the maelstrom of
the World of the War. Ours is the world which
by virtue of our status as college students sep-
arates us from the whirl of the war plants,
from the training of the services. Basically it
is the same world as that of other citizens-the
routine reality of life, the commonplace of every
day. The only difference is that our routine
touches the exclusive realm of academic learn-
ing, of technical specialties, rather than the
everyday part of the war.
The other world so rarely really touches us.
That world is the actual and yet distant world
of the war, with Saipan or peace conferences
seemingly poles apart from the courses We take
and the daily run of college life. It is only once
in a while that the whirling terror of a far-off
war dips down and breaks into the smooth sur-
face of our serene college life, and, having hit
like a raindrop in a pool of water, causes the
circles of sympathy to widen and reach out
until they touch us all.
But the raindrops are falling faster this year.
We cannot speak for those who have undergone
the searing pain of losing someoneg for ours
has been only the comparatively far easier lot
of helpless sympathy for the grief of others.
Now and then a dear friend, an acquaintance
. . . and then there is only the questioning ache
and the emptiness, and the hope that perhaps
just our friendship will help. Then the feeling
rises, Why are we here? Why should we enjoy
a life of comparative ease when our friends and
relatives, our classmates, are living and dying
through the Belgian break-through or Iwo
J imag when everyone else is suiering?
There are many trite phrases going loose, de-
scribing a future "better World." The phrases
will die out, but there is still the world, and it is
a sorry place. The world-society-is giving
us four years in college because it wants trained
people to make a "better world." It will be up
to us to strive for anything that can aid that
goalg to provide the trained hands for it. We
will become part of the educated middle class
this country is going to needy we will have to
fight for the peace, at home . . . Dr. White told
But noblesse oblige ten years hence is not allg
right here and now there are things that need
to be made better. College training perhaps
won't help as much in improving our own small
Worldsg but anything we can do to alleviate the
pressure of society's burden today is in slight
payment for our debt to those who are fighting.
There is also the culture and the education to be
preserved-but that would be another essay.
Society today, weary of war, is giving us four
years in college, and this is a record of one of
them. We are only transmitting to paper the
life we see. May it be even better as recorded
for the Polychronicon of 1946.
il CONTENTS 4
Foreword ........ 2
Dedication ...... 4
Frontispiece ..... 6
Administration .... ....... 1 0
Faculty ...... ------- 1 1
Seniors ..... -.---.- 2 6
Graduation .... ....... 4 8
May Day ........ ......- 5 0
Class of 46 ...... ....... 5 4
Class of 47 ...... ....... 6 0
Class of 48 .......,. .......... 6 3
Monthly Events ...... ....... 2 ........ 78
Organizations ....... .......... 8 6
Sororities ..,... ....... 1 10
Advertising ....... ....... 1 23
-- E DEDIC TE
This POLY CHRONICON to DR. WILLIAM HENRY TAEUSCH
Friend to fill, his outstancliiig quality was the irispircitioii foimfl in his classes .... Mather
said farewell to Dr. Tcieiisch last fall, cmd Wooster's gairi is 0-ur loss .... but the 'memory
cmd the spirit of his being here will long remain.
DR. WILLIAM HENRY TAEUSCH
UR WORLD-this corner of college-is limited yet,
to our life of learning, of working, of easy camaraderie
from day to day, and of true friendships found. Bat
the horizons are broadening as we read of others, think
of others, on far distant horizons, and prepare ourselves
to meet the challenge they give to ns.
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ADHGAS C NK
Dean Eleanor F. Dolan's arrival at Mather coincidedlwith that of the
present seniors, but in her four short years here she has learned all the
ins and outs of the university-both pleasant and unpleasant. Her youth-
ful Cand charming, appearance belies her mature Wisdom and under-
standing. She handles knotty problems with amazing speed and ease,
and her gracious manner is not easily ruffled. Besides other numberless
duties which claim her time, she acts as class dean to the freshmen, most
of Whom she knows by name. We hope that Miss Dolan is as proud of
Mather as Mather is of her.
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Emily R. Andrews
Chief of Phys. Ed .... you'll like her
even if you hate gym . . . writer,
sculptor, and painter as well . . . Tal-
ents in many fields, friends in many
Donald Grove Barnes
The portly "Voice" with the distinc-
tive haircut and the brief-case loaded
with western civilization and English
history . . . snappy lecturer . . . and
term papers must be in on time.
The twinkle in his eye betrays his
Charles C. Arbuthnot
Hammers economics into us under
watchful eyes of Molly, his police dog
. . . Handsome and white-haired, he
can out-argue any would-be economist
. . . Famous for his nifty ties.
Sarah Field Barrow
Her quiet charm and gracious manner
puts students at ease . . . scholarly ap-
proach to English . . . has published
several books and translations of
noted works . . . firm believer in Eng-
lish as base of education.
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Mather girls learn tricks of the cloth-
ing trade under her skillful guidance
. . . Mrs. Ball plans wardrobes on a
budget . . . but always looks as though
she'd spent a million or two on clothes.
Franklin J. Bacon
Pharmacy and Botany
Administrative officer of Squire Val-
levue Farm . . . handsome and very
college-professorish looking with his
pipe . . . head of School of Pharmacy
. . . busy man, he's also on Student
Theodor W. Braasch
Conducts his classes outdoors in
spring . . . genial and lenient . . . en-
deavors to make the principles of Ger-
man grammar and syntax as painless
Counter-point, harmony and just plain
notes are his work . . . A most pleas-
ant personality . . . a fine musician
. . . a more-than-adequate teacher.
Clarence P. Bill
"When in Rome" . . . teaches college
students in a college manner . . .
pleasant, dignified, and very compe-
Harold S. Booth
A master chemist, a thorough teacher
. . . Encourages initiative-you "think
it out yourself" . . . jolly . . . marvel-
William G. Cole
Rev. Cole, the University Chaplain
and assistant pastor at "Covenant"
. . . also just plain "Bill", he's one
friendly person and a grand friend
. . . looks like another student, but his
sermons have the wisdom of age.
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Tactful to a fault . . . likes to know
lots of people . . . her conversation in-
trigues, her classes interest.
Her limitless patience is marvellous,
we think-she'll explain a dozen times
. . . A genial personality and a bril-
liant mind . . . does research in fer-
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B -as-sg ecveryone . . . students learn and like
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BFE Her quiet charm and poise make one's
,ug E 5 L my ggi entrance into the music house a pleas-
-H H an' experience.
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Came to Reserve this year from Occi-
lle e in California . . . tall,
drawl and a
dental Co g
Well-dressed . . . Southern
delightful laugh . . . her classes are
Versatile, she has writ-
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1 E ' B H E WRU . . . memories told of a trip in
E South Africa fascinate students . . .
gm .E mu postwar plans include a return trip
M 5 ? 1, was E EA 55 E Q for more geologic research.
2 N Walter T. Dunmore
Died January 23, 1945.
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the French cross
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a charming, pe
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Ke H Qian. PM K- s ge B E Ugg? Z. B Frenchwoman with an alert se
22: S- .3 Egg humor . . . she's eager to help stu-
? E E dents . . . president of American Asso-
W E E clation of Teachers of French.
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5 W she's as sweet as her accent.
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Max H. Fisch
His likable personality reveals a phil-
osophy of his own.
Russell L. Gee
Choral groups are his specialty, and
he gets good results . . . a gay man-
ner, and an irrepressible grin . . . and
a master musician.
Charles E. Gehlke
He's a first-rate criminologist, and has
been on a leave of absence this year
with the War Labor Board of the
United States Government . . . He'll
be back on Mather campus in October.
Gerardl S. Gentile
He used to help classes with their
struggles in staging stunts.
Has classes in the Home Ec house all
day-but also keeps ofice hours in
Mather Ad, for harried Juniors look-
ing for advice . . . a charming per-
sonality, a lovely lady.
Albert C. James
Banking and Finance is his field .
and he knows it well.
One has to take careful notes during
William E. Lawrence
Frequent flashes of humor in his
classes . . . he likes to demonstrate
the antics of monkeys to his Anthro-
pology classes . . . competent and
capable, and interesting besides.
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Calvin S. Hall
Psychologist supreme . . . of the
Freudian school . . . He keeps his iirst-
year classes busy learning fundamen-
tals . . . has a hearty laugh-and
Moliere, Racine, Descartes-always
well-interpreted by gentle Miss Hart,
head of the Romance Language De-
partment . . . rarely seen without a
gracious greeting for everyone, and
her pet dog Janie.
Amos H. Hersh
A terrific interest in heredity and ter-
rific success in breeding fiies . . . a
true scientist . . . a fine lecturer.
Christine H. Hillman
Genial and gracious . . . Mather grad-
uate, Theta alum . . . adviser to In-
tersorority Council . . . and mother
and professor to the home ec students
at May Squire house.
Guiding light of the chemistry majors
. . . "You'll love physical chemistry"
. . . He can always be counted on for
any manner of helpful advice . . . his
kindness and sympathy temper the
hard blows of the returned blue books.
Helen A. Hunscher
Head of Home Ec-and does she know
her subject! . . . advocates lots of vita-
mins and follows up with reasons why
. . . "hard teacher," but well-liked.
Charles W. Huntley
Tall, boyish-looking dean of Adelbert
. . . he raises Dalmatians . . . and he
raises much interest in his lectures,
which are lucid and well-organized as
well as stimulating . . . his exams are
stimulating, too,-in a harrowing sort
William F. Kieffer
His assured manner in Chemistry
class belies his boyish appearance . . .
outlines and lectures are well-organ-
ized . . . a good teacher, he lays a
firm foundation for advanced chem
Herman P. Lankelma
Teaches chemistry with an explicit
outline and an ever-present smile . . .
he does research Work at the Standard
Oil Laboratory, with an office at the
power house . . . popular, he's a won-
derful personality, a wonderful guy.
Christian L. Larsen
Political Science -
Quiet and unassuming, he's an ideal
lecturer, for his lectures outline them-
selves . . . has 'a good sense of humor
. . . and a passion for mid-monthly
Barclay S. Leathem
Straightforward -- no punches are
pulled . . . informal, yet definite, he
knows all the ins and outs of his sub-
ject . . . hobnobs with the best men in
the theatre business . . . a hard but
John T. McCarthy
Matherites find Physics lab a little
easier because of his helpfulness . . .
very young-looking . . . but with a
stern air of dignity impressive to stu-
dents laboring through his courses.
Jacob C. Meyer
Brilliant . . . unlimited energy . . .
his lectures are punctuated by vigor-
ous gesturing and waving of his
glasses . . . "Siehst du?" . . . his keen
sense of humor plus a vast store of
knowledge make his classes a sheer
A former Matherite, Well-liked by all
. . . for her pleasing personality as
Well as her willingness to share the
benefits of her extensive dramatic ex-
perience . . . and she's indispensable,
come Stunt Night.
Clement A. Miller
He's considered tops over at the music
department . . . the rest of the campus
would do well to get to know him.
Jared S. Moore
Brown eyes and white hair give him a
striking appearance . . . gives method-
ical and detailed lectures . . . never
misses a trick, never is at a loss.
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Harry W. Mountcastle
Physics and Astronomy
A fine and respected teacher . . . fer-
vent admirer of Newton and Cavend-
ish . . . his favorite phrase Qspoken
with a twinkle in his eyej is, "The
word 'student' is rapidly becoming ob-
Ruth L. Porter
Peppy red-head . . . sports expert and
a past master at the art of making
others knock themselves out . . . that
sometimes satiric exterior covers a
very kind heart.
J. Rogers Musselman
He seldom smiles, but you can't miss
that twinkle in his eye . . . even the
most unmathematically minded can
grasp his simple and clear explana-
tions . . . he takes time to advise the
Record staff, too.
Newbell N. Puckett
Professor of Sociology
Delves into different and interesting
phases of Sociology . . . reserved, but
with a friendly smile and a nice slow
Southern drawl . . . a mild-mannered
professor with a very pleasant per-
Katherine H. Porter
As sophomore dean, she stresses lib-
eral arts in helping make out sched-
ules . . . she's digniiied, with a soft
voice and beautiful white hair . . . in-
sists upon note-taking and original
thinking . . . has annual student teas
at her apartment.
Criticism doesn't hurt coming from
this mild-mannered head of the music
department . . . he is well-liked for
his unassuming attitude . . . and wide-
ly acclaimed for his abilities as com-
poser and musician.
Earl L. Shoup
Gets in a plug for Kansas now and
then . . . likes to give exams that take
five hoursg must be written in two . . .
has just Written a textbook for the
beginning course . . . often launches
into discourses about homesteading in
Marion C. Siney
History her profession, the Balkans
her specialty . . . quietness and charm,
these are hers . . . she enjoys having
students in for wonderful teas at her
Our lady psychologist . . . has a
wealth of experience which serves to
make psych lectures more interesting
. . . sweet smile, soft voice.
William G. Simon
Mathematics, Arts and Sciences
Has all the Mather students swooning
over his bushy, black eyebrows. Sym-
pathizes with Mather hopes for a big-
ger and better university.
John Hall Stewart
Plus his duties as history professor,
he takes time out to direct the Re-
serve band . . . tall, slim and smiling
. . . an expert on the French Revolu-
Helen W. Smith tion and Napoleon.
Variety makes her gym classes inter-
esting . . . her energy makes them
exhausting . . . a flash of lightning on
the hockey field . . . never forgets a
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Kindly and sweet . . . delights classes
with anecdotes about trips abroad . . .
Thackeray and Wordsworth are her
favorites . . . recites poetry with feel-
ing, giving students an appreciation
of the beauty of Chaucer and others.
Henry W. Taeusch
Although he left us last year for the
greener fields of Wooster, his memory
still lives on this campus.
Eleanor W. Thomas
Charm and dignity of the Old South
personified . . . Shakespeare is her
speciality . . . she inspires students to
put that "extra something" in com-
position . . . a rare flash of her sense
of humor will create delighted laugh-
ter in her classes.
Alice E. Treat
Left the campus to take over the
dining room at the College Club.
John P. Visscher
Head of the biology department . . .
interesting and excellent lecturer-
but oh, those diagrammatic tests! . . .
guides freshmen through the terrors
of beginning biology courses.
As Head Dietician, she directs the
gustatory experiences of all dormi-
tory students . . . she is quiet . . .
looks young enough to be a student.
Wilbur W. White
Red-haired, gravel-voiced . . . crams
his lectures with accounts of the
"craziest darn thing you ever saw"
. . . gets a big bang out of life in gen-
eral, people in particular.
Ethel M. Williams
Ethel M. Williams is no longer Ethel
M. Williams, and is no longer a mem-
ber of the Spanish department. She
is now Mrs. W. L. Plimpton of Wor-
Clarence B. Allen
Authority on education . . Mild, easy-
going manner and very likable . . .
fills lectures with anecdotes illustra-
tive of his droll sense of humor as
well as of his wide teaching experi-
Moffatt G. Boyce
Even math, his field, cant confuse
him . . . sense of humor helps students
through classes . . . informal man-
Vivian R. Damerell
Inadvertent founder of the U33 Club"
. . . well-known to struggling Quant
students . . . brilliant mind, but un-
assuming manner-this Wins him the
admiration of many.
Friendly personality shining in her-
smiling brown eyes . . . foolproof ex-
cuses are needed for cuts in her class
. . . but her classes hate to hear the
bell ring, her lectures are so inter-
F. Karl Grossman
A distinguished-looking, white-haired
gentleman . . . with a twinkle in his
eyes . . . instrumental music is his
forte, but he shows his interest in
other things and other people.
Arvel B. Erickson
Very academic-looking-but he once
participated in professional sports . . .
one of the few authorities on Russia
in the city . . . don't call him "com-
rade", however . . . a deep and infec-
Oliver J. Grummitt
Powerhouse potentate . . . professor
extraordinary of advanced Chem stu-
dents . . . his quiet manner can't con-
ceal his brilliant mind.
- Dorothy C. Hockey
Likes to wear suits . . . likes Shake-
speare-fact is, that's one reason
she's an English teacher . . . little
spare time, so for pleasure she reads
Freshman themes . . . new to Mather
this year, she's already like one of the
Marqueta C. Huyck
Quiet, with a pleasant, smooth voice
and a cute grin . . . earnest and seri-
ous in her lectures, but she has an
appreciative and lively sense of humor
. . . sympathetic, in class, but never
an easy mark.
Mary C. Schauffler
Likes statistics and history . . . is an
expert on vocations for women . . .
has a kind word for all . . . guides
seniors through the horrors of gradu-
If you thought the Russians uncul-
tured, you won't after his class . . .
he's full of vitality, a rapid-fire lec-
turer . . . spirited discussions follow
up interesting lectures on Russian lit-
A newcomer to Reserve, the biology
department recognizes her abilities . .
dry wit . . . an excellent fund of
David H. Roberts
Young, with a butch haircut looks like
a college student . . . blessed with a
sense of humor . . . definite in his
ideas, in class and out . . . uses a new
and original method for calling classes
to order-an ear-splitting whistle.
Daniel P. Quiring
"Dix Q." . . . has been to Africa sev-
eral times, likes to hunt big game
there . . . gives interesting lectures
packed with interesting details.
,. It , .
fl Elinor R. Wells, always-busy
U. ff' registrar . . . her dark snap-
ping eyes impress one-but
can't scare those who know
.Taaiffx her hearty laugh. Her tiny
ll i X' inner office-the center for
grades, credits, dorm rooms . .
etc. ad infinitum.
, l WV
The oflice is really Mather's clearing
house, presided over by Mrs. Pae and Mrs.
Seigrist. From change for a phone call to
finding lost credits, they are the genial
life-savers. Registration-"such frustra-
tion"-begins and ends here . . . jams the
office but doesn't ruffle these two.
Catherine Stanley. "When can
I see Miss Dolan?"-and Miss
Stanley arranges it. Between
myriad duties and milling stu-
dents she keeps calm and
smiling, always ready to help
the bewildered student.
Lois Delamater . . . one of us
a year ago, she assists in the
dean's ofiice . . . and gives
campus tours for Visiting dig-
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25 M f
g JOSEPHINE SHIRLEY
Cleveland, Ohiog Stunt Night 4.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio5 Transfer5
Sweetbriar College 35 Poly Busi-
ness Staff 35 Delta Phi Upsilon 35
Treasurer 45 Stunt Night 3, 45
Hadyn House Committee 45 Present
Day Club 4.
BEATRICE M. ANDREWS-
' Political Science
Mentor, Ohiog Stunt Night 1, 2, 45
Pan American Club, President 35
French Club 35 Phi Beta Kappa 4.
. THALIA HOLLAND BELL-
Shaker Heights, Ohiog Transfer,
Duke U. 45 Radio Club 4.
Cleveland, Ohio5 Stunt Night 1, 25
German Club 25 Delta Psi Omega 1,
JUNE BLAN KEN BURG-English
Lakewood, Ohiog Class President 15
Student Council 1, 25 Stunt Night
25 May Day Chairman 25 Y.W.C.A.
25 Mather Record 2.
Business and Economics
Cleveland Heights, Ohio5 French
Club 15 Outing Board 1, 25 Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Third Honors 15
First Honors 35 Class Secretary 25
Record Business staif 25 Poly Busi-
ness Staff 2, Manager 35 Student
Council 2, 3, President 45 War Aid
35 Tribune Business Staff 35 Delta
Phi Upsilon 3, 45 Lux 4.
MAIDA SIMON BLOUCH--
FLORENCE L. BROFMAN-
Cleveland Heights, Ohiog Tribune
13 A.A. 13 Stunt Night 3 5 Nu Zeta
Nu 3, President 4, Sociology
ERNA L. BOROUSH-Biology
DOROTHY AURELIA BROWN-
-Cleveland, Ohiog Transfer, W. Va.
State College 35 French Club 3g
GLORIA A. BRUCE-Psycholo gy
Cleveland, Ohiog Transfer, Howard
U. 35 Sociology Club 3.
GLORIA J. BREMER-Psychology
Lakewood, Ohiog Stunt Night 1, 3,
4 AA. 3, 4.
DORIS IRENE BUMP-
Maple Heights, Ohio, Transfer,
Kent State U. 29 A.W.V.S. 2,
Gamma Delta Tau, 3, 43 Interso-
.rority Council 4.
BETTY COOPER- Sociology
Cleveland, Ohiog Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, 45 May Day 2, 35 Phi Kappa Zeta
3, 45 Mather Record 25 Poly Staff
2, 3, 43 Class Vice President 35
Honors Chapel Chairman 3.
DORIS ELAINE CAMPBELL-
Cleveland Heights, Ohiog Transfer,
Northwestern U. 25 Stunt Night
2, 3, 45 Radio Club 2, President 35
First Honors 2.
HENRIETTA J. CRIDER-
Girard, Ohiog Transfer, Ohio Wes-
leyan 35 Home Economics Club 3, 45
Stunt Night 45 A.A. 4.
MARY ANN CLARK-Psychology
Canton, Ohiog Stunt Night 1, 25
A.A. 1, 25 Nursing in absentia.
KAY ANNE CUMMER-
Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Shaker Heights, Ohiog Transfer,
Allegheny College 25 Glee Club 25
A.W.V.S. 2, 35 A.A. 3, 45 Gamma
Delta Tau 35 V. Pres. 45 Interso-
rority Council 4.
DENA DOLORES COHEN-
Cleveland, Ohio, Stunt Night 2, 3.
Indianapolis, Indiana5 Transfer,
Harcum Jr. College 35 Sociology
Club 35 Stunt Night 4.
ELIZABETH EBERLE - Biology
Cleveland, Ohio5 University Choir
1, 35 Stunt Night 1, 2, 35 Y.W.C.A.
35 Delta Psi Omega 35 Intersoror-
ity Council 35 School of Nursing 45
CHARLOTTE LEE DEMBO-
Cleveland, Ohio5 Transfer, State U.
of Iowa 25 University Players 2, 3,
45 Radio Club 2, 35 War Aid 25
ETHEL DEN NY EMANUEL-
Cleveland, Ohio5 Transfer, Ohio
Wesleyan 35 Theta Phi Omega 3, 4.
CLAIRE DORAN- Classics
Lakewood, Ohio5 A.A. 1, 2, Treas-
urer 3, President 45 Student Coun-
cil 3, 45 Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 45
First Honors 1, 2, 35 Phi Beta
Kappa 45 Mather Record 3, 45
Poly Staff 35 Curriculum Commit-
tee 2, 3 5 Mather House Vice Presi-
dent 35 Lux 3, 45 Delta Phi Upsilon
3, Vice President 4.
JANE ANN ELLSTROM-
Cleveland, Ohio5 Stimt Night 1, 2,
3, 45 Alpha Theta Epsilon 3, 4,
Vice President 35 May Day 2, 45
Curriculum Committee 3, 45 Inter-
sorority Council 45 All U. Carnival
Committee 35 Present Day Club 45
Bulletin Board Chairman 45 Phi
llieciiatlliappa 45 A.W.V.S. 2, 35 War
ELEANOR FRANCES DUNHAM
New Bedford, Mass.5 French Club
1, 2, Treasurer 3, Vice President 45
A.A. 15 A.W.V.S. 25 Stunt Night
1, 2, 3, 45 Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 45
Intersorority Council Vice Presi-
dent 45 Class Treasurer 4.
PHYLLIS 'AUDREY EVANS-
Cleveland Heights, Ohiog Home
Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 A.W.V.S.
15 Stunt Night 2, 35 May Day 25
Third Honors 25 A.A. 2, 3, 45
Gamma Delta Tau 45 Home Eco-
nomics Award 2.
ARLENE MARIE FRANLEY-
Cleveland, Ohio9 Class Vice Presi-
dent 19 Outing Board 1, 2, 39 Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 49 May Day 29 Sigma
Psi Omega 3, Treasurer 49 Inter-
sorority Council 49 Home Ec Club
1, 2, 3, President 49 Tribune Staff
49 Red Cross 4.
PHYLLIS S. EVERHART-
Cleveland Heights, Ohio9 Univer-
sity Choir 1, 29 Stunt Night 1, 2, 49
Tribune 1, 29 Poly Staff 29 A.W.-
V.S. 2g Present Day Club 49 Alpha
Theta Epsilon 3, 'Treasurer 4.
BARBARA ANN FRIEDMAN-
Cleveland Heights, Ohio9 Transfer,
Miami U. 39 Third Honors 39 So-
ciology Club 49 Stunt Night 4.
Cleveland, Ohio9 Reserve Rostrum
lg Reserve Tribune 19 A.A. 19 War
Aid 19 Mather Press Board 19
Y.W.C.A. 19 Sociology Club 29 Par-
nassus 29 May Day 29 Stunt Night
2, 39 Poly Business Staff 39 Pan
American Club 29 Glee Club 29
Mather Record 3, 49 Sun Dial Staff
4g President, Present Day Club 4.
BILLIE ELAINE FEDDERY-
Shaker Heights, Ohl0Q Transfer,
Penn Hall Jr. College 29 Stunt
Night 2, 3, 49 Poly Staif 29 Class
Secretary 39 Class President 49
A.W.V.S. 29 Phi Kappa Zeta 3,
Treasurer 49 Student Activities
Committee 49 Student Council 49
Y-Dub Cabinet 4s Gymkhana Chair-
ALMA G. FIDELHOLTZ-
University Heights, Ohio9 Transfer,
U. of Michigan 39 Stunt Night 3,
49 French Club 3, Secretary 49 Nu
Zeta Nu 3, 4.
EVELYN RUTH FUERST-
Cleveland, Ohio, Radio Club 15
Curtain Players 15 Stunt Night 1,
2, 3, 4, University Players 2, 3, 45
Tribune Staff 3.
MILDRED ODESSA GILMER-
MARY ELLEN GAUGER-
FRANCES MARIE GLOWE-
Shaker Heights, Ohiog Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Gamma Delta Tau
3, Treasurer 4.
Lakewood, Ohio, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Outing
Board 15 War Aid 15 Musician's
Club 2, 3, 4g Mu Phi Epsilon 4, Phi
Beta Kappa 4.
EVELYN CLAIRE GOLDFARB-
Charleston, W. Va., Transfer, Sul-
lins College 39 Nu Zeta Nu 3, Vice
President 4 5 Sociology Club 4.
Fashion 8z Interior Decoration
Newton Falls, Ohio, Stunt Night
1, 2, 3, 45 Home Ec Club 1, 23 May
Day 2, Poly Staif 35 Mather Record
3, 45 A.A. 2, 3, 45 Sigma Psi 3, 4,
Cleveland, Ohio, Sociology Club 2,
ig Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4, Red Cross
Cleveland, Ohio, Home Ec Club 1,
3, 3, 3, Secretary 3, Stunt Night 1,
BEVERLY ELAINE GRODEN-
Ellwood City, Pa., Sociology Club
2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Present-Day
Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Stimt
Night 2, 4, A.A. 1, 2, 3, Nu Zeta
Nu 3, 4.
GLORIA GORDON- Mathematics
Lorain, Ohio, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3,
French Club 1, War Aid 1, Theta
Phi Omega 3, 4, Present Day Club
3, Freshman Handbook Staff 2.
PATRICIA NELLE GROSSMAN-
University Heights, Ohio, Univer-
sity Players 1, 2, 3, 4, Radio Club
1, 2, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4, Mather
Record 1, Theta Phi Omega 3, 4.
BONNIE ENID GREEN-
Shaker Heights, Ohio, Stunt Night
1, A.W.V.S. 2, Sub-Cadet 2, Soci-
ology Club 3, Secretary 4, Theta
Phi Omega 3, 4, Treasurer 3, In-
tersorority Council 3.
LOIS MAE VIRGINIA HAASE-
Sandusky, Ohio, Press Board 1, 2,
Mather Record 1, 2, 3, 4, Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 4, Poly 2, 3, First
Honors 1, 2, 3, Phi Beta Kappa 3,
4, Radio Club, 1, Thwing Prize 1,
Fresh-Soph Hop Comm. 2, Parnas-
sus 2, 3, President 4, Sigma Psi 3,
4, May Day 2, French Club 3, 4,
Student Council 4, Chapel Board,
LAVERNE ANN GREEN-
Cleveland, Ohio, Phi Beta Kappa 4.
Cleveland, Ohio, Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, 4, Parnassus 2, 35 A.W.V.S. 2,
Poly Staff 33 A.A. 3, 49 Gymkhana
3, 4, Sigma Psi 3, Secretary 4.
JACQUELINE B. HOSFIELD-
Stowe, Ohio, Transfer, Kent State
U. 3g A.A. 4.
JEANNE COLLETTE HRUBY--
Cleveland, Ohiog Sociology Club 33
Red Cross 4.
BLOSSOM KAY HOIST-
Wauwatosa, Wis.g Transfer, Mil-
waukee Downer College 3g Sigma
Psi 3, 4, Stunt Night 3, 4, Mather
Record 39 Vice President, Smith
MARGARET E. HOLLAND-
MARTHA JANE JARVELA-
Lakewood, Ohiog Transfer, Michi-
gan State College 3, Home Eco-
nomics Club 3, 45 Stunt Night 4.
MILDRED BERNSTEIN KLEIN-
MARGARET ANNE J ONES-
Cleveland, Ohio, Alpha Theta Ep-
silon 3, President 4.
JANET DRAGIN KOBLENTZ-
Cleveland, Ohio, Transfer, Ohio
State 3, Sociology Club 3, Vice
President 4, Nu Zeta Nu 3, 4.
J ON ES-Home Eonomics
Cleveland, Ohio, Home Economics
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3,
AA. 1, 2, 3, 4, War Aid 2,
AWV.S. 3, Poly 3, Interdorm
Dance Committee 4.
ROSE MARIE KONYVKA-
Brooklyn Village, Ohio, Stunt
Night 1, 3, 4, A..W.V.S. 2, Home
-Economics Club 3, 4, Mary Eliza
Parker Award 3.
FRANCES P. JUDNICK-
Cleveland, Ohio, Delta Psi Omega
BARBARA LARKIN- History
Cleveland, Ohio, Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, Curtain Pullers 19 Student Coun-
cil 19 Committee for Formation of
Rui Society 1, A.A. Barn Dance 25
. . 3.
DAGMAR SIGRID LEWIS-
Cleveland, Ohiog French Club 1, 2,
Secretary 35 Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 2, President 33 Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Second Honors 1,
University Choir 2, 3 5 Tribune
Staff 2, 3, 45 Poly Staff 2, 35 Mather
Record 39 Theta Phi Omega, Presi-
dent 3, Treasurer 43 Curtain Play-
ers 3 3 Intersorority Council 3.
DOROTHY BEATRICE LISY-i
Cleveland, Ohio, Delta Psi Omega
3, 45 Senior in Absentia, Institute
Cleveland, Ohio 5 Transfer, State U.
of Iowa 2 5 University Players 2, 3,
ANNE LAIT LODGE- Chemistry
Cleveland, Ohio, Transfer, Baldwin
Wallace 25 Stunt Night 2, 4.
Cleveland, Ohio, Second Honors 13
Third Honors 23 Stunt Night 2, 49
Y..W.C.A. 2, Biology Club 25 Iota
Sigma Pi 49 Delta Psi Omega 3, 4.
LOIS LARUE LOESCH-
Parma, Ohiog Gamma Delta Tau 3,
President 4g Intersorority Council
3, fresident 49 Stunt Night 1, 2,
Cleveland, Ohio9 Transfer, Ohio
University 3, Home Economics
Club 3, 49 Nu Zeta Nu 3, 4.
Ashland, Ohio9 Home Ec Club 1, 2,
3, Secretary 49 Stunt Night 1, 2, 49
flee Club 19 Gamma Delta Tau 3,
Cleveland, Ohio9 Institute of Path-
JEANNE MARIE McGINNESS-
Lakewood, Ohiog French Club 1,
Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Pres-
ident 49 Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 49 A.A.
1, 29 Second Honors 19 Third Hon-
ors 2, First Honors 39 A.W.V.S. 2g
Poly Staff 2, 39 Sundial Staff 3, 49
Sigma Psi 3, President 49 Parnas-
sus 3, 49 Class Secretary 49 Mather
Record 49 Intersorority Council 4.
CAROL MAY- English
Cleveland, Ohiog Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, 49 Curtain Players lg University
Players 2, 3, 4g Delta Psi Omega
3, 4g Phi Beta Kappa 4.
Cleveland, Ohiog Transfer, Ohio
University 39 Home Economics
Club 3, 49 Nu Zeta Nu 3, 4.
FRANCES ELLEN MAKO-
Cleveland, Ohiog Outing Board 1, 2,
3, President 4 9 Stunt Night 1,- 2, 3,
49 Third Honors lg Second Honors
29 May Day 29 Mather Record 39
Poly StaH 39 Third Honors 3g Delta
Phi Upsilon 3, 4.
DORIS JEAN MILLER-
Cleveland, Ohio5 Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, 45 Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Tribune Staff 2, 35 President, Guil-
ford House 45 Intersorority Council
2, 35 Interdorm Board 45 Sigma
Psi 3, 4.
EFFIE LEE MORRIS-
Cleveland, Ohio5 Transfer, U. of
MARTHA ANNE MORRIS-
Dayton, Ohio5 Stunt Night Liter-
ary Chairman 1, 3, 45 Parnassus
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Radio Club 15
Mather Record 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 25
Poly Staff 2, 3, Editor 35 Inter-
sorority Council 3, 4, Treasurer 45
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, President 45
Srfniiial Editor 45 Student Coun-
SALLY MICKEY- Chemistry
Cleveland, Ohio5 University Choir
1, 25 Radio Club 15 A.A. 1, 25 Delta
Psi Omega 3, 45 Intersorority
Council 45 Iota Sigma Pi 3, Secre-
MARGARET L. MURRAY-
Larchmont, N. Y.5 Stunt Night 1,
2, 3, 45 Radio Club 1, 25 University
Players 3, 45 May Day 25 Phi Kap-
pa Zeta 3, 45 Lux 45 Mather Record
35 Sundial 4.
BETTY ANN MORIN-
Canton, Ohiog Stunt Night 1, 2, 3,
45 Mather Record 15 Iota Sigma
Parma, Ohiog Theta Phi Omega 3,
45 Iota Sigma Pi 4.
MARGARET A. PEOPLES-
Cleveland, Ohio5 A.W.V.S. 15 Tri-
bune Staff 15 Biology Club 25
Alpha Theta Epsilon 3, 45 Presi-
dent, University House 4.
LOUISE NEVIN- Psychology
Greensburg, Pennsylvania5 Class
Secretary 15 Treasurer 25 Vice
President 45 Record Business Staff
1, 3, 45 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Poly Business
Staff 25 Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 4, Secre-
tary 35 Junior Prom Co-Chairman
35 War Aid 45 Stunt Night Dance
Chairman 45 Student Council 45
Interdormitory Board President 4.
ELAYN E PHILLIPS- Biology
Erie, Pennsylvaniag Stunt Night
1, 2, 3.
Akron, Ohio5 A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Press Board 15
Glee Club 1, 25 Delta Phi Upsilon
3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35
Phi Beta Kappa 3, 45 Poly 35 Stu-
dent Council 3 5 Class Treasurer 35
Lux 35 Vice President 45 Y-Dub 45
Intersorority Council 45 Calendar
Committee Chairman 45 Mather
Record 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 3.
MARY ELIZABETH PIPKIN-
Cleveland Heights, Ohio5 Transfer,
Mary Washington College 25 Stunt
Night 2, 35 Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 4.
LOIS GRACE OEBERMAN-
Business and Economics
Shaker Heights, Ohiog Stunt Night
1, 2, 3, 45 Theta Phi Omega 3, 45
Sociology Club 3, 45 Intersorority
ELEANOR BABCOCK PRINCE-
Shaker Heights, Ohio5 Transfer,
Leland Stanford U. 45 Stunt Night
45 A.A. 4.
Cleveland, Ohiog Stunt Night 2, 45
Gamma Delta Tau 3, 45 Inter-
sorority Council 4.
b 5 4
3.25 W s A
J wss E E E
-my wg B ea
JUDITH J. RAB- English
Dayton, Ohio, Transfer, U. of Day-
LUCILLE RIGEL- Sociology
Cleveland, Ohio, Transfer, Kent
State U. 2, Sociology Club, Vice
President 3, President 4, Third
Honors 3, Present Day Club 3,
Theta Phi Omega 3, 4, Radio Club
4, Intersorority Council 4, Stunt
NANCY RENDER- Sociology
Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 4, Second Honors 2,
War Chest 3, Chairman 4, Poly
Staff 3, 4, A.A. 3, 4, First Honors
3, 4, 'Red Cross 3, Co-Chairman 4,
Phi Kappa Zeta 3, Vice President 4.
DOROTHY ROE- Psychology
Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Transfer,
Denison University 3, Stunt Night
3, 4, Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 4.
ANNE GERTRUDE ROGERS
Canton, Ohio, Transfer, Miami U.
2, Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4, Stunt
Night 2, 3, 4, A.W.V.S. 2, Mather
Record 3, Reserve Tribune 3, 4,
Vice President Tyler-Thwing 3,
President 4, Poly Staif 3, Sigma
Psi 3, 4, Interdormitory Board 4,
Red Cross 4.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Delta Phi
Upsilon 3, 4, Class, Secretary 2,
Poly Business Staff 2, Stunt Night
1, 2, 4, Student Council 1, Home
Economics Club 1, 2, 4, Treasurer
3, A.W.V.S. 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 4,
University Choir 3, Lux, Secre-
tary-treasurer 4, Second Honors 1,
2, First Honors 3, Senior in Ab-
sentia, Merrill-Palmer School 4.
LILA LEE RICKEL-
Cleveland, Ohio, Transfer, Ohio
State U. 2, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4,
Sociology Club 2, 3, Treasurer 4,
Nu Zeta Nu 3, 4, Intersorority
JOANNA JACKSON ROGERS-
Wheeling, West Virginia, Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, Third Honors 1, 3,
Phi Kappa Zeta 3, Outing Board 2,
3, A.W.V.S. 2, Intersorority Coun-
cil 3, School of Nursing 4.
ELEANOR G. SAFSTROM-
Cleveland, Ohio, Transfer, Cleve-
land College 3g Home Ec Club 3, 45
Stunt Night 3, 4, Theta Lambda
Phi 3, Secretary 4, Intersorority
Council 4. '
GENEVIEVE ANN RUPPELT-
Business and Economics
Garfield Heights, Ohiog Transfer,
. Cleveland College 4.
BEATRICE RUTH SCHWARTZ-
NORMA SACKS- Chemistry
Los Angeles, California, Transfer,
U. of Michigan 25 Stunt Night 2, 45.
Nu Zeta Nu 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Phi
Beta Kappa 43 Press Board 3, So-
ciology Club 4g Iota Sigma Pi,
MIRIAM SCHWARTZ- Sociology
Youngstown, Ohio, Transfer, Ohio
State U. 2, Avukah Student Zion-
ist Federation 2, 3, President 4,
Stunt Night 2, 43 Phi Beta Kappa.
HELEN ALICE SALECHUK-
Cleveland, Ohio, Transfer, Cleve-
land College 43 Mather Record 4,
Radio Club 4, Television Club 4.
Canton, Ohio, University Choir 1,
2, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Ec
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 A.A. 4.
History and Sociology
Warrensville Heights, Ohio, War
Aid 2, Chairman 3, Y.W.C.A. 2,
Vice President 3, Chapel Board 2,
3, Interdorm Board, Vice President
3, Stunt Night 3, 4, Student Coun-
cil, Vice President 4, Lux 4, Delta
Phi Upsilon 3, President 4, Class
Business and Economics
Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Transfer,
Allegheny College 4, Alpha Theta
Igfasliloii 4, Riding Club 4, Sociology
RUTH DORNBACK SHIE-
Bratenahl, Ohio, Transfer, Wooster
College 2, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4,
Third Honors 3, University Choir
2, Theta Phi Omega 3, President 4,
A.W.V.S. 3, Home Ee Club 4, Red
Cross 4, Intersorority Council 4.
MILDRED THOMAS- Sociology
Cleveland, Ohio, Glee Club 2, 3,
Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4, A.A. 1, 3, 4,
Outin Club 1 2 3, 4, Poly Staff
2, Delta Phi Ilpsilon 4.
SELMA SPITZ- History
Cleveland, Ohio, Transfer, Ohio
State U. 2, Red Cross 2, Stunt
MARGARET TIELKE- Sociology
Rocky River, Ohio, Transfer, Oli-
vet College 3, Stunt Night 3, 4,
Sigma Psi 3, 4, Riding Club 4.
PATRICIA HELEN SQUIER-
East Cleveland, Ohio, Class Presi-
dent 3, Student Council 3, Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, Phi Kappa Zeta 3.
New Castle, Pennsylvaniag Home
Ec Club 25 Stunt Night 2, 35 Sigma
Psi 3, 4.
Washington, D. C. 5Phi Kappa Zeta.
FRANCES EVELYN WOLKOV-
Cleveland, Ohiog Transfer, Cleve-
land College 45 Parnassus Club 45
Poly Staff 4.
JEAN MARIE WOLFORD-
Euclid, Ohio5 Transfer, Kent State
University 45 Theta Lambda Phi 4.
HELEN LENTZ WALTER-
Cleveland, Ohiog Transfer, Ohio
State U. 35 Stunt Night 3, 45 Glee
Club 35 Home Ec Club 3, 4.
Orange, New Jersey5 Stunt Night
1 2 3, 45 Mather Record 2, 35 Poly
Stai 35 Sundial 45 Judiciary Chair-
man 45 President, Mather House 45
Student Council 45 Phi Beta Kappa
JEANNE WASILK- Chemistry
Youngstown, Ohiog Mather Record
1, 45 War Aid 15 Tribune Staff 15
Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 45 First Honors
1, 2, 35 A.W.V.S. 2, 3, 45 Sociology
Club 45 Iota Sigma Pi 45 Phi Beta
MARTHA JEAN VOGT-
Akron, Ohiog Transfer, Oberlin 35
First Honors 35 Band, Orchestra 3,
4 Glee Club 45 Iota Sigma Pi 4.
Chagrin Falls, Ohio.
JOY FLORENCE WITHROW-
Rocky River, Ohiog Transfer,
Cleveland College 45 Stunt Night
45 Alpha Theta Epsilon 45 A.A. 45
Sociology Club 4.
MARGARET STANLEY WEST-
Cleveland, Ohio5 Transfer, Denison
EI. 354Stunt Night 3, 45 Phi Kappa
HELEN JOAN WOJTOWICZ-
Cleveland, Ohio5 Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
45 Biology Club 25 Stunt Night 35
Delta Psi Omega 3, 4.
Jamestown, New York5 Transfer,
Michigan State College 35 Home
Economics Club 3, 45 Stunt Night
ESMA YAHYA- Chemistry
Cleveland, Ohio5 Delta Psi Omega
3, 45 Iota Sigma Pi 4.
BEVERLY ELLEN WHITE-
Chardon, Ohiog Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 45
Mather Record 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Stunt Night 1, 2, 3,
45 A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 German Club 1,
25 A.W.V.S. 2, 3, 45 Delta Psi
JANET YOUNG-Political Science
Cleveland Heights, Ohiog Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Class President 25
A.A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary 25 Phi
Kappa Zeta 3, 45 Student Council
Secretary 35 Lux President 45 Stu-
ilent Directory Editor 45 Red Cross
ARLENE WRIGHT- Chemistry
Barberton, Ohiog Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, 45 A.A. 2, 3, 45 Delta Phi Upsilon
gn 415 Mather Record 35 Iota Sigma
Willoughby, Ohio5 University Choir
15 First Honors 1, 2, 35 Stunt
Night 1, 2, 45 Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 45
Poly Staff 25 Phi Beta Kappa 45
Y.W.C.A. 45 Parnassus Club 4.
EMILY A. ZWOLINSKI-
Cleveland, Ohiog Delta Psi Omega
3, President 45 Iota Sigma Pi 4.
JEAN YOUNG- Home Economics
Meadville, Pennsylvania5 Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Ec Club 1,
2, 3, 45 Sigma Psi 3, 4.
Cleveland, Ohio5 Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, 45 Radio Club 15 Glee Club 15
Tribune Staff 25 May Day 35 A.A.
25 Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 45 Poly Staff
ELEANORE MARTHA ZULLO-
Cleveland Heights, Ohio5 Pan-
American Club 15 Sociology Club
45 Alpha Theta Epsilon 3, 4, Secre-
tary 35 Intersorority Council 45
Stunt Night 1, 4.
NANCY ELIZABETH ZUPNIK-
Shaker Heights, Ohio 5 Transfer, U.
of Michigan 35 Stunt Night 4.
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President Billie Feddery . . . outstanding is her easy, graceful
friendliness . . . she works hard on committees, has loads of
good sense . . . Red Raider camp her forte. Vice-president
Louise Nevin . . . "Mac" has a dry but delightful sense of humor
that is all her own.
Claire Doran . . . combines a Classics
major with a Phys Ed minor with well-
coordinated skill . . . very friendly, al-
ways enthusiastic . . . she's president of
A. A., and other activities, too, crowd
her day . . . a member of Lux and Phi
Beta Kappa to boot.
Pat O'Donnell . . . a budding lawyer,
"P. O'D." is "in absentia" at Law School,
but all the work she still finds time to
do at Mather! . . . she's a strong and
loyal friend . . . has a flashing wit. Cal-
endar Chairman, Sundial staff, Stunt
Night Literary Committee . . . etc., be-
sides studying law.
Louise Barnhart . . . Student Gov presi-
dent . . . with a quick flash of a smile
and a sudden worried frown . . . and she
has a laugh that's a cross between a
chuckle and a soprano cough. A loyal
Erie Railroad employee . . . a friendly
soul, despite multitudinous student gov-
ernment duties . . . a true friend-that's
Dickie Shepheard . . . soft voice, viva-
cious and enthusiastic girl . . . friends in
every class from senior to freshman . . .
In between classes and practice teach-
ing she sandwiches a host of extra-cur-
ricular activities . . . plus piano lessons
. . . plus that letter every night.
cretary Jeanne McGinness . . . French student par excellence
. laugh with her and forget your troubles. Treasurer Ellie
nham . . . an Easterner, "bred in the bone"i stuff, but she
es "our West".
rtha Morris . . . "Boopsie" . . . gaiety expressed in a subtle, quiet
-t of humor that sees amusement in practically everything' . . . mis-
evous face . . . she deplores the unintelligent stands so often taken
students and people . . . vital interest in everything . . . a writer
raordinary, she revolutionized the Sundial.
is Haase . . . easy-going, but she
ows her stuff in all those Poli Sci
sses of hers . . . she slowly drawls-
right answer. She's undyingly loyal
Sandusky . . . sociable, accommodat-
friendly . . . chairman of Chapel
and Parnassus . . . member of
Murray . . . Mather's contribution to
University Players . . . dark hair,
gorgeous smile-career girl ap-
she does everything with
enthusiasm . . . adds vital-
she goes. Between Eldred,
songs, practice teaching, and
. she does a lot.
Vendig . . . Administrator of the
Code . . . tall, black-haired, strik-
. . . her smooth alto voice is
beautiful when she speaks
iape . . . lively humor, pleasantly
, . . . Sundial, Phi Bete, Student
are among her activitiesg psychol-
GR DU TIO
Graduation Week begins
with Step Night and the Jun-
ior-Senior Banquet .... it
reaches the climax on Wed-
nesday, Commencement Day,
with exercises in Severance
Hall. For some the Wave of
the four years now iinished
sweeps over them on the walk
to Severance . . as even Euclid
Avenue becomes memory lane.
For others it is tl1e Sundial
ceremony, or the Sanctum
sanctorum of Severance, or
that brief Walk to the front to
receive the degree. Studied
wisdom leaves, but the degree
is here-concrete climax to
college. Yet the four years
held something greater than
mere learning - living, per-
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Tw o successful
May Day's in two
years . . . that
has been the rec-
ord for '44 and
'45, In 1944, Alice
in Wonder 1 a. n d
with hearts on
costumes, tarts in
b o o t h s , a n d
Tweedle - dee and
Tweedle - dum in
the court. Queen
Lou Von Menger-
inghausen In a. d e
a smiling "Alice"
. . . Mary Jane
L 1 e W e I lyn and
gave the Whole
day a lift with
their screwy cos-
tumes - "Louie"
still has the scar
on her knee from
the spill she took
just as the pa-
rade started forth
i n t o "Wonder-
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T'was the Land
of Oz we visited
this year under
Chairman B a r -
bara C u r r y ' s
McAffee as "Dor-
othy" crowned vi-
vacious Q u e e n
Rita Bieber. And
. . . hey! it's
"Louie" again and
this time she's
the Scarecrow . . .
you just can't
keep a good May
down! Come to
think of it, Rita
Bieber was in the
court last year,
Both May Day's
had to compete
with rain and
both May Day's
won the competi-
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Away back in '42 about 150 girls
arrived on campus . . . the class of '46.
Now they number 197 and are among
the campus leaders. First event of the
freshman year-the Flag Huntg but the
square of red cloth was elusive that
year, and the girls paid the penalty.
As sophomores in '43, revenge was
theirs, indirectly, when Commanding
Officer Mary Clare Harmon and her
staff commandeered the freshman "pri-
vates". The shouted command of
"Bombs away" from any soph brought
a ten-gun salvo . . . of doughnuts!
As sophomores, the class of '46
brought back childhood memories at
May Day, with a theme of Alice in Won-
derland. Alice, as May Queen, was por-
trayed by Louise Von Mengeringhausen.
Lots of Work was put forth by Rita
Bieber, Theresa Sprosty, Jeanne
Roecker, Wendy Hermberg, Peg Powell,
and Betty Selden-chairman was Dickie
Snyder. As for Stunt Night, the for-
mula for winning the cup eluded the
Juniors again, but this year they had
lots of spirit in their "Mid-Stunt Night
Drearn"g chairman, Phyl Ford, and di-
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rector, Lois Kelly, Worked doggone hard
and produced the spirited stunt.
Proms every year added a formal
touch to the social life of the present
Juniors, even though they did enter
along with the war. Freshman-Sopho-
more Hops, held at the University Club,
were planned both years by a committee
headed by Doris Alburn. This year Joan
Pfieffer and Doris planned a dreamy
J unior-Senior Prom at the Hotel Cleve-
land. W A
The "big sister" note was struck at
the alumnae-sponsored tea for juniors
and freshmen starting off this year, and
the Big-Little Sister Party full of favor-
ite fairy story characters Was held later
in the fall, under the chairmanship of
In June the mantle of the senior clasr:
fell upon the Juniors, and they accepted
the responsibilities and honors of the
year to come. Symbolic of this was the
Step Night ceremonies during gradua-
tion week. Many a lumpy throat for
the Juniors who lined the Walk for the
Seniors, and held wavering -candles by
which to sing their song to the abdi-
"Lovesick juniors" . . . that's the Way
the traditional song has it . . . butlmany a
junior Would quibble with that. How-
ever, sophistication is beginning to creep
in "and the freshmen do seem to be get-
ting younger every year!"
But it's a Wonderful year-they'1l all
agree. None of the pangs of immanent
leave-taking as might bother Seniors-yet
there's a certain sense of feeling at home,
of belonging, by the time you're a Junior.
Ann Regan charming, poised, and gracious, she
presides with ease over the recalcltrant Junior class.
Quiet and reserved, sh'e's well-liked . . . and most
dependable and efficient.
Ruth Buettner, vice-president . . . good-humored but
ready to fight for a cause. Marge Estes, glamorous
and efficient secretary. Phyl Ford, treasurer . . . a
happy-go-lucky blonde, a fiend for songs and har-
mony, but she never got in front of the camera for
this particular page.
Rita Bieber . . . her deep brown eyes and her oug
. . . h 1' soft voice . . . all expressing ideas that pack a hard
punch. She's a Wonderful and enthusiastic Worker for any
worthy project . . . and she's a real artist.
Mary Clare Harmon . . . With boundless energy, a breezy
friendly manner, a sparkling personality, she's popular with
' d t Gov and as Busi
students and faculty . . . act1ve on Stu en -
ness Manager of the Poly . . . a wonderful pair, Harmon and
Hector fher back-seat-less carl.
Wendy Hermberg . . . comes from Germany, Washington,
D. C., and, in the summer, a Wyoming ranch . . . she's a whiz
' th Biology department . . quiet, dependable, and
1n e .
assured, she has a peaches and cream complexion, blond
hair, and a Navy Med student.
th htful look
B. W. O. C
Fran Healy . . . one of the sunniest characters on campus,
Fran knows everyone . . . and she knows all the news Hrst,
too. Her chuckle is famous with Matherites. In her spare
time-and she has little of that-she cheers patients in a
Ginny Lou Wiseman . . . lover of the aesthetic and an idealist,
she gets down to practical reality when it comes to putting
out the Record once a week . . . try to read her handwriting
once . . . she's sympathetic and frank, GLW of Canton and
Peggy Powell . . . Tiny but dynamic, she has a talent for
friendship . . . an eificient way . . . many hours she spends in
pursuing paths of learning in her chosen field-chemistry . . .
many more hours as busy co-editor of the Record . . . a score
of other activities keep her going.
Betsy Eickhoif . . friendly and sincere and she blushes so
easily . . . her mood varies from sparkling to all worn out . . .
with a capable finger in many Mather pies, she gets a big
thrill out of: signing Student Gov checks . . . playing Rhap-
sody in Blue . . . life in general.
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SOPHO one B,W,0,C,
President Jane Sutphin . . . "Irish", with the black hair and
eyes just to prove it, and a lilting voice. Informal at class
meetings, Jane enjoys them even more than the class . . . Vice-
president Mary Jane Llewellyn . . . "Louie's" face and voice
smile even when she's talking seriously . . . she's on hand when
help is needed, to give help of the highest quality . . . Secretary
Eileen Gunther was camera shy this year . . . but everyone
knows pretty, vivacious "Pinky" anyhow . . . Treasurer Marge
Dwyer made an efficient and popular one . . and "Vi" Gower
acted as a masterful sergeant-at-arms.
Betty Jane Carlton . . . effervescent BJ
is always going on to the next thing
to do . . . grinning in sympathy or fun
. . . fighting for the Record or the Press
Board, getting new ideas . . . she's a
leader to listen to.
Annett Francis . . . the red hair on top
gives Annett's secret away, all you
need is one glance to know the dynamic
personality that burns insideg but the
Wide smile and the twinkling eyes show
the softness and the understanding, too.
Peggy Ehrenfeld . . . busy business man-
ager of Chapel Board, she sends out the
"three absences" slips . . . she's forced
to-sternness is farthest from her na-
ture. Peg is quiet and sweet, and a won-
derful sport . . . reserved, but her friends
know her grand personality.
Barbara Curry . . . "Barb" can keep you
in stitches all of the time, if she wants
to . . . her jokes are tops, but her ready
quip, her almost too apt mimicing, or
her midnight pranks have that special
RE HMA . . C.
President Carolyn Sutphin . . . of the family of presidents . . . genial and pleasant, she s a most
efficient and popular class president . . . she also served as director of the Freshman stunt
thus adding versatility to her distinguishing characteristics.
Ruth Schoner .... her bright smile and twinkling eyes can bring a smile to the gloomiest
Betsy Barton is just as cute as the alliteration of her name promises, and a good class oiiticei
to boot! . . . Ruth Badger . . . she has a bubbling quality, but a seriousness of purpose too
Ruthie is well liked by everyone, one just can't resist her.
Ellie Swain . . . is from Marion, Ohio, she
will proudly inform you . . . and Marion can
be proud of Ellie. She has the spirit and
pep necessary for a leader, and a leader
she is fast becoming. Mather House values
her for all this, AND a voice that can
harmonize on the traditional after-dinner
Alberta Lantz . . . she's "Bert" to -everyone who
knows her well. She has fair skin and beauti-
ful brown eyes and strikingly dark hair. Y-Dub
representative for her class, she has performed
her task with enthusiasm.
It is always hard to compose a page of fresh-
man B.W.O.C.'s, for in one short year, the frosh
hardly have time to prove themselves. To pick
only four would be impossible, for mention must
also be made of: Mildred Juntoff, Robin Nara-
more, Louise Scott, Mary Lou Daniels, Agnes
Kopf, Mary Helen Hawke, Wanda Emerson,
Betty Di Salvo, Pat Miner, Joan Sutherland,
and Mary Lou Rusch.
Not so many months ago
the freshmen were high
school seniors . . . on top of
the school. Now they're at
the bottom of the ladder of
classes again, but not because
of lack of pep, ability, and
brain. They've become an in-
tegral part of Mather . . . a
part We're proud of!
The pep and enthusiasm of
the frosh is a source of con-
stant amazement to the up-
perclassmen. From the very
beginning of the year when
they Went "all-out" for the
Flag Hunt, the freshmen have
never let up.
They had a fine representa-
tion 'for Stunt Night . . . and
a clever stunt as Well, with
their Calendar capers. Never
will they forget that huge cal-
endar painted with the ends of
a rope. They followed this
with active participation in
many fields . . . including,
among other-s, the sing-out at
May Day. They had their own
original song for this-
to the tune of Bell Bottom
The social life of the class
of '48 was somewhat ham-
pered by the manpower short-
age . . . but they managed to
turn out in large numbers for
the dances at Mather . , . and
for week-end dates as well . . .
and no Wonder, it's a good
class-not only in brain and
spirit, but also in looks!
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Just about two days after summer vacation began fit seemed to
usb, Reserveis Fall Term started. The ordeal of registration was
completed with better-than-average speed by the upperclassmen
and with perplexed looks and "What do I do now ?" repeated a
thousand times a day by the uninitiated-the freshmen. We buzzed
around having the first coke of the season in Haydn, and oh, how
Haydn had changed! The West lounge had had a shampoo and set
over Vacation and Was looking quit-e gay, with its figures and floral
designs. New faces appeared on campus: some 250 freshmen, more
than a few transfers, and a number of able additions to our staff-
MISSGS Hockey, Lam, and Corkum made up the feminine new-
comers, and Messrs. Bach and Roberts the masculine element. We
congratulated Miss Thomas on her appointment as head of the
?ncgl1sh Department and welcomed Miss Schaufiier back into the
Classes got und-er way with their usual horrifying speed . . .
Queues longer than cigarette lines formed at the bookstore: 'Tm
sorry that's not in yet." "What book? Oh, you mean Physics-
not Physiology." The Bookstore staff was hoarse but cheerful at
the end of the first day.
Suddenly it was Oct. 19-a big day in freshmen history. The
Flag Hunt was -on, and the frosh really went to town-combed the
campus, invaded Ha.ydn, searched the gym-no place was sacred to
them! The wily sophomores had done too good a job though, so
when the freshmen appeared for hazing inspection it was in tl1e
grotesque half-donkey, half-elephant costumes the sophs had de-
creed for them. Symbolic of the coming political elections, the
frosh traipsed around with donkey ears flapping and elephant
trunks waving. They taught the Case men a few tricks about
calisthentics on the C.S.A.S. lawn, and for their tormentors they
obtained ten fmalej signatures with phone numbers attached under
the candidates, names.
Before school had a chance to go into that old routine, the Phi
Kaps entertained with a Bingo Bum Party. Blue jeans and plaid
shirts were the order of the day, and talented members had a
chance to perform before the large attending crowd. The Red
Cross benefited to the tune of some 358.
November, that usually inbetween month with a personality
combined of both Fall and Winter, holds a lot of memories for
Mather girls. Right off the bat the Presidential election was held-
November 7th, Buttons flashed on lapelsg sample ballots were
studied and criticized. "You're wrong-how can you say that !"
No wounds were visible though.
Matherites were looking forward to the annual Hill-Billy Ball! On
November 10th, a big crowd turned out to see the fun. Mobs of
people, millions of costumes, and marvelous food made the party
complete. Square dancing was
the hit of the evening. Gasp-
ing, groaning girls threw
' ,E A .. themselves around with aban-
E? 1 :Qian don.
. 5525 SESS, The frosh and the juniors
. 4 vi g: M again lost their dlgnity at the
,, H B1g-Little Sister Party on
e ll :'.' E .E November 15th. "Enchant-
1.1 3, mg"-that's the word for the
i '.i'i,.QiTiT 3, CVE-N clever Juniors clever adapta-
222 .,. E :': .QT zzz Q ' tion of Hansel and Gretel.
I I ,--, ,.5..r v Q., W. il . .
l H E , A more ser1ous but very in-
i 'IZIZ terestmg note was struck
when the Y-Dub sponsored an
"Acquaintance Tour" of the
churches of various faiths. Not
only Mather girls got a chance
to find out about each other's re-
ligions, several other northeast-
ern colleges were well-repre-
Many other events took a toll
of energy and left a memory of
fun, but all of us were counting
the days till the priceless two-
day Thanksgiving vacation due
November 22nd. The cheering
prospect of that turkey and dressing and every other edible thing
in the house made us exercise-"for our appetites, y' know."
We staggered back to school Monday, tired and heavier by a ton
or two-and November was almost over.
After Thanksgiving vacation, the pace at Mather quickened when
preparation for Stunt Night went into full swing. Committee meet-
ings, chorus rehearsals . . . "Okay, kids, just once more. Now try
to get together this time." Scenery committee appeared be-
smudged with paint and groaning about those broken fingernails.
"Where can we get twenty gilded tennis balls? '?" Laments like this
f'rom costume committees . . . ensemble rehearsals with Miss Miles
to suggest . . . dress rehearsal at last with all four classes sure that
"this is in the bag for us." Last minute worries . . . "How can we
pep it up before tomorrow?" . . . "Be sure to bring your white
And then at last . . . the big night. Proud parents and admiring
dates sitting in the audience . . . one last touch of' mascara from the
hard-working make-up committee . . . and then the lights are
dimmed and the show is on.
Freshm-en first with their Calendar Capers theme . . . well-done
and amusing. Their first appearance as Mather girls was worthy
of acclaim . . . made us proud .of the "youngsters" Followed by the
Sophs with "How Daughter Changes at College" . . . worked out
carefully and most effectively to Gilbert and Sullivan themes. Their
choruses especially deserved recognition-well-rehearsed and with
a subtle humor that did not, we are sure, pass the notice
of the Adelbert boys, squirming in the audience. Sophs
took second place with this witty presentation.
The Juniors appeared next . . . in "Mid-Stunt-Night
Dream", or what the writers dreamed would make a per-
fect stunt . . . with choruses of angels and Sleepless
Knights to complete the illusion of a dreamland fantasy.
The Juniors worked
hard and deserved the
praise and adulation
The Seniors walked
off with the cup.
Clever satire on Stu-
dent Government . . .
they had the audience
fincluding alums and
trustees? rolling in the
aisles with their sly
humor on the subject
of alums and trustees.
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After the stunts,
while waiting for the
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judges' decision, fin an agony
of suspensej, the Juniors led
in an informal singout of pop-
ular Mather songs.
And then the climax-the
formal dance at the University
Club. Winners toasted in
champagne . . . losers forget-
ting their disappointment in
having a wonderful time.
Crowning touch to the whole
affair was the breakfast at
Haydn with our own Dr. and
Mrs. Bacon serving the food
to tired but happy Stunt-
January will long be remembered as the month of the Big Snow
. . . the sub-zero temperatures accompanying the icy sidewalks,
slushy streets and mountainous drifts didn't make return to
school after vacation any more pleasant. For weeks we slipped
and slid, sneezed and snifiied . . . for the first time in years the
weather made a really interesting topic of conversation-with
-- everyone joining in to tell their personal bouts with Ol' Man
Winter. Of course We had other things to talk about too . . . with
1 XJ LW'
O X S
exams-those yearly Waterloos
-sneaking up on us. Professors
did us the great favor of remind-
ing us of the coming trials . . .
three times a week.
We managed to find a few di-
versions now and then .....
"What's the use of studying
NOW?" . . so many of us bought
tickets for the Alumnae Associa-
tion-sponsored Rise Stevens con-
"l cert and spent a most enjoyable
I evening imagining how WE
b would look on the stage.
, Then, with awful suddenness,
W f exams were scheduled for the
4 next week. The library was be-
sieged by panic-stricken students
. . . "But I must get it out . . We
K! Sub were supposed, to read it last
jst ,H October and it s going to be on
4 ,fe the final. Drug stores were
Q1 swamped with requests for
' - . "something, ANYTHING to
,' 1 J A, , p keep me awake all night." We
1 A' ,, ll 1, I bought reams of paper, quarts
1?-,fin , f . of ink, dozeirssdog
f."' Q ,-QF'-:Q A pencis . . se e
4 X ' 16.4 A A down to one last
tl, J f f .' ' ' session of cram-
W 5 el - , f f-- 4--. ,A , 'L ming. To add to
', - fc ,H lr the xiv?esc ofdcol-
,-- 9 ' - ege 1 e an we
fr X A" V 5- X sometimes won-
. -2 -,ft Y' ng, .. 1 'L r dered, do we real-
l ' -Q. - ly want a de-
. ., gree?D . . the in-
n Mir significant task
of registration flt
only takes a few minutes, girls . . . Hall . So we sprinted all
over the campus . . . to see advisers, get departmental okays
. . . pay that bill before 1:O0! Pre-freshmen were also be-
ing "rushed" by Mather admission experts, at teas in Haydn
Hall. Seniors and faculty welcomed them, served them the
traditional steaming cup of tea and saucer full of enticing
cookies and candies.
The first, day of February, and that bane of college life-
exams-was' still with us. Some profs said, "Really, I'd
rather not give exams" . . . but alas, their admirable senti-
ment didn't carry over to the tests they made up. But the m
skies became bluer, though the snow still fell . . . and-on
Feb. 2nd when our lovely, whole-week-of vacation began-the sun
was shining! Some of us travelled . . . some of us stayed at home-
recuperating . . . but we all agreed that it was "marvelous!"
And while we'd been having fun, twenty-nine Mather girls had
been practicing for the big day-Graduation. It was held on Feb-
ruary 7th. .
The very first day of the new term . . . sorority rushing! Eli-
gibles and sorority members appeared looking sleek and smart at
the rush teas-really more like banquets. Next week coke and
lunch dates were the order of the day . . . it was a contest to see who
could crowd more into a day, prospective pledges or indefatigable
members. Rushing was welcomed, too, as a chance to get to know
The dorm students had the Interdorm Dance to think about . . .
a Swank aiair at Haydn. The "George Washington" theme also
provided for a "Betsy Ross" queen. The first Inter-dorm dance in
two years . . . it was judged a great
success by everyone.
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Spring ca.me a few months
early . . . those wild March
winds were more like
balmy spring breezes and
Matherites, tired of snow
and cold, welcomed the
heavenly weather with
open arms and cotton
dresses. Right around
March 6th, though, the
weather reverted to its us-
ual Cleveland condition . . .
worried sophs prayed that
the snow wouldn't keep the mailman from delivering those "Special
Delivery" sorority bids. But the U. S. Mail came through . . . pledge
teas were held March 9th at alums' homes.
The War Fund Drive took many thoughts and many dollars from
Mather girls who realized the extent of their responsibility.
Haydn, that mecca of bridge players, decided to do something active
about it and sponsored a tournament to be held on successive Wed-
nesdays. Basketball was the sport of the season and the climax was
the annual Yale-Harvard game on March 26th. A dinner preceded the
game . . . both were jammed with enthusiastic supporters.
Week-ends at the Pink Pig were in high favor for beat-up students,
of all ages and from every clan. "It's not that you get any rest there.
It's just that . . . it is so relaxing." And in appreciation of this,
Mather gave generously to the Pink Pig Shower held in Haydn on
The Trib gave April a laugh when it announced an All-U Dance for
April 31st. It took a little while for us to realize that April hath 30
days . . . then we howled.
April seemed to be election time. Slates for all the major school
oflices and the clubs were put up and voted upon. New editors, man-
agers, and general flunkeys were appointed by the powers that be.
Every cough was greeted with "Aha, you do have T.B.", the week
of X-Ray tests sponsored by the university. Elaborate plans were
made for summers in Colorado at the expense of the state health
The sophs entertained the freshmen with a bon-
fire party and the drama department entertained the
public with the excellent "More Love, Brother" . . .
on a slightly higher cultural level than the sophs suc-
cessful and entertaining rodeo.
Another effort in the rodeo line was the Gym-
khana sponsored by Mather. "Every one who can stay
on a horse, come out for the Gymlchana," was the plea
. . . and the response was gratifying.
Miss Andrews returned from Florida with a
smooth tan and a collection of shells. We gasped at
tales of wonderful Florida weather . . . 'cause for us
the rains came. Every day the rains came.
The height of the April social activities . . . the u
Freshman-Sophomore Hop. Blue jeans and plaid shirts were exchanged for swish formals bedecked
with corsages of all kinds, daises to orchids. The dance it was really smooth.
May started off with a flourish, to the tune of sweet music, soft lights, and food, at the
Junior-Senior Prom. The Cleveland was the setting for this musical extravaganza. 'The upper-
classinen followed the example of the Sophs and Frosh, and came "dressed to the hilt." Gaiety
was the note of the eveningg as one merrymaker put it,
"Are we going to be subdued? No!"
'We mixed a little work in with our social life . . .
many of us were involved in term papers. Here's the
best thing yet we've heard on the subject Cand we
quotej, "Term papers were another time-filler Cas if
we didn't have enough to dob. Somehow or other we
salvaged some scraps of time, put them together and
out came what is commonly regarded as several thou-
sand words of nothing much." funquoteb
But we couldn't dwell too long on those . . . not
with the carefully planned May Day in view. The
theme-the Wizard of Oz-was carried out in detail
even to the raffling off of Toto, the little dog. It was
complete with queen, attendants and entertainment.
Following the annual sing-out . . . in which the Juniors
put in a surprise appearance, Honors Chapel was held. Prizes, honors, and scholarships were
awarded to the accompaniment of hearty applause by thrilled friends and families.
Sigma Omego collected quite a pile of old clothes
for the United Nations clothing relief drive, at its Old
The last week in May began hell week for most
sorority pledges. Their costumes were crazy, their
attitudes very submissive. -
With all thoughts turning toward June, exams and -
graduation, and vacation, May ended on a half-happy,
But with the end of this, their first year at Mather,
Frosh still could not quite forget the costumes they
had been forced to wear those first few agonizing days
of hazing . . . "and visions of elephants danced through
their heads" Cwith all due apologies to Clement
scrzoong., u ik
OF 1? N
RHYMOWD LN "il"""
House S CLHRK HHLL
V V HOUSE
W XFV TEN we
"T e wisdom ofa learned
r opportunity of leisure . . . H
YM 1 M T v,
TUDE T GO ERNM N
"Our Council each season" . . . starts the ball rolling with Freshman Week, introduces
the new crop to Mather fvice-president shines herel . . . gets the budget set up and hands the
students' money to the thirteen Federated Organizations Ctreasurerlj . . . administers the
Honor Code Uudiciary Chairmanj . . . handles innumerable details of student life, organizes
Stunt Night, tries to keep everyone happy Cpresident and secretaryj . . . listens to pleas, thinks
up new ideas at the Monday afternoon meetings, represents the student body Cthat's Student
President ....,.......... ........ L ouise Barnhart
Vice-President ..... ..... D ickie Shepheard
Secretary .......... ...... W endy Hermberg
Treasurer .... ,....... B etsy Eickhoi
Each student a member, the
cabinet is the nucleus . . . its
I KE? quiet activities strive for service
, E Q lg- to all of Mather . . . the directory,
5 l'l stationery, the Thanksgiving
baskets and Christmas dolls, and
half-sponsorship with the sororities of the increasingly popular Wednesday-afternoon "cof-
fees" . . . Where coffee, cookies, and conversation with friends do Wonders for a tired student.
Y-Dub Works with the YWCA area . . . helped in the "Faiths Men Live By" American
Acquaintance Tour, as host to students from many Northern Ohio colleges. "Y-Dub" is an
important organization here at Mather-it gets out and does things . . . everyone is a member,
and knows it! Advisors, Mrs. r
Franklin J. Bacon and the Rev-
erend William G. Cole in meet-
ings and out.
President .,.......... Martha Morris
Vice-president .... Betsy Eickhoif
Secretary,.Mary Jane Llewellyn
Treasurer ............ Ruth Buettner
RED CROSS IT
forty-six Matherites gave
the neuro-psychiatric pa-
tients the first entertain-
ment they'd had.
Nurse's Aid-two classes
of girls met twice a Week at
University Hospitals for in-
struction. Course graduates
could volunteer as Nurse's
Aides. The Motor Corps-
two Mather girls drove for
the Red Cross and Crile.
The money-raising cam-
paigns, entertaining and
beneficial . . . sorority par-
ties and the Intersorority
Carnival donated profits to
the Red Cross. And the War
Fund Drive, from March
19 to 31, contacted all
The Red Cross Unit was organized at Mathe
October 1944. Despite its infancy it has b
highly successful. First, at the request of
British War Relief Association, the stuffing of
mals for refugee children in Europe . . . contin
tion of the sale of War stamps and bonds, by do
and Haydn representatives. Peak sale was S
Mather's Blood Bank vaunts many life inv
ments. A new depository system was introdu
. . . a quota for each dormitory, sorority,
Haydn Hall. Donors were regularly driven do
to the blood bank.
Most interesting project was the success
Christmas vacation party at Crile Hospital .
Chairman ...,.............. Doris Alb
Vice-chairman..Mary Lou Strim
1 Secretary .................... Mary Pet
Treasurer ................ Anne Weism
y Publicity ....... ...... M arilyn Sc
T HLET IC
First day back, A.A. sponsored a new idea- a cook-out for the dorm girls. Fall high-
lighted a gay Hill-Billy Ball barn dance and a splashy swim fest . . . the Yale-Harvard
basketball game, with its star teams. Yale won by the hair-raising score of 42-41-
what a game.
The School for Models-how to dress, walk, AND lose weight-it's simple if you know
the rules. Star models had a style show at Halle's, benefits going to Crile Hospital.
Big event of the spring season was the A.A. Banquet on May 14th. Campus sports
finale was the baseball game with Adelbert-won by Mather. CC'est la guerrel .
President .................... Claire Doran Secretary ............,... Barbara Curry
Vice-president ........ Frances Healy Treasurer ,................. Peggy Powell
They serve in a supervisory capacity . . . and it's the Pink Pig Week-
ends they supervise. This group of weekend "managers" brings order
out of the chaos of red and blue points, plans meals for the Weekenders at
the Squire farm's "Pig", takes care of all the details . . . they take care of
the Pink Pig, too-had a special shower for that little house, and gifts
from students and organizations poured in.
President ........................ Fran Mako
Vice-president ................ Peg Powell
Secretary ......,....... Winnie Johnson
Treasurer .............. Marian Phillips
I TERDOR BO RD
The dorm girls' student government
. . . With a representative from each dorm-
itory, and- under the guidance of Miss
Dolan, the girls try to solve the problems
that come up. Rules are set up, punish-
ments meted out . . . from "two minutes
late-campused one night," to Hcampused
the rest of the semester!" If there's a
major disturbance in one of the nine
peaceful communities, president Mac
Nevin hastens over to see what can be
done. Usually something can, for the In-
terdorm Board has the power of the col-
lective voice of the girls themselves.
President .......... ........ L ouise Nevin
Vice-president ............ ....... D ickie Snyder
Secretary-treasurer ...... ......... B arbi Curry
HO OR RIE
Lux Society means service to the school and scholarship. Juniors chosen are tapped at May
Day Honors Chapel, in the impressive ceremony in the candle-lit chapel. Biggest job of Lux
is the Calendar. All meetings held on campus must be scheduled and placed on the bulletin board.
President ........ Janet Young Vice-president .....,.. Pat O'Donnell Sec.-treas ......... Anne Rogers
Phi Beta Kappa elections
are announced in April and
June. The chosen few well
deserve recognition, for their
scholarship is of the highest.
Those el e cte d this year:
Bea Andrews, Claire Doran,
Sylvia Efros, Jane Anne E11-
strom, Margaret Gebert, La-
Verne Green, Mary Haemmer-
le, Doris Matuska, Carol May,
Norma Sacks, Barrie Vendig,
Jackie Young, Miriam
Schwartz, Jeanne Wasilk, A1-
berta Bacnik, and Marilyn
Stewart. Pat O'Donnell and
Lois Haase were. elected last
With eleven nationalities represented in this new all-university organization, personalities
include Guita Rossbach, Belgian ice-skating champion . . . Laura Bendit, the cosmopolitan
who has lived in Brazil, France and Germany . . . Wendy Hermberg, here from Jena, Germany
. . . Enid Fullerton and George Johnson from England . . . Luzmela Arosemena, a Brazilian
nurse . . . Venezuelan doctors. They have sociable meetings, see films of their native lands . . .
and they gave a Welcoming tea for Dr. Fisher of the New York Institute of International
President ...... ........ A udrey Johnson
Secretary ....... .............. L aura Bendit
Treasurer ..... ........ H umberto Parra
Tower Theatre and Radio
Club, one and the same . . .
The Administration Building
theatre has been buzzing since
early fall with the activities
of the Radio Players. Audi-
tions held, the club went into
full swing in October ....
Script writing, directing, and
acting, under the direction of
Mrs. Clair Henderleder.
They're proudest of three
half-hour scripts recorded
and presented to the Crile
Hospital record library . . . of
appearances at Crile and the
Social activities were also on the
club calendar . . . a Christmas tea in
Haydn Hall, with decorations-a can-
dlelight musical and carols presented
by the Tower Theatre Players for
their guests from the Play House and
Radio Guild . . . merrymaking in the
Tower in April, when the officers gave
a cake party and quiz show for the
club members and guests.
Guest speakers and informal meet-
ings at WBOE helped acquaint the
Radio Players with the opportunities
of the field.
President ...................... Marge Tanner
Secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Hausman
Home Ee Club had a busy sea-
son this year . . . with one of the
largest enrollments of any of
Mather's organizations. And
everyone of these members was
more than willing to trek up to
the Home Ee House on Adelbert
Road for interesting meetings
which ranged from cooking ex-
HO EECCL B
periments to the solving of the
problems which the war years
offered to the home ec major . . .
beauty tips, too, emanated from
these meetings, and hints for
thrifty thriving after college
days. President Arlene Hanley
did right Well by her club this
year . . . yessir!
Gym classes are special antipathies for most . . . but every Wednesday afternoon in the
gym twelve girls voluntarily do leaps and falls and running series-extremely laborious
exercise. Amazingly-they're enjoying it! A
Girls in the Dance Club, under A. A. and Miss Edmondson, seriously study square, folk,
and modern dancing. This year, hours of strenuous exercise brought grace and coordination
. . . and highly successful performances-from the October dance for the faculty to the
children's program at the Art Museum in March. This last was the high spot-their success
and popularity with the youngsters astounded them. The club did French, Spanish, and
American folk dances in costume . . . then invited the children onto the stage to learn some
dances. The response was a mad rush. And when the audience sought autographs-the
club felt downright professional!
President ......... ..,........ C arol Rode
cy Q I
1 J Sf'
CHAPEL BO RD
to see what was going on in chapel for the Week, or
This year the same policy of three
different programs weekly was car-
ried out . . . on Monday, the required
convocations, planned by the student
board under Miss Elizabeth P. Lamg
on Wednesday the religious services
by the Rev. William G. Coleg on Fri-
day the musical services by Mr. Rus-
sell L. Gee. Monday programs varied
in interest from the Student Gov quiz
show and the Stunt Night skit, to the
celebration of Mrs. Mather's birthday
and discussions on foreign affairs.
Students have learned to look for the
front page box in the Mather Record
notes in their boxes from Business
Manager Peg Ehrenfeld, who kept track of all attendance at the Monday chapels.
Junior Representative .......................... Janet Fisher
Sophomore Representative .......... Marilyn Albrecht
Freshman Representative ....... ....... P Ortia DOWHS
W Q 1
Aifectionately known as the "Gee Club", it was off to a iiying
start with a luncheon meeting last September . . . first appearance at
Freshman Week Sunday night vesper service . . . during the year,
special music in the Wednesday chapels. The annual Candlelight
Christmas Service, with old and new carols, was beautifully done . . .
the SPRING CONCERT was the year's climax . . . formal dresses . . .
classical, modern, popular arrangements . . . songs by guest star Marie
Simmelink Kraft, refreshments in Haydn afterwards. The May Day
Carol at Honors Chapel marked the end of a really successful season.
The University Choir made great strides this year, and its offer
of 3550 scholarships brought to it some very beautiful voices. Mather
girls joined the choir in large numbers, and found in it the joy of
music that they desired. Not its most highly publicized appearance,
but perhaps its most significant, was the singing done by the Choir at
the services in the Church of the Covenant on V-J day.
The outstanding, the new, the best . . . in prose, poetry, plays . . . they
are read, and reviewed and discussed and thoroughly enjoyed at the Par-
nassus meetings in the Myers Room, every other Wednesday afternoon.
They delve into deeper problems, too, studying other peoples and other
The meetings, they have spirit-some of them get downright hilarious
. . . while others remain studiously serious. Tea and cookies, fascinating
literature, interesting reports, pleasant people, with the added enjoyment
of the presence of Professors Eleanor W. Thomas and Katherine H. Porter.
President ............................................ Lois Haase
Secretary-treasurer ......., ........ D ickie Snyder
PRESS BO RD
A potluck supper to begin with, a Pink Pig outing in the spring . . . and real work in
between. They write press releases for local papers, publicity for out-of-town . . . study the
art of journalism, anything connected with the press . . . hear guest speakers-from the
Reserve faculty CMiss Thomas 3 Dr. Foster on "War Cartoonsul or from the Cleveland papers
Creporters Todd Simon and Wallace Katzg Sunday editor W. G. Vorpe of the P. DJ . . . reports
from their own members . . . visits to radio stations and newspapers.
Their specialty, releases about Mather girls to their home-town newspapers. The Press
Board-Mather's own publicity bureau.
Betty Jane Carlton
Y 5 S. FV.-Jiri-.A
UNDIAL T FF
sig Q 5
Shifted, under the direction of Martha Morris, from the purely literary to general in-
terest . .' . as in this spring's "career" issue-features by professional alums, stories, poetry,
and essays. A bigger budget-more elaborate issues, more pictures, and membership in the
National Scholastic Press Association.
To quote Editor Morris: "I thought that Mather needed a publication to print timely
articles that Weren't the spot news a paper requires and which a yearbook certainly couldn't
handle. I don't think I've done my idea justice fPoly ed. note: We think she hash, but I'm
counting on future editors to carry on." '
A regular staff handled assignments C"You're more sure you'll get enough to print."-
Morrisj. Manuscripts solicited from Mather students as Well . . . and acknowledged with a
note from the editor, on green and cream stationery.
Editor ..................... ......... M artha Morris
Business Manager. ..... -L...Jeanne McGinness
The Sherlocks of the Mather
campus, those dellghtful ladles of
the press the Mather Record
The prlnter has gone to war,
Powell and WISBMRH have gone
grey m the servlce, but the news
s come out 1 el1g1ously each week
p ge edltor B J Carlton,
gett1ng scoops fightlng lt out Wlth
the prmter Feature stones Ol
Annett Francls page two an
ed1tor1als fast and fllI'1OLlS on every
toplc guest edltors, and a furor
creatmg debate over student act1v1
tles Page three a mlscellany of
1nformat1on page four a fresh
man creatxon Plus advertlsmg
Loew s Park has covered up A A
tennls, Hlgbee s Just got out of 11ne ,
the Record pr1nted mlsstatements,
1t apo1og1zed , lt announced too late,
1t was pemtent And yet pu
l1c1ty, and publ1c op1n1on, and ln
tervlews a good Job'
Peggy Powell, Gmny Lou Wlseman
Eileen Foley, Mather junior, found herself with the title of editor, and a desk of her
own. She also found troubles . . . shortage of ads, rigid mailing rules, a high staff turnover
dive successive business managers lost in the draftl.
The paper's policy-to create more awareness of international problems, increase interest
in chapel and sports. In the former line-editorials and alum news . . . and preelection straw
vote on Roosevelt and Dewey CRooseve1t wonj. In the latter field-more fighting editorials,
good news coverage. Plus news of all the usual and all the outstanding campus activities . . .
of alums . . . of sports . . . and Throckmorton . . . and a flattering review of May Day to
close its successful season.
Sporadlc Work 1n the Haydn second floor Poly
oflice the 1eal slavmg 1S done 1n 1nd1v1dual
ass1gnments by a group of W1ll1ng glrls the Poly
chron1con staff The1rs 15 much of the Work Wlth
httle of the glory schedul1ng p1ctures accom
panylng the photographer around the campus
sendmg notlces searchlng out people from whom
But what d1d the club do?
Wr1t1ng up art1cles
solutely need a quarter page
111 the Mather yearbook
And there IS the bus1ness end
of thls bus1ness gettlng sub
n fall sendlng out
b1lls findmg advert1sers and
them that they ab
h sa Sprosty
Esther Bach Jean Roecker T e1e
Mary Lou Stock Isabelle
Roselyn Faragher W
of the staff who saw to It that
collected and wr1tten u1
had a gloup to photograph when he
who counted up the su
Reed Shlrley Dunbar
ere the hard worklng nucleus
the materlal was
3 that the photographer
bscnptlons as they came 1n
- . . , -
to get information . . . " ' ."
7 7 H
1 ' ,
I TRGDUCI G...
Miss Marion C. Siney stepped into the vacated Poly adviser place.
Hers was a most diiiicult task, to take up the unfamiliar reins of a delicate
job . . . delicate in that much hinged on deadlines, the Poly volunteers
tended to procrastination, and many pitfalls beset the new staff. Miss
Siney strove always to learn "What the story Was," even as she kept tab
on the progress of the book and advised the staff as to what seemed to
her the best policy. For a great deal of patience and insight in an entirely
new Job, We gratefully thank Miss Siney, and Welcome her to our staif.
MISS MARION C. SINEY
MISS MILDRED HART
This year's staff was started on its way, guided by the trusty ex-
perience of Miss Mildred Hart, for many years the Polyclironicon adviser.
Patient, gentle, she masterfully gave the student editors full sway . .
their "inalienable right," she recognized, to do the book themselves, to
make their own mistakes. But she masterfully knew where to insert a
word of advice, to keep the mistakes from being fatal. Last fall Miss Hart
resigned from the Poly . . . to her we say, Thank you, and our very' best
ME UF THE YE
When we at Mather count our blessings, Mrs.
Bacon is numbered among the first. If we were
back in grammar school and kept opinion books, in
all, after Mrs. Bacon's name would be written
"marvelous," "smooth," "perfect," or any one of a
dozen other trite but oh-so-expressive adjectives.
But now that we're in college, other adjectives
must serve. "Vivacious"-perhaps the first word
that comes to mind when We think about her-
her twinkly eyes and ever-present smile, her alert
and interested manner. "Pleasant"-hardly a
strong enough adjective to describe her gracious-
ness and charm even in the little things. "Effi-
cient"-it seems impossible that such la tiny and
feminine person could be that-but witness the
always-ready-for-inspection state of Haydn. With the very able assistance of Juliette that,
too, may be chalked up to Mrs. Bacon's credit. "Thoughtful"-note well the many ideas
formulated in conjunction with the Haydn House Committee for the entertainment and
enjoyment of those who make Haydn theirhang-out. But these adjectives aren't enough
either, what is there to do but to go back to the vernacular of our childhood, and say we
think she's "swel1!"
'A' 'k ul'
We might call her Mrs. Giroux . . . but no, what could she ever be to us but Juliette ?
Juliette who seems to be in charge of practically everything around Haydn . . . if you're a
town girl staying overnight, sign up with Juliette you must, if you want a meeting in Haydn
Drawing Room, or if you have a tea in the East Lounge, Juliette is the quietly guiding spirit
But that's not what makes Juliette the "Julie" whom everyone knows and loves. Its her
smile when you meet her . . . her sympathy when you can't find what you need in the Candy
Shop, her interest in school affairs, her patience
with the inevitable question, "Julie, are there any V
cigarettes this week?" Patience? No, it's more l
than that, for J uliette's wonderful-she is as dis-
appointed as we when there are none.
Rushing from upstairs to the candy shop, rush-
ing to find more milk shake glasses fbecause the
girls forget to bring them backlj, rushing in an
impeccably white uniform to get a faculty tea
fixed up . . . Juliette, with an air of perplexity,
sees the task through, and then breaks into her
pleasant chuckle as she sees something pleasant in
everything. Juliette herself is one of the most
pleasant persons in WRU, and one of the nicest.
Mather expressed its feelings
toward Joe Allen at the Honors
Chapel observance of his 25th
anniversary at Mather. The S500
check, from students, faculty-
everyone-was one expressiong
but the ovation that swelled as
Joe walked to the platform that
evening was an even better one.
It kept on and on, and meant,
more than mere words can tell,
how we feel toward Joe. Quiet
he is, and very unassuming, but
his years of experience and his
increasing fame give him great stature on the Mather campus. More than that, his courtesy,
his willingness Ctime and again he's asked to move the chairs at the eleventh hourj , the twinkle
in his eye, his sense of humor-these win him not only respect but affection.
-S It seems an impossibility to imagine a Stunt Night, a May Day, an Interdorm Dance-any
campus function-that could go on without Joe. It is not only his willing help, and his in-
valuable knowledge of the campus' secret haunts-it is even more. At that last moment, when
everything seems blackest, J oe's smile, and his, "Yessir, I can do that for you!" fixes everything.
AN or THE YE
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DELT PHI UP ILO
"The Greeks," good fun and fellowship-at their Gay Nineties party for the benefit of the
East Ohio Gas fire relief fund. Their Gold Rush party-"Wear blue jeans"-was the last of
the hectic rushing season. A pledge dinner at Crosbyis--tradition with the Greeks. And at
the season's end a picnic with the Phi Kaps, at Mitiwanga. They Won the '45 Singout.
President ....,....................... Dickie Shepheard
Vice-president ...... ........... C laire Doran
Secretary ...,.....,. ...... K ay Cuminer
Treasurer ...... ..... B arbara Beistle
Louise Barnhart, Barbara Beistle, Doris Campbell,
Kay Cummer, Claire Doran, Eleanor Dunham, Fran-
ces Mako, Pat O'Donnell, Anne Rogers, Dickie Shep-
heard, Mildred Thomas"', Arlene Wright.
Doris Alburn, Betsy Eickhoif, Ruth Fetzer, Phyllis
Ford, Mary Clare Harmon, Frances Healy, Wendy
Hermberg, Marilyn Jordant, Jean Lafaye, B. J. Mace
keyt, Marilyn Matia, Patty Lou Schoonover, Jean
Smith, Dickie Snyderii, Mary Lou Strimple, Anne
Weisman, Ginny Lou Wiseman.
Marilyn Albrechtt, Bette Danemanf, Shirley Dun-
bart, Roselyn Faraghert, Eileen Guntherf, Barbara
Howest, Mary Jane Llewellynt, Cathy McLartyi",
Rowena Scottt, Jane Sutphinx.
An Artists' Ball, at the Tudor Arms Hotel . . . bowling and skating for fun and relaxation
. . . loads of food and talk at a Metropolitan Park picnic . . . goblins and pumpkins aplenty at
a Halloween party at Frances Judnick's home .... a theatre party to Christmas H oliday starring
their own Lois Kelly . . . pot-luck suppers with their alums . . . a S25 War Bond toward the
new dormitory after the war . . . and helping home front's AWVS.
President .............................. Emily Zwolinski
Vice-president ....,. .............. L ois Kelly
Secretary ......... ..... H elen Wojtowicz
Treasurer ..... ..... F lorence Levstek
Margaret Appleby, Elizabeth Eberle, Florence Levs-
tek, Dorothy Lisy, Carol May, Evelyn Mezgec, Sally
Mickey, Beverly Whitet, Helen Wojtowicz, Esma
Yahya, Emily Zwolinski.
Alberta Bacnik, Beatrice Diebel, Harriet Hanzowli,
Frances Judnick, Lois Kelly.
Blanche Krupanskyt, Magdalean Lucht, Rosemary
Nagyt, Constance Serio"'.
I O EGA-
Poppa Garnalini's candied-apple cart at the Intersorority Carnival . . . Rushing--a ship
party with stuffed sailor suits, Ugobs of fun" , . . hellweek, with original vegetable hats . . .
and out to the Pink Pig for informal initiation. Good fellows stick together . . . the Gams
saw Faust, Jamie at Cain Park, Rise Stevens . . . a Halloween Party, dinner at Damons in
December, a Mother-Daughter luncheon at the Midday Club . . . And best of all the Week at
Lois Loesch's home, to plan rushing.
Henrietta Cridert, Maryann Dallow, Mary Davisi,
Phyllis Evansai, Fran Glowe, Lois Loescli, Mary
McAdoo, Dorothy Partridge.
Betty Brownlee, Ruth Buettner, Jane Casson, Grace
Cummingii, Harriet Dernmerle, Jean Fickt, Janet
Fisher, Violet Gowert, Merle Kreutzt, Kay Ritz,
Carol Rodei, Betty Rogerst, Vera Savchuk, Ruth
Mary Schofield, Marilyn Smith, Helen Waddington,
Jean Lancet, Dora Jane Luikartli, Jeanne Mannt,
Dorothy Rentschik, Adele Sullivanii.
Pres1deut Peg Murray
V1ce presldent Nancy Render
Secretary Marge Estes
Treasurer Blllle Feddery
s in gg
The Ph1 Kap star started Shlfl
mg at an alum d1nner at the Col
lege Club a bang up Bmgo Bum
Party for the Whole Mathel gang
Novembel they sponsored the
first Y Dub teas, hay r1de out to
1ng a comlc Stl 1p character party
Peg West s panama party Wlth
no sleep dlnner at the Southern
Taveln after the pledge tea 1 1
t1at1on ln June To the Ph1 Kaps
W1th a flau for good publ1c1ty
they bolster saggmg school sp1r1t
Betty Cooper B1ll1e Feddery, Martha Mo1r1s Peg
Murray, Loulse ZNSVIH Betty Plpkln Nancy Rendel,
Dot Roe, Frances Sm1th Peg West Jullanne At
Wood Wh1taker .Tackle Young Janet Young
Jane Broadbent, Marge Estes, Audrey Johnsont,
Ruth Keller, Marge Kuhrtt, Patty LaRoccot Joan
Pfe1fer, Peggy Powell Shlrley Putnam' Helen
B J Carlton Jean Cavanaught, Barbala Curry
Jean Damelsent G1lda Elllstl, Peg Fultont Mary Al
Gwssl, Calol Hallockl Betty Jane Herman' Carole
Johnson"', Wmlfred Johnson? Marlta Mullen Sklp
Noskel E11een O Halra , Peggy Reed G1nny
Shreiflerl Kay Wagnerl
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SIGM O EGA
B R H
President .... .... M arilyn Ne
Secretary .... ,..,,.,, J oan Crow
Treasurer ..... Betty Cravv
Publicity ..... .,.,,.,,, N ancy
Newly back on campus this year . . . The alums' rush party-one result 5 St. Pa1:rick's
Day favors for Crile. Hospital. And the alums gave a pot-luck supper too. The Old Clothing
Tea-one huge success . . . one corner' of Haydn East Lounge piled high With clothing sent
to the United Nations Clothing Drive. Beribboned pledges, and informal initiation . . . the
Inter-Sorority Singout, and a marvelous Week at a cottage on the lake . . . a climax to the
Jean Nowak' Nancy Bell, Betty Crawford, Joan Crowley, Helen
J1mi0l'S Fogg, Barbara Hatch, Martha Immel, Marilyn Nel-
Sylvia Rowihabik, Frances Zeman. son, Barbara Roscoe, Eileen Sheron, Juliet Thomas.
IGMA P I
President ...... Jeanne McGinness
Secretary ........ Beatrice Harmon
Treasurer .......... Arlene Franley
The coveted gavel-prize for
money-makers at the Interso-
rority Carnival-Went to the
Sigs! Their booth was a minia-
ture menagerie of stuffed ani-
mals. A merry Christmas for
crippled children at the Rose-
mary Home, the next Sig pro-
ject. 'Twas complete with all
A swank Arabian affair was
the height of the rushing season
. . . from the Swami to the Slave
Girls, no one missed a trick-
especially when the "Sheik of
Arabyl' appeared. l
Dinners at Crosby's . . . monthly alum meetings with everything from teas to folk-danc-
ing-a busy year for the Sigs.
Mary Fay, Arlene Franley, Mary E. Gauger, Sally
Gilbert, Beatrice Harmon, Lois Haase, Shirley Hum-
mert, Lois Jo Ketcht, Jeanne McGinness, Doris Mil-
ler, Margaret Tielke, Jean Young.
Miriam Batesii, Rita Bieber, Shirley Clugh, Ruth
Chantlert, Eileen Foley, Lennie Frum, Pat Kora-
beckili, Janice Lange, Helen Portmannat, Isabelle
Reedi' Ann Regan, Annabel Rickard, Betty Rinnert,
Marilyn Stewart, Marian Waddington, Betsy White-
house, Marjorie Wolfe.
Alice Brehmfli, Marvelle Donegant, Jeanne Dwyerii,
Georgiana Gilbertt, Mary Nell Glockii, Jeannette
Kiblerii, Helen Kingit, Margaret McAfeeii, Helen
Redmondt, Nancy Ricet, Margan Wattst, Patricia
THET PHI 0 EG
155 Semggtgq- Marian Phillips
Betty Simmermacher Treasurer
Ruth Dornback Shie
A grand and glorious year, the enthusiastic Thetas say. The Play House, alum meetings,
an anniversary luncheon, in the fall. In Winter, a party with Nu Sigma Nu and Psi Omega
fraternities. Spring features . . . from the United Nations party to the pledge dinner, rushing
like mad . . . the enormous heart-shaped cake at Ruth Shie's Valentine party . . . a Mother-
Daughter tea . . . celebration of Betty Simmermacher's recovery from infantile paralysis.
Plus War aid activities . . . giving blood, rolling bandages, canteen Work.
E. Denny Emanuel, Gloria Gordon, Bonnie Enid
Green, Patricia Grossman, Jeanne Hruby, Dagmar
Lewis, Gertrude Murell, Lois Oeberman, Lucy Riel,
Ruth Dornback Shie, Betty Simmermacher.
Jane Braun, Jeanne Ceryenka, Janet Marie Fisher,
Marian Hacker, Marilyn Hofrnan, Eva Kenmore,
Ruth Lampson, Mary Lou Nesbitt, Marian Phillips,
Alicejane Smid, Pat Smith, Marge Tanner, Lois
Trebing, Ruth Volzer.
Anne Fenton, Bernice Kost, Betty Sajtos, Jean
Sauer. Patricia Toll.
ALPHA THETA EPSLON
War rehef work at thell meetmgs at Chustmas tune, g1ftS for shut 1ns, and then a
party of the1r own They dlessed cc la, L11l1an Russell at the1r Back Numbers rush party
wh1le Jane Ellstrom declalmed, The curfew shall not rmg' Golng SOC131 potluck suppers
and an opela party CLe Coq CZOU and a theater party CTM Corn as Gfeenj both the
same dayl The Alpha Thetas are fortunate 1n the1r new adv1ser Dr Jacob Meyer
Presldent Malgaret Anne Jones
VICE p1 esldent B1anca Zaffarano
Secretary Helen W1tt1Ch
Treasurer Phylhs Everhart
Jane Anne Ellstrom Margaret Anne Jones Mal Joan Brown Phylhs Everhart Joy Wlthrow Helen
garet Peoples Kathleen Taylol Eleanore Zullo W1ttlCh Bxanca Zaffarano
NU ZETA NU
Weddlng bells and part1es spelled out a busy season Pledges suffered then we1e
feted Wlth a party at Wade Park Manor Alums started a newspaper Mothers and daughters
had a luncheon, fathels and daughters rough It at a p1cn1c H1gh spot 1n entertalnment a
grand progresslve date party from cocktalls at Ashkena s to danclng and refreshments at
Druckers Memor1es cocktalls before Stunt Nlght cha1n brldge part1es for the newly
Weds and that back to college party for the alums
Presldent Florence Brofman
VICE presldent Evelyn Goldfarb
T1e'1surer Dor1s Goldsmlth Heller
Gale Fldelholtz Evelyn Goldfarb Janet Koblentz
rabelle Ma1lman Laura Margohs Llla R1ckel
Idelle Blaloskyt Flo1ence Brofman Ruthe Dragm
Sylvla Drucker Dor1s Goldsmxth Heller Myrtle Hor
ow1tz Esther Kapelmck Jacquehne Stone Sh1rley
Arlyne Adelmanlt Ruth Brown? Harrlet Cohen?
Teddy Cowen? Laura Fuerstt Sh1rley G1lbert" Bet
ty Lessert Florence Lemon? Vlolet Ornsteln
Elame Plckuse' Sarabel Rosel' Betty Stexnt Jean
Wolfe? N aoml Wohnskyl'
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RHO DELTA CHI
Founded in 1945, with eleven charter members . . . this spring semester, Mather's newest
sorority, Rho Delta Chi, was planned, accepted, and took its place as a thriving group. They've
done a lot in just getting organized . . . a dinner meeting at the Commodore for a start . . .
soon a pledge ceremony . . . informal initiation, a pajama party, and a cookout. Too busy
becoming acquainted to do anything spectacular, they say . . . but their accomplishment in
the mere formation of a new sorority is no inconsequential thing.
President ........... ....... P hyllis Hausman
Vice-president ..... .....i.,.... G race Keller
Secretary ..,..... ...... B arbara Gordon
Treasurer ....,.. ....,. N aomi Garber
Miriam Cohn, Grace Keller, Alice Schultz. Joan Feldman, Naomi Garber, Barbara Gordon
Phyllis Hausrnan, Anne Koppelt, Shirley Markus,
Arlene Meckler, Esther Perilsteint.
A THETA LAMBDA PHI
"Crazy bridge" at the Halloween party . . . the annual Christmas party . . . and never
will they forget the Canadian ham at the alum president's home. Rushing started . . . barrels
of coke . . . reminders of younger days, the slate-like invitations to a School Daze rush
party . . . and then the pledge tea, dinner, and the theater. Entertainment by the pledges,
and a pajama party, made hell Week fun. And tl1ey're all behind the War-please note 100W
cooperation in all home-front War efforts.
Eleanor Safstrom, Jean Wolfordii. Elsie Vargot.
Made up of soro11ty DFGSI
dents plus sen1or and Junlor
Perplexmg ploblems gather
round the1r heads, 1n meetlngs
O1 out-organ1zat1on of the
soro1 1ty half of the Inter fra
te1n1ty sororlty C a r n 1 V al
QAde1bert gym, Saturday
mght Dec 2 the S1gS Wonj
settlng up the rushmg
1u1es adm1n1ster1ng them,
pun1sh1n0 offender C N o rush
111g off campus No I'LlSh11'1g
before Monday, February
1 try1ng to keep both sororlty alums and sororlty act1ves happy planmng and
executmg the Intersororlty Smgout and Dance Cat the Cleveland, thls year, Saturday mght
May 26 Smooth IHLISIC and smoother s1ng1ng The cup Went to the
But these problems are
solved and as noth1ng com
pared to the clash and the 1n
tens1ty of opposlng op1n1on on
the subgect of the quota sys
tem of b1dd1ng Arguments
rage 111 and out of the councll
After tr1a1 and tr1bu1at1on the
councll has arr1ved at a tem
porary comprom1se to be trled
next year, perhaps May lt
Pres1dent LOIS Loesch
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MARY CLARE HARMON
As you come to the end of the Polychronicon, now, we hope that its quality will make up
to you at least in part for its lateness-this is our swan song. There is no gainsaying our
tardiness, We may as well face it. In oifering an excuse, We must present a thousand little
things-printer and engraver trouble and photographer's headaches-that are only too com-
mon these daysg but don't blame them. They did far better than We.
But this our swan song is not meant to be the Poly apology alone. It has been fun, at
times-tapping the Wires of Mather life, seeing what makes it tick, and trying' to catch the
electric shock and put it into Words. And yet it Was hard, too, at times . . . working against
Wg wa my
BETSY EICHKOFF RITA BIEBER
Lztefrcmy Eclztoo Photogmphy Edztoa
t1me trymg to collect enough plctures trymg to Wrlte character sketches at the
expense of Engllsh 317 Yet for the few who stayed up mghts through half the sprlng and
summe1 and fall to get the book out they ask no reward only that you enJoy thls 1945
Polychromcon To have the Mather g1r1s recelve w1th pleasure Whatever of Mather hfe of
humor of beauty we have been able to put 1nto the Polychronlcon th1s 1S all we ask all
To the aforementwned prmters engravers and photographers We can only offer ou1
most s1ncere thanks Ellls Photographers helped us out as d1d Mlss Betty Norton of the
Chfford Norton Stud1os We ll never forget lt Thanks to the Cleveland Engrav1ng Company
especlally Mr Ted Wahl to M1 W E Seeley plesldent of the Judson Prlntlng Company who
very graclously made us thelr 4th book thls year Cthey used to do 303 and Mr Shant1 Balhadur
of the Lakeslde Studlos who d1d so Well with the senlor photographs. W1thout the help so Wlll
lngly g1ven by all these, the Poly could never have come out . you re not the only ones who
wondered 1f lt Would!
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MISS BETTY COOPER CLASS OF 1945
CCL IFIFORD COURT STLUDICO
9696 EUCLID AVE GA 0345 CALL ELIZABETH NORTON 40 FOR APPOINTMENT
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Do You Know
The Number of Mather Alumnae? 6,4-60.
The Alumnae Associa'tion's Age? Founded 1894, incorporated 1936.
Where our Alumnae Live? The United States, Africa, Canada, Cuba,
England, France, Germany, Hawaii, India, Italy, Poland, Porto Rico,
South America, Sweden, Switzerland and Wales.
Is our Membership Growing? Yes. This year we have 12 new life mem-
bers, a total of 265 life members, and 811 annual members.
What Does Membership Mean?
It allies as with forces defending the education of women.
.It ojers the comradeship of forward thinking women.
It gives intelligent women experience in working together
for a better world.
I t expresses Faith in Mather' and a Will to keep the doors
of Mather open.
What is the Alumnae Principal Fund? The income is used to increase the
resources and advance the interests of Mather College and the Asso-
ciation and to make gifts or loans to worthy students. It totals more
than 350,000 Over 351,000 was added to it last year.
Who Gives to the Alumnae Principal Fund? Annual gifts may be made
to the fund by alumnae at any time during the year. It makes the
donor a participant in the Continuous Campaign of the University
and places her name on the Honor Roll of the Voice of Reserve.
What are the dues? 351.00 for the first year out of collegeg 353.00 per year
thereafterg 3550 for a life membership, or S510 a year for six years.
Rooivr 149-MATHER ADMINISTRATION BUILDING '
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11301 Euclid Ave. GA. 8223
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Come llu uucdl Browse
OLD AND NEW BOOKS
930 -Prospect Avenue MAin 0265
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Designing, Dressmaking. New Short
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For Your Party
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2113 Ontario fNext to Richman'sJ
Complete Line of Magazines and
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"The Worlnfs Finest Foods"
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107th CAVALRY ARMORY
2500 EAST 130th STREET
Located just north of Shaker
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Dglicacies Large in-door ring. Bridle
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4 I I I
R. T. LAVERY, Riding Master
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FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Flowers Telegraphed Everywhere
11322 EUCLID AT MAYFIELD
Telephone: GA1'Iield 5500
All Types of Beauty Work
11326 Euclid Ave. GA. 8666
Euclid-Ford Bldg. at Mayfield
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home of Stunt Nnglhut
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Good Horses-Private Bridle
Paths-Special Attention to
Beginners Groups - Hay and
4-210 WARRENSVILIIE CENTER RD.
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Compliments of the
11504- EUCLID AVENUE CEdar 0676
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114-26 EUCLID AVENUE
GA1'field 9410 We Deliver
"It's Orchid Time
All the Time"
at the original
2002 LORAIN I0914- CARNEGIE
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WHERE COLLEGE FOLKS
MEET AND EAT
MAin 35444 GArlielcI 4,800
EUCLID QMAYE 1IE1LD
Your neighborhood store
Complete line of
DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED
WINES, CHAIVIPAGNES AND
11328 Euclid Avenue GArfield 1112
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Compliments of the
24 HOUR SERVICE
GAr5eld 5445 11423 Euolld
WAsh1ngton 9776 13116 Woodland
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COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE
Two Locations - Parking Space
9650 Carnegle Ave RAndolph 7900
12310 Superlor Ave GLenv1lle 0636
CComp111mo1n11ts of the
on the camp
EUCLID at EAST 90111
EUCLID at EAST 100111
Wagner s Market
ualzly Meats and Grocerzes
11005 ASHBURY AVENUE
CEdar 18410 GArfield 8281 8282
' 4 in 6 1111
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HOTEL CLEVELAND parties
mean more fun for your guests and you
Your guests will be delighted to accept your invitation to Hotel Cleveland
because they like the atmosphere of a metropolitan hotel . . . they appreciate
the convenience of a central location and adjoining garage. You'll find Hotel
Cleveland entertaining so easy to plan and carry out because our experienced
staff will relieve you of bothersome details. So hoth your guests and you
will enjoy a Hotel 'Cleveland party. Let us show you rooms, and discuss
plans to make that next party the success it can be at Hotel'Cleveland.
Keep in Step . .
MATHER SUNG BUOK
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