Flora Stone Mather College - Polychronicon Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 163
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 163 of the 1946 volume:
THE 1946 PULYCHRUNIEUN
Published by Junior Class
Mather College-Western Reserve University,
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Business Manager-Mary Jane Llewellyn
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PEACE. Once more you are with us, and
we want to take this opportunity to welcome
you back. We have missed you for four long
years - years full of thwarted hopes, anxiety,
and sadness, but now you reign supreme. You
are found in a passing glance, a friendly laugh,
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The Only Angels of Mother
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Cross Campus View
. . . . And so begins another fifty minutes of
learning by a faculty who not only teaches,
but advises and stimulates Mather students to
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THE FACULTY, DUR LEADERS
ADVISDRS AND FRIEND
The peace which we had fought has finally be-
come a reality. Along with it have come inovations
in many fields, and the faculty has found itself dis-
cussing atom bombs whether they are in the science,
history, or sociology department. No longer can
topics be classified as belonging to a certain field, for
these topics are being discussed from all aspects in
the various departments.
The war taught the real and urgent need for men
and women who are well-educated and able to think
independently. Our faculty has worked long hard
hours with the aviation students, dental students and
medical corps stationed at Reserve, and now they
will work with these same boys, and some girls too
who have a new title-veteran.
After being tied down with the problems of war,
the faculty is once again free to devote time to offer-
ing new courses which are vital to those who want
to learn to live fully. Picking up the loose ends un-
raveled by the war can be done more easily by the
knowledge which each department is able to give.
More and more the trend in teaching is toward
helping students how to think, and not just to learn
by rote, and we are confident that, as always the
faculty will be able to take these new demands in
its stride and help us to produce the best that is
How Miss Dolan, dean of Mather College,
accomplishes her many tasks is still a mystery to
us, but the fact remains that she does it, and
does it with remarkable ease and efficiency.
She not only performs her duties as dean of the
college, but she also finds time to teach a class
of political science and act as dean to the fresh-
man. In addition, to this, she is active on the
Council of World Affairs in Cleveland.
Miss Dolan came to us four years ago, and in
that short time, has made possible many worth-
while additions to life on Mather campus. ln
spite of her busy schedule, she finds time to act
as a friend and counselor to Mather girls.
Do you have a question about
grades, credits, registration, or
rooms? Answers to these, and
more too, can be answered by Miss
Wells and her assistants, for it is
in her office that campus admini-
stration begins and ends.
As director of admissiors, she keeps
in contact with high schools from
many states, and talks to prospec-
tive students about the courses and
college life at Mather.
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OFFICE ASSISTANT5 HOUSEMOTHERS
Mena B Pge Mrs. Bohlken
LaVerne Snegrlst Mrs. Campbell
Lucy Robinson Mrs. Freeman
Ruth Galbreath MISS Hefbfufk
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Mather is the home of many traditions, tradi-
tions which become dear to the heart of every
irue Mafherife as she goes through four years
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FOII THEY GIILL IT MIITHEII SPIRIT
Every school is proud of its traditions, we
know, but we here at Mather are especially
proud of ours. There are all kinds-gay, laugh-
provoking ones like the Flag Hunt and Initiation
for the frosh. Later, numerous memories are
association with Christmas at Mather. Then of
course-Stunt Night-the night of nights in Math-
er's calendar. This night above all others cap-
tures a spirit which embraces the entire student
body and gradually gathers momentum until
Stunt Night finally arrives.
Everyone looks forward to athletic events of
the yearTthe Hack and Key game, the Yale-
Harvard game, the Gymkhana, and the annual
AA Banquet in the spring as the climax.
Nor would the year be complete without May
Day and the sing-out when Mather campus is
turned into a play-ground for a day. Honors
Chapel makes us swell with pride -for the
achievements of our friends, and at Step Night
we say farewell to the departing seniors.
There are many others, too numerous to men-
tion, but all become a part of our college lives
. . . we are proud of our traditions!
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The antics of these fugitives from a nursery were carried on also at Adelbert, Case, and 105th. Word
Soon spread that the lives of all men were in danger as freshies hijacked them for autographs.
But why all this chaos? Why didn't the freshmen find the flag? Could be 'cause it was stuffed in an
empty cigarette package and casually CPD dropped in a waste basket in the Mather Administration building.
"Nuff said!" say the poor bewildered frosh. '
"No Date Needed" was the theme of the first all-University mixer to be held since the begin-
ning of the war. On Friday, October 19, approximately 2500 students gathered at the Adelbert
Gym to start the social season by dancing to Tony Granado's orchestra, and listened to renditions
by Delti Phi Upsilon and Beta Theta Pi, winners of last year's Inter-Sorority and Inter-Fraternity sing
The Walls of the gym were colorfully decorated with sorority and fraternity crests . . . which
disappeared during the course of the evening to reappear later in dorm rooms.
The idea of the dance was to get everybody acquainted, and it was proclaimed such o success
that other mixers were planned for the rest of the year.
., - -
Donned in blue jeans, plaid shirts, and with bare feet, Matherites turned out for the Hillbilly
Brawl. Some even came in long flannel nightshirts and red flannels. Mather House walked off
with the honors of having the biggest family lthe re were at least twenty of theml, and Sis Kepple
took the prize for having the best costume, flannel nightshirt, corncob pipe, and all. The freshman
skit, illusions of finding the flag, was hardly a reality, but for day dreaming was really cute.
The highlight of the evening was the faculty quartet . . . never have we heard anything like it!
The Nut Brown Maid will never be the same old gal after that rendition by Dr. Adams, Gelke,
Keifer, and Rev. Cole.
Calls of "Swing your partner" filled the air as everyone ioined in the good old fashioned square
dances, and all agreed that they had had a "corn cutting" good time.
"Why Be Irritated", said the big sisters to
their little sisters on Friday, November 16 -
"come to our advertising party and have fun".
Upon entering Haydn Hall they found them-
selves surrounded by signs of all sizes, and
shapes. The evening started out with a quiz
program, followed by a modern version of Red
Riding Hood. Bette Daneman certainly looked
the part in her "Red" outfit, and the big bad
wolf was aptly played by Mimi Cohen. After-
wards, Ruthe Orr had everybody playing
games until the refreshment committee yelled,
"Come and get it" . . . whereupon everyone
made a mad scramble for the West Lounge for
the cake and punch which ended an evening
of fun and meeting new friends.
STUNT NIGHT .....
MUSLIN TO ORCHIDS, CHAMPAGNE TO EGGS .
We thought it would never come, that Big
Night at Mather, but there it was and there we
were. The lucky ones were in formals, others
in costumes, but all were packed into the hot
dressing rooms, nervously waiting. In the thirty-
one Stunt Nights behind us, how many girls
had suffered through the same intense excite-
ment, wondering, "Will we drink the cham-
pagne this year'-"'
We knew this Stunt Night would be the
best Mather had ever had. After all, with an
extra rehearsal and publication in Life Maga-
zine as an incentive, we had polished off the
stunts to perfection. Every class was afraid of
thi other's ability, and only Stunt Night could
We took out seats. This was it! The fresh-
man director and pianist stepped down into
the pit, and the curtain went up on, "lf We
Had Our Way". The stunt was a wild dream
of what a streamlined Mather would be, where
housemothers married sailors, and professors
wore zoot zuits. Our freshmen did themselves
proud in their production.
The sophomores followed with "To Be Or
Not", a plan to keep Mather out of Moe's by
building a Student Union. Complete with
villians and millionaires, the stunt kept the
audience in suspence. fBut we knew there
would be a happy ending.
There was applause from the audience as
the curtain rose on a balcony of iunior Juliets,
their motto being, "Adelbert or Die". Seems
Mather was having trouble with Adelbert until
the Med Students and Housemothers helped
H The seniors topped off the program with
College Touch", a satire on the Mather budget
system. The senior chorus was warning the
freshmen to expect to pay and pay and pay.
But the finale concluded that college was worth
Suddenly it was over. But we weren't
through waiting. Hours and hours passed as
Dickie introduced the Brain Trust. Finally the
iudges sent down their decision. Everyone
leaned forward in expectation, and then abso-
lute bedlam broke loose as Dickie announced
the winnah . . . the iunior class. The director
and literary chairman "sedately RAN" out to
receive the cup, as Life's camera flashed lit
up the stage. The iuniors were pounding each
other on the back while the other classes
politely congratulated them.
Back in the dressing room, we peeled off
our make-up and clothes, and hastily threw
ourselves together for the dance.
And what a terrific dance. Everyone was
in high spirits with vacation coming on, the
lights were low, the music was wonderful, and
there was iust enough room to dance! At one-
thirty the juniors passed the champagne cup -
more camera flashes - all the winning songs
- more dancing, and the night was nearly
But not quite. The tired but happy couple
started for the breakfast at Haydn. It was
snowing like mad, but no one cared . . . it was
a beautiful morning! '
At the breakfast the candlelight helped
hide the circles under our eyes. Gee, the food
It ended all too soon. While some were
hopping trains for their home towns, others
in the city tumbled into bed. We all had
wonderful memories of a lot of work and a
lot of fun, and of a night that we'll never
From the vivid imaginations of these girls
come the ideas which you see in final form
at Stunt Night. Many are the hours they
spent, first trying to think of that "original
idea," and then the equally difficult task
of getting it into the form of clever lyrics.
Theirs is a huge responsibility, and they
take it seriously. As a result of their ef-
forts, we had one of the best Stunt Nights
in Mather history this year.
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In every production there are those who knock
themselves out behind the scenes but never re-
ceive the full amount of recognition which they
deserve. There are costumes to be planned,
material to be ordered, hard work and imagin-
ation go into stage planning and lighting, and
the business end of Stunt Night requires organi-
zation and efficiency in the selling of tickets,
keeping books, etc. So to! the girls who man-
aged and coordinated the operation of these
departments during Stunt Night, we say "Thanks,
kids, you did a wonderful iob!"
Something new this year . . . the
Lite magazine photographer was
present at Stunt Night! He spent a
hectic two days dashing here and
there - tirst taking pictures of the
stunts at the extra dress rehearsal
fthe seniors were there until 2:00
A.M.!j, and on "The Night" he was
seen picking up shots in the dressing
rooms, later, at that important mo-
ment - the presentation ot the cup,
and then on to the dance and the
breakfast at Haydn.
The weeks dragged by as we
waited impatiently to see ourselves in
Life. Finally "the issue" came out on
January 21, and the newsstands were
mobbed tor their few copies.
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A peaceful Christmas! The first in
several years, it produced a won-
derful feeling, a mixture of true
festive gaiety and a feeling of fer-
vent gratitude. This feeling was
accentuated by the lovely traditions
which make Christmas season at
Mather something never to be for-
No one can forget the impressive
vesper service in Ama sa Stone
Chapel which was held this year
on Thursday, December 13. That
weekend the dormitory windows
were flung open and the lights
lowered as the various fraternities
and mixed groups sang carols be-
neath dorm windows.
The day before Stunt Night was
a busy one at Mather. The Mather
Vesper Service was held at Hark-
ness Chapel in the afternoon, fol-
lowed by the formal dinners in the
dormitories where students and
faculty guests enioyed the turkey
dinner by candlelight with Christ-
mas carols afterwards. The girls
had to forego their usual outdoor
caroling in order to dash down to
the extra dress rehearsal for Life
magazine photographer. Until late,
very late that night there could be
heard the rustle of Christmas gifts
being opened, and the sounds of
excited laughter and ioyous thank
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There's an ominous quiet in the dorm halls,
and ci subdued buzz in Haydn. lt's exam week!
Just something that creeps into your mind, your
heart, and your stomach. Violet-twisted circles
under tired eyes, nervous biting of lips, hands
reaching for caffeine in the form of coffee or
tea, ancl knocking ashes on the floor of the
suddenly studious smoker.
Freshmen suffer most in this first exam week.
Sophomores don't dare be as obvious in their
agony. The juniors are just about resigned to
their fate, and seniors, old hands at it by this
time, regard finals as tedious and bothersome.
But . . . everyone studies, everyone's quiet,
everyone is apprehensive. We're all glad to see
Old Man Time drag that week away!
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Haydn Hall was mobbed on April 24, Elec-
tion Day, when the whole school turned out to
cast their vote for next year's officers. Every-
one waited in eager anticipation until four
o'clock, and then a mad rush to the Chapel to
hear the announcement of the election returns
by the president of Student Gov.
"We had a wonderful time!" We quote the
words of the underclassmen as they recall iwith
stars in their eyesl the evening of the Hop.
Charlie Barrett provided the music for this en-
ioyable dance held at Tudor Arms Hotel.
The Junior-Senior Prom . . . a big night! The
iuniors-looking forward to their first prom with
a tingling excitement. The seniors-a bit wist-
ful as they realized this would be their last.
The committee, under the chairmanship of Mary
Jane Llewellyn, worked hard to dream up a
really smooth affair, and succeeded in getting
the Hollenden Hotel with music by Gene Beecher.
Under the direction of Bert Lantz, plans began
early in April for a bigger and better May Day
than ever before. Following the theme of Queen
Victoria Cin honor of her birthdayb, the program
consisted of the crowning of, Marjorie Estes, as
the queen, amusement provided at various
booths, and entertainment for the queen and
her court in Victorian style. The singout was
planned to take place at five o'clock, followed
by the box lunch. A huge crowd was antici-
pated . . . Mather, Adelbert, and also the
mothers who had arrived for Mothers' Week-
end. Honors Chapel and Step Night wound
up this busy and exciting day.
Step Night was moved up to May Day this
year in order to let more people witness one of
Mather's loveliest traditions. Starting from the
walk in front of Guilford House the seniors
move in a procession between the luniors lined
on either side. With candles in their hands the
seniors gather on the library steps to sing the
- forty-six class songs. At the close of the songs
the iuniors move from their places to receive
the candle from the seniors and to take their
places on the steps, thus symbolizing the fare
1' well to the seniors and the new responsibilities
of the juniors.
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L- here are traditions of all kinds at Mather. There are those which are
scheduled events such as Stunt Night, the Yale-Harvard game, and May
Day. And then there are countless other things which, although not on
the calendar, have come to be a part of Mather. The mailboxes and the
calendar in the Mather Ad building, for instance . . . what would we
do without them? Following midterms, it is there that everyone waits
anxiously to see whether or not she has received one of those ominous
dean calls. Promptly at one each Friday afternoon the freshmen can be
seen tripping over to the chapel for required convocation. Then there
are bridge and coke at Haydn and the Y-Dub Coffee on Wednesday
afternoon to relieve that worn out feeling at the end of the day. At
Christmas' time greeting cards fill the boxes, wishing to friends a very
Merry Christmas! With the first breath of spring, Wade Park is dotted
with Mather girls trying to do their studying, but usually ending up by
watching the people go by, or they can be seen on the dorm fire escapes
trying to ease themselves into a comfortable position. And of course no
year would be complete without spending one of those famous weekends
at the Pink Pig, the scene of fun and amusing incidents. All these, and
more too . . . yes, these are what make life at Mather the best.
The Mother Manual, which storts the freshmen on their
college careers, doesn't include such problems as cord notes
ond themes . . . as the freshmen soon find out.
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The class of '49 has already proven in a short
time that they are a class of zip and pep. Even
though they coJldn't quite find the flag, they
put everything they had into their production at
Stunt Night . . . "lf We Had Our Way." And a
right good stunt it was too!
Mary Lou Joshua started out as their chair-
man for the first six weeks, followed by June
Shiffer. The class elected Joan Ferrari, their
third chairman, to preside over their meetings
the second semester.
Note cards and themes kept them busy all
year long, but they found time to attend their
first college Hop, and they devoted a great
deal of attention to their part in May Day-the
dinner, and of course they were enthusiastic
contestants in the Sing Out. However, before
they knew it, their second exam week was right
around the corner . . . their first year at Mather
had come and gone . . . and they were looking
forward to the next year when they would be
President ......, ....,, J can Ferrari
Vice President ,,,, ,.,, J gan Clgge
Secretary .4... ,,,,, A nn Putin
Treasurer . , . Eileen Lickvar
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'Tis cl hectic life the sophs lead, with sorority rushino
and the production of Moy Day os the highlights on their
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THEY RE BOLD AND BAD
The class of '48 gaily entered college, only to
be startled from their reverie by the well-found-
ed threats of the sophomores concerning the ap-
proaching flag hunt. It was well concealed from
the 400 searching eyes, and in consequence,
their owners found themselves limping around
campus wearing an elephant nose and donkey
ears to represent the forthcoming election. They
found revenge sweet, when, as sophs, they re-
converted the freshmen "Back to Baby," com-
plete with bottles and bonnets.
They attended the Freshman-Sophomore Hops,
and put everything they had into Stunt Night.
As freshman, they presented "Calendar Capers,"
and as sophs, they advocated a student union
in "To Be
As sophomores in the spring, the class found
themselves caught in the whirl of teas and par-
ties which are a part of sorority rushing. Ac-
cording to tradition, they assumed the responsi-
bility of the production of May Day, and carried
on the tradition of the Sophomore-Senior Party,
which was started last year. Before they knew
it, the end of the year and the coveted title of
"Junior" were in sight.
,ay , vp-...ww
A smooth, brunette sophomore-she pre-
ients a really neat appearance as she
cuts across campus on her way to class
or meetings. As a member of Student
Gov. and Outing Board, secretary of In-
'erdorm Board, vice president of her class,
:nd chairman of May Day, she is coopera-
'ion and efficiency plus.
Personality and pep describe Ruth, who
does everything with enthusiasm. She has
assisted on the Poly business staff, served
as treasurer of her class, and helped out
in chapel programs.
She's the gal with the "voice," but she
does many other things besides sing. She
headed the sophomore literary committee
for Stunt Night lhave you read any of
her poetry?J and finds time to act as
secretary of Outing Board, social chairman
of AA, and serve on the Y-Dub cabinet.
Re-elected as president of her class, she
has performed her task with ease and ef-
ficiency. A quiet and pleasant leader-
well liked by all. ln her more active mo-
ments, she finds time to participate in AA.
Mary Lou Rusch
Mary Liz Noble
.loan Sutherla nd
Laura Jane Johnson
Mary Jane Rose
Mary M. Schick
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Ruth B. Jacobs
Mary Lou Schmidt
Mary Helen Hawke
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Mary Lou Daniels
Mary Lou Keils
Jettie Lee Pierce
Mary Rita Metzer
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The Junior-Senior Prom-a perfect climax fo a basy
year-full of hard work on the Poly, being Big Sisters to the
Freshmen, and planning Step Night. A busy year-and a
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ln the fall of '43 arrived a class whose orig-
inality and pep were evident from the very be-
ginning. Undaunted by their failure to find the
"right" flag, their class spirit gathered momen-
tum as Stunt Night drew near. Their presenta-
tion of "Flora's Famous Females" showed what
the Matherite would be doing in 1953.
P,-,gidgnf ,,,.,,.,,... ,........... J ane Sutphin
Vice President ............. Mary Jane Llewellyn
Treasurer ......, .,...... B ette Daneman
Secretary ..... ...... . . Skip Nesker
As sophs, ingenuity proved to be the keynote
of their Flag Hunt when the freshmen failed
to find the flag hidden midst layers of Kleenex.
They came within drinking distance of the cham-
pagne on Stunt Night by sending Buttercup to
college, but the class of '45 proved to be more
learned. Spring found the busy class attending
the Hop, supporting May Day by following the
"yellow brick road" to the "Wonderful Wizard
of Oz," and winning the class sing out with
their rendition of the "Sophomore Blues." They
also started a tradition by giving a farewell
party for the seniors, their big sisters.
This year they became big
passed helpful hints to the new freshmen, and
entertained them at a party. Stunt Night proved
that they were right in '43 when they sang "It
took a clever class like ours" . . . and a parody
of Romeo and Juliet won the cup for them. The
Junior-Senior Prom was a new high in their col-
lege experience. Then came
the time for them
to don the robes of seniors and to look forward
to a'yeor of new responsibilities and accom-
A small but terrific girl, Skip efficiently
managed her duties as vice president of
her class and Literary Editor of the Poly.
Besides these, she found time to belong
to French Club and to take part in Out-
ing Board activities. A Phi Kap, she rep-
resents their interests on lnter Sorority
BETTY JANE CARLTON
B.J.-her feather cut and sparkling smile
make her a familiar figure on campus-
but everybody already knows her as edi-
tor of the Record-which has seen many
improvements under her direction. She
wears the Phi Kap star.
As class president "Sut" keeps class
meetings from getting boring. She spends
much of her time rehearsing at Eldred,
and in her spare moments helps out on
the Poly staff. Her humor keeps things
rolling at the Greek meetings.
Just call her Roz . . . moved into Smith
House this year and from there has been
the financial wizard fbusiness manager? of
the Mather Record. A tall, smooth bru-
nette, Roz sings alto in the University choir,
and divided her time during the first
part of the second semester between
managing A.A. Basketball, and "rushing"
for the Greeks.
MARY JANE LLEWELLYN
lt's amazing how Louie gets everything
clone, but she always comes through with
a good job. She's business manager of
the Poly, vice president of Y-Dub and her
class, but she still has found time to help
with the iunior stunt, act as chairman of
Jr-Sr Prom Committee, be active in AA,
and participate in the activities of the
A sig, :mea
FIRST LIEUTENANTS OF THE APPLE CORE
Skip Nosker, Winnie Johnson, Georgie Gilbert, B. J. Carlton
WHO SAYS THERE'5 N0 BEAUTY AT MATHER?
Jean Dwyer, Mary A. Gross, Teddy Cowan, Ginny Shreffler
WELL, THAT'S WHAT lT SAYS
Barb Yost, Freddy Trembath, Ruth Dowding
A MOMENT BETWEEN CLASSES
Leona Schaefer, Bernice Kost, Barbara Downer, Margaret
YOU CAUGHT ME ON THE RUN
BUT THEY'RE SO COMFORTABLE
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THAT SUN IS WONDERFUL OFF TO CLASS
Naomi Wollinslmy, Rose Sarabel
WHAT HAPPENED TO THAT OTHER
Marlha Immel, Marilyn Nelson
LEG? A CASUAL MOMENT
Juliette Thomas, Yola Lee Marge Wrlghlf MQW Ann Gwen'
IF lT'5 OOMPH YOU WANT
Jean Cavanaugh, Ann Koppel, Del
wood, Marge Warnock, Calhy M
gags me "U
LOOK . . . A MAN!
Jeanne Danielson, LaVelle Pellon,
THERE'S NOTHING LIKE RELAXATION
Lavina Parmmenfer, Slephenia Cogh-
lan, Priscilla Green
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Taking the Afternoon Off
That Casual Air
Mary Eileen Sheron
If Must Be Interesting
Where's the Meeting
The SmiIe's the Thing
Three in a row
All that for all
I don'I' believe it
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Within sight of the seniors lies the coveted diploma
which represents four years of preparation and the achieve-
ment of a long-sought goal.
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As freshmen they failed to find the flag,
President ..... ......,...,......... P hyllis Ford
Vice President . . .,.......,...,. Anna Weisman
When the 150 members of the class of '46 entered Secretary ,.i.. .... v irginiu Lou wissmqn
Mather in the fall of '42, the country was in the midst Treuwrer . . . ......,.. Marilyn Jordan
of total mobilization. Now this class has the distinc-
tion of being the first to be graduated into a world
of peace. Behind them lay four years of lectures,
exams, library fines, hopes, and all the traditions that
make up college life.
hazed as air raid victims. Then they turned to the
more serious business of electing class officers and
chose Betsy Eickhoff as their president. After Thanks-
giving vacation the class was initiated into the excite-
ment of Stunt Night, and the literary committee came
up with "To Believe Or Not To Believe." Their deci-
sion was to believe-in Santa Claus. After Christmas
came those first exams, but having survived those,
they looked forward to the Freshman-Sophomore Hop.
Doris Alburn and Joan Pfeifer were co-chairmen, and
this started a team which took charge of the dances
from then on.
The sophomore year found Betsy Eickhoff
dent. This was the year in which they hazed the
frosh, and warned the audience of the evil effects
of sabotage in their stunt "The South American Way."
Their plans for May Day turned the Mather quad-
rangle into a Wonderland, and this same semester
found them playing bridge in Haydn and meeting
sorority members during rushing.
As juniors they became Big Sisters, and were led
in their class activities by Anne Reagan as president.
At Stunt Night "Mid Stunt Night Dream" showed the
agony and mental torment which the literary com-
mittee goes through when writing a stunt.
Here it is . . . their last year of college. And it has
been a good year. They will always have memories
of "College Touch" produced for Stunt Night, and
Fran Healy's remark, "We're the only class that has
hit it four out of four, but it was fun trying." The
Junior-Senior Prom and Step Night had more mean-
ing this year, for they realized that this was it-their
debut into the world. Good luck, class of '46, we're
looking for great things from you, and take good
care of our new world of peace.
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5 ' a.w.o.es.
Well known figure on campus, she directs student activities under the title of Student
Gov. president, edits the Sundial, and is a member of the Greeks. As a member of Lux she
helps plan the calendar of events and in her spare time she turns to creative work such as
writing, sketching, and painting.
Her sense of humor and cheerful outlook on life make working with her a pleasure. She
presides over lnterdorm Board meetings, is president of Lux and the Calendar Committee,
and an efficient treasurer of Phi Kappa Zeta.
Blond Phyl Ford directs the activities of the Senior class and serves on Student Gov. As
a psych maior, she takes time out from Stanford Binet tests to represent the Greeks as vice
president of lntersority Council.
Practice teaching doesn't take the edge off that friendly smile and pleasant manner which
make her the perfect Y-Dub president. As president of the Greeks, she represents their inter-
ests on lntersorority Council.
Everyone knows Fran and her capacity for getting work done. As business manager of
Stunt Night for two years, she saw that everything ran smoothly. A humorous and efficient
president of AA, she aroused a new interest in this organization. A loyal Greek, she peps up
their meetings and serves as vice president.
Mariorie Estes E
Vice president of Student Gov. and head of the Curriculum Committee, she made the
Freshmen welcome with her planning of the Big-Little Sister tradition. Marge wears the Lux
Key, and she proves her worthiness by a willingness to do whatever iob she is assigned.
, f . I
ALPERT, ESTHER KABATZNICK--Cleveland, Ohio.
gy, Transfer, Boston University, 1944, Avukah 3, vice
president 41 Present Day Club 4.
ANDREWS, KAY-Cleveland, Ohio.
BACH, ESTHER-Cleveland, Ohio.
Delta Phi Upsilon 4.
ALBERTA ANNA-Cleveland, Ohio.
Economics, First honors l, 2, 3: Phi Beta Kappa 37 Delta Psi
Omega 3, president 4, I. S. C. 3, treasurer 4,
BATES, MIRIAM-Painesville, Ohio.
Languages, Transfer, William and Mary College 1944, Sigma
Psi 3, president 45 I. S. C. 4, Chair 3, French Club 3, 4: Gym-
3, 47 A.A. 3,47 Y Dub cabinet 4.
BECKMAN, JEANNE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Economics, Transfer, Lake Erie College 1944, Glee Club
1, 4, Choir 4, Present Day Club lg Home Economics Club
'l, 47 A.W.V.S. ly Sub-cadette 'lg A.A. 37 .lunior Prom Com-
35 Stunt Night l, 3, 4.
BERNARD, MARJORIE KIRTS-Cleveland, Ohio.
BIALOSKY, IDELLE-Cleveland, Ohio.
logyp Transfer, Ohio State 1944, Nu Zeta Nu 3, officer
47 A.A. 37 Sociology Club 3, vice president 4.
BIESINGER, DOROTHY ISABEL-Cleveland, Ohio.
Biology, Transfer, Cleveland College 1945, German Club 2,
3, Sociology Club 4, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
BRAUN, SHIRLEY JANE-Cleveland, Ohio.
English: Theta Phi Omega 3, 41 Choir 'lp Glee Club 'l, 27 Poly
'l, 2, 3, A.W.V.S. 'l, 2, French Club 2, Parnassus 2,
Club 3, 45 Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
BROADBENT, JANE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Psychology, Phi Kappa Zeta 3, vice president 47 l.S.C. 3, 4,
l.S.C. dance 35 Glee Club 2: May Day lp A.A. 2, Freshman
Sophomore Hop 1, 2, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
DORIS ELAINE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Education, Transfer, School of Education l945, Stunt
4, Elementary Education Club 4.
JOAN L.-Akron, Ohio.
Theta Epsilon 3: Stunt Night 'I, 2, 4.
MARY LOU-Cleveland, Ohio.
Economics, Home Economics Club l, 2, 45 Radio Club
nt Night 'l, 2, 4.
BROWNLEE, BETTY LOUISE-Cleveland, Ohio.
English, Transfer, Miami University 1943, Press Board 2, 3,
4: Poly Staff 21 Tribune 3, 49 Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
BUETTNER, RUTH J.-Euclid, Ohio.
English, A.A. 1, University Players 2, 3, 4, Vice pres. of
Class 3, Y Dub Treasurer 3, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
CERVENKA, JEANNE-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Home Economics, First honors 2, Third honors 3, Phi Upsilon
4, secretary 4, Theta Phi Omega 3, 4, Choir 1, Home Eco-
nomics Club 2, 3, 4, A.A. 4.
CHANTLER, RUTH WHALLEY-Maplewood, New Jersey.
Biology, Sigma Psi 3, 4, Choir 1, Mather Record 1, 2, 3, Poly
2, Moy Day 2, Sundial 3, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
COHN, MIRIAM-Cleveland, Ohio.
Sociology, Transfer, University of Wisconsin 1943, l.S.C. 4,
Stunt Night 2, 4.
COOPER, DOROTHY-Cleveland, Ohio.
Biology, Transfer, Cleveland College 1944.
CRICKARD, MARJORIE EVELYN-Berea, Ohio.
Music, Transfer, Baldwin-Wallace 1943, Sigma Omega, 4,
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Musician's Club, 2, 3, 4, Tribune, 2, A.A. 3.
CUMMINGS, GRACE-Gates Mills, Ohio.
Art, Transfer, Denison 1943, Gamma Delta Tau 3, treasurer
4, A.A. 4, Tribune 4.
DAVIS, MARY-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Home Economics, Transfer, Kent State University 1943, Gam-
ma Delta Tau 4, Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, May Day
2, A.A. 2, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
DOWNS, ELIZABETH ANN-Cleveland, Ohio.
Education, Transfer, School of Ed. 1945, EL-Ed Club, 4, Glee
Club, 4, Omega Mu Sigma 4.
DRAGIN, RUTH J.-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Psychology, Nu Zetta Nu 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, Radio Club
1, 2, Sociology Club 3.
DRUCKER, SYLVIA J.-Cleveland, Ohio.
Sociology, Third honors 2, Second honors 3, Nu Zeta Nu 2,
French Club 1, 2, Radio Club 1, Sociology Club 3, 4, Present
Day Club 4.
DUNN, EMILE-Normal, Illinois.
EGLIN, LOIS KETCH-Cleveland, Ohio.
Home Economics, Transfer, MacMurray College 1944, Sigma
Psi, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Stunt Night 3, 4.
ElCKHOFF, BETSY-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
English, Political Science, Delta Phi Upsilon 3, president 4,
Lux 4, Class president 1, 2, Student gov. 1, 2, 3, 4, Y Dub
Sec. 2, vice pres. 3, president 4, Poly 2, 3, Freshman Hand.
book Staff 2, English Club 4, Committee on World Federa-
tion, A.W.V.S. 1, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
EMANUEL, ETHEL-Cleveland, Ohio.
ESTES, MARJORIE-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Psychology: Phi Kappa Zeta 3: President 4: Lux 4: Class Secretary 2:
Glee Club 2: A.A. 2, 3, 4: Gymkhana 3, 4: Vice Pres. of Student
association 4: Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
FAY, MARY-Willoughby, Ohio.
History: Sigma Psi 3, 4: Sundial Staff 3: Stunt Night 4.
FELDMAN, JOAN--Brooklyn, New York.
Sociology: Rho Delta Chi, 2, 3, 4: Record 1, 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night
1, 2, 3: Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4: lst honors, 1, 2: Soc. Club l. 2: Press
Board 2: Present Day Co-chairman 3, 4: World Federation Co-
chairman 3, 4.
FICK, JEAN MILBANK-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Chemistry, Psychology: Gamma Delta Tau 3: Apprentice Players 2:
University players 3, 4: A.A. 2: Glee Club 3: Telivision Club 3:
stun: Night 2, 3, 4.
FISHER, JANET-Dayton, Ohio.
Psychology: Gamma Delta Tau 3: president 4: I.S.C. 3, 4: Stunt
Night 1, 4.
FISHER, JANET MARIE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Music: Third honors 1, 2: First honors 3: Theta Phi Omega 3, 4:
Choir 1: University Scholarship Choir 3, 4: Musician's Club 1, 2, 3,
president 4: A.W.V.S. 1: Poly staff 2: University Players 3: Mu
Phi Epsilon 3, 4: A.A. 2: Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
FORD, PHYLLIS-Bratenahl, Ohio.
English and Psychology: Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4: l.S.C. 3, vice pres.
4: Class Secretary 2, Class Treasurer 3: Class President 4: Y Dub
Cabinet 4: Student Gov. 4: A.A. 1, 2: A.W.V.S. l: Choir 1: Frosh
Soph Hop Committee 2: Tribune 2: May Day 2: Poly Staff 3:
Glee Club 3: Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
FOURNIER, MARY-Lakewood, Ohio.
Business and Economics: Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4: University Players 3,
4: Glee Club 1: Tribune 2: Poly 2: lnterdorm Board 4.
FROMBERG, VIVIAN-Brooklyn, N. Y.
Biology: Transfer, Brooklyn College 1944: A.A. 3: Stunt Night 3, 4:
Present Day Club 4.
GAVEY, MARCELLA-Cleveland, Ohio.
GIFFORD, JANE-Kent Ohio.
Art: Transfer, Kent State, Ohio State University 1944.
GOERKE, VERA-Cleveland, Ohio.
GOODMAN, GLORIA-Cleveland, Ohio.
GORDON, BARBARA-Miami Beach, Florida.
Psychology: Rho Delta Chi 3, 4: Mather Record l, 2: Stunt Night
GUESS, JEAN-Danville. Illinois.
Elementary Education: Transfer, Indiana State Teacher's College 1945.
E ' '. -.
I ' .i .
HACKER, MARIAN DORIS-Cleveland, Ohio.
Home Economics, Theta Phi Omega 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Home Eco-
nomics Club 1, 2 ,3, 4.
HANZOW, HARRIET MARIE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Sociology, Delta Psi Omega 3, Choir 2, Glee Club 1, 3, 4, Sociology
Club 2, 3, Stunt Night 3, 4.
HEALY, FRANCES PATRICIA-Lakewood, Ohio.
English, Delta Phi Upsilon 3, vice president 4, Tribune 1, Poly Staff
2, Advertising Manager 3, Record 2, 3, A.A. 1, Secretary 2, Vice
Pres. 3, President 4, Chairman of A.A. Barn Dance 2, Y Dub Cabinet
4, Student Gov. 4, May Day 2, English Maior's Club 3, 4, Stunt
Night 1, 2, 3, General Business Manager Stunt Night 4.
HEFFLEFINGER, RUTH-Cleveland, Ohio.
History, Stunt Night 1, 2, 4, Record 2, Tribune 4, Y-Dub 4.
HINTON, NORMA JANE-Chicago, Illinois.
Biology, University Choir 1.
HOFFMAN, FRANCES JANE-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Art, Transfer, De Pauw University 1945.
HOFFMAN, LAVINIA JEAN-Cleveland, Ohio.
Art, Transfer,'Cleveland School of Art, 1945.
HOFFMAN, MARILYN-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Psychology, Transfer, Western College 1943, Theta Phi Omega,
Vice Pres. 3, President 4, Stunt Night 2, 4.
HOGUE, MARJORIE-Lakewood, Ohio.
HOLMAN, KAY-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
English, Transfer, Kent State University, 1943, .Theta Lambda Phi,
President 3, 4, l.S.C. 3, 4, Mather Manual 2, Poly Staff 3, English
Club 3, 4, Parnassus 4, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
HOLMAN, MA RGARET-La kewood, Ohio.
HOROWITZ, MYRTLE CAROLINE-University Heights, Ohio.
Chemistry, Political Science, Tribune 1, Present Day Club 4, Stunt
Night 1, 4.
JOHNSON, AUDREY-Santiago, Chile.
Dietetics, Transfer, MacMurray College, Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 4, lnter-
national Club 3.
JORDAN, MARILYN-Grove City, Pennsylvania.
Business and Economics, Delta Phi Upsilon, University Players 3, 4,
Class Treasurer 4, Transfer, Grove City College 1944, lnterdorm
Board 4, Chairman of lnterdorm Dance.
KACHOURBA5, MAXINE E.-Cleveland, Ohio.
KATZ, LOIS-Cleveland, Ohio.
KAUFMAN, ZELDA-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
English Club 3, 4, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
KELLER, MARY-Belle Center, Ohio.
Biology! Transfer, Ohio Wesleyan 1944.
KELLY, LOIS VIRGINIA-Euclid, Ohio.
Dramatics, Transfer, Heidelberg 1943, University Players 2,
Treasurer 3, 4, Delta Psi Omega, Vice President 3, 4, Stunt
Night 3, 4, Junior-Senior Prom Committee 3.
KENMORE, EVA-Cleveland, Ohio.
Theta Phi Omega 3, 4, Record 1, Sundial 1, 2, Choir 1,
Curtain Players 1, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4, A.W.V.S. 2, French
Club 2, 3, 4, A.A. 2, 4, Red Cross 3, Present Day 4, Parnassus
4, Musicians Club 4, English Maiors Club 4, Polychronican 2.
KNAPP, JOAN-Arlington, Virginia.
French, Transfer, Oberlin 1944, French Club 4.
KORABECK, PRISCILLA-Brecksville, Ohio.
KOSLOUSKY, EVELYN-Cleveland, Ohio.
KRAL, MARGARET-Cleveland, Ohio.
KUHRT, MARJORIE ELLEN-Lakewood, Ohio.
Psychology, Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 4, A.A. 3, Stunt Night 1, 2,
3, 4, Stunt Night Dance Committee 4.
LAFAYE, JEAN MARIE-Akron, Ohio.
Biology, Delta Phi Upsilon, 3, 4, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
LAMPSON, RUTH-Austinburg, Ohio.
Home Ec., Stunt Night 1, 2, 4, Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4, Theta
Phi Omega 3, 4, Tribune 3, Red Cross 3, University Choir 1,
Radio Club 1, War Aid 1.
LANGE, JANICE NEWKIRK-Madison, Ohio.
Political Science, Sigma Psi 3, 4, lnter-Dorm Board, 4, Rec'
ord 1, 2, 3.
LAROCCO, PATRICIA ANNE-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Art, History, Transfer, Swarthmore, 1944, Phi Kappa Zeta
3, 4, Red Cross 3, 4, Stunt Night 3, 4.
LASH, LAURA LEE-University Heights, Ohio.
Business and Economics, Transfer, Miami University 1944,
Polychronicon 3, Present Day Club 4, Stunt Night 4.
Senior in absentia Law School, German Club 1, Tribune 2,
LESSER, BETTY LOIS-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Political Science: Nu Zeta Nu, Vice Pres. 4: Record 2: A.A.
2: Sociology Club 3: I.S.C. 4.
LUCH, MADGALEAN-Cleveland, Ohio.
Psychology and Spanish: Transfer, Cleveland College: Delta
Psi Omega 3, Treas. 4: Tribune 4: Stunt Night 3, 4: I.S.C. 4:
A.A. 3: Radio Club 2.
MCCLAIN, ANNABELLE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Business Administration: Transfer, Baldwin Wallace I943:
Spanish Club 2: Tribune 3: Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
McCLURG, PATRICIA EDITH-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Psychology: Transfer, Bradford Junior College I944: Stunt
Night 3, 4.
MACKEY, BETTY JANE-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Concentrated Science: Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4: A.A. I, 2, 3,
Vice Pres. 4: A.A. Honor Key 4: Choir I: Stunt Night I, 3, 4.
MAR.KUS, NANCY E.-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Home Economics: Home Economics Club, I, 2, 3, 4: Red Cross
3: Stunt Night I, 2, 3, 4.
MATAIE, MARILYN KATHRYN-Garfield Heights, Ohio.
Psychology: Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4: Stunt Night I, 2, 3, 4:
Radio Club I, 2: University Choir 3.
MATTLIN, ROSALIE-Cleveland, Ohio.
MAXFIELD, MARCIA ANNE-Johnson City, N. Y.
Chemistry: A.A. I, 2: Stunt Night I, 2, 4.
MICHL, ESTHER-Middleport, Ohio.
MICHELICH, MILDRED ANTOINETTE-Westlake, Ohio.
Chemistry: Transfer, Otterbein 1944.
MIX, GLORIA-Lakewood, Ohio.
MORTZ, IATSER-Clevela nd, Ohio.
Kindergarden and Primary Teaching: Transfer, Kent State
University I945: Glee Club 4: A.A. 4.
NESBITT, MARY LOU-University Heights, Ohio.
Home Economics: Theta Phi Omega 3, 4: I.S.C. 3, 4: Home
Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4: Choir I: A.A. I, 2, Board 3, 4:
Dance Club 3, 4: Glee Club I: A.W.V.S. 2, 3: Stunt Night
I, 2, 3, 4.
NOERAGER, LOUIS-E-Cleveland, Ohio.
NOWAK, JEAN-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Psychology: Transfer, Northwestern 1944: Sigma Omega 3, 4: I.S.C.
3, 4: Present Day Club 4.
ORR, POLLY E.--New Philadelphia, Ohio.
Home Economics: Transfer, Muskingum College 1944: Second Honors
3: Phi Upsilon, Treasurer 3, 4: Home Economics Club 3, Vice Pres. 4.
PARCH, GRACE-Bedford, Ohio.
History: Radio Club 1: A.A. 3.
PERKINSON, PATRICIA ANN-Cleveland, Ohio.
Psychology: Transfer, Denison University 1945: A.A. 4.
PERRY, MARILYN-Euclid, Ohio.
PFEIFER, JOAN-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Psychology: Phi Kappa Zeta 3, 4: Co-chairman Junior Senior Prom
3: Co-chairman Stunt Night Dance 4: All U Mixer Committee 4:
Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
Pmlups, MARIAN-cleveland Heights, ohio. 4
Business and Economics: Theta Phi Omega, Secretary 3, 4: A.A. 2,
3, 4: Choir 1: Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
PLUM, MARJORIE LAURA-Cleveland, Ohio.
Chemistry: Transfer, Cleveland College 1945: Present Day Club 3.
PORTMANN, HELEN C.-Massillon, Ohio.
Home Economics: Sigma Psi 3, 4: Home Economics Club 3, 4: Rec
ord 2: Stunt Night 3, 4.
POWELL, MARGARET ANN-Akron, Ohio.
Chemistry: Lux, President 4: Phi Kappa Zeta 3, Treasurer 4: Inter-
dorm President 4: Sundial Editorial Staff 4: A.A. 2, Treasurer 3, 4:
Record 1, 2, Co-editor 3: Business Manager Chapel Board 2: Poly
Staff 2: Stunt Night 3
PUTNAM, SHIRLEY PAUl.lNE-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Mathematics: Transfer, Swarthmore College 1944: Phi Kappa Zeta
3: Stunt Night 3, 4.
REED, ISABELLE-Erie, Pa.
Mathematics: Transfer, Wellesley College 1944: Sigma Psi 3, 4: Y
Dub Cabinet 3, 4: Poly S-taff 3: Sundial Business Manager 4: lnter-
dorm Board 4: Stunt Night 3, 4.
REGAN, ANN-Lakewood, Ohio.
History: Sigma Psi 3, Treasurer 4: I.S.C. 3: Tribune 2, 3, 4: Record
1: Y Dub 4: All U Mixer Committee 4: Class President 3: Stunt Night
1, 2, 3, 4.
RESCO, JULIA-Cleveland, Ohio.
RINGLER, NORMA-Cleveland, Ohio
RlTZ, KATHERINE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Chemistry, Gamma Delta Tau 3, 4, A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, I.S.C. 4, A.W.V.S.
1, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBBINS, VlVlAN CHECEI.-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Elementary Education, Elementary Education Club 4.
ROECKER, JEAN-Lakewood, Ohio.
ROGERS, BETTY A.-Lyndhurst Village, Ohio.
Dietetics, Transfer, John Carroll University 1943, Gamma Delta Tau
3, 4, May Day 2, Home Economics.Club 2, 3, 4, A.A. 2, 3, Y Dub 4,
Mather Manual 3, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
ROSKIN, EILEEN EVETTE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Elementary Education, l.S.C. 4, Elementary Education Club, Presi-
dent 4, Stunt Night 4.
NOTH, SHIRLEY MARKS'-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Psychology, Transfer, Smith College 1944.
ROWIHAB, SYLVIA-Elyria, Ohio. A
SAUER, BETTY ANN-Hamilton, Ohio.
Chemistry and Psychology, Glee Club 1, Polychronicon 3, A.A. 3,
Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
SAVCHUK, VERA LUCE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Political Science, Psychology, Gamma Delta Tau 3, Vice Pres. 4,
Tribune 1, 4, A.A. 1, 2, A.A. Board 3, 4, A.A. Key 3, Record 1,
Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
SCHAFER, HARRIET CROSBY-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
English, History, Tribune 1, 2, Record 1, Sundial 3, Polychronicon
3, Press Board 3, 4, Choir 1, Glee Club 2, Radio Club 1, Editor of
Mather Manual 2, Barn Dance 2, A.W.V.S. 1, Curtain Players 1,
Vice Pres. of Class 1, Treasurer of Class 2, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
SCHOFIELD, RUTH MARY-Chordon, Ohio.
Home Economics, Transfer, Ohio State 1943, Gamma Delta Tau 3,
Vice Pres. 4, Home Economics Club 2, Treasurer 3, President 4,
Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, Chairman Senior Banquet 3, Stunt Night
2, 3, 4.
SCHOONOVER, PATTY LOU-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
English, First Honors 3, Delta Phi Upsilon 3, Treasurer 4, Moy Day
2, A.W.V.S. 2, Polychronicon 3, English Maior's Club 4, A.A. 1, 2,
Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
SCHULLER, FLORENCE-Cleveland, Ohio.
History, Transfer, Heidelberg College 1944, Stunt Night 3, 4.
SCHULTZ, ALICE R.-Cleveland, Ohio.
Sociology, Rho Delta Chi 3, 4, Poly Staff 2, Spanish Club 4, Stunt
Night 2, 3, 4.
SCOTT, MARILYN-La kewood, Ohio.
English and Art5 Third honors I5 Glee Club I5 May Day 25
A.W.V.S. 25 Red Cross 35 Polychronicon Staff 35 Y Dub 45
English Club 45 Stunt Night 2, 3, 4,
SELDON, BETTY-Cleveland, Ohio.
SHAPIRO, DOROTHY-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Mathematics5 Avukah 'l, 2, 3, 4.
SIBILA, MARY LOU-Cleveland, Ohio.
Education5 Transfer, Notre Dame 19435 Omega Mu Sigma
Treas. 3, 45 University Choir 25 Glee Club 4.
SICILIANO, PAULINE-Cleveland, Ohio.
SIEBERT, ELAINE-Cleveland, Ohio.
SKOOG, GERTRUDE KRISTINE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Economics and Businessp Transfer, Kent State University I9445
Pressboard 45 Y Dub 45 Stunt Night 4.
SMID, ALICE JANE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Political Science5 Transfer, Miami University 19435 Theta Phi
Omega 3, 45 A.A. 3, 45 Sociology Club 3, 45 Stunt Night 4.
SMITH, JANET-Amherst, Ohio.
SMITH, JEAN-Cleveland, Ohio.
English5 Delta Phi Upsilon 3, Secretary 45 Frosh Soph Hop
Committee 25 A.W.V.S. 'I, 25 May Day 25 Polychronicon 35
English Maior's Club 45 S-tunt Night I, 2, 3, 4.
SMITH, MARILYN JEAN-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Sociology5 Gamma Delta Tau 3, Secretary 45 I.S.C. 3, Presi-
dent 45 Chairman Intersorority Dance 35 A.W.V.S. I ,25 Glee
Club 'I5 Stunt Night 'I, 2, 3, 4.
SMITH, DOROTHY PATRICIA-Elyria, Ohio.
Home Economics5 Upsilon Omicron 3, 45 Theta Phi Omega 3,
45 Home Economics Club I,.2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 25 French
SMITH, VIRGINIA ANN-Cleveland, Ohio.
Biology5 First Honors, I, 2, 35 Choir 'I5 Radio Club 'I5 A.A.
25 Stunt Night Dance Chairman 2, Co-chairman 35 Sundial
Associate Editor 4, 35 Stunt Night 2, 3, 4.
SMOTKIN, ROSALIE E.-Cleveland, Ohio.
Music5 Transfer, Duke University 'I9435 Choir 25 Musician's
Club 2, 3, 4.
SPINDLER, .IACQUELYN H.-Cleveland, Ohio.
History5 Transfer, Ohio University 19445 Y Dub Cabinet 45
Stunt Night 45 Present Day Club 45 All U Mixer Ticket Com-
SPROTSY, THERESA-Lakewood, Ohio.
English: Transfer, Kent. U. 1943: Delta Phi Upsilon 4: Poly
3: Y Dub 4: Stunt Night 3, 4.
STADLER, BEVERLY-Parma, Ohio.
STEWART, MARILYN JOAN-Akron, Ohio.
English: Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4: Sigma Psi 3, 4: French Club
1: Sec'y.-Treas. of lnterdorm Board 2: Y Dub 4: Stunt Night
1, 2, 3, 4.
STONE, JACQUELINE DIANE-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Psychology: Transfer, Ohio University 1943: Nu Zeta Nu 3,
4: l.S.C. 3: Radio Club 2.
STRIMPLE, MARY LOUISE-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Home Economics: Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4: Haydn House Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3, 4: Poly 1, 2: Choir 1: Home Economics Club
1, 3, A.A. 1, 2, 3: A.A. Key 3: A.W.V.S. 2: Y Dub 2: Red
Cross 3: Co-chairman all U Mixer 4: Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
TANNER, MARGARlE ANN-Lakewood, Ohio.
Home Economics: Radio Club 1, 2: President 3, Officer 4:
Curtain Pullers 1: Glee Club 1: Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4: Theta
Phi Omega 3, Vice Pres. 4.
TISDALE, DOROTHY-West Newton, Mass.
THORYN, SHIRLEY-Cleveland, Ohio.
Theater Arts: Nu Zeta Nu 3, 4: Radio Club 1, 2: Tribune
1, 2: Curtain Players 1: University Players 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night
1, 2, 3, 4.
TREBING, l.OlSv-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Psychology: Theta Phi Omega 3, 4: Musician's Club 1, 3, 4:
Choir l: A.W.V.S-. l, 2: German Club 1: Sociology Club 3:
mn: Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
TURNER, HELEN-Youngstown, Ohio.
TURNER, MARTHA MONTGOMERY--Lewisburg, W. Va.
Art: Transfer, University of North Carolina 1945: Glee Club
4: Present Day Club 4: Stunt Night 4.
UNGAR, SHIRLEY-Youngstown, Ohio.
Home Economics: Rho Delta Chi 4: Home Economics Club 1,
2, 3, 4: Radio Club 1: A.A. 2, 3, 4: Y Dub 3, 4: Red Cross 3:
Press Board 2: Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
VOLZER, RUTH EVA-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
History: Transfer, University of Michigan 1943: Theta Phi
Omega 3, 4: l.S.C. 3, 4: Choir 2: Sociology Club 3, 4: Stunt
Night 2, 3, 4.
WALTER, BEATRICE H.-Mansfield, Ohio.
Dietetics: Transfer, Rosary College 1944: Home Ec Club 3,
4: lnterdorm Board 3, 4: lnterdorm Dance Committee 4: Stunt
Night 3, 4.
WARD, JOCELYN-Cleveland, Ohio.
Social Studies: Gamma Delta Tau 4: A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Tribune
Staff 4: Stunt Night 1, 3, 4.
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WATSON, JANE HELEN-Detroit, Michigan.
History, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
WEBB, ELIZABETH-Cleveland Heights,-Ohio.
Business and Economics, Theta Phi Omega 3, 4, A.A. 3, 4, Sociology
Club 3, Stunt Night 1, 2.
WEISMAN, ANNE ELIZABETH-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Home Economics, Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4, Class Chairman 1, Class
Vice Pres. 2, May Day 2, Home Ec Club 1, Officer 2, 3, 4, War Aid
2, Mather Manual 2, Record 2, 3, Polychronicon 3, Red Cross Treas-
urer 3, Honor Board 3, Judiciary Chairman of Honor Board 4,
Lux 4, Class Vice Pres. 4.
WElSS, MARJORIE ANNE-Cleveland, Ohio.
English, Transfer, Ohio State University 1943.
WHITEHOUSE, BETSY--Niles, Ohio.
Psychology, Sigma Psi 3, 4, Home Ec Club 1, Record 2, Polychroni-
con 2, Sundial 3, I.S.C. 3, Secretary 4, .gtunt Night 2, 3, 4.
WILSON, ALYSANNE-Erie, Pu.
Mathematics, French Club 1, Radio Club 1, A.A. 1, Present Day
Club 2, lnterdorm Board 3, Stunt Night 4.
WISEMAN, VIRGINIA LOU-Pasadena, Calif.
History, Delta Phi Upsilon 3, 4, Parnassus 1, 2, 3, President 4, Pan
American Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1, Poly Staff 1, 2, Record 1, 2, Co-
editor 3, Frosh Soph Hop 2, Junior Senior Prom 3, Mather Manual
2, Chairman of Chapel Board 4, Interdorm Board 3, 4, Secretary of
Senior Class 4, Lux 4, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
WOLFE, MARJORIE ANN-Erie, Pa.
Home Economics, Sigma Psi 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Radio Club 1, Tribune 1, Record 2, 3, 4, Present Day Club 2, Stunt
Night 1, 4.
WOOLLEY, GLORIA-Canaan, N. Y.
Sociology, Psychology, Transfer, Russel Sage 1943.
ZAFFARANO, BIANCA-Lakewood, Ohio.
Biology, Alpha Theta Epsilon 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Stunt Night
1, 2, 3, 4.
ZIECHMANN, LORE-Shaker Heights, Ohio.
German, Spanish, Class Officer 1, A.W.V.S. 1, Curtain Players 1,
Sec'y-Treas. German Club 2, Tribune 2, Polychronicon 3, A.A. 3,
Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
ZEMAN, FRANCES JUNE-Cleveland, Ohio.
Home Economics, Sigma Omega 3, 4, Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4, A.A.
2, 3, 4, Tribune 4, Dance Club 2.
ZULLO, MARIE A.-Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Sociology, Record 1, 2, Polychronicon 2, Pan American Club 2, Soci-
ology Club 4, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4.
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The gavel of the Student Government Association sym-
bolizes the authority with which this group guides and
directs the many student activities on Mather campus.
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THERE S LOTS OF LITTLE EXTRAS
Now and then is heard the complaint of a
lack of activity at Mather. They say, "What is
there to do, but study?" However, a glance at
the activities calendar is all that is needed to
show the variety of organizations on campus.
There are organizations which guide and
direct, such as Student Gov and lnterdorm
Board. Those who enjoy writing can find scope
for their literary talents on the Record, Sundial,
the Poly, and Press Board. For the athletically
inclined, there is the Athletic Association which
has become one of the outstanding organiza-
tions on campus this year. In addition, Mather
has clubs for nearly every department on cam-
pus . . . Home Ec, foreign languages, sociology,
English, and many others.
So, to those who say they can't find some-
thing to do, we say, 'Look around-there's some-
thing for everyone here-with never a dull mo-
l 1-3512 N Q! fi U M' E: N ff! l lf: N
Shaking off restriction placed on campus life by the war, this year the
Student Gov Association really buzzed with activity. Its work included the Big
Little Sister tradition, and plans for publication of Stunt Night in life. It voted
for the renewal of dances that had been dropped during the war, and enthusi-
astically supported the adoption of Haydn Hall as a temporary Student Union.
Increased enrollment at Mather prompted the adoption of a larger budget for
student organizations. The decision to move Step Night up to May Day gave
undergraduates o chance to see this impressive ceremony.
President ....,.., .... D ickie Snyder
Vice President . . . . . Margorie Estes
Secretary .,.... ,... A nnett Francis
Treasurer ...................... Marilyn Albrecht
Betsy Eichlcaff, Ginny lou Wiseman, Mary Peters, Peg Powell, Fran Healy, B. J. Carlton, Phyl Ford, Phyl
Scully, Jane Sutphin, Ginny Shreffler, Barbara Curry, Carolyn Sutphin, Pat Miner, Betty DiSalvo, Phyllis
Buckwald, Joan Ferrari, Eileen McNamee.
To encourage student interest, the Chapel
Board inaugurated a new plan of having Wed-
nesday chapels presented entirely by students.
Each dormitory chapel committee, working with
a Y-Dub religious committee, presented a reli-
gious program during the year. Miss Lam was
the new faculty advisor for these programs.
Monday convocations included speakers on a
variety of subiects and previews of Eldred plays.
The Friday musical programs were under the
direction of Mr. Gee.
Junior Representative . .
Business Manager ,,.. .
.. Ginny Lou Wiseman
. . . ,.,,.. Louise Scott
.. Pat Foust
The lnterdormitory Board consists of the presidents of the ten dormitories on campus and three elected
officers. These members, advised by Miss Dolan, meet once a week in the faculty room to settle the prob
lems that may arise in the dormitories concerning the rules and regulations.
President ,,,..,..,,,,, ,,,,,.. , ..,.,...... P eg Powell
Vice President ,..,..,, .,.......,.,,.....,... . . Barbara Curry
Serretary Treasurer .......,,.....,,.,......,...... Alberta Lantx
Other Members: Janet Smith, Ginny lou Wiseman, Virginia Newman,
Isabel Reed, Mary Fournier, Janice Lange, Beatrice Wvlfefi. Marilyn
President ,,... ,.,,..,,. .,.. . , Peg Powell
Vice President , . , , , . Betsy Eichkoff
Secretary-Treasurer . , . Wendy Hermberg
Phi Beta Kappa is a national collegiate hon-
orary society. The chapter at Flora Stone
Mather College, which is a section of the Alpha
of Ohio, was formed in 1906. Although it is
coordinate with the Adelbert Chapter, Mather's
Phi Beta Kappa is independent in its operations.
Inductions into Phi Beta Kappa are held at
the close of each semester. Alberta Bacnik and
Marilyn Stewart met Phi Beta's rigid require-
ments of scholarship, leadership, and character
Lux is Mather's own honor society, to which
chosen iuniors are admitted at the tapping cere-
mony in Honors Chapel on May Day. These
girls are selected on the basis of scholarship,
leadership, and service to the school by the
members of the society, ond the selection is ap-
proved by the faculty.
Lux had a membership of seven girls this
year-Marjorie Estes, Betsy Eichkoff, Peggy
Powell, Wendy Hermberg, Dickie Snyder, Anne
Weisman, and Ginny Lou Wiseman. Rita Bieber
and Mary Clare Harmon, also elected last spring,
were graduated last summer.
These girls assume many responsibilities, the
most important being their work on the Calen-
dar Committee which schedules events of the
school and, in addition, they are right on hand
to welcome the new freshmen ond are in charge
of editing the Mather Manual.
f 'f 'rs w
Y-Dub's projects include the publication of the which was sponsored by the B. R. Baker Company.
Mather directory, Thanksgiving baskets, and the
Wednesday afternoon "Coffee" in Haydn, all of which All activities are planned by Q cabinet of twenty
area puff of Mcfher life. members including the officers and sixteen addi-
A new feature in their calendar of events this year tional members' Advisors to Y'DUb are MVS- BGCOHI
was the presentation of a style show in the spring Mr. Cole, Dean Dolan, Mr. Meyer, and Miss Lamb.
Cathy McClarty, Annett Francis, Isabelle Reed, Mimi Bates, Pat Criffin,
Fran Healy, Betsy Eichkoff, Phyl Ford, Joan Sutherland, Mary Lou
Rusch, Esther Bach, Ann Regan, Jackie Spindler, Ellie Swain, M. J.
Llwellyn, Jean Boughton, Ruth Hefflefingor.
Membership in the Red Cross is extended to all girls who contribute
one dollar in the national spring membership drive. This year, for the
first time, Mather girls were in charge of the drive for the whole uni-
Other activities included wrapping Christmas packages for Crile
hospital and acting as hostesses at Crile social functions.
Officers for the year were: Chairman, Mary Peters, Vice-Chairman,
Eileen McNamee, Secretary, Louise Scott, and Treasurer, Annett Francis.
News, views, and gossip . . .
all these are found in the Record,
Mather's student newspaper. Here
girls are given a chance to display
journalistic talents and to learn the
ins and outs of editing a paper.
Betty Jane Carlton
Sundial this year attempted some-
thing new in presenting a super-de-
luxe Christmas issue under the direc-
tion of Virginia Smith with emphasis
upon the theme of "Peace on earth,
goodwill toward men." Following this
issue was the light-hearted spring
edition, supervised by Dickie Snyder.
Editor Merilyn Snyder
Associate Editor . Virginia Smith
Editorial Board .,... .. , . Doris Alburn,
B. J. Carlton, Annette Francis, Wendy Herm-
berg, Eva Kenmore, M. J. Llewellyn, Gene Men-
nell, Peg Powell, Renee Shulmun
Business Manager .. . Isabelle Reed
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Press Board members are those aspiring young
journalists who have successfully completed trial as-
signments, and as members of the publicity staff have
taken on regular "beats" on the campus. Their stories
are frequently seen in the university weeklies, as well
as in the Cleveland and hometown newspapers.
Stories of nation-wide interest are sent out over the
Those who braved the trial assignment ioined the
old members in weekly meetings which were con-
cerned with publicity, advertising, styles of writing,
and methods of covering news. Guest speakers were
Nat Howard, editor of the Cleveland News, Raymond
Brunner, public relations head at Western Reserve,
and Olive Gately, representing an advertising firm.
To climax the year's work, the Press Board members
held a publicity campaign for a mythical soap, which
was guaranteed to do everything from minding the
baby to making non-intoxicating cocktails.
Vivian Unger was chairman for the first semester.
Kay Gorman was acting chairman until a new elec-
tion took place which gave the chairmanship to La-
Under the direction of Mr. Gee, this group meets twice a week to rehearse
numbers for the presentation of special musical programs. In addition, they
can be heard at the Wednesday morning religious chapels.
The goal of the Musicians' Club is to provide students with the opportunity
of performing before an interested audience and also of hearing others perform.
Membership is open to all, listener or performer, and visitors are welcomed.
President ,. ...,,,,...... .. Janet Fisher
Vice President , , Barbara Hatch
Secretary-Treasurer . , Mary Jo Bendler
The Radio Club is composed of advanced members and an apprentice group.
The advanced group directs the apprentice members, emphasizing mike tech-
nique, vocal exercises, and the reading of short scripts.
Some of the members of the club, this year, were sent to WBOE to act as
announcers and to take part in broadcasts. The high spot on the social calendar
was a tea held in February, where the names of accepted students for the ad-
vanced group were announced.
President ......, .... P hyllis Huusmun
Secretary-Treasurer . ,. Vera Goorke
President . , .. Carl Hallock
Vice President . Karl Mackey
Corresponding Sec'y. ..,,. ., .loan Fick
Recording Sec'y. . Shirley Thoryn
Treasurer . Janet Smith
"THE CHIEF THING"
-- s. ,
University Players, the strong-
est dramatic organization on the
campus, is composed of Mather
upperclassmen and Adelbert
men. The center of activity is
Eldred Theater where the mem-
bers work hard to make their
After a period of apprentice-
ship, new members become ac-
tual University Players. At the
annual banquet and candlelight
ceremony the members pass
their pins on to the apprentices,
which is their introduction into
The group has several parties
during the year where the stu-
dents present variety shows, or
have guest speakers from Stage,
Radio, and Television.
Curtain Players offers Mather freshmen a
chance to gain some experience in dramatics
by participation in short scenes given by ad-
vanced directing classes. After they have
learned how shows are put together, they pre-
sent, at the end of the year, a full length play,
thus offering the chance for these girls to be-
come apprentices in University Players. The
group is under the direction of Miss Miles of the
President , .. Shirley Crist
Secretary ,. ., Alyce Troxell
"THE ASCENT OF F-6"
PRESENT DAY CLUB
theme "Toward a More Permanent Peace." Meetings
included discussions on the U.N.O., the atomic bomb,
and current national issues. Among guest speakers
were Dean Wilbur W. White, Professor Erickson, and
Professor Meyer who is the adviser of the group.
The Haydn House Committee,
c o m p o s e d of representatives
from each class, works with Mrs.
Bacon to maintain order and
plan the social activities of
Senior ,... Mary lou Strimple
Junior . . , . . ....... Jane Sutphin
Sophomore , ..,... louise Scott
Freshman ,, .,.. Joan Ferrari
The purpose of the Home Economics Club is to
acquaint the students with the opportunities in the
field of Home Economics, to prepare them for partici-
pation in the professional world, and to provide social
recreation for the members.
An acquaintance tea was the first event on the
club's social calendar this year. At Christmas time,
President, first semester ,..,
President, second semester .
the club got into the holiday spirit with a tea at the
Home Ec House.
Outstanding work in the field was rewarded at the
annual spring achievement dinner. The Mary Eliza
Parker prize, the scholarships to Merrill-Palmer school
in Detroit, as well as the individual freshman, sopho-
more, iunior, and senior prizes were awarded at this
. . , , . , . Ruth Mary Schofield
4 . . , . .. Nancy Markus
Vice President ....,...,,. . . , . . . . , Polly Orr
SBCYGNIYY .... . Barbara Metzler
Treasurer , . . , . . Dorothy Kenig
This club welcomes all those prospective teachers to
come and discuss pertinent problems and theories in
the field of education today.
President .. ..,..............4,, .... E ileen Roskin
There's something relaxing about meeting together in the Meyer's Room for
the informal programs which Parnassus offers.
October brought a consciousness of friendship, which was demonstrated
through both prose selections and discussion.
Letters next became the topic of conversation. Overseas quickies, Cooke's
tour descriptions, and witty stay-at-home manuscripts made the gathering vivid.
Still in the literary theme Miss Ruth Adamite came in January to show the group
her collection of miniature books.
President ,,...... ..... G inny Lou Wiseman
Vice President ,.... .... , Wendy Hermberg
Secretary-Treasurer ,. ..... Bette Daneman
Poetry Chairman . , . . . . Peg Ehrenfeld
Prose Chairman ......, Anne Allen
Social Chairman . .. ..., Georgiana Gilbert
Those interested in sociology are invited to attend
the monthly meetings of the Sociology Club to discuss
current problems in the field. This year they investi-
gated such topics as vocational opportunities, minor-
ity group relations, crime and delinquency, and fam-
ily relations, and they participated in field trips. Miss
Mary Schauffler is the club advisor.
President ,,.., , . ....., Pat Toll
Vice President ..,, .... I delle Bialosky
Secretary ....... . , . . . , Anne Fenton
Treasurer ...,. .... N eomi Wollinsky
"Bon jour, Mademoiselle" are the welcomining
words to those who come to the French Club on cam-
pus. This group meets twice a month to converse in
French, listen to records, or speakers on various sub-
iects concerning France. Of special interest was the
meeting at which Phyllis Hausman gave a piano re-
cital of French tunes. Officers for the year were:
President, Anne Marie Molnar, Vice President, Joan
Knapp, and Secretary-Treasurer, Mignon Farkas.
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AA took a prominent place on
campus this year-breaking the
record for participation. High-
lights of their calendar were
. . . AA Acquaintance Tea, The
Barn dance, held in the gym,
the Hock and Key game. Sec-
ond semester . . . The Bowling
Tournament, the AA Banquet for
the presentation of dots anbl
awards, followed by the Yale
Harvard game . . . Our hats off
to Harvard, the victors. Spring
. . . outdoor sports, such as ten-
nis, archery, golf, and riding
take the limelight, And the
Gymkhana, which winds up the
President ..,.... . . , . Fran Healy
Vice President .. ..., B. J. Mackey
Treasurer ....,, ...., W innie Johnson
Secretary , . . , . . .... Ruth Orr
The Dance Club, under the
auspices ot the Athletic Associa-
tion and the supervision of Miss
Edmondson, is made up of the
advanced dance class and a
number of girls who joined to
gain AA credit.
Once a week they gather in
the gym to practice new walks,
leaps, steps, and limbering up
exercises. Creative dancing was
one of the main activities of the
President ,................. Mary Peters
Rose Marie Droter, Frances Vactor, Blanche
Kolin, Gloria Bardsley, Mary Lou Nesbitt,
Anyone who has stayed at the
Pink Pig knows what Outing
Board is, for it is the members
of this organization who are
trained to manage weekends at
the "Pig," They learn how to
plan meals for a starving gang,
build a fire and light a coal oil
stove, and arrange all the other
details which make a weekend
The Outing Board began the
year by entertaining the fresh-
men at the Pink Pig. Managers'
training weekend followed un-
der the supervision of Miss An-
drews and Miss Doran, the new
Outing Board advisor. During
the spring an open house was
held at the Pink Pig to acquaint
parents and friends with the
farm and its surroundings.
Vice President .,r. . , , Barbara Metzler
Secretary ..,.. .... E leanor Swain
Treasurer ..., .... S kip Nosker
President ,,.. . , , Jocelyn Ward
The Riding Club, composed of
fifty riding enthusiasts, frequent-
ly meet for early Sunday morn-
ing iaunts at the Red Raider Rid-
ing Academy. A trip to Parker's
Ranch and demonstrations of
trick riding by Mrs. Parker-
weekly Tuesday meetings at
Haydn, and the big "Gymkana"
are the highlights of the year.
The club is open to any girl who
enjoys riding, or is interested in
learning how to ride. A.A. credit
is given to anyone participating
six times providing they can
"successfully" saddle and bridle
a horse . . .
President . . . . i.... Mimi Bates
Vice President , , . , . . . , ,Barb Curry
Secretaries ..,, . . Elizabeth Webb,
Archery . . . Ruth Macyauskus
Badminton . . Dorothy Smith
Tennis ,, . Norma Wright
Riding ..,. Mimi Bates
Swimming .. Mimi Cohen
Golf .... Eileen McNamee
Hockey . . . Betty DiSalvo
Basketball . Roselyn Faragher
Bowling ,. Betty Bailey
Fencing . . . Rosemary Nagy
Skating , , . . Alice Brehm
Skiing .... , Vera Savchuk
Table Tennis Connie Serio
Volleyball ....,.. , Mary Jane Llewellyn
Softball ......... . . Bette Daneman
Bicycling 8- Hosteling . Peg Ehrenfeld
School for Models . . . . Maggie Chute
Faculty Advisor .. . . Miss Smith
Friendship and fellowship, the ties that bind a 'frctern
ity together, furnish its members with a treasure of mem
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. ' 451
THE SORORITIES...FIl0M ALPHA T0 ZETA
Second semester begins the helter skelter ex-
istence of sorority rushing. The first week the
rush teas are held at Haydn, where prospective
pledges and sorority members get a chance to
meet one another. The following Monday be-
gins the hectic dashing here and there, sand-
wiching coke dates in between classes, a ham-
burger and Coke at the Varsity, and then off to
a one o'clock class. lt's wearing . . . but it's
During these three weeks the sororities worked
hard to impress the rushes. Everything else is
laid aside for the time being, while they plan
their rush parties where originality is the key-
But at last the final day arrives
Wednesday of the third week. At noon all
choices must be handed in, and that afternoon
they are matched with the sorority lists by a
chosen committee, and the results are delivered
that evening. The atmosphere is tense until the
actives get those "specials" in the mail. The
lucky gals are then initiated at the pledge teas
the following Friday.
Those who pledge believe that sorority life
defnitely has something to offer to a girl, for
in this way she meets many new people--wicl-
ening her circle of friends, and learns the mean-
ing of true friendship.
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Four members from each sorority, the presi-
dent, a senior representative and two iunim'
representatives, make up the intersorority Coun-
cil. This organization was established to de-
termine the rules by which Mather sororities
will be governed, and to establish ci closer co-
operation among the sororities on campus.
With the addition of three new sororities from
the School of Education, the total number has in-
creased to fifteen.
This year's council planned sorority rushing
and bidding, the intersorority dances, and voted
upon a new, more useable Constitution to guide
President ,.... , , . Marilyn Smith
Vice President . ...,,.. ...,. . Phyllis Ford
Secretary ..,. ..,,,,..,,. B etsy Whitehouse
Maril. n Stewart 12nd semesterl
Treasurer . ,,.,.. , Alberta Backnik
Ruthanne Abele 12nd semesterl
Peg Ehrenfeld, Mary Ann Greenwood, Mimi Cohen, Phyl Hauseman, Arlene Meckler, Alberta Backnik,
Harriet Hanzow, Blanche Krupansky, Naomi Wollinsky, Teddy Cowen, Betty Stein, Betty Lesser, Marge
Estes, Jane Broadbent, Skip Noslcer, Barb Curry, Phyl Ford, Lyn Albrecht, M. J. Llewellyn, Betsy
Eichkoff, Georgia Gilbert, Helen King, Marilyn Stewart, Mimi Bates, Jean Nowak, Marilyn Nelson,
Barb Roscoe, Ruthanne Abele, Paula Goddard, Dorothy Kirslake, Mary lou Nesbitt, Betty Saitos, Anne
Fenton, Evelyn Koslovsky, Eileen Roskin, Alice Haas, Jeanne Gould, Pauline Sicilano, Mary Bendler,
Alice Skoupa, Janet Fisher, Kay Ritz, D. J. luilchart, Del Sullivan, Kay Holman, Elsie Vargo.
, , ,awe 'f
FROM THE SUBLIME TO THE RIDICULOUS
V X I
FOUNDED IN 1896
ln the dramatic line, the Phi Kaps
filled a row at the Ascent of F-6, and
in turn presented a skit for alums at
a monthly meeting. The Mother-
Daughter tea added to their socials,
while the individual class singing of
Stunt Night songs at an alum meeting
was loads of fun. Marge Estes was
president, with Jane Broadbent as
vice president. The secretary was
Ginny Shretfler and Peg Powell was
treasurer. Joan Pfeifer acted as
Betty Jane Carlton
Mary Al Gross
Mary Helen Hawke
FOUNDED IN 1896
The Greeks' Monte Carlo party was
everyone's Lucky Seven, with floor
shows, refreshments, roulette wheels,
and everything! In addition to their
many social and business projects,
monthly alum meetings were held.
Betsy Eickhoff acted as president with
Fran Healy assisting her as vice presi-
dent. Jeanne ,Smith was secretary
while Patty Schoonover managed the
financial affairs of the sorority.
Mary Jane Llewellyn
Betty Jane Mackey
Mary Lou Strimple
Ginny Lou Wiseman
Mary Lou Rusch
FOUNDED IN 1897
The highlight of the year for the Sigma Psis
was their annual Christmas party for the
Rosemary Children's Home. Appropriate en-
tertainment was planned by the girls, and
even Santa Claus attended the affair. Mimi
Bates presided over the sorority with Jan
Lange and Ann Regan as secretary ancl
treasurer respectively. Georgie Gilbert and
Helen King were iunior representatives to
council, ancl Betsy Whitehouse was senior rep-
resentative and council secretary.
Mary Jane Rose
Mary Lou Brown
FOUNDED IN 1898
Presiding over the meetings of Gamma
Delta Tau was president Janet Fisher. She
was assisted by vice presidents R. M. Schofield
and Vera Savchuk. Recording the minutes
was Marilyn Smith, while Grace Cumming
handled financial matters.
Dora Jane Luikart
Ruth Mary Schofield
Marry Ellen Curran
Mary Lou Keils
NU ZETA NU
FOUNDED IN 1914
Acting as hostesses at tea given by the Phi Sigma Delta fraternity
and a progressive dinner were among the many social events of the
Nu Zetes. Betty Stein was president of the sorority, and vice president
was Betty Lesser. Recording and corresponding secretaries were Idell
Biolosky and Jacqueline Stone respectively, while Naomi Wolinski acted
DELTA PSI OMEGA
FOUNDED IN 1923
Joint alum-active meetings, held once a month by Delta Psi Omega,
were usually climaxed with a pot luck supper. Book reviews were pre-
sented at some meetings, while one meeting was set aside exclusively
to stuff animals for needy children. President Alberta Bacnik presided
while Harriet Hangow assisted her as secretary. Magdaline Luck acted
both as treasurer and senior representative in council, and junior repre-
sentatives were Blanche Krupansky and Rosemary Nagy.
hd, . .
Mary Lou Nesbitt
Tl-IETA Pl-ll OMEGA
Founded in 1903
Theta Phi Omega attended a gala halloween party in the home of one of its members.
Christmas parties also added to the festive affairs of the Thetas, balancing beautifully with
their more serious meetings. Officers wereipresident, Marilyn Hoffman, vice president, Marge
Tanner, secretary, Jean Sauer, treasurer, Jane Braun, chaplain, Ruth Volzer, warden Marian
Phillips, senior representative to council, Mary Lou Nesbitt, junior representatives to council,
Anne Fenton and Betty Saitos.
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REORGANIZED IN 1945
Once a month Sigma Omega actives and alums gathered together for a
joint meeting. Interesting speakers were always present. The sorority iourneyed
to the Pink Pig for a weekend bulging with fun. Amber, their new sorority
kitten, was also there to add to the hilarity of the occasion. Officers were:
president, Helen Fogg, secretary, Joan Crowley, vice president, Nancy Bell, treas-
urer, Betty Crawford.
Mary Margaret Schick
RHO DELTA CHI
FOUNDED IN I945
Dinner meetings, bridge, cock-
tail, and paiama parties, and a
gala party after Christmas-all
were high lights on the calendar
of Rho Delta Chi. Aside from
these, many worthwhile and in-
teresting proiects were carried
on throughout the year under
the guidance of president Phyllis
Hausman. Joan Feldman acted
as vice president while Barbara
Gordon was secretary and
Esther Perilstein treasurer.
Mimmi Cohn, Grace Keller, Alice Schultz, Joan Feldman, Naomi Garber, Barbara Gordon,
Phyllis Hnusman, Shirley Marcus, Arlene Meckler, Esther Perilstein.
Sue, Zipp, Shirley Allen, Ruth Brown, Natalie Haas, Ruth L. Jacobs, Anne Kopp, Joan Kline,
Virginia, Loeb, Rosalie List, Faye Siegal, Barbara Wertheim, Shirley Ungar, Lois Wohlgemuth,
6f52liJliEC-M. lt? tilt.
ESTABLISHED IN 1946
One of the newest sororities on campus
was Omega Mu Sigma, transferring to
Mather from the School .of Education. Its
calendar for the year was filled with the
usual round of meetings, socials, and
proiects. The presidency was held by Ruth
Anne Abele, with Elizabeth Downs as vice
president, Jane E. Cook as secretary, and
Josephine Purpura as treasurer. Dorothy
Kerslake and Paula Goddard were iunior
N ACNVW and senior representatives to council, re-
Ruthanne Abele, Mary Lou Siblla, Paula Goddard, Elizabeth Downs, Dorothy
Kerslake, Jane Cook, Alfhild Edlund, Jo Purpura. Specfively.
Sue Seith, Gloria Lynch, Dorothy Biesinger.
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!ilf"'2sK3' A li
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Art Editor , ,
Ass't Literary Editor
, Mickey McAfee
, Jo Allison
Louise Day, Georgie Gilbert, Sis Kepple,
LaVelle Pelton, Mary L. Rusch, Ros Far-
ragher, Mary Helen Hawke, Peggy Barry,
Jo Jordon, Shirley Fleming, Peg Wendt,
Mariorie Estes, Jane Broadbent, Jane Sut-
phin, Betty Saitos, Anne Koppel, Alberta
l.antz, Ginny Anderson.
f " ay
We, the staff of the i946 Polychronicon, have tried
to give you a picture of Mather's first year at
peace. Although each year is essentially the same
in the dull routine of themes, classes and exams,
there are certain outstanding events which all of
us would like to remember. We have presented
these in the hope that they will preserve the
memories of this year's highlights.
As editor, I wish to express my appreciation to the
fffffi fjv 7
staff for their willing co-operation, without which
this publication would have been impossible. l
should especially like to thank Mary Jane Llewellyn
Skip Nosker, Mickey McAfee, and Kay Wagner, who
spent a great deal of time and effort to make this
book a success. To Miss Siney, also, is due our
utmost appreciation for her understanding and ad-
vice: to Alex Silverberg, H. W. Hill Printing Co. and
Mueller Binder Co. for their work and co-operation.
Advertising Mgr. ,,,,,,, Kay Wagner
Circulation Mgr. .... , Ginny S-hreffler
Ass't Advertising Mgr. ..,,,,.,, Ellie Swain
Ass't Business Mgr. ,,,,,,, ,,., R uth Badger
Winnie Johnson, Bert Cahn, Beverly
Swartz, Marion Mclndoe, Georgie Gilbert,
Louise Scott, D. J. Luikhart, Ruth Schoner,
Editor ,, , , ,..........,. BARBARA CURRY
Business Mgr. MARY JANE LLEWELLYN
Abele, Ruthanne-130, 139
Albrecht, Marilyn-36, 83, 110, 111, 13
Alburn, Doris-34, 115, 122, 133
Allen, Anne-80, 114, 120, 122
Allison, Joan-26, 34, 44, 48, 143
Anderson, Virginia-36, 86
Asher, Arlene--24, 30, 36, 38, 86, 142
Bach, Esther-37, 94
Bacnik, Alberta--94, 130, 136
Badger, Ruth-35, 66, 65, 67, 140, 143
Bailey, Betty-35, 68, 122, 123, 125
Bardsley, Gloria-70, 123
Burner, Patricia-36, 48, 85
Barnhart, Joy-56, 117
Barry, Margaret-26, 58
Bartlow, Arlene-60, 122
Bates, Miriam-48, 94, 113, 124, 130, 134
Bell, Nancy-42, 81, 138
Bendler, Mary .lo-116, 130
Bialosky, Idelle-94, 122, 136
Blake, Betsy-27, 79
Bodie, Lois-61, 116
"Top-Billing" for college
Completely stunning, chock
ful of "foot-loose" comfort,
keen companions with suits,
toppers, sport togs . . . In
Black or Brown Bucko.
1315 EUCLID AVENUE
Blasko, Edith-83, 116
Bclender, Jo Anne-58
Boughton, Jean-27, 30, 48, 142
Brandt, Mary Jane-56
Braun, Jane-94, 127
Brehm, Alice-39, 125
Carlton, B. J.-78, 79, 110, 114, 115, 132, 140
Cavanaugh, Jean-36, 82, 111, 132
Cervenka, Jeanne-95, 137
Chantler, Ruth-43, 95, 134
Cisar, Janet-57, 71
Close, Jean-55, 56, 116
Cohen, Madeline-B1, 117
B"'adbe"" J""e'45' 48' 130' 132' 140 Cohen, Millicent-44, 120, 125, 130, 139
Brock, Hortense-71 Cohn Miriam-95
Brown, Ann-26, 36, 86, 140 Comgr, Ruth-58, -H6
Bfownf BWV-69 cO1118f, Vivienne-70
Brown, Doris-94 Cook, Jane-139
BVOWI1, JOSH-431-94 Cooper, Amelia-70
Brown, Mary Lou-43, 94 Cooper, Dorothy-95
Brown' Ruqh-36, 48 Cowen, Theodora-79, 130, 136
Brownlee, amy-94, 115, 135 COX, Muriel-70
Brumagin, Sarah-39, 83
Buchwald, Phyllis-61, 110
Buettner, Ruth-30, 95, 135
Crickarcl, Marjorie-95, 116
Crowley, Joan-81, 116, 138
Cumming, Grace-29, 95, 124, 135
Curran, Mary Ellen-69, 117
Curry, Barbara-29, 33, 45, 110, 111, 12
4, 130, 140, 142
THE HUFFMAN ICE CREAM CU.
CANDIES CREAM SALTED NUTS
Serving Western Reserve Students
For almost Half of a Century
At Our New Location
10317 Euclid Avenue "Next to Alhambra Theater"
Daneman, Bette-38, 45, 77, 86, 113, 120, 122, 125, 133
Daniels, Mary Lou-73
Danielsen, Mariorie-45, 82, 132
Davis, Ann-123, 140
Day, Louise-33, 140
Dicke, Mary K.-59
Disalvo, Betty-26, 37, 71, 110, 124, 125
Dowding, Ruth-79, 111
Downer, Barbara-381 44, 79
Downs, Elizabeth--95, 116, 139
Dragin, Ruth-95, 136
Droter, Rosemarie-60, 123
Drucker, Sylvia-95, 136
Dublino, Geraldine-37, 70
Dugan, Ruth-41, 80
Dunbar, Shirley-29, 86, 133
Dwyer, Jeanne-38, 79, 134
Dwyer, Margaret-79, 121, 137
Edlund, Alfhild Marie-139
Eglin, Jo Ketch-95, 121, 134, 140
Ehrenfeld, Margaret-28, 38, 802 122, 124, 125
Eichkoff, Betsy-92, 95, 110, 112, 130, 17
Emanuel, Ethel-95, 137
Estes, Mariorie-33, 48, 92, 96, 110, 112,
Everds, Margaret-32, 56
Faragher, Roselyn-38, 41, 78, 81, 114, 125, 133
Former, Margaret-80, 124
Fatica, Patricia-73, 122
Feldman, Joan-80, 96, 120, 122, 139
Fenton, Anne-81, 122, 130, 137
Ferreri, Joan-32, 36, 56, 61, 120
Fick, Jean-96, 135
Fischer, Edith-70, 117
Fisher, Janet M.-96, 116, 130, 135
92, 96,11O,'113, 130,133
107th CAVALRY ARMORY
2500 EAST 130th STREET
Located just north of Shaker Square.
Can be reached conveniently by the
Rapid Transit, Shaker Square bus or the
Woodland Avenue street car. Large in-
door ring. Bridle paths around the
Shaker Lakes. Private and class instruc-
+ + +
R. T. LAVERY, Riding Master
GEORGE P. CARTER, Manager
GArfield 6360 GArfield 6362
GArfield 6361 GArfieId 6363
"The W0rZd's Finest Foods"
Fish and Sea Food
Euclid-105th Market Cleveland, O.
THE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION
FLORA STONE MATHER COLLEGE
loin the Alumnae Association and help other
worthy students to receive the benefit of an educa-
tion at Mather College.
The purpose oi the Alumnae Association is three
To increase the resources and advance the in-
terests of Flora Stone Mather College:
To render aid to worthy students enrolled in the
To iurther the educational interests of the alum-
nae of the college.
+ + +
Membership in the Alumnae Association is one
dollar the first year out of college, and three dollars
annually thereafter. .A LIFE MEMBERSHIP is fifty
dollars in one payment, or sixty dollars in six an-
nual payments of ten dollars.
ALUMNAE OFFICE - Room 147-149 Mather
President, Mrs. R. B. Patin
Executive Secretary, Mrs. L. H. Fowler
Fournier, Mary-39, 96, 111
Foust, Patricia-26, 33, 48, 111
Francis, Annett-28, 32, 40, 84, 1
Freed, Rita-61 .
Fromberg, Vivian-39, 96
Fuerst, Laura-80, 136
Fulton, Peggy-86, 132, 45, 131
Garber, Naomi-41, 80, 139, 131
Gates, Alice-116, 83
Gerfen, .lean-61, 124
Gibbs, Barbara-37, 68, 121, 116
Goddard, Paula--130, 139
Vera--96, 1 17
Gordon, Barbara R.-96
Greenwood, Mary Ann-82
THE SOUTHERN TAVERN
East 105th Street and Carnegie Avenue
GArfield 3525 Free Parking
Greiner, Elizabeth-71, 117, 122
Groff, Jane-73, 115
Gross, Mary Al-38, 131, 132
Guess, Jean F.-96
Gunther, Eileen-28, 25, 28, 86, 133
Gutterman, Ethel-57, 117
Haas, Natlee Jean-75, 117
Hacker, Marian-97, 137
Hallock, Carol-28, 38, 42, 132
Hanzow, Harriet-97, 116, 130, 136
Hatch, Barbara-38, 83, 116, 138
Hatch, Virginia-61, 115
Hauser, Mariorie Owen-72
Hausman, Phyllis-72, 116, 117, 130,
Hawke, Mary-72, 122
Hayes, Marian-831 116
Hays, Kathryn Ann-59
Healy, Frances-24, 29, 34, 40, 48, 9
Heffelfinger, Ruth H.-67, 97, 122
2, 97, 110,113,123,
Hermberg, Sietwende-16f 34, 112, 115, 122, 133
Henot, Yuehe Anne-56
Herstam, Ruth Gordon-72
Hintzelmann, Shirley-48, 86
Hoffman, Frances J.-97
Hoffman, Lavinia Jean-97
Hoffman, Marilyn-97, 130, 137
Hoffman, Mary Virginia-57
Holman, Kay-41, 97, 130
Hopkins, Phyllis A.-71, 116
Horowitz, Myrtle-39, 97
Howes, Barbara Jane-29, 81, 133
lmmel, Martha Mercer-42, 43, 82, 1
Irwin, Lora Emma-61
Jacobs, Ruth B.-71
Jacobs, Ruth L.-68, 117
Johnson, Aurdey-117, 121, 132
Johnson, Jacqueline-36, 59
Johnson, Laura-68, 140
Johnson, Winifred-45, 48, 79, 1231
Chicken Steaks Chops
All meals cooked to order
12312 Mayfield Rd.
As You Like lt
11629 Euclid Ave. CE. 9501
WADE'S DRUG STORE
Jordon, Marilyn-40, 91, 97, 111,
Joshua, Mary Lou-36, 121
Kane, Jackie-80, 122
Katz, Lois-98, 116
Keefe, Emily-71, 115
Keils, Mary Lou-73
Kelly, Lois-28, 32, 38, 98
Kenig, Dorothy-34, 48, 80, 124
Kenmore, Eva-98, 115, 122, 137
Kepple, Mary Louise-60
Kerslake, Dorothy-28, 38, 116, 1
Kibler, Jeanette-43, 134, 140
Kienlz, Carolyn-71, 116
King, Helen-29, 124, 130, 134, 142
Kline, Joan Rufh-57
Klinecf, Margaret Pearl-56, 116
Knapp, Joan--98, 122
Kolin, Blanche M.-57, 123
Kopf, Agnes Mary-65,167
KOPP, Anne-86, 122, 124
Koppel, Anne-2, 42, 115
Korabeck, Priscilla-39, 98, 134
Koslovsky, Evelyn-98, 130
Kosl, Bernice-79, 137
Kral, Margaret Anne-98
Kreulz, Merle-84, 135
Krupansky, Blanche-130, 136
Kuhrt, Mariorie-98, 131, 132
Lafaye, Jean-98, 133
Lampson, Ruth-98, 121, 139
Lange, Janice-98, 111, 134
Lanfz, Alberta-44, 65, 66, 71, 111, 116, 122, 124
LaPor1e, Jeannelle-60, 122
LaRocco, Patricia-33, 98, 132
THE EDMONDSION STUDIO
IOHN N. BAZELEY, PHOTOGRAPHE-R
Successor to George M. Edmondson
Photographic Specialist in Portraiture
Wedding Photographs Color Photography
Interior and Exterior Photographs oi Homes
Copying and Restoring Daguerreotypes and Ambrotypes
Studio Established in 1860
1964 East 97th Street - One Door North from Euclid Avenue
Phone G1-Xrfield 1427
Photographer for Mather Senior Class of 1946
Lesser, Betty-99, 130, 136
Lewis, Mary Elizabeth-61
Lickvar, Eileen-55, 61
Liebesman, Jean-75, 114, 124
Lind, Hulda-61, 116
Llewellyn, Mary .lane-32, 40, 45, 77, 78, 115, 130, 131,
Lucas, Mary Anne-61
Luch, Magdalean-99, 130, 136
Luikart, Dora-28, 117, 130, 135
McAfee, Margaret 29, 38, 41, 124,
McCarthy, Mary Ellen-115
McClain, Annabelle-39, 43, 99
McClurg, Patricia-99, 117
McLarty, Catherine-29, 38, 41, 82, 113, 131, 133
McMaster, Ruth-72, 114, 115, 124
McNamee, Eileen-113, 125
Mackey, Betty Jane-39, 45, 99, 123,
Macyauskas, Ruth-68, 124
Mann, Jeanne-38, 135
Marcusl Shirley-99, 130, 139
Matia, Marilyn-39, 99, 133
Mattlin, Rosalie-99, 115, 116
Mattmueller, Anne, 56, 117
Meckler, Arlene-41, 85, 130
Mennell, Gene-1151 122
Metzler, Barbara-86, 121, 124
Miller, Bettye Louise-60
Miner, Patricia--37, 67, 110, 140
Miraldi, Bernice-80, 116
Mix, Gloria-431 99, 122
+ + +
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
+ + +
Flowers Telegmphed E1'e1'ywhere
11322 Euclid at Mayfield
Telephone: GArfield 5500
CHote1 Commodore Buildingi
for those tasty snacks
312 Euclid Ave.
Compliments of the
Molnar, Anne-40, 122
Morgan, Mary Jane-58, 11
Morrison, Aurdie Adele-57
Mortz, Iatser-99, 116
Mullen, Marita-38, 41, 48,1
Myers, Eleanor-59, 111
Nagy, Rosemary-81, 136
Neafach, Betty-59, 124
Nelson, Marilyn-42, 82, 116, 130, 138
Nesbitt, Mary Lou-99, 123, 130, 137
Newman, Arlene-36, 56
Nickerson, Betty May-56, 69
Noble, Mary Elizabeth-67
Nosker, Ethel-45, 77, 78, 124,'130, 131, 132, 142
Nowak, Jean--39, 100, 130, 138
Oertell, Anna Beth-61
O'Hara, Eileen-41, 84, 132
Orr, Polly-100, 121
Orrl Ruthe Swanson-38, 41, 124, 80, 123
Palacios, Maria Teresa-68, 122
Parch, Grace 'Delores-100
Parmmenter, Louina--116, 117
Parsons, Priscilla-116, 56
Patin, Anne-28, 32, 33, 48, 56, 55
Pawley, Thelma Ruth-57
Pelton, I.aValIe-381 41, 82, 115, 45
Penton, Patricia-115, 60
Perilstein, Esther--38, 41, 86, 139, 116, 137
Perkinson, Patricia Ann-100
Peters, Evelyn Marie-80, 110, 117
Peters, Mary-814 113, 123
Pfeifer, Joan-100, 132
IN APPRECIATION OF YOUR PATRONAGE IN THE
PAST AND LOOKING FORWARD WITH PLEASURE
TO SERVING YOU IN THE FUTURE.
+ + +
Phillips, Marion-124, 137
Pickering, Irene-115, 61
Pierce, Jettie lee-73
Portmann, Helen-100, 134
Powell, Margaret-33, 100, 92, 132, 112, 115, 110, 111,
Purpura, Jo-71, 139
Putman, Shirley--33, 43, 100, 132
Quay, Patricia Ann-26, 44, 57
Raymond, Befrie-26, 58
Reed, Isabelle-28, 100, 111, 113, 115, 134
Reed, Peg--29, 41, 86, 45, 131, 132, 140
Regan, Ann-100, 134
Reich, Helen Ruth--117, 61
Rentsch, Dorothy-86, 116
Rice, Nancy-28, 38, 84, 134, 116, 140
Ringler, Norma Miller-101
Ritz, Kay-101, 124, 130, 135, 45
Rogers, Berry-101, 121
Romig, Mary Ann--69
Roscoe, Barbara-28, 81, 130, 138
Rose Mary Jane--68
Rose, Sarobeli-73, 136
Roskin, Eileen-101, 136
Roush, Jeanne Marie-60
Rowihab, Sylvia-101, 43, 138
Rusch, Mory Lou-67, 32, 38
Rutter, Berry Jane-83
Suites, Berry-86, 130, 137
Sapir, Sarah Jinx-16, 67
Sauer, Betty Ann-101, 43, 16
Your neighborhood store
Complete line of
DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED WINES.
CHAMPAGNES AND BEVERAGES
Everything for your Party Needs
11328 Euclid Avenue GArtie1d 1112
We never close ' 11604 Euclid
The finest people on earth
eat in this diner
GORDON'S SHOE REPAIR
Full line of trunks and bags
2025 E. 105th St. GArfield 9078
Plus ca Suggestion
for Her Future . . .
I Each year many college women
choose telephone careers. In an in-
dustry that was among the first to
offer real business opportunities to .
women, ambitious college girls find
their chance for worthwhile public
service and personal advancement. .
The Telephone Company offers M
employment in a progressive and T
stable industry where the scope of
the job will challenge your ability, 4
maintain your interest and increase
your worth as you gain experience.
Come in and discuss the possibilities
at our nearest employment office.
THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE C0
Sauer, Jean Louise-80, 137
Savchuk, Vera Luce-101, 135
Schafer, Betty L.-49
Schafer, Harriet-32, 101, 43
Schafer, Leona Glen-116
Schick, Mary Margaret-68
Schlobohm, Joan Louise-57
Schmidt, Mary Lou-71
Schofield, Ruth Mary-101, 43, 121, 135
Schoonover, Patty-39, 101', 133
Schultz, Alice-101, 139
Scott, Louise Price-68, 33, 120, 113, 11
Scott, Rowena-38, 41, 81, 133
Scully, Phyllis-41, 110, 115
Seith, Jane-71, 37
Serio, Constance-125, 83
Sherrer, Rae-1161 57
Shreffler, Virginia-143, 79, 132, 116, 45, 131, 140
Shulman, Renee-32, 115
Sibila, Mary Lou-102, 139
Siciliano, Pauline-102, 130
Sidnell, Jane Wright-70
Simmonetti, Anna May-61
Simpson, Virginia Claire-70
Skogg, Gertrude Kristine-102, 115
Skorepo, Alice-71, 130, 116
Smid, Alice Jane--102, 125
Smith, Dorothy Fae-70, 125
Smith, Jeanne Carolyn-102, 133
S-mith, Patricia-102, 137
Smith, Phyllis Marie-73
Smith, Virginia-102, 115
Snyder, Merilvn-40, 34, 92, 112, 115, 116, 122, 131
Compliments of the
"On the Campus"
Stein, Betty-130, 136
Svteitz, Carolyn Ruth-58
Stephens, Sarah Ellen-67
Stevens, Barbara-36, 124, 143, 44
Stewart, Marguerite-72, 43
Stewart, Marilyn-103, 130, 134
Stone, Jacqueline-103, 136
Strimple, Mary Lou-103, 120, 133
Sullivan, Dele-38, 82, 130, 135
Surasky, Eleanor-26, 122
Sutherland, Joan-67, 122, 43, 133, 48, 44, 140
Sutphin, Carolyn-67, 65, 110, 66
S-utphin, Jane-38, 40, 142, 77, 78, 110, 140
Swain, Eleanor-32, 67, 124, 43, 143, 123, 66, 140
Taft, Clhoe Ann-68
Tanner, Mariorie-103, 117, 131
Taylor, Irene Frances-60
Thompson, Sara-72, 115
Thoresen, Emrie-72, 74, 114, 115
Thoryn, Shirley-103, 136
Tobin, Jean Elizabeth-71, 121
Toll, Patricia-83, 112, 137
Topping, Carol Louise-59
Trebing, Lois-103, 116
Troxell, Alyce-32, 42, 61
Tullock, Joyce Louise-73
Turner, Helen Louise-103
Ungar, Shirley-41, 86, 103, 121, 124
Vargoj Elsie-81, 130
Vasu, Laurie-70, 114, 116
Vidusick, Violet-32, 64
Volzer, Ruth-103, 137
Wagner, Kay-38, 45, 132
Wagstaff, Jo-68, 140
Ward, Jocelyn-103, 124, 135
MAYOR of WARREN
KODAKS - MOVIES - FILMS
EXPERT REPAIR WORK
ON CA'MERAS, BINOCULARS,
MICROSCOPES, AND SCIENTIFIC
10107 EUCLID AVE. - CLEVELAND, OHIO
EAST SIDE TYPEWRITER
UNDERWOOD I.. C. SMITH REMINGTON ROYAL
uml all 'unlkrs of Porlublcs, llougbl, xolzl,
rr'jmir'r'zf and xvrrfirvrl
2014 East 105th Street
G. v. SHERLOCK Phone cedar 6931
Greensburg Pattern and
Wood and Metal Patterns
R. W. Mclndoe Phone 1701
Webb, Elizabeth-104, 137
Wolllnsky, Naomi-122, 82, 130,
Wright, Frances Mary-59
Wright, Mariorie-35, 81
Wright, Norma Jean-74, 125
Wulliger, Patricia Louise-72
Weisman, Anne-39, 104, 110, 1122 113, 91
Wendt, Margaret-29, 48, 143
Whitehouse, Betsy-104, 134, 140
Wiseman, Virginia Lou-33, 44, 91, 1
Wolfe, Marporie-104, 134
Wood, Gladys-29, 84, 130
Zaun, Audrey Fay-71
Zerman, Betty Jane-59, 116
Zichacak, Rita Therese-70
Ziechmon, Martha Lore-43, 104
Zipoerle, Alice M.-59
Compliments of the
home of Stunt Night"
MASTER ENGRAVERSc T0 AMERICA'S SCHOULS
, O Quality, Integrity and Dependability have
established themselves as a definite tradition
i with Pontiac. We have been constantly on
1 the alert for new and improved procedures in
X yearbook designing and service. Our modern
precision equipment is concrete evidence of
adherence to this policy. Our experienced
craftsmen and servicemen are carefully super-
, vised by experts in the field of distinctive
school publications. We are proud to have
played a part in the publishing of this book
- in the capacity of official photo engravers.
Cur entire personnel congratulate the staff
for their splendid work and cooperation.
v1NG -o r
RQNTIAC' ENGRA . Va '
SCHOOL Pull.lcA'rloN Dlvlslou
l88'll8 Wllf VAN IUIIN lilllf, CHICAGO 1, ILLINOIS ji
Shaker RIDING Academy
Good Horses-Private Bridle
Paths-Special Attention to
B ' G -H d
egmne8sIeigI1oIRTdes.Qy on Complments
4210 WARRENSVILLE CENTER RD.
LOngacre 3838 91 the
Class of IQ!-I7
"Quality Meats and Groceries"
11005 ASHBURY AVENUE
CEdar 1840 GArfie1d 8281-8282
FOR FINE PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHY
"TAKE THE HILL ON HIGH"
TI-IE I-I. W. I-IILL PRINTING CO.
211 HIGH AVE.
CLEVELAND 15, OHIO
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