University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 219
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 219 of the 1916 volume:
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THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION
OE THE JUNIOR WOAAEN
OE THE UNIVERSITY OE
E. R, ANDREWS PRINTING CO
JULIA A. ROGERS
ISABELLE K. WALLACE
ELIZABETH D. GARBUTT
EMILY L. CUTLER
D. ADELE SMITH
MYRTLE M. BITTNER
ALMIRA I. WILLIAMS
CILADYS S. WHITE
CLARA E. HOFFMAN
ELSIE G. NEUN
EMMA CHARLOTTE MORRIS
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The Board of Trustees
LEWIS P. Ross, President . 1892
67 Mortimer Street, Rochester, N. Y.
JOHN P. MUNN, A. B., M. D., First Vice-president . 1886
fC1ass of 187OJ 18 West 58th Street, New York, N. Y.
WILLIAM R. TAYLOR, D. D., Second Vice-president 1901
13 Prince Street, Rochester, N. Y.
CHARLES M. WILLIAMS, A. B., Secretary . 1888
fclass of 18711 710 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y.
JOSEPH T. ALLING, A. M., Treasurer . . 1895
fclass of 18765 Jones St., Cor. Dean, Rochester, N. Y.
JOHN H. DEANE, A. M., . . . 1879
fclass of 18665 95 Liberty St., New York, N. Y. I
J. SLOAAT FASSETT, I.L.D., . 1883
fclass of 18751 Elmira, N. Y.
GEORGE C. HOLLISTER, B. s., . . . 1890
fclass of 18775 8 Granger Place, Rochester, N. Y.
HENRY C. VEDDER, D. D., 1894
fC1ass of 18731 Chester, Pa.
RUFUS A. SIBLEY, . . . 1895
240 Main Street East, Rochester, N. Y.
WALTER S. I-IUBBELL, A. B., . . . 1895
fC1ass of 18711 919 German Insurance Bldg., Rochester, N. Y.
DAVID J. HILL, LL. D., . . . 1896
1424 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, D. C.
CHARLES W. MCCUTOHEN, .
95 Broad Street, New York, N. Y.
ADELBERT CRONISE, A. M., . . .
fClass of 18772 602 Wilder Building, Rochester, N. Y.
Alumni trustee, term expires 1915.
WILLIAM B. HALE., A. M., . . .
fClass of 18851 Aqueduct Building, Rochester, N. Y.
EDWARD G. MINER, JR., .
217 Cutler Building, Rochester, N. Y.
EDMUND LYON, A. M., . . .
fClass of 18775 1441 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
SELDON S. BROWN, A. M., . . .
fClass of 18791 Surrogale's Court, Rochester, N. Y.
Alumni trustee, term expires 1916.
I-IORACE F. TAYLOR, A. B., . . .
fClass of 18931 Care of Taylor Br Crate, Buffalo, N. Y.
Alumni trustee, term expires 1917.
RUSH RHEES, D. D., LL.D., . .
440 University Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
JOHN B. CALVERT, D. D., . . .
fclass of 18765 201 West 57th Street, New York, N. Y.
ALBERT I-I. HARRIS, A. B., . . .
fClass of 18815 Grand Central Terminal, New York, N
I... EMMETT HOLT, A. M., M. D., LL. D., D. sc.,
fClass of 18751 14 West 55th Street, New York, N. Y.
L lrfxcuml I
RUSH RI-IEES, D. D., LL. D.
Amherst College, l883g A. M., 1897, LL. D., 19003
Colgate, D. D., l90lg A. A. KID.: QD. B. K.
Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, lS83-
85, Stucient in the Hartford Theological Seminary, 1885-88,
Minister of the Middle Street Baptist Church, Portsmouth,
N. H., 1889-92, Associate Professor of New Testament In-
terpretation in the Newton Theological Institution, 1892-94,
Professor of New Testament Interpretation in The Newton
Theological Institution, 1894-1900, President of the University
of Rochester and Burbank Professor of Biblical Literature since
I900g Author of "The Life of Jesus of Nazareth, A Study,"
l900g in Europe, I908'09.
JOSEPH HENRY GILMORE, P1-1. D.
Emeritus Professor of Rhetoric and English.
Brown University, 1858, Newton Theological Insti-
tution, l86lg Brown University, PH. D., t892g
A. K. E., KID. B. K.
Instructor in Hebrew, Newton Theological lnstitution, 1861-
62, Pastor Pirst Baptist Church, Pisherville fnow Penacookj,
N. H., 1862-64, Private Secretary to Governor Gilmore,
and editor "Concord Daily lVlonitor," I864-655 Pastor, Second
Baptist Church, Rochester, N. Y., 1865-675 Acting Professor
of Hebrew, Rochester Theological Seminary, 1867-68, Pro-
fessor of Rhetoric and English, University of Rochester, 1868-
1908, Emeritus Professor of Rhetoric and English since 1908,
Author of "Little Mary," "Art of Expression," "He Leacleth
Me,,' "0utlines of Logic," "Outlines of Rhetoric," "Familiar
Chats about Books and Reading," "Outlines of the Art of
Expression," "English Language and Its Early Literature,"
"Outlines of English and American Literature," etc. Com-
piler of "The Intermediate Speaker," "The Primary School
Speaker," Liwedlockg Selections from the Poets," editor of
WILLIAM CAREY MOREY, PH. D., D. c. L.
Watson Professor of History and Political
University of Rochester, l868g Rochester Theologi-
cal Seminary, l868-693 University of Rochester,
A. M., I87Ig Franklin College PH. D., t88tg
Dennison University, D. C. L., I903g University
of Rochester, l908g A. A. CD4 411. B. K.
Tutor of Latin, University of Rochester, 1869-70, Pro-
fessor of History and English Literature, Kalamazoo College,
l870-723 Professor of Latin Language and Literature, Uni-
versity of Rochester, 1872-77, Professor of Latin and History,
I877-83, Professor of History and Political Science since
1883, Author of "Outlines of Roman Law," "Outlines of
Roman Historyf' "The Government of New York," 'ioutlines
of Greek History," Uoutlines of Ancient History," etc.g Mem-
ber of American Political Science Association, American So-
ciety of International Lawg American Historical Association,
National Geographical Society.
, Dcnocsusg E ,
HENRY FAIRFIELD BURTON, A. M., LL. D.
Trevor Professor of Latin.
University of Michigan, l872g A. M., 1875, Denison
University, LL. D., l909g 115. B. K.
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Denison University, l872-
74, Instructor in Latin, University of Michigan, 1874-75, at
the University of Leipsic, lS75-775 Assistant Professor of
Latin, University of Rochester, lS77-839 Professor of Latin
since 1883, Acting President, University of Rochester, l898-
l900, l908-095 Member, American Philological Association,
Archaeological lnslitute of America.
GEORGE MATI-IER FORBES, A. M., LL. D.
Professor of Philosophy and Education.
University of Rochester, I878g A. M., l88l 3 Colgate
University, LL. D., l909g XII. Y.g fb. B. K.
Student in Germany and France, I874-75, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Greek, University of Rochester, l88l-86, Professor
of Greek, 1886-92, Professor of Greek and Logic, 1892-94,
Professor of Philosophy and National Education since 1894,
Member of the Society for the Scientific Stucly of Educationg
Member of National Society for Promotion of Industrial Edu-
cationg Member of American Social Science Association:
Member of National Society College Teachers of Education.
I-IERMAN LEROY FAIRCI-IILD, B. s., sc. D.
Professor of Ge0l0gyQ Curator of the Geological
Cornell University, I874g University of Pittsburg,
SC. D., 19105 A. Yg E. E.
Professor of Natural Science, Wyoming Seminary, Kingston,
Pa., l874-76, l7.ectuiler,in'N,atural Science in New York City
and in Geology-nin"Co6iioer Union, I877e88g ad interim Pro-
fessor of Geology, Vassar College, 1877-78, Recording Sec-
retary of New York Academy of Sciences, 1885-88,
Professor of Geology and Natural History, University of
Rochester, since 1888, President of Rochester Academy of
Science, 1889-l90Ig General Secretary of the Geological So-
ciety of America, 18945 Vice-president l898g Secretary, 1901-
06, President, l9l2g American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, Author of "History of the New York Acad-
emy of Sciencesgn Revision of the Le Comte's "Elements of
Geology," l903g also over one hundred monographs and con-
tributions on geological and biological subjects, especially on
the glacial geology of Westem and Central New York.
KID. B. K.
CHARLES WRIGHT DODGE M s
Professor of Biology Curator of the Zoological
University of Michigan 1886 M S l889 A Y
Instructor in Biology University of Ro hester 1890 92
Professor of Biology since 1892 Fellow of American Asso
ciation for the Advancement of Science President Rochester
Academy of Science I902-03 Member of the American
Naturalistsg President of New York State Science Teachers
Association, I90lg Author of lntroduction to Elementary
HENRY EDMUND LAWRENCE, A. B.
Harris Professor of Physics.
University of Rochester, 18895 A. A. CID.: fb. B. K.:
Instructor in Physics, Cornell University, 1892-945 Instruc-
tor in Physics, University of Rochester, 1894-965 Associate
Professor of Physics, 1896-l90Ig Professor of Physics since
19015 Fellow of the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Scienceg Member of the American Physical Societyg
Associate Am. Institute of Electrical Engineeringg Member
of Rochester Engineering Society.
RYLAND MORRIS KENDRICK, A. B.
Munro Professor of Greek.
University of Rochester, 18895 Yale, A. B., I890g
111. YJ CIP. B. K.
Student at University of Rochester ancl Rochester Theologi-
cal Seminary, I890-915 Instructor in Latin, University of
Rochester, 1891-925 Instructor in Latin and Creek, 1892-949
Student at the University of Berlin and in Athens, 1894-96:
Instructor in Greek, University of Rochester, IS96-993 Munro
Professor of Greek since IS99.
CLARENCE KING MOORE, PH. D.
Professor of Romance Languages.
Harvard College, 18975 fb. B. K.
Graduate Student at Harvard University, l897-98g Instruc-
tor in Modern Languages at Belmont School, Belmont, Cal
t898-l90lg Graduate Student at Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni-
versity, 1901-02, Student at the 'iE.cole des Hautes Etudes"
of Paris, and the University of Madrid, 1902-03, Assistant
Professor of Romance Languages, University of Rochester,
l904-065 Professor of Romance Languages since 1906, in
Europe, January to September, l9ll.
ARTHUR SULLIVAN GALE, PH. D.
Fayerweather Professor of Mathematics.
Yale College, 1899, 115. B. K., 2. E.
Ellen Battell Eldridge Fellow of Yale University, IS99-
1901, Ph. D. 19019 Instructor in Mathematics, Yale College,
1901-059 Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of
Rochester, l905-069 Fayerweather Professor of Mathematics
since I906g Member of the National Institute of Social Sci-
ences, Member of American Mathematical Society: Fellow
of American Association for the Advancement of Scienceg
Joint Author of Smith and Gale's Analytic Geometry, Member
of Deutsche Mathematilcer Vereinigung.
JOHN ROTHWELL SLATER, PH. D.
Deane Professor of Rhetoric and English
Harvard University, 19045 A. Y.g 119. B. K.
Associate Editor of "The Standard," Chicago, 1896-19035
Managing Editor of wlqhe World To-clay," Chicago, 1903-
055 Assistant Professor of English, University of Rochester,
19054185 Deane Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature
since 1908, Author of "Tyndale's Version of the Pentateuchf'
1906, "Freshman Rhetoric," 1913.
VICTOR JOHN CHAMBERS, PH. D.
Professor of Chemistry.
University of Rochester, I895g Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, PH. D., 1901 3 A. K. E.g E. E.: GP. A. Y.:
417. B. K.
Science Master, Geneva High School, 1895-98g Graduate
Student ancl Assistant in Chemistry, Johns Hopkins University,
1898-19019 Instructor in Chemistry, Columbia University,
l90I-08, Professor of Chemistry, University of Rochester
since 1908, Member of various chemical societies and author
of several articles on Physical and Organic Chemistry.
MILLARD C. ERNSBERGER, A. B., M. E.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
Cornell University, I908g A. A. 111.3 KID. B. K.g E. E.
Attorney and Counselor-at-law, New Yorlc, N. Y., l9OIg
Manager of Art and Engraving Departments, New York
Tribune, t897g Draftsman and Designer, with Mclntosh, Sey-
mour ancl Co., Auburn, N. Y., l899g Instructor at Sibley
College, Cornell, I9074J8g Professor of Mechanical Engi-
neering, University of Rochester, l909-. -
.VY ,-,Cx . V.,
WILLIAM KIRK, PH. D.
Professor of Economics and Sociology.
Johns Hopkins University, A. B., I90Zg PH. D.,
419. K., CIP. B. K.
Fellow in the Department ofvE.conomics, Johns Hopkins
University, l903-O43 Assistant in Economics, Johns Hopkins
University, l904-059 Instructor in Economics, Brown Univer-
sity, l905-079 Assistant Professor of Economics, Brown Uni-
versity, 1907-105 Associate Professor of Social and Political
Science, Brown University, 1910-llg Professor of Economics
and Sociology, University of Rochester, since l9IIg General
Secretary of Unitecl Charities of Rochester, Author of
"National Labor Federations in the United Statesgn HA
Modem Citygn various articles and reviews in economic and
sociological journals -and encyclopeclias. Member of the Amer-
ican Economic Associationg the American Political Science
Association, the American Association for Labor Legislation.
.fm CROCEUS ,Q
CHARLES HOEING, PH. D.
Professor of Latin, Dean for Men.
State College of Kentucky, l890g A. M., l89Zg Johns
Hopkins University, PH. D., I898g CID. B. K.
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Garrard College, Lancaster,
K. - . . . .
y, l890 93, Fellow of Johns Hopkins University, 1896-
98, Student at the American School of Classical Studies in
Rome, 1896-97, Instructor in Latin, University of Rochester,
l898-1905, Assistant Professor of Latin, 1905-I4g Librarian
1901-1906, Acting Registrar, 1910-ll' Author of variou,
articles in Philological Journals.
WILLIAM DAYTON MERRELL, PH. D.
Professor of Biology.
University of Rochester, 1891, A. Y.g HIP. B. K.
Instructor in Science, Wayland Academy, Beaver Dam,
Wis., 1891-943 Westem Military Academy, Upper Alton,
Ill., 1894-955 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1895-
96g Fellow and Assistant in Botany, ibid., l896'99g Ph. D.,
ihid., 1898, Instructor in Biology, University 'of Rochester,
1899-1905, Assistant Professor of Biology, 1905-14, Member
of American Association for the Advancement of Science:
Member of the American Nature Study Society.
FREDERICK W I-IINRICI-IS, jr., A. B.
Professor of Applied Mechanics.
Columbia College l899 United' States Military
Second Lieutenant Artillery Corps U. S. A., t902g First
Lieutenant Orclnance Department U S A., 19035 Captain
Ordnance Department U S A t907 Captain U. S. A.,
Retired l9l0 Assistant Professor of Applied Mechanics,
JOHN FIRMAN COAR, PI-I. D.
Acting Professor of German. '
University of Bonn, 18845 Boston University of Law,
1885-6g A. M., Harvard, IS96-l900, Ph. D., 1897-.
Head of Department of Moclern Languages, Park ln-
stitute, Allegheny, Pa., 1891-29 instructor in German,
Harvard, 1896-1903, Professor of Germanic Languages ancl
Literature, Aclelphi College, Brooklyn, l903fl9l4g Acting
Professor of German, University of Rochester, 1914-5 mem-
ber of 'Modern Language Association of America: Allge-
meiner Duetscher Sprachvereing New York Association of
High School Teachers of Germany author of "Studies in
German Literature in the Nineteenth Century," l903g author
of "Modern German Literature," 19095 director of Ger-
manistic Society of America and representative of the society
in Germany and Austria, t9ll-I2.
, g 3
HOWARD DANIEL MINCI-IIN, PH. D.
Assistant Professor of Physics and Astronomy.
University of Michigan, 1899, A. M., I903g PH. D.,
19063 111. B. K.
Principal High School, Niles, Mich., 1899-1900, Post-
graduate Student in Physics and Electro-Chemistry at Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1901-034 Instructor in Physics, Detroit
Central High School, l900-03, Instructor in Astronomy and
Physics, University of Rochester, 1904-06g Assistant Professor
of Physics and Astronomy since t906g Member of Committee
on Revision of Course of Study of Chemistry in the Schools
of Michigan, 1903, Member New York Science Teachers'
Association, Member Association of Teachers of Mathematics
in the Middle States and Maryland, Member American Phy-
sical Societyg Member So:i6te Francaise de Physique, Paris,
Author of "Reflections of Light by Colored Surfacesgn "Dis-
tillation and Purification of Mercuryg" "Co-efficient of Expan-
sion of Fused Quartzf' and several articles on light: Contribu-
ting Editor of Optical Joumal and Review, New York.
EDGAR GEORGE FRAZIER, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Public Speaking.
Tabor College, 1900.
Graduate of Fulton and Trueblood School of Oratory, 1893,
Special Graduate Student, Emerson College of Oratory, 1894-
95g Instructor in Oratory and Elocution, Bethel College, New-
ton, Kansas, 1895-965 Instructor in Public Speaking and De-
bate, Tabor College, Tabor, Iowa, I896-1900, Graduate
Student, University of Chicago, 1900-Olg Assistant in De-
partment of Expression, Chicago Theological Seminary, 1900-
01, Special Student with Professor William D. Chamberlain,
Chicago Theological Seminary, 1900-Ot, Assistant Professor
Public Speaking and Debate, University of Kansas, Lawrence,
Kan., 1901-08: Assistant Professor of Public Speaking and
Debate, University of Rochester since 1908.
CHARLES WILLIAM WATKEYS, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
University of Rochester, l9Ol 9 Harvard University,
A. M., I908g CD. A. X,g CID. B. K.
Instructor in Mathematics, King School, Stamford, Conn.,
l90I-03, Instructor in Mathematics, University of Rochester,
1903-065 Graduate Student, Harvard University, 1906-089
Instructor in Mathematics, Harvard, 1907-O85 Instructor in
Mathematics, University of Rochester, 1908-105 Member of
the American Mathematical Societyg Assistant Professor, of
Mathematics, University of Rochester, l9l0-.
RAYMOND DEXTER I-IAVENS, PH. D.
Assistant Professor of English.
University of Rochester, l902g Harvard University,
Pt-I. D., 1908, XII. Y.g CID. B. Kg
Instructor in Mathematics, Pratt Institute, I902-04g Graduate
Student, I-Iarvard University, I904-085 Instructor in English,
University of Rochester, since 1908, Assistant Professor of
English since l9l lg Member Modest Langauge Association of
Americag Author of various articles in philological periodicals.
MELVIN PRICE B s E. E., A. M.
Assistant Professor of Mechanical Drawing
ancl Machine Design.
Purdue University 1897 E E 1902g Columbia
University A M 1904 Q "' T. B. II.3 E. T.
Assistant in Ele tri al Eng neerlng University of Colorado,
1898 99 lnstructor in M cl'1an cal Drawing and Machine De-
sign Univer ity of NeLras1ca 1899 19Olg Assistant Profes:or
of lVlecl'ian cal Dralvxng and Machine Design, University of
Nebraska 1902 05 Proies or of Mechanical Engineerfng,
University of Cincinnati 1900 Associate Member American
, ,h lcnocsus Q , ,
X -i' "5
EWALD B. F. K. EISERHARDT, PH. D.
Assistant Professor of German.
Greizs Gymnasium, 1900g Freiburg University,
PH. D., 1906.
Student, Universities of Heidelberg, Greifswald, Freiburg,
Sorbonne, Harvarclg Instructor in Modern Languages, Karlsruhe
Gymnasium, 1906-08g Student and Instructor in German, Har-
vard College, 1908-099 Instructor in German, Williams Col-
lege, 1909-10g Instructor in German, Harvard College, 1910-
135 Assistant Professor of German, University of Rochester,
1913-g Author of "Theodor Stormi' and iiwilbelm Raaben in
"The German Classics of the Xlxtli and Xxtll Centuriesf
New York, 1913-g Editor, Theodor Storm's "Psyche,"
I ' i gk! Q'
MEYER JACOBSTEIN, PH. D.
Assistant Professor of Economics.
University of Rochester. 1902-19049 Phothepian
Literary Societyg Columbia College, A. B., 1904,
Columbia University, 1904-07g Fellow in Eco-
nomics, Columbia University, 1906, Traveling
Fellow, Columbia, 1907.
lnstructor of Economics, University of North Dakota, 1908-
09, Assistant Professor of Economics, University of North
Dakota, 1909-13, Assistant Professor of Economics, Univer-
sity of Rochester, 1913-.
IRVING ELGAR MILLER, PH. D.
Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Education.
University of Rochester, l894g A. M., 1898, Univer-
sity of Chicago, PH. D. Cphilosophy and Educa-
tionj, 1904, Phothepiang KID. B. K.
Teacher of Mathematics, Colby Academy, N. H., 1895-
99, Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1899-1901,
1903-04, Fellow in Philosophy, ibid., 1900-01, 1903-04,
Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Education, Illinois Col-
lege, 1901-02, Professor of Psychology and Education, State
Normal School, Milwaukee, Wis., 1904-09, Assistant Super-
visor of Practice Teaching, ibid., 1906-09, Professor of
Science of Education and Dean of Research and Professional
Work, State Teachers' College, Greeley, Colo., I909-149
Dean of Graduate Work, ihid., I9I3-14g Author, "The
Signiliance of the Mathematical Element in Plato's Philosophy,"
1904, "The Psychology of Thinking," I909g Contributing
Author, Johnston's "High School Education," 1912.
IVAN C. JAGGER,
Assistant Professor of Plant
Cornell University, B. S., in Agriculture, l9l I 3 Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, M. S., 1912, A. X. P.3 2. E.
Industrial Fellow, Cornell University,
Comell University, 1913-14, Assistant
Pathology, University of Rochester, l9l4-
Professor of Plant
GEORGE I-IALCOTT CHADWICK, M. s.
Acting Assistant Professor of Geology.
University of Rochester, l904g M. S., 19075 A. A.
119.3 CD. B. K.
Ward's Natural Science Establishment, l904-06, Zoologist,
New York State Museum, Albany, 1906-075 Professor of
Geology and Mineralogy and Acting Professor of Biology,
St. Lawrence University, I907-14, Acting Assistant Pro-
fessor of Geology, University of Rochester, 1914-g Fellow,
Rochester Academy of Science and Recording Secretary of
same, Fellow, American Association for Advancement of
Scienceg Fellow, Geological Society of America.
CHARLES CARRON, B. L. fparisl.
Instructor in French.
Bachelier es Lettres es Sciences et en clroit C1883-871
Paris: Professeur de haute Etudes frangaises, professeur cle
clroit it l'Institut Concordia cle Zurich, 18895 Vice-president
d'honneur de la Societe Archeologique et H61-aldique cle
Franceg Membre cle la Societe Nationale Cles Professeurs
Francais en Ameriqueg Instructor Francais Ei l'Universit6 de
Rochester, l9l0-. '
LAURENCE B. PACKARD, A. B.
Instructor in History.
Harvard University, I909g A. Y.g GD. B. K.
Assistant in History, Harvard College, l909-ll, l9lZ
l3g Rogers Traveling Fellow of Harvard University of Paris
l9II-124 Instructor in History, University of Rochester
1 .fm : 2 CROCEUS S w e ' ,
WILBUR H. CRAMBLET, PH. D.
. Instructor in Mathematics.
Bethany College, Bethany, W. V., B. A., M. A.,
19105 Yale University, M. A., 1911, PI-I. D.,
Instructor in Mathematics, University of Rochester, 1913-'
Memlaer of American Mathematical Society.
GEORGE CHESTER CURTISS, A. M.
Instructor in Rhetoric.
Northwestern University, 19085 Harvard University,
A. M., 1913.
Instructor in English, Northwestern University, l9l0-Ilg
Graduate Student, Harvard University, I9Il-l9I3g Instrutctor
in English, University of Rochester, 1913-.
WILLARD R. LINE, M. S.
Instructor in Chemistry.
University of Rochester, I9l2g University of Michi-
gan, M. S., l914g A. Y.
Industrial Research, German American Button Co., 1912
135 lnstructor in Chemistry, University of Rochester, 1914-.
HUGH WILEY PUCKETT, Pl-I. D.
Instructor in German.
Southern University, l905g Tulane'University, M. A.,
1907, Harvard University, M. A., 19135 Univer-
sity of Munich, PH. D., 1914.
Assistant in German, Southern University, 1903-05g Teach-
ing Fellow and Instructor in Latin, Tulane University, 1905-
08: Professor of Modem Languages, Birmingham College,
1908-Ilg Instructor in German, Tufts College, 1912-13, ln-
stmctor in German, University of Rochester, 1914-9 Sometime
Scholar and Traveling Fellow, Harvard University.
HENRY I-l. KEEP, B. S.'
Assistant Instructor in Physics.
University of Rochester, 191 15 CID. B. K.
Science Instructor, Albion High School, 19125 Science
Instructor, Ithaca High School, 1912-l3g Member of American
Institute of Electrical Engineersg Assistant Instnxctor in Physics,
University of Rochester, 1914-.
Assistant in French.
LESTER S. D. KENNELL, A.
University of Rochester, l9l3g 111. B. K.
Assistant in French, University of Rochester, 1914-.
I-IERMAN KENT PI-IINNEY, A. M.
University of Rochester, I877g University of Roch-
ester, A. M., 18804 A. Y.g CIP. B. K.
Teacher of Modern Languages and Natural Sciences, Aca-
demic Institute, Le Roy, N. Y., 1877A7Sg Private Tutor and
Printer, Rochester, 1878H8Og Assistant Librarian, University
of Rochester, since l880g Member American Library Asso-
ciationg Fellow and Librarian, Rochester Acaclemy of Sciences
GUSTAVUS ADOLPI-IUS SCHNEIDER, A. B.
Assistant in Greek.
University of Rochester, I888g Rochester Theo-
logical Seminary, 1891 5 CIP. E.
Pastor of the First German Baptist Church, Denver, Colo.
1891-935 Pastor of the First German Baptist Church, Erie,
Pa., 1893-19055 Pastor of the First German Baptist Church,
Buffalo, N. Y., I905e07g Instructor of Greek, Rhetoric, and
English Literature in the German Department of the Rochester
Theological Seminary, 1907-g Assistant in Greek, University
of Rochester, 1915-.
, -i Zh
. tj HJ I :
ELIZABETH HARRIET DENIO, PI-I. D.
Professor of the History of Art.
Mount Holyoke Seminary, I866g University of Hei-
delberg, PI-I. D., 1898.
Professor of German and the History of Art, Wellesley
College, 1876-965 at Leipzig University, I883-85, at Uni-
versities of Berlin and Heidelberg, 1896-98g Instructor in
History of Art, University of Rochester, 1902-09g Professor
of History of Art since I909g Art Guicle at St. Louis Expo-
sition, 1904, Lewis 81 Clarke Exposition, 19059 Alaslca-Yulcon-
Pacific Exposition, Seattle, 1909, Docent and Guicle at Pana-
ma-Pacific Exposition, l9l5. -
Physical Director for Women.
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics.
Assistant Physical Director, Rochester Young Women's
versity of Rochester, l9I3-.
Christian Association, Physical Director for Women, Uni-
'ill i n
la it 1 "
FANNY E.. MARQUAND, B. A., B. L. s.
Assistant Librarian. A
Wellesley College, I906g New York State Library
Assistant, Mt. Vernon Public Library, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
I907-095 Cataloguer, Cleveland Public Library, 1910-13-
Instructor, McGill University Summer School of Library Sci-
ence, 19135 Assistant Librarian, University of Rochester
1913-5 Member of American Library Association.
MARGARET ELISE BECKER, s. B.
Assistant in the Library.
Simmons College, 1912.
Assistant Worcester County Law Library, Worcester Mass.,
1912-139 Assistant, University of Rochester, 1914-g Member
American Library Association.
KATHERINE BOWEN, A, B.
Assistant to the Dean for Women.
University of Rochester, l9l0.
Teacher, Queen Emma School, Honolulu, l9ll-l23 Dis-
trict Visitor, United Charities of Rochester, 1913-l4g -Assist-
ant to the Dean for Women, University of Rochester, l9l4-.
, lcnocrzus g ,, .
ANNETTE GARDNER MUNRO, A. M.
Dean of the Women.
Wellesley College, Pratt Institute Library School, l907.
Preceptress Oxford Academy, Cxford, N. Y., ISHS-9lg Instructor in History, Kalamazoo High
School, Kalamazoo, Mich., l892-975 Instructor in History, Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass., ISQ7-
19055 Pratt Institute Library School, 1906-075 I-Iearl of Cataloguing Department, Portland Library
Association, Portlancl, Oregon, 1907-09g Dean of Women, University of Rochester, l9l0-.
L j1g1LUMNAE1f A
OFFICERS OF TI-IE ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION.
President, MRS. FRANCIS ANGEVINE GRAY, 1909
First Vice-president, Mlss SADIE FOSDICK, 1910
Second Vice-president, Miss MARY MOULTHROP, 1909
Cortesponcling Secretary, MISS HELEN D. TAYLOR, 1910
, Treasurer, Miss MARTHA BETZ, 1912
1 Members of the Executive Committee
----- 'I-IE-EEN RAYNSFORD
' BESSIE PETTIS -,
To the Alumnae: N
To you, ourold girls, we give this department. We ask you to share our college days
with us in the rest of the book but this department ought to recall your own happy college
days. There seems to have been no official list of alumnae since the Croceus gave it up
and because of the desire for it expressed by many of the girls, we offer it to you. If you
will pardon mistakes you may find and send in corrections we would be very grateful.
T1-IE CLASS OF 1916.
To the girls of the l9l6 Class:
The yearly issue of the Croceus is always an event of interest to the alumnae, for it
serves to put them in touch again with college life. This yearis issue has more than the
usual interest, however, as it is the first since the opening of the new women's buildings.
So different are your new surroundings from those of our own college days that it
seems to us alumnae almost as if you were attending a different college from the one
of our own student memories. But your thoughtfulness in making our annual Christmas
reunion an occasion also to renew an acquaintance with you served to bridge the gap and
remind us anew of the closeness of our connection with you.
I am sure that I speak for the alumnae when I wish for the class of l9l6 and the
rest of the college girls, success in all the undertakings of the year, and assure you of
our constant. sympathy and interest.
Very sincerely yours,
FRANCES ANGEVINE GRAY,
President of the Alumnae Association.
If you come to Manila for any length of time, you must keep house. There are com-
fortable hotels, one of them as luxurious as those in our large summer resorts, but you
will miss a chance to develop your sense of humor and patience and to know the Filipino
at close range, if you do not choose a house CI advise a Spanish house, and have a
menage of your own. We live in large rooms here, with high ceilings and two thirds of
the wall space devoted to uwindowsf, which are great openings five or six feet wide,
running from Hoor to ceiling, never closed except in case of typhoon weather. Our homes-
are very simply furnished without rugs or curtains, and devoid of superlluities. One
of the beauties of every house in Manila fexcepting, of course, the native shacks, which
are made of woven palmj is the Hoor. In is of a native wood which responds easily to a
bit of wax and your house-boy's sliding up and down it on soft, thick pads. "Ninety in
-2 U 'fl
. I .' K g -5
the shade" is a fair average of our temperature during the hot part of the day and you
are quite willing to endure the funny, or even inconvenient mistakes that even the best of
house-boys and cooks make in their work as well as in their speech. I gave Tiburcio
some white kid gloves to clean fhe had assured me he knew how to do it, in gaso-
linel and I saw the poor things lying in a bowl of cold water, "to make them soft
first, Mom." I congratulate myself on having a cook whose chief fault is his treatment
of the English language. I-Ie said only this morning, as we were discussing the menus
for the day, "Mom, I have killed everybody, Mom," but he only meant that there were
no more chickens. And when I gave him a new recipe yesterday, he came into the sala
to ask a friend and myself, 'sMom, how many wunces in a pound, Mom?', It is only
the very raw boy who puts ice-cream on the stove until it is wanted, but you must be
prepared for anything.
Your day in Manila is not, as a rule, an energetic one. In the morning, you read,
write, sew, practice, shop, or attend a Hmorning bridge," at noon you have your Htiflinf,
and then comes the most characteristic hour of the day. All the Phillippines go to
sleep-the native has partaken of his rice and fish fwith his fingers, of coursej and drops
off into a sound' sleep, the white people prepare for bed as though it were darkest midnight
and yield to the hot sleepy feeling that conquers everyone after a short struggle against
Hthis ridiculous habit of sleeping in the daytimef, You do not rise until four, and at
five you are ready for your afternoon. It is a choice of calling, tea, bridge, tennis, golf,
dancing or a drive-and there you have the only diversions to be enjoyed at any hour,
at any season, in Manila. Last spring Maud Allen danced here, and since then we have
had nothing but a wretched Spanish opera company and a worse Australian one., But one
resigns one's self and looks forward all the more eagerly to "going home."
There will be many things that I shall miss and I know that I shall often hear "the
call of the Eastf, most often I think at sunset time. There can be nothing like the sunset
on Manila Bay-wild splashes of color and brilliant lines of cloud on one day and the
most appealing of pastels and the vaguest of outlines the next. Of all the things that
a stay in the Phillippines gives one, an acquaintance with a strange people, a sight of
unusual country and customs, the deepest experience is the appreciation of "home.', We
s-hall be back in a year, and I really hope to come in time for one of our l9l0 reunions.
I have missed all but one and as before, I must send you my greetings by post. I am
going to tack my post office box number at the end of this letter, so that if you want
to drop me a line in reply, it will be sure to reach me.
Yours most sincerely,
MINNIE HOCHSTEIN I-IERSCHLER.
ALUMNAE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER
CLASS OF l90I
Ella Salome Wilcoxen, Macedon, N. Y.
Mary Lewis Deland, Attica, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1902
Mary Cynthia Gillette, Mechanics Institute, 85 Kenwood Ave., Rochester.
Miriam Seligman, private teacher of German, French and Nature Study, 249 Edgerton St
CLASS OF 1903
Helen Cox Bowerman
Mrs. Bailey B. Burritt CRuth Hogarth Dennisj, I6 'Prospect Drive, Yonkers, N. Y.
Eleanor Gleason, Librarian, Mechanics Institute, I5 Portsmouth Terrace.
Mrs. George H. Simmons flda Francis Glenl, Z Alliance Ave. '
Johanna Margaret Hopeman, Teacher at E. H. S., 39 Lake View Park.
Evelyn O,Connor, Editor, 99 S. Eitzhugh St.
Kate Eleanor Otis,
Mrs. Charles Ryan CEleanor Marion Sarlel, 73 Engelwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
Julia Frederika Seligman, Teacher, W. H. S., 249 Edgerton St.
CLASS OF I 904
Mrs. George Y. Webs-ter fMabel Lendon Boddyj, 34 Riverside St.
Mrs. Edmund W. Twitchell fVera Estelle Chadseyl
Byrintha Louise Chatterson, Clerk, 28 Eckhart Place
Alice Helen Colby, Teacher, 39 Rutgers St.
Mrs. Raymond C. Keople fLula Helen Coveyl, 407 Magee Ave.
Mrs. James Holley Hanford fl-lelen Margaret Ellwangerl, Chapel Hill, N. C.
Mrs. Nathan Kaplan CMarie Griesheimerl, 5710 Michigan Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Gertrude Minnie Jones, Teacher, I08 Rutgers St. V
Eleanor Larrabee Lattimore, University of Pennsylvania.
Mrs. Isaac O. Cole fLaura Mae Lawlerl, 78 Grand Ave.
Emma Elizabeth Lotz, Teacher, W. H. S., 86 Rugby Ave.
Mrs. Abram Lipsky fAnnie Rosenbergl, 503 West l7th St., New York City.
Mrs. B. Goff fLilian lone Salisburyl, 71 Cypress St.
Mrs. C. C. Carpenter fLois Ethel Stevensonl, 25 Strathallan Park.
Mrs. Ellen Gilman Vadas, 46 College Ave.
Mrs. Andrew Martin fAlberta Weberj, Boulevard, Jersey City, N.
CLASS OF 1905
Mrs. Daniel C. Carmichael QCarolyn Adamsl, 64 W. Main St., LeRoy, N. Y.
Mary A. S. Clackner, Teacher, 64 Gorsline St.,
Mrs. E. Maxfield Qane Crowel, Waterville, Maine.
Mrs. E.. Elmer Fisher flrlorence Margaret Levisb, 145 Birr St.
Mrs. William P. Cross fl-lelen Rogersl, 333 Berkley St.
May Ethel Rosenthal, 1 Audobon St.
Mrs. Chester F. Craigie CGertrude Salisburyl 19 Wellington Road, Brookline, Mass.
Mrs. Lewis. G. Reynolds fGrace Elizabeth Salterl, 103 l-lerkimer St., Brooklyn, N. Y
Hallie Irene Shearer, 1431 Lafayette Parkway, Chicago, I11.
Mrs. Seward C. Edgerly fMayme Frances Smithj, 743 Fillmore Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
Florence Abbie Southworth, Teacher, E. l-l. S., 531 Benton St.
Alvalyn Eunice Woodward, Teacher, Z1 Darwin St.
CLASS OF 1906
Mrs. l-l. Morton fMary lna Coej, Middleport, N. Y.
Lilian Louise Crafts, Teacher, Rochester Normal, 97 Glendale Park.
Grace Elizabeth Curtis, Teacher, E. I-l. S., 157 Harvard St.
Herma Maude Harkness, 1067 Dewey Ave.
Ethel McKay Kates, Teacher W. l-l. S., 15 Hart St.
Mrs. George Abbott flidna Kathryn Levis,
Leah Mcparlin, 97 Prince St.
Mrs. Alfred Bates fEnid Elvira Morrisl, 186 Magee Ave.
Charlotte Stoddard Stone, 308 l-layes. St., Seattle, Wash.
Mrs. Roy Chester Kates fl'lelen Elizabeth Thomas, 17 l-lart St.
Minerva Claire Williams, Highland Ave.
Blanche Eunice King, Teacher, W. H. S., 203 Sherwood Ave.
CLASS OF 1907
Mrs. M. K. Kohler fBertha May Adamsj, deceased 1909.
Mrs. I-larry Garnham fElizabeth Alice Butlerj, Toronto, Can.
Clara Bessie Crittenden, Teacher, E. H. S., 73 Costar St.
Effie Helen Esson, Teacher, E. H. S., 107 Vassar St.
Helena Abigail Fulmer, Lima, N. Y.
Emma Culross Gibbons, Wellesley College, 97 Ambrose St.
Amy Gazena Hardick, Fairport, N. Y.
Mrs. E.. G. Ross fLucy Camille Higbiel, Spokane, Washington
Marion Melville, Teacher, W. H. S., 95 Weldon St.
Bessie Florence Pettis, 223 Warwick Ave.
Verna Frances Robinson, Teacher, W. H. S., 50 Clay Ave.
Ethel Rogers, 36 Shafer St.
Florence Russell, Stenographer, 69 Augustine St.
CLASS OF 1908
Clara Bell Abbott, Teacher, E. H. S., l04 Post St.
Margaret Tyson Applegarth, 593 Park Ave.
Mrs. John E. Burr CEthel Josephine Billsj, I56 Flint St.
Katherine Blackford, 335 Lake St., Newark, N.
Mrs. Charles W. Watkeys fOllie Antoinette Bragginsj, 55 Brighton St.
Mrs. T. Grant Tousey fE.mily Gertrude Crumpl, deceased.
Dorothy Dennis, Teacher, E.. H. S., Bellevue Drive.
Carolyn Lillian Emerson, Teacher, Hornell, N. Y., l 70 Spring St.
Mrs. W. Cropsey fGrace Elizabeth Fowlerj, 1548 Winship St., Pasadena, Cal.
Mrs. Charles D. Marsh fRuth Edith Gallowayl, Victor, N. Y.
Harriet May Hadley, Big Flats, N. Y.
Grace Lawrence Hall, Walworth, N. Y.
Mrs. Thomas Bolger fCarolyn My1'tle Hefferl, Elmira, N. Y.
Francoise Helen Klein, Teacher, 726 Jay St.
Mrs. David Crockett Graham fAlicia May Moreyj, China
Florence Eloine Mosher, In business, 663 Main St. W.
Marion Dix Mosher, Branch Librarian, Rochester Public Library, 663 Main St. W
Mrs. Ellis B. Gurney Uessie Naomi Owlerj, Dunkirk.
Helen Marguerite Persons, Teacher, 7 Rowley St.
Mrs. Roy D. Anthony fMarian Salisburyj, 48 Lyceum St., Geneva, N. Y.
Lillian Jane Stoneburg, Teacher, E. H. S., 256 Brunswick St.
Mrs. Archie Wilcox Symonds fRuth Tappanj, N. Patterson, R. l.
Mrs. Hickock fl-larrye Justine Tiffanyj, I77 Sherwood Ave.
Ethel Alice Turner, Stenographer, 267 Meigs St.
CLASS OF 1909
Mrs. Mason D. Cray fFrances Allen Angevineb, 180 I-lampdon Road.
Anna Brown Copeland, Teacher, Mechanics Institute.
Hilda Farrar, Teacher, E. I-l. S., 10 Elmherst St.
Beula Elizabeth Fuller, Social Worker, 83 Adams St.
Mrs. A. A. l-lerschler fMinnie Florence l-lochsteinl, Box 449, Manila, Phillippine ls
Claribel Ruth Jennings, Teacher, Little Falls, 28 Rowley St.
Laura Lucile Lawless, Penfield Road, Penheld, N. Y.
Caroline Ruth Maddock, Teacher, 156 Wellington Ave.
Grace Burrell McCartney, Librarian, Rochester Public Library, 205 Adams St.
l-lelen Josephine Mellen.
Marion Meulendyke, 128 Avenue B.
Mary Adaline Moulthrop, Teacher, 40 Phelps Ave.
Esther Dorsey Nairn, Shaohsing, East China.
Edna Louise Parker, Teacher, E. -l-l. S., 315 Troup St.
Mrs. F. Whitmore fArley Mehitable RiderD 465 Columbia Ave.
Mrs. Joseph Corcoran fSarah Minnie Rillingl, Dansville, N. Y.
Mrs. S. Smallwood fEsther Sheridanj, Warsaw, N. Y.
Leila Belle Smith, Teacher, 267 Meigs St.
Mrs. E. K. Dean fMabell E. Stetsonj, 739 Meigs St.
Frederika Warner, Arlington, N. J., 18 Argyle St.
CLASS OF 1910
l-lazel Morgan Bascom, Teacher, 77 Glasgow St.
Katharine Bowen, Secretary to Dean Munro, 221 Oxford St.
Mrs. Randall A. Kenyon QMarion Julia Bowenj, lrondequoit, N. Y.
Allice May Challice, Teacher, W. l-l S., 1652 Main St. E.
l-lazel Bliss Chapman, Teacher at Ithaca, Penn Yan, N. Y.
Anna Louise Colcord, University of Michigan, S. Deerfield, Mass.
Mildred Fisk, Teacher, Lockport, Fairport, N. Y.
Sadie Clark Fosdick, Teacher, E. l-l. S., 464 Plymouth Ave.
l-lelen Elizabeth Foulds, Teacher, E. l-l. S., 174 Fulton Ave.
Laura Bertha Fuller, l-lolley, N. Y.
Mrs. G. Milton Bardsley CFlorence Lucretia Cxallowayj, Cape Cod, Mass.
Mrs. Linn l-latterslee fRuth Wallingford Gilmorel, Myningyan, Uppee Burma.
Lucia Maude Hewitt, Kenyon, Minn.
Martha Kingston, Teacher, Warsaw, 139 Champlain St.
Margaret Hutchins Le Seur, Batavia, N. Y.
Mrs. Abe Parkin fAnna Louise Munsonj, Medina, N. Y.
Mrs. Howard Hutchinson fCora Belle Palmerj, 51 1 W. 186 St., New York City.
Ethel Cora Pickard, 447 Hawley St.
Mrs. George B. Marble Cltrances Julia Slaytonj, Newark, N. Y.
Mrs. James Forsythe Riggs fFrances Somersj, 386 Vanderbilt Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
Grace Helena Strowger, deceased.
Helen Davis Taylor, 64 Merriman St.
Marion Taylor, 64 Merriman St.
Beatrice Rapalje Tripp, Teacher, Spencerport H. S., Spencerport, N. Y.
Lois Ethel Turner, Teacher, 222 Spencer St.
CLASS or 1911
Margaret Fitch Barss, Librarian, 28 Rowley St.
Frances Cecilia Brady, Canandaigua, N. Y.
Julia Marena Carman, 32 Upton Park.
Myrtle Alice Cheesman, In othce of General Hospital, 291 Troup St.
Beth Canfield Darrow, Rochester Business Institute, 116 East Ave.
Ina Ruth Eldridge, Teacher, Palmyra, Macedon, N. Y.
Mrs. D. C. Barry flillizabeth Danford Farberj, 235 Albemarle St.
Jennie Search Fenner, West Henrietta, N. Y.
Jessie Dell Holloway, Mechanics Institute, 146 Edgerton St.
Myrtle Keymel, Secretary to Rev. Albertson, D.D., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mildred Grace King, Teacher, Oswego H. S., 203 Sherwood Ave.
Mrs. Harold' Barss fGena Lawlerj, 309 N. Division St., Ann Arbor, Mich.
Marion Elizabeth Maguire, 449 Alexander St.
Lois Van Lora Merrell, Teacher, W. H. S., 88 Edgerton St.
Helen Jo Raynsford, Teacher, North Troy, Barnard, N. Y.
Jessica Aletha Requa, 478 Arnett Boulevard.
Colletta Lucile Sage, Teacher, Attica, Webster, N. Y.
Gertrude Ann Sheehan, Teacher, E. H. S., 97 Caroline St.
'Cora Francis Warrant, W. Brighton, N. Y.
Mrs. Robert M. Williams CClarice Cleveland Taylorj, 982 Harvard St.
Mamie Zwierlein, Teacher, W. H. S., 511 Hudson Ave.
CLASS OF 1912
Margai'et Winif1'ed Allen, Teacher, Troy.
Edith Hope Barker, Teacher, Ithaca H. S., l43 Crawford St.
Frank Barr, 880 Main St. W. g
Martha Betz, 160 Grand Ave.
Mabel Dorothy Bryan, l58 Columbia Ave.
Florence Eliza Carman, Teacher in Nellore, Madras Presidency, India.
Marguerite Arnold Castle, Manager of U. of R. Lunchroom, 333 Meigs St
Ruth Elizabeth Connor
Blanche Corcoran, Teaching, Waterford, N. Y., 66 Seward St.
Ada Culver, Teacher, Southern Pines, N. C., 82 Locust St.
Adelaide Bedwin Dodds, Teacher, Ontario, 506 Plymouth Ave.
Zetta Leota Doolittle, Teacher, Conger, N. Y., 2 Day Place.
Hattie Estelle Ferguson, Teacher, W. H. S., Flower City Park.
Frances Mary Glotzbach, Teacher, E. H. S., 31 Bond St.
Edna Marguerite Haggith, Teacher, Canajoharie, 204 Merriman St.
Katherine Louise Halsted, Teacher, Akron H. S., Z9l Tremont St.
Margie Helena Halsted, Teacher, W. H. S., 291 Tremont St.
Marian Gertrude Laley, Teacher, Churchville, Churchville, N. Y.
Helen Elizabeth Marsh, Mechanics Institute, 90 Kenwood Ave.
Mrs. Chester Winter fCora Evelyn Martinj Ridgeway, Penn.
Dora Estelle Neun, Graduate Student, Columbia University, 941 South Ave.
Mrs. G. E. Dayton fFaythe Lucretia Gutwaterj, W. Webster, N. Y.
Edna May Pardee, Teacher, 270 Parsells Ave.
Mrs. Latimer Wilson QLurana Rowndj, Nashville, Tenn.
Frances May Ruliffson, Teacher, Caledonia, Caledonia, N. Y.
Ruth Winsper Salter, l03 Herkimer St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Gertrude Sheridan, Teacher, Warsaw H. S., 42 Asbury St.
Agnes Thistlethwaite, Teacher, Deaf Mute Institute, Rochester, N. Y.
Mabel Florence Thomas, Teacher, Penfield, Penfield.
Katharine Loretta VanAlstine.
CLASS or 1913
Mrs. David Haglund' fEdith Harris Allenl, Groton, N. Y.
Edna Elizabeth Bayer, Albany Library, 146 N. Union St.
Mrs. Burt Ludington fMary Ellinor Blissl, Holley, N. Y.
Alice Elizabeth Booth, Pittsburg Library School, 517 Park Ave.
Ruth ,Iepelia Brownell, East Rochester.
Carolyn May Castle, Albany Library School, H3 Meigs St.
Mrs. W. K. Beecher fE.thel Emma Clarkb, 2527 S. l9th St. Philadelphia, Pa
Mabel Elizabeth Clark, Teacher at Pavilion, Pavilion, N. Y.
Alice Victoria Copeland, Teacher, Wa1'wick H. S., l3l Grand Ave.
Ella Louise Costich, Teaching, Culver Road and Clifford.
Annie Louise Craigie, Teacher, Winth1'op, N. Y., Anderson Hall.
Alice Markham Dennis, N. Y. S. Charities, Bellevue Drive.
Elizabeth Urquhart Dunbar, Teacher, Cherry Valley, 2.29 Linden St.
Anna Louise Haines, 57 Edmund St.
Constance Nancy Handler, 924 St. Paul St.
Cora Grace Hathorn, Teaching, Mason City, Iowa.
Carrie May Heath, Teacher, Pittsford, 45 Sycamore St.
Marian Inez Kinley, Teacher, I75 Rugby Ave.
Carolyn Kintz, Teacher, Arkport, Charlotte, N. Y.
Flora Louise Ladwig, 20 Wadsworth St.
Mrs. Henry Schouton flrene Larzeleref The Stanwood, Main St. E.
Mrs. Lewis Obdyk CEdith Alice Longj
Marion Jeannette Long, Teacher at Guilford H. S., 86 Shelter St.
Avadna G. Loomis, Teacher, Dansville, 218 Meigs St.
Madeline Anna Madigan, Teaching, 1641 East Ave.
Margaret Jocelyne Neary, Teacher, Peekskill, The Stanwood, Main St. E.
Judith Ogden, ZIO8 Thorp's Lane, Germantown, Pa., l65 Harvard St.
Mattye May Pammenter, Teaching, Irondequoit, N. Y.
Helen Hamilton Parker, Teacher, Peekskill, 3l5 Troup St.
Bessie Schooler, Eastman Kodak, I I6 Hudson Ave.
Grace Gretjen Sibbink, Teacher, 35 Wilson St.
Alice Miriam Stevenson, Teacher, Michigan, 26 Grieg St.
Helen Elizabeth Stone, Teacher, Rockville Center, 108 Highland Ave.
Maude Dorothy Taylor, Principal's Assistant, l Lenox St.
Elsie May Tellier, Library Theological Seminary, 255 University Ave.
Mrs. Ernest Little fMargaret Lucy Weaverj, 354 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
Ruth Anna Weeks, Teacher, Massilon, Ohio, Wyoming, N. Y. '
Ruth Mary Wooster, Lakeside, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1914
Henrietta Emma Bancroft, Teacher, Castile, Fairport, N. Y.
Anna Laura Battams, Teacher, Manchester H. S., Pittsford, N. Y.
Ruth Lucretia Becker, Teacher, Dansville H. S., 8 Franklin Square.
Lillian Armina Blakeslee, Teacher, Pike H. S., 20 Yale St.
Eleanor Sheeran Bryan, Teacher, Warsaw, 378 Columbia Ave.
Gladys Janette Bullard, Graduate Student, U. of R., 9 Arnold Park.
Ora Augusta Chase, Teacher, Perry H. S., Gates, N. Y.
Ida Cohen, Teacher at Livonia.
Bertha Marie Cudebec, Rochester Public Library.
Muriel Day, Graduate Student, U. of R., 83 Columbia Ave.
Anna May Filkins, Teacher, Shortsville, N. Y.
Hazel Elizabeth Fisk, Teacher, Arcade, Fairport, N. Y.
Grace Evans Harper, Manchester, Ravine Ave.
Helen Viola Hartung, Teacher, Nunda, l02 Woodward St.
Marjorie Gould Hatch, Teacher, Holley H. S., 26 Sumner Park.
Emily Gertrude Kingston, Teacher, Holley H. S., 345 Champlain St.
Corinne Kintz, Teacher, Marion, Charlotte, N. Y.
Alice Maude Lambert, Teacher, Prattsburg H. S., 356 Lake View Park.
Grace Wai'e Line, 52 Lyndhurst St.
Hazel Jean Lush, Teacher, E.. H. S., 6 Norwood St.
Ella Virginia Martin, 33 Selye Terrace.
Pamela Matthews, Charlotte, N. Y.
Alice Ethel Mills, Sodus, N. Y.
Mildred Elizabeth Murenberg, Teacher, Savannah H. S., IZ5 Scrantom St.
Ada Louise Phinney, Playground at I5 School, 8 Brighton St.
Carolyn Blanche Reitz, 895 Main St. E.
Eulalie Richardson, Teacher, Dundee H. S., 374 Flower City Park.
Julia Line Sauer, Rochester Public Library, 22 Ontario St.
Mrs. George Sauerwein CCeleste Vera Schneiderl, l l7S Seyburn Ave., Detroit,
Helen Eva Seifert, Teacher, Attica, 25 Gakman St.
Ethel Agnes Shields, Albany Library School, 9 Cypress St.
Grace Marguerite Smith, Teacher, Hemlock H. S., Spencerport, N. Y.
Rhoda Morgan Starr, Social Worker with United Charities, 64 Rowley St.
Helen Evans Stone, Teacher, Greigsville H. S., Ontario Center, N. Y.
Jessie Mariah Strowger, Secretary, 45 S. Union St.
Marguerite Irene Uebel, Teacher.
Madelyn Frances Walker, Teacher, Kendall, Charlotte, N. Y.
Blanche Williams, Teacher, Shortsville H. S., Cuba, N. Y.
Sara Eliza Wilson, Teacher, Wyoming H. S., Macedon, N. Y.
fav' I w
F if Q
i I 1' 'A -e 1 f .
I 98 1 fl -i gifts? 4'.1:..2 g,-JA, I' Vi. f ' A'
' i . f ' TT " ., 1. I" 'Lil I ' 'Y' qajfrf- -- rr Q
. 1 V i ivy A . ,z , .x.- V , . 'mg -Y
Class Color, Red
Class Flower, Poppy
President, JEAN E. GOLDSTEIN
Vice-President, IVIARIAN CLAPP
Secretary, JOSEPHINE DE LE LYS
Treasurer, FLORENCE PIERCE
I-Iistorian, IRENE LA FLAMME
This history"promises to reveal to you the plans and actions of the Class of I9l5, and
record the women who have controlled circumstances, directed events, brought order out
of confusion, and so guided the affairs of freshmen, of sophomores, and of juniors that
all things seemed to tend to that "one far-off divine event" to which all classes move
History should pursue a practical objectg it's very essence should be truth. I-Ierein
then, we shall endeavor to describe truthfully to you how the sophomores marshalled
events for us in our freshman year, and how We marshalled events for the-freshmen in
our sophomore year, and grew to know and love each other better in our select little
locker room on the second floor of Andersong how as juniors, we petted and cared for
our baby sisters of 1917 and tried to lead their baby feet into paths of studiousness and
thoughtfulness, especially impressing upon their infant minds the respect they owed to
upper class women. And finally how as seniors, we covered ourselves with glory in the pro-
duction of our l-lindu play, and acted as bright and shining lights to guide other classes
along the paths of duty.
All the parties we had given us in the fall term, when we were wee, timid freshmen,
we learned later had not been prompted by the unselfish motives with which we, in our
innocence, had credited them: and were told to our great amazement and anxiety that
we, in our turn, were supposed to entertain the other two classes. We rallied nobly to our
duties, and our own lawn party to which we asked all the girls was the result. We were
the first class to have the brilliant idea of combining- the three parties into one, and every-
one thought us very clever little girls. -
So much praise added to the Hbumpsl' on our heads which were necessary before
we could qualify as sophomores. We needed all the bumps we could get, too, as 1916
was a class worthy of our mettle, and all our self-assurance and self-conceit was nec-
essary in order to cope with theirs. We look back with many smiles upon those dear
old 'ipeacefulw days for which we had to fight, and recall with satisfaction that we
came out 'ion top,', in spite of the fact that every one thought those little Hnuisancesu so
As "jolly juniors," we passed a year which we left with great regret. We felt we could
be as jolly and as happy as we wished, and share with the seniors the honors of being
upper class women, without sharing their responsibilities of being guides and patterns to
the other girls. However, we had a task of our own to perform, and a mighty one it was,
and accomplished worthily as befitted a class with such talents as ours possessed. "We
learned to beard the lions in their den and extract ads from business menf' We learned
many other things also in the publishing of our I9 l 5 Croceus. The best among them were
the lessons learned in co-operation, in patience and in perseverance, which knit us more
firmly together as a class and which helped us to find ourselves and to find others.
Talents which had lain hidden were brought to light and adorned the pages of our
class book, while like a guardian spirit our editor-in-chief presided over all.
Besides by our book, we also made ourselves famous that year by establishing a
precedent among the women in adopting the freshman class as our "little sistersf, Early in
the fall each junior had one frightened "little baby," whom she took to her Warm,
sisterly heart and for whom she was particularly responsible. In short, any mental
or moral training which had been neglected or overlooked by the parents and faculty,
was undertaken by the "big" junior sister. Under our care and protection, our Hbabiesu
have grown fastg and when we leave them, we feel confident that they will make even
better "big sisters" to the coming class of l9l9 than we have been to them.
In the fall of l9l4 we came back to college feeling almost as strange as the members
of I9 l 8, in our beautiful new buildings. The sight of old familiar faces reassured us and
we were soon exchanging summer adventures with our classmates, and mothering all the
little girls who were wandering around looking so forlorn and lost.
The great event of the fall term of our last year was our senior play. Characteris-
tically, we tried paths untrodden before and produced an Oriental play written by Tagore
with the scene laid in India and with an Oriental cast. Qnly those in the play will
ever know how hard we worked, but the result produced was worth all our efforts and the
congratulations heaped upon us more than repaid all our trouble. The praises given us by
Miss Munro, Professor Frazier and Dr. Slater sounded especially sweet to our ears,
as we rely unquestionably upon their good judgment, and when said, "The acting
was excellentgn that "The stage setting was beautiful and a work of artf' that HThe
senior women had established a precedent in senior plays that the other classes would
find it difficult to follow," and many other congratulatory phrases, we walked in the
clouds, and felt that it was good to be a member of l9l5. H
Our senior parties, which we have every month at the home of one of the members
of the class, are drawing us closer together and enriching friendships whose bright mem-
ories will linger by us all through life. It was only at our last meeting that we were
recalling many adventures that have happened during our four years together. Perhaps
some of them will be revealed to the world on Class Day by the historian. Who knows?
Now the Class of 1915 bids the readers of the Croceus farewell. No more will its
pages be dazzled by stories of great deeds done by us. We have worked together,
played together, loved one another and in a friendly way have criticized each other for
mistakes that have been made. But now we are saddened with the thought that work
and play, love and friendly criticisms are ours as a class for only a few months more.
We not only have to say good-bye to our fellow students, the faculty and the halls of our
Alma Mater, but to each other.
Ours is the first class to leave the 'protecting shelter of our grey stone walls. We have
spent a happy year together in these new buildings of ours and we shall ever feel grate-
ful that we were able to enjoy the privileges of thelwomenls college buildings for our last
C R 0 C E U S
THE SENIOR CLASS
RUTH JEANETTE ALEXANDER, 713 Park Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts. Entered from Smith College. G. H.
l-lELEN CONSTANCE BARKER, I43 Crawford Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts l. GD. T. Q9. Delegate to Silver Bay GD: Y. W. C. A.g President, Silver Bay
Clubg Glee Club UU.
VINA M. BIGGART, I07 Aberdeen Street, Rochester, N. Y.
General Arts. F. CD. Y. W. C. A., Chairman of Finance Committee, Y. W. C. A.,
Senior Play, Crlee Club
ETHEL LUCILE BLOOMINGDALE, 333 Brooks Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts l. Y. W. C. A.
ADELAIDE C. BOWEN, 22,l Oxford Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts l. Y. W. C. A.: Business Manager of College Dramaticsg Senior Playg
Secretary of Cilee Club
FLORENCE MARGARET BROXHOLM, I I5 Chili Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts. Q. T. QD. Speaker, Class Banquet, Usher, Class Day C315 President of
Stuclents, Association, Sorority Council, Y. W. C. A.g l-lonorary Member of Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet, Delegate to Silver Bayg Speaker, Stuclents' Association Banquetg
Honorary Member Dramatic Councilg "The Post Ofhcegu HColombe's Birthday,"
Mistress of Ceremonies, Class Day
MARIAN I-l. CLAPP, Fairport, N. Y.
Arts. Vice-President of Senior Class.
HAZEL MARIE CLARK, Warsaw, N. Y.
Arts l. CD. T. 9. Sorority Council, Y. W. C.,A.g Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Delegate
to Silver Bay, Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Genevag Decoration Committee for Class
ALICE BERT!-IA COLLYER, 80 Culver Roaol, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts l. Y. W. C. A.: Crlee Club
RosE LUELLA CURTIS, I-Iiltorr, N. Y.
Arts l. Toastmistress, Class Banquet, Delegate to Silver Bay, Usher, Class Day Q31 Q
Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention at Geneva, General Manager of College
Dramaticsg 'wlqhe Post Officef' "Colombe's Birthday," Critic, Class- Day
JOSEPHINE DE LA Lrs, 50 Lorimer Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts.f QD. T. QD. Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention at Crenevag Class Secre-
tary, Glee Club
WINIFRED EDMUNDS EDWARDS, Holley, N. Y.
Arts. QD. T. GJ. Delegate to Silver Bay QD 5 Y. W. C. A.
FLORENCE MARIE FARLOW, I4 Lenox Street, Rochester, N. Y.
JEAN ELEANORE GOILDSTEIN, I I I Woodward' Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Science. Class Presiclentg Designer of costumes for Senior Play, HThe Post Officegu
"ColomlJe's Birthclaygn Leader of Crlee Clubg Presentation of Class Gift, Class Day
I VELMA ELIZABETH l-IALLAUER, Webster, N. Y.
Arts. Delegate to Silver Bay C31 g Y. W. C. A.g Silver Bay Clubg Senior Dramatic
Council, Glee Club
DORIS WINIFRED HAWK5, 488 Meigs Street, Rochester, N. 'Y.
Arts I. GD. H. Speaker, Junior Class Banquet Q3Dg Y. W. C. A.: Y. W. C. A.
WILH'ELMINA H. HORN, 769 Clifforcl Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts. Usher, Class Day C313 Y. W. C. A., Business Manager of Senior Play,
"The Post Qflicegn Treasurer, Cxlee Clubg Decoration Committee, Class Day
JEANNETTE ELIZABETH KIES, 20 Hickory Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts. OD. H. Y. W. C. A.g Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention at Geneva
IRENE ISABELLA ALA FLAMME, 48 Vick Park A, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts. QD. H. Y. W. C. A., "The Post Oflicegn Property Manager, Senior Play,
Class Historian, Historian, Class Day e
Q U .
FLORENCE I-I. PIERCE, Bridgewater, N. Y.
Arts I. Y. W. C. A.g "The Post Offlcegn "Colomhe's Birthdayf' Class Treasurer
Glee Club, Lawyer, Class Day
, I-IELEN IVIIEDRED REDFIELD, I73 Sherwood Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts I. F. Q. Speaker at Class Banquetg Usher, Class Day G59 Sorority Council:
HThe Post Officegn Ivy Orator, Class Day
MARY I. ROWND, 43 Austin Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts. T. fIv. President of Y. W. C. A.g Delegate to Students' Volunteer Conven-
tion at Genevag Speaker at Students, Association Banquetg "Colomhe,s Birthdayg'
I-IAZEL IRENE STEBBINS, Fairport, N. Y.
Arts. F. iD. Junior Speaker, Class Day C315 Sorority Councilg Y. W. C. A.
MABEL MARGARET TRUESDALE, 705 Averill Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts I. Q. H. Delegate to Silver Bay C31 Q Silver Bay Cluhg Y. W. C. A. Dramatic
Councilg Mistress of the Wardrobe for College Playg Stage Manager for Senior Play,
Chairman of Class Day Committee. '
ANNA PEARL VAN AALST, 56 Durnan Street, Rochester, N. Y.
MARY WEAVER, 469 Meigs Street, Rochester, N.-Y.
Arts. GD. H. President, Sorority Council, Y. W. C. A.g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet:
Silver Bay Cluhg Wlnhe Post Ofliceg Crlee Cluhg Class Prophet
ADA JOSEPHINE WHITE, Byron, N. Y.
Arts I. Entered from Gberlin College. CD. H. Usher, Class Day C315 Y. W.
c. A. 449.
JOSEPI-IINE WRONKER, 2.81 Meigs Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Arts. Advertising Manager for Senior Play UU, "The Post Cflicef' Glee Clubg
Music Committee, Class Day
Class Colors, King Blue and Gold.
Class Flower, Lily of the Valley.
President, CHARLOTTE A. ATTRIDGE
Vice-President, FLORENCE E. LALEY
Secretary, A. KATHERINE SMITH
Treasurer, CECIL C. CONSTABLE
Historian, CLARA A. KAISER
Keeper of the Birthday Book, CATHERINE E. COMBS
And now came the children of l9l6
into the University of Rochester and all
the souls which belonged to this tribe were
thirty and eight. And' it came to pass
that a new dynasty ruled here,A which
knew not the high school careers of the
children and these rules did say, MBe-
hold the children of 1916 are more and
mightier than we." Therefore these task-
masters did' attempt to inflict all manner
of burdens upon them and the upper class-
men did make the youthful tribe serve
with rigor. The faculty strove to make
their lives bitter with hard bondage in
mathematics, rhetoric and Latin. More-
over, the sophomores did wish to destroy
the feast which the children of 1916 did
prepare, but the children were long suffer-
ing, cheerful and wise and did' arise early
from their couches to partake of the feast
and thus escaped the persecutions of the
tribe of 1915. And these sophomores
again did' strive to chasten the mighty
children of 1916 with fear for they did
lead them through dark places and did
make all manner of noises, but the sturdy
children did defy them even in the face of
such fearsome evils and the taskmasters
did despair of chastening the children of
1916. Moreover these wise and un-
daunted children did heap coals of fire
upon their oppressors. For each one in
turn did they prepare a feast clay and they
did likewise for their kind sisters who were
then known as the juniors. They also did
plan and execute a great celebration to
which they did invite all those who re-
mained faithful to them in their bondage.
In this did the tribe of 1916 show their
talent and wisdom in the art of speech for
henceforward all those tribes who suc-
ceeded into the bondage repeated this day
Thus did' the year of bondage in Egypt,
which, being interpreted, is the freshman
year, pass and the children of 1916 did
become aware of their oppression and did
resent the same, and they did rise up and
tear their bonds and betook themselves in-
to the wilderness of Sophomore Year
through which they must pass on their
journey to the promised land.
iAlthough ofttimes the wilderness 'was
made fearsome with such evils as Chem-
istry and Tacitus, the undaunted Hock
did pass through it in ablaze of triumph.
1-lere they did encounter an enemy which
at first appeared formidable because of
the great numbers, but they, too, fell be-
fore the strength of 1916. After the one
encounter in which the children of 1916
did sorely affright the children of 1917,
the two tribes did adopt friendly relations
one to another. Once in every month did
the children of 1916 proclaim a day of
rejoicing and feasting in honor of the day
of nativity of the members thereof. Not
even in the days of the wandering in the
wilderness did the children of 1916
neglect to improve their inherent talent for
the portrayal of dramas, which were be-
held by the curious and admiring children
of the other tribes. So, cheered by song,
mirth and unity, the family journeyed
through the wilderness until, strengthened
by the rigors and trials of the year in
bondage and the year in wandering, the
children reached the plains of Moab, or
when interpreted-Junior Year.
Now it so came to pass that in this year
these strong and worthy children did find
an appropriate place in which they might
pursue their illustrious and successful
course. By the hardships and triumphs
of the two years which did preceed this
one, the children of 1916 had attained
for themselves.an added' dignity. There-
fore when a new tribe did join them,
which numbered two and seventy, they did
take them to their hearts and did teach
them the road upon which their young and
inexperienced feet should tread. These
children of 1918 in turn did greatly love
their elders and did aid and cooperate
with them in all their undertakings. Now
a great battle was fought which they did
call a tournament and these doughty
children of 1916 and 1918 did make a
brave showing and did defeat and humili-
ate the tribes which did oppose them.
It came to pass also that in the plains
of Moab the children of 1916 were num-
bered, and those who had survived the
hardships numbered one and thirty and
these did make a record of the days which
they had spent in their bondage and wan-
derings and they did call this record the
"Croceus.,' In this same were written
down all the great and noteworthy achieve-
ments of the children of 1916.
And again. they did prove their great
and wonderful gift of entertaining and
through the proclamation of festivals which
they did call Junior Jolls they did gain
small amounts of silver wherewith they
might produce the book aforementioned,
by means of which all the world might
learn of the powers of the children of
And now steadfastly and hopefully
these children of 1916 stand on the border
of their Promised Land. Bound by ties
of love because of their common experi-
ences of sorrows and joys, cares and pleas-
ures, they do hold high hopes for the fu-
ture when they shall have attained their
Promised Land of Senior Year. And,
though it come to pass that there may be
many enemies to conquer and though they
must part into their various districts in
this great Land of Promise, the children
of 1916 will always hold dear the years
of loyal friendships which they did spend
on their journey from bondage into the
WHEN WE WERE FRESHMEN
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CHARLOTTE .ALICE ATTRIDGE
524 Plymouth Avenue
Rochester, New York
Arts l. 9. H. Prepared at West
High School. Class Historian U D 3 Dra-
matic Club fl, 21 3 Sorority Council Q25 9
Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention
at Syracuse f2Dg Archbearer C253 Dan-
cer in HCavalier" f2Jg Y. W. C. A.
fl, 2, 3Dg Class President 659 NCol-
l'lere's glory and fame
To the honored name
Of our president, so lrue.
We'll love you forever,
Forget you, we'll never,
Gur Charlotte with eyes of blue.
I MYRTLE MAY BITTNER
369 Portland Avenue
Rochester, New York
Arts. A. 2. Prepared' at East High
School. Class President CU: Ml-lop O'
Me Thumbu flbg Speaker at Freshman
Banquet fljg Dramatic Club fl, 25g
Archbearer Q13 Delegate to Silver Bay
KZDQ Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 315 Delegate
to Student Volunteer Convention at
Geneva 1353 "Colombe's Birthclayni
QBQ 3 Advertising M-anager, Croceus.
Oh, here's Myrtle with the golden hair,
And a sweet face which is truly fair.
For many interests she's long been famed,
HA perfect tease," she ought to be namecl.
i .O ,, t
. :gi 1 gg
636 East Avenue
Rochester, New York
Arts. A. E. Prepared at East l-ligh
School and Wellesley College. Arch-
bearer QZJQ Dramatic Club C252 Y. W.
C. A. f2, 35g Assistant Advertising
Years ago l was young and lcidclish,
But now dignity
Time was that .I read lov
But now on Carlyle
Recently l had ambitions
But soon-cottage love?
EMMA J. COLLYER
80 Culver Road
Rochester, New York
Arts. Prepared at East High School.
Y. W. QA. fI,Z, 3.9
Emma is one of the dependable girls who is
sure to come to all class parties and spreads and
to bring what she is
litlle late she never
told. If she should come a
forgets to do what she says
on Culver Road,
way from college,
So Emma seems to think.
A long, long
s i ' ' 1 2'
.gf 1 .
CATHERINE ELIZABETH CoMBs
47 Capron Street
Rochester, New York
Arts I. A. E. Prepared at East High
School, City Scholarship. Speaker at
Students, Association Banquet CU, Sec-
retary, Y. W. C. A. f2Dg Delegate to
Silver Bay C25 5 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 35g
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C35 g Keeper of the
Catherine has two interesting nicknames-
HCat-a-combsn ancl "Cilicate." Which suits a
girl who walks on her toes ancl speaks in a soft
low voice? This sounds more like her-
"E.veryone's so kind to me, everyone's so good,
Why, I'm sure I do not see, nor never, never,
"Why clo the girls love Catherine so?"
Someone may exclaim,
Catherine loves the girls, you know
So that is very plain.
CECIL. C. CONSTABLE-"Cece"
Batavia, New York
Arts. T. fll. Prepared Batavia High
School. Speaker, Freshman Banquet
CU, Archbearer fZJg Y. W. C. A.
fl, 2, 319 Sorority Council f3lg Class
Cecil's the happiest girl on this earth,
Wherever she goes there is laughter and mirth:
As we have our shadow each shunshiny clay
So Cecil has Linda to follow her way.
The above is no slam on Linda. For proof, see
her grincl. There is no doubt that Cecil en-
joys studying in the library but she often takes
walks on the campus too.
-QI A in Q'
Y GX- Y B
tb 5 A"
EMILY LOUISE CUTLER-"Em"
' 628 Dewey Avenue
Rochester, New York
Science C. A. E. Prepared at Hon-
eoye Falls High School. Keeper of the
Birthday Book Ql, 25 3 Archbearer C25 3
Dramatic Club Q25 5 Secretary, Glee Club
Q25 3 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 35 9 Glee Club
fl, 2, 35 9 Statistical Editor, Croceus.
O jolly, fair, classmate Emily,
You ought lo be a celebrityg
You, only, have stuck to chemistry
While others have turned to 'ology.
Often you lead us in dances new
Cr sing at Glee Club the whole noon through,
Such dignity is possessed by few.
You know how to add a good laugh too.
MARY M. EDWARDS
77 Rutgers Street
Rochester, New York
Arts. Q. I-I. Prepared at Franklin
High School, Pa.g Freshman and Sopho-
more year, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan. Y.
W. C. A. C353 Ctlee Club f35g "Col-
This new friend of our junior year
ln college interest has no peer,
Our Junior jolls and junior Stunts
Claimed her the needed "help" at once.
lVlary can make up as an elegant gentleman
but she's a perfect lady too. Welre glad you did
not stay in Michigan, Mary.
9 ily I , Q
V GX- i ui
. X? i
ELIZABETH Dow GARBUTT-"Betsy"
Garljutt, New York 5
Arts. GD. H. Prepared at Scottsville
I-Iigh School. Class Treasurer CI D g Dra-
matic Club fl, ZH 3 Archbearer C223 Y.
W. C. A. fl, 2, 3,3 Sorority Council
C35 5 Delegate to Student Volunteer Con-
vention, Geneva QD 5 Assistant Grind
She's an absent-minded maicleng
Sheis as coy as she can he, I
And she has the most adventures
That ever you did see!
She's full of laughs and jolly,
5he's a wee bit saucy too,
And do we love our Betsy?
Well, I should say we do!
MIRIAM Louisa GILT
Charlotte, New York
Arts. GJ. F. Prepared at Charlotte
High School. ,Delegate to Student Vol-
unteer Convention at Syracuse Q25 3 Arch-
bearer Q25 3 Sorority Council CZ, 35 3 Y.
W. C. A. fl, 2, 31g Glee Club
Miriam suggests Mabel almost as Florence does
Mildred and visa versa. lt's psychologically ex-
plained by the word juxtaposition.
Miriam knows just secrets galore,
She was never known to make friends sore,
Not hooks, but letters, interest her more,
She rolls her eyes-smiles,-nTo-day? just
-lx . 2-
931 TQ 5 8'
MABEL G. HEWLETT
lronclequoit, New York
Arts. GD. T. Prepared at East High
School. Delegate to Student Volunteer
Convention at Syracuse C215 Archbearer
CZJQ Speaker at Sophomore Banquet
121: Glee Club fl, 359 Y. W. C. A.
C3Jg Speaker at Students' Association
lVlabel's home is the nicest place to go for a
class or college party after a sleigh ride-or a
hayride.-She is so congenial and hospitable.
Mabel always sees the jokes
When sadness burdens other folks
She's never ugly, cross, or mad,
For which we all are very glad.
CLARA ELIZABETH HOFFMAN
283 Conkey Avenue
Rochester, New York
Arts I. 69. F. Prepared at Nazareth
Academy. Speaker at Students' Associ-
ation Banquet f2D 3 Archbearer f2,g Y.
W. C. A. fl, Z, 35 3 Ctlee Club Accom-
panist C3Jg Associate Art Editor, Cro-
When Clara bangs the box
The girls come round in flocks.
"Clara, a rhythmical Boston, please.
"Music to dip by," another will teaseg
She, with a smile to us, always agreesg
When Clara bangs the box. A
U A . it tn .
GERTRUDE HELEN I-IOUGH
21 Collins Street
Lowville, New York
Arts. GJ. H. Prepared at Lowville
Acaclemyg entered from Wellesley, Soph-
omore year. Speaker, Sophomore' Ban-
quetg Archbearer Q25 5 Y. W. C. A. Q2,
Gertrude is truly dignified and quiet,
If you know her well you benefit by ity
She came here from Wellesly in Sophomore year,
Whelge she left many friends to make new ones
CLARA ANNE KAISER-"Sport"
I3 Tracy Street
Rochester, New York
Arts I. Q. H. Prepared at East High
School. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet QU 3 Sec-
retary, Y. W. C. A. QU 9 Speaker,
Freshman Banquet: Glee Club QU 3 Dra-
matic Club Ql, 259 Delegate to Kansas
City National Student Volunteer Conven-
tion Q2Dg Delegate to Student Volunteer
Convention, Syracuse Q2Dg Y. W. C. A.
Ql, 2, 319 Vice-president, Y. W. C. A.
Q3Dg Class Historian Q3Jg "Colombe's
Birthday" Q35 g Secretary-treasurer of
Student Volunteer Union of Central New
"Let's do something, what shall it be?
Thoughtful talk or frivolity?"
Something lively, something fine,
Just see our booster lead the line!
' Q I 1 Q'
'SL W sg"
EDNA HENRIETTA KUHNERT
249 Warwick Avenue
Rochester, New York
Arts. GJ. T. GD. Prepared at West
High School. Clee Club
Edna Kuhnert's Cligniliecl demeanor and ap-
palling acquaintance with the interiors of text
books are off-set by her friendly smile and her
earnest declaration, "Girls, I don't know a thing
about the lessons to-clay! wasn't it hard?"
A venturesome guess-
ln picking up pins she'd find special delight,
She'd be proud of her flowers and her cat.
Short sonnets for dailies she'd secretly write
And she'd skilfully trim a new hat.
FLORENCE -ELAINE LALEY-"Twin"
Churchville, New York
Arts I. Prepared at Churchville High
School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 31g Class
Is't she, or is't not she: that is the question:
Whether' 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer
For one's twin the arrows of outrageous quizzes
Or to take arms against a sea of suds
And wash the dishes, daily.
Q illh ' Q Q' '
MILDRED MARGUERITE LALEY
Churchville, New York
Arts I. Prepared at Churchville High
School. Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 31.
Our fair Mildred is a wonder,
She's the other of the twins.
How she makes the Morgan" thunder
When in chapel she plays hymns!
Mildred says she doesn't know which is boss
of the twins, but Florence says that Mildred is.
96 Warwick Avenue
Rochester, New York
Arts I. GD. H. Prepared at West
I-Iigh School. Class Secretary fljg
Speaker at Freshman Banquet fl, 3 Dele-
gate to Student Volunteer Convention at
Syracuse f2Jg Archhearer f2Jg Y. W.
C. A. CZ, 3,3 Treasurer, Students' As-
sociation f3lg Associate Art Editor,
Found: A girl with a perfect conscience
But who laughs, any time, at nonsense
.l-ler notebooks a wonder
With nary a blunder
A credit to us-that's no pretense.
Clarice has commonsense too fa dithcult word
for upoetrynj and is often quite snappy, when
taking pictures for the Croceus.
U ilytx ' ' 6, 9'
NEVADA MARIE LYON-"Jack"
Port Gibson, New York
Arts I. F. CD. Prepared at Newark
I-Iigh School. Delegate to Silver Bay
CZL Archbearer f2Jg Dramatic Club
1215 Glee Club C215 Y. W. C. A. fl,
2, 355 Assistant Stage Manager, Dra-
Nevada is everyone's friend. The college
couldn't get along without her, or the class. Its
superliuous to say she has college spirit. She is
ready for fun too, and especially likes to go to
the movies. Who can be better depended upon
for "committee chairman?"
Nevada's the girl who never shirks,
Whenever she's asked she always worksg
Al' "Mission Study" you'll always see
Nevada tatting busily.
M. ELIZABETH MARSH-"Liz"
Silver Springs, New York
Science B. GD. T. GD. Prepared at
Silver Springs I-Iigh School. Speaker at
Sophomore Banquetg Archbearer f2Dg
Dramatic Club QZJQ Glee Club
This girl takes the part of a man
At our private dances and plays,
She rolls her eyes as no one can,
And makes us laugh for days and days!
Elizabeth ought to be painted fnot with rougef
for she makes a pretty picture wearing a red
sweater. No one could have the "blues" when
Elizabetlfs bright face appears beside her.
A cnoci-:us 9 .
,J f I
ELEANOR JOSEPHINE MERZ
WCbSt61', New York
Arts. A. E. Prepared at Webster
High School. Class President C253
Speaker at Sophomore Banquetg Arch-
bearer f2jg Vice-president of Students'
Association f3jg Toastmistress of Stu-
dents, Association Banquet
Just one glance at Eleanor
Will proclaim her fair,
"Wreathed" smiles upon her lips,
Dignity most rare.
Many graces we'cl accord her,
But one slam we Clare-
If someone you wish to treat
And Eleanor you'd chance to meetg
After you have found the seat,
Youre the one who gets the treat!
N. B.-Although "Dutch" she never goes Dutch.
EMMA CHARLOTTE MORRIS-"Enid"
W Warsaw, New York
Arts. A. 2. Prepared at Warsaw
High School. Page fllg Toastmistress
of Sophomore Banquetg Archhearer CZJ 3
Dancer in "Cavalier"g QD 9 Dramatic
Club Q21 3 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 35 g "Co-
lombeis Birthdayn f3Jg Sorority Council
C355 Assistant Business Manager, Cro-
Emma Charlotte was- the Freshman page,
Sophomore year she went on our stageg
One more word rhymes, and that's engage.
Enicl is an authority on crushesg her experience
is quite unlimited. Most people admire dimples,
but Enid hates them and she sets the fashion in
attempting to hide them.
0 ily ' I , - Q-
ELSIE GRACE NEUN
94l South Avenue
Rochester, New York
Science A. GJ. T. Q. Prepared at
East I-ligh School. Speaker, Freshman
Banquet U53 Delegate to Silver Bay
Q25 3 Dramatic Club Q25 3 Y. W. C. A.
fl, 2, 3,3 Glee Club C355 Alumnae
. Elsie often gets serious crushes
On the girls at Anthony l-lall,
ltls all right for she never gushes
But seems to like almost all.
An ode should be written to E.lsie's home for
it has played a vital part in our class history.
Here is a girl who loves to get right in the hardest
task and work and work. She doesnlt care for
the easy path but combines music and science,
neither of which is an easy subject.
JULIA ANNIE ROGERS-Ululian
36 Shafer Street
Rochester, New -York
Arts. CD. Prepared at East High
School. Toastmistress, Freshman Ban-
quet fllg Y. W. C. A. QZ, 353 Glee
Club C31 Q Literary Editor, Croceus.
Here's a maid who appears quite quaint
As she smiles with her wide-awake eyes,
She's a girl of to-day, not a saint,
And she thinks for herself, being wise.
Julia writes delightful stories. The Juniors
were honored in being asked to furnish a caste
for this young playwrighfs farce, which "got
many laughs." Our class expects to make a con-
tribution to fame in this talented member. ,
ALMA C. ROUGH
Ontario, New York i
Arts. CHD. F. Prepared at Ontario
I-Iigh School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 35.
A maid with step so sedate,
Whoid think she'd care for a jig?
At dances stays ever so late,
"Eight o'clocks" count not a fig.
Alma is always right there although she is not
always heard. She has a pleasant little drawl
and a pretty voice which is not Rochesterian.
LINDA M. SCHNEIDER
27l Canterbury Road
Rochester, New York
Arts. 9. T. QD. Prepared at East
I-Iigh School. Archbearer QQ: Class
Secretary 1253 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3b.
just a little giggle,
Flash of yellow hair
Question, "Where is Cecil?
Girls, is 'Reno' there?"
Smiles for dear professors
Merry twinkling eye
Quickly trotting footsteps
Linda just went by!
Linda continually seeks alcove in the library.
She likes lofty things-never studies down-stairs.
A. KATHERINE SMITH-"Katie"
Holley, New York
Arts I. A. 2. Prepared at l-loneoye
Falls I-Iigh School. Archbearer KZJQ
Dramatic Club KZ? g Y. W. C. A. fl, 2,
33 9 Class Secretary
"Not anither part oi tell ye,
Not anither part oi'll take."
HNO one else can be Kate 'Reilly,
just take it for my sake."
The extract above apparently is taken from a
dream of Katherine's, but it souncls real. Katie
hacl Wonderful luck in getting Mads." Was it
her winning smile?-Evidently, yes.
DORA ADELE SMITH
293 Aclams Street
Rochester, New York
Arts. Prepareel at West High School
City Scholarship. Dramatic Club f l , ZH
Delegate to Student Volunteer Confer-
ence, Syracuse QZJQ Speaker at Sopho
more Banquetg Archbearer C253 "Cava
lier" QQ: Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 33
Business Manager, Croceus.
Little Adele can cover more space
Than one trained for a two-forty race.
She slides into classy never is lateg
Aclele's not the girl to break a clate.
As for her real character this surely suffices-
Busy? But never too lousy
To give you a smile,
Hurried? But never too hurried
To talk for a while.
AMY L. TREMAN
439 Meigs Street
Rochester, New York
Arts. A. E.. Prepared at East High
School. Glee Club CI 5 g Treasurer, Glee
Club C15 5 Class Vice-president C25 9
Archbearer C25 g Dramatic Club C25 g Y.
W. C. A. fl, 2, 35.
The happiest girl in all the world
Amy insists is sheg
Therels no one doubts in this college world
When her smile it may see.
She shows the clumsiest girl lhe step
Leading most gracefullyg
To describe her just say, "lots of pep"
Plus nature womanly.
ISABEL KING WALLACE-"lsaboob,"
37 Gibbs Street
Rochester, New York
Arts. A. 2. Prepared at East High
School. Class -Vice-president U53
Speaker at Freshman Banquetg ul-lop O'
Me Thumb" U53 Dramatic Club fl,
255 Historian 125g Treasurer, Dramatic
Club f25g "Cavalier', f25g Archbearer
Q 25 3. Delegate to Student Volunteer Con-
vention at Syracuse C251 Delegate to
Silver Bay f259 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2,
355 Sorority Council f2, 353 Treasurer,
Y. W. C. A. f35g Dramatic Council
Q35.g Grind Editor, Croceus.
Some love her for her brilliant mind,
, She always fills her party
But when you taste her lovely tea-
Ah! then you know her heart!
- 4 I t
.slim f 1 an
GLADYS SHERWIN WHITE
564 Plymouth Avenue
Rochester, New York
Arts ll. A. 2. Prepared at West
I-Iigh School. Glee Club Cl, 21 5 Arch-
bearer C21 9 Dramatic Club C21 g Mistress
of Wardrobe, Dramatic Council C213
Art Editor, Croceus.
Eyes so dark and beaming brightly,
l-lair so black and curling slightly,
Rosy lips e'er smiling lightly-
Gladys greets us so politely.
If a vote were taken Gladys would be known
as the "Greek Goddess" of the Junior class. The
best thing about her is that, as an artist, she beau-
tifies this college world. See stunt books for
absolute proof of this statement.
ALMIRA IRENE WILLIAMS-"Allie"
Spencerport, New York
Arts I. G. F. Preparecl at East I-Iigh
School. Delegate to Elmira Cl1g Dra-
matic Club Cl, 213 Delegate to Student
Volunteer Convention at Syracuse C213
Cilee Club Cl, 2, 315 Y. W. C. A. Cl,
2, 313 Sorority Council C313 Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet C31 3 Editor-in-chief, Croceus.
Some people carry with them a comfortable
atmosphere of good sense. Such a young woman
is Allie Williams. Though Almirals dignity is
sometimes overawing, Allie's giggle always re-
deems it. Allie says' she didnlt have a natural
aptitude for math., but learned to like it.
ni- CROCEUS ,
'lg 1 sz'
SUSIE MARIE WILLIAMS
43 Merriman Street
Rochester, New York
Arts. QD. H. Prepared at Columbia
School and with private tutors. Dramatic
Club fl, 25 3 Speaker at Sophomore Ban-
quetg Class Treasurer QD: Y. W. C.
A. CI, 2, 31.
Susie is certain to give liervaid,
No matter by whom the plans are laid
For every spread, party, ancl play.
Pathetic roles on the stage she takes
Ancl always succeeds in "fainting fakes,"
Enchanting all by her way.
, i s
tw. I 3"
nw. Ii my I-I.-1
i .N 1
Soloman Socrates Sweet Sixteen,
We here present to you,
Th' embattled mascot of our class
Robed in gold and blue.
When first we saw his smiling face
'Twas at our freshman spreadg
The early morning dawn illumid
His tidy muslin head.
His habitat a locker Was,
To shun the sophomore,
Wherefrom he issued forth in pomp
To feasts and spreads galore.
I-lis name a deeper meaning bears,
As you shall quickly see-
Our numerals he proudly shares
And our sagacity.
, 4. ii. , ,
Class Colors, Purple and Gold.
Class Flower, Yellow Rose.
President, ESTHER A. I-IALE
Vice-President, CLAIRE HOGAN
Secretary, BESSIE CROSS
Treasurer, RUTH ROWORTI-I
Historian, JANE SALTER
"There's not a ship that sails the ocean,
But every climate, every soil,
Must bring its tribute, great and small,
And help to build the wooden wall,"-
0n that eventful day of late September, girls from far and Wide gathered about the
bulletin board in Anderson Hall in preparation for the embarkment of the ship of l9l 7,
on the next morning. What a beautiful ship it was! Each term that carries her farther
out to sea increases her strength, and proves the great unity and cohesion of every part.
Many novel ideas have originated with the class of l9l7. Last May we hung
, lcnocrzus ,
a dainty May basket on the knob of our dean's ofhce door. We surprised our Ubig
sisters" at a spread, by the arrival of a basket of fruit to grace the center of their table.
Because of a misunderstanding over our freshman spread we established a new precedent
which did away with all hostility between freshmen and sophomores. Therefore our
banquet, which was held in February at the Century Club, took place without inter-
ruption, save the presentation of a rattle by the class of l9l6.
We had left all our "entertaining" for the spring term. Poor- foolish freshmen!
We little knew how much must be crowded into those three short months. We bravely
rose to the occasion, however, and gave to each class a party befitting their dignity.
To the seniors we gave a "regular party" with ice-cream and cake! At the jolliest
picnic in Webster, we played hostess to our junior sisters. The sophomores were
invited to a sausage roast, but, because the day proved cold and damp, we entertained
in the parlors of Anderson l-lall. .
Other classes helped to make our freshman year a happy one. The juniors gave
us a party, and early in the spring the gym classes held a dance to which the sophomores
came as men, and the freshmen as girls. This was the first dance of this kind, and
we had such a delightful time that we hope there will be another. So our first year
passed, and before we realized it, we were sophomores.
Along in October, tales of the terrible treatment to be given the freshmen at the
sophomore l-lalloweien party spread about the college, so that when we summoned
them to appear with their 'lcrowning beauty" arranged in seventeen pig-tails they
trembled, and only after long persuading would they explore Hades. Nevertheless we
gave them a most enjoyable evening and sent them home, much better acquainted' with us.
The class has always shown an earnest wish and effort for more college spirit. This
is reflected' in the class song by one of our members, which we sang after one of our
"spreads" When we serenaded the other classes with it the next day in the lunch-
room, it met with great applause, and with confetti from the seniors, who had learned
our secret the evening before. I will close this history as we ended our song:
"One nine one seven,
Is the best of the four,
We have thirty-and-eleven
Of brilliant sophomores.
Not a single soul llunked Horace,-
Just try to do as well,
You never could surpass us,
We're so unusualf,
fTune: The Wearing of the Greenj
Tl-1E SOPI-IOMORE CLASS.
RUBIE I. BAGNEY, 303 Federal St.
MILDRED A. BARR, 800 West Main St.
RUTH F. BIDELMAN, 127 Warwick Ave.
JOSEPHINE BOOTH, 517 Park Ave.
CLARA D. BOWEN, Churchville, N. Y., 827 Main St. East.
MILDRED D. BOWEN, Churchville, N. Y., 827 Main St. East.
PAULINE M. CLAFFEY, 52 So. Fitzhugh St.
LENA B. COLE, Campbell, N. Y., 525 Benton St.
LORENA M. COOPER, Batavia, N. Y.
OLIVE J. CROCKER, Byron, N. Y., 306 Meigs St.
FLORA A. CROMBIE, 89 Rosewood Terr.
BESSIE A. CROSS, 614 Harvard St.
CHRISTINE C. DE ZUTTER, Williamson, N. Y., 41 Vick Park B
ADA GROTERS, Spencerport, N. Y.
ESTHER A. l-IALE, 19 Prince St.
OLIVIA M. HARVEY, 136 Woodward St.
CLAIRE C. l-lOc,AN, Watertown, N. Y., 303 Federal St.
ELBERTA J. HUDSON, l-lolley, N. Y. b
GRACE P. HUTCHISON, 126 Rutgers St.
VERNA A. KING, Pittsford, N. Y.
EMMA KNAPP, 202 Parsells Ave.
ANGELINE l-l. LOGRASSO, Angola, N. Y., 445 Alexander St.
CLARA M. LUDWIG, 142 Mt. Vernon Ave.
ISABEL l-l. MAYO, 131 Avenue B.
MARIE F. MAIER, Pittsford, N. Y.
NAN MCGLENNON, 630 University Ave.
M. RUTH MCKIE, 54 Lake View Pk.
MARGARET W. MOULD, 21 Churehlea Pl.
FLORENCE G. NAGLE, Webster, N. Y.
ESTI-lER D. OLSAN, 252 Hudson Ave.
DOROTHY C. OWEN, 91 Clarissa St.
JOHANNA M. RAMSBECK, 40 St. Joseph Pl.
SADIE l-l. ROSE, 60 Avenue A.
PAULINE ROSNER, 67 Joiner St.
RUTH I-l. ROWORTH, 95 Arch St.
JANE K. SALTER, 118 'Frost Ave.
LOIS SLAYTON, Spencerport, N. Y.
GERTRUDE B. THOMPSON, 296 Federal St.
HELEN E. WESTON, 226 Lyndhurst St. .
MILDRED W. WILCOX, 323 Selye Terr.
HAZEL F. WRIGHT, 705 Averill Ave.
GUARDING THE DOORS
v f , f
G T: .QP
I ffyx. 1'
N 1- NM:
ir Q 4
Class Colors, Yellow 'and White.
Class Flower, Daisy.
President, NORMA G. STOREY
Vice-President, ERNESTINE -KRIEGER
Secretary, HELEN ZEEVELD
Treasurer, ETHEL CoLL1Ns
Historian, DoRoT1-IY DOBBIN
ver the campus and these gray stone walls,
The Spirit of the College spreads his wings,
Now, as new classes enter, gladly sings,
Now grieves as old ones leave their college halls.
ver on fair white page, with ink of mystery,
And quill from his own wing, he writes their history
Never had class, in numbers, been so great,
As that illustrious class, One Nine One Eight.
In kindness it was welcomed, the first day,
All freshmen's fears took wings and flew away.
New friends were made, the gayeties began,
Parties and receptions were the plang
Even the sophomores who were thought "so mean!
Made merry with them, on All l-lallowe'en.
0f course, the freshmen's spread was a success.
Good fellowship shone forth in every smileg
No sophomore came to mar their happiness,
But junior sisters played with them awhile.
Elated by the fun this provedito be,
The class, twice, in the afternoon, had tea.
Ere holidays had brought their great delight,
December twenty-second was the night,
In story and in playet and in song.
The freshmen entertained the evening longg
Giving the college and its friends good cheer,
And wishing each and all a bright New Year.
Here the Spirit stopped,-then wrote againg
But so many were the splendid deeds well-done,
That his unending task seemed scare begun,
And wearily he smiled,--and dropped his pen.
. THE FRESI-IMAN CLASS.
MARY DOROTHY ALEXANDER, 25 Reynolds St.
ROBERTA J. ARLIDOE, 434 Grand Ave.
PEARL A. ARMSTRONG, 90 Wilmington St.
ANNA L. BALL, Caledonia, 1323 Main St. East.
FRANCES BARONE, Le Roy, 46 College Ave.
INEZ E. BEATTY, 2l5 Hawley Street
ESTHER T. BRAYER, l90 Chili Ave.
RUTH E. BURROW, Ontario, N. Y., 208 Fourth Street.
MARJEAN CIPPERLY, 330 Maplewood Ave.
ETHEL M. COLLINS, Batavia, N. Y., 299 Melville St.
MARY A. COPELAND, l3l Grand Ave. ,
ERNESTINE M. KRIEGER, I4 Arlington St.
MARIETTA D. LENT, Batavia, N. Y., l7 Buckingham St.
WILMA L. LORD, Brighton, N. Y., Penfield Rd.
ESTI-IER I. LOUCKS, East Rochester, N. Y.
JEAN D. MACALPINE, 733 University Ave.
MARY E. MAHONEY, Cuba, N. Y., llO Chestnut St.
RUTH E. MCCARTHY, 207 Westminster Rd.
AUGUSTA B. MCCOORD, Pittsford, N. Y.
MABEL MCCOORD, Pittsford, N. Y.
ADELAIDE MERZ, Webster, N. Y., I8 Upton Park.
ELIZABETH W. MULLAN, 2l 7 Wellington Ave.
CONSTANCE M. CRAIGIE, Catskill, N. Y., 66 Quincy St.
DOROTHY W. CURTISS, Batavia, N. Y., 35l Lexington Ave
OLIVE P. DEGEN, Batavia, N. Y., l58 Kenwood Ave.
DOROTHY DOBBIN, Pittsford, N. Y.
FLORENCE E. DUFOUR, Fairport, N. Y. .
MARION L. FLOWERS, 93 Milburn St.
FAYTI-lE B. FREDENDALL, Rose, N. Y., I36 Woodward St.
DOROTHY FREDERICK, 24 Lake View Terr.
RUTH G. GENTLES, 3 Porter St.
RUTH K. GLIDDON, 628 Garson Ave.
ETHEL M. GORDON, I393 Main St. East.
l-IATTIE E. GREEN, 5 l-lenion St.
ELIZABETH S. GROVER, ll Argyle St.
MURIEL W. I-IANDY, 36 Bloss St.
JEANNETTE l-IANLON, I0 Linwood Pl.
CLARA G. l-IARVIE, 95 Maryland St.
C-ERTRUDE R. l-IERDLE, I9 Sumner Pk.
EDNA M. I-lIxON, I335 Park Ave.
ESTI-IER A. I-IURLEY, Albion, N. Y., 7l Park Ave.
IDA P. IOHNCOX, Canandaigua, N. Y., II97 Park Ave.
VERA A. KATZ, 472 Oxford' St.
GRAYCE M. KENNELL, 507 Brooks Ave.
MABEL L. D. ORMAN, 45 Lewiston Ave.
RUTI-I L. OTIS, 88 Alexander Street.
ALICE PADDOCK, 95 Glendale Pk.
GERTRUDE M. PRALATOWSKI, 253 Benton St.
FLORENCE L. RANSOM, East Rochester, N. Y.
EVELYN REICHENBACH, 468 Columbia Ave.
Lois V. RICHMOND, 371 Glenwood Ave.
ALICE M. ROWE, Atlanta, N. Y., Z3 Birch Crescent.
HELEN l-l. ROWE, Atlanta, N. Y., 23 Birch Crescent.
MARTHA L. ROWLAND, 465 Oxford St.
ALICE D. SAXTON, East Rochester, N. Y.
CLARA B. Sl-IILLING, Fairport, N. Y.
M. ELOISESMITH, 63 Vassar St.
LESLIE SOIvIERs, 48 Delevan St.
LUCY W. C. STADT, Penlielcl, N. Y., 208 Fourth St.
MAR JORY C. STEWART, l-lolley, N. Y.
MARIE F. STONE, Ontario Center, N. Y., 469 Meigs St
NORIVIA B. STOREY, 30 l-lortense St.
KATHERINE D. VAN DE CARR, ll Amherst St.
ELIZABETH L. WAGNER, Penheld, N. Y.
FLORENCE A. WOL.FF, I5 Oxford St.
LUCRETIA F. KINTZ, Charlotte, N. Y.
MARGARET C. KLEM, Webster, N. Y., Zl Lloyd St.
JESSIE E. WOODAMS, 785 South Ave.
l-IELEN G. ZEEVELD, 46 Brighton St.
QW STUDENTS' W
L JEASSOCIATION L A
HU -13 .
STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION FOR WOMEN
President, FLORENCE M. BRoxHoLM.
Vice-president, ELEANOR MERZ.
Secretary, ESTHER OLSAN.
Treasurer, CLARICE LAMBRICHT.
Manager of Student Dramatics, ROSE I... CURTIS.
The Students' Association which includes every student in college has had a year of
unusual achievement. In connection with the transition to the new and attractive home,
there devolved upon the Students' Association new problems to settle and new traditions
to form. All these were bravely met, and foundations for a long and happy life in Catha-
rine Strong I-Iall and Anthony Memorial I-Iall have been laid.
Among the new departures of the Association may be mentioned the taking over of the
management of college dramatics by that organization upon the dissolution of the Dramatic
Club. A joint reception with the Alumnae, held during the Christmas vacation, proved
a delightful experiment, and, it is hoped, will become a custom. The other time-honored
events, the opening reception, the banquet, the college play, the gym stunt, and the spring,
reception are occurring in due order.
FIFTEENTI-I ANNUAL BANQUET.
STUDENTS, ASSOCIATION or THE UNIVERSITY or ROCHESTER
FEBRUARY SIXTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN
TI-IE UNIVERSITY THEATRE
Stage Manager .... ELEANOR MERZ 'I6
Opening Chorus . . VERA KATZ 'IS
Vaudevillist . RUTH ROWORTH 'I 7
Comedienne MABEL HEWLETT 'I6
Tragedienne . . MARY ROWND 'I5
Prima Donna . . FLORENCE BRoxHoLM 'I5
Epilogist . . MRS. FRANCES A. GRAY '09
OFFICERS OF TI-IE STUDENTS, ASSOCIATION
ANDERSON AND REYNOLDS
H Kgs?-9. "Gif
2 Y y
THEATB I CALS
Manager of Dramatics
Stage Manager -
Assistant Stage Manager
Business Manager -
Property Manager -
Mistress of Ward'robe
CHRISTINE DE ZUTTER
, lcnociazus g ,
Amusingly various were the considerations which led the Rochester girls, last year, to
turn their eyes longingly on those gray, scaffold-wreathed structures soon to be their college
home. To many, however, nothing was so dear, so full of delightful possibilities as the
thought of a real stage, with curtains and scenery all our own. l-low much it meant, only
those who have tried screening off one end of the study room, and adopting perforce, some
of the Shaksperean devices for indicating a change of scene, can appreciate. l-low the
girls of 'I4 must have revelled in the chance to order those lovely screens of modern im-
pressionistic style, with the helpful advice of Miss O'Connor and Miss Eleanor Gleason,
and the enthusiastic cooperation of lVlr. Lowenguth and Mr. Butler who designed and
executed the scenery. '
"The Cavalier," by Dr. Slater, which was given before the buildings were entirely
completed, drew a crowded houseg and while the 'iAlumni and friends of the University"
were enjoying the graceful performance of that charming poetical drama, we undergrad-
uates felt an undercurrent of suppressed ecstacy over the vision of our dreams come true.
Nor has our enthusiasm for the new equipment suffered any lapse. A long succession
of entertaining performances this year, has borne witness to the dramatic ability of the
Rochester maid. HThe Kaleidoscopef' the Christmas entertainment by the Freshmen, and
the senior play, "The Post Officefl have all been the best affairs of their kind, while
the monthly "Junior Jollsl' have afforded no end of amusement to enthusiastic audiences
of college girls.
In "The Post Officen by Rabindranath Tagore, the atmosphere of Oriental poetry and
mysticism was caught and held from the start. A background of rich brown harmonies-
Indian draperies and rugs, brass censers, lamps and images, set off the rarely picturesque
costumes, which the girls themselves had designed and made. Simple and quiet as was
the story of a little sick child who sat and spun bright fancies about the Watchman, the
dairyman, and all who passed his Window, there was yet something about it that dimmed
the eyes of more than one in the audience.
The big play of the year, under the management of the Dramatic Council and the
direction of Mr. Frazier, was Browning's "Colombe,s Birthdayf' presented on the even-
ing of March fifth. This play, the most difficult which hasras yet been attempted, was
carried through with a subtlety of interpretation, a skill and hnish unusual in amateur
productions. Here again, the setting and costumes combined historical accuracy with
an attention to color and grouping which made the play a succession of pleasing stage
Dramatic work is surely one of the most worth-while activities of our college lifeg and
' .sph 2 CROCEUS S ,k s I ,
p -as t
our appreciation of this fact was demonstrated last spring, when it was voted to do away
with the Dramatic Club as a separate organization, and establish it as a department
under the Students, Association. This made dramatics in every sense a college activityg
each girl now contributes to its support and takes pride in its accomplishments. The
organization at present consists of a General Manager, elected by the Students' Association,
and associates whom she appoints, the whole group forming the Dramatic Council.
The work of the council this year has been largely pioneer effort, owing to new environ-
ment and larger opportunities. It is the ambition of the members of the council to hand
down a record of their methods, their experiments, successful and otherwise, and also
the beginnings of what, it is hoped, will some day become a valuable dramatic library.
I .A CROCEUS '
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CABINET OF THE YOUNG WoMEN's CI-IRISTIAN Assoc1ATIoN
'H I Q j K Y:
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
President, MARY ROWND
Vice-president, CLARA KAISER
Secretary, ESTHER HALE
Treasurer, ISABELLE. WALLACE
Bible Study-Catherine Combs
Religious Work-Hazel Clarke
Social Service-Josephine Booth
I ...mb 2 cnocsus Q ,
Y. W. C. A.
Our college Y. W. C. A. has passed through another circle of months. Our position,
our work, during this year has been uniqueg the problems which have come have been
the old, old problems but they have taken new forms, incident to the readjustment of
all our college activities. The Association has not branched out into new linesg no spec-
tacular event or work is to be found upon the pages of its records. By seeking to help
every member of the student body to become acclimated to her new home, and to find
her place in the student life there, the Association has in turn become acclimated, is in
turn finding its place in the student life.
The hearty interest and support of the student body as a whole has been apparent
in every line of the Work. It is too soon to judge resultsg many opportunities of all kinds
have been neglectedg some, we trust, have been capably grasped. All we can hope is
that the foundations we have laid this year may pave the way, even though inadequately,
for a stronger Association in coming years.
The house party enjoyed by the Cabinet just before the opening of college was the
mountain top from which we viewed the work ahead of us, and the inspiration derived
from those few days at the summer home of Mrs. Hale at Forest Lawn has done much
to make us a happy family.
' M. I. R.
THE CABINET HOUSE-PARTY
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' TEA BOOTH, CHRISTMAS SALE
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"Silver Bay,s the place to go
To make the friendships rare,
Jolly friends and jolly times
And girls from everywhere.
Come and be glad,
And sadly sail away,
Only don't forget to sail
Back another day."
Happily a whole boatful of girls sang this farewell as the Silver Bay grounds re-
ceded into the background of thickly wooded mountains. We were sad, too, as we
realized that the Silver Bay Conference was turning into history as the boat neared
the end of Lake George. Not until the sevenbhundred girls had separated for different
parts of the United States and we were settled in the train did' we realize our good fortune
in having been together.
At first we thought of the jolly good timesg how we played tennis and basket ball,
swam in races, climbed for a half-hour to Sunrise Mountain from where we saw the
beautiful hills and lakes for miles and milesg how we raced away in the launches to
Ticonderoga, singing merrily and listening to Indian tales of Lake George all the way.
And we smiled at the thought of the pleasant twilights when the college delegations gave
their funny stunts, and each vied with each in jolly college songs.
The busy mornings came back to us, and we saw hundreds of white-robed girls Hocking
along the rustic bridges and steep paths to their Bible and mission classes, where enthusi-
astic groups with splendid teachers were learning to solve practical problems of life by
means of the Bible. There were dear little Chinese girls and others faltogether thirty
foreignersj, who won our hearts, and their friendship with American girls gave promise
of the coming sisterhood of all races 'of women. In the auditorium meetings, morning and
evening, every speaker emphasized the keynote of the conference,-that as college women
we should remember our responsibility to all sisters.
After the evening meetings as we climbed up the hill to our little veranda delegation
meetings, with only man's tiny lanterns below and God's manifold starry lights above,
Silver Bay became a true mountain-top experience. Now as we look back upon the
happy time through a longer vista, the Silver Bay girls of l9l4 have no more sincere
wish for girls of succeeding classes than that they may pack their trunks and take an early
train on a June morning for ten glorious, full, satisfying days at Silver Bay. Go, all that
can, and get the Silver Bay spirit. It is worth while for every one and we want it here.
ONE OF THE 1914 DELEGATION.
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STUDENT VOLUNTEER CONVENTION AT GENEVA
The twelfth annual conference of the Student Volunteer Union of Central New York
was held at Geneva from December 4 to 6, at which conference fifteen of the college
girls were present.
All the sessions of the conference were held in the First Methodist Church. Dr. L.
Powell, president of William Smith and Hobart Colleges opened the conference with a
word of welcome to the delegates. One meeting was devoted to various reports as to
how the missionary problem was being met in the different colleges, and what success
All of the meetings were of great interest. Many well known men tallied' of the
opportunities, and the need for Christian college women in the foreign field. They referred
particularly to the special need of non-Christian lands in this world's crisis, and the chal-
lenge of the great opportunity which is placed before Christian men and women.
This convention was not only for those who have responded to the call, and have
given their lives for the glory of God, but for those who desire to gain the inspiration which
comes from hearing such men as Professor Sam l-ligginbottom, and Rev. W. I. Chamber-
lain. The girls left the conference filled' with enthusiasm and inspiration, keeping
before them the one impelling motive, as expressed' in the motto of the Student Volunteer
'The Evangelization of the World in This Generation."
O, cease, ye warring nations
From impious, cruel strife!
Will ye yield to all temptatious,
Disregarding Christian life?
Tho, your trust in God' seems gone
O, sinful men in power!
For the heathen 'tis the dawn
When their faith would burst in Hower.
They have listened when we told
Of His peace and love for them.
Wonlt that glorious love grow cold
If they're taught to love all men?
Should they think that earthly will
Overshadows the Supreme?
That each wish man may fulhll
And make real each human- dream?
When I-lindus fight the Christians,
Urged on byihope of gain,
Hired by a Christian brother,
Who must pay the price in shame?
O, cease ye warring nations
From impious, cruel strife!
Will ye yield to all temptations,
Disregarding Christian life?
E. D. G.
all LJ , 4: b3 A ,
STUDENT VOLUNTEER UNION
President, LEON SUTTON, Syracuse.
First Vice-President, W. DOUGLAS HAR-
INC, Rochester Theological Semi-
Second Vice-president, ELEANOR TOMP-
Third Vice-president, CHARLES JONES,
Secretary and Treasurer, CLARA A. KAI-
SER, University of Rochester.
"A Student Volunteer Convention! l-lere? Oh, when? Well, just what is it any-
Next winter Rochester will be the center into which will flock a few of the most
select students from each of the colleges and seminaries of central and western New
York, together with wonderful and inspiring speakers from all parts of the world.
Perhaps no greater stimulus, no more vitalizing energy can be brought to our Alma
Mater than the sojourn, short though it may be, of fresh, spirited college men and
womeng and surely nothing can so strengthen and make permanent this stimulus as the
purpose of their sojourn: by conference and prayer to study the conditions which they,
as world citizens, are about to face, and to shape their lives for the most efficient
and satisfactory mastery of those conditions. If Rochester is to take unto herself this
blessing which is so freely offered, she must lay down next to the energy which is
brought to her, her own strength to the last degree. Nor is this any slight consideration,
for it demands the conscientious work and definite, loyal cooperation of every student
in college. To the girl that thus gives herself to the successful issue of a large and
worthy cause comes the greatest blessing of all, a deeper knowledge of herself, a broader
view of the world, a more sympathetic understanding of those less fortunate than her-
self, and a keener insight into the needs of her friends, and a clearer vision of what her own
life may and ought to mean.
in gk-J a uw
A TOAST TO SILVER BAY
I-lere's toe clear old Silver Bay!
Raise your glasses highg
Laud her glorious beauty
Till resouncls the sky.
With the holy inspiration
Of her golden hours,
Make a temple of your lives
That higher, higher towers.
Live so all the World shall feel
That here where nature smiles
And seems to hold all comers
Captive with her Wiles.
That here the real Christ Spirit
Holds undisputed sway.
Then Hail to thee forever,
All l-lail, Silver Bay!
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MR. JAY M. WARD
Josephine de la Lys
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Leader, JEAN E. GOLDSTEIN
Treasurer, WILHELMINA I-I. HORN
Secretary, ADELAIDE C. BOWEN
Aceompanist, CLARA E. HOFFMAN
Director, MR. JAY MARK WARD
Anna Van Aalst
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PHI BETA KAPPA
President, MR. WILLIAM B. I-IALE '
Vice-president, PROFESSOR HENRY FAILFIELD BURTON
Secretary, DR. JOHN R. SLATER
Treasurer, BENJAMIN B. CHACE
MEMBERS ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1914
CARL CILT JULIA SAUER
ARTHUR BATES BERTHA CUDEBEC
CLARENCE KAISER I-IAZEL LUSH
BRYANT BROOKS LOUISE PHINNEY
HOWARD BACON MURIEL DAY
HOWARD LE ROY RUTH BECKER
GEORGE LUDOLF SARA WILSON
IIIIIFIIIIII lIl"lIll"'llIIl:1I I 'li I "F I 'I'
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THE SORORITY COUNCIL
President, MARX' WEAVER
First Vice-President, I-IAZEL CLARK
Second Vice-President, I-IAZEL STEBBINS
Third Vice-President, ALMIRA I. WILLIAMS
Secretary, MILDRED D. Wndcox
Emma Charlotte Morris
Isabelle K. Wallace
Mildred D. Wilcox
Q. T. Q.
Elizabeth D. Garbutt
Esther A. Hale
Founded February, l903
NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN
Ruth Jeannette Alexander Irene Isabella l..aFlamme
Doris Winifred Hawks
Jeanette Elizabeth Kies
Charlotte Alice Attridge
Mary Matilda Edwards
Elizabeth Dow Garbutt
Gertrude l-lelen Hough
Pauline Marie Agnes C
Bessie Anne Cross
Esther Avis l-lale
Esther Theresa Brayer
Carrie Marjean Cipperly
Ethel Marie Collins
Ada Josephine White
NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Clara Anna Kaiser
Julia Annie Rogers
Sara Emelie Rosenlield
Susie Marie Williams
NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVE NTEEN
Marian Ruth McKee
Dorothy Cragg Owen
Lois Slayton i
l-lazel Francis Wright
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIC!-ITEEN
Gertrude Rosalind l-lerdle
Wilma Lois Lord
Jean Douglass MacAlpine
Elizabeth Wilson Mullan -
Florence Eulalie Dufour Katherine Duroe Van de Carr
Annette Andrews I-lale Jessie Elizabeth Woodams
l-lelen Grace Zeeveld
Helen Marie Kalb, 'I5 Ruth Sargent Miller, 'I5
K - l-lelen Bell Moore, 'I5
Mrs. Henry Fairfield Burton Mrs. Frederick Williams Hinrichs,
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ALPHA SIGMA A
Founded September, I903
NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Myrtle May Bittner Emma Charlotte Morris
Valma Clark Anna Katherine Smith
Catherine Elizabeth Combs Amy Treman
Emily Louise Cutler Isabel King Wallace
Eleanor Josephine Merz Gladys Sherwin White
NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
Helen Gurney Curtis Florence Gertrude Nagel
Elberta Josephine Hudson Jane King Salter
Grace Peck Hutchison Mildred Diantha Wilcox
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHTEEN
Roberta Jane Arlidge Edna,Marie Hixson
Dorothy Winifred Curtiss Margaret Coyne Klern
Lorraine Everett Ernestine Marie Krieger
Dorothy Frederick Adelaide Merz
Ruth Katherine Gliddon Ruth Louise Gtis
Elizabeth Steele Grover Alice Paddock
Martha Louise Rowland
Ruth Glazier, 'I6 Isabelle Hollister, '17
May Rea Ziegler, 'I6 Emma Josephine Knapp, ,I7
Mrs. Charles Hoenig Mrs. William Carey Morey
Mrs. Charles Wright Dodge
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THETA TAU THETA .
Founded December, 1906
NINETEEN il-IUNDRED FIFTEEN
Helen Constance Barker Josephine de la Lys
Florence Margaret Broxholm 1 Winifred Edmunds Edwards
l-lazel Marie Clark Florence Marie Farlow
NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Edna Henrietta Kuhnert ' Elsie Grace Neun
M. Elizabeth Marsh Linda Miriam Schneider
NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
Clara Dunbar Bowen Lorena Mae Cooper
Mildred Dewey Bowen Verna Alice King
Clara Maltilda Ludwig
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHTEEN
Mary Archer Copeland Lucretia Frances Kintz
Mabel 1... D. Orman
Edna Coy O'Brien, '15 Bessie Whaley, '15
Edith Fay, 'I5 Alethea Keys Perry, 'I5
HONORARY MEMBERS V ,
Mrs. John Rothwell Slater Mrs. William Dayton Merrell
THETA TAU THETA SoRoR1TY
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A GAMMA PHI
Founded November, l909
NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTEEN
Vina Margaret Biggart Mary Irene Rownd
I-lelen Mildred Redfield Hazel Irene Stebbins
NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Cecil Cornelia Constable Nevada Marie Lyon
NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
Olive Julia Crocker Christine Cornelia De Zutter
Helen Eunice Weston
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHTEEN
Pearl Anita Armstrong Muriel Winser Handy
Olive Pauline Degen Ida Permilla Johncox
Ethel May Gordon Mariette Dean Lent
Viola Pratt, 'l6 Mildred Elaine Fagan, 'l 7
Elva Isabelle James, 'l 7 Gertrude Barton Thompson, '17
Florence Eastman Pratt, '17
Mrs. Howard T. Mosbier
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GAMMA P1-11 SORORITY
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Foundecl November, 1911
NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Miriam Louise Gilt Clara Elizabeth Hoffman
Mabel Gertrude Hewlett Alma Corlista Rouch
Almira Irene Williams.
NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
Rubie Irene Bagney Flora Adele Crombie
Johanna Margarethe Ramsbeck
NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGI-ITEEN
Jeannette Hanlon Elizabeth Louise Wagner
Lucy Agnes Murphy, '15 Y Irene Stuart, '15
Mrs. Arthur Sullivan Gale Mrs. Meyer Jacobstein
THETA GAMMA SORORITY
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CLASS DAY PROGRAM I
Procession ........ Commencement Hymn
Within Strong Hall . . . Bertha L. Cuclebec
Echoes from Anderson . . . Helen E. Seifert
A Voice from the C-irl's Dormitory . . . Alice E.. Mills
Class Contribution to Sibley's Lyric Lore . . Hazel Lush
The Book of Black Marks . . . Julia L. Sauer
Class Deposition of Memorial Art . . . Blanche M. Williams
Our Gift . . . . Ruth L. Becker
On Unhroken Socl .... Marjorie G. Hatch
Procession to Campus
Planting of the Ivy
Burning of the Class History
The Genesee . , . . . Ensemble
THE CROCEUS BOARD
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Associate Grind Editor
Associate Art Editors
ELIZABETH GARBUTT CLARICE LAMBRIGHT
Assistant Business Manager
EMMA CHARLOTTE MORRIS
Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager
MYRTLE BITTNER VALMA CLARK
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CATHARINE STRONG HALL AND ANTHONY MEMORIAL HALL
INVENTIONS AND FLAI-IERTYS.
A CEREAL STORY
2 ulnnigiiigziniiiiuugllI R. JONATHAN HARWOOD, inventor, and Miss Christine Seward,
lr I lady of leisure, were attending the Pure Food Show. Pretty Miss
,T , X Seward, patrician, erect, charmingly dressed, led' the way through the
lhlll 'I protectingly inclined, followed. They stopped at the gaily colored
1 KI It
I'-fl. T X 'lo
rtnjl IW x
g crowd. Tall Mr. l-larwood, fair-haired, broad-shouldered, head
' IIIII if -
'ln i ,.-,,--15 W, it
booths and listened to explanations of the merits of certain brands of
dried beef, flour and grape juice. Their unresisting hands were filled with pamphlets.
They watched the operators of a miniature model bakery with absorbed interest.
Christine was for some reason in madcap spirits. She laughed' almost saucily at
the demonstrators and tasted everything with impartial glee, even once holding up a dab
of apple butter on a cracker to Jonathan's mouth. You may be sure that Jonathan
was quite delirious with joy. l-le said absurd, boyish things which made Christine
giggle and once she called him, "You funny old Jonathan."
Presently they came to a booth which was decorated with bunches of wheat and
bore the name of the Eat-Wheat-O Breakfast Food Company. "Oh, hereis our
turn-out! Pretty neat, isn't it?" Jonathan picked up a box of Eat-Wheat-O lovingly.
"Not a carton of this but goes through my handsf' he said, patting the box, "and it
goes all over the world, hey, Tom?', to the young man in the booth.
"It does that, Johnny," replied the youth, with a meditative stare of admiration
at Miss Seward the while.
Christine was frowning, "Come away from that horrid Eat-Wheat-O," she ordered.
"You're dreadfully familiar with those men," she added, glancing at him. All in a
twinkling Jonathan felt how worn his coat collar was in the back, how bulgy his pockets
were, and, moreover that his salary was only 3516 a week. Some girls can look at one
l'le rallied: "Really, Christine, the company is making Eat-Wheat-O at an awful
cost. The machinery is expensive and the stuff they make it of-wheat, you know-is
costly too. Now, I have a theory that it can be made of rice and corn with the proper
machinery. lim working on it now-an entirely new idea in the line of breakfast
food machinery. It's going to be my best inventionf'
Christine sighed impatiently. "Didn't you say that about the circumductory washing
machine and the window washer and the baby carrier that you wear on your back
with bottles and playthings attached?" she queried.
Jonathan half laughed. "That 'one was silly,-but still itis useful. I gave the
model to Mrs. Flaherty, the janitress, and you ought to see her! She carries Pat about
in it, proud' as Punch, and the little mite never peeps. Takes a pull at his bottle
of water whenever he's hungry." Christine was silent, and Jonathan, not noticing,
went on. "Poor little cripple Mickey! I went down to the tenement to-day and
promised him some crutches. We're having a rush at the factory and llm afraid they
won't be done for Easter. There's a little seat to hook up between, and an extra leg
to let down on each crutch. The little fellow gets tired selling papers and there's no
place to sit down. I mean to patent the crutchesf' he added.
"How do you do, Christine? Awfully glad to see you! l-lello, l-larwoodf, A
neat-featured young man had suddenly appeared from the crowd and stood pressing
Christine,s hand longer than Jonathan thought necessary. l-le was dark-haired, clean-
shaven, immaculate, and he twinkled through his nose glasses with the air of an assured
man of the world.
HGoing home, are you?" asked the newcomer. "Well, I'1l walk along too. You
know I go your way."
"lim sure we're glad to have you, Edward," answered Miss Seward, cordially.
ulxleedinit speak for me,', growled Jonathan to himself. As the three sauntered
along the street with its electric lights, the conversation turned almost imperceptibly to
Margery Ford's acting in mlihe Road to Nowheref, the Chester's dinner party, and the
respective merits of the Page-Arnold and Spafford cars. Jonathan began to feel blue
and neglected. He lingered the thumb-winding tops in his pockets disconsolately. They
were his latest invention, they would not go, they made his pockets bulge,-'ibut then,
some little kid might like them."
"Well, Harwood," presently hailed Edward, from beyond the fluffy barricade of
Miss Seward's furs, "how are the inventions going?" '
Hlust about," answered Jonathan, non-committally.
"Do tell us the latest,', persisted Channing's jovially patronizing voice. "How did
the dog muzzler come out?"
"Why, the fact is, I couldn't get it patented," replied the inventor, tersely.
"Perfectly good principle," answered Channing with an especial twinkle for Chris-
tine. ".You put the meat in the end of the trap, the dog rushes furiously at the meat,
he pokes his nose in the muzzle, an automatic clamp puts it on-and there you are!
But, really, I liked the downstairs slide better, though you said you couldn't get it
patented for some reason. l-low do you like it, Christine?,'
'il donit believe l've heard of it," answered Miss Seward with a laugh. 'iOf all
things, what is the downstairs slide?" she appealed to the inventor.
6'Well," answered Jonathan, "the principle is simple. It is just a trough-shaped slide
running parallel to a staircase. You sit down on it to come downstairsf'
Christine was laughing gaily. "Just imagine sedate, elderly persons going down!
Tell us another, Jonathan. I do love them so," she said with a merry glance at Channing,
whereat both laughed again.
Jonathan stiffened. "The breakfast food machine," he stated with pleasant dignity,
"is the latest. And I really think it's corking good," he added, letting enthusiasm get the
better of his mood.
"That isn't funny a bit. I'm disappointed. Do tell us another, please!', They were
in front of Christineis home.
"I really can't stop. I have a Boy Scout meeting to-night. Good-nightf' Jona-
than, lifting his hat, swung away into the night. The more he reflected, the angrier he
became. "Tell us!,' Indeed! Then Christine only wished to hear his inventions to
make fun of him! I-le would not trouble her with his attentions any longer.
H!-low funny that Jonathan did not stay," reflected Christine that night. Hl'le surely
couldn't have been provoked because I talked a little with Ned Channing. What
odd beasts men are!"
All that night Jonathan sat up working on his breakfast-food machine, filing and planing,
and poring over the begrimed drawing. "She's going to be a peach," he told himself
with the swift incalculable joy of discovery, as having turned out the wan gaslight he
stood watching the dawn creep up over the cold, gray, listening house tops. Then,
turning, he sandpapered' the model lovingly and locked it away in his cupboard. As he
set out cheese and bread and Eat-Wheat-O for his morning meal he still turned his
HI was mistaken," he said, "l thought maybe she loved me. But, no," he reflected,
"why should she, rich and beautiful, marry a poor, worthless fellow who can invent
nothing but things for her to laugh at? And yet, dear little girl-l'll Win her yet!"
l-lis unfailing optimism rose to the surface.
For a week Jonathan resolutely kept away from Christine. l-le busied himself at
the Eat-Wheat-O factory in the daytime and spent the long evenings with his inventions.
Three days later, lVlr. Edward Channing received' a bit of information which came
as an inspiration. l-le was seated at his club on a comfortable divan, reading a news-
paper, when a natty youth halted before him and entreated him to bowl.
"Nothing doing," replied Mr. Channing. "Or, in the language of the streets, another
evening with. you would permanently incapacitate my mind for its normal activity."
I 2 cnoci-:us g ,
g 53-2 'LSL
"You neednft be so stiff and proud," replied his young friend, HI know a fellow who
has beaten your record, and he's promised to play with me next week at the Y. M. C. A.
L'Who?" inquired Channing, lowering his newspaper.
ulonathan Harwood, a dandy man, if I know one," answered the boy. "I-le's run-
ning a class in manual training once a week in the Y. M. and he's the real thing, all
"Funny chap, thoughf' commented Channing. "Inventor and all thatf,
"Poor guy, yesf' answered his friend, and followed with a tale. l-larwood was be-
friending an Irish family in a quiet way. The father drank, and I-larwood did everything
for them, bought coal and food and found positions for the eldest children. The Flahertys
had to move from their second floor tenement to another dwelling place. l-larwood had
invented an elevator effect and bullied the landlord into letting him put it on the side
of the house. The elevator, shaped like a shallow box open at the top, was designed to
descend, freighted with goods, on to a platform cart. The pulley ropes were then
sliped off, and the wagon moved the goods directly to their destination. "I guess it'll
be a great sight to see them move to-morrowf, concluded the youth. HThere are about
a dozen young ones, and they are going to draw the wagonf,
Mr. Edward Channing loved nothing better than a joke. "What richness it will
be to see the Flahertys moving and old John in the midst of themf' he chuckled. It
is not difficult to see the steps which led Channing from this state of mind to a firm
resolve that Christine should see his rival in just that situation to-morrow.
So the next day found Christine passing through the tenement district in Mr. Channing's
cabriolet, beside its very self-satisfied owner. Presently glancing out of the window,
she beheld a motley crowd of shabby youngsters, be-apronecl mothers, and lounging fathers
"What,s all this crowd, Edward?', she asked.
"That?', Channing chuckled. "Oh, I brought you around to a little party of
Jonathanls. His friends, the Flahertys, are moving and he has a new invention, you
Christine laughed and turned her eyes to the house. There was the rickety, box-
shaped elevator, with its many ropes and pulleys, moored to the tiny balcony, and there
was Mrs. Flaherty, ample of dimensions, red of apron, moving out tables and chairs
upon the little platform and loudly commanding the little Flahertys to clear the track.
From her lofty situation, Mrs. Flaherty shouted down loud confidences to the effect that
there never were such spalpeens and they would catch it from Mr. Flaherty.
Flaherty himself had chosen to appear on this festal occasion and' was to be seen at
intervals modestly bearing forth a potted geranium in the wake of his wife with
the washing machine. Suddenly Jonathan appeared on the platform, anxiously fingering
the ropes. There was a joyous, recognizing shout from the populace. Children waved
their hands, and a little boy, sitting on a queerly shaped seat made of two crutches smiled
with perfect trust. '
Presently, the elevator began to descend slowly, totteringly, but still downward, till it
passed below the level of the people's heads. What a shout there was! What waving
of everything seizablel Channing laughed uncontrollably. "Wasn't that the best?
Old Johnny, inventor of the new style moving van, exclusively designed for Paddys and
Christine was rather nettled. Hlt's a clever idea," she stated defensively. Chan-
ning stared a moment.
But now the crowd separated so that the moving van might approach the road, as it
did with some odd dozen of men and children pulling. Slowly, ponderously, it wobbled
on its way, the Flaherty bureau waving a weighty defiance to the world. Beside it
rode Mrs. Flaherty, bowing and smiling like a stump speaker, wearing on her back
the baby carrier from which Pat poked an inquiring nose. Two young Flaherrys
raised ecstatic countenances over the edge of the wagon.
Foremost in straining at the rope was Jonathan, flushed and eager-eyedg his shirt
was opened at the throat, his muscles swelled. Suddenly he caught sight of the cabriolet
and its occupants. "Hello, Edwardf' he said, dropping the rope and advancing, thus
shifting the center of interest to Christine and Edward, much to that gentlemanls dis-
Then Jonathan did a noble thing. "Wouldn't you like to help us tow the furniture
with your car?" he asked, thus giving his rival an opportunity to share some of his
own hard-earned glory. "The Flahertys are moving to number fifty and a half Am-
brose." 'l-low good, how very good and kind he was! Christine couldn't help seeing it
as he stood there, Mickey beside him, other grateful admirers about. HShall I fasten
the wagon to your rear axle?,' asked Jonathan.
"Indeed you wonit if I know itf' growled the other, hastily. 4'Man, do you think
Miss Seward and I wish to be made a laughing stock?', Jonathan's face fell.
"Very well,,' he said.
Then proud Christine did a strange thing. "Edward," she said, "I don't care. Do
hitch on and help. It will be funln
'Tm sorry, but itls impossible," retorted Channing, his face ominous, and slamming the
door, he started the machine, and they went away. About an hour later Channing was
saying, "Will you be my wife, Miss Seward?" l-le was much surprised when she
answered, 'Tm very sorry, but it's impossiblef,
That same evening the would-be inventor appeared at Miss Sewardls home, and
maybe you think Miss Seward was not expecting him and had not put on her prettiest
frock. If you do, you do not know Christine Seward, or rather Mrs. --, but wait
a minute! The dress was that white one with soft lacy ruflles. There was the big
red rose at her belt that was quite a fraud, as others beside Jonathan had discovered,
for it was non-transferable, being sewed on. Jonathan stood in front of the grate fire
with his hands behind his back, his face very thoughtful. As Christine approached
he said nothing about the episode of the afternoon, but just held out a small object to
her and remarked, "Allow me to present a little gift. I heard you say you wanted
onef' Then he stood silent. It was an automobile clock which Jonathan had set in
a small carved case to be fastened on the side of her limousine. There was a calendar and
memorandum attached, '
Christineis eyes were suspiciously bright. "Why, Jonathan," she said, "how did you
remember? I must have said that I wanted it about a year ago." Then she added,
"You are very good, Jonathan," and looked down with a shyness utterly unusual.
Jonathan noticed this and followed up his advantage with great discretion. The
result was that within ten minutes the tall, fair-haired young man stood with his arm about
the lovliest girl in the world, and both were gazing. into the fire in the conventional rapt
manner. "Then, darling, you will be my wifef' he said, looking down with proud
"I certainly havenit said I wouldf, responded the young lady, suddenly drawing away
with the greatest independence.
Jonathan sighed deeply. I-le had felt that he had passed his final examinations on
the working of a woman's mind, and was, in short, receiving his diploma, but here was
an unforeseen complication. He finally said in utter bewilderment, "What did you say?"
"I only saidf, the roguish twinkle would come out, "I only said that I loved you."
l'What do you mean?', he exclaimed.
"I mean, Sillyf, replied Christine, "that I will marry you on one condition-that is,
that you will stop this awful inventing and just be you own dear self. I don't want
to ever hear of a breakfast-food-machine or anything. I hate to have people laughing at
you.', Christine stood fortified for argument. She intended' to be quite firm. What
was her surprise when Jonathan laughed outright, as if he had the better of the bargain
and replied, "All right, weill do that-only say that I am not to invent without your
voluntary permission-that's all.', HAgreed," cried Christine.
In four months they were married. Edward Channing received an invitation to
the wedding, but did not go. It was the prettiest wedding, everybody said, and right
in the midst of it Christine began to wonder so that she almost forgot to say "I do." She
wondered how Jonathan had ever dared to propose to her and marry her. He was
so poor and working for the Eat-Wheat-O Company. nl-low very, very easily I have
managed him,H she reflected. "Some poor young men have such uncomfortable con-
sciences about marrying rich girls."
Once on the train and speeding out of the city that evening, Jonathan pointed out of
the window to a cluster of stately low-lying buildings, a dull dark mass against the
twilight sky. "Theres the good old Eat-Wheat-O Company, dear," said he. HThey'll
miss me for a couple of weeks, won't they?"
"Forever, Jonathanf' replied his wife. "I intend that you shall never go back there.
I have money enough for both, and, now that I have you, you shall never work for that
beastly Eat-Wheat-O Company again."
"Mrs, Harwood," answered the young man, "I beg your pardon. I shall go back to
the Eat-Wheat-O Company in two weeks-as one of its directors and stockholdersf,
Hjonathan, what do you mean?', cried Christine.
"Dearest,', wentpon Jonathan, HI blush to say it, but it's one of my inventions, the
breakfast-food machine. It makes the product quicker and cheaper and in addition
uses corn and rice which are less expensive materials. lt's made my fortune-yours and
mine, Christine. Did you think for a minute that I'd have married you if I'd been the
worthless chap you thought you were getting?"
As Mrs. Harwood was giving the most gratifying of replies the conductor stopped
before their seat. HMr. and Mrs. Harwood?" he grinned. 'SThis was left for you,',
and he thrust forth a mammoth shower boquet of red roses and gaily colored flowers.
HBest wishes to our great inventor from Flahertyis and Neighbors," said the card.
"Bless the Flahertyslw exclaimed the groom, "I believe they did a great deal to help
their inventor win his wifef,
HMy.inventor,', corrected the bride, proudly.
J. A. R.
1 hi ' v: 5
JUNIOR CLASS WITH SOLOMON SOCRATES
es, T 1 S4
THE CAMPUS AT NIGHT
The sky,s bright hue to softer glow is turning,
The sun has sunk behind the curvinf world,
The rustling trees nod gently to each other,
Evening her glorious banner hath unfurlecl.
The moon above the vacant held arises,
And twinkling stars shine forth from out the sky,
Their golden images among the grasses
Are dreaming of the days that have gone by.
The stately forms of grim, old buildings standing,
Gaze on the sleeping flowers on the groundig
They seem to say: "What if the years are fleeting?
The dandelions will ever here be found."
S. M. W.
- -51:5 , V. f f ' . '. ' V ' - -vi.:
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A THE CAMPUS GATEWAY
THE OUIJA BOARD
Who foretells all our joys and pain,
Of each maiclys lover knows the name,
And whether her foncl hopes are vain?
Who tells us if Professor B.
Will call on you or call on me,
And what the history Hquizn may be?
"When all our winks in vain are Wunk
When all our thinks in vain are thunk,"
Who saves us from a rocky Hunk?
-no I Q 5 I l ,,:
HE DWELT AMONG TI-IE. UNTRODDEN WAYS
fWiil1 apologies lo Wordsworllvl
l-le dwelt among the untrodclen ways,
Old Sibley l-lall above-
A man whom geomorphists praise
And fossil seekers love.
A hammer by a granite stone,
Notebook and bag hard by,
Maps on the wall-toward every one
The class did turn its eye.
They all did groan when fell the snow
"There'll be no trip," said he.
They sat instead, three hours and-oh,
Discussed the Genesee.
THE GEOLOGY MUSEUM
1' - .xr
' ,mn Q g an
TI-IE GREEN KNIGHT OF TI-IE WEIR
The outrider parted the branches high,
As through the wood rode he,
And winded his triumph, loud and clear,
Proclaiming abroad that the king drew near
Seeking his fair lady.
Out of the greenery paced a steedg
Qn it, my lord, the king,
l-'lis gray heard Howed adown his breast,
And on the ground his eyes did rest,
As he were sorrowing.
Where was his lady, so young and fair,
Who vanished one night?
The harvest moon hath shone againg
The frost hath touched the hill and fen,
Since that lady's Hight.
Here in the wood lies a lonely weir
No human eye hath seen,
And at its margin that aged king
l-larks to a chilly murmuring
From those deep waters green. .
"High and strong are the castle towers,
Lonely the deep, dark weirg
But there dwelleth one within the pool
Who riseth forth of an evening cool,
The Green Knight of the weir."
"Seek not for thy lady, so young and fair,
She stood on the tower alone
And watched the full moon climb the hill,
While from the copse 'plained the whippoorwrll
Thou didst not hear her moan."
"And shall I ne,er see her, my fair lady? H
The king did weep full sore.
UNO, ne'er, save thou searchest these waters cold
Then he entered the waves, did my lord so old
The deep weir rippled o'er. l A R
U. A. H.
HU. A. H. come to room 6 at 7:30 P. M.-Presidentf'
The bulletin board was crowded as usual. There were official notices, friendly
notes, announcements of meetings on the board, but this one small square of paper
alone engaged the attention of the freshman. She read it again to assure herself that
her eyes were not deceiving her.. There were so many perplexing things in this huge
college and the small freshman was attempting to understand them one by one. But here
was a notice, for her alone, posted on the college bulletin board! Oh, but was it
not a joyous moment when she realized that it was signed "President!" What had
she done? Not a class had she cut, not a lesson left unstudied, and the president
was such a great personage! She must have made a serious mistake about some-
thing. Would she-? But here the small freshman's reverie was interrupted by the five-
thirty bell. A crowd of sophomores rushed out of the study room, another crowd
flew in from a cross-country tramp: every girl was hurrying to her room.
ulVlarion," called one girl who was running up the stairs after the sophomores,
"I simply must see you before dinner. Come into my room to dress."
"All right, Kitty," called a sweet voice from above.
Other girls were calling, hurrying, laughing, chattering, then bang, bang, went
the doors, one by one, and-silence. The freshman felt lonely. Every one knew every
one else, but sheg she was alone. Why had they put a new little freshman in the
older girls' do-rm? Slowly she climbed the stairs up to her little tower room. There
in the quiet twilight the little freshman dropped on the window seat and looked' across
the campus to the freshman dormitory. What wonderful times the girls had there.
Then she remembered the notice and the president whom she must meet. At any
rate, those other freshmen did not have an appointment with the president, This thought
made her feel quite dignified and she went down to dinner with the air of a sophomore.
"Hello, Kitty, what's the eXcitement?', Marion opened the door to see Kitty on
her knees beside the bed, her fluffy black hair tumbling down as she vainly searched for
"Oh, Marion, I am having the worst time! l just have to darn that stocking and that
old darning egg has rolled under this cot. Oh, here I have it at last. Yes, l know
I'l1 be late for dinner-unless-. Well, you're all dressed, dearie. Don't you want to
arrange my hair while I finish these holes? Oh, thank you!"
"But Kittyf' inquired her friend, as she deftly tucked the curls out of sight, "why
did you want to see me?',
"Oh, I remembered what a help you always are when a person is in a hurry. Don't
go, Marion, l like to talk to you. There are five minutes yet."
As the two girls ran down to the dining room together, Kitty whisperedf, There
is something else. U. A. I-I. at 7:30."
Seven-thirty.-The grandfather clock was striking. She must be there on time. The
little freshman peeked into room 6. It was clark and black in there. Not a light in
that large, empty room. What a queer place to meet the president of the college!
One would think she would receive callers in her office or parlor. Just as the little
freshman was feeling along the wall for the electric button she heard steps outside the
door and she shrank back in the corner.
6'What a place to meet," whispered a voice which was not the presidents
"Why, it's unexpected, of course. lsnlt that what you want, Hattie?"
The owners of the voices stopped just inside the door and one said, Ml don't intend
to go in there until some one else comes. lt's dark as midnight and cold' as Iceland
in that room.',
"Yes, indeedf' thought the small freshman, "you are right, but where can the presi-
dent be? There must be a mistake. 1,11 look at the number againf, But just then the
door openedwicle and a stream of light poured in. Eight girls slipped in and one of
them closed the door before the freshman could see their faces.
"Indeed, Kittyf' some one petulantly exclaimed, 'gif this is what you call unexpected,
I wonlt be with you long. Itls positively spooky here."
HThat's right, l-lattief, chimed in another voice, ul like last yearls meeting places
better than this."
"Oh, you cowardsf' whispered Marion, "this is exciting. Suppose some one were
hiding here, a burglar maybe. Oh, wouldn't it be unexpected and exciting?,'
Just then the freshmanls big signet ring dropped. "Cirls,,, cried Marion, "there is
some one in this room. Oh, Kitty, letas go some where else. l-lear that shuffling in the
corner?" fplghe freshman was hunting for her lost treasure? "OOO-oo it's a burglar,
Hlrollow me, girls, up to my room. Weill have to put this in our secretary's bookf,
Kitty was leading the way to safety.
The door slammed behind the frightened girls. The freshman trembled in her
corner. She heard' noises now, also, perhaps the burglar would find her ring and then
he would hunt for her. Oh, she must open that door and reach the lights.-The little
freshman did not meet the president that night.
Up in Kitty's room the girls were laughing over their adventure and discussing the
burglars in general.
"Girls, the meeting will please come to orderf' But they were too much interested
to hear that for Esther was telling a real burglar story.
"Girls, we only have twenty minutes before the study bell. Marion, tell them
I have some candyf, Poor Kitty was not enjoying her official position.
,ucandyln they all cried. "All rightf'
"Is it sea foam?',
"Please give me chocolate fudgef, Each girl had her choice and at last order
and candy took possession.
"We will hear the minutes of the last meeting." l-larriet pulled out a tiny red
note-book and began to read: "Meeting called to order on June 4th. Times were too
exciting for us to seek anything new. Jane thought she was surprising us as she told
of her happy summer but we wanted to see her blush as she caught the new diamond's
sparkle. Ruth reported a new convert to our faith. Resolution adopted as follows:
LWe do hereby confirm our faith in our motto and expect to stand by it next year.,
Study bell rang and we all sang lGoodnight, Ladies,' and adjourned to pack our
trunks for homell'
The reading of these minutes seemed to create the old time spirit of interest among the
girls and they all paid strict attention to the proceedings of the meeting.
"Girls,H the president began, "the purpose of this meeting of the U. A. l-l. is to
make something happen, unexpectedly, of course. We have been here for two whole
weeks and nothing but lessons and obedience has been on our program. Letls do
"That's the idea, Kittyf, sang Pauline as she aimed a fat cushion at the dignified
president. 'sl-land me more fudge, pleaselu
"l-lave you any ideas to suggest, Madame Presidentyl and l-lattie added to her
neighbor, "She did not call this meeting without having some bee in her bonnetf,
"Yes, I have a little one. Wouldn't it be fun to have only two girls, a committee,
plan our foolish stunts and then everything would be more unexpected than ever. They
could post notices on the bulletin board, you knowf,
HThat's fine. Kitty always knows something new," cried Pauline.
"For that sweet little speech I shall put you on the committee, Pauline, and whom
else," as she looked around the room,-"and Hattie. Don't be too rash, girls."
mlwhey will keep us at a good pace, all rightyf' Ruth warned. HLook at them now.',
HPauline's brown eyes were dancingg her mouth was open to tell some funny ideas
but I-lattie was trying to silence her by a protesting hand--L'Let it keep until to-
morrow. Please do, Pollyf,
The meeting broke up with a reavowal of faith in the meaning of U. A. l-l.
.im CRDCEUS ,Q s A
q .fi : 3
The next morning the little freshman found this notice on the bulletin board. HU. A. l-l.
bring one bottle of catsup when we meet at I2 130 this noon. Presf'
"Oh, thatis all right, said the freshman. "I guess she just wanted the catsup, not me,,'
idea! Catsup to the president! I won't take it. But they do say people are tested for
obedience. Could it be that?" .
At twelve-thirty the little freshman presented herself hesitatingly before the office door
to meet the president. She was admitted but evidently not expected, for she was told
the president was dining in her inner office.
"Oh, thatis all rightf, said the freshman. 'I guess she just wanted the catsup, not me,"
and she sent the bottle into the inner office.
"Well, I didnit have to meet her anyway," she sighed to a waiting classmate. HBut
she must be a queer person to demand catsup of freshmen."
The little freshman did not intend to bother with that board any more for she thought
her duties of obedience were over. But the next day as she glanced at it in passing
she saw another notice for U. A. H., requesting her to take a broom to the president's
home that evening. If this little freshman had not been made with three-quarters heart
and conscience, and one-quarter of innocence, she would not have obeyed this order.
But she had heard of the horrors of hazing and she foolishly thought the president
was a partaker in most college activities. Therefore the president was presented with
a broom in the midst of a company of friends. Of course she was perplexed but
when the friends were gone her inquiry as to who had done such a thing could not be
The freshman told her classmate 'the next morning that the bulletin board was still
exacting her services. That evening she waited at the president's home with a book
under her arm, "Baedeker's Guide-Book of Germanyf, She handed this to the
maid, who in turn, presented it to the president as she sat at dinner entertaining some
distinguished educators from Berlin. When she saw the title of the book it seemed
to be a foolish prank which had been played upon her. To be handed a guide book
to Germany when in the midst of Germans! It was an insult! On the fly leaf was
found, Ufrom U. A. I-I."
By the next morning the president's wrath had not subsided. She was no person
with whom to trifle. '!Some girl in this college," she declared "has gone a little too
far. She must learn of the dignity of which I am possessed and her own as well."
Consequently the bulletin boards in the dormitories bore this notice at which all the
girls looked in awe, for the official stamp was on it.
UU. A. l-l. is summoned to the office of the President at 7:30, Wednesday evening.
Signed, M. FERRIS, Secretaryf'
, QCROCEUS t ,
'iWho can be the unhappy girl?,' inquired everyone.
But in the sophomores' dormitory the girls were in a high state of excitement. All
knew what U. A. l-l. meant and many sympathized with the poor girls who evidently
had fallen into a great amount of trouble. Some there were who taunted Kitty and
Marion who were the originators of the club.
uYour motto has come true at last, girls. Indeed, lim glad I never believed in it,',
called one classmate as the U. A. l-l. girls filed down the dormitory steps.
"Just wait until we come back and you'll wish you belonged. I think the president
wants to be a member," Kitty called back, as she laughingly tried to hide her true
feelings. For she was thinking of some of their thoughtless pranks which seemed harm-
less enough. No one had ever objected to them, but Lady Matron, and she had never
considered them worthy of reporting to the president. -
The sky grew dark as the eight slowly walked toward the president's home, for a
later notice had directed them there. But no one was alone in her misery, for this was
a crowd. But the little freshman did not have company and she was miserable as she
hurried through the darkness, all alone, to the presic!ent's home. The black trees took
the forms of pursuing brooms bearing black witches with presidential faces. She hurried
on faster in the coo! night and her cheeks burned as she thought of the catsup gift.
How foolish she had been! Those must have been fraudulent notices, designed for little
new freshmen. Why had she been so foolish as to believe in them? If only she had
asked some other girl! Why had she not? The little freshman ran up the steps of the
presidentls home and hastily dropped the knocker. She must get the ordeal over! Oh,
where were her cherished cards? For this fateful occasion she must have her cards,
her classmates had advised. The door opened, the maid recognized' Ursula. "I-I-Fm
sorry to disturb you a-again,, but will you please give my card to the president this
time?', faltered the poor child.
Ursula waited in the large, dimly lighted reception hall a long time-hours it seemed.
She was afraid' to move, expecting to see a wrathful, dignified figure appear at any
moment. Upstairs the U. A. H. girls were being led into the cosey councilroom. The
president sat there with a cold stare in her eyes. She did not have the gracious manner
which the girls had come to admire in their social contact with her.
"Is this U. A. l-l. ?" she demanded of Kritty, who stood in the foreground.
"Yes, Mrs. Johns, this is our club, "replied Kitty respectfully.
"Young ladiesf' the president gravely began, "be seated and proceed to explain your
unseemingly conduct toward your eldersf, Silence followed. "Young ladies, have you
nothing to say for yourselves?" questioned the dignified lady again. Then she told' her
reasons for the summons and the girls tried to clear themselves. Just when the excite-
ment was greatest, when it seemed impossible to convince the president of their true in-
nocence, a card was handed to her. "Ursula Adams l-linmanf' she readg then,
"Girls, the culprit is found! Sarah, bring her inf' There followed a breathless mo-
ment until the little freshman came. "Your initials are U. A. l-l. Explain yourself!"
commanded the president.
With her hands clenched tightly behind her back little Ursula attempted to explain.
'SOh, lVlrs. Johns, one day I saw a notice on the bulletin board for me, and again-
Oh, I thought I ought to obey, but-H Poor freshman, she was trembling from head
Pauline came to her rescue. "lVlrs. Johns, donlt you see? She followed our silly
little commands and-oh, isnlt it funnyln She laughed. The president laughed and all
the girls joined ing even Ursula dared to smile and breath freely once more.
"Of all the unexpected happeningsf, laughed Kitty. "Who would have thought our
notices were being interpreted in that funny way!', The serious interview became a
jolly party and the president was a girl with her girls.
HBut we want to know your motto," begged the president who was sitting with
her arm about the little freshman.
HYou certainly shall know it, Mrs. Johns. You may be an honorary member and
Ursula would make a perfect mascot," joyfully answered Kitty, the charter member.
"One-two-three-girls. Give our club motto-one-two-threef,
This was what the president and the little freshman heard-HU. A. l-l.-U. A. H.-
U. A. l-l.-Unexpected Always Happens!" The little freshman believed it with all her
l. K. W.
ev HQ -are
One wintry afternoon the girls pretended it was summer and played tennis with vim.
Jean Goldstein and Jo Booth, senior and sophomore, held '5Sport', Kaiser and Norma
Storey, junior and freshman, to the satisfactory score of H5 all." The juniors stoutly
maintain that their lusty cheering helped pile up their score against the seniors to 6-l.
Clarice Lambright and Valma Clark played for their class against Mary Weaver and
Jo Wronker. In spite of approaching dusk the sophomores and freshmen held out to the
tie, "5 all." Clara Ludwig, Jo Ramsbeck, Lois Richmond and Ruth Gtis were the
brave contestants. "They say that our players, they ain't got no style"-just look at the-
l 5 3
A BIRDS EYE VIEW OF 'I7
As I-Ielen from the Walls of Troy,
In golden days of old,
Disclosed to Father Priam
Each favorite warrior bold,
So I, a humble ministrel, V
Watch my comrades day by dayg
I-Iow Queen Esther cheers her forces,
As they struggle on their way.
The '6BoWens,, of contention
Follow fast the primal four.
With Cole, Coops, Crooks and Crosses,
We could stock a country store.
Our Claire is ever smiling
At the upagesn short and sweet.
Miss Weston is our walker,
And Johanna can't be beat.
The baby is an Angel,
And four parsons' daughters came
To meet a pious Salter,
And increase our college fame.
By a Sheriff and a King.
A HI-ludsonu and a "I'Iarvey',
Add to our noted ring.
Ruth Roworth is besieging
With her little yellow bills.
Christine upon the platform,
Neier feels those "stage-frightu chills
Nature has finished in a "Moulcl',
Mcfllennon and McKieg
Miss Claffey and Miss Meir
Are all We'd' have them be.
In my haste I have omitted
Some studious little maids-
Slayton, Wilcox, Groters, Crombie,
Whose memory never fades.
Our Rosner and our Roses
Make all our landscape bright:
And a question's never settled, .
Until it is settled UWright."
-I. M. 'I7
.. , CROCEUS
-1161 xi k
Ji l K 'ff'
WINIFRED AT THE FORT
.., cnocEus k
-Q61 L ' 5 I
THE MEMORIAL ART GALLERY
CROCEUS A 1
L ff' .-.. 1 X
if 19 Q2 Ma 3 ll' 'll
Jw I ul NWN x
dr I f 4
I K 3 4993 ,
I is-ig Illlll nnn. qqllll
igly E lllllllllv
V Q X-Y lllu -........- llll
, E ' 2 cnocsus g 5, 1 ,
ALL THE ENGRAVINGS EOR
THE CROCEUS WERE MADE
IN THE NEW MODERN PLANT
OF THE HURST ENGRAVING
COMPANY AT 116 ST. PAUL ST.
IT IS WITH 'GREAT PRIDE
THAT WE MENTION THE
FACT THAT THIS IS THE
FOURTH YEAR WE HAVE
SUCCESSFULLY SERVED THE
BOARD OE MANAGERS OE
l THE CROCEUS l
x , 065.
1551: lt- X
.s ' 1-
my. -,. ,,. .4 5
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er rcxgic scifi?
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5, It was Q17 QWSULSLQQY.
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be w1ggLccX lfcxckwcu-ds og-g bor puhovv
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lq'1?Cx5Cl3CCXb.?A' mycdxlyar l1ve,c1U7 to 3176014
-1-be C9615 very! WCCXY.
be Suvmfs bvxgiftmcxmjs Qamya lxybev Toovq
Bull Smells O53 BQLQQGICX Q01 Waker?
Thai nqcxmdemj my Iyer doony. 9 - 9 'ff
ow Lmyplxj hwy? that vr7cnGzQ'517eQct is
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Slpclpaxd expwed Jcmgbtuj wnred
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'BH t1?6l1TOX7 055 hav bed.
.. , CROCEUS A
lnterstate Teachers, Agency
501-503 LIVINGSTON BLDG.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Graduates of the University of Rochester placed hy the Interstate Teachers,
Agency during l9l4. More placed by this agencv than by all other
agencies combined. With what agency should you register ?
1Vawe PVhe1e Placed Afamc l7Vhe1e Placed
Albert Helmkanip, Pittsford, N. Y. K21f11C1'i11S Hfilgtead- Akfml. N- V-
Laura Battams, Manchester N. Y. Madehm Walker' Kendall- N' Y-
Grace Harper, Manchester N. Y. Albam Covell' Mm-anion' Y'
Arthur Bates Marion N. Y. Pamela Maihews' Lyudonviue' B' Y'
' ' Flora Laclxvig, Albion, N. Y.
Helen Hartung' Nunda' N' Y' Wallace Collyer, Batavia, N. Y.
Henrietta Bancroft, Castile, N. Y. Edna Haggithy Canajoharie, N- Y.
Colette Sage, Attica, N. Y' Winnitred Allen, Troy, N. Y.
Ruth Connor, Beacon, N. Y. Carlton Lewis, Mechanics Institute, City
Mildred Murenburg, Chester N. Y. Ida Cohen, Livonia, N. Y.
ausch ET Lomb Products
MADE IN ROCHESTER AND CONSIDERED
STANDARD THE WORLD OVER
Include High Grade Microscopes, Projection Lanterns
fldalopticonsj, Photographic Lenses and Shutters,
Range Finders and Gun Sights for the Army and Navy,
Searchlight Mirrors of every description, Engineering
lnstruments, Photomicrographic Apparatus, Field and
Opera Glasses, Ophthalmic Lenses, Nlagniliers, Read-
ing Glasses, Microtomes, Centrifuges, Glassware and
other high grade Optical and Laboratory Products.
Bausch if lpmb Qpticolfcj.
' NEW YORK WASHINGTON CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO
p -1 4
JUNIOR JOLL I.
October l6, l9l4.
l. The Junior Impunity Chorus.
2. "The Rime of the Nancy Bell," a tragedy.
3. Stupendous Feat of Strength hy the Four Hercules Sisters.
4. A Sympathetic Interpretation of the Touching Ballad of "Young Lochinvar
5. "The Burglar Alarm," a dramatic pantomime.
JUNIOR JOLL 11.
l. The Photographers Studio.
0 2. Faculty Flip.
3. "The Emergency Ghost," a farce.
Alan Paige ..............
Nan Paige. his wife .......... .
Arthur Kellogg, Nan's brother ........
Miss Prunella Plum, Nan's aunt .......
Mr. Ahab Sniffers, uncle-in-law to Alan
Mrs. Violet Poole, second cousin to Alan
BY JULIA A. ROGERS
Wash and make clean
This it what We do at the
-Img H5 4 . ' , ?' L-.5524
.t .,..... Wa... M,
-f L 'H .,-afar.:
NINETY-NINE EXCHANGE STREET
Howe 81 Rogers Company
Carpetings, Domestic Rugs, Oriental Rugs, Linoleums, Drapery
Materials, Window Shades, Seat Cushions, Upholstery
DAVENPORTS MADE TO ORDER
80, 82 and 84 State Street ROCHESTER, N. Y.
M0221 T0 DAINTY
MAIN ST. E.
You can always find a line af fresh " Baked Goods" that will appeal to
your particular taste at
L. H. Barber's Bakery
l02 Bartlett Street - Rochester, N. Y.
o I ' -
Puritan Laundry Co., Inc. D U B E LB E15
nfggitlrtmlgkmmqk I36 St. Paul Street Fine French
.v lf' ' lpn q,,.
rtaygim . MW First Class MILLINERY
nllmlmllllhh L lt 'lu Work of Every
Q N l- flflj Description 49 Clinton Ave. South
Main 5154 Stone 6012 l Opposite Forman's
. 1121 r V ,gf Q
N li jr ,,:
Betsey and her smile
The first of the class to be married,
ELSIE LEVIS FORBUSH
BASTIAN BROS. CO.
EMBLEMATIC JEWELRY, RINGS, F OBS, ATHLETIC MEDALS
WEDDING AND COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS AND
ANNOUNCEMENTS, PROGRAMS, . DANCE
ORDERS, MIENUOS, VISITING
C A R D S , E T C .
Samples and estimates furnished upon request.
ROCHESTER, N. Y. Dept. 651
The Central Bank of Rochester
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S530,000.00.
B jamin E. Chase, President Howard H. Clflpp. Cashie
J h H G V' President Louis F. S A ' C l
F lerick P. Reichert. Assistant Cash
Benjamin E. Cl William Pitkin F d k VV1ll
Charles E. Ho Bernard Dunn H cl A. Bar
C. C. Puffer John P. Bowman VV , H. Briggs
W. H. Mathews John H. Gregory Houarrl H. Clapp
William R. Peters John B. Wegman 'arlian B. Williams
Rochester Phone 1095 Stone Bell Phone 3602 Chase
THE C. A. N. S. COMPANY
UNIQUE CASH GROCERY
C. A. CHILDS, Proprietor
Great variety and highest quality of Domestic and Imported Groceries and
Delicacies at reasonable prices
521 East Main Street I Rochester, N. Y.
CAN YOU ANSWER THESE QUESTIONS?
Two weighty problemsi which have arisen this year, have created the greatest interest
and excitement among the large number of students who have considered them.
I. Did you ever see a man with a feeblp growing down on his chin?
2. Can a man legally marry his wiclow's sister?
Why are our professors, words so weighty?
Because the students hang on them!
Isabel fin Mission study classy: "All my grandfathers were immigrants!"
"Likly" Leather Goods
A Little Better-
and no higher.
HENRY LIKLY Sz CO.
271 Main St. East
l"lenry Oemisch Company
Our milk and cream is produced near
Rochester by selected dairies regularly
inspected. VVe pay a higher price
for clean milk rich inbutter fat.
You are cordially invited to visit our
plant at any time and see what we are
doing to comply with the necessary
requirements for clean safe milk and
cream of a high standard.
BRIGHTON PLACE DAIRY COMPANY
"Our wagon passes your door"
Sviluerzntiiha Shoe Store
Two East Ave. Rochester, N. Y. I 9 Front Street
Biclilord Bros. Co.
IZ5 EAST AVE.
Roch Phone 1375 House Phone 6415
J. S. McCONNELL
Tin, Slaling and Gravel Htlllling
PRACTICAL TIN, SHEET-IRON AND
ROOFING AND ALL KINDS OF .IOBBING
BLOW PIPE WORK
SMOKE STACKS, HEAVY SHEET-IRON WORK
279 Mill Street Rochester, N. Y.
VVAINA S LEY 8: CCD.
W. H. GLENNY 81 Co.
GIFT GOODS of ALL KINDS
Silverware, Fine China,
Glassware and Brie-a-Brac.
1 1 East Avenue, at E. Main St.
IDLJDLEY, GIVEN LOIVIBARD
S P O RT C O .ATS
MIDDY SUITS OUTING SUITS
Specialties for College Girls
Illustrated Booklet on request.
HENRY S. LOMBARD
22 to 26 Merchants Row, BOSTON, Mass.
I 2 cnocrzus S
WHAT I REQUIRE OF MY IDEAL MAN
BY MEMBERS or THE CLASS OF 1916
Elizabeth Garbutt: I don't care how he looks, but he must
shut the doors behind him without slamming them, and love mayon-
2 naise and hate tu1'nips.
I i f, Amy Treman: The man I marry must let me have a cat, and
1-9 play tennis and golf with me. I-Ie must like oysters and be talkative.
x E Mildred and Florence I..aley: I-Ie must be twins.
' Isabel Wallace: I-Ie must be tall but that's all that's necessary, just
so he's mine!
Mary Edwards: I-Ie must not wear a moustache.
Elsie Neun: My ideal man' must like to dance and go to the
Charlotte Attridge: I-Ie must not read the "Ladies I-Iome Journal"
at the breakfast table, and he must dislike the "Atlantic Monthly."
Alma Rouch: I-Ie must, under all considerations, be willing to wash dishes and pare
Valma Clark: I-le must be red haired, and have a temper.
Myrtle Bittner: I-Ie must look well in old rose ties, and believe in the German side
of the war.
Miriam Gilt: I-Ie must be exceptionally tall, and fond of cats.
Gladys White: I-le must be a short, fat man. I-Ie must be on time for meals.
Adele Smith: I-Ie must be tall and dark, an artist, own a yacht, and winter in Switzer-
land or Florida.
Catherine Combs: I-le must be a renowned football player, and must have Hllunked outn
Clarice Lambright: I-Ie must not wear loud ties, or chew gum.
Emily Cutler: I-Ie must be able to do the latest dances in the most scientific way.
I-Ie must not wear his hair parted in the middle, or wear bone glasses.
Cecil Constable: My ideal man is the same as I..inda's.
Enid Morris: I-Ie must be warranted to enjoy city pleasures: also a Democrat and
Nevada Lyon: Oh, it doesn't make any difference to me! Put down "short and fat"
if you want to.
Katie Smith: I'Ie must be tall, if not short, and fat, if not slim. I-Iis imagination must
be able to make hard biscuits feathery, and tough beefsteak tender.
HOWE 8: BASSETT CO.
23-25 STILLSON ST.
PLUMBING, STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
STEAM POWER WORK
I QIUUTIJIIIUPNTB Hf I
'Mig Elm Eairg Qlnmpzmg
.fm CRUCEUS ,k a f
Julia Rogers: l-le must be fond of travel, but not an ex-president of Mexico
Mabel Hewlett: He must have a moustache fsmall one preferredb.
Clara Kaiser: l-le must be able to pick up the pocketbooks, gloves and so on, which
I leave behind me.
Edna Kuhnert: My ideal man is a real, live, up-to-times man: also a deep thinker,
so he can fathom my moods and fancies and act accordingly.
Clara l-loffman: l-le must possess at least one good quality.
Susie Williams: He must like fruit salad and tea, and be very brave in the presence
Elizabeth Marsh: l-le must be tall and muscular. fOf course, he must be a believer
in woman suffrage?
Allie Williams: He must be able to get breakfast.
Eleanor Merz: l-le must not be a widower: he must be fond of playing baseball and
play the violin.
Linda Schneider: I have no ideal man, I like them all.
MYRTLE AT ALTAMONT SUMMER CAMP
. . CROCEUS 1
U xl A I i I , 1 2'
Tfadefs Naffonaf Irondequoit Coaloz
Bank of Rochester Supply CO'
Established I B52
Henry C. Brewster, President
Henry F. Marks, Vice-P 'cl t
iiam . rim e
Wll ,I T bl C h
Alexander T. S pson, A Cashier
43 and 45 State St., Rochester, N. Y.
S. G. TITUS, Mgr.
Coal, Hap, Straw,
W heat, Oats and Corn
Roofng and Fertilizers
Chicken Feea' ana' Ground
Feeds of All Kinds
We deliver in nearly all the North I-Ialf
of the City, and promise EXTRA
VALUE for your money.
Ridge Road Rochester, N. Y.
Hone C9 Co., Inc.
- ss. . .
Gas, Steam and
666 University Avenue
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Rochester Phone 4707 Bell Chase B03
Residence, 534 North Street
Roch. Phone 2804
U -lj, ,
Ag , lt QK ,,: it
Clara K.-You know I was at the Infants' Summer Hospital last summer
Clara I-I.-Oh, were you very ill?
UNIVERSITY OF RGCHESTER
. College for Women
RUSH RI-IRES, D.D., LL.D., PRESIDENT
ANNETTE GARDNER MUNRO, A. M.,
HE University maintains a College for Women, with the
same privileges and opportunities that are offered by
its College for Men.
These opportunities and privileges are provided for the
benefit of the young Women of Rochester and its vicinity.
Two new buildings-Catharine Strong Hall and Anthony
Memorial Hall-furnish a beautiful and commodious home
for this College for Women. The University Library and the
scientific laboratories are open equally to all students in the
This College offers the advantages of thorough instruction
by a strong faculty together with opportunity for the develop-
ment of independent college life by the Women students. Of
that development the "Croceus" annually gives interesting
Further information may be gained from the University
Catalogue, which will be sent on request.
ANNETTE GARDNER MUNRO,
-f LJ -sig
G L Q Q
WAITING FOR GLADYS
-K A 1 Q'
H. A. OCORR, Pres. A. W. OCORR, Vice-Pres.
H. VAN VOORHIS, Treas W. F. LYNN, Sec.
C. H. RUCIG COMPANY
Interior Mill Work
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Established Eighty Years
TI-IE SUN DERLIN COMPANY
We shall be pleased to show you our line of Jqlarm Watches. They are
convenient and sure reminders oflan engagement or of an early rising hour.
Prices are SSI 0.00 and 5iSl5.00.
Lfmn 348 Main Street East ggifjn
WI-IO DOES YOUR TI-IINKINCP
To the young boy or girl we want to say a word.
Some one has been doing a lot of thinking for youg your parents, your teacher, your
friendsg some one is now carrying your burden.
You will have to do your own thinking soon and you cannot do a better thing for
yourself than a little thinking along the line of an account with THIS BANK.
' 42 Interest Allowed on Deposits.,
ROCHESTER TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT CO.
Resources over S23,000,000.00 Main St. W., cor. Exchange St.
O Seventh Hour,
Why wilt thou come so soon?
Thy whistles of familiar tune
Turn sweet to sour.
O, how I hate my class at eight, 5
l'm always late.
Beastly skirt braid,
Divorced from lower edge!
Thou art a binding pledge
To trip this rnaidg IO
Now I must sew before I go,
I am so slow.
XXV. This ode was probably written in
honor of some friend who impressed the poetess
favorably by her promptness, and is addressed
to a torn skirt braid which had to be attached to
the poetess' surroundings before a lecture at eight
3. Evidently the poetess lived in a city where
whistles were blovm at the seventh hour and she
so 'closely associated whistles with her rising hour
that they became hateful to her. It also shows
that this period of her life was spent in the
factory city, Rochester, rather than the residential
one, Charlotte, which was near.-H. F. Burton.
8. The simile of the divorce here applied to
the skirt braid shows that divorce and second
marriage fcf., "unite this band" in line l5j were
commonly practised at that time. It also gives
us light on the question of the divorce proceed-
ings brought against I-I. A. Wesley during that
year, by "a lady with poetic inclinations," whose
identity was never ascertained.-C. Hoeing.
The short, broken, and well rhymed lines at
the end of each verse show the rising of the
I3. Tho' the needle seemed to have no eye,
the reference to the trouble of the poetess in
keeping her hold on the needle shows her to
have had very large hands and a clumsy manner.
This is further and more conclusively shown by
the quarter of the room where the thread seems
to have been fline ISD. Surely she was not a
model of neatness. This reference to the red
thread undisputedly shows that the poetess was
accustomed to wear a gown of that color, and
is probably "the red-clad loitereru referred to
by the psychologist, Dr. G. M. Forbes, in his
treatise on "The superiority of Womanls
Mind."-H. F. Burton.
In line I9 we find one of the most beautiful
lines in chirorhymastic poetry and the content
also reveals many important facts. It is a master-
piece of poetry expressing the delight and joy
of sleeping and dreaming. The line has a sooth-
ing effect which is in contrast to the harsh line
which follows. Firstly it shows the working of
the poetess' mind, for in the last line of verse
two, her attentions were drawn by a thread to
her couch of repose. This sight made her soul
possess a longing to return to its warmth-giving
JOHN LUTHER, P cl t dT CHARLES W. LUTHER, 1 t V P cl t
JOHN W. LUTHER 2d V P cl CHARLES M. WILLIAMS S
JOHN LU I HER Sz SONS CO.
Established 1865 Incorporated 1902
a n cl B u i I d e r s
No. 176 North St. Rochester, N. Y.
The Carpentry Work in
The Memorial Art Gallery-The Men's Dormitory and Central Heating
Station, on the Campus, illustrates the skill, ability and efficiency of this
folds, which is met by a challenge in the follow-
. ,.hAtt cnocrzus S ..
Please stay within my hand
Till l unite this band I5
Unto my dress.
I spy my thread of hue so red,
Beneath my bed.
Home of my dreams!
Tempt not my weakening will, 20
O, for a headache pill
To sew these seams.
I do believe I've torn my sleeveg
lt's time to leave.
Farewell, breakfast! 25
I've a long way to run
Before my work's begun
And tests have passed.
The gong has rungg my song is sung,
Tho, I am young. 30
Lines 25-26 are undoubtedly copied after the
ing line, lest her "weakening will"-a beautiful
expression-give way. This also shows that the
poetess was a romantic, sentimental dreamer.
The lines Zl-22 throw much light on a much
disputed fact. Probably the poetess was a victim
of headaches and a patron of headache pills,
and here is a Hne example of confusion and the
poetess has given to the pill the power of mending
as well as healing. This attribute of the pill
shows that the poetess belonged to the school of
Homeopaihisis which was. dominant at that period,
and with which pills were often identified, and
did not, as some have supposed, belong to the
school of Osieopalhisls which clamored for first
place at the same period.
23. It is pitiful to think that after the skirt-
braid episode, she should discover another break
in her surroundings, when the hour of departure
had come.-H. F. Burion.
famous song of Jack Judge, ultis a long way to
Tipperary, a long way to gog Farewell, Leicester
Square,"-and this ode was likely written during
the seventh month of the European conflict be-
tween the allied forces, and the Teutons and
Turks. As this song was the English marching
song, undoubtedly the poetess favored the Allied
Septemvirate. It is superfluous to mention that the
poetess left home without food on the day to
which this ode refers. It fills one with sorrow
to note the pathos in the closing lines, that after
so many inconveniences and so much trouble the
poetess should be late for her lecture and feel
that her song was sung, and the world cared
for her no m,ore. Little did she realize her abili-
ties or the possibility that later her works would
become so famous as to be subjects for literary
pursuits and study in America and Germanica.
-M. D. Cray.
EAST ? Q gb f QYYEEET
320 Mai 38 M
N 7' ' U
F l orzsts
SU-cet East Cl'1Ol.CC Cut Flowers Stree3?lVest
FLORAL DESIGNS AND PLANTS
WOULD YOU HAVE RICHES?
START AN ACCOUNT WITH US
470 INTEREST COMPOUNDED TWICE YEARLY 470
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Genesee Valley Trust Company
21 EXCHANGE ST- Ilesonx-ces liver S9,000,000,00
DALTON Sz MOTXT
DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY
75 Main Street East
Roch. Phone 4369-L Rochester, N. Y.
From et Friend
Women who have bank accounts with us, ana' they comprise a
large proportion of our depositors, frequently consult us concerning
their fnancial afairs.
Our Services are at your disposal
lnterest paid on Deposits ,
' Security Trust Company
Main and Water Streets
l9l6-1918 BABY PARTY
Dr. Slater: "In reading Browning for the Hrst time, one 15 reminded of the ravings
of an insane man, or a freshman theme.
Kind Friend: Clara, why do you hunch your shoulders so? '
Clara Cearnestlylz Well, you see I was sewing yesterday and I got a stitch in
CROCEUS in T
mi 1 xx
v X' ' FN
5 100 '
x Ib '
20 Bags to the Ton
WHY DEEP VALLEY COAL?
Nature. favored Deep Valley Coal just as she favors
some other of her creations. It's like some peopleg IT
can't help being good. A
That's why Deep Valley Coal meets the desires and
needs of the greatest number of people of anv coal we
Millspaugh Sz Green Co.
C. S. KELLOGG, Manager
Office, 143 Powers Building. First Floor Up
v H sf YARD AND TRESTLE
Phones Bgiiihaifne 273 EXCHANGE AND CLARISSA sTs.
Meier Furniture Company
Fine Furniture and Fabrics
ZI-23 East Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Go to the Linen Store for
WM. E. I-IERRIMAN CO
Novelties in Hanclker-
'i gkaa-' f-Z
chiefs, Neckwear, French G I
White Goods, White and enera
Colored Dress Linens, ,
Fancy Linens and also ROOf-lng
efferything in Household
207 EAST MAIN STREET
426 Exchange Street
But how should we our Mary know,
When she's a Cavalier?
Mary, Mary, quite contrary,
You look familiar here
Soelal Stationery and Engravmg
All the latest creations in writing papers,
correspondence carclsg dinner cards, favors,
decorations ancl the like will loe found in
SCRANTOM,S Fine Stationery Department,
and the Engraving Shops design, cut and stamp,
invitations and ornaments, visiting cards, mono-
grams, address dies, and bool-: plates of the
The imprinl "Scraniom, Welmore CS' Co. H
means the highest quality procurable.
Serantom,Wetmore 85 Company
For Successful Parties Serve Royal Purple
On all occasions, formal and informal, serve
the ideal grape juice-ROYAL PURPLE .'
Royal Purple is pressed from the choicest
Concord Grapes by a process that leaves the
juice so pure, so rich in flavor and color,
that it is popularly known as the Aristocrat
of Grape Juices, truly a Royal Drink.
is on sale at all good stores and socla fountains, and
it costs no more than the ordinary grape juices.
J HUNGERFORD SMITH CO., ROCHESTER N Y
One Laley twin to the other Laley twin: uCome over early to-day, Florenceg I'm
going to eat mylunch before dinnerf,
Dr. Slater in Shakspere class: "What is the feminine ending?
Isabel: "The last wordf'
Mr. Packard, in History I: 'Someone has left her German notes on my desk. They
can be identified by the following words written in the margin, 'Campbell's tomato soupf
'hot chocolatef 'marshmallowsi and LAmherst.' H
I-leard at the Y. W. C. A. Christmas Sale.-Student, who has just sold cooked food
to Mrs. Rush Rhees: "Your face is familiar, but I really can't place you.',
In a geology trip to Irondequoit Bay one bitter cold day, some pioneer spirit had
discovered a tiny grocery shop and the famished girls trooped in. Clara Kaiser purchased
some fascinating little pies, and as cold teeth sank in the crumbly crusts a satisfied silence
fell, which reigned in the shop until Mr. Chadwick, putting on his mittens, remarked:
"Well, one thing is certain. Miss Kaiser will hereafter be noted for her piety."
Mr. Packard, reading the Magna Charta: "There must be no holding of hands in case
of fel-." The absent-minded statement was corrected.-"There must be no
holding of lands in case of felony in Englandf,
A. Bowen, entering sociology exam: "Dr, Kirk believes in separating the sheep from
I ' CROCEUS 1
E I I I t'
' latex, I az'
Greenhouses: Home Phone 1799
941 South Avenue ' Bell Phone Main 855
HENRY P. N EUN
9 North Street Rochester, N. Y.
Flowers and Decorations for all occasions
Parisian Cloak House
Ladies' Outergarments A
74-76 Main St. E. Rochester, N.Y. T
"Fz'r52f, the Qualityg next, the Priceu
GEORGE REUTER COMPANY
MEIGS STREET, CORNER PARK AVENUE
Stone 7612 Main 1332
QUALITY DRY CLEANERS
MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY
41-43 Stone Street
Branch: 556 Court St. Both Phones
FROM A FRIEND
The beautiful maps of Rand and McNally
Account for the juice in the Genesee Valleyg
The juice melts the limestone and takes it away,
Sure, ain't it awful the way rocks decay?
The river cuts gorges and changes its course:
Some people spend years in finding its -source.
It started way back in the very dark ages,
And its hist'ry consists of pages and pages.
Dawson created the great Fairport channelg
Ladies, our lake was next in the annal.
The ice backed away and the water ran outg
The briny deep entered and Hoated about.
Great Gilbert Gulf was the name of this ocean,
That it soon passed away is the prevalent notion.
The water that entered was not salty stuffg
,Twas Ontario lake which is quite proof enough.
Does any one think that all this was created?
That the Indians did it is sometimes relatedg
But none of these things made the trouble, you know,
Nay, Nay, ,twas the glacier that muddled things so.
We trust that after reading the above literary gem, of undoubted geologic veracity, Professor Fair-
child will abandon his belief that poetry has never been known to contain any truth. We hope that he
will illustrate his future lectures with this poem, rather than with "I-low doth the little coral polyp," etc
D Y tb
.ex iff P
The National Bank of Commerce
Capital - - S750,000 Undivided Profits S1 70,000
Surplus - - fB625,000 Resources Over 311,000,000
Thomas J. Swanton, President Bertram L. Search, Cashier
William I-I. Dunn, Vice-President Edwin W. Burton, Assistant Cashier
William Deininger, Vice-President Frederick Mutschler, Assistant Cashier
Charles F. Garfield, Vice-President Clifford L. Blakeslee, Assistant Cashier
Samuel B. Williams, Auditor
SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR WOMEN
4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Deposits
The Genesee Opt1cal Company
MEASURERS OF EYES-MAKERS OF GLASSES
You will End us agreeably different
TAKE PRIVATE ELEVATOR BETWEEN McCURDY'S AND
I 271 East Main Street
Dr. Rush.Rhees Hon. James G. Cutler Dr. R. H. I-loiheinz Nlr. lesse W. Lindsay
Mr. William Bausch Mr. Wiuxam A. E. Drescher I-Ion. Waller S. Hubbell Mr. Harper Sibley
B E. QC. CE. zdnntiiutr nf Hlnairal 1'-X11
W SUCCESSOR TO
4 r Bnmarnharlr-iltlingrnherg ivrlgnnl nf ilillwair
- x ..
P' F DIRECTORS
P Hermann Dossenbach, Alf Klingenberg, Oscar Gareissen
B ll Phone Ch 972 ig ' APPLY FOR
-1 Hiame Phone, stile 4576 fmt? WPI CATALOGUE
Florence and Mildred were two little twins
Who lived in the village of Churchville.
Said Mildred to Florence, 'gl..et's go up to college.
What fun to ride in. and accumulate knowledgef,
Said Florence, "Well, I will, if you Will."
So they camerto our college one bright autumn day,
Both skilful in playing and sewing.
Tho' as Freshmen they sometimes played mischievous
And they dress just alike to conceal which is which,
Their barrettes are a sure way of knowing.
.mx cnocsus 5,
GI The black-and-white craze has struck the velvet neckbands.
We are showing a new lot of dazzling beauties in blackvelvet
neckbands with sliding ornaments of white rhinestones.
CII They have rhinestone clasps in echo to the front ornaments-
clasps that do not come undone. -
GI These bands are made by a French firm-which accounts for
their quaint design and general Parisian air. 51.50 and 52.50.
CII Bands with solid silver ornaments in black and white jewel
combinations, 54.25 to 56.50.
Main Floor. Aisle C.
SIBLEY, LINDSAY 8: CURR Co.
YOUR POCKET HANDKERCHIEFS
The very prettiest and choicest ones-those which
you Favor and admire.
It is neither pleasant nor satisfying to have them
inkfmarked when laundered. Let us launder them
For you, without marks of any description. They
will be returned to you-neatly folded, sunny
white and without marks of any kind.
T1-IE LIBRARY IN ACTION
5 FOUND ON TI-IE BULLETIN BOARD.
The girls who gave me their committee reports may be found in the drawer of
the desk in the cabinet room.-ESTI-IER HALE.
Wanted:-A "Human Bodyf,-VINA BIGGART.
I have one.-E. BLOOMINGDALE.
X 2 cnocr-:us g E -1 N ,
M ROCHESTER M
Q35 Dealers in 5542
Choice Flowers and Plants
Designs and Decorations a Specialty
ROSES VIOLET5 ORCHIDS
255 E. Main St., Rochester, N.Y.
53 MAlN51'.E.-i- Born Pnon ES
Follansbee Bros. Co.
Hammered Open Hearth
Use Scott's Extra Coated for
W. B. SLIFER,
The Field Bakery
East Ave. Shop
Suits Coats Dresses Blouses.
EAST AVE. 68. CHESTNUT ST.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
DRESS GOODS, SILKS,
CLOAKS AND SUITS
We are now located in our new store "opposite
the Seneca Hotel" ground floor.
31 South Clinton Street
HEATING, POWER, TELEPHONES,
Fish it Horton Company
BOTH PHONES 951
123 Mill Street R hester, N. Y.
We wonder why
' "le, l y 5,6 Q
-lm 1 Q 5K ,e
loves 4 Katie so?
and J Katie know.
may have liked Katie first,
for friendship with J Enid did thirsty
with Enid the acquaintance
loved l Katie as little maids
H1465 Katie we surely can
and Enid quite frankly
J. cnocsus ,S
I-7 S 'Fifi
a Q vw
xy ,Mae . 1
L-' f -' fI' 4?"lfiZfei:5 2
I ff 5
5. A f
We believe we are
entitled to your pref-
erence, because we
are alive---because we
cause we are doing
the manner, or dainty
the attire, if the teeth
are poorly cared for
or defective, it be-
trays a lack of reHne-
Start the year right
by having your teeth
examined by a live progressive dentist.
Dr. Frederick .l. R. Dean
Kills roaches, bed-bugs,
ants and their eggs, or
YOUR MONEY BACK
NORMAN C. I-IAYNER CO.
210-212 Mercantile Building 5016 Manufacturers
Rochester, N. Y. .
Home Phone Stone 5203 ROCHESTER, N. Y.
i0az'nfe1cv S5 1
394 E. Main St.
Rochester, N. Y.
OTTO SEEBACH. Phone Stone 2682
Bell Main 757-R
obtainable only on the
BRASS BEDS IRON BEDS
CRIBS, COTS and COUCHES
SLEEPING PORCH DIVANS
From our FactoryDirect toYou
We are manufacturers making a specialty of
ine beds and bedding, selling only from our
factory direct to you and saving you from 25 to
40 per cent.
We Welcome your coming to see our large dis-
play before rnakiug your selection.
Oak Manufacturing Company
120 Mill St., bet. Central Ave. 8: Andrews St.
Home Phone Stone 975 Bell Phone Main 975
A SAMPLE or 1918
Juniors and Seniors in history classes
Say no instruction ever surpasses
That of a man who doth knowledge instil
Whom we commonly know as Professor
William Carey M orep
-H4 55 3- 56 44 A4
,Tis a steep ascent up Sibley stairs
To geologic rooms of many cares,
Where lantern views soon make us merry,
When we're shown glaciers by our Professor Herman Leroy Fairchild
as as as af- as is
Whene'er we translated I-lorace and Tacitus
Our Latin professor sat and gasped at usg
I-le massaged his glasses, for he thought
Therels no need of telling that this man
they were dirty
is Professor H enry F azrjteld Burton
56 H4 55 3 PF 95
In French we're given smiles and zeros,
Until We feel like Htin horn" heroesg
The professor does this just becuz he
Is no other than our Professor Clarence
f ' CROCEUS 1
. iqex, H A 1 Sf' S
Catharine Strong Hall
Anthony Memorial Hall
GEO. C. ROSSELL
29 Triangle Bldg.
ROBERT W. LACE
350 EAST AVE.
HOME PHONE 7229 J STONE
BRANCH STORE BRANCH STORE
482 N. Goodman 243 Lyell Aven
Chas. H. Weniger
122-124 South Ave., Rochester, N. Y.
WHEN OUR CLASS WAS SHIPWRECKED
One sunny morning a forlorn group of maidens stood on the coast of a beautiful,
tropical island in a strange, southern ocean, looking out to sea. There lay the good ship
Solomon Socrates fast sinking in the blue water.
The maidens, who were none other than the shipwrecked class of l9l6, remained as if
fascinated, each clutching some article which she had saved from the wreckage. Valma
Clark embraced her Ouija board, Elsie Neun, her violin, and Linda Schneider, a small
looking glass. The twins, who had been separated during the flurry of the shipwreck,
stood with arms rapturously entwined. Alas! What sorrow was in store for them!
With characteristic unity of thought each had saved an extra dress. But, unthinkable
misfortune! The twins could no longer be clad alike. Florence had saved a dark
red dress and Mildred, a blue "Peter Thompson!"
Suddenly an agonized shriek rent the air. HGirls, l've left my pocketbook on the ship!
What'll I ever do?H Needless to say, it was Clara Kaiser.
Allie Williams roused herself. '!We must build a fire and have something to eat,"
she declared sensibly. "Did any of you girls save some food?,'
Adele Smith staggered forward, bearing a moist but bulky parcel. A shout of joy
from the marinettes became a universal groan when the contents proved to be pickles,
and pickles, and more pickles. Elizabeth Garbutt was heard to remark that a briny
death seemed inevitable.
But then the class was in action. Catherine Combs, leaving on a rock her carefully
rescued pile of textbooks, was quietly building a fire, and Clarice Lambright was daintily
spreading a tablecloth on a rock. Gladys White climbed to a high point where she
could sketch the waterscape, and Julia Rogers sat down near by to Hreportu the ship-
wreck. Miriam and Mabel were seen vanishing down an avenue of stately trees, arm
in arm, whispering delightful secrets. Other exploring and foraging parties followed.
The island proved to be the most desirable thing in desert islands. Charlotte, indeed,
confessed that it was the most wonderful place she had even seen-except Canada. There
were brilliant flowers, graceful vines, and not an animal in sight except a monkey, which
Elinor, convinced of the theory of evolution, feared might in time evolve into a man.
Enid Morris, far from being her usual happy self, was weeping beneath a cocoanut
tree and little Katie Smith strove valiantly to comfort her. UI shan't get any more letters,
or go to any more dancesf' sobbed Enid.
'iNever mind, honeyf' consoled Katie. "The climate's awfully good here, anywayf,
"Bother the climatef, replied Enid. "You're too ch-cheerful, Katie."
In about half an hour the parties returned to the rock-table, and heaping up their
1 CROCEUS T S
gl., I IQ'
C. W. HARTUNG
' " 1j.,5,y-f'4':..: Q, .51 Ontario Sale and
' GENERAL TEAMING
-infix Office and Stables
if I 'Q-L.,--Q
I L xawxx
1 .5 Yr, ,lain
. -.5-,..' X.
vm S N M
Ill I V 3 l
:' e- Q .-'-h::!:IE:5.fg.f162.3745
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4 " S
.ice A li k ln 7
,J-4 lx g H W
1 at , N
T. q I , .,
'I ll P ig 4
,th fu Ur
".' 'T 76 Ontario St., Rochester, N. Y.
R001-IESTER, The Ffowgf Cyiy
WHOLESALE FLORIST G. B. HART
Sell to dealers only Stone Street
KSQ OHELMSW iHHPnwa,Bz1nrP emit 1J1H115im1
. . . lgrngramz . . .
g TICKETS, STATIONERY. ETC.
'le V .Q
B THE ALFRED l-IERLE PRESS
i I 128 STATE STREET ROCHESTER, N. Y.
DlSt1nCtlV6 Printing PHONE STONE 7052 J
Bell Phone Main 3876 Rochester Phone 3531
GEO. T. BOUCHER .
tw FLORIST 3
345 Main Street East Greenhouses: West Brighton, N. Y. 30 East Avenue
George E. Thompson Creamery
ICE CREAMS AND SHERBETS
spoils of luscious, tropical fruits, seated themselves on the rocks. "A regular class
spread," approved Amy as she poked the fireover which the coffee was boiling. Qplease
understand, gentle reader, that the coffee and the other things unusual to desert islands
had been thoughtfully rescued by somebody. They always are.j
UDear ladiesf' announced Clariceis silvery voice, "if this coffee is too strong, please say
so. Susie, won't you have a pomegranate?"
"No, thank you. I nevah eat pomegranates. Ch, deahlu replied Susie, pensively.
i'Well," remarked Gertrude Hough, as the girls reclined on the rocks after dinner,
'Tm glad' weire not at college. There isnit a meeting of any description to attend.
What unalloyed blissls'
"Girls, what shall we do with our time?U cried Edna Kuhnert in alarm.
"Don't you think perhaps, girls," gently suggested Catherine, uthat the professors and
Miss Munro would like it if we were to keep up our studies-just a little,-so we
wonit became savages?,'
S'l:orget it," remarked Nevada, and Emily Cutler hastily said to Clara Hoffman, 'iWe
want to dance. Wonlt you play your mouth organ for us?" They slipped' away.
"I thinkf, decided Clara Kaiser very gravely, "that a Y. W. C. A. or a D. I. C. A.
will be exactly as good a civilizing influence as study and much more pleasant and
profitable. So all those who would like a Desert Island Christian Association, please
raise your handsf' The vote was unanimously affirmative.
Suddenly an awful sight was seen. Alma Rouch jumped up, seized' Allie by the
hand and spun round and round, shouting, laughing, and talking! The hairs of the
spectators arose as one man. CEd.' note: Who was he?J What in the world could
ail Alma, the most steady, silent member of the class? Emma Collyer, who has been
dreamily reclining under a palm tree, sat up and rubbed her eyes. Great was the general
relief when Alma, sinking down, remarked in her usual low tones, HYou might as well
know what I'm really like, as long as I'll be with you the rest of my lifeln
"Well, as long as it',s not Wednesday," suggested Isabel, nl move we give a
little play this afternoonf, So, accordingly, a very effective farce was produced. Myrtle
proved a charming heroine, in spite of her protests that she was too fat, while Elizabeth
Marsh and Mary Edwards appeared as dashing young men. "Stunts" of all kinds fol-
lowed. Thus the afternoon was spent in jollity of the rare 1916 variety.
Another long ramble in the woods was followed by a campfire built where a delight-
ful little stream met the ocean's dark blue waters. The sun was setting all golden in the
BOTH PHONES Home Phone 342 Bell Phone 342 Main
31. IB' '1KPllPf 5711115 Chapman 61 Cnoetzman
Grow d D l ' f
mhnfllany Sash, Doors, Blinds,
WE M ouldings, Stairs
25 Clinton Avenue North General Mill Work
Rochester, N' Y. Cor. Water 6: River Sts., Rochester, N. Y.
Cotrell 8: Leonard
ALBANY, N. Y.
JOI-IN B. PIKE
' , OHM Makers of Contractor and Builder
. CAPS, GOWNS and
I H00DS I CIRCLE STREET
F' I Z: Class ContractsaSpecinlty Rochester, N' Y'
W. J. MQRSE E. A. COMSTOCK
0 - - Lumber
1013 Chamber of Commerce Building
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
1030 MAIN STREET EAST
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Belding the Dentist
V 224 Main Street East
Home Phone 2228 S
Bell Phone l307 M Rochester, N. Y.
8 to 6, Sundays IO to l
Downeys Ice Cream Co.
DONVNEY Lk BOHRER, Prop'rs
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
33 I-ludson Ave.
B ll Ph 777 lVl '
Riclmesg:l:ePlxone 32030 Stone Rochester: N- Y'
westg and as the class sat about the lire, girl-fashion, hand-in-hand, the silent, sweet serious-
ness descended on them, which is the seal of peace of the college girl. No one spoke,
but joy and calm were in every heart.
Suddenly Clara, springing up, pointed out to sea. "A sailln she cried, 'GGirls, we're
rescued!" And' out of the heart of the golden west came the good ship Work 0' the
World, her sails ruddy with light. She was heading for the island, and l9l6 was glad.
ANOTHER GEOLOGY JOKE!
The geology class while Waiting for a St. Paul street car were examining with
a microscope the granite of the Granite Building. "I never felt so foolish on Main
street," remarked someone, and another replied, "Oh, you're not on Main streetg
you're just a little bit off!"
I 3' X
,,, SX xxx
C mth J
'Q:f:Q,- 7 5
. lk ,w h I ' L
Prof. Frazier.-"It is most difficult to act without talking."
Clara fasidej.-"Thank goodness, I can talkf'
I ' CRCCEUS 1
White Binding Company
Aqueduct Bldg. Rochester, N. Y
N .im 2 cnocrzus g ,
-.3 vr B
THE LUNCH ROOM QUARTETTE..
To be seen and heard almost any day in the lunch room at Catharine Strong l-lall:
Dr. l-lavens: "What is the piece de resistance to-day? Well! I guess I will have
some milk. Miss Sauer, will you butter me a crust or two?"
Mr. Packard: 'sGive me a little of everything. lMiss Castle casts horrified glances
at his milk and grapefruitfl "No, that won,t hurt me."
Mr. Curtis: "Is there any apple sauce?" Vfhe silent youth, Mr. Lester Spruce
De Alton Kennell, is busily occupied in piling a tray full of foocll
Dr. Havens: "Oh, yes, Mister Curtis will carry it all for us on his tray so we can
put them together."
fMiss Castle prevents the door from interfering with their traysl
.im 2 CROCEUS S a i u ,
LUWENGUTH cle BUTLER
HHCl Trucks CUTLER BUILDING
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK I
R h T 1 ph
Sh and Garage, 980.1000 Main sf. E. Stone 698'
' 101171 4 COLBY 81 AIVIENT CO.
C0 Wall Paper
Practical Tin, Copper
and Sheet Iron
Galvanized Iron and Copper
Cornlces, Steel Ceilings, Roof-
ing, Jobbing and Repairing of
10 ELY STREET
Cor. Minerva Place
1887 Incorporated 1906
l N T E R l O R
No. 57 State' St. Rochester, N. Y.
ANNUAL SALE OF UNCLAIMED JOKES WHICH HAVE BEEN Losr OR STOLEN
DURING TI-IE YEAR.
I. Why are the following jokes, when read, like a bullet which hits a horse?-They
both cause groans.
II. Why did the Russian army stop marching when it came to the Austrian frontier?
a-Because it met a Czech. E
III. Why is a bee afraid of water?-Because C always comes after B.
IV. Why did Canute rule with an iron hand?-Because they didn't have cork
V. Why is the Russian held telegraph system so efficient?-Because they have so
many Poles in the army.
VI. Why did the Kaiser reject a shipload of apples which the United States recently
sent to him?-Because he thought he had enough Kings to handle.
VII. Why don,t the Maygars make good soldiers?-Because I-Iungfal ry soldiers
do not fight Well.
VIII. If one should squeeze ocean currents what would he get?-Jelly hsh.
IX. Tho' college girls are pressed for time when is it better for them to lose a minute
than a second P-When they are about to fight a duel.
' ' 5 -GL 5' :-
mi LJ fit?
HENRY S. SMITH Roch, Phone Stone 6688 ' Both Ph H, C, P k
LUCY J. SMITH Bell Phone Main 2232 Established 1878
Smith Ceramic Stud1os
PGRCELAIN Knowles Sz Peck
D e C 0 1' a t 1 o n
D 1 D ARCHITECTURAL
iiffKl21if,nfQiv.flftSFiiiiigpiliij Sheet Mefel Werke
212 Court St., opp. Washington Sq. 50 FRANKLIN ST'
Rochester, Y. ROCl'leStef, Y.
H Phone 6369 Bell Main 3029 M
A Concrete Blocks
FRIEND Gravel and Sand
IRONDEQUOIT, N. Y.
JOHN W. TAYLOR
97 CLINTON AVE. SOUTH
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
W. Stuart Smith Company
303 Main Street West
This noted recipe of l9l6's famous cancly maker is here printed for the first time.-EDITORS.
4c. granulated sugar,
Stir until clear, then boil until it hardens in colcl water. Pour into buttered platter
and cool. Color, flavor to taste, and pull.
f ' CROCEUS 1
v ip V ' , ff
Y GL 13'
Mathews 85 Boucher
26 EXCHANGE STREET
For Every Purpose.
The F. P. Van Hoesen Co
Main 8a Graves Sts. I
Jo ARRIVES A
James Russell Lowell,
Dear Mr. Lowell:
We are charmed to think that you should ask us to answer your question in the "Vision
of Sir Launfalf' We feel that through our experiences of the past ancl present we are
competent to reply to:
Hflnd what is so rare as a day in func?"
Chairs enough in the clining room.
' THE EDITORS.
,. VX fiynh X
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52 if "'- as ,
, G., ' f. 5 ,, N U gg:
Two Ways to Spell a Goocl Thmg.
Bobble : "ls lt where the camels live ?"
Teacher fseverelyj : "Certamly not. It IS the best part of dinner."
Bobble: "Oh, l can spell that- L
ee 99 .
Q? fi --,W g F
QE EEE.1BE.F .
- -ff' -ff
Jfwlr' fir 454'
Nobody knows better than the chllclren what the best part of !51l?k ":,., a ,IX
clmner IS, and Bobble expresses the prevaxllng convlction regarclmg lt. ggilfi 'J
' ' ' ill i, ' 1 .
Dellclous pure frult Havors, freshness, wholesomeness and .h ,'!'?g:5g.f'1w,15,ffQl
sparkle-these are famous ell-O ualities. I-fl' :-: 7 , "
I Q - , .
And 7Z0fhZ7ZLQ' io do buf add IJOz!z'7zg wafer, cool audserve.
Put up 1n seven pznfe fffzzizf flavors: Strawberry, Raspberry, In
Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate. if
Each ln a separate package, 10 cents at any grocer's or V 1, ex
any general store. 'Fuji
- Q - - - h FK" ssi
A beaulliul new Recipe Book, wlth brllllanily E -,HE Demons pil J
colored plctures by Rose Cecil 0'Neill, author and Q A
Illustrator, oi "The Kewpiesf' will be sent Iree to Z 25,15 W4
all who write and ask us 101' it. Sigh .Tm,c,,1 g,,G.-fftnfprl lot
s RRY' -
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. l lg? STRg,v:lE:Evon
i I - 5 ,ata PURE Foouff:
The name -TELL-O 15 on every package 111 b1g red E 0 T,,EsE'tff,yjjZ'LT-"""'
letters. If it isnlt there, it is11,tJELL-O. ""f"M
SEEN AT THE
In Skylight Room
would he Appreciatecl,
As More than One Person
V ls Anoying
To Yourself and Qperator.
RUTH PURSUES ART
GREAT SERIES OF
CROSS COUNTRY RUNS
By the noted athletes
MORRIS, SMITH AND COLLYER
The finish may be seen any psychology
morning at 8: 09 in front of Catharine Strong
I-lall. These three veterans have proved
their superiority to all competitiors.
Reserved seats in Catharine Strong Hall.
If you wish to prepare for a Secretaryship
The Rochester Business Institute
can give you the necessary courses in Accounting,
Shorthand, Typewriting, Correspondence,
A811 CQ N
If you wish to prepare
to teach the commercial branches in high schools
and technical schools requiring college graduates
for such positions
The Rochester Business Institute
can give you the special courses you will need for
that work. The particulars of these courses are set
forth in our catalogue and teachers' bulletin.
v ip , - Q
Martha . .
JUNIOR JOLL III
TI-IE FASCINATING FANNY BROWNE
JUNIOR JOLL IV
Emma C. Morris
. Adele Smith
. Elsie Neun
. Clara Kaiser
The Junior Class
55- 5 ,If . ,
Y N, I
Pinnacled dim in the intense inane
Olivia confuses the words ucheveauxn and
M. Carron: Hcombien de cheveaux avez-vous,
Olivia: Hlnlusieurs, monsieurf'
M. Carron: HVoyagez-vous toujours avec vos
Olivia fpuzzledjz "Oni, il est fixe, monsieur
When exams are almost upon us
And everyone's down in the dumps!
When lessons grow harder and harder
And e'en Honey Combs gets her bumps,
We shall rest,-ah, no, never think it!-
Stay up, perhaps one night or two,
Till the work of the term is all over
And the bills for the next term are due.
When forgotten are l-lorace and Ethics
And diplomas are dwelling in trunlcsg
When some practice home dietetics,
And others are handing out Hunks,
We shall laugh-and, yes, grow quite jolly
As we think all our college days oyer,
Of the time when life was all blissful
And exams were simply-a bore.
vip ' i , 26
I I : at
Andrews, E. R. . . ..
Bastian Bros. . . ..
Barber, l... l-l. ..... .
Bausch ancl Lomb
Bickford Bros. Co. ..
Big Elm Dairy ....
Boucher, Geo. T. ........ .
Brighton Place Dairy Co. ...... .
Burke, Fitzsimons, Hone and Co.
Central Bank ......
Chapman QS! Goetzman ..
Colliy ancl Ament ..
Comstock, E. H. ..... .
Cottrell and Leonard
Dalton 'ancl Mott .....
TO OUR ADVERTISERS.
Dean, Frederick, R. .... X ........ .
Dossenbaclu, Klingenlaerg School of
Downey lce Cream Co. ....,....... .
Dulbelbeiss ....... f ...,.......
Duclley, Gwin and Wamsley ....
Duffy Powers Company .......
East Avenue Shop ....
Field Baking Co. ..
Fish and Horton ..
Folansbee Brothers ..
Foster and Cade . . .
Fricker, John .........
Genesee Gptical Co. ....... .
Genesee Valley Trust Co.
l-lart, G. B.
l-lartung, C. W. .... .
Hayner, Norman C. .,
I-leffer ....... . .
l-lenner, George . . .
Herle, Alfred .....
l-lerriman, W. E.
Howe and Bassett ....
Howe and Rogers ...,......
Hungerford Smith Company ....
Hurst Engraving Co. ......... .
lnterslate Teachers Agency .......
lrondequoit Coal and Supply
Keller Sons ........
Knowles and Peck
Lace Robert .....
Lowenguth and Butler .
Luther and Sons .,
Madden, John ......
Mathews and Boucher ..
Meier Furniture Co. ..
Millington Co. ..... .
Millspaugh and Green
Morse Optical Co.
National Bank of Commerce
Neun, Henry .....,...
Oak Manufacturing Co. . .
Parisian Cloak House
Pike, B. ...... .
Reuter .... , ............ .
Rochester Business Institute ..
Rochester Floral Company
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