University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 190

 

University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1922 volume:

'L , -rd f , 72 Ay.. A L 5:3-AQ. .J lg 'F' N lGL. v n - v-.,. v- , 11. a f- , . .1 - 1 .V u u-v 1 1 3111111116 i Elfnrmunrh Az an inhvlihle rvrnrh nf The Iyappivr mnmrniz anh frienilahipz nf nur rnllvgv lifv, nn: nifvr thin OB111' Bunk . 1 En I Charge Mnthrr Eliurhw, A.iHlI., illill. B., Efvarhvr anh Qlnmwrlnr mlm Ham Iifr nteahilg, anh nam it mhnlr. I 4 . . , . ":v q. , 5 li?" ,V Q, . 4-E2 f A I x ,v I . f X , V A '4' 1 .' ,f"" L .4 N 1 , ' '. N 4 1 1 -4 ' s . 4 5 "NU I if uf, 4' ff -1' ff. RUSH RI-IEES, D.D., 1.L.D. Amherst College, l883g A.M., 1897, LL.D., I900g Colgate, D.D., I90I 3 A. A. 119.5 fb. B. K. Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, QISS3'-853 Student in the Hartford Theological Seminary, 1885-885 Minister of the Middle Street Baptist Church, Portsmouth, N. I'-I., 1889-925 Associate Professor of New Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theological Institution, 1892-94g Professor of New Testament Interpretation in the Newton Theological Institution, 1894-19005 Presi- dent of the University of Rochester and Burbank Professor of Biblical Literature since l900g Author of "The Life of jesus of Nazareth, A Study," t900g in Europe, l908-09. E31 ANNETTE GARDNER MUNRO, A.M. Dean of the College for Women. Wellesley Collegeg Pratt Institute Library School, l907. Preceptress, Gxforcl Acaclemy, Oxford, N. Y., 1888-91, lnstructor in History, Kalamazoo I-ligh School, Kalamazoo, Mich., l892-97, Instructor in History, Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass., l897'l905g Pratt Institute Library School, l906-07, I-leacl of Cataloguing Department, Portland Library Association, Port- lancl, Oregon, 1907-O95 Dean of the College for Women, University of Rochester, l9l0-. E91 I f 3 y y ' v . ,, I it X S E S A911108 RUSH RHEES, A.M., D.D., LL.D., President and Burbank Professor of Biblical Literature ANNETTE GARDNER MUNRO, A.IvI., Dean of the College for Women A DEPARTMENT OF ART I FRANK VON DER LANCKEN, Lecturer ou the History of Art EWALD EISERHARDT, PH.D., Lecturer on the History of Art I , ELIZABETH I-IARRIET DENIO, PH.D., Professor Emeritus of the History of Art DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY CHARLES WRIGHT DODGE, B.S., M.S., Professor of Biologyg Curator of the Zoological Museum WILLIAM DAYTON MERRELL, PH.D., Professor of Biology LOUISE BROWNELL TROW, A.IvI., Assistant in Biology DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY VICTOR JOHN CHAMBERS, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry WILLARD RIGGS LINE, M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry 'EMERSON DAVID BRESEE, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry FLOYD FRANCIS OPLINGER, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry H. CIREGG SMITH, A.B., Instructor in Chemistry. ELSIE MAE AUSTIN, A.B., Assistant in Chemistry HENRY ALBRIGHT MATILL, PH.D., Professor of Biochemistry DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS ROBERT ARGYLL CAMPBELL, A.B., Acting Professor of Economics JOHN RICHARD BROWN, PH.D., Lecturer ou Sociology U01 iii? F Qlrnrruz I DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH JO!-IN ROTI-IWELL SLATER, PI-I.D., Deane Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature RAYMOND DEXTER HAVENS, PH.D., Roswell S. Burrows Professor of English CARL LAMSON CARMER, PH.M., A.M., Assistant Professor of English GEORGE CHESTER CURTISS, A.IvI., Acting Assistant Professor of English DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY GEORGE HALCOTT CI-IADWICK, M.S., Professor of Geology ancl Curator of the Geo- logical Museum HAROLD LATTIMORE ALLING, PI-I.D., Instructor in Geology ancl Mineralogy DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN JAMES PERCIVAL KING, PH.D., Professor of German EWALD EISERHARDT, PH.D., Professor of German i DEPARTMENT OF ,GREEK RYLAND MORRIS KENDRICK, A.B., Munro Professor of Greek s DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY DEXTER PERKINS, PH.D., Professor of History LAURENCE BRADFORD PACKARD, PH.D., Watson Professor of History JONATHAN FRENCH SCOTT, PH.D., Acting Assistant Professor of History DEPARTMENT OF LATIN CHARLES I-IOEING, PI-I.D., Trevor Professor of Latin ancl Dean of the College for Men THEODORE AUGUSTUS MILLER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Classics DEPARTMENT, OF MATHEMATICS I ARTHUR SULLIVAN GALE, PI-I.D., Fayerweather Professor of Mathematics CHARLES WILLIAM WATKEYS, A.B., A.M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics GORDON RICHMOND IVIIRICK, A.B., Assistant in Mathematics DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING MILLARD CLAYTON ERNSBERGER, A.B., M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering STANLEY WILLIS WORTHINGTON, B.S., Instructor in Drawing and Machine Design MELVIN PRICE, B.S., A.M,, Professor of Drawing and Machine Design WILLIAM JOSEGPI-I CONLEY, B.S., Instructor in Applied Mechanics ARTHUR RATHJEN, A.E., LL.E., Lecturer on Law of Contracts- I Illl UE? Glrnrmm I DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC r GEORGE BARLOW PENNY, B.S., Lecturer on Appreciation of Music DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY GEORGE MATHER FORBES, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION ' DIANA W. ANDERSON, Director of Physical Education for Women EDWIN FAUVER, A.B., M.D., Professor of Hygiene ancl Physical Education WAI.TER CAMPBELL, B.P.E., Instructor in Physical Education DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS HENRY EDMUND LAWRENCE, A.B., Harris Professor of Physics FLOYD COOPER FAIRBANKS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Physics EARL CLARENCE KARKER, B.S., Instructor in Physics DEPARTMENT OF PHYSIOLOGY JOHN RAYMOND MURLIN, A.M., PI-LD., D.S.C., Professor of Physiology anol Director of the Vital Economics Department RUTH EMELENE CONKLIN, A.B., Assistant in Physiology HARRY DUFFIELD CLOUGI-I, A.M., M.D., Professor of Diagnostic Physiology DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY AND EDUCATION' ' LOUIS AUGUSTUS PECI-ISTEIN, PI-I.D., Professor of Psychology and Education and Director of Extension Teaching WILLIAM CLARK TROW, A.M., Assistant Professor of Psychology ancl Education ORA EDGAR REYNOLDS, A.M., Acting Assistant Professor of Psychology and Edu- cation JUDSON GORDON HENDRICKSON, A.B., Assistant in Psychology and Education DEPARTMENT OF RELIGION RUSH RHEES, A.M., D.D., LL.D., Burbank Professor of Biblical Literature THEODORE AUGUSTUS MILLER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Religion U21 Iac H Qlrnrvun DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES CLARENCE KING MOORE, PH.D., Professor of Romance Languages ANGELINE HELEN LOGRASSO, A.1v1., Assistant in French LEOPOLD ACHEN, Assistant in French N CHARLES CARRON, B.L., Assistant Professor of French FRANK voN DER LANCKEN, Assistant in French KATHERINE BOWEN, A.B., Assistant to the Dean for Women DONALD B. GILCHRIST, A.B., B.L.s., Librarian - q U31 THE NEW FACULTY 529 Q Qlrnrrnn llgeal THE GENESEE Full many fair ancl famous streams Beneath the sun there be, Yet more to us than any seems Our own clear Genesee. We love her banks and stately falls, For to our mincls they bring Our clear old Alma lVlater's halls Where sweetest mem'ries cling. No casrled crags along her Way Romantic splenclors castg No fablecl or historic lay Recalls the golden past. But more than battlementecl Walls, Or legends they may bear, Are Alma lVlater's vine-clad halls And mem'ries ling'ring there. As Hovvs the river gatlfring force, Along her steadfast Way, May We along life's devious course Grow stronger clay by clay. And may our hearts, Where'er we roam, Forever loyal be To our beloved college home Beside the Genesee. U51 I Glrurrnn l ALMA MATER Alma Mater dear, we hail thee, . E Well beloved of old. While thy children 'round thee gather l-lear thy glories told. Alma.Mater, Alma Mater, Sing we praises free- Alma Mater, Alma Mater, We would learn of thee. ,Round about us, ere we knew thee, Towerecl thy cloistering wall: Thou didst point to "Meliora," We obeyed thy call. Ever growing, ever brighter, Lead thy daughters on, I Till far distant climes and places Sing thy triumphs won. U61 p TEacnEn'. .3 W ,Fa Z EG' L-fr .. 1111 ALUNNA President-IRENE LARZELERE SCHOUTON, 1913 First Vice-president-HELEN SEIFERT WOLGAST, 1914 Second Vice-president-BEss1E PETTIS WEST, 1907 Corresponding Secretary-CATHERINE WEAVER, 1919 Recording Secretary-DOROTHY FREDERICK GLIDDON, 1918 Treasurer-JOSEPHINE BOOTH l'lALE, 1917 Dear Girls of 1922: During intervals of vagrant fancies that bring to mind the happy frivolities of our own college days-time is kind in allowing us to forget the hours of toil and worry-we wonder how you, of the present day, are carrying on. On such occasions it is gratifying to have a Croceus at hand. It has never as yet disappointed us. From its pages we have observed that all of the worth-while traditions of our Anderson Hall days have been perpetuated and many new ones inaugurated. We, the alumnae, are gratefully appreciative of the fact that the continually growing student body is contributing in increasing measure to the development of the ideal college. In our alumnae organization we lack the unity of purpose and daily association that stimulated our activities when we were working together. We are looking forward with great expectation to the time when the classes of 1921 and '22 shall join our ranks with the fervent hope that in spite of our scattered homes and diverging interests they may make us a more coherent and useful group of womeng an organization that will be a help and inspiration to you who are struggling with real problems as well as enjoying the pleasures of college life. "The Cloisterf promises to be another delightful medium of exchange. It is difficult to predict just what our part in it shall be. At least we shall be a sympathetic audience. Without doubt, we shall profit by your idealism and spontaneous enthusiasm in desiring to bring 'isweetness and lighti' to the whole world. While the paper may not seduce many of us to leave our homes in order that we may become literary stars of the first magnitude, E171 U51 rnrvna i the publicity of your activities as well as those of the col lege to which we are eligible will be of incalculable value. Hopefully yours, Irene Larzelere Schouton Dear Alumnae: v The inspiration of our alumnaez now bravely shoulclering the serious responsibilities of life, is the spirit ever moving us to "carry on." Your traditions, so carefully fostered in the younger clays of our college, we honor and observe as but a partial attainment of the college spirit you so early developed. Even more potent is your interest in "The Cloisterf' our latest literary venture. Each literary contribution and additional subscrip- tion to our monthly, we cherish as one more link in the bond which draws our "big sisters" back to their Alma Mater ancl back to us. May our book bring back to you memories of your own college days and record Rochestefs Hclelity to the traditions of her alumnae. Sincerely, The Class of l922 l I3 l LSIZNIOQSI F' Glrnrmm y 1921 Class Colors-Black and White Class Flower-Blackeyed Susan OFFICERS President-RUTH I-IAHN Vice-president-Lois PADDOCK Secretary-VELNETTE SICKEL5 Treasurer-CLARA PALMER- I-Iistorian-VIOLA ABBOTT Keeper of Birthday Book-I-IANNA1-1 SPENCER Cheer Leader-HELEN UPI-IAM "When to the sessions of sweet silent thot I summon up remembrance of things past-H I, the Class of '21, see in long procession-no, not parties and plays, and pageants, but a varied assembly of people. Some of them are my professors, some of them are classmates, others are connected less directly with college, but each has added some distinct idea of impression which has changed me from the freshman of I9I7 to the senior of l92l. HI remember, I remember, the house where I was born." But the poet never re- membered his birthplace half as well as I recall every detail of the room downstairs in Catharine Strong I-lall where I recited rules from Woolley, or stumbled thru after- dinner speeches, or wrote social notes-incidentally 'learning how to become a perfect E201 H5 rnrmm lady. It was there that my hrst long stories were writteng it was there that Mr. Wilder trained to shoot our young sprigs of oratory and dramatic expression which Mr. Carmer has since caused to flourish in Teachers' English. There were long periods of time when I was subjected to the victorious eye of Chemical analysis-ever since that time part of my life has been devoured by the rapacious Monster Science-and yet one part of me holds that the beauty of a chemical formula far sur- passes Keats' "Ode to the West Wind." But the majority of me is devoted to Arts- and my concepts have been broadened by many things beside psychology. Following my infant days came the time when I was called Sophomore. And justly, for many were the things that I knew. I knew all the intimate details in the lives of contemporary poetsg I had delightful letters read to me about Canteen work in France, and I heard Mrs. Coonley Ward and Robert Nichols. And in the wonderful college play that Sophomore year, '21 was not unrepresented, since no less than nine parts of "The Yellow jacket" were played by '2l. "Peace hath her victories no less renowned than warn-and one of ours was the return of the professors of whom war had deprived us. So that in my Junior year I luxuriated in romantic poetry and formed fast friendship with William Wordsworth. And now the figures in procession crowd upon each other: I see the majestic figure of Shakespeare walking London streetsg again I thrill with enthusiasm in the classroom as the genius of the playwright is impressed upon meg and again I feel the joy of anticipation as I ascend from the academic atmosphere to view from above Mantellis or l-lampden's Ml-lamletf' So varied are the figures in this procession of my third year that I see as she proceeds others cannot stop to be literary when there is a fascinating religion strange companions: a serious one with pencil in hand composes verse for the Croceus class to go to, where the origins of religion and the wellsprings of one's private beliefs are explored. And then the summer months: house parties and-if one were Very fortunate-Silver Bay. Other conventions, too, Syracuse, Des Moines and Wells contribute to the Nlarger vision" of ,Zl , all of which makes for a "greater Rochester." E And lastly, this year. In Government and Economics classes we learn how, in History of Education we learn why, we should direct our efforts to unselflsh ends-and studying under professors we respect has brot us to a realization of the integrity of the individual entity and its responsibilities, ethical no less than civic. The old joke about senior lack of swimming I cannot revive-its disreputable and threadbare habiliments render public appearance an error in taste. Moreover, '21 desires not to joke but rather to register appreciation for the healthy and sane viewpoint which the influence encountered in the gymnasium has fostered. 'ul am a part of all that I have metn- these have I met. E211 Glrnrnua ln a class history the ideal is -to select that which characterizes the class, rather than to dwell upon events common to the entire college. I have not been devoted to one hobby, but joined in all activities: kaleidoscope and college plays, Y. W. C. A. and conferences, basketball and Literary Club. ,Tis true that l've been a bit tumbled about in some of these-do not mention basketball to me-but the point is, I was there. And some spice has been added to life by having spreads where spreads were not meant, and parties where no one had partied before. Discretion kept too much spice from our repasts, that would interfere with our collegiate cligestiong yet Allegra was present tho she did not always preside at our meetings. So soon they have gone, these four yearsg we almost would retrace some steps, and yet- HTO-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new. ' - THE CLASS OF 1921 VIOLA ANNA ABBOTT, Henrietta, N. Y. Arts. Class l-listoriang Delegate, Silver Bay C315 Winner of Baseball "RH: President, l..iterary Clubg Editor-in-chief, "The Cloisterf' FRANCES LOUISE BARBER, 56 Edmonds St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. F. QP. Dramatic Council C451 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, College Play C495 Usher, Class Day. GBADYS Lots BAXTER, 9 Mathews St., Rochester, NQ Y. Arts. GJ. T. QD. Wearer of Basketball "R" C423 Y. NV. C. A. C453 President, Sorority Council W FLORENCE LOUISE BEOIQER, 253 Grand Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. F. CID. x President, Students, Association, Delegate, Silver Bay C315 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C4Jg Wearer of Basketball "R" C413 l-lonor Council THELMA BENEDICT, West l-lenrietta, N. Y. Arts. A. E.. College Play C45 9 Art Editor, L'Cloister',g Sorority Council ANIHTA DAISY BENNETT, 217 Earl St., Rochester, N. Y. A1'ts. lVliLDRED ALICE BOWMAN, 49 Atkinson St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Class Willg Cilee Club Orchestra ETI-IEL MILLICENT BRUIvIsTED,g Batavia, N. Y. Arts. F. KID. Delegate, Silver Bay C453 Y. W. C. A. E221 X f Hit? f Qlrnrvnn W EDNA EMMA BURROW, Ontario, N. Y. Arts. 11 fir. Y. W. C. A. C45. ESTHER NoRA CALLAHAN, 339 Augustine St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Q. T. QD. Assistant Property Manager, College Play MARY FRANCES F ILLMORE, l7l Shelter St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. GD. T. GJ. Y. W. C. A. C45 9 Cloister Staffg Glee Club. PAULINE MARIE FRITZ, Fillmore, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C453 Delegate, Silver Bay C354 Delegate, Wells Conference HELEN BARNES FULLER, Fairport, N. Y. Arts. A. 2. College Play C45 3 Y. W. C. A. SAYDE MARIE FURLONG, Mention, N. Y. Arts. i WINIFRED CLARA GENUNC, Albion, N. Y. Arts. 11 cb. Y. W. C. A. C45. ELEANOR MARTHA GEORGE, Fairport, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. C455 College Play F RIEDA ALMIRA GILLETTE, Fillmore, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. C45. PAULA ELIZABETH GRAEPER, 86 Beverly St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. G. H. Y. W. C. A. C45 5 Chairman of College Ring Committee. MABEL MARGARET LATIMER GRAHAME, 7 Charlotte St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Wearer of Basketball "Rug College Play C455 Stage Manager, Dramatic Council, Glee Club Reacler. EDNA BERTHA GREENTANER, Batavia, N. YL Arts. Y. W. C. A. 445. RUTH AGNES HAI-IN, 71 Arch St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. F. CID. Class President C453 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C455 Delegate, Silver Bay C35 9 Wearer of Basketball "R" DOROTHY JEAN l-IALLAUER, Irondequoit, N. Y. Arts. F. fb. Senior Dramatic Managerg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C455 Assistant Manager Dramatic Councilg Usher, Class Day MARIE AUGUSTA HARTUNG, I880 St. Paul St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. I'. 111. Delegate, Silver Bay C35g l-lead of Swimming C45g Honor Council A C453 Sorority Council E241 lla? Glrnrrun LAURA MAY HEWLETT, lrondequoit, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. Q4Dg Wearer of Class Numerals, Basketball Q4-lg College Play ELEANOR HICKS, 41 Boardman St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. A. 2. Class Critic Q45 5 Y. W. C. A. Q4D, President, Athletic Association Q4Jg Wearer of "R," Baseball Q3J: Wearer of "R," Basketball Q4jg College Play Q41 3 General Chairman Student Banquet Q41 3 Glee Club Q4Dg Usher Class Day. LAVINA KITURAH HILL, Webster-, N. Y. Arts. LOIS ANNE JUSTICE, 877 Dewey Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. Q4J. RUTH ELEANOR KENYON, 400 University Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. QD. H. President Y. W. C. A. Q45 3 Delegate, Student Volunteer Convention at Wellsg Honor Council Q4jg Delegate, Natonal Y. W. C. A. Convention at Cleveland Q45 3 Chairman, Social Room Fund Committee. MARJORIE ETHEL KIENAST, 661 Monroe Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. A. 2. Cheer Leader Q45 3 Y. W. C. A. Q4Dgg College Play EDNA MERLE KOLB, 161 Kenwood Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. Q4Dg Leader Silver Bay Delegationg Treasurer, Literary Club: Literary Editor of "The Cloisterf' THELMA ELIZABETH KURTZ, 350 South Goodman St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. Q4J. A ELEANOR LOUISE MCBRIDE, East Avenue, Pittsford, N. Y. Arts. GJ. H. LAURA MAE MARTIN, 428 Linden St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Class Basketball Q4Dg Class Baseball Q4Jg Assistant Property Manager, Senior Play Q4J. RACHEL JACKSON MESSINGER, 175 Albemarle St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. A. 2. Business Manager, Senior Playg Advertising Manager, College Playg Business Manager of "The Cloisterug Leader of the Glee Club. ETHEL MARY MICI-IELSON, .353 Central Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. . MAR JORIE NINA MONTANA, Newport, N. Y. Arts. E251 Iif? Glrnrrmr 3 RUTH MILLER, 52 Flower City Park, Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. Q4Jg Captain Class Baseball Team Q3Jg Wearer of the "Rn Baseball Q35 , Class Basketball Team Q45 , Property Manager, College Play Q45 , General Chairman, College Night, Marshal, Class Day. EDITH MARIE NUSBICKEI., 435 Oxford St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Y. W. C. A. Q4J, College Play ALICE ELLEN O,RElLLY, 7 Portsmouth Terrace, Rochester, N. Y. Arts. A. E. ELIZABETH WATKINS OVIATT, Spencerport, N. Y. Arts. Q. H. Y. W. C. A. Q45 3 Head of Tennis LOIS ISABEL PADDOCK, 757 Harvard St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. A. E. Class Vice-president Q4Jg Y. W. C. A. Q4Q, President, Silver Bay Club, Usher, Class Day, Literary Club. MARION DUGUID O'BRIEN, Batavia, N. Y. Arts. T. CID. Y. W..C. A. CLARA G. PALMER, Spencerport, N. Y. Arts. , Class Treasurer Q40 3 Y. W. C. A. Q4J 3 Delegate, Silver Bay Q35 3 Vvearer .of "R", Basketball Q4J, Captain, Class Basketball Team, Assistant Business Manager, Senior Play, Wearer of Numerals, Baseball MONICA QUINLIVAN, 56 Colvin St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. G. T. Q. Business Manager, Senior Play, Literary Club. HELEN LANDIS READ, 131 Nunda Boulevard, Rochester, N. Y. Arts. F. KID. Silver Bay Delegate QBD g Alumnae Editor, "The Cloisterng Literary Club Oflicer. ELIZABETH ANNA SCI-ILEYER, 217 Gregory St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Class Prophet, Basketball Team Q45 , On General Staff mlqhe Cloisterf' VELNETTE MOULE. SICKELS, Bergen, N. Y. Arts. Class Secretary Q4D, Y. W. C, A. Cabinet Q4J, Delegate, Silver Bay C35 , College I-lead of Baseball Q33 g Wearei' of "Rn, Baseball Q35 , Wearer of Basketball Numerals MARY SLAYTON, Spencerport, N. Y. Arts. CD. H. Delegate, Silver Bay Q35 , Y. W. C. A. Q45 , Secretary, Glee Club. I-IANNAI-I KATHARINE SPENCER, Avon, N. Y. Memmmmmmmqmami E261 lat Glrnrmm l'lElI,EN JANET SPINNING, 225 Kenwood Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. Class Poet: Y. W. C. A. Q4Qg Delegate, Silver Bay C315 Exchange Editor of "The Cloisterng Literary Club. HELEN MARION EDNA STEIN, Harris Courts, Alexander St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. CPD. H. MAR JORY BURNS STOREY, 30 Horterrse St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. 0. H. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet f4Jg Delegate, Silver Bay: Senior Class Representative, Basketballg Chairman, Honor Council. IDA BELMONT Ti-1o1v1PsoN, 43 Woodstock Road, Rochester, N. Y. Chemistry Course. HELEN PRISCILLA UPI-IAM, l I3 Pearl St., Rochester, N. Y. ,Arts. A. 2. Class Cheer-leaderg College Play C41 3 Usher, Class Day MILDRED EMILY WALTER, 332 Hudson Ave., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. F. KID. Y. W. C. A. Q4-jg Head of Basketball f4D3 Wearer of Baseball Numerals Q31 g Wearer of Basketball Numerals NEVA WELCH, 4l8 Meigs St., Rochester, N. Y. Arts. F. '-IJ. Dramatic Manager Q-'UQ Y. W. C. A. Cabinet UU: Delegate, Silver Bay OD: Usher Class Day UD 5 Chairman Furniture Committee E271 Glrnrvun I I I0l25 22 Q? . CQ? lat? Glrnrruz Haefftl i 1922 Class Colors-Brown and gold Class Flower-Marigold OFFICERS President-CATHERINE F ITZGIBBON Vice-president-ELIZABETH ESLEY Secretary-CHARLOTTE HORTON Treasurer-SABRA I-IooK Historian-DORIS CRIPPEN Cheer Leader-ETI-IEL EDICK There is at this time in the women's college of the University of Rochester, New Yorkg an enterprising and efficient group known as the Juniors, the class of l922. They have evoluted or descended, or developed, or survived, as you will, from a somewhat larger but vastly inferior group which must have entered college, tradition tells us, about the year l9l8-19. Since that date, approximately and vaguely surmised, vital changes have taken place in the class of '22. Various members have migrated to other seats of learning in search of easier fare and more bountiful recompenseg and some of the vacancies thus made have been filled by immigrants from other colleges, whom chance or fame or reputation have summoned hither. But on the whole, historically speaking, the present existing body is composed of the survivors of three years of collegiate encounters and intellectual hardships, famines and droughts. The ancient history of this class is very indefinite and unauthentic. Most of our knowledge of what happened in l9l8-l9 is gathered from fables, tradition and excava- E301 lit? Glrnrrna tions. We find traces of a deadly plague which must have taken place early in the year. Some investigators claim that during this epidemic, called the "flu," the University was entirely deserted, and the members of '22 together with all other classes betook themselves away to places of safety until the plague had diminishedg but there are others that contend this point. There are fables and folk-songs dealing with a general and stateswoman of great promise and ability, and, in a recently discovered document, her name was re- vealed as Atkins. It is believed that it was .chiefly due to her leadership and strategic manoeuvre that '22 in its freshman stage survived the foes and perils of sophomore initiators and faculty disapproval. There is a thrilling tradition regarding an early morning expedition, a breakfast at the Manhattan, and a noisy and conspicuous return up East Avenue, an escapade which righteously called forth the wrathful denunciation of Dean Munro. For l9l9-20, we have definite information based upon concrete facts. This year embraces the Middle Ages and the Renaissance history of '22, During the first of the year there was all the gloom and conflict of the Middle Ages. In November a battle was fought between the classes i922 and l923. 'The latter class was completely sub- jugated, and after passing through a time of penalty, was accepted formally as a friend and ally. Under the regime of a mighty leader known as Pratt the class waxed mighty and enthusiastic and passed into the Renaissance period. Plans were made for a great work still far in the future, "The Croceusf' Taxes were levied for the construction of this vast project and the best artists and artisans of the class were referred to for ideas and advice. The greatest complete contribution which this year brought forth was the "Blue Book." This was both a classic and a textbook and was beneficial in teaching new classes something about collegiate civilization. The modern history of '22 dates from September l920. The great task of that year was the publication of the "Croceus," already planned in the preceding year. That publication was directed by the capable editor, Grenelle. The works of Goldstein and Smeed helped to enrich its fair pages. And in order that the "Croceus" might be a success, it was necessary for the political situation to be strong and just. Co-operation between Grenelle and FitzGibbon, the political leader, was obviously necessary. This co-operation was attained, and moreover, a representative and yet powerful government was built up. The social side of political development was not neglected and spreads and interclass entertainments furnished much material for the society columns in the monthly "Cloister.,' In conclusion be itsaid that '22 may never set the world on fire collectively. The world has too dampening an atmosphere to be kindled by any but the hottest spirits. Besides, who wants a world-wide conflagration, anyway? But this much is known-that '22 has held her own in war, in culture and in politics, and it may at least be expected that she may do no worse in the future. E311 65 rnrmm KATHERINE ANDERSON DoRorHY FOWLER ASHTON 32 Avondale Park 89 Sherwood Avenue Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Arts. A. 2. Prepared at East High School. Arts. 9. T. 9. Prepared at Livingston Park Class Cheerleader U35 College Play f2, 35 Literary Club 131. "The play's the thing," great Shake- speare said, An actress here have we, The same great man has also said, iiwhat fools these mortals he." Seminary. Calhro Mason Curtis Memorial Scholarship. Class Secretary CI Q 3 Archbearer QL Y. W. C. A.. Dorothy for a maid was holder That the average college lass. If asked what she was tardy for She'd sweetly answer, "For this class." 9 f .U E321 ls? Qlrnrvnn l M IONA E.LWooD ATKIN HELEN M. BACON 53l Flint Street Rochester, New York Arts. T. fb. Prepared at West High School. Class President fly, Usher at Senior Play QL Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 313 College Play CBD. The curtain rose on a thrilling sight- lona fencing with all her might. Do you wonder she wore a puzzled frown When young brother asked, "Were you the clown?" 334 University Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. A. 2. Prepared at East High School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 31g Class Treasurer UQ: Wearer of "R" Basketball fl, 2, 359 Captain Class Basketball Team fl, 21: Winner of Class Tennis Toumament U13 Delegate to Syracuse Convention fzjg Sophomore Speaker at Student Banquet Q13 Wearer of "R" Baseball QD: Custodian Athletic Association Q95 Vice-presie dent Athletic Association QD: College Basketball Team OJ: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Qjg Photo- graphic Editor, Croceus OJ, Statistical Editor, Croceus Within the noisy portals of old stately Sibley Hall, We loolc for Helen Bacon, but she isn't there at all, We wonder why, but soon we see She has her man, why should she be? E333 la Qlrnrrna RUTH ELIZABETH BLAESI HELEN ALPINER BLUMENSTIEL 856 North Goodman Street 204 Dartmouth Street Rochester, New York Rochester, New York Arts. 9. T. 9. Prepared at East High School. Arts. AT. 'Il Prepared at' East High School. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 3,1 Arch- bearer CZDQ Basketball Numerals Uliach morn'l bring three violetsgu l take them to my teacher Altho I clon't get anywhere My sentiments must reach her. f'S N. '.f! l Archbearer Q15 Baseball "R" C255 Literary Club fl, 2, 355 Secretary of Literary Club l-lelenhimpulsive as a child, Likes Chem and tea ancl cake. She likes artistic atmosphere A But not to dust or bake. Her errant will she would pursue We have to follow-fast Yet who of us would e'er suspect Our Helen has a past. :sf 593 E341 1155! M525 Glrnrrggm I ETHEL KATE BRIGHTMAN 225 Driving Park Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at Academy of Sacred Heart. "I have heard of a young lady who loves talle- ing so well that she will not give even an echo fair play." ' W-L ,MZ riff E35 ' EDNA BUTTERFIELD 64 Clay Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at Wetst High School Not she, this maid, to lavish height On this most dismal, desert air, She's saving all her extra "rods" To wield when in the teacher's cha ,T ir W Qlrnrrun y .X ll l Arts. A. HELENE. PORTER CLARKE 64 Lake View Park Rochester, New York Prepared at West High School. fl, 2, 35. l-lark the herald angels sing Geology is just the thing, Peace on earth and mercy mild Helene Clarke will drive us wild. ft MINNA CLIFTON 500 West Main Street Rochester, New York Y. W. Arts. Prepared at East High School and West High School. Nlinna has a shadow That goes in and out with she And what can be the use of it ls more than we can see. lt's very, very like her From neck down to her heel, This shadow is a raccoon coat, Don't touch it, she may squeal. Q E361 5? Qlrnrmm .5 DoR1s GALLUP CRIPPEN Brockport, New York Arts. A. E. Prepared at Brockport High School. Wells College Usher at Senior Play fzjg Archhearer Q53 Y. W. C. A. f2, 3Jg Glee Club CZ, 3,5 Class Historian Qjg Grind Editor, Croceus You may talk about her grin or the mole upon her chin, You may talk about the way she wears her clothesg But the thing she'd ask of us and the thing she'd fain discuss ls, "Do I need some powder on my nose3 E37 l THELMA LUCILE DAUS 447 Lake Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School. Basket hall U35 Glee Club fljg Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, President, Phiddists There was a young lady named Daus, Xvho got into college hecaus, The chorus was full, So now she must pull Thru the term by hard work without pause. J lil Qlrnrrun l i MARION ECCLESTON 98 South Fitzhugh Street Rochester, New York Music. T. 117. Prepared at East High School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 39g Glee Club UD: College Orchestra fl, 2, 3,5 Sorority Council We have heard that Marion has more than one string to her bow. ETHEL PAY EDICK 66 Normandy Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School. Gle Club fljg Basketball Team CD3 College Play fljg Y. W. C. A. fl, 25: Class Treasurer CD5 Dramatic Council C215 Christmas Dance Com mittee QL Class Cheerleader lt's not 'cause she's a buxom lass That when we chance her way to pass We straightway think of food. lt's just 'cause she gets up a spread With a can of corn and a piece of bread, And darn it all-ifs good. E351 a Ili? Qlrnrmm A 7 I ALICE AMELIA ECAN Newark, New York Arts. Prepared at Newark High School. St. Lawrence College fl, 215 Y. W. C. A. Alice has a tendency Around exams to smuggly say, "The Genesee will hold my bones If any mark is less than A." E 39 ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE ESLEY Walworth, New York Arts. T. 419. Prepared at Walworlh High School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 319 Usher al Senior Play QD: Archbearer Qjg Class Vice- president C355 Sorority Council 6,3 Photo- graphic Editor, Croceus Here ith a young lady named Beth She likths all her clathes, yeth, yeth. She makes more noise in dramer Than a young grand pianer Nve wish she would give us a rethl. J Ili? rnrmm Lois E. FISHER 7 Edgewood Park Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at Nazareth Academy. Y. W. C. A. QQ., 35g Literary Club CZ, 353 Vice-presi- dent, Literary Club Gjg Assistant Literary Editor, Cloister Lois of "vers libre" fame Lois of the curl poetic, Knows most everything to know, She's so energetic. Lois with the marks so high .Lois of the verse most free, She likes green and humor rare Lois, our celebrity! u I 40 RUTH MCKINLEY FISHER Barnard, New York Arts. Prepared at Charlotte High School. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. clbj General Staff, Cloister There is a young junior named Ruth Of her we know only this truth: She attends all her classes- Some knowledge amasses, Why is she so noisy, forsooth? 1 le Qlrnrrnn .5 CATHERINE SHIELA FITZGIBBON 93 Lorimer Street Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at Nazareth Academy. State Scholarship. Class Secretary C253 Associate Editor, Blue Book QZDQ Baseball "R" QZJQ Literary Club Cl, 33g Literary Editor, Croceus Uk Class President There was a young lady named K, Who threw all her curlers away. She writes daily scandals, The junior class handles, She's carried us save thru the fray. I:4l 'IRENE JULIA FLANAGAN Holcomb, New York Arts. Prepared at East Bloomfield High School. ' Ml-he Curfew tolls the knelt of parting day," As lrene slowly wanders down the street With Taussig's problems home she plods her way, Resolved her economics class to beat. :I e if Qlrnrvun Q? OLIVE VICTORIA FLINT 52 Avondale Park Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at East High School. Basket- ball "R" fl, 2, 319 Baseball "R" QQ: Swim- ming "R" 653 Y. NV. C. A. fl, 2, 3,9 Captain Baseball Team ' At basketball She can even She falls Gets her Flint is a shark, shoot straight in the Clark. down, 'tis true, knees black ancl blue And in math-well, she shot a high mark. E 42 LUCY JANE' GAY 40 Essex Street Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School. M Holyoke College Y. W. C. A. f2, 35 Marshal C255 Clee Club QD: College Play GJ Crincl Editor, Croceus Poor Lucy has written many a grind- That was her Croceus fate. . She claims that she has lost her mind These verses to create. So thank her for a compliment Or thank her for a slam, No matter what you thank her for . She doesn't give a --. J if Qlrnrrun . Doms GILLETTE RUTH DOROTHY C-OLDSTEIN l 74 Chili Avenue l I0 Shepard Street E Rochester, New York Arts. 9. H. Prepared at West High School .and Livingston Park Seminary. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3Qg Christmas Dance Committee l'll tell you a story About good old Dorie And now my story's begun. l'd tell you another But Dorie would ruther I wouldn't disclose that one. Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at East High School. Keeper of Birthday Book fljg Gym. Cup fl, 215 Basket- ball "R" fl, 2, 313 Asslt Editor, Blue Book QZJQ Archbearer QD: Baseball "R" Q53 Tennis Numerals CZJQ Dramatic Council GJ: Glee Club C313 Art Editor, Croceus GD: College Basket- ball Team C315 Banquet Committee "Our perfect 36." E431 Ili? Qlrnrmm CORNELIA GRENELLE 407 Meigs Street Rochester, New York Arts. A. E. Prepared at East High School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 31: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Q., 335 Archbearer Q55 Honor Council CZ, 319 Undergraduate Field Representative at New York Q15 Editor-in-chief, Croceus We used to like Cornelia lots Before she was an editorg But now we dodge across the street When it's this dame we're headed for, Because she wants to make us work And write or draw for her old book, She strangles us, and passes on To see what others she can roolc. l f44 DOROTHY GRIFFITH 346 Monroe Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. 9. H. Prepared at Fairport High School Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 315 Archhearer Q93 Y. W C. A. Cabinet Dorothy is a solemn girl When writing on a thesis, But when something strikes her funny She most laughs herself to pieces. J H591 A Grnreun i i CORDELIA ELIZABETH I-lawns Bergen, New York Arts. Prepared at Bergen High School. Col- lege Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. U, 2, 359 Treasurer, Phidclists Look out!-clon't get her laughing, You'll find she'll never stop, She's a regular "Punch and Judy" show If you stop to wind her up. N SABRA JEANETTE I-Ioox Mendon, New York Arts. Prepared at Victor High School. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 353 Basketball "R" C25g Delegate to Student's Volunteer Con- ference at Syracuse f25: Treasurer, Phiddists C253 Basketball Numerals C359 Class Treasurer C355 Statistical Editor, Croceus 'Rather sanctimonious, Chiding. thats erroneous Funnier than Polonius, Saline a loyal crony is. I...,-N -Mtn hi px E453 5 O Qlrnrrun DELORA DOROTHY HOPKINS -Pittsford, New York Arts, Prepared at Pittsford High School. Basketball Team U35 Baseball "R" Q53 Basketball Numerals f2Jg Y. W. C. A. fl, 2 315 Dramatic Council C355 College Play Delora is a quiet child Concealing pranks most daring, When, we would pry, she only says, "Canal thots are most wearing." I 46 CHARLOTTE EDITH HORTON Victor, New York- Arts. T. Q. Prepared at Victor High School. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 33g Archbearer QD, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 019 Y. W. C. A. Treasurer G53 Class Secretary CU, General Chairman Kaleidescope C313 Chair- man Christmas Sale Q53 Dramatic Council GD, College Play GJ: Alumnae Editor, Croceus We have heard from the best authority That Charlotte should change her position From third understudy to Phinney To a place with far greater ambition. For one day in Sibley we noticed A wan youth at Charlotte did stare, And when he was asked, he admitted He wanted to. paint Charlotte's hair. 9 , r, ,ig if I l Glrnrvun ROBERTA SOUTHERN JENNINGS l3l Jefferson Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. 9. H. Prepared at West High School. Class Historian fljg Speaker at Student Banquet fljg Page flbg Archhearer Q73 Usher at Senior Play CZJQ Y. W. C. A. fl, 259 Glee Club G19 Sorority Council fl 315 Literary Editor, Croceus QD. You should see her sing in the choir Her expression so saintly and mild. She gets "Very Good" in her Ethics, Our bright little Ministers child. i I 471 MAUDE ELIZABETH KAHLER l45 Curtis Street ' Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School. Some day we're going to lure Maude Kahler To some lone spot where we can nail her, Right down to get, what we've not yet- That is to find out what she lhinlcs, For she's as silent as a Sphinx. 5 Qlrnrnun BONITA R. KATZ 472 Oxford Street Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at East High School. Page qu. Bonita comes to college To be exposed to knowledge. All pedagogic frowns She- quells with Frenchy gowns. I 48 EMMA MCNAIR KITTREDGE Whitesboro, New York Arts. Prepared at Whi,tesboro High School. College Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3,3 Vice-president, Phidclists QD: Archhearer C233 College Play Q93 Delegate to lntemational Student Volunteer Convention, Des Moines, Iowa QL Delegation Leader, Conference at Syracuse Qs, Wells College OD: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C3 : Grind Editor, Croceus Emma loves to monkey shine .ln circus rings she shows up fine. When in Africa ofring prayer She'll make a hit with the natives there. le A Qlrnrrnn llgell HELEN JEAN LAHJLAW 224 Winton Road, North Rochester, New York Arts. A. E. Prepared at East High School. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3,3 Arch- hearer QD: Secretary of Students' Association f2jg Sorority Council C239 Usher at Senior Play Q15 Class Vice-president QD: Editor-in-chief, Blue Book QD: Delegate to Stuclenfs Volunteer Conference at Wells College 4' Oh, Jean! Great Scott! I 49 LUCIA B. LocRAsso 445 Alexancler Street Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at Angola High School. Col- lege Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 315 Literary Club CZ, 39: Glee Club Ojg Asst. Business Manager, Croceus N Lucia has a purpose- To win a little key, For Angeline has one And have one too must she. 3 lla? Qlrnrrun RUTH Looivus 35 Wamick Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School. Roch- ester City Scholarship. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 333 General Staff, Cloister It was late when she left college, And she trudged thru snow and sleet, - Her head was full of knowledge Andher shoes were full of feet. Lois F. MARSH Silver Springs, New York Prepared at Silver Springs High School. Art . Y. C. A. fl, 355 Usher atrcollege Play CD5 Archbearer fzjg Usher at Senior Play C233 College Play fzlg Dramatic Council In the field of dramatic art, Lois is somewhat stationary and unernotional. P. S. She was the statute in Prunella's Garclen. E501 Ulf? Glrnrmm Q H I ALICE L. McCooRn ' MARGARET MCCORMACK Pittsford, New York 203 Sanford Street Arts. Prepared at Pittsford High School. Rochester' New York Afchbeafer Arts. Prepared at West High School Class Cheerleader C255 Business Manager, Blue Book Alice is a model child Qjg Treasurer of Athletic Association 3 She answers profs with accents mild. About her We can only see Margaret may be holshevistic, Qne grave inconsislency, Her notions may sound anarchistic And that is that she bohbed her hair But this VYC Jlmicflrsi must admit , In a fashion we'd never dare. She 15 quite ahfulsllc- I 5l 5 Qlrnrvnz KATHARINE MONAGHAN 22 Beverly Street Rochester, New York Arts. A. 2. Prepared at Academy of Sacred Heart. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3,5 Class Historian Q55 Archhearer C255 College Play A Winsome manner with her profs, The gentle Katharine sports, To win their genial hearts to give Her "A" on term reports. t52 x ALICE JANETTE PARMELE ' East Bloomheld, New York Arts. Prepared at East Bloomlield High School College Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 33: Assistant Business Manager, Cloister A dignified young rooster With a cool:-a-dooclle-doo, Came into Sibley Lib one day To see what it coulcl do. lts way was calm and tranquil, Till it chanced upon Janette. Her shrielcs and swift departure Are ling'ring with us yet. J Qlrnrrun Ula!! ROBERTA H. PETERS 34 Girard Street Rochester, New York Arts. 9. H. Prepared at Lafayette High School. University of Buffalo Basketball "R" 121: College Play f21g Arch Bearer C219 Cxlee Club CZ, 313, Cilee Club Manager O13 Y. W. C. A. f31g Junior Representative, Athletic Association C315 Grind Editor, Croceus Peters fafter drama class1 peevishly-"Mn Car- mer, why don't you ever give.me a part to read?" lvlr. Carmer-"Oh, Miss Peters-l'm saving you for the comedy." 5 1 P LE! E53 3 CONSTANCE WINTHROP PRATT 392 Troup Street Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School. Usher at Senior Play Q13 Class President Q15 Marshal, Class Day C215 Honor Council C315 Treasurer of Students' Association C319 Business Manager, Croceus Connie has an awful flaw- A taste for notoriety, A zest lo see her name in print Outside of all propriety. , P. S. Her name in print and picture too, The Herald will display to you. rib wr 1 fi? Glrnrvun , ELESSA G. PRIEN EULA A. REEVES ' 63 Nicholson Street East Palmyra, New York Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at Palmyra High School. Col Arts. Prepared at West High School. Y. W. lege Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 31. C. A. fl, 2, 3,5 Basketball "R" Q, 3,3 College V Basketball Team C333 Baseball Numerals C231 "Thou art too mild, too mild! l pray thee swear. Delegate to Student Volunteer Conference at Syracuse E.lessa's got grit, When the l:rall's in her mit, Efen tho she gets hit Does she drop it? Nit, Nil. E54 5 Qlrnrvuz ELIZABETH MARGARETA SCI-IMINKE l22 Barrington Street Rochester, New York Arts. 9. T. 9. Prepared at East High School. Arts. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 33. C. A. We know a young lady named Lizzy, 'The clothesshe wears make us all dizzy. They're in fashion, 'tis true, And we're jealous clear thru. lt's up to us all to get busy. 55 SARA SEDITA 42 Pennsylvania Avenue Rochester, New York Prepared at East High School. Y. W fl, 31: Glee Club OJ: College Play C33 Sara is a tuneful lass, If you should chance her way lo pass Beware that mighty butcher-knife She wielded in dramatic life. U: :Z :'f. 3"- ll.2?l Qlrnrvun ELIZABETH L. SHEMPP Barnard, New York Arts. Prepared at Charlotte High School. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. fly: Baseball -Numerals QD . Bessie is emancipated From hair pins, wad or netg But we wonder what she'cl look like' If her bohhed hair should get wet. 5. ,, . A JVQUJLVV- bg, 1 JOSEPHINE L. SHERBURNE W Walworth, New York Arts. F. Q. Prepared at Walworth High ,School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 33g Archlaearer We understand that Josephine Is sitting in the teachefs chairg We wish she'cl board a limousine Anal travel far away from there. 561. l la? A Qlrnrmm 5 STELLA SHERMAN 445 Alexander Street Rochester, New York Arts. 9. H. Prepared at East High School. State Scholarship. Class Vice-president CD3 Y. VV. C. A. fl, 213 Glee Club fl, 2, 313 Arch- hearer Vice-president of Students' Association f3jfg Toastmistress at Student Banquet Stella Sherman seems to think That her degree depends on ink. She takes domm every word in class, A.nd then she moans lest she won't pass. 0 I 57 MILDRED ESTHER SMEED I0 Alexander Street Rochesterf New York Arts. A. 2. Prepared at West High School. College Play fljg Archbearer f2D3 Secretary of Athletic Association- fzpg Art Editor, Croceus GJ- Thafs not a chiclet whistle blowing, Nor yet some bovine's raucous lowingg lt's Mil, complacently haw-hawing An some atrocious Croceus drawing. 1 5 A Glrnrrnn 'HELEN SNIDER JENNIE HALL STONE 28 Hinsdale Street Rochester, New York ' Arts. A. E. Prepared at Akron High School College Orchestra fl, 2, 3,5 Y. W. C. A. Cl 253 Usher at Senior Play Q13 Archbearer f2jg Literary Club QZQQ Ass't Advertising Manager, Croceus OJ . She strikes a chord-in double file The choir gets half down the aisle, But there it's stranded-awful crime! She played Amen before 'twas time. A- Ys Q E Fredonia, New York Arts. Prepared at the Fredonia State Normal High School. State Scholarship. Y. W. C. A. QU: Baseball "R" ' Our Jennie in the circus ring, Performed on her trapeze. Her costume was a fragile thing, We're glad she didn't sneeze E531 11331 Glrnrvnn CAROLINE MARIA TERESI 413 North Street Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at East High School. Y. W. C. A. cl, ZH. Maiden of the soothing voice, Maid of the Mona Lisa smile, Your secret thots we'll have some clay, Tho you pronounce denial. 59 MARGARET TRACY . 468 Flint Street Rochester, New York Arts. Trinity College, Washington, D. C. fl, ZD. Wearer of "R", Basketball 653 College Basketball Margy has a puff or two: Margy is athletic. When she gels that basketball Her opponent looks pathetic. rr llii? Glrnrvun ' I SABRA B. Twirci-:ELL 40 Ferndale Crescent Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at East High School. Y. NV. C. A. fl, 2, 3,9 Archbearer CD5 Usher at Senior Play QL Assistant Advertising Manager, Croceus Gly Glee Club When Sabe's at a dance or a party A butlerlly vamp you will fmdg She strives to conceal from the public The fact that she's really a grind. ll 60 PI-IYLLIS M. E. VAN C1513 470 South Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 31g Delegate to Student Volunteer Conference at Syracuse C213 Delegate to Silver Bay QZQQ Archbearer CD3 Literary Club CZ, 313 Secretary-treasurer of Literary Club Q15 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Phyllis has a queer obsession, She says her prayers with such expression J Q Qlrnrvun C ff? le H ll CHARLOTTE WEsTcoTT 26 Morningside Park Rochester, New York Arts. 9. H. Prepared at East High School. Y. W. C. A. fl, 259 Archhearer Qjg Basket- ball "R" fl, 2, 3jg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C332 Speaker at Student Banquet C315 Captain Class Basketball Team 0,9 College Play GJ: Adver- tisiimg Manager, Croceus Gly Dramatic Council C3 . Char's a shark in Economics, Answers sensible, She's no good at -diagrams- Reprehensiloleg Information on the whole- Just defensibleg But where banking is concerned- Indispensible. C L 61 DOROTHY ORA WIDNER l75 Warwick Avenue Rochester, New York Arts. Prepared at West High School A. fl, 2, 31. Nve feared she was to fade away, We never heard her peep, But Psychology came to verify That "Still waters do run deep." .WP QI Y .f . Q Glrnrmm 2 la Qlrnrmm H QI ilu illllrmnriant BERENICE ELIZABETH BARRETT Arts. 9. F. 9. Prepared at Lafayette High School, Literary Club fl, 2, 313 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3,3 Delegate to Silver Bay fzjg Delegate to Student Volunteer Conference at Wells Col- lege OD: Sorority Council GJ: Editorial Staff, Cloister "My covenant was with Him of life and peace and 1 gave them to Him." April 15, 1921. i631 Qlrnrruz . gr-.I no IA U U TAM d UV 37 ANN CLARKE BASSETT AGEORGIANA MARGARET BERGH LEONORE PEARL BROBERG ETHEL DIANA BUTCHER VIRGINIA VAN EVRA CARSON MILDRED AGNES DAUS MARY ELIZABETH DELMARLE GERTRUDE CAROLINE DUNTZ LOUISE ELLIOTT MARION FISH ELIZABETH MARIE FLAGG FRANCES C-UGGENHEIM ANN JANET IDLE EMMA KENNING DOROTHY HELEN LANNIN CLARA LIDA LEE LILIAN ESTER PARTRIDGE LILLIAN GIVENS PITMAN PRISCILLA PROSEUS BERTHA SANDLE CARRIE SANFORD JULIET HELEN ScHooLER EDITH ISABELLE SHELDON JOSEPI-IINE SUTFIN ANNA GERTRUDE VAYO MILDRED SUSAN WITHINGTON E641 Dovnomolzm 'Ke 1 I5 Qlrnrruz a 1 923 Class Colors-Purple and White Class Flower-Fleur de Lis , OFFICERS President-MAE LAUTERBACH Vice-president-GLADYS VONDEBEN Secretary-MARJORIE BURNETT Treasurer-VIOLET BEACH Historian-MARGARET BABBAGE Cheerleader-MIRIAM DAVIS ' CLASS HISTORY Silence reignedg darkness gatheredg evening drew on apace. All sounds died out: no steps echoedg no voices calledg it was night at Catharine Strong Hall, A few first moonbeams stole past the fluttering curtains in the social room and darted lightly across the long shadows. ,HI-low shall I write a history for such a class as '23 ?" I asked the first moonbeam. It laughed for answer-but a voice spoke out of the stillness, "Ask Catharine Strong. She has the key to the Hall of Fame." "Why, what do you mean?,' But there was no answer. Ah! the picture in the library! How could I have hesitated even for an instant? Away I sped. .As if by magic the door opened. I had arrived miraculously at the library. Soon I stood before the patron lady of our college. "Could you tell me about the Sophomore history?" The lady smiled in the moonlight. She had a wise smile. "Yes, my dear, what I have seen and heard as I watch you. Such beauty in your E661 IF!! Olrnrmm 1 sweet class! Such grace! Such modesty! The seventy happy girls who came fresh from the experiences of high school fexperiences happy and experiences sorrowful, but all experiences whether happy or sorrowfulfg the new life and spirit you infused in the college flilting life and serious spiritj, I have watched for two years. I have seen you at your studies and I have heard you at your play. Study, child of my heart, and play- both are essential to the physical, mental and spiritual development of a perfect lady. But now listen, and I will tell you a secret. At night we pictures, chairs, tables, all the things that by day have no souls, come to life and are gifted with speech. Ask someone in the chapel what they have noticed about your classf, After many hasty words of thanks, I hurried to the chapel. My guide had not misled meg my mind informant had told me aright for, on inquiry, the tapestries waved majestically and told what they had seen. "The class of 1923? Oh, yes, we know. How could it be otherwise? There were a great many of you last year-a great many of the class that is distinguished for 'pep.' We understand. First you had that week of lectures-you didn't seem to appreciate them. Then, we saw you in chapel exercises, on the left side of the room. In the spring, you all marched over to the other side. You liked excitement and wanted to be nearer the street cars. You were good without improvement, but nowi. It is the class of '23 that has won such glory in the Kaleidoscope, in the Glee Club and in the college plays. Rochester is to be complimented on its Sophomore classf' The curtains and I swayed in self-satisfied unison. Next, I came to the lunch room. The drinking fountain gurgled the glory of '23 at spread and banquet. I heard' loud talk- ing upstairs. I rushed to the gymnasium, anxious to hear more of the history of IZ3. I-lere was a tale! Parties and gym meets, basketball games, gym stunts and dances-the ropes creaked, bars groaned, windows rattled in their mad efforts to tell of it. I-lere had been the awful initiation of Freshmen last yearg the terrible trial which the '23s endured with gallant hearts and knees trembling under their childhood pinafores. The very walls told all the tales of wonderful '23 that their ears had heardg how this class had twice borne off the silver cup in the gym meet and once the pennant for the basketball champion- ship. Each pieceof apparatus sang the praise of ,23 for the way the Sophomores had initiated the Freshmen. Vividly through my mind whistles sounded to rally hordes of Freshmen, only to be defeated by brave bands of Sophomores. There came an especially piercing note of the whistle. I jumped. Where was I? I must have fallen asleep in the social room. Sunbeams, not moonbeams, stole through the windows. A step sounded on the walk and in the hall. But what of the dream? The curtains at the windows nodded understandingly. Puzzled, I fled to the labrary. The pictured face of Catharine Strong smiled enigmatically. E671 15 Qlrnrvun A THE CLASS OF 1923 BERANICE MAY ADWEN, MARGARET E. BABBAGE, ELIZABETH BARR, VIOLET M. BEACH, MARGARET E. BENEDICT, HELEN MARJORIE BURNETT, ANNA ADELAIDE BOWEN, I MILDRED ELIZABETH BOWEN, MARGARET OCTAVIA BRACE, FRANCES BROWNELL BROWN. BEULAH CLAIRE BRUSIE, A. F IDDIS CLARK, MARION ELTON CLARKSON, l'lELE'N LORAINE CRAIG, FRANCES ISABEL CROMBIE, MIRIAM JAMESENNA DAVIS, KATHARINE LOUISE DEININGER, ,ETHEL FRANCES FOSTER, CATHERINE ELIZABETH GILES, ETHLYNNE MILDRED GILLETTE, BERNICE HELEN GINSBURG, CLAUDIA GOLDSTEIN, OLGA CHARLOTTE GRAEPER, FRANCES MARY GREENE, FRANCES MARION HAHN, FRANCES EUNICE HILL, AVIS SJOSEPHINE JOHNSON, ELIZABETH MARGARET KENNEDY, HELEN HARRIET KIES, ROWENA WINIFRED KING, ANNA MAE LAUTERBACH, BELLA LONDON, HELEN EDITH MACKENZIE, MAR JORIE BAKER MANDEVILLE, LOUISE NATALIE OLMSTED, LAURA MARGARET O'NEIL, LOIS ELIZABETH PATCHEN, 68 26.1 Meigs Street Byron, N. Y. 800 Main Street West Medina, N. Y. 128 Aldine Street 22 Rundel Park Holley, N. Y. Holley, N. Y. Victor, N. Y. Bath, N. Y. Somerset, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. I64 Fillmore Street Hilton, N. Y. 567 No. Goodman Street 19 Cumberland Street 274 Barrington Street Rushville, N. Y. LeRoy, N. Y. 15 New York Street 174 Berkeley Street I7 Cumberland Street 86 Beverly Street Westfall Road 265 Westminster Road Holley, N. Y. Brockport, N. Y. 100 Oxford Street 124 Averill Avenue 582 Monroe Avenue Helendale Road 44 Widman Street East Rochester, N. Y. 583 Averill Avenue 122 Lenox Street 399 Plymouth Avenue 160 Broadway N Natl Qlrnrnun aiY,GQh lei LEONILDA PETROSSI, IRENE HULDA PRATT, HELEN LOUISE REGENSBERCER, MARGUERITE ROSE SCHLEBER, CAROLYNE ADELE SCHIFRIN, MARY BELLE SMITH, FRANCES ADELE SMITH, ESTHER MARIE STURGE, MARJORIE LUCILLE SWARTS, BERENICE MYRTA TORPY, GLADYS CATHERINE VONDEBEN, ELSIE WATERHOUSE, DOROTHY ELEANOR WETMORE, DOROTHY MAY WILE, NELLIE ROSE WRIGHT, ' MARY ALVORD, RIETA BOWEN, EVELYN P.OBERTA EAST, MILDRED HALL, HELEN M. SCOTT, MARION GRIFFITH STULL, SPECIAL STUDENTS I 70 l 44 Spiegel Street Ontario, N. Y. 62 Frost Avenue 22 Sumner Park 258 Edgerton Street Fillmore, N. Y. 592 Main Street West Fairport, N. Y. Akron, N. Y. 205 Alameda Street 62 Frost Avenue 42 Rugby Avenue 4 Lake View Park 81 Alexander Street Fillmore, N. Y. Livonia, N. Y. Waterbury, Conn. 227 Avis Street 174 Birr Street I4 Amherst Street 70 Oxford Street Fllll HMI X ' a fc 19 24 - gf -, g 75 ,, , , -A' ,KA -M, , L Y ,..f.,,... wk N " ' Q' '1 1X L.. f Q Q Mixing- -Q H55 Qlrnrvun I i 1924 Class Colors-Green and Gold Class Flower-Daffodil OFFICERS President-MARGARET JEAN ANDERSON Vice-president-KATE LoU1sE .HALEA Secretary-MARION I-I. WEAVER Treasurer-RUTH F. VANDERPOOL Historian-ELEANOR C. SLATER - Keeper of the Birthday Book-KATHARINE A. BARBER Cheerleacler-lVIARIE B. I..ElVlAY EXAMINATION HISTORY I. CAnswer all questionsj I. Trace briefly the reception given the Freshmen by the various organizations and classes cluring the first few weeks of the year. X 2. Describe the Freshman-Sophomore Initiation, giving causes and results. 3. Identify the following: Rumpus on Mount Olympusg spreaclsg class spirit: pep. ANSWERS I. The class of 1924 lancled in the U. of R. with a leap and a bound on September I3, l920. They were met and greeted by numerous Junior sisters, ancl startecl tocltlling on their youthful way. Along the unfamiliar path of the lirst few weeks were the E721 Qc? lat? Qlrnrvnn Students' Association reception of September 26th, the Y. W. C. A. party of October 3rd, and a Senior tea. These all tended to lower us gently into the swift-flowing currents Of College life. A Junior Hallowe'en party proved to be a haven of fun to strengthen us for future battles with the enemy. Altogether, we count ourselves fortunate for our reception and for the friendships formed in those first few weeks. 2. The Initiation. fa, Causes: a tradition. fbj Results: a firm friendship between '23 and '24-. fel The Initiation itself: Though sixty Sophs with sixty mops Should scrub for all the day, They never, never in the world Could sweep the Frosh away. This they discovered when they heard of the stealthy breakfast spread that 1924 held in secret at the home of Marian Boothg and thisthey continued to find out all through initiation week. We, brave Freshmen that we were, blossomed out in mammoth green paper hair-bows, umbrellas two inches in diameter, and for a whole day we sported the linings of our coats. The climax was reached on Saturday when, clad in bungalow aprons and many pigtails, we were led blindfolded to the other side of Nowhere, put through all sorts of stunts, and tried before a solemn tribunal. That evening the peace treaty between the two classes was signed over a delicious repast served by the Sophomores, and we were pronounced duly initiated. We all decided that, although a little highly seasoned for a regular diet, initiations were much fun. 3. fa, The Freshmen have always been known to be heavenly. They are also known to be quite capable of a rumpus. Was it surprising, then, that the Freshman Kaleidescope should have been a heavenly rumpus-namely, "Rumpus on Mount Olympusn? At the same time several dramatic book reviews were presented. fbj Freshman birthday spreads may be likened to the stuffed olive. Olives are a relishg so likewise, have been our spreads, helping to make the daily work more tasteful. Olives are well likedg so have our spreads been. Olives are stuffed with seasoning-the pimentog the stuffing of our spreads has been entertainment, pep, fun and fellowship. But if any Freshman had a choice between a spread and an olive she would say, "Give me the spread." fel Class spirit and pep may be treated together for they are second cousins. Both keep cropping out in everything that l924 does. They were present at the Students' Association Banquet, at the Gym Stunt, and continually in the little things that come up each day. In fact, although still very young, l9Z4 gives promise of being the most illustrious class in history! E731 lf? Qlrnrruz THE CLASS OF 1924 MARGARET JEAN ANDERSON, BEATRICE BALLINGER, KATI-IARINE ALICE BARBER, DORIS ANNA BARNES, GRACE VIOLA BEDWIN, HELEN BEATRICE BERMAN, LEONA BLANKENBURG, ' MARION BROOKS BOOTH, MARGEBY RANSOM BROKENSHIRE, MARION CAGE BROWN, OLIVE ELIZABETH BROWN,- ETHELYN MARGARET BUTCHER, FLORA ESTELLE CHAPPE-L, FLORENCE A. COOKSLEY, ESTHER JEANETTE COON, PHOEBE CLARK DAY, RACENE I-IARDING DODSON, GERTRUDE DOROTHY DUMONT, MAR JQRIE STUARD EASTON, EDITH EVELYN EMERSON, FLORENCE CECELIA FISCHER, ELEANOR FISH, MARGARET DESALES FLYNN, EDITH GAYLORD, ANNA GOLDMAN, HELEN JANE GOSNELL, GLADYS LILLIAN GRAVES, FLORENCE LUELLA GUNSON, KATE LOUISE HALE, JANICE BLAKE I-IARRINGTON, LAURA NINETTE I-IOCKINS, ELIZABETH ALIENE I-IOLMAN, DORIS TEMPERANCE HORNUNG, MURIEL ARLINE I-IUFF, BEATRICE MAY JEFFREY, MARGARET RAY JEWELL, ADELAIDE KAISER, L74 Irondequoit, N. Y. 44 Wilmington Street 56 Edmonds Street 877 ,Dewey Avenue Bridgeport, Conn. 538 Joseph Avenue Marion, N. Y. 517 Park Avenue East Rochester, N. Y. Erie, Pa. Fairport, N. Y. Hilton, N. Y. 807 Frost Avenue 568 Averill Avenue 59 Thorndale Terrace 3 Alliance Avenue 643 University Avenue 393 Court Street Macedon, N. Y. Middlesex, N. Y. 221 Murray Street H Sodus, N. Y. Brighton, N. Y. Brockport, N. Y. 439 Monroe Avenue 428 Grand Avenue 272 Lexington Avenue i Summerville Boulevard, N. Y. I9 Prince Street 269 Park Avenue I43 Selye Terrace 174 Alexander Street Camden, N. Y. Churchville, N. Y. Sonyea, N. Y. Pittsford, N. Y. l I5 Woodward Street f 5 3 125 Glrnrmw DOLORES HELENE KELLOGG, ARLOA FRANCES KENNEDY, FRANCES MIRIAM KENYON, MINNIE IRENE KERN, AGNES HAZEL KOLB, ALICE ROMAINE KREAG, RUTH LAWRENCE, MARIE BARSALOUX LEMAY, DOROTHY JOYCE LEONARD, DOROTHY ANNE LOBBETT, HELEN MARGARET MCCARTHY, EMMA MCCOORD, ESTHER ANITA MCGOWAN, HELEN DEWITT MCNALL, SELINA MEYER, ' HELEN CATHERINE MIDDLETON, DOROTHY GERTRUDE MILLER, DORIS MARITA MYERS, HELEN ADELE NICHOLS, JENNIE PAGE, RACHEL PAYNE, EUNICE PRIEN, JESSIE MAY RAMSAY, ELEANOR DEDERER RAND, ALICE STOVER ROACH, LUCILLE HARRIET ROHR, MARY ELIZABETH ROOT, EMILY LYON ROWE, 76 Gorsline Street Macedon, N. Y. 400 University Avenue 179 William Street 161 Kenwood Avenue 42 Alliance Avenue LeRoy, N. Y. 283 Westminster Road Syracuse, N. Y. 45 West Avenue Albion, N. Y. Pittsford, N. Y. Conesus, N. Y. AWeSt Henrietta, N. Y. I3 Tracy Street 273 Grand Avenue 106 Sherwood Avenue Niagara Falls, N. Y. 596 Monroe Avenue 131 Sanford Street Lincoln Park, N. Y. 63 Nicholson Street 56 Greig Street Pittsford, N. Y. Pittsford, N. Y. 419 Grand Avenue 136 Lake Avenue 90 Dartmouth Street RUTH GEORGIE SCHNEEBERGER, Rochester, N. Y., R. F. D. 5 MARION ROSE SCONFIETTI, ELEANOR CHAPIN SLATER, CATHERINE MCAULIFFE SMITH, MARGARET DEETTA SOMERS, MARTHA ALIDA SPINNING, ALICE MARGUERITE TEUTE, HEATHER GWENDOLYN THORPE, EDNA TIMBERG, 146 Rutgers Street 21 Thayer Street Fairport, N. Y. 207 Kenwood Avenue 225 Kenwood Avenue Brighton Street Buffalo, N. Y. 101 Flint Street NELLIE MARIE TRESCOTT, Il46W Clinton Avenue South ELIZABETH TURNER. 1 76 1 Macedon, N. Y. ii? f Qltnrrun A W! 4 RUTH FRANCES VANDERPOOL, FRANCES LOUISE WAGONER, RUTH MACLEAN WARREN, MARION I-IARNED WEAVER, MARION JULIA WEBSTER, ADAIR WELLINGTON, ETHEL MAY WEST, FRANCES HELEN WESTCOTT, MARGARET VANINGEN WESTON, ROSEMARY ANNE WHITE, ELEANOR ANNA WILSON, VERA BELLE WILSON, LYDIA MARTHA WUENSCH, 77 39 Warwick Avenue 67 Arnett Street 271 Parsells Avenue I-42 Broadway 303 Alexander Street 49 Roxborough Road 308 Garson Avenue 26 Morningside Park 368 Grand Avenue 161 Chili Avenue LeRoy, N. Y. 822 Garson Avenue 209 Avenue E. 6? H? Glrnrmm 2 I r D lil QIYUYPUH lee! STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President-FLORENCE BECKER Vice-president-STELLA SHERMAN Secretary-LoU1sE OLMSTED Treasurer-CONSTANCE PRATT Song Leader-MARJORIE KIENAST Manager of Dramatics-NEVA WELCH Manager of Glee Club-ROBERTA PETERS MEMBERS All women students of the University are members of the Association. AIMS . Its object is to unite all women students in one comprehensive body, to control all activities in which the entire bocly is eligible to take part, to promote tbe best interests of the college spirit. I801 la? Glrnrmm A ' Tl-IE YEAR'S WORK The year l920-l92l has been a year of success and of close friendship in our college life. The need was felt for a more democratic spirit of fellowship and to meet this need, the custom of having monthly "Open House" nights in Anthony Memorial l-lall was followed. Some of these were preceded by college suppers which were heartily supported and enjoyed because of the spirit and friendship evident there. 'iSings', also have been held at noon in the new social room. The Students' Association has undertaken a new activity which it is believed will do much to promote not only a "loyal college spiriti' and the "best interests of the collegei' but also provide a means of developing the literary and business ability of a monthly magazine, "The Cloisterf' Other activities such as the fall reception to the Freshmen, the Annual College Banquet, the Christmas party to the Alumnae, The Christmas Dance, the Gym Stunt, the College Play have been unusually successful and have shown the spirit of greater co-operation and friendliness at Rochester which has been our particular aim this year. E323 D Qlrnrmm ITE? E PHJNCHQCJDNUWFTTEE Ch3iTm3H1MARJORY STOREY Senior Members-FLORENCE BECKER, MARIE I-IARTUNG, RUTH KENYON Junior Members-CORNELIA GRENELLE, CONSTANCE PRATT Sophomore Member'-MARGARET BENEDICT HONOR CONSTITUTION The college may well be proud of its two years under the Honor System. The enthusiasm with which the women of the college have kept a high standard of honor here, together with the splendid spirit in which we are backing it has made the college finer in every way. The Honor Constitution has stood for college honor, for self-reliance and for personal responsibility and these aims have been carried out because all have recognized their value and supported them whole-heartedly. We may all be proud and glad of the success of the Honor Constitution and of the vital help it has been in maintaining worthy college standards. E333 li? Qlrnrrun THE CLOISTER STAFF Editor-in-chief-VIOLA ABBOTT Literary Editor-MERLE KOLB 9 Assistant Literary Editors-Lois FISHERL KATHARINE BARBER Alumnae Editors-HELEN READ3 OLGA GRAEPER Business Managers-RACHEL MESSINGER2 JEANETTE PARMELE Circulating Manager'-MIRIAM DAVIS Exchange Editor--HELEN SPINNING General Staff EL1zAB13Ti-1 SCHLEYER RUTH Looivns BERENICE BARRETT ELEANOR SLATER Art Editors-TI-IELMA BENEDICTQ LILLIAN SCOTT3 Avis JOHNSON Staff Typists-RUTH FISHER: MARGUERITE SCHLEBER HSomebody said that it couldn't be done," but that was only a few of the alumnae and a very few of the girls. It was done-and the wished-for college magazine appeared. The need for it was and is great. There was no organ of expression for the women's college-all the village Miltons were nunwept, unhonored, and unsung." There was no means of getting college news except thru chapel announcements and the bulletin notices, -and there was no vital link between alumna and alumna, or between alumna and under- graduate. Ag magazine, literary, newsy, and with an alumnae department would in a measure meet that need and this realization was felt generally enough thru the college to make it an actuality, which now appears each month and is called "The Cloisterf' There has been the difficulty of indifference, the feeling that the publication of "The Cloisteru was the work of the boardg but until every individual realizes that we want and need her contribution, the ideal oft the magazine will not even be approximated, that is, that the work is to be shared in some part by each person, and that a place for every activity and interest shall be found therein. E Can you not see what a great forward step "The Cloistern may mean? By holding fast to our policy of choosing material on the basis of merit alone, by appealing to the pure motive of co-operation rather than to any mercenary interest that a system of re- wards might engender, we can hear the future "Cloister" voicing to the world the achievements and ideals of the women's college of the University of Rochester-the very body of that high spirit which we would attain. E841 li? y Glrnrvnn LES NOVICES ' OFFICERS President-ELEANOR SLATER Vice-president-MARGUERITE Sci-ILEBER Secretary-BERNICE GINSBURGH Treasurer-MARTHA SPINNING Manager of Social Affairs-ET!-IEL FOSTER Parlez-vous francais? No? Well, then it is about time you joined the French Club and learned how, is it not? You say you have never heard of it? Then you shall hear about it now. The club is composed of the three French II classes of Mr. 'Achen, who is kind enough to be the director. We are very young as yet but we have great hopes for the future, and that is why we have chosen! for our name "Les Novicesf' Our purpose is to become more familiar with conversational French, and consequently we meet every Friday afternoon from four until five, and converse on everything within reach of our vocabularies. Just at present, as you may imagine, our conversation is a bit meager, but with Mr. Achen's help we shall soon be able to twist our tongues around the bothersome French sounds much more glibly and shall like French more and more. However, let me warn you to bring a purse of pennies with you, to pay for any English words which may leak out unawares during the hour. A number of pennies have already Howed into our treasury in this way, and when we have enough, Les Novices will celebrate! Thanks to Mr. Achen, we are killing two birds with one stone. We are learning French and at the same time enjoying ourselves immensely. Come and join us some Friday and see for yourself. Les Novices will gladly welcome you among them. E361 la Glrnrmm THE PHIDDISTS President-THELMA -DAUS Vice-president-AVIS JOHNSON Treasurer-CoRD1zL1A I-Iizwias Secretary-EMILY Rows Not many young and flourishing organizations are as proudly conscious of their first anniversary as are the Phiddists. One whole year of successful activity to our credit-one year of spreads and parties and good fellowship. Is it not an achievement of which 'to be proud? But lest some credulous reader be led to the conclusion that we exist solely for social functions I hasten to rectify such an erroneous supposition before it becomes well formulated. According to the constitution ffor well-regulated societies are always dignified' by a constitution, the organization has two purposes. Briefly, it endeavors 'to provide a more intimate social group for many girls of the college, and to promote a spirit of friendliness among all girls, which means sa strengthening of college spirit and loyalty. And who does not remember the delicious spreads enjoyed during the year just passed, followed by cozy, intimate chats before a crackling log fire with just a touch of mystery delightfully added by the twang of Anita's guitar. Indeed, much of our success is due to the unfaltering interest of' Merle and Anita, who conceived and brought to its fulfillment a splendid idea. i371 Ili? Qlrnrvun Haw THE COLLEGE BANQUET ANTHONY MEMORIAL HALL, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1920 Ye Voyage of Ye Pilgrims "" 'I f 5 9 "li i'9f It 3 ill' Ye Chronicler The Landing Hardships - Settlement - The Colony Ye Spokesmen - STELLA SHERMAN - ELEANOR SLATER - KATHERINE DEININGER - CHARLOTTE WESTCOTT - VIOLA ABBOTT The State - IRENE LARZELERE SCHOUTON 'The tercentenary anniversary of the landing of the Pilgrims in 1620 was celebrated for the second time last year at our banquet. Soon after the miniature Quaker had at each place had been examined, the entire body, alumnae and undergraduates, caught the pioneer spirit and thereupon proceeded to review the accomplishments of years gone by, just as our forefathers must have done at their first Thanksgiving dinner. Indeed, so vigorous was their expression of happiness for past and present gifts, that the paper Pilgrims who were watching from unusual heights on the gym walls must have rejoiced to see their valiant spirit perpetuated. The happy moments of our pioneer history were recalled in song, days long ago when we had taught Dr. Rhees "his little A, B, Cs" and had given Dean Hoeing a pony. Every speaker, in true pioneer fashion, nonchalantly spoke of their classes' arrival, struggles, settlement and organization, each one presaging the addition of many glorious chapters to the already glorious history of ROchester's college for women. YE DAMES MRs. RUSH RHEES MRS W. CLARK TROW Miss ANNETTE G. MUNRO MRS EDGAR REYNOLDS MRS. LEOPOLD ACHEN MRS. WILLIAM J. CONLEY MRS- JOHN R. BROWN MRS DONALD B. GILcHRIsT E381 lat? Qirnrrun H555 THE CHRISTMAS DANCE ANTHONY MEMORIAL HALL, JANUARY FIRST COMMITTEE CI-IAIRMEN RACHEL MESSINGER ---- General Chairman HELEN FULLER - - - - Decorations DORIS GRIPPEN - Programmes and Music HELEN BACON - - - - Invitations JEAN LAIDLAW - - - - - Food ROBERTA PETERS ----- Patronesses 1-svx at 5 305' tl v J - lf ff ATT 'Abs X 's y Qgsbw "Gee whiz and gollyf, the maiden said, With coal black hands and tired head, "Why give a dance at Christmas time? l'Ve worked so hard it is a crime! The lights are up, the ladders too, I wonder if that wreath will do? This gym's some place to decorate, 4 Oh, lady, but it's growing late. Gee whiz and golly," the maiden said, With grimy hands and aching head. E391 Glrnrmm 5?Da liar! AND AND AND AND AND 'HTis charming-lovely," the chaperones said, "A fairy land of green and red, ' Among the boughs and glistening lights A dance that every heart delights: The pretty gowns, the hne young men, Oh would that we were young again!" "Gee whiz and golly," the young man cried, When our gymnasium he espied, HI didr1't think 'twould look so good, I didn't think it really could. The music,s great, the punch is 'slick', You,d never know it had a 'stick', The supper too is most entrancing, 1 And yet I hate to miss some dancingf fEd.'s'Note: He took the supper, however., Then danced they for an hour or so, Until the clock said, "Time to go.', - "Good night, old dear,"i he then did sa "A very happy New Year's Day, Your party was a great success, You ought to be quite proud, I guess Gee whiz and golly-I say thank you, And hope that you enjoyed it too." Y, PATRONS AND PATRONESSES MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS MRS R1-:EES I-IoE1Nc. MESSINGER CRIPPEN LAIDLAW l:90 Miss MUNRO MR. AND MRS. FULLER MR. AND MRS. BAcoN MR. AND MRS. PETERS MR. AND MRS. BECKER HW Glrnrnnn 'V' 'I , r A SPRING DAY SATURDAY, MAYZZND, 1920 May Queen-America . . . i . . . I-Ielen Foulkes Program Procession Flowers, Dwarfs, Soloists, Indians, Squaws, Mayflowers, Pilgrims, Virginia Colonists, English, Dutch Trader, Dutch, Swedish, French Explorer, French, Spanish Ex- plorer, Spanish, Thirteen Original States, Attendants of America, America Indian Dance The Swallow . To a Primrose . Mayflower Dance Dwarf Dance Caprice . . - English Pastoral Dutch . . Spring Fantasy Swedish Klapdans Espana . . Pompador . In June Time . Columbia Grand March 9 . Freshmen Mildren Flanigan . Glee Club . Juniors . Seniors Miriam Goldblatt . Sophomores . Freshmen . . . V I-Ielen Fuller Sophomores and Freshmen . Sophomores . Seniors Cecile Mills Glee Club li? Glrnrrim The landing of the Pilgrims on American shores in 1620 received a charming ter- centenary commemoration in our Spring Day Pageant last year. The entire college for- sook the realities of this modern age to honor the memory, not only of our pilgrim fore- fathers, but of all the pioneers to our beloved country. The inspiration of the colorful pageant, representing the various nations from which America drew her prospective citizens, could only he rivaled by the then proposed League of Nations. For there, in the chronological order of their arrival from lands historically hostile to one another, appeared the pilgrims who were destined to make prosper the country in which, three hundred years later, the ideal of World peace and international friendship was to hnd birth. E921 Gi eff! fic QIMI Q tjr ' l. W ,z-F9-T -fir' W ' F A I r , U ' i kv vf,4 1 , . F " lJTERARY'CLUB OFFICERS President-VIOLA ABBOTT Vice-president-LOIS FISHER Treasurer-MERLE KOLB Secretary-HELEN BLUMENSTIEL Custodian-HELEN SPINNING Chairman of Program-l'lEI..EN READ What the Literary Club has tried to do this year is to stimulate more interest in things not material in the women's college. Shall we say more than-there is much opportunity for the spread of such an interest? l-lowever, the original material received this year justifies the existence of the club and incidentally carries out the real purpose of the founder-which was not to entertain, but to foster literary production. As the present senior class goes out from the Literary Club, it throws this challenge to the entire women's college: i X "Can you carry on?" Your responsibility is to improve a good thing started-infuse the Literary Club of next year with your own! vitality and energy, so that working in conjunction with the literary magazine, you may demonstrate that Rochester falls not behind her sister colleges in things of the mind and spirit. E931 Q Glrnrrun 'Z I J 2 G X , ' W DRAMATIC COUNCIL General Manager-NEVA WELCH, 'ZI , Assistant Manager-DoRoT1-IY HALLAUER, '21 Business Manager'-RACHEL MESSINGER, '21 Assistant Business Manager-I..OIS MARSH, '22 Advertising Manager-RUTH GOLDSTEIN, '22 Assistant Advertising Manager-AVIS JOHNSON, '23 Property Manager-KATHERINE DEININGER, '23 Assistant Property Manager-ESTHER CALLAI-IAN, '21 . Stage Manager-MABEL GRAHAME, '21 Assistant Stage Manager-CHARLOTTE WESTCOTT, '22 Mistress of Wardrobe-CHARLOTTE HORTON, '22 Assistant Mistress of Wardrobe-DELORA HOPKINS, '22 Too many cooks may spoil the broth, but a super-abundance of ingredients has never been known to make the soup less desirable. Just so with dramatic material-one can picture a possible confusion arising from too many directors but' nothing other than a good cast will result from a great number of "try-out-ers." All this is an overflow of our enthusiasm over the way the college en masse tried out for the plays this year. Who knows? Perhaps some day a Dramatic Club will produce plays throughout the year. An increasing penchant for the one-act play is marked, as this year the traditional three-act college play was abandoned and Walker's "Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil" and Rogers' "Behind a Watteau Picturei' were presented. The one-act play affords opportunity for staging some delightful dramatic effects and the success of the college plays induced the seniors to produce fflsima Beans," "Will 0' the Wisp', and "Overtones.,' In fact, the women's college has not appreciated the one-act play passively. The drama contest, directed by The Cloister, has inspired several youthful playwrights to pore over books of dramatic technique and to cultivate telling conversation so that they might attain the glory ,of having the child of their brain come to life on the college boards and incidentally win the more material recognition offered by the Cloister board. So it's "l'ley!" for the drama and its possibilities for us-"Life's but a stage." E951 25? Qlrnrvua THE COLLEGE PLAYS CATHARINE STRONG HALL, MARCH 4, I9ZI Director, ELBERT POLAND "THE SIX WHO PASS WHILE THE LENTILS BOIL" CAST OF CHARACTERS Prologue .... .................... T helma Benedict Device Bearer . . . Cl'1aTl0ttC Horton Boy ,,,,, . . . Elizabeth Barr Queen .......... . . . Frances Smith E961 an Glrnrmm ' Mime . . . Milkmaid Blinclman Ballad Sin Heaclsman Q . . . Katharine Monaghan . . . . . . Eleanor Hicks, . . . . . Eclith Nusbickel . . . . Marjorie Kienast, . .. Charlotte Westcott, BEHIND THE WATTEAU PICTURE" CAST OF CHARACTERS Guide ............. ....,.............. ..... E t hel EdlCk 22 The Watteau Marquise . ......... . . . Helen Upham 21 E971 Qlrnrruz Qc llarl Heel The Watteau Marquis The Watteau Poet . . . The Fat Pierrot .... Harlequin ........ Columbine . ........ . The Melancholy Pierrot Chinese Lantern Bearers Negroes . Harriet .... Maggie .. l-letty . . . Wife ..... Husband .... Huclcster . . Countrywoman . . Poefs Wife .... Maid ....,.... SENIOR PLAYS UOVERTONES-" Alice- Gerstenberg . . . . . lona Atl-iin, . . Frances Barber, . . . Mabel Grahame, Rachel Messinger, . . . . Helen Fuller, Katherine Anderson, fLucy Gay, '22 lsara Sedita, '22 'lLaura Hewlett, '21 lE.s,ther Sturge, '23 glileanor George, 'Zl 22 ZI Zl 21 21 Z2 ' 2Delora Hopkins, '22 CASTS OF CHARACTERS ' .........................I-lelenUpham "UMA BEANS" Alfred Kreymborg Marjorie Montana . . . Viola Abbott Marjorie Kienast . . . . . Eleanor l-licks Mabel Grahame WILL O'TI-IE WISP" Doris Vl'lalman Eclithblusbickel Will oithe Wisp . . . ...... . . . . E931 . . . Marie l-lartung .. Paula Graeper . . . Helen Fuller x -'N W Fip !i .Viv -E! af, BLEEELU l OFFICERS Director-MR. PENNY Manager-ROBERTA PETERS Leader-RACHEL MESSINGER Accompanist-MARY ALVORD Assistant Director-DOROTHY LEONARD Music, according to many well known musicians, is a form of energy. A passerby would think so to hear the "Glee Teami' at practice on Wednesday afternoons. From Room 4 in Catharine Strong Hall issue forth melodious sounds from the throats of forty aspiring Alma Glucks. All this energy is for a purpose, that purpose being the perfection of our Concert Program, to be given in several not too far distant hamlets including Webster, Charlotte, Spencerport, and ---. The success of these concerts rests equally upon the Director and the members of the club, whose enthusiasm and vociferous efforts have brought delight to their audiences. One of the most noticeable advances has been the acquisition of caps and gowns for the Chapel Choir which is composed of Cllee Club members. This adds a dignified solemnity to the Processional and Recessional which could not be otherwise attained. E991 Qlrnrfun Helen Kiss Beatrice Ballinger Mary Alvord Beatrice Ballinger Frances Brown Beulah Brusie Helen Craig Doris Crippen Racene Dodson Marion Eccleston Mary Fillmore Lucy Gay Doris Gillette Ruth Goldstein Mabel Grahame Eleanor Hicks Roberta Jennings Avis Johnson Helen Kies Rowena King Katherine Klem Marion Eccleston Mildred Bowman QUARTETTE GLEE CLUB Louise Young ORCHESTRA IIOOJ Eunice Prien Rachel Messingei Hazel Kolb Mae Lauterbach Dorothy Leonard Marie LeMay Lucia Lograsso Bella London Emma Mccoord Helen Mackenzie Rachel Messinger Helen Middleton Louise' Olmsted Roberta Peters Eunice Prien Irene Pratt Sara Sedita Marguerite Schleber Stella Sherman Margaret Somers Sabra Twitchell Roberta Peters Helen Snider if 9 Glrnreun 2 I ATHLIZTIES I5 Q g rnrewa ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President-ELEANOR HICKS Vice-president-HELEN BACON Secretary-LOUISE OLMSTED Treasurer-BERENICE TORPY Custodian-LOIS PATCI-IEN Senior Representative-MARJORY STOREY Junior Representative-ROBERTA PETERS Sophomore Representative-FRANCES GREENE Freshman Representative-I-IELEN GOSNELL Apart from the intellect, perhaps no part of the Rochester college women has been developed as her athletic sense. In fact, few student organizations have enjoyed the success which has attended the Athletic Association since its infancy in l9l9. Not only has this youngest student association developed an organization of unusual strength and vigor but has also aided in the physical development of each individual member. Much of the success of the Athletic Association has been achieved through its financial independence. With regular dues forthcoming, it has been possible to maintain and elaborate a system of awards for proficiency in athletics, a stimulus necessary to all optional student activities. ' The strong arm of the Athletic Association has also been felt inthe required work in the department of Physical Education. Student recognition of excellence in gymnasium work has been made possible by awards at the annual Gym Meet which has made for an individual rivalry in athletics and has greatly increased the joys of physical education for freshmen and sophomores. The Association has promoted the organization of class baseball and basketball teams and has directed interclass sports through a regular schedule of games and tournaments. In fact, so great has been the development of athletic interests during this past year that enthusiasts expect, with the inevitable growth of our Athletic Association, means will be devised whereby even our most unathletic members may be lured to experiment in upastures newf, H041 l Wearers of "R" ancl Numerals for Basketball lla? Glrnrvnz BASKETBALL I-lead-MILDRED WALTERS l92l R's Clara Palmer, Captain Florence Becker Mabel Grahame Ruth Hahn Eleanor Hicks Marjory Stohrey Glaclys Baxter Numerals Laura Hewlett Ruth Miller Velnette Sickels Milclrecl Walters Elizabeth Schleyer I922 R's Charlotte Westcott, Captain Helen Bacon Olive Flint Margaret Tracy Ruth Goldstein Elessa Prien Numerals Ruth Blaesi Sabra Hook floej l923 R's Mae Lauterbach, Captain Lois Patchen Frances Cromlnie Miriam Davis Frances Hill Katherine Deininger Marguerite Schleber Berenice Torpy Numerals Helen Mackenzie l 924 R's Kate Louise Hale, Captain Rachel Payne Eleanor Rand Ruth Vanclerpool Ruth Warren Helen Westcott I5 Glrtnrrun GYM MEET At the Annual Indoor Gymnastic Meet, the following awards were made: INTERCLASS CUP-CLASS OF 1923 Individual Cups-Katherine Barber, '24 Marian Clarkson, ,23 MARCHING AND FLOOR AWORK l924 H I923 lst place: Katherine Barber lst place: Marian Clarkson Zcl place: Kate Louise Hale ' V 2d place: Frances Crombie APPARATUS WORK 1924 ' 1923 lst place: Kate Louise Hale lst place: Frances Crombie 2d place: Estelle Chappel Zd place tied: Rieta Bowen, T Daus, Marian Clarkson DANCING l924 1923 lst place: Katherine Barber lst place: Catherine Deininger 2cl place: Arloa Kennedy 2d place: Frances Crombie INDIAN CLUBS 1924 l923 lst place: Katherine Barber lst place: Frances Crombie 2d place: Kate Louise I-lale 2d place: Marian Clarkson POSTURE l924 l923 Katherine Barber ' Marian Clarkson 51083 helma El I , Glrnrmm I BASEBALL I-Ieacl+VELNETTE SICKELS Wearers of HR" and Numerals for Baseball, l920 1920 R's Ruth Bentley, Captain Doris Andrew Elizabeth Babcock Mildred Flanigan Baronice Fullington Jane Latimer Margaret Wimer I922 R's Olive Flint, Captain- Helen Bacon Ruth Goldstein Helen Blumenstiel Catherine Fitzflibbon Jennie Stone Delora Hopkins Numerals Elessa Prien Bessie Shemnp l92I R's Ruth Miller, Captain Viola Abbott . Ruth Hahn Eleanor Hicks Velnette Sickels Marjory Storey .Numerals Mildred Walters Clara Palmer 1923 R's Champion Team 119205 Katherine Deininger, Captain Frances Greene Mildred Hall Lois Patchen Numerals Rowena King Mae Lauterbach Nlarguerite Schleber MINOR ATHLETICS A SWIMMING I-lead-MARIE I-IARTUNC. Wea1'ers of HR" for Swimming, Season of 1920-I92l Oliire Flint, '22 Miriam Davis, '23 Frances Crombie, '23 TENNIS Head-ELIZABETH OVIATT 51101 BASEBALL "R's H511 Q Glrurvnn Q ' 1 AA, 'X ix N Q ,, 0- X N S X Z Z , I-.su . Q- E X w WV . 'kj X Xv 1 'I S N N N1 , X 1, R Qyxi ' K IN If 4, NNN ,W My Qu., xx 1 iff. ' 4 . . U1 yr. 'F ' . ' u . , 1 , 1 f L 5 5 H I MQ RN N ju ev nm ff, ,Wi Glrnrnna YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President-RUTH KENYON Vice-president-MARJORY STOREY Secretary-MARGARET BENEDICT Treasurer-CHARLOTTE HORTON CI-IAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Religious Work and Publicity-Ruth l-lahn, Phyllis-Van Cise Missionary-Pauline Fritz, Helen Bacon V Membership and Social-Marjory Storey, Charlotte Westcott Social Service-Dorothy l-lallauer, Frances Barber, Neva Welch Voluntary Study-Cornelia Crenelle, Dorothy Griffith Conference-Velnette Sickels, Olga Graeper Annual Member-Elizabeth Oviatt Ex-officio-Florence Becker A Cabinet Advisor-Esther l-lenckell Y. W. C. A. - The lirst year of the Association on a personal membership basis has been an unusually busy and successful one. In Social Service work there has been even more interest shown in the settlement classes and in the girls' clubs than there was last year. ln addition to the able way in which these classes have been taken and lead, the weekly C. A. meetings have been carried on very successfully with the girls themselves acting as leaders. This has proved to us all that we have more ability than we appreciated among our college friends, and gave an informal college atmosphere to our weekly meetings. . Among the successes of this year may be included the generous amount raised by the college for foreign relief. Of the S600 pledged, S500 was given to the Wu l-lan student work which is to be the special interest of the University of Rochester in China. This makes a fine beginning in a project which it is hoped will grow in importance as the University grows. The other hundred dollars is to go to the Serbian Student Fund for the support of Serbian girls in our American colleges. The aim of the Y. W. C. A. this year has been to make the C. A. reach every girl in college and to give each girl an opportunity to work through it and keep up a steady interest in its activities. All have responded with enthusiasm and have helped to make the Kaleidescope and the Christmas Sale successful both as college good times and in a financial way. The same response has come to the program of the Social Service Committee and has been shown in the large attendances at C. A. meetings as 'Well as in the interest taken in the Wu l-lan campaign. H141 r lf? Glrnrvua - SILVER BAY Every year as soon as examinations are over a number of girls start on a pilgrimage to an enchanted land. The journey leads through heat and dust, cinders and smoke, but before the journey ends something happens. Perhaps it is the smell of the pines, the clean wind sweeping across Lake George or the magic of the blue haze veiling a thousand hills or it may be the result of "mob psychology," seeing hundreds of other college ,girls coming from everywhere to Silver Bayg but everyone feels the difference-the enchant- ment. We do the same kind of things we do at college only more intensely-more joyously. We go to chapel every. morning, attend two classes and then assemble in the auditorium for a lectureg we stand fnot in a small orderly line but in a grand jamj on the hotel porch before we are admitted to the dining room. We go in for athletics so vigorously that Miss Anderson would swoon from surprise if she could see us. During ten days the various colleges compete for the championship in tennis, basketball, baseball and swimming. And beside all this there are glorious hikes into the mountains, horse back riding and boat trips to Fort Ticonderoga and Paradise Bay. The people at Silver Bay are charming. Can we ever forget Mr. Smith or Mr. Moody, Kyle Adams Rodembalck or Colonel Robins, our own Margret Le Seur or the many others who showed so plainly by themselves what Silver Bay can mean to us? And the singing! We never heard such singing before asvwe heard on the lawn in front of the hotel, in the auditorium or at the impromptu concert between the Bryn Mawr girls and the girls of T. C. that we heard one moonlight night from the high porch of Hemlock. Can you ever forget the feeling that came over you as the Bryn Mawr girls sang their prize song? If I I6 :I rnrrun To knights in the days of old Keeping vigil on mountain height, Came a vision of l-loly Grail, And a voice through the waiting night. Chorus: Follow, follow, follow the gleam, Banners unfurled over the worldg Follow, follow, follow the gleam Of the chalice which is the Grail. And we who would serve the King Keeping watch here at Silver Bay, ln the consecrate silence know That the challenge still sounds to-day. Chorus: Follow, follow, follow the gleam, Standards of worth, over the earth: Follow, follow, ,follow the gleam Of the light that shall bring the clawn. That song has re-echoed through dozens of colleges and it sings itself in the hearts of hundreds and hundreds of girls. The challenge does still sound to-day. fren: - ,fx H '- :HMSR " fwfr? . " I A Yi'?'U: "' .' ' ' L- iw- ?'-- vzflrfiiv. ff. M "'4fff5 "fer-' 35 -1 Q, f, - -- ,. "-5235 'Fe f"55raz V if! haf - 'E' .. 129 . ., - ' -- A ' W . 'W N . :fr-'+g'f 'T 3:1 . . H' 4" H- Q I A 14.5-:,.,i'. -, ,Ly 1, ,Wj5f.,',-M ' - '35'a'?'I" "" T'f?r"':-i'L- '.'f'dv2?f?- Wi' 5 S655-01. Ul7J . Qlrnrmm STUDENT VOLUNTEERS How often one hears during her four years at college, the same old question, "Well, what are you going to do when you get out? lt's quite an encouraging situation to know that we are going to do something after college, isn't it? f Most of the seniors have already made some decision. They will be librarians, nurses, industrial workers, business women. Many of them will go into the field of education and-some have decided to become "foreign missionaries." . Does the term, "foreign missionary" immediately call up pictures of ufreaksi' and Hmartyrsl' and pious individuals who have already begun to preach the gospel to every living creature or are most of us far-sighted enough to see another picture which presents the real "why" of foreign missionaries? Most of us who have been brought up in Christian homes have always taken for granted the great truths of Christianity and as one girl explained it, the "of coursenessn of foreign missions. , Some of the girls in college feel that they can invest their lives with the greatest return in human happiness in the foreign missionary field-and they are in our midst as a Student Volunteer Band. ' Volunteers, because they have declared that only some definite hindrance will prevent them from going to the neediest corners of the globe as teachers, nurses, doctors, industrial workers-anything that will meet the great human needs in less privileged lands. They are banded together now for study and work designed to increase their future contributions to the great, new civilization of the East. Student Volunteers endeavor to think in world terms, ever conscious of a humanity whose needs still the small voice of one's own self. ' Let's all be Volunteers. Conscripts are now needed to give our best whether we serve at home or abroacll , Pauline Fritz Emma Kittredge Marion Webster BSTCTHCC Barrett ' l-lelen Mackenzie Doris Barnes If l I8 :I lla Glrnrruz THE COLLEGE KALEIDOSCOPE NOVEMBER ZZ, l920 For the Beneflt of the Silver Bay Funcl SENIOR "Famous Artists" l. Pavlowa 3. Thurston 2. Sousals Band 4. Chapel Choir JUNIOR HA Circusn FRESI-IMEN 'LA Rumpus on Olympus" SOPHOMORES The November Issue of the Ladies, Home Journal lf l I9 :I Qlrnrmm iw I r'1'I :ummm N i , . , J In. F iff E-I.,.5 1 '.:i-.v'sf-L I ' K . , I.-I-,ESI S M -z: ' 'rf-M322 +14 u 'E..ig'?:'.. . I 'G'-197 ' I 1'1'f"' .,,s,-1 g-:rx xi - .',,-:L-,: 2,141 "MEF , 331155 -QE ig Nab- ,i14:':':: I me-Ig , .Er -vs Q-::11,. :: .gn . .: 1" 'swiss' 1-1-EE .Q .5'4'I'-5' 12.- 1- fbi'-rg .I I., Tis?lviugiidklitiifPwiggggglxil1525? 334.111 ir,-1 I 4:11311 M -W"-I af 4 - --4 1 53,4 1: ': ' 'Y-'M I I' :,I,- , Im: " - .:5- M I: , , I 1545 ul lx I 'I hwy PHI BETA KAPPA NEW YORK IOTA ESTABLISHED 1887 OFFICERS 1920-21 President-HERBERT S. WEET Vice-president-MILLARD C. ERNSBERGER Secretary-JOHN R. SLATER Treasurer-BENJAMIN B. CHASE MEMBERS IN CLASS OF 1921 FLORENCE LOUISE BECKER ETHEL MARY MICHELSON ELIZABETH SCHLEYER MAR JORY BURNS STOREY IDA BELMONT THOMPSON DWIGHT ERWIN LEE ARCHIMEDE MARNI WILLIAM JOHN YOUDEN JOHN SWAN WILLIAMSON HERBERT EARL SPENCER 11201 SURUHITIE gif gy 95319 K W' is N x SQ f M W IS 5 X ' 'A 41 HI MX X HR 3 r- W W X le Glrnrmw THE SORORITY COUNCIL President-GLADYS L. BAXTER First Vice-president-MILDRED E. SMEED Second Vice-president-PAULA E. GRAEPER Secretary-MARGARET BENEDICT A. 2. ' Thelma Benedict Mildred Smeed Gladys VonDeben 9. H. Paula Graeper Roberta Jennings Frances Greene L1221 F. 'Il Marie Hartung Margaret Benedict Elizabeth Esley 0. T. Q. Gladys Baxter Berenice Barrett Nlarguerite Schleber lit? Gtrnrnun n ame . 5 qs60,o'93if 0:43 -,auf w : 1,45-.,i, THETA ETA Founded February, l903 UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE Nlarjory Burns Storey . Eleanor Louise McBride Helen Emeline Smith Paula Elizabeth Graeper Gladys Helen Welch Helen Marion Edna Stein Ruth ,Eleanor Kenyon Mary Slayton ' Elizabeth Watkins Oviatt ' NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Doris Lydia Gillette Roberta Southern Jennings Stella Sherman Dorothy Griffith Roberta Peters I Charlotte Adeline Westcott Dorothy Eleanor WClmO1'C NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE Elizabeth Barr K Olga Charlotte Graeper Miriam Jamesenna Davis Frances Mary Greene Frances Adele Smith A Helen Harriet Kies Louise Natalie Olmsted NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR Margaret Jean Anderson Kate Louise Hale Marion Brooks Booth Frances Miriam Kenyon Helen Jane Gosnell Alice Romaine Kreag Florence Luella Gunson Marie Barsaloux LeMay Margaret Eleanor Weston ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dorothy Anne Lpbbett Helen Dewitt MtcNall Ruth MacLean Warren Frances Helen Westcott Barbara May Price, '20 y Priscilla Proceus, '22 Violet Ruth Jackling, '23 Edith Isabelle Sheldon, '22 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Henry Fairfield Burton Mrs. Thomas C. Esty Mrs. Carl Lamson Carmer Mrs. Frederick William. Hinrichs, Jr. 4 H241 W i --U as Qs li? Glrnreun New N A ' 'f Y Mi i riff. 'f l -VX A - odfaggf' 1 5--X: A r .g 3 L ljjfvtfx 2.3 Jjsgwz, ' ,HJ 0,1501 ,, . ', ' .1 iTVfffiJ"'l27id,, ALPHA SIGMA Founded September, l903 , UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE Rachel Jackson Messinger Helen Priscilla Upham Eleanor Hicks Alice Ellen O'Reilly Thelma Benedict Marjorie Ethel Kienast Lois Isabel Paddock Helen Barnes Fuller A NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Katharine Anderson- Cornelia Grenelle Mildred Esther Smeed Helen M. Bacon Helen Jean Laidlaw 1 Helen Gertrude Snider Doris G. Crippen , Katharine Monaghan W NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE V Helen Craig Mae Lauterbach Katharine Deininger Lois Patchen Mildred Hall Marion Stull Rowena King Gladys VonDeben NINETEEN HUNDRED TYVENTY-FOUR Rachel Payne Marion l-larned Weaver Frances Louise Wagoners Catharine Elizabeth Klem ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Margaret Beacham, 'Zl Helen Milhy Matson, '20 Ruth Rowland, '20 Constance Strassenburgh, 'Zl Kathryn lfoughhorough HONORARY MEMBERS ' I Nlrs. Charles l-loeing Mrs. William Carey Morey fl26fIf 5 Qlrnreua A Rilo! X015 ""' lm! THETA TAU THETA 'Founded December, 1906 UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE Gladys Lois Baxter Mary Frances Fillmore Esther Nora Callahan Monica Quinlivan - Ida Belmont Thompson NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Dorothy Fowler Ashton Ruth Elizabeth Blaesi Berenice Elizabeth Barrett Elizabeth Marguerite Schminke NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE Beranice May Adwen Marjorie Baker Mandeville Frances Marion Hahn Laura Margaret O'Nei1 Elizabeth Margaret Kennedy Margaret Rose Schleber NINETIEEN HUNDRED TYVENTY-FOUR Racene Harding Dodson , Dorothy Joyce Leonard Florence Cecelia Fischer Heather Gwendolyn Thorpe Adelaide Kaiser Rosemary Anne White ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Jessie Rebecca Malette, '21 Greta Scholtens, '22 , Cecile Grace Mills, '21 Mabel Irene Stimson, '21 Bertha Sandle, '22 Amo Narcissa Thompson, '21 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Victor John Chambers Mrs. John R. Murlin Mrs. Willard R. Line Mrs. Howard D. Minchin 51281 litl Glfufww Heal fb J 1 X K GAMMA PHI ' Founded November, 1909 UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE Frances Louise Barber . Vfinifred' Clara Genung Marion Duguid O,Brien Florence Louise Becker Ruth Agnes Hahn Helen Landis Read Ethel Millicent Brumsted Dorothy Jean I-Iallauer Mildred Emily Walter Edna Emma Burrow Marie Augusta I-Iartung Neva Welch Velnette Siclcels NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-TXVO Iona Elwood Atlcin Marion Berenice Eccleston Charlotte Edith Horton Helen Alpiner Blumenstiel Elizabeth Josephine Esley Josephine Linda Sherburne NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE ' ' Mary Gilbert Alvord Ethelynne Mildred Gillette Margaret Eveleen Benedict I-Ielen Margaret Scott Esther Marie Sturge NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR Katherine Alice Barber Janice Blake Harrington Eleanor Dederer Rand Esther Jeanette Coon Dolores Helene Kellogg Eleanor Chapin Slater Adair Wellington ' ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Clara Lida Lee, ,ZZ ' Gretel Angle Schenck, '21 I-IONORARY MEMBERS . Mrs. Mary M. Mosher . Mrs. Louis A. Pechstein W H3011 lg? Glrnrrnn y CLASS DAY EXERCISES CLASS OF 1920 Procession ' . . . Commencement Hymn MUSIC Welcome . . . Arline Bradshaw History . . . Beatrice MacCargo Criticism . . . . E Ida Greenwood Duet . Mildred Long and Ethel Gordon Prophecy . . . . Alta Howard Poem . . . Jean Carter Class Will . . . . . . Jane' Latimer MUSIC Presentation of Class Gift . . .f .... Ethel Gordon Ivy Ovation ......... Marion Ward Proce'sion, Planting of Ivy, Burning of Class Will The Genesee ......... Ensemble Music Furnished by the College Orchestra JUNIOR SPEAKER Merle Kolb UsHERs l92I Frances Barber Eleanor Hicks Margaret Beachem Lois Paddock Dorothy I-lallauer Helen Upham Marie l-lartung Neva Welch A ,LIBZII QW litll lat! Glrnrmm Dorothy Ashton Ruth Blaesi Helen Blumenstiel Doris Crippen Elizabeth Esley Ruth Goldstein Cornelia Grenelle Dorothy Griffith ARCHBEARERS l92Z Delora Hopkins Charlotte l-lorton Roberta Jennings Emma Kenning Emma Kittriclge jean Laidlaw Alice McCoorcl Lois Marsh Charlotte Westcott Katharine Monaghan Roberta Peters Josephine Sherlaurne Stella Sherman Mildred Smeecl Helen Snider Sabra Twitchell Phyllis VanCise PAGES l923 Louise Olmsted Lois Patchen MARSHALLS Ruth Miller, 1921 ' Constance Pratt, l922 Lucy Gay, 1922 Elizabeth Kennedy, 1923 l:I33flV ii? Glrnrruii CROCEUS BOARD Editor-in-Chief CORNELIA GRENELLE A Art Editors RUTH D. GOLDSTEIN Literary Editors CATHERINE S. FITZGIBBON Statistical Editors Photographic Editors ROBERTA S. JENNINGS MILDRED E. SMEED SABRA J. Hooic ELIZABETH J. ESLEY HELEN M. BACON HELEN M. BACON Alumnae Editor CHARLOTTE E. HORTON Grind Editors ROBERTA H. PETERS EMMA M. KITTRIDGE LUCY J. GAY DORIS G. CRIPPEN Business Managei' Advertising Manager CONSTANCE W. PRATT CHARLOTTE A. WEsTCo'rT Assistant Business Manager Assistant Advertising 'Managers LUCIA B. LOGRASSO - SABRA B. TWITCHELL HELEN G. SNIDER I: I34 J H5 Glrnrvnn The local papers have succeeded in getting practically all the college news of the year into their columns. But one tea they have forgotten and omitted, the most interesting of all the season's teas, especially so to us. We sent our own reporter to secure a complete and detailed account of the affair. The faculty held its last regular meeting in Sibley Library, serving tea and wafers during the conference. But when the discussion started people became so interested in what was being said that I am afraid the tea grew cold and the wafers remained un- touched. And this is my story :- Dr. Havens was striding back and forth, reciting these lines from some English classic: 'Tm a little prairie flower, Growing Wilder every hour, Nobody cultivated me, Ha, ha, l'm wildff He continued, "This line marks an important step in the development of the English sonnetf, and started striding back and forth again, repeating the lines over and over. Miss Munro was very much upset thereby and was finally provoked to say, "Now, Dr. Havens, don't be conspicuous. Be a perfect lady and act as your mother has brought you up to act. Don't be silly." "But when I was at Harvard," interrupted Dr. Havens and got no further-it seems that it was the wrong thing to say because he was surrounded by faculty members, each one expounding his favorite theory in an attempt to rebuke Dr. Havens for his frivolity. "Can't you see?" asked Mr. Miller, "that like the college, you too are going to the damnation bow wows? If you keep on at this rate how will you ever get to heaven and sit on a clamp cloud, strumming a three-stringed harp? I repeat you are going to the damnation bow wowsf' "I agree with you," said Mr. Carmer, "I am absolutely disgusted with the under- graduate point of view and conduct. I should certainly class the recitation of the line, "Ha, ha, lim wildn as that of undergraduate conduct, which perhaps to the under- graduate viewpoint may seem perfectly delightfulf' Then, of course, somewhere near Mr. Carmer one might expect to find Mr. Trow. He too joined in the tirade. "It seems to me that our friend the infant is having a rather bad time of it. Why not give him an orange-fin a stage whisperl-you know the orange is the psychologist,s favorite fruit."- But Mr. Chadwick had a better suggestion. l-le thought a trip to Leroy would be far more fascinating. "Why if you only take the trouble to read up a bit about these 51373 liven lam worms, you'll find them extremely and intensely interesting. You'll learn why the Ceratosaurus had more wags to his tail than the lchthyosaurus. It is really very fascinating workf' All Dr. Fauver could say was, "I suspect, now I suspect-," which gave Dr. Havens a chance to mutter, "Now when I was at Harvard," and he was again besieged by some new tormentors. "By the dog of Egyptf' said Dr. Kendrick, Hxenocrates says, 'Science is the cannon which aims at the goal, faith is the ball which goes beyondf By the dog of Egypt," he sighed and left the noisy group for a quiet nook in the balcony. "This is very quaint and naive," said Dr. Slater, "very naive. Observe the point- very naive. You know, Dr. Havens, if you would add a literary touch to your con- versation, just quote the Bible and no one will know where it came from-no one reads the Bible nowadays-and should they ask you, you can say, 'Why I learned that in English l3, a very good coursef H The mere whispering of the word "Bible" would act as a magnet to Mr. Curtiss. It lured him to the group, glowering at Dr. Havens and asking, "Have you ever heard of a book called the English Bible? No, I suppose not. When I was a boy I was brought up on the Bible but it is obviously quite different with the present generation. Seize the moment of intellectual' curiosity for the attainment of knowledge." Then he left but soon retumed saying, "Deborah was a prophetess. Does that strike a familiar note? Ever hear of that before? No? Ever hear of a book called the English Bible?" "But when I was at Harvard" quavered Dr. Havens, during a lull in the conversation that seemed too good to be true. UNO work this,morning," interrupted Miss Anderson, "no work to be had from anyone. Very poor. Very low. Look now!" This admonition proved fruitless and even-though Dr. Moore came along saying, 'ATO- day we will have a literary banquetf' he could get no results-no food for thought. The rest of the faculty were still talking. Mr. Phinney went from table to table announcing, "Some people sit and studyiothers merely sitf' ' This meant nothing to those interested in attacking Dr. Havens for his harmless little quotation. "As a practical matter of fact," said Dr. Perkins, "the principle of nationality was very sacred to the Austrians. Yes, as a practical matter of fact-." He got no further because Dr. Scott joined the throng at that moment. 'Now when I was selling books-I'm sure that that poetry might have been in those lD0okSfw.hen I was in Michigan we were not so severe with peoplef' This 15 most distressing, most distressing," groaned Dean Hoeing. 51381 lf? Qlrnrmm "Besides," said Dr. Forbes, "it's all perfectly absurd. We'll refer the matter to a future chapter. The intrinsic worth of every human being and the supreme ethical attitude ought-" but just then fED.'S NOTE: as is often the case in Sibley Libraryj he was interrupted by the scared looks of his companions. "Ssh, be quiet. Mr. Gilchrist is scowling at you for making so much noise. We'll all be put on the list of exiles and then what will we do? No place to go. No books to read. No work donef, And then, according to our reporter, each and every one fled just as Mr. Gilchrist saw them. So there will probably be no more such gatherings in the library and no more such talks., This, therefore, is an historic document, the only one of its kind, and should be preserved in the annals of the college. , l 51391 Glrnrmm HYMN OF HATE CWith apologies to I-I. Rousseau, I hate men-young, callow ones, Who fairly ooze sentimentality, Who are forever reading burning poems On "Love" and "The Kissi' and "Meeting" and "Parting,', ad nauseam. Their eyes are strange Deep, dark pools of sorrow. And they always wear soft collars. Oh, how I hate them! I hate men-corpulent, business ones, Who are full of one thing- Business. Who always rave Of their deeds on the "street," And boast much avoirdupois- Nature has been oler generous To them in the way of chins. They bore me to tears for homicidel. Oh, how I hate them! I hate men-cynical, indifferent ones, Who wonder why the weaker sex Must follow them about all day, And who insist that they Do nothing to encourage Ufemalesf, Nay, 'tis quite the reverse. Yet to their part they refer With a languid wave of the hand and a sigh. Oh, how I hate them! l hate men-brilliant, scholarly ones, Who have a penchant for the fourth dimension Who likewise wear rubber-tired glasses, And have a strange droop to their shoulders From poring over such interesting things As the "binomial theorem." They always fix one with a vacant stareg fTheir minds are wandering in Elysian fields, Oh, how I hate them! I !40 :I F5 Q Glrnrmm 2 THE VALUE OF A COLLEGE EDUCATION A DRAMA IN TWO PARTS BY A STUDENT OF PROF. CARL L. CARMER 51411 Qlrnrvnn if IH HV r l ag:-:-: - ----- 52:23 7:':3:1f1:i:1:h5eZ:I:?:37?:f: 5:35 :-:-:1:2.1:-:-:' ' ':1:3:1.1.2.11f V - ' ' ' :-:-:5:1:5:-:-: f ...gf .4g.g.g.:.:.- V V .-...Iv-.g.9:.'.:.:.j.g.. A., 7 ..,........ ,.4....... 1:12,g:7:1:g:3:::3:::1:1: ,... 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'f".f:f:2.f E2E2E2E2ESz1:1:-EIES:-. . .-:SIE1EI51:fi15551?If1?:1E1E1E'3'f2:IE'3'E2E Eff 2522.-, ' ' " i"'515' -'-'-:':-:-:-:-:-:-:-zo:-:-:Az-:-'-' :-:4:-:-:-:':-:-zY:.:f-:f-. .: . 2 "21:2:2:2:f:f:2:f:2:2:j:i'1' -gig? 'I-xr ' ' ' ' ' 2152522 " " sir, 55Ep:, ,. Nz, Glrnrmm 5? ATMOSPHERIC CHANGES You wouldn,t know old Sibley Hall When 'smid-years" come around. The place is silent as a tomb, You never hear a sound. The "sweet young thingn who yesterday Did rave about a dance, Is uboneingn there on chemistiy And cannot spare a glance. The foot-ball hero who did cause Most girls to heave a sigh, Is just as nervous as a girl With back-work piled sky high. Each prof. is searching musty books A stiff exam to make. Look on his unrelenting face Your heart is sure to quake. But after these mid-terms are done Old Sib,s a different hall, The profs may frown their lives away But no one cares at all. The usweet young thingn begins to rave The hero bold to brag. Then Sibley I-lall is filled with din, And thoughts of lessons lag. 51441 li? Qlrnrvuz REVISED COPY Air : London Briclge flflverybody, altogether, nowzj 'mWe've been working two long years, amid jeers, all in tears, We've been working two long years, in the gym. First she blows a whistle shrill, -with a will, us to kill, First she blows a whistle shrill, our gym teacher. When she gets us on the mat, she knocks us Hat, with a bat, N When she gets us on the mat, that rough woman. Then We go below to clress, what a mess, such distress, While she laughs up-stairs, we guess, that cruel woman. But she's not so bad, we know, she's not slow, she's not low, But she's not so bacl, We know, our gym teacher. I:I45j lat? Glrnrvun HISTORICAL TROUBLES Whisp'ring in the library, Talking in the hall, To do required reading It is not hard at all. What! but ninety pages, That's not so very long. Seven reference books are plenty For a class two hundred strong. Two precious silver dollars For the "lib" I gave, And yet the dearth of reference books Wih send me to my grave. To an over-crowded classroom Witli obvious lack of zest, The history class arrives at last, To take another test. Then professor is besieged With this mournful pleag "The history book did not have time To get around to me." ' To which professor makes reply, ' "There should be no excuse With such a very large amount Of reference books in use." 51471 li? t Qlrnrmm WANT ADS WANTED-A hat that will not ruin my coif- fure. R. J. M. '21 WANTED-Some one "to grow old along with me. R. D. H. WANTED-Egyptian mummies. Address D. B. G. care of Sibley Hall. WANTED-Second hand right canine for three months. Will return in good condition. State terms. H. Upham, R. Thompson WANTED-A perfect lady. Miss Munro NVANTED--Admission as a scab in library lock- out. XX-59 TO RENT TO LET-My Math. I note book, corrected and complete. F. Becker TO LET-Chapel seat for remainder of year. '21 SWAPS TO SNVAP-Six canned heat and kids for hair nets. E.. Shempp TO SWAP-P. B. K. key for good Ford or what you have. WANTED-The address of that Cornell man. XX 2' M. K. '21 TO SNVAP-Latin dictionary for electric curl- WANTED-Honorable mention. ing, iron. . H. A. B. '22 XX-61 I:-I48j M25 Qlrnrnun ' SITUATIONS XVANTED-Desire position as French instructor or governess, Can teach anything. Reference, Nl. Carron, U. of R. Nl. Bowman, '21 WANTED-Soloist for any occasion. R. Jennings WANTED-I can entertain your guests at any sort of function. Allow me ten minutes' con- versation ancl I will prove my ability. Science a specialty. H. Clarke WANTED-Position for my brother as escort on any occasion. W1'ite me for description and for my terms. I arrange preliminary engagement with tact. XX-62 Editor: We urge that in future years care may be taken in the arrangement of members of the senior class for their photograph. Last year's edition of the Croceus found several young ladies pictured with tassels awry but this yearis class picture discloses la very grave error in academic taste in the very foremost row of the group. We endeavor to dis- countenance any such unseemly frivolity in posture and desire your co-operation in this matter. The Trustees. 51491 w 1 w 1 w ? 5 I I X Ili? I Olrnrmm FROM THE DIARY OF SAMELA PEPYS, 3D. October 26, I92O This morn to Anderson-Hall where my Doctor Slater moved me to mental motion by the application of an infinitely naive and embarrassing query. As ever. did I acquit myself with distinction. With nonchalance wore I my laurels. November 20, I 920 In the morn to the more weighty of my conferences where with commendable success I did endeavor to recover several hours of lost sleep. November 31, i920 To Catharine Strong Hall where I heard that the faculty had this day submitted mid- term reports and did pass not a considerable number of my colleagues. Great my inward exultation to verify that my honorable patronymic was not numbered among those whom fortune favored not. December 3, l92O To Catharine Strong Hall, before my'Dean Munro, who persuaded my perception of some deliuquencies in the matter of public worship. Much did I speak of the rights of individuals, but to no avail. To her did I promise amends, and departed. February 8, l92l A This day I wore a new fraternity pin, the first of that type that ever I wore in my life. March ll, 1921 In the morn to public worship in a Harding chapeau. Here did I observe and enjoy the envy of those whom I eclipsed. Vanitas Vanitaturril April II, 1921 This day, by summons of my lord Gilchrist, to a convention in my Dean lVIunro's office. There were we acquainted with most pernicious rulings effected by our faculty, declared by members of our own democracy to be aimed at the public welfare. Infinite discourse on misgovernment of a bureaucracy. Ordered my effects carried to lodgings near Reynolds' Library. I May 3, 1921 To Fairport in Ford. Arrested by tire and engine trouble. Awaited succor in a nearby inn where I dinnered amid fish and chicken, copious vegetables and French pastry. My spirits recovered and the Ford rehabilitated, journeyed home, foregoing the joys of Fairport. June 3, 1921 V All day in Sibley Hall, the faculty investigations to resist. Order in my French verbs I restored and regulated psych. rules until after these inquisitions. fl5I:I lifl Glrnrmm DEGREE - DATION A maiden having motive high Once braved matriculation, To drink deep of the well of thought ln search of education. alt matters not what clime or sun, What lowly rank or season, The hope of worlds you'll justly be, If you but use your reason. H 'Tis nature's gift-so cherish it," The learned man decried, "And use it well, for long 'twill last To crown your soul with pride." "Apply your knowledge, maids," he s That psychic pedagogue, "What profits education H If you cannot float a log?" Another man the mild maid met Who cherished peace of mind, He dwelt in Sibley Hall all day, And silence sought to find. "This is a house of contemplation," The giant Gilchrist said: "I will have peace or I'll call down A curse upon thy head." The maid, now deep, began to think, "A contradiction here! One man says use: the other not, A gift of nature dear. "Oh, can it be that this, my brain, Surpasses gift of speech? How else can I express the thoughts, The lessons, I would teach? H521 ai ESQ. Mall Qlrnrrna "A man more high in Sibley I-Iall, I-lad said about my tongue, That did it cease, he'd proof to show 'Twould atrophy to lung. "I cannot talk in class,', she moaned, "Where but in Sibley Hall? I'Il never float that beastly log If I can't talk at all." So talk did she, for many days, Beneath the giantis stare, And called was she Before th'ol'Iic-ial chair. in Sibley I-lallf' The dean to her did say NYou're banished from that Till after Christmas day." within the week "For your past sins 'source of thought -Jan 'Tm banished now? Before exams The maid began to weep. "Where may I go? What can I do My worthy aim to keep?" The maid again recoursed to thought, Then she began to lind Some light fall upon her station sad, Where all before was blind. "What profits this? This wearying chase For higher education? I I now can clearly see it's brought Me naught but degradation. N533 R? lf? Olrnrrnn 7 -Emancipated women Who sought to make an eight! Their efforts now o'er canned heat Succeed to make them late. EXTRACTS FROM THE JUNIORS' DICTIONARY Torreador: One who can handle the bull. ' . Bula: Male gender. Neither a boob or a dub, yet related to both. Chairman: An unlucky colleague. Woman: A term held in high repute. A title to which everyone aspires. fNote-- not lladyfj For details, see Connie P. A Delinquent: A member of a uspecialf gym class. Family: Singular or plural. Denotes anyone at home who does not quite approve. A nice word implying an unpleasant connotation. Illuminali: Secret organization bent on the destruction of intellectual democracy. Flllllksi Our socialists. They often sacrifice credit for moral principles, disbelieving in the personal right to culture. They also advocate a "Sibley Hall for men and women." H541 Glrnrnnz SONNET fWith apologies to William Shakespearej Shall I compare thee to a bale of hay? Thou art more brittle than a 'wire braceg I Rough teeth do grind thy tender frame away, And breakfast time hath all too short a space. Sometimes too hot the water soaks thy charms, And often is thy gold complexion dimmed By cream or other products of the farms, By chance we eat thee raw and quite untrimmed. But thy eternal flavor shall not fade, Nor lose possession of that place thou hastg The call to breakfast shall be still obeyed, As long as thou, O Shredded Wheat, shall last: So long as men can breathe or eyes can see, So long live thou, and thou give life to me! GEOLOGIC JESTS "Spiders are unfeeling creatures. They have no feelersf' "These fossils are the Bath sponges. They come from Bathf, On .one of the Catskills: "F rom where do those breezes come?" Companion.: "F rom the alluvial fans below." L. Lograsso fin a geology reportj: "This organism is about the size of a human eadf' ' Prof. Chadwick: "Surely not as thick as a human head, Miss Lograsso 51553 Glrnrmm Hee! Q 12? II X I ,Img X I M me Ti CIVIL WAR? A learned prof. whom we know, A gentle man' name Scott, Once rose to anger wiIcI and deep When called a little tot. I-Ie came down on the gentle lass In tones that made her weep, Said he, "Miss Stone, in future years You must be more discreet." 51563 lit? Qlrnrrun NO MAN'S LAND The great World War cannot compare With our struggle for books and knowledge Hindenburg's drive toward gay Paree Canlt approach the drive in this college. For here by the peaceful Genesee We experience similar throbsg Because the force in the library Have been working hard at their jobs. The sniper gathered together his force, And handed out his orders- "There will soon be many a casualty Within these noisy bordersf' The great World War that is now in vogue Here at our U. of R. Has made the knees of us all to quake As would sounds from the guns afar. The list of friends and foes alike Has been writ by a Mighty Hand, Don't venture to pass the crouching sphinx, For Sibley is No Man's Land. 51573 Qlrnrmm THE JUNIOR CLASS WISHES TO EXPRESS TO THE BUSINESS MEN OF ROCHESTER ITS SINCERE THANKS FOR THE CO-OPERATION WHICH, TO A GREAT EXTENT, HAS MADE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE. WE ARE ESPECIALLY C-RATEFUL FOR THEIR COURTESY AND GENEROSITY. H581 Q Glrnrvuz 'Q f f M Xf 5 - A- JA 1-Q QQ X Q Q Ks. L J 44, ff A 9 F 8 ! ,Q 4 li? Glrnrruz I T . B011 Ph I? l33? 'f F URS I Only High-Grade Coats and Colby OC Ament CO. Wraps of Hudson Seal, Mole, Etc. ALSO W H NOVELTY F URS a Paper and F all and Winter Models , . D Interior Decorating DISIIDCIIVC Styles Distinctively Made BY WM. V. GRAESER CO. Manufacturing Furriers 38 Clinton Avenue North No. 57 State Street, Rochester N. Y. FLORISTS . CHOICE CUT FLOWERS FLORAL DESIGNS BOUQUETS AND BASKETS OF FLOWERS TASTEFULLY ARRANGED EAST SIDE STORE WEST SIDE STORE 320 MAIN ST. EAST U as MAIN sT. WEST MEIER FURNITURE COMPANY C Furniture- Upholstery 21-23 East Avenue Rochester, New York I 1601 lil? Glrnrrun From Pechstein's "Principles of Applied Psychology" The associated thoughts in Dr. Pechstein's mind: l. Dr. Slater, a professor, has a bright daughter, I 2. Dr. Gale, a professor, has a bright son. " How Dr. Pechstein applied his mental process when meeting Eleanor Slater: "Good morning. Miss Gale." In Memoriam Phi Beta Kappa lnterrecl, Women"s College June, 1920 R. I. P. Dignihed Senior-"Yes, I was a freshman once. Some of the happiest years of my life were spent as a freshman." Lucy: What's that star up there? Becky: Oh! that's Cupid. Dr. Havens fin English 81-"Here lies one whose name is writ in waterf' D. Hallauer-I didn't know that Keats was drowned with Shelley. Mildred Bowman-Fd like to buy a copy of Spencer's Faerie Queen. Clerk fin book storel -Chilclren's department over at your right. Dr. Havens: "Take notes in your booksg use them and pass them down to your children as I do! A Grave Conversation Mabel G: "I was invited to a funeral this morning." I-lix: Hcreatl Who is giving it?" Kay: "But you really would have had a dead time of it." 11611 .QW Boucher .w I BOTH PHONES IN OUR NEW STORE rien s ' ar s on rau at'on ar s Y 7 mf? 9 Glrnrrun 2 H55 Kodaks, Kodak Albums, Place Cards, F cl hxpC d C g t l 1 C cl G T ll D Sp l A n a 345 Main St. East 30 East Rochester, N. Y. Photograph Fr mes. VC Ile MARKS 8a FULLER, Inc. 45 East Avenue "Likly" Hand Bags "Lil-ily" Luggage- Nlsiklyv Umbrellas "Likly" Leather Goods A little better and no higher he Henry Likly 8: Co. 271 Main Street East YE olin Furs - Gowns - Hats 51 Easifloenue Compliments of E. R. Andrews L1 Printing Company 51623 rmff -..,, ,Z -....,..., :ff - ...L W, gi-L.-.' li? Q Qlrnrmm CRoUCH at BEAHAN Co. LUMBER, INTERIOR FINISH COAL C CPBEQHAN Rochester, N. Y. And Now For A .lolly Vacation! This is the time when students' minds begin to turn to tennis courts, golf links, the Seashore and other delightful playgrounds. This Big Store stands ready to make your vacation a jolly one, with a large supply of- Tennis raclcets, balls, nets and tennis shoes. Golf clubs, cases and balls. Bathing suits of silk and Wool Jersey and sateen. Water wings to help the beginner. Sports suits, skirts, dresses and hats. . I SIBLEY, LINDSAY 8: CURR CO. H641 K a s. H5 Glrnrmm Dr. Havens: 'SNOW Dickens caught the spirit of rythmical prose. Just listen: 'Forescore and seven years ago, our forefathers-' " Senior: UI studied Italian last summer myself. I can speak it now fairly well but I didn't learn the conjugationsf' Junior: "In other Words, you declined the conjugation." CI-IARI..OTTE'S LINE TO THE ROCHESTER BUSINESS MEN Three editions of the Croceus always necessary. A feature on every page opposite an advertisement. Prestige of an advertisement in a women's college hook. Can't afford to stay out of the book. Heavy, glossy paper. Congressional medal of recognition. Best book ever published by any college. Katherine Monaghan to Croceus typist: "Have you always known how to type- write?', Dr. Scott: "Was the Third Estate a permanent institution in France?" Vi Beach: iiwhy yes, as long as it lastedf, Visitor: "What are those girls doing who sit on the geology steps in Sibley Hall?" Senior: HOutside readingf' 51653 ld? Glrnrvun A Personal Message to College Students No matter what your plans for future worlc may be, you will always fincl it a tremendous advantage to have a knowledge of Shorthand, Typewriting, and Book- keeping. Do you realize that you can get a good start in any one or all of these subjects by spending a part of your mmer with us ? We are prepared to take care of you in the summer months in a way that will not mean a sacrifice of your whole time. Our Day School Session runs from 9 to l. This will enable any one to commute from the Lake or the country without discomfort or inconvenience. Inquire about our organization and plan for the summer work. Telephones Stone 1974 and Chase 4839 DARROW SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 218 EAST AVENUE Women who have bank accounts with us, and they comprise a large proportion of our depositors, frequently consult us concern- ing their financial afairs. . r Our Services are at your disposal lnterest paid on Deposits ierurifg Grunt Qin. Main ancl Water Streets Scanlon Tire Co. Mohawk Quality Tires 260-264 East Ave.. he Alfrecl l"lerle Press Hlrt in Printing" Menus Place Carcls Programs , Poems Aclclress Boolcs Tickets Memorial Bool-cs 128 State Street, Rochester, N. Y. FIELD BAKE SHOP CLINTON AVENUE Established I 834 Sibley Block THE SUNDERUN COMPANY fewelers and Optometrists Dealers in THE NEW EDISON "The Phonograph with a Soul" 328 Main St. E., corner Stillson ROCHESTER, NEW YORK 51661 145 Qlrnrrun DIGNIFIED SENIORS! Student' to Mr. Carmer: "You recite poetryubeautifully. Do you know Moore?" Mr. Carmer: "No, that's all the verse I know. Mrs. Cooksley, declining invitation to Lit. Club: "The spirit is willing but the flesh has a had cold." Dorothy G. fon beautiful spring morningjz "Just look at all the little Croceuses on that lawn!" Dr. Scott: "Give for one year, the number of tons of coal shipped out of the United States." - Economics shark: H l 492: None." Cloister editor: "Did you ever read proof?" Would-be-staff: UNO. Who'wrote ite?" Mi. Kolb fall unconsciouslylz "No, I cannot wait, I have an appointment with Mr. Curtiss and another laclyf' Hercules a la Dr. Perkins: "As I picked up my Nation this morning-" - ' ' I: I67 J has Qlrnrmw What Kind of Career Are You Planning For After You Are Graduated? The Rochester Business Institute can give you the technical preparation for a Secretarial, Business or Commercial Teaching career. - Our catalogue and teachers' bulletin give the particulars. 172 Clinton Avenue South 'Come in and Browse' Une of the largest collections of worth while works in the country awaits you. Then there are the Art Novelties, the pictures, the leather goods, the social stationery, the athletic goods, the games and toys-in each a collection unexcelled anywhere in the country. Every part of the store will prove an interesting and enjoyable place to 'browse around' and you will feel perfectly at home. Scrantom, Wetmore Sz Company 51681 Qs la rurvun as W Ol COT? yOu overlook X 5 ya.. . ... -, T - i 4 - 5 1' ' f J l ' ' 3 ObSTrucJE liOF1S To OUP SPLPZ.-l, ual d-QVCglQP1T7z,rl-t , CHAPEL CHOIR UHark, the sound of angel voiceslu That's the way we like to think we, the choir, sound when tripping down the aisle. Alas and alack, it seems quite otherwise to our director, Bobby Peters. She tells us this is the performance she goes thru' every chapel clay: 12 o'clock fbut all is not wellb "Come on, you kids. Hurry upf' fThis from Peters "stalking" half the choir from Anderson to Catharine Strongj "Remember, choir to-clay," Cshe chantsl. How could we forget it, being religious girls! It truly hurts to have Bobby think we forget choir-as for cutting chapel, that is the thot furthest from our minds! Who wants to take a million courses in Religion to make up for a few chapel cuts? HCome on-come on.', This director of ours ceases not, as 'she has an unlimited supply of little speeches to buzz in our ears. "Hey there, Kies, stop talking to every man you see and bring your angel voice to swell our meloclious efforts." . "Bl-a-al" sputters Kies. HSee if I care if Fm late to chapel. Just wait and see if l care," she quavers, but realizing that a choir girl should be sweet and gracious she decides to come and chortle ye ancient lays. 12:03. "Where's my hat? Who the deuce has my mortar-board? That's my hat, Hazel Kolbf, fThis from Marie LelVIayD. "You know very well mine had a red hat pin in it." "You'll kindly subside. This isn't your hat at all. Yours had a horrid, straggly, stringy old tassel on it. Besides, you lost yours ages ago," answered Hazel in seraphic and angelic manner. "Gee whiz, look at this gown. Why, it only comes to my knees," wails Rowena King. "No wonder," replies Eleanor Hicks in the sweetest of tones. "That's Bobby Peters' gown. Why not take somebody your size, Rowena IV' ' 51691 'WH Qlrnrrun ex-was 41 Gibbs Sl. opp. Eastman School of Music Women 'S Outer Apparel of the better kind lnclividual and Reasonable Phone Stone 5663 Open Evenings 'Deal C9 frown Steel ancl Copper Plate Engraving and Printing Letterheacls Cards Announcements I5 South Avenue ' Stone 5495 KROCHES TER, N. Y. Egelyuwi Notecl for its Famous Chicken Dinners Both Phones I84 F 5 ' Pittsford, N. Y Bastian, Swezy, Schlegel Co. 211 Main Street East Whitcomb Home Block Manufacturing Jewelers Rochester, N. Y. SHORTHAND A New and etter Way ljlundreclg .of cornpetent Stenographen and Secre- taries are giving eminent satisfaction to their employers after only a few weeks training in Phono-Syllabic Shorthand and Secretarial Subjects. Dau, Evening and Extension Courses Ask for Descriptive Literature Phono-Syllabic institute 62 STATE STREET Telephones EgLlNifEM5iglN221Zg31 ' GEO. C. WICKMAN WHOLESALE CONFECTIONER 83 Franklin St. Rochester, N. Y. S 51701 i ' Qlrnrrug l2:l0. "Get your books. Hurry up for cats' sake! Miss Munro has been in there for years. Come on, Gillette, you're beautiful enuf, even tho' your hat is over one eye. Get in line there." E And then Peters proceeds to poke various choir members in the ribs, thinking she is getting them into line fthe choir people, not the ribs, please unclerstandl or else she presents one girl with a hymnal, gives another a black look and then unbeknownst to us, starts singing and it's up to us to compete with her. If you're a close observer you've realized that we're very good on getting together. We either give the piano a little race or else we finish the second verse while the rest of the college is still contemplating the first. Finally, we get together and, in a pious andclevout fashion, we take up the song. waltzing in with solemn and serious mien fnot a smile on the face, not a crack in the physiognomyj sweetly yodeling at the top of our lungs. Moreover, such is the sublime faith of mankind that no matter what the rest of the college thinks, we still imagine that we are the personification of- "l'lark, ye herald angels come!" H VERS LIBRE by Thelma Kurtz Alaska! a wonderful job and they're crazy about Me. Oh! I ride a lot-troop horses-you know- I've been thinking about going to Hawaii. They are wonderful to you out in Michigan. You ought to go there. I'm interested in economics. live just been out , To lunch with two men I haven't seen for years! Now I'm going to meet a man who is coming thru' from' Michigan! 51711 Q I Qlrnrvnn 2 Complimenis of DUFFY POWERS CO. WHITE BINDING COMPANY I J Glrnrvua ' Though sick of work, she asks for Moore! Dr. Packard: "The conditions in Russia to-clay are something awfulf, Reflective stuclent: "'Not any worse than they are here after mid-years." Mr. Carmer: "To like Work much is an example of the correct use of an infinitive Now, Miss Brightman, give me an illustration' of a split inflnitivefl Ethel: HTOO much like Work." Louise: "lVIr. Reynolds, howllong could I live without brains?" Mr. Reynolds: "Well, -that remains to he seen." Dr. Scott: "Give me an example of a stock phrase. Smeecl: "Dumb-bell." - t H731 li? Qlrnrrnn ' N Smart , h E M Dress Accessories I For Young Women iff 'I V. ' ' 'I 625 Newest Conceits in Neckwear, Stockings, Unclerthings,-in fact, all sorts of those wil I ' H5391 I clress accessories essential to the Hwell Q0 turned-out" young woman - and they V' embody even more than their usual charm. McCurdy and Company, Inc. WX' See this label on all Rubber Goods. It stands for guaranteed quality. ' United States Rubber Company Rochester Branch 'Wg X 6' gi andrea . 24 Exchange St. A HOWE 8: RGGERS CCMPANY Rochestefs leacling store for Furniture, Floor Coverings, Drapery Materials, Window Shacles, Cushion Work, Beclcling, etc. Everything first class. 89 Clinton Avenue South I 1761 Rochester, N. Y. 4' ! than new Fluc.'l'uallorvS In 'the EJOOI'Cl3 composure . K H7 X-2,,HFAVE0g J' a 5 3 5 -I is 9 Zu -0 C fu ' 5 U PZ' '11 G i W L. ' 5 u D d B UJ 1 P Q . T u ri ,, at Z 5 ff . Z 5 it f w as 114 ff 8 PY J l U - p ul- ,?- 4..l 4 .1 - :lv rn E A 4 E S i E ai fi Sl - -EY Q7 9. Y 1 Z , M 91 2 i 2 2 l 'I Y 4' J' i' i - l Professor fto student hesitating on word Hconnoisseurnj: "Now you know that. What do you call a man who professes to know everything?" K Student: "A professor." Dr. Watkeys: 6'What is your answer to the problem?" Adair W: "Mine is two, sir." Dr. Watkeys: "Minus two, correct." Doris Gillette: "I wonder why they hung that cubist painting?', Roberta: "I suppose they coulcln't catch the artist." Dr. Fauver in Hygiene Class: Hl'low do germs multiply?" Brilliant freshman: "By dividing." Helen Fuller fa month after the beginning of terml: "Why, Mr. Trow, I haven't been able to find any of those books you just mentioned." Mr. Trow: HI don't woncler, Miss Fuller, they're topics in the outlines on our mimeograph sheets." Some one in the lunch room absent-mincledly handed Avis a car ticket. Avis, deep in the perusal of free verse, handed the absentee a lunch ticket saying, "Do you want a transfer?,' 51771 H il Hi? Glrnrrun I .Q Home Phone Stone 4341 B 8 A. KALINSKY Ladies' Tailor LIBERTY BUILDING C E Ave. and Main St., Roo 7 8 d 9 Rochester, N. Y. JACOB THOMANN 8: SONS Wholeuale ana Retail Tell us your Plumbing Heating and Supplies wants. Our service command for the small job at at you well Florists as the large one. Cut Flowers, Floral Designs, Decorations and f Planta of All Descriptions PHONES 408 838 N. Goodman Street Roch. Phone 3658 ROCHESTER, N. Y. 74 Exchange Street, Rochester, N. COAL 306 Exchange St. Rochester, N. Y. GEO. ENGERT 8x CO. 11783 la? Glrnrrnn ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Croceus Board desires to thank all the girls who, in any way, have helped In the composition of this book. If any inadvertent omissions have been made in the accompany ing list, we-ask your kind indulgence. I92I MAR JORY STOREY MERLE KOLB HELEN READ FLORENCE BECKER ' ELEANOR HICKS NEVA WELCH PAULINE FRITZ VIOLA ABBOTT I922 EDNA BUTTERFIELD OLIVE FLINT DELORA HOPKINS MINNA CLIFTON KATHERINE MONAGHAN I 923 FIDDIS CLARK I924 ELEANOR SLATER HEARD IN SIBLEY HALL After reading her poem in The Cloisterg "Show me Lois Fisher." After our Lois was pointed out: "NOW show me the man." CONFIDENCES "With vine leaves in his hair, he'll come," Boasted maiden indiscreet. He came, but she, how sad to say! Confessed to blisters on her feet. H791 HX? Glrnrvna I: or Fine Furniture and First Class Upholstery GO TO G. 81 C. Schminke Co. 137, 139, 141 Main St. East Rochester, N. Y. H. E. WILSON Florist ' i Designs and Decorations 23. Specialty BOTH PHONES STORES 88 Main St. E.. and Hudson Ave. GREENI-IOUSES Avenue D and I-Iucison Ave. Whitmore, Rauher 8: Vicinus INCORPORATED Contractors DEALERS IN Builders' Supplies Office, No. 279 South Avenue Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of A FRIEND Dr. Freciik R. Dean DENTIST 2 I 0-2 I 2 Mercantile Bvldg. Cor. E. Main and North Sr. Rochester, N. X. Home Phone, S ne 5203. The Photographs in this Book were made in our New Studio SMITH-CURRY 27 Clinton Ave. South Opposite Seneca Hotel Rochester, N. Y. flsoj M Q 3 ol 43 1311122115 fri' I a ii 1 'IJ ' B- n ew 'Qg v ' METAMORPHISM just hill or dale or grassy knolls I'd see in days of yore, When I gave heed to nature's call, To field and wood explore. Now all aesthetic dreams are passed, "Tis glacial till I see, And grassy knolls are drumlin-mounds4 I've had Geology! ' "lT'S ALL up 'nn You LADIES! N' ' NOVV----" N P , -3 STIDDY ll U ' I J ,Nfl 51811 Us Olrnrmm "Say it with Flowers" C""'P'ime"f' of Courtesyicustom-correctness-and C. A. a nice sense of thoughtfulness, are characteristic of the gift expressed Wm, plowem General Produce Merchant J. B. KELLER SONS, Florists wholesale Agencyfof 25 clinton Avenue North Utopian Chocolates Stone 505 Phone Orders Have Prompt Attention Main 2189 N- Y- All Meats Refrigerated Under Glass PAGE Sz SHAW, Inc. KNOBLES MARKET, Inc. - 46 East Avenue F' M t G ' . f X me ea 5' . locales The Candy and Ice Cream and Provisions of Excellence 21-23 Front St. Both Phones N- Y- Boston I NewYork Philadelphia P uanfll. dan Two Convenient and Helpful s Banks for Women We have special facilities to offer to our women customers, and have schooled ourselves to be helpful to them in their banking transactions. Realizing that the most simple transarftion in banking, such as keeping . a checking account, becomes complicated to those who are not accus- tomed to such things, we take particular pains to anticipate the problems and perplexities of the women we serve. Women in the shopping district will find both our Main Office, Main , Street East and Stone Street, and our Lincoln Branch, I9 Main Street West, of great convenience to them, not only for its banking facilities L but also as a place at which to meet their friends. LINCOLN-ALLIANCE BANK Member 'Federal Reserve System Main Office "" 'Lincoln Branch Lake Avenue Branch Main St. E. Cor. Stone St. 19 Main St. W. Lake Ave. Cor. Ridgway Ave. p 51821 la? Qlrnrruz 1 Bausch G- Lomb Products ' MADE IN ROCHESTER AND WELL KNOWN WHERE VER OPTICAL INSTRUMENTS ARE USED A Include high grade Microscopes, Projection Lanterns fBalopticons,, Photographic Lenses and Shutters, Range Finders and Gun Sights for the Army and Navy, Search- light Mirorrs of every description, Optical Measuring Instruments. Photomicrographic Apparatus, Field Glasses, lnstruments, Ophthalmic Lenses and lnstruments, Magni- fiers, Reading Glasses, Microtomes, Centrifuges and other high grade Optical Equipment. ' Bausch fa- Lomb Optical Co. NEW Yonx WASHINGTON cuicaco SAN FRANCISCO LONDON Rochester, N. Y. I Don'ts for Lovely Women C. . Don't forget that your hair is your crowning glory. Give it plenty of care. U. of R. CGICTCV Don't neglect the care of your skin. Beauty will be the result. I Don't neglect your nails. Nails should be as rose leaves with a crescent in them. Don't fail to smile at least three times each day - Smiles are nature's treatment for beauty. A Don't forget that good grooming is necessary to good looks. 1 Clinton Ave' South Don't forget that the best of care will be . b - Rochester's Newest and Most At' given you Y tractive Dining Room Jlffme feannctte Zeluj Luncheon, l 1:30 to 2:30p Dinner, 5:00 to 8:00 Afternoon Tea, 3:00 to 5:00 E- Business Men's Luncheon, 60 ci 522 Central Building Home Baked Goods f L 183 1 Ili? I Glrnrvun START RIGHT IN LIFE Be Clean and .Well Launderecl Q., iff' f -'E C as 2 I - A, 'ET l s ' - isis 3Y5W5-13 TA, ' 541 Thats the Place to Begin Wirth! Both Phones Exffhaflge Sffeef A Suggestion Mechanics Institute offers a number of interesting brief courseslfor women, especially suitable for College graduates. . These are practical and afford opportunity for pleasant and remunerative service. May we suggest that you investigate the following: Normal Domestic Art jewelry and Art Metal Work Modeling and Pottery Architecture Dietitics Optometry Institutional and Lunch Room Management BULLETINS ON REQUEST ROCHESTER ATI-IENAEUM AND MECHANICS INSTITUTE GARDEN OF EDEN Eternally eating Luscious chocolate drops Unenclingly supplied- Surfeit. I I84 :I -qs Glrnrvun y G The Monroe Avenue Coffee House .,+--1... Fifty Cent Luncheon - 11:30 to 2:00 Hardware Seventy Cent Dinner - 5:00 to 8:00 196 Monroe Avenue Merchants Compliments of Richardson Corporation 26 Exchange Strut i r Maia of Honor Syrups and Rochester, Flavors for the Soda N. Y. Fountain Moulthrop Desks Used by Schools and Colleges in all Progressive Com- munities MADE BY Langslow-Fowler Company Rochester, N. Y. "You must be lruc, you must be good And help your husband sam lhe wood." ln years to come, "Sawing Wood" will include sending your husbands, your own, and all the household rugs., draperies and other things to J Leary s For Cleaning or Recoloring 94th Year Cnly One Ojice Mill and Pla!! Sfreels LI851 H Glrnrrun I Arima, idhntn-3 ngranvra Besides being the largest organization in the country specializing on Quality College Illustrations, handling over 300 annuals every year, including this one, we are general artists and engravers. Our Large Art 'Departments createdesigns and distinctive illustrations, make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdseye views, retouch photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. , , We reproduce all kinds of copy in l-lalftone, Zinc Etch- ing, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Processg in fact, make every kind of original printing plate, also Electro- types and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold processn At your .service -Any time-Anywhere-for Anything in Art, Photography and Photo-engraving. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY 554 WEST ADAMS STREET, CHICAGO llllillllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllilligglillllllIIIllllIIllllIlllllilllllllllllilllllllll Qlrnrmw Compliments of a Friend Dainty Women keep their wardrobes in perfect condition by telephoning for a Rapp auto whenever a gar- ment neecls cleaning or pressing. Rappis CLEANSERS DYERS TAILORS 64 Clinton Avenue North Opposite Masonic Temple Both Phones Auto Service U87 DAINTY TEA SHOPPE NOW OPEN Luncheon 11:30 to 2:00 Afternoon Tea 2:00 to 4:30 Dinner 5:30 to 8:00 Home Cooking-Just like the Kind Mother Makes 10 Gibbs St. Chase 4163-W We Specialize ln "Frocks that are Different." CEAL KAUFMAN'S smart Gown shoppe 64 Clinton Avenue South ' I RR nan THE UNIVERSITY 0F ROCHESTER College for Women RUSH RI-IEES, D.D., LL.D., President ANNETTE GARDNER MUNRO, ANI., ' Dean HE ,University maintains a College for Women, with the same privileges and opportunities that are offered by its College for Men. ' I These opportunities and privileges are provided for the benefit of the young women of Rochester and vicinity. Two 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 University. This College offers the advantages of thorough instruction by a strong faculty together with opportunity for the development of inde- pendent college life by the Women students. Of that development the "Croceus" annually gives interesting record. V Further information may be gained from the University Catalogue, which will be sent on request. - ANNETTE GARDNER IVIUNRO, ' DCUTI. flssj life? Glrnrvun JOSEPH BELLANCA Vi ctro l a s and Victor Records 272 North St. Rochester, N, Y. JVC iss Qose Jffesserschmilt M illinery 388 Main Sl. East Rochester, N. Y. Established IS77 WALTjEN'S Painters and Decorators Wall Papers .394 Main Street East Rochester, N. Y. The Hat is the crowning touch of any costume. Chic, beautiful, Indi- vidual Hats. EAST AVENUE STYLES- SIDE STREET PRICES Berlliajine 4 Gibbs street, corner East Avenue BARR D j f D BROS, XV N Dr sses 1 East' Qgofd at this store exclczsimfegyhj Avenue PURE CANDY Fresh Every Day ' Light Lunches ice Cream Jackson 's 243 Main Street East, Opp. Sibley's 51891 li? Qlrnreun W INDEX Acknowledgments . . . ....... . . . . Activities ...... Advertisements .. Alma Mater . . Alumnae .. Athletics . Baseball . . . Basketball . . . Christmas Dance . Class Day .. . . . Cloister . ......... . College Banquet .... College Kaleidoscope .. College Plays . .... . Croceus Board . . . Dedicatee ..... Dedication . Dramatics .. Faculty .. . . Foreword ...... Freshman Class .. Genesee, The . . . Cnlee Club . ..... . Honor Committee . In Memoriam .. . . Junior Class .... Literary Club . . . New Faculty .. . . Les Novices .... Phi Beta Kappa . . Phiddists . ..... . Senior Class .. Silver Bay ..... Sophomore Class . Sororities . ..... . Spring Day ..... Students' Association . Student Volunteers . . .... . . Year'-s Work . ....................... . Young Women's Christian Association ....... . I: l9O :I I5 Qlrnrvun ADVERTISERS Alfred l-lerle Press ......... ..... l 66 Mally Company . . . . . I74 Andrews Printing Company . . . . . . 162 Marks and- Fuller . . . . . . l62 Baer Brothers .......... . . . l89 Mathews and Boucher ..,... . . . IS5 Barr and Creelman ............... I78 lVlcCurdy and Company, lnc. . . . . l76 Bastian, Swezy and Schlegel Company l70 Mechanics institute ........ . . . IB4 Bausch and Lomb Optical Company . . IBB Meier Furniture Company . . . . . . l60 Bellonoa Company ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I89 Messerschmitt ............. . . . l89 Beg-ghafine , ,,,,,,,, , , ,, l89 Monroe Avenue Coffee House . . . . . l85 Bguchgf, George T, I , I I I l62 Nolin .................... . , . l62 Colby and An-,ent I , I I I I60 Nyehurst ........... . . . l70 Covngr ,,,,,,,,,,,, I I I 170 Page and Shaw ........ . . . l82 C1-oooh and Bealmn I I I I I I 164 Phono Syllabic School . . . . . . l70 Dainty Tea Shoppe ...... . . . l87 RBPPS ----------------- - l87 Dan-ow School gf Bugingss I I I 166 Richardson Corporation .... . . . IBS Deal and Brown .....,', I I I 170 Rochester Business lnstitute ...... i. . l68 DeanI Dr, Frederick RI I I I I 180 Rochester Gas and Electric Company I74 Doavenpol-tI CI AI ...-., I I I 132 Salter Bros. ................... . . l60 Dixie Tea Room ........ . . . IS3 Scanlan Tire C0mPanY - - - - - - '66 Duffy Powers Company I I I I I 172 Schminke, G. 6: C. ........ . . . l'80 Engert, George ......... Field Bake Shop . . . Craeser, Wm. V. . ..... . . Howe and Bassett Company Howe and Rogers Company Ilackson's . ............ . Ilahn and Ollier Company Kauffman, Ceal . ....... . Kalinslcy, A. .... . Keller, B. Sons . . Knobles Market . . . Langslow Fowler ...... .. Leary, Edward B. ...... . Lilcly, Henry and Company Lincoln Alliance Banlc . . . Maggs . ........ .... I I I 178 Scrantom Wetmore Company . . . . . . l68 I I I 166 Security Trust Company .......... I66 I I I 160 Sibley, Lindsay and Curr Company . .X I64 I I I 174 Smith Curry ........ . .A ....... . E l80 I I I 176 Sunderlin Company . . . . . I66 I I I 189 Swiss Laundry . ........ . . . l84 I I I 186 Thomann ancl Sons .............. l78 I I I 187 United States Rubber Company .... I76 I I I 178 University of Rochester ....... . . . ISS III 132 Waltjen's .. ........... ... I89 I I I 132 White Binding Company ........ . . . I72 , , , IBS Whitmore, Rauber and Vicinus Com- l85 pany .' ..................... .. l80 I62 Wickman l70 l82 Wilson, H. E. lB0 l83 Zeluif, Miss .. l83 51911


Suggestions in the University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) collection:

University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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University of Rochester College for Women - Croceus Yearbook (Rochester, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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