Vassar College - Vassarion Yearbook (Poughkeepsie, NY)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1918 volume:
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,Sf .Munn-.Y-.IJC ,S
A- .s..a3 -
General Table of Contents
The Illustrated Review . 7
The Record 1917-1918 . 121
Country Life . . . 143
In The Theatre . 167
Pep . 9 . . . 193
I If Q4
I 1 I
I I I
I I '
I 1 ,
I I I
I I I
Table of A Contents
Elizabeth L. Hewins, Editor-in-Chief '
Margaret Hughes. Business Manager Margaret Brafe Art Editors
Edna Flaig, Assistant Business Manager Marian Stable!
Ruth Pennybacker Rosalind L' Thomas Photograph Editors
' Katharine Tighe 2 , , Dorothy Cumpson
Elsie Lanier S Llterilry and Joke Editors Mildred Wheeler, Data Editor -
Miriam Wright A Marian Wightman, junior Member
Presidents of the College . . . 9
Presidents of Students' Association . 9
Board of Trustees' ...... 10
Officers of Government and Administration . ll
Contributors ........ 32
l9l7's Commencement 33
Class History . A . . 34
Faculty Member . 46
Senior Class Pictures ...G 48
Memorial of Senior Class Members . . 113
Officers of the Vassar Student Aid Society , 119
Officers of the Associate Alumnae . . 119
Secretaries of Classes .... . 120
Presidents ofiithe College
Milo P. Jewett, LL.D., 1861-64
J. Ryland Kendrick, D.D., Acting President, 1885-86
John H. Raymond, LL.D., 1864-78
Samuel L. Caldwell, D.D., 1878-85
James M. Taylor, LL.D., 1886-1914
Henry Noble Mac Cracken, Ph.D., 1915
Presidents of Students' Association
M. W. Whitney
M. L. Gilbert
S. A. Catlin
F. M. Cushing
E. A. Rice
G. H. Learned
S. F. Sheppard
S. G. Wilkinson
Nl. S. Morris
E. C. Shaw
L.. B. Stanton
C. . Valleau 907-08
L.. K. Smith 908-09
E. Deming '909-'0
S. P. Clinton '910-'1
L. F. Sweetzer '911-'2
C. M. 'Cleveland '912-'3
F. T. Patterson '913-'4
Q. B. Poppenheim '914-'5
K. Smith '915-'6
C. A. Bentley '916-'7
1917-18 Lucile Philips
A. M. Robbins
M. V. Clark
M. B. Mumford
K. C. Reiley
P. A. Hatfield
E. L. Garrett
Nl. P. Schmidt
... S. Holmquist
C. M. Sperry
S. S. Taylor
M. E. Avery
M. R. Babbott
C. M. Body
C. K. Schaefer
Nl. C. Stuckslager
Board of Trustees
Charles, M. Pratt, A.M., Chairman -
W. C. P. Rhoades, D.D. . -
John I-l. Deane, A.M. . -
Augustus H. Strong, D.D., LL.D. . '
Duncan D. Parmly . . -
Allen W. Evarts, A.M.
james M. Bruce, A.Nl. .
Henry M. Sanders, D.D. '
Henry V. Pelton, A.B. .
Andrew Townson . . -
Edward Storrs Atwater, A.B.
Daniel Smiley, A.B. . . -
George E. Dimock, .
George W. Perkins . .
Edgar L. Marston .
Arthur L. Lesher . .
Myra Reynolds, Ph.D. .
l-lenry Evertson Cobb, D.D. .
Alonzo K. Parker, D.D. .
John E. Adriance . ,
. New York
. New York
. New York
. New York
. Chicago, Ill.
. New York
. Chicago, lll.
julia C. Lathrop, A.B. . . . . Washington, D. C.
Florence M. Cushing, A.B. ..,, ,
l-lenry Noble MacCracken, Ph.D., LL.D., L.l-l.D. .
Prank R. Chambers .,,,, Bmnxville
Frank L. Babbott, A.M. . , u . Brooklyn
Mrs. l-latley K. Armstrong . 1 Penn Yan N. Y.
Mrs. John W. Blodgett . Crand Rapids? Mich.
l-lerbert Reed Curney, A, BU Tyeasuyey
'george W- 'P0lk, Assistant Treasurer
LOUIS P- CHHCSPIC, General Superintendent
Cfficers of Government and Administration
HENRY NOBLE MACCRACKEN, Ph.,D. L.H.D., 411 B K
1 President of Vassar College
A. B., New York University, 19003 A. M., New York University, 1904: Ph. D., Harvard, 19073 L. H.
D., New York University, 19153 LL. D., Brown, 19155 LL. D., Smith, 19153 Instructor in English, Syrian
Protestant College, 1900-033 John Harvard Fellow, 1907-083 Instructor in English, Sheiiield Scientific
School CYaleJ. 1908-10g Assistant Professor, 1910-133 Professor of English, Smith College, 1913-153 Presi-
dent of Vassar, 1915.
Member Modern Language Association of Americag American Dialect Society.
Published: First Year English, 19035 English Composition in Theory and Practice Cpart authorj,
19093 An Introduction to Shakespeare Cpart authorb, 1910. Edited: The Serpent ofDivision, 19113
Minor Poems of Lyalgate, Part I., 1912g The College Chaucer, 1913. Shakespeare's Principal Playsg
Manual of Good English, Cpart authorj, 1917. Contributions to magazines on Philological subjects.
ELLA MCCALEB, AB. Dean of the College
A. B., Vassar, 1878. Instructor in Foster School, Clifton Springs, New York,
1878-815 in Detroit Home and Day School, 1881-85. Secretary to the President
of Vassar, 1885-92, Secretary of the College, 18933 Rank of Associate Professor,
18995 Rank of Professor, 1907 Dean of the College, 1913.
ZITA LILLIAN THORNBURY, A.B .... Assistant to the Dean
A. B., Vassar, 1908. Assistant in Ethics and History, 1908-09g Assistant in Ethics and in thehSecre-
tary's Office, 1909-133 Assistant in Ethics and in the Deans' Office, 1913-143 Assistant to the Dean, 1914.
Assistant in the Deafrfs Ojiice
RA FLICK . - -
DORISA1i3'?:Ig7aSSar 19153 Simmons College Secretarial Course 1916-17
ELIZABETIII7 to the Bean Vassar 1913419163 i Course of Study at Simmons Col-
A. B., assar 3 - ' '
lege, 1916-17. O
M J RYLAND KENDRICK Lady Principal, Emeritus
RS. . ' '
Lady Principal, Vassar, 1891. Rank of Professor.
, . Head Warden
JEAN CBPVXLMER, ' . ' I ' .-14 Head Warden
A. ., assar,
18935 A. M., Columbia, 1896. Associate Warden. Vassar, 1913 , 1 X
ISABEL NELSON TILLINGHAST, Ph.M., CID B K . Associate Warden
A B Vassar' Ph M Cornell Instructor in Hampton Institute? PI'0f9SS0I' Of EHg11Sh. NSW P9152
i .1 h l Professor English, French-American College: Assistant to the Lady Principal, Vassar,
ixibcgllillal' cAc::ttii1g Lady Principal, 1911-123 Assistant to the Lady Principal. 1912-139 Head Warden'
1913-15: Associate Warden, 1915.
CORNELIA MORSE RAYMOND, A.B., fb B K . . ASSOC'i6l156 WGTCZHH
A. B. Vassar, 1883: Graduate of "The Elms" Music School, Springfield, Mass., 1893. Preceptress
of Delaware Academy, Delhi, N. Y., 1883-853 Instructor at "The Elms," Springfield, Mass., 1885-1913.
Associate Warden, Vassar, 1913.
Member Classical Association of the Atlantic States.
GERTRUDE SMITH, A.B., Phi Beta Kappa ASS00'i6l25e Warden
ELISABETH WHEELER AMEN, A.B., 111 B K . . Associate Warden
A. B., Vassar, 1907. Instructor in English, Baldwin School, Bryn Mawr, 1907-09, '10-133 Associate
Warden, Vassar, 1914. 6
HELEN STAMFORD, A.B. ..... Associate Warden
A. B., Vassar, 1896. Teacher in Halstead School, Yonkers, 1901-07 3 Secretary of Rockefeller
County Committee, 1911-1914, S. C. A. A.g President of N. Y. Branch of Associate Alumnae, 1913-1915:
Associate Warden, Vassar, 1914-1918.
LOUISE PATTESON SHEPPARD, A.B .... Associate Warden
A. B., Vassar, 1896. Chairman of Endowment Committee of Associate Alumnae, 1906-1918. Sec-
retary-Treasurer Yates County Committee, S. C. A. A., 1913. Associate Warden, Vassar, 1914-18.
MARY MACCOLL, A..M .... . . Associate Warden
A. B., Vassar, 1898. A. M., Columbia, 1915. Teacher, 1899-19103 Secretary Brooks Hall, Barnard
College, 1910-19153 Adviser to VVomen-Columbia University S. S. 1917 g Associate Warden, Vassar, 1915
MRS. FLORENCE GOULD HALE , Aggggjatg Warden
HELEN STERLING BANEIELD, A.B. Assistant Wayden
A. B., Vassar, 1908.
ELIZABETH BURR THELRERG, M.D. . . . Resident Physician
F Cl' ' ' , .
I 6 Ornflr 191031 Pmfeslsol' of Dlseases Of Eye and Ear, Woman s Medical College of the New York
n rmary , Resident Phvsican In the New York Infants' Hos t 1 '
' 1 . W ' ' 1 d-
Ch1lCg"6E.S Hospitalg Resident Physician, Vassar, 1887. pl a an In e New York Nursery and
e ow American Medical Association' Member New York Sta '
. . h ' te M d cl As . fn '
ig3Jr1tytMed?:agT Sogvetyg American Association for the Advancement ofeSi':i2nce'S03l?ciiI?aln's Dlagtdligii
A Cla' lon 0 + ew Ofk City: Woman's Med' lS ' t . ' . ,
Public Commission of International Council oflgifonifrf y of New York State. Chairman Ameucan
JANE NORTH BALDWIN, M.D. .... Associate Physician
M. D. Cornell University Medical School, 1900. Intern New York Infirmary for Women and Chil-
dren, 1901-1902. Graduate work Harvard Medical School summer 19053 Laboratory Assistant in Physi-
ology, Vassar 19053 Assistant Physician, Vassar, 19063 Associate Physician, Vassar, 1914. Graduate
work Johns Hopkins Medical School and Hospital summer 1916.
Member American Medical Associationg Medical Women's National Associationg New York State
Medical Associationg Dutchess County Medical Societyg Poughkeepsie Academy of Medicine: Wom-
en's Medical Association of New York City.
ELFIE RICHARDS GRAFF ..... Assistant Physician
A. B.. Wellesley College, 1897. M. D. Women's Medical College of Pennsylvania.
Member of Somerset County Medical Society and of the American Medical Association.
OLIVER SAMUEII TONKS, Ph.D. Professor of Art
A. B., Harvard University, 18985 A. M., 1899g Ph. D., 1903. Graduate
Study at Harvard, 1899-19013 Studied in Greece, Italy, France and England as
Charles Eliot Norton Fellow in Classical Studies from Harvard, 1901-02: Gradu-
ate Fellow at Harvard and Assistant Curator ill Department of Classical Art in
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1902-03. Instructor in Greek, University of Ver-
mont, 1903-043 Lecturer in Greek, Columbia University, 1904-053 Preceptor in
Art and Archeaology, Princeton University, 1905-113 Professor of' Art, Vassar,
19113 Archeaological Editor of the New International Encyclopedia.
Member Archaeological Institute of Americag College Art Association.
Published: The Museum and the Public School Teacher, and various articles.
ARTHUR EDWIN BYE . . . . Assistant Professor
B. A., University of Pennsylvania, 1911. Oxford, England, 1910-11. Princeton, MQ A. 1914.
ELIZABETH DENNY PIERCE, A.M .... Assistant Curator
A. B., Vassar, 1910: A. M., 1912. Studied at Columbia, 1912-14. Assistant in Art, Vassar, 1915.
CLARENCE K. CHATTERTON .... Instructor in Art
Studied with William M. Chase, Kenneth Hayes Miller, Carrol Beckwith, F. V. DuMond, and Rob-
ert Henrig Instructor New York School of Arty Member of Salmagundi Club of' New Yorkg Chicago Water
Color Clubg Awarded Isador Prize at Salmagundi Club, 19135 Honorable mention at International Ex-
position at Buenos Ayresg Exhibited,-Panama Pacific Exposition, National Academy of Design, New
York, Corcoran Art Gallery, Washington, Carnegie Institute, Chicago, Art Institute of Chicago, Penn-
sylvania Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia,-etc. Instructor in Art, Vassar, 1915.
MARY W. WHITNEY, A.M., dv B K
Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory, Erneritius
A. B., Vassar, 18685 A. M., Vassar, 1872. Graduate Study at Radcliffe College, Zurich University.
Instructor in Waltham High School: Chelsea High Schoolg Assistant in Observatory at Vassar, 18813 Pro-
fessor of Astronomy, Vassar, 1889-1912. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of '
Scienceg Charter Member of Astronomical and Astrophysical Society.
Published: Longitude Of Smith College Observatoryg Articles in Annals of Harvard College Observa-
toryg Regular papers on Astronomical subjects in Astronomical Journal, Astronomische Nachrichten.
CAROLINE E FURNESS, Ph D dv B K Alumnae M aria Mitchell Professor
of Astronomy anal Director o the Observatory
A B, Vassar 1891'Ph.D. Columbia 1900. Ohio State University non-resi-
D ' S mmer School l895'C01umb1a non-resident 1896-98'
resident 1898-99' American Fellow of Association O on 8' k U er
99 Curtis Graduate Scholar Barnard College 1898-99 Research yvor I11V
' ' H ll d ring 1881- Volunteer research assistant Yerkes
sity of Groningen O an SD . i . S h 1 West Winsted
Observatory summers of 1899-1900 Instructor In H1-h c 00
. ' 'Q '
1 v ,. : 7' V ' i , , v Y ' ,
I- ' dent' 1892 94 mm- u ' f O lle iate Alumnae, 1898-
7 7 . ' E
C . 1891-92: Columbus, Ohio, 1892-943 Vassar, 1894-98, 1899-1911' Associ-
atlemlgrofessor of Astronomy, Vassar, 1912-15. Alumnae Maria Mitchell Profes-
' t of
sor of Astronomy 1915. Fellow American Association for the Advancemen
Member American Astronomical Societyg Audubon Societyg Association of Col-
fg legiate Alumnaeg Japan Societyg American Federation of Artsg Survey Associate3
" ':" i nal Child Labor Committee '
Nat O f -
Published: Catalog of Stars within 1 Degree of North Pole3 Catalog of Stars
within 2 Degrees of North Poleg Observations of Comets and Asteroids, in Astronomical periodicalsg Dennitive
O b't C t, 1886, III twith E. P. Watermanj in Atronomische Nachrichten. ,Papers on variable
r i of ome
stars in Astronomical Journal and Astronomische Nachrichten. Editor Observations Of Variable Stars
Made During the Years 1901-12 at Vassar College Obersva tory. Author of Introduction to the Society of
Variable Stars in Vassar Semi Centennial Series. -
HARRIET MCWILLIAMS PARSONS, S.M., CID B' K Assistant in Astronomy
A. B., Vassar, 1915. S. M.. University of Chicago, 1916.
Member American Astronomical Society.
WILLIAM BANCROFT HILL, D.D., CD B K Professor of Biblical Literature
A. B., Harvard, 1879: D. D., Rutgers, 1905. Columbia Law School, 18811 Balti-
more Law School, 18822 Union Theological Seminary, 1883-86. Professor
of Philosophy, Park College, 1882-839 Pastor of Reformed Dutch Church in Ath-
ens, N. Y., 1886-902 and in Poughkeepsie, N. Y., 1890-19023 Lecturer on Bible,
Vassar, 1899-19023 Professor of Biblical Literature, Vassar, 1902.
Published: Mountain Peaks in the Life of Christ, 18931 Present Problems in
New Testament Study, 1903Q Guide to the Lives of Christ, 19052 Introduction to the
Life of Christ, 1911. - '
LINE MOORE, Ph.D., EE . . Assistant Professor in Botany
A. B.. Cornell, 1905: A. M., Wellesley 1906' Ph D C01-11911 19141 Assistant in B t
iSummeItl Session. 1907-081 Instructor in Biology, '1lrenton'Normal School. N J 1906 10. S1332 golgleu
essor o io ogy, Hugenot College for Women Wellin t C - ' ' " 1 ' 1 u e ro'
in Bggany, Vassar, 19141 Assistant Professor in BOta?1ym19la7pe Pmvmce' South Afnca' 1911 Instructor
ember American Association for th Ad , l ' - . .
Botanical Society of America. e vancement of Sclence' Amencan Nature Study Society:
Published: Articles in Bulletin Torrey Botani l C
' 1 1 l b, - -
change: Journal of Geography: Bulletin of the Burefiit 0f1iMsZZZZv,191lglature Study Review: School Ex-
MARGARET HOTOHKISS .
A- B-, Vassar, 1915' Graduate Student New York Uni 't
' - - . I nstruotor in Botany
lege' 1915-16, 1916-17: .Laboratory Assistailt hi Bacteriolouxgrerli YYMS Bellevue Hospital Medical Col-
17: Assistant Department of Bacteriology N. Y. U. and B ,H 'Mid' ate Department of Health 1916'
BOYHHY. Vassar College, 1917-18. ' ' e 10211 00119391 1917: Instructor in
4 ...W --.eg
CATHARINE ELIZABETH M. KOCH, A.M. . . Instructor in Botany
B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1909. INI. A., Cornell University-1915.
Instructor in Botany and Nature Study, IVestern State Normal School, Kalamazoo, Mich. 1909-14.
Instructor in Botany, Vassar 1916.
SERENA PHILIPS ...... Assistant in Botany
A. B., and M. A., Stanford University3 Two years undergraduate study, Knox College.
CHARLES VV. MOULTON, Ph.D., CID B K . Professor of Chemistry
A. Bi, University of Minnesota, 1885Q Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins, 1889. Instruct-
or in Chemistry and Physics, Shattuck School, Faribault, Minn., 1885-87, '89-923
Associate Professor of Chemistry, Vassar, 18923 Professor of Chemistry, Vassar,
Member American Chemical Societyg Society of Chemical Industry.
ELLA M. FREEMAN, A.M., fb B K . Assistant Professor of Chemistry
A. B., Vassar, 1884: A. M., University of Chicago. Instructor Nichols Academy, Dudley, Mass.,
1884-86Q Morgan School, Clinton, Conn., 1886-873 Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar, 18871 Assistant Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, Vassar, 1914.
Member American Chemical Society.
ANNIE LOUISE MACLEOD, M.Sc., Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Chemistry
A. B., McGill University, 1904: M. Sc., 19053 Ph. D. 19101 Research Scholar, McGill University,
1904-19053 Lecture Demonstrator, 1905-083 Assistant in Chemistry, Barnard College, 1908-19093 Fellow
in Chemistry Bryn Mawr, 1909-103 Research Fellow, 1910-19123 Demonstrator 1912-13: Assistant War-
den 1912-133 Reader 1913-14g Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar 19141 Assistant Professor, 1916.
Published: A Comparison of Certain Acids Containing a Conjugated System of Double Linkage, in Amer-
. Chemical Journal, 1910, The Reaction Between Unsaturated Compounds and Organic Zinc Compounds Cin
collaboration with E. P. Kohler and G. L. Heritageb, in American Chemical Journal, 1911.
BERTHA SHAPLEY . . A . . Instructor in Chemistry
A. B. Vassar, 1915, A. M. Columbia 1917: Teaching Fellow at Columbia 1915-17.
MARY AMERMAN GRIGGS, Ph.D., 2 E . . Instructor in Chemistry
A. B. Vassar, 19082 A. M. Columbia University 1915: Ph. D. Columbia University 1917? Assistant in
Chemistry, Vassar 1909-11g Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar, 1911-132 Fellow of the Associate Alumnae,
at Columbia, 1913-143 Barnard Fellow of Columbia University at Columbia, 1915-16g Member of the Ex-
ecutive Staii? of Brooks Hall, Barnard, 1915-163 Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar 1916. A
Member of The American Chemical Society.
C. PAULINE BURT .... . Assistant in Chemistry
A. B. Pennsylvania College for Women 19143 A. M. Mt. Holyoke 19161 Graduate Fellow and Assis-
tant at Mt. Holyoke 1914-17.
EDITH H. NASoN Assistant in Chemistry
A. B. Vassar, 1917.
K ' CE BRIVVA AB Assistant in Chemistry
ATHRYF . is L- - - - ' .
A. B., Vassar, 1915. Assistant in Chemistry. 1915.
HELEW JONES Assistant in Chemistry
L ' '
A. B., Vassar, 1916. - " -
OLIIVE M LAMMERT .A.B. .... I nstriictor in Chemistry
A. B., Vassar, 1915: Assistant in Chemistry, Vassar, 1915: Instructor 1917-
Mcmber of The American Chemical Society.
HERBERT ELMER BIILLS, Ph..Dg, CID B K A P?'0f03S0V Of ECOWUWZCS
A. B., University ol' Rochester, 18833 A. NI., Rochester, 1887 3 Ph. D., Cornell,
18903 Fellow in History and Political Economy, 001719111 1-835-88 PI'iI1CiPa1 Of
Marion Collegiate Institute, N. Y., 1883-843 Palmyra Union School, New York,
1884-86. Instructor in History, Cornell, 1889-903 Associate Professor of History
and Economics, Vassar, 1890-933 Professor of Economics, Vassar, 1893.
Published: Early Years ofthe French Revolution in San Domingo: Outlines of
Economics' Several Outlines of Economic Study and Syllabi for University Ex- '
' tension Lectures.
HARRIBT BRADLEY . 1 . . ., -". . Assistant Professor
A. B., Vassar, 1913, A. M., Columbia 19153 Ph. D. Columbia 1917: Lecturer in 'Barnard College 1915-
163 University Fellow Columbia 1916-17.
SYDNOR H. XVALKER ..... Assistant in Economics
A. B., Vassar, 1913, A. M.. University of Southern California 19173 Volunter Work in the Associated
Charities of Los Angeles, 1913-14: English teacher Louisville 1914-153 Pursued advanced study at Harvard
Summer School. . .
NIABEL NEWCOMER .... I nstrnotor in Economics
A. B., and A. M., Leland Stanford, Ph. D., Columbia, 1917: Lecturer in Economics at Leland Stan-
ford 1913-14, and at Barnard College 1916-17.
'LAURA JOHNSON VVYLIE, Ph.D., 113 B K Professor of English,
A. Vassar, 18773 Ph.. D., Yale, 18943 Instructor in Miss Storer's and Miss
Lupton s School, Cincinnati, 1882-833 Instructor in Packer Collegiate Institute
B1'00k1yn, 1884-92, '94-953 Instructor in English, Vassar, 1895-963 Associate Pro-
fessor of English, Vassar, 18963 Professor of English, Vassar, 1898.
Member. Modern Language Association and the English Association,
Published: Studies in the Evolution ofEngiish Criticism SocialSt d'
IishLiteraturc,VassarS " s-F ' ' I . ' u ZesmEng-
. er ie , edited The Sir Roger de Coverly Papers The Winte 's
Tale 111 the TWZOT, Shakespeare. Adam Bede in the Alodern Students Seri T
GERTRDDE BUCK, Ph D CID B K Professor oj English
B S University of M1Ch1,, tn 1894 lvl S 1895 Ph D 1898 Fellow in English Un1vers1t3 of Ch1
cago 1895 Assistant in English University of Michigan 1896 97 lnstructoi in English Vassar College
1897 1901 Associate Professor ofEngl1sh Vassar Colle e 1901 Professor of En lish Vassar Colle e 1907
Member of the Modern Langua e Association the National Onnncil of Teachers ot Fn hsh the Eng
lish Association American Association of Unn eisnv Piofessors
Published Figures of Rhetoric A PsychoIogicglStudy The lvletaphor 4 Study in the Psychology of Rhet
oric Organic Education with MISS H M Scott A Course rn Argumentatiie Writing 4 C curse in Iyxpository
Wrrtrng with Elisabeth Woodbridge A Brief English Grammar with Fred Newton Scott Ruskin s Sesame
and Lilies edited for School use A Course rn Narrative Writing mth Elisabeth NVoodb11d e Morris The
Social Crzlrcisrn of Literature Articles in The Forum Modern Language Notes The Educational Review
The School Review and School and Society
CHRISTA BEL Fonsi TH FISKE, Ph D Associate Pr ojessor of English
A B Cornell University 1898 A M Columbia Tinlveisity XVash1ngton D C 1898 Ph D Cor
Randolph Macon Institute Danville Va 1900 01 Instructor 1n En hsh Vassar 1903 Associate Pro
fessor of English Vassar 1910
Member Modern Language Association of America Psi Chapter lCorne1lJ of Kappa Kappa Gamma
Association of College and Preparatory School Teachers of the Middle States and Maryland
Published The Tales of Terror A By Path in Literature Conientionalrsm rn Holinshed s Chronicle
in Journal of English and Germanic Philology Old English Zllodrhcatron of Teutonic Racral Conceptions in
Studies rn Language and Literature in Honor ofJ M Hart Animals rn Old Fnglrsh Ecclf siastical Lrterature
650 1500 in Publications of the llloder z Language Assorratron October 1913 The British Isles in Norse
Saga in Publications of The Society for Advancement of Scandanatran Study
MARGARET JUDsON Associate Professor of English
A B Vassar 1905 Instructor in English Simmons College 1904 05 Instructor in English Vas
sar College 1905 07 Graduate Student at Sale 1907 09 CFe1low at Yale 1908 095 I nstructor in
English Vassar College 1909 19 Graduate Student at Yale 1910 13 Dean of Women and Professor
of Enghsh at Denison University 1913 L5 Graduate Student at Yale 1915 16 CMarv Richardson
and I ydla Pratt Babbott Fellowship 1908 09 Vassar Students Aid Society Bellowship 1912 is J As
sociate Professor of Fnghsh Vassar College 1916
i . ' - ' ' g 1 1 a f u o 1
1 . ., 1 U: , , . 1, ., Q , ,, l 0' Y , r , r -
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ir 1 3 Z ' . ' 3 ' - ' 1 1 ' 3 ' 1 2 .- f r ' f - ' . . -
3. 3 ' f ' . ' '. . . g -T., '- '15, fr ' T '
l . 1 . D-I ' U : .1 . l , 'J ' . l s 5 ,Q . 'l y ' .
2 ' s " ' l I 1 if ' . ' 1 - l ' 7 1
I f .
, r Q . A Q, V
, , nell University, 1903. Instructor in the Misses Shipley's School, Bryn Mawr, 1899-19003 lnstructor in
.Il .' ' '. 1 I 1 -1 ' " i - I . 1 g D' 1 -s : ' . '
A , , . , r , . t
1 A 1 3 , ,
'V ' . . - ' ' . , ' ' . 1' . ' 1 '
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-gi P if' , ', . -..- , ' " 1 ' 5 V ", '-'?. .-
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Published with Martha Hale Shackford, Cornposttron-Rhetoric-Lrlerature, a Four lear s Course for
Secondary Schools. '
ROSE J EFFRIES PEEBLES, Ph'.D.. . A . Assistant Professor of English
A. B., Mississippi State College for Womeng Ph. D., Bryn lvlawr College. Fellow in English, Bryn
Mawr College, 1907-085 Graduate Scholar and Fellow by Courtesy, 1908-09: Holder Ol' Special Research
Scholarship for Work in the British hiuseum and the Bodleian Library. Instructor in English, Mississip-
pi State College for Women, 1891-1906: Miss Wrigl1t's School, Bryn Mawr, 1908-09: Instructor in -English,
Vassar, 1909-143 Assistant Professor of English, Vassar, 1914. -
Published: Notes on the Dialect of Richard de Caister's Nletrical Prayer, in Norfolk and Norwich Ar-
cheaological Society Publicationsg The Anglo-Saxon Physiorogues in Mfodern Philotogyg Tlze Legend of Longi-
nus in Ecclesiastical Tradition and in English Literature, and its Connection with the Grail, in Bryn Mawr Mono-
graph Series, Vol. IX.
BURGES JOHNSON, A.B. r -
. Assistant Professor of English and Director of the Bureau of Publication
A. B., Amherst College, 1899. Reporter New York Evening Newspapers, 1900. Literary Advisor
G. P. Putnam's Sons for three years. Successively on the Editorial staffs of Harper's, Everybody's, Out-
ing,Magazines and Judge. Publisher of Educational books. Manager of Educational Department of
E. P. Dutton 82 Companyg at present Editorial Advisor of that firm.
Member, National Education Associationg Executive Council, Authors' League of America, and Chair-
man of the Committee on Text-Books. .
, Published: Rhymes of Little Boysg Rhymes of Home: A Year-Book of Humorg Pleasant Tragedies of
Childhoodg BashfulBalladsg Rhymes of Little Folksg The Well of English and the Bucketg Editor or compiler
of various series, and contributor of essays, liction and verse to current periodicals.
Assistant Professor of English
MARY YOST, Ph.D. . . - - 191 1914 H ld Ma-ry
- . 2. F ll ' University of Michiffarl, 3' - .e u
A. B., Vassar, 1904, A.M., Vassar, 191 l eg olviigassary 1913-1914. X2?aSsarSmdent,sA1d Society
Richardson and Lydia Pratt Babott Fellowship, ro
Fellowship 1914-1915. Ph. D. University of Michigan. 1917. .
tant Professor. in English
XVINIFRED SMITH, Ph.D. . . . Assis .
A B Vassar 1904' A M Columbia 1907: Ph. D., C011lII1bi9J, 1912- R92bdGI' and Tutor ill EIISUSII,
' " ' ' ' ' 'I ' - . - - - ' Colum-
f 1 k , 1905-06g so a d . o C iunbie, 1906-07,Stud1ed at the Sorbonne. 1908 09, and at
Mount H0 yo 6 - u le 1 011' 1 el' h 1909-10, Instructor in English, Knox School, Lake-
bla, 1909-113 Associate Alumnae Fellovs in long is , ' .
wood, N. J., 1907-083 Instructor in English, Vassar, 1911. Assistant Professor 1916.
Member of Modern Language Association. - Y
Published: Articles in lllodern Philology and PsycholooiCf1lBUU915ill3 The Cemnwdw dell arte, a Study
' dz The Outlook, The Dial, Mod-
in Italian Popular Comedy. Publicationsin which articles have appeare
ern Language Notes, Jahrbuch des deutschen Shakespeare Gesellschaft.
ANDISON, Ph.D. . g . Instructor in English
HELEN ESTABROOK S
A A. B., A. M., Bryn Mawr, 1906, 1907g Ph. D., Bryn lvlawr, 1911. Bryn lX1aWr Fellow in English,
1908-1910, studying at Oxford, England, 1909-1910. Assistant Principal, High School. Brookville, Ind.,
. - , Q
1907-1908. Reader in English, Bryn Mawr, 1911-1913, Instructor in English, Vassar, 1. 13.
Member Modern Language Association.
Published: Spensor's Lost Poems and their ro a
of the Modern Language Association, 1910. Quindecim Signa ante Iudicium, in Archiv f. d. Studium d.
Neueren Sprachen u. Literaturen, 1910. The Chanson d'Aventure in Middle English 1n Bryn lvlawr Mono-
grpahs, XII, 1913. A llflanual ofGood English, H. N. MacCracken and H. E. Sandison, 1917.
P b ble Relation to his "Faerie Queene", in Publications
JANE GAY DODGE, CID B K ...1 . Instructor in English
A. B., Radclme, 1904: A. M., University of California, 1914. Instructor in English, Mills College,
Oakla.nd, California, 1909-133 Instructor in English. Vassar, 19145 Instructor in English, University of
California, Summer Session, 1917. '
MAILY REBECCA THAYER, Ph.D., Cb B K . . Instructor in English
A. B., VVestern Maryland College, 19065 A. B., Cornell University. 19083 A. INI., Cornell University
19123 Ph. D.. Cornell University, 1914. Graduate Scholarship in English, Cornell University, 1911-1912.
Cornell Fellowship, Cornell University, 1912-1913, 1913-1914. Member Modern Language Association,
Instructor in English, Vassar, 1914.
Publications: The Influence of Horace on the Chief English Poets of the Nineteenth Century CCorneIl
Studies in Englishq ID: A Concordance to the Poems of John Keats Cin collaboration with D. L. Baldwin
L. N. Broughton, L. C. Evans, J. W. Hebel, and B. F. steiterp. '
KATHARINE WARREN, A.B. .... Instructor in English
A. B., Vassar, 12989. Critic in English, Vassar. 1895-973 Instructor in English 1897-19003 1915.
u lgriblxsliijdz A .Sonnet of Work, in Atlantic Monthly, January, 19003 All Souls' Eve, in Century Mega-
zme. ovem er. 1900: The Evening Wind, June, 19023 The Zlliddle Gro d F b 1 - -
Harper's Magazine, October, 1915. un y e ruary' 904'FmstS0ng' In
ALICE D. SNYDER, A.M., Ph.D., CD B K . . Instructog. in English
ROC ZZZSSE, Vassar, 19113 Ph. D., University of Michigan, 19153 Assistant in English,
resident fellow-Si at tim 10'.?faCglgjit01?Ch01aF, Vassar 1910-11: Holder of special Vassar Fellowship and
' VGPSI Y 0' ic igan. 1911-125 Instructor in English Va 19 - '
in Rhetoric, University of Michigan 1914 15- Instruct ' E ' 7 SSM' 12-14' Assistant
n Q ' -. . , ,
Language Association of America. or In n Ish Vassar' 1915' Member-of Modern
Published: Notes on the Talk ofa Two and a Half Year Old Boy in the Pedagogical Seminary
FRANCES VVENTWORTH CUTLER, A.M., fb B K . Instructor in English
A. B., Vassar, 1909. M. A., University 01- Maine, 1913. Instructor in English, Simmons College
1913-15. Instructor in English, Vassar College, 1915,
MARY BELLE COCHRAN . . Assistant Professor CSpohen Englishb
A. B., NVestern Maryland College, 1907, A. M., Columbia, 19173 Seven years teacher of English
Speech and Drama at Western Maryland College: Head of the Department of same subject in Hacketts-
town, N. J. I
RUTH MARIE ROGERS, Ph.B. . . Assistant in English Speech
Ph. B. University of Vermont, 19143 Graduate of School of Expression, Boston: Assistant in Expres-
sion, XVestern State Normal School, Kalamazoo, Mich., 1915-16: Assistant in Expression, University ot'
Vermont Summer School, 1917. Assistant in English Speech, Vassar, 1917. A
Member of Eta Chapter of Delta Delta Delta.
JEAN CHARLEMAGNE BRACQ, Litt.D., LL.D., Officer d,Instruction
Publique ...... Professor of French
A. B., McGill University, 18813 Litt. D., Colgate University, 1904: LL. D.,
lNIcGill University, 1911. Student at the Newton Theological Institution, 1881-
83: at the Sorbonne, College de France, and the Faculte de Theologie of Paris,
1884-853 Sceretary of the American McGill Association, 1886-913 Associate Pro-
fessor of Modern Languages, Vassar, 18913 Professor of Modern Languages, Vas-
sar, 1892. .
Editor of Hugenot Quarterly, 1896-1903. Delivered Course of Lectures on
"Contemporary French Literature", at the Lowell Institute, 1898. Decorated
by the French Government in 1903. Delegate to the International Peace Con-
gress at Rouen, 1903, and to the Hague 1914. Read a Paper at the Academie
des Sciences Morales et Politiques of Paris-used as a Historical basis for the set-
K tlement of the Newfoundland question by the French Government.
Honorary Vice-President of the Societe des Archives du protestantism fran-
cais au Canada. Honorary Member of the National Institute of Social Sciencesg Corresponding Member
of the National Geographic Society and ofthe Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences. Member of the
Council of Advisors of the World Peace Foundation. Member of the Executive Committee of the Con-
stantinople College Association. lwember of the Committee on Christian Service for Relief in France
and Belgium. .
Published: Articles in The Outlook, The Independent, The AndoverReview, The North American
Review, The National Geographic Magazine, The Educational Review, La Revue Historique of Paris and
other periodicalsgFrance Under the Republic, 1910: The Provocation of France, Fifty Years of German
FLORENCE DONNELL VVHITE, Ph.D. db B K Assistant Professor of French
A. B., Mt. Holyoke, 1903: A. M. Mt. Holyoke, 1907g Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, 1915. Graduate WVork in
French Literature and Philology, the Sorbonne and Ecole des Hautes Etudes, Paris, 1903-19045 Scholar in
Romance Languages, Bryn Llawr, 1906-19073 Fellow in Romance Languages, Bryn Mawr, 1907-1908:
Instructor in French, in the Central High School, Springfield, Mass., 1904-19063 Instructor in French,
Vassar, 1908-153 Assistant Professor of French, Vassar, 1915. '
Member of Modern Language Association of America.
Published: Voitaire's Essay on Epic Poetry: A Study and an Edition, 1915.
GEORGIANNA CoNRoW, A.M. . . Assistant Professor of French
A. B., Cornell, 18995 A. M., 1902. Studied in Germany 1899-19005 Sorbonne, Paris, 1900-1901.
Taught in Olean High School, 1902-035 South Orange High School, 1903-05: Thousand Island Park, State
Institute, Summers of 1903-04. Instructor in French, Vassar, 1905. Graduate Student Columbia, 1914
Csecond semesterjg Institut de Touraine, summer of 1914.
Member Modern Language Associations of America, of Middle States and Maryland, of Hudson Val-
ley: American Association of University Professors. Assistant Professor of French, Vassar, 1915.
l , , . Instructor in French
'E ' nement des I ettres dans les Lvcees et Colleges de Jeunes Filles.
CFICILE REAU .
- v ' ' 10' ., J 1 - .
Fliliggifigeddglgifgiiggra h3rg5StoSuperieur de 1'Enseignement Primaireg Diplome de tin d'Ftudes Sec:
d ' ' Iycee de Jeunes Filles de Versailles? U111vG1'Sit6 de CHJGIU 'COUGSG S9V18'I16f P31151 Umvefslte
on allies, gh b e' Certificat d'aptitude Zi l'Enseignement dans les Lycees et Colleges de Jeunes Filles,
de Pans, goin Orgnlgaris' Professor de Lettres au College de Jeunes Filles de Cherbourg. Leave of absence
Ofidre def thi rlei uest of ,the French Department of Vassar College. by the French Government CMinistere
gggerlffzfl-es Emhangeresp, after order in council of the Ministere de l'instructiOn Publique. .Instructor in
French, Vassar, 1913. Has given a course in French and was Director of the French activities at Dart-
mouth College, Summer Session, 1917.
MA1'HILDE SCHINDLER, D.E.S., C.A.E.L.V., B.esL., Diplomee D
d, Etudes Superieures de la Sorbonne . Instructor in French
Brevet' Diplome cl'Et-udes Secondaires, Lycee Fenelon, P21I'iSZ S6II1iI1RiI'6, Hanovre, Germany! Uni-
' f Guttin en Germany 1906 07' Universite de Paris Sorvonne, 1907415 C61'Uif'iC'2lU d,aDUi'011d9 51
versityo 0113 , I A 1' - I 1 , ,, ,
l'EnseiUnement des Langues vevantes, Paris, 19083 Baccalaureat es Lettres, Universite de Paris, 1910,
Instrucgsor in French, Royal 'Victoria College, lXIcGill University, Montreal, 1911-123 Ecole du Louvre,
Paris, 1912-135 Sorbonne, 1912-131 Diplome d'Etudes Superieures de l'Universite de Paris Cle partie de
l'AgregationD 1913, and authorized by the French Government to teach at Vassar College. Instructor in
French, Vassar, 1914 I ,
Member of La Societe Nationale des Professeurs Francais en Ameriqueg the hlodern Language As-
sociation of Americag La Societe d'Enseignement'Superieurg La Societe des Amis du Leuvrcg Les Amis
MATHI.LDE MONNIER ..... Instructor in French
Graduate Student Ecole Normale Francaise, Berne-University of Lausanne, 1900. Instructor in
French, Putnam Hall, 1901-08: Instructor in French, Vassar College, 1908-11. Abroad 1911-14. Instruc-
tor in French, 1914.
MARGARET A. SAGENDORPH, . . . I Assistant in French
A. B., Vassar, 19143 Af M., Columbia 1915: Instructor in French and German in the Scarsdale .lun-
ior High School, Scarsdale, N. Y., 1915-163 Instructor in French in the Williams Memorial Institute, New
London, Conn., 1916-173 Assistant in French, Vassar 1917.
Member of the Middle States and Maryland Modern, Language Association.
GEORGE BURBANK VSHATITUCK, Ph.D. Professor of Geology and M ineralogy
B. S., Amherstg Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University. Fellow in Geology,
Johns Hopkins University, 1896-97. Associate Professor, Johns Hopkins Uni-
versityg Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Vassar, 1906,
Member Geological Society OI' Americag American Geographical Society.
- Published: The Ptiestocene Problem of the North Atlantic Coastal Plain' De-
celopment of Knowledge Concerning the Physical Features of Cecil County AM.
P7l!lSi0t7TfL1Uhy lmfl G00l0t1y of the Coastal Plain Formations of Cecil County Alai
Geology of the Bahama Islandsg Some General Considerations Relating to the Bahama
Islands? Devewpmellf Of KWUUIGCZUQ Concerning the Physical Features of Calvert
County, Md.g Physiography of Calvert County, Md.g Geology of Calvert County llld
Geological Nlap of Calvert County, llfId.g Geological lllap of Cecil County jtfd 1 The
Ptiorene and Pleistocene Deposits of Marylanrlg The Miocene Deposits of7MaT. ,land-
Devetopment of Knowledge Concerning the PhysicatFeatures of SaintJllary's Clhunt ,
Saint Alary's County, Md.g Geology of Saint Mary's County Md . Geology of me'1-,Zi
tuxent Qualdrangleg Geology ofthe St. lllaryls Quadrangle: Paleontology Of the Buda,Li1nesto
zcat ROWlblCS near Vassar Colle ' ' ne' exaS3Ge0l00'
Ge, Concentration versus Tra . ' ' ' '
Stream Works, HSPOMIOH, fl Need 01 Accurate llleasurements in
llld.: Physiography of
WILBER IRVING ROBINSON M.S
M S University of Mich' 1914 P . . u F Instr,-uctofr Geology
' " 1"2lD. . h. D. ' -- f
ogy, Vassar College, 1916. D , Yale UDIVGFSILS , 1916. Instructor, department of Geol-
MARIAN P. XNHITNEY, Ph.D. .... Professor of German
Ph. D., Yale, 19012 Undergraduate XVork in Europe and in private work with
Yale Professorsg Graduate Student at Yale, 1895-973 University of Paris, 1897,
University of Zurich, 18981 Yale University, 1900-01. Teacher of Modern Langu-
ages, New Haven High School, 1892-1905. Professor of German, Vassar, 1905.
Member of the Modern Language Association of America: Vice-President
of the Association of Modern Language Teachers of the Middle States and Mary-
landg Consulting Editor of the Modern Language Journal3 Examiner in German
for the College Entrance Board.
Published: Several French and German readers, grammars and UGXUSQ Ad-
vanced German Composition, Easy Prose Composition, Geschichte der Deutschen Lit-
eratur, in Collaboration with Dr. L. L. Stroebeg Articles in educational journals
on methods of teaching modern languages.
LILLIAN L. STROEBE, Ph.D. . . Associate Professor of German
Ph. D., Heidelberg. Germany, 19043 Studied in Universities of Heidelberg, Berlin, Paris, London,
and Lausanne. Taught Rye Seminary, N. Y. 1904-053 Instructor in German, Vassar, 19052 Associate
Professor of German, Vassar 1911. Director of the German Summer School, 1912, 1913, 1915, 1916, 1917
at Liiddlebury College, Middlebury, Vermont.
Member Modern Language Association of Americag New York State Modern Language Association
Modern Language Association of Middle States and Maryland3 German University League.
Published: Die altenlischen K leidernamen: eine kutturgeschichtlich etymologische Untersuchung3 Deut-
sche Anekdoten fiir die Schuleg Exercises in German Syntax and Composition3 Easy German Composition3
Geschichte der deutschen Literaturg Brief Course in German Cthe last four books in collaboration with Pro-
fessor M. P. VVIIJUHSYDQ Articles in Die Frau3 Zeitschrift fitr den deutschen Unterrichtg Monatschefte fur
deutsche Sprache und Padagogik3 Modern Language Journat.
HENRIETTE STRUCK . . . Assistant Professor of German
Lehrerinnen-Seminar in Berlin, and in Steft Keppel, Westphalia, Germany. Received Prussian
State Diploma for Teachers. Travel and study in England, France and Italyg a semester's study at
University of Leipsic. Instructor in Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass.3 Miss Hall's School, Pittsfield,
Mass.3 Instructor in German, Vassar, 19003 Assistant Professor of German, Vassar, 1914.
FLORENCE GERTRUDE JENNEY, Ph.D., 111 B K . I nstruetor in German
A. B., Oberlin College, 1907, Ph. D., Freiburg, 19111 Student in Munich and Freiburg, Germany,
1908-12. Teacher in Oberlin High School, 1907-081 Instructor in German, Vassar, 1912.
AGATHE XNILHELMINE RICHRATH . . . Assistant in German
Notre Dame School, Munich, Germanyg Prufung fur Lehrerinnen der neuen Sprachen, 19102 Teacher
of German and French at the Friends' Select School, Media, Pa., 1911-1913. Student at Professor Wie-
lands Schauspileschule, Vienna, 1914: Instructor in German, Middlebury College Summer Session, Mid-
dlebury, Vermont, 1916 and 1917. Assistant in German, Vassar College, 1915.
ABBY LEACH, A.M., fl? B K .... Professor of Greek
A. B., Vassar, 1885. Student at Harvard Almex CRadcliffeJ, 1878-83Q Leip-
sic University, 1886-87Q Studied under Professor Gildersleeve and attended his
lectures at Johns Hopkins University, 1885, Spent several months in Greece, 1887-
1901, '13. Instructor in High School, Brockton, Mass.3 Girls' Latin School, Bos-
ton, Mass., Vassar, 1883. '
Member of the Managing Committee of the School at Athensg Member of
the Council of the Archaeological Institute3 Member Classical Association of Great
Britain3 Classical Association of the Lliddle States and Maryland3 Archaeological
Institute3 American Philological Associationg Association of Collegiate Alumnaeg
College Equal Suffrage League3 Vassar Students' Aid Societyg Japanese Society
of New York3 General Clubs 3 Former President of the American Philological As-
sociation, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae: Yale University Press
19172 Biember of Red Cross, Dutchess County.
Recipient of a gold cup from the Emperor of Japan. .
Published: Articles in American Journal of Philologyi Classical Review3JournaZ of the Association of
the Collegiate Alumnae: Essay in Lane Coopers' Book, The Greek Genius and its Influence.
, , Professor of Greek
H IET MACURDY Ph D fl? B K
GRACE ARR , - . D, ' . t d in Radcliffe College, the University
. . , 1903. Graduates u Y . , ,
A. B., Radcliffe, 1888, Ph. D., Colulmcgiiggn Fellow of the Bosborys W0men,S AEduCaJmOnab1 Assoclamony
of Berlin and in Columbia University. I . I , 7 1893, Associate
' - - ff of A h I f Girls, lnstructor at X assar ,
1899-1900. Teacher of Classics in the Cambridge Sc oo or F f Greek in Columbia, Summer Ses-
sion k13i0c8f1i3fL ety for the promotion of Hellenic Studies Claondonj 3 British Classical Asscixcgatiglg
American Philological Associationg Classical A.ssoii.atignig51tlgl Sl:Jfgrgll1EnStateS and 1VIHI'y19JI1d- em
of thliulsgsligglive flgflmgrigxsglriyfy tri? ilijleiifaiiizlrittpljtcliyso of Euripides: Studiesin Greek religion, history,
nd comparative studies in Latin and English literature in Radclije Studies, Transactions 012
and literature a I -. - l , .
the American Philological Association, the Journal of Hellenic Studies, 1719 0105320111 Quill 507111, U10 Classwa
f Greek at Vassar, 19035 Professor of Greek 1916. PI'0fGSw0F 0
LUCY NIAYNARD SALMON, A.M., L.H.D. . . Professor Qf History
A B Universitv of Michifran, 19765 A. M., 18833 L. H4 D., Colgate University, 1912. Fellolv in His-
tory, Bryn Mawr, 1886-87. Iiistructor in History, Indiana State Normal School, 1883-85 SSOCW
Professor of History, Vassar, 18873 Professor of History, Vassar, 1889. Europe, 1898-1900.
Published: Education in Nlichigan during the Territorial Period, 18855 History of the Appointing Pow-
er of the President, 18853 Fulton Female Seminary, 18903 A Statistical Inquiry Concerning Domestic Service,
18925 The Union of Utrecht, 1893g Domestic Service, 1897 3 second edition with an additional chapter on
Domestic Service in Europe, 19013 Progress in the Household, 1906.
JAMES FOSDICK BALDWIN, Ph.D., FD B K . . Professor of History
A. B., Denison University, 1893g Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1897, Graduate student in Univer-
sity of Chicago, 1894-953 Fellow in University of Chicago, 1895-97. Instructor in Greek, Denison Uni-
versity, 1892-94g Instructor in History, Va.ssar, 1897-19033 Associate Professor of History, Vassar, 1903:
Professor of History, Vassar, 1907. Study abroad, 1904-05g 11-12. 5
Member American Historical Associationg Honorary Member of the hianorial Society of England:
Editor for the Selden Society.
Published: The Scutage and Kniaht Service in Englandg The King's Council in Englandg Contributions
to Royal Historical Society. English Historical Review, American Historical Review.
ELOISE ELLERY, Ph.D., 111 B K . . . Professor of History
A. B., Vassar, 18973 Ph. D., Cornell, 19023 Mary Richardson and Lydia Pratt Babbott Fellow in His-
tory at Cornell University, 1897-98g Student at Cornell University, 1898-993 Association of Collegiate
Alumnae Foreign Fellow, 1899-1900. Assistant in History, Vassar, 1900-02g Instructor 1902-073 Associate
Professor 1907-19165. Professor 1916-
LUCY ELIZABETH TEXTOR, Ph.D., flb B K Associate Professor of History
Ph.D., University of Michigang A. M., Leland Stanford, Jr., Universityg Ph. D., Yale. Graduate
Work in Sociology. Chicago Universityg University Fellow, Yale: Instructor in Castelleja Hall Palo Alto
Cal.: Hillhouse High School, New Haven, Conn.: Instructor in History, Vassar, 1905' Assistant Professor
of History, Vassar, 1913g Associate Professor of History, Vassar, 1915. ,
Member American Historical Association.
D Publishefl: The Ojicial Relations between the United States and the Sioux I ndians: A Colony ofEmigrg,g
m Canada! 1189-18152 Hove for the Russian Peasantry, in Popular Science Zvlonthly.
IDA CARLETON THALT-ON, Ph.D. . Associate Professor of History
A. B., . - - . . . ,
Studies at 135535, ,1A. M., 1901,NPh. D., Columbia University, 1905. American School of Classical
and Lid. ip , ' ' 901, CQPHS Graduate SCh0121I', Columbia University, 1903-045 Mary Richardson
03. liqxucggllfgfiballott Fellow irisijrchaeology at Columbia, 1904-05. Instructor in Greek Vassar 1901
' Q ' L 1 111, HSSPIF, 6-073 Instructor in History, Vassar 1907-13' A ' t , Y
HISUOFY. Vassar, 1913-16: Associate Professor, 1916. 7 Q SSIS ant Professor of
Member American Historical Associationg Association of History Teachers of Middle States and Marv-
land: Classical Associat' B 'tr - U' - .
Atlantic State i A t 1011 C fl lbljl. Archaeological Institute of America: Classical Association of the
S, merican Plnlological Association.
Published: Readings in Grggk Histor
, . t y from Homer to the Battle of Chaeronea C ll t' '
from the Sources, Articles in Classical and Arcliaeologcal Publications. , a 0 ec mn of Extracts
C. MILDRED THOMPSON, Ph.D., CID B K . Associate Professor of History
A. B., Vassar, 19032 A. INI., Columbia University, 19073 Graduate Study at Columbia University, 1906-
083 09-102 Ph. D., Columbia University, 19152 Vassar Students' Aid Society Fellow, 1906-072 Curt-is Gradu-
ate Scholar, Columbia University, 1909-101 Special Fellow from Vassar, 1909-'10. Instructor in Wilford
School, Baltimore, 1903-061 Instructor in History, Vassar, 1908-09, 10-15. Assistant Professor of History,
Vassar, 1915-17. Associate Professor of History, 1917. Secretary of the Committee on Admission, 1916.
Iylember American Historical Association.
Published: Reconstruction in Georgia, Economic, Social and Political. Carpetbaggers in the United
States Senate in Studies in Southern History and Politics.
VIOLET BARBOUR, Ph.D., CID B K . . . Instructor in History
A. B., Cornell, 19063 A. M., 19093 Ph. D., 1914. Graduate Study at Cornell, 1908-09. Instructor in
History, Vassar, 1914. Abroad, 1911-13.
liember American Historical Association.
Published: The Life of Sir Henry Bennet, First Earl of Arlington, article in the American Historical
Italian and Spanish
EDITH FAHNESTOCK, Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Italian and Spanish
B. L., Western Reserve University, 18942 Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, 1908. Graduate Work, University of
Zurich and the Sorbonne, 1894-962 Fellow in Romance Languages, Bryn Mawr College, 1897-98: Bryn
Mawr College, 1901-02, O6-07. Head of Modern Language Department, Mississippi State College for
Women, 1898-1901, 02-062 Instructor in Romance Languages, Mount Holyoke College, 1907-082 Instructor
In Italian and Spanish, Vassar, 1908.
Member Modern Language Association3 Dante Society of America: American Philological Association3
Italian Teachers' Association: American Association of Teachers of Spanish.
Published: A Study of the Sources and Compositions of the Old French "Lai d' Haoelocf' 1914.
ESTRELLA FONTANALS . Assistant in Spanish
LOUISE D. DENNIS, A.B ..... Assistant in Spanish
A. B., Vassar, 1914. Study under "La Junta de Amplificacion de Estudios Historicos", Madrid, Spain
1914-163 Volunteer teacher in the Institute Internacional, Madrid, 1914-163 teacher of French and Spanish
DuBiOs. Pa., High School, 1917.
JOHN LEVERETT MOORE, Ph.D., CID B K Professor of Latin
A. B., Princeton, 18811 A. M., Princeton, 1884: Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1891.
Graduate Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins University, 1886-873 Fellow in Latin,
1887-SSL Fellow by Courtesy, 1888-91. Tutor in Latin, Princeton, 1882-852 In-
structor in Latin, Johns Hopkins, 1886, '88-893 Associate Professor of Latin, Vas-
sar, 18912 Professor of Latin, Vassar, 1893.
- Member American Philological Association3 Archaeological Institute of Amer-
ca: Member Jury on Fellowships, School of Classical Studies, American Academy
in Rome: Classical Association of the Atlantic States.
Published: Latin Prose Exercises3 Servius on the Tropes and Figures of Virgil.
ELIZABETH HATCH PALMER, Ph.D., CID B K Associate Professor of Latin
A. B., IVellesley, 18873 Ph. D., 1905. Graduate Student in NVellesley, 1887-883 Graduate Student in
Yale, 1897-1900. Honorary Fellow of Yale University, 1904-05. Instructor in Latin in Wheaton Semi-
nary, Norton, Mass., 1887-97Q Instructor in Greek, Vassar, 1900-012 Instructor in Latin, 1902-053Associate
Professor of Latin, 1905.
Member American Philological Association: Classical Association of the Atlantic States.
, CD B K Associate Prqfessor of Latin
h D C nell University 1909 Graduate Student in Cornell,
ELIZABETH HAZELTON HAIGHT, Ph.D.
A. B., Vassar, 1894: A. M., 18993 P . ., or Y u -- i I
1901-023 Graduate Scholarship in Cornell, 19015 Holder of the Mary Richardson and Lydia Pratt B.ab30tU
Fellowship, 1901: Holder of the Fellowship of the Associate Alumnae, 1908g Grgaduatg Slchfilagshgp lilly 3?
nell, 1908. Instructor in Rye Seminary, Rye N. Y., 1894-95: In Emma Willard 007, I' Y. iwogl
1895-19005 In Packer Collegiate Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1900-01, Instructor in Latin, I 9-SSHF. 190
'09g Associate Prol'essor of Latin, Vassar, 1910. .
Member American Philological Association: Archaeological Instxtu e o' m
t' f th Atlantic States. I U ,
lon Published: "Vassar" by James Monroe Taylor and Elizabeth Hazelton Haight: The Autobiography
t I' A erica: Classical Associa-
and Letters of Alattheu' Vassar"g articles in Poet Lore, School Review, Ctassical Journai, Classical Weekly:
Art and Archaeology.
CATHARINE SAUNDERS, Ph.D. . . Associate Professor of Latin
A. B., Elmira College, 1891: Ph. D., Columbia University, 1909. Graduate Student, Bryn Mawr Col-
lege, 1898-1900: Travel and study in Germany and Italy,'1902-03: University of Munich, 19035 Graduate
Student ,Columbia University, 1905-07: Teacher of Latin and Mathematics, High School, Belfast, N. Y.,
1893-953 Principal of Park Place School, Elmira, Y., 1895-983 Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1900-033
'04-05: '07, Assistant Professor of Latin, Vassar, 1913-105 Associate Professor of Latin, Vassar, 1916-
' Member American Philological Association: Classical. Association of the Atlantic States: New York
State Teachers' Association, Classical Section.
Published: Costume in Roman Comeditl The Introduction of Alasks on the Roman Stage: Altars on the
Roman Comic Stage: The Site of Dramatic Performances at Rome in the Tinzes of Plautus and Terence.
CORNELIA G.ASKINS HARCUM, PI'1.D., CID B K . Instructor in Latin
A. B., Goucher College, 1907: A. BI., Johns Hopkins University, 1912: Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, 1913. Resident fellow, Goucher College. 1910--11: Graduate Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, 1911-12: Fellow in Classical Archaeology, 1912-13. Instructor in Latin, VVestern College for
Women, 1913-14: Instructor in Greek, Wellesley College 1914-155 Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1915.
Member Archaeological Institute of Americag Classical Association of' the Atlantic States.
Published: The Ages of Alang Roman Cooks. .
COENELIA CATLIN COULTER, Ph.D., fb B K . Instructor-in Latin
A. B., Washington University, 1907: Ph. D., Bryn Mawr College, 1911. Graduate Student, Bryn
Mawr, 1907-08, 1909-11. Bryn Mawr European .Fellow and Student, University of Munich, 1908-09.
Reader in Latin, Bryn Mawr College. 191 1-12. 'Teacher of Latin, Saint Agnes School, Albany, New York
1912-16. Instructor in Latin. Vassar. 1916.
Member American Philological Association.
Published: Retractatio in the Ambrosian and Palatine Recensions of Plantusg Articles in Classical
Phitoiogy and Transactions of the American Phitological Association.
1 Q Q
ELLA BOURIN E, Ph.D ...... Instructor in Latin
l A. B., DePauw University. 1893: A. M., University of Michigan, 18973 Ph. D. Johns Hopkins 1914'
glnngzrsity Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins University, 1912-13: Fellow by Courtesy 1914-15' Head ot'
e epartment oi' Latin, High School, Evansville, Indiana 1899-1919- 1 -13 t - IL - y
College, 1915-16: Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1916. , ns mc or In atm, NR' Holyoke
Member American Philological Association: Classical Association of the Atlantic States
Published: Thesis A Study of Tibur' The Epitaph of All' P 1 t ' 1' .
. . A 1 L Q D , , . 4 J 3 T A . -
gil s Fourth Eclogue: Ancient Bail-Fights. M 0 es as he Messianic Pmphecy m Ver
AMY LOUISE REED, A. B., CD B K , Libmyfian
mm- -2-glgg.-Yasgsai'. 1892. Graduate Student, Columbia University, 1903-04, Sum-
1fti1tws11ib'.xiii-6-111569-finaleTlgglilersity' ?903'101 Vassar Students' Aid Sofriety
1898-It I u 5 ' . . .f c er in Private Schools, New York City, 1892-973
J03. instructor in English Vassar 1904 08' Iibrarian V
Member American Library, .Association - M J y assar, 1910.
ADELAIDE UNDERHILL, A.B., CD B K . . . Associate Librarian
A. B., Vassar, 1888. Columbia College Library School, 1888-89. Cataloguer, Columbia College
Library, 1890-923 Assistant Librarian, Vassar, 1892-943 Reference Librarian, Vassar, 1894-19103 Asso-
ciate Librarian, Vassar, 1910.
Nlember American Library Association.
FANNY BORDEN, A.B., B.L.S. .... Reference Librarian
A. B., Vassar, 18985 B. L. S., New York State Library School, 1901. Assistant Librarian, Bryn Mawr
College Library, 1901-03: Associate Librarian, Smith College Library, 1903-063 Assistant in the Library,
Vassar, 19083 Cataloguer, Vassar, 19093 Reference Librarian, Vassar, 1910.
Member American Library Association, Bibliographical Society of America.
Published: Bibliography of lllonoplies and Trusts in America, 1895-99.
MARY BELLE ACIQERLEY, A.B. .... Assistant Librarian
A. B., Vassar, 1898. Astor Training Class. Assistant in the Library, Vassar, 1907-1915 Assistant
MARY BOYDEN PILLSBURY, A.B., BS. . . Assistant Cataloguer
A. B., Vassar, 1910. B. S., Simmons, 1913. Assistant Cataloguer University of Chicago Library,
1913-16. Assistant Cataloguer Vassar Library, 1916.
MARGARET CROSS NORTON, M.A., B.L.S . . Assistant Catalogner
Ph. B., University of Chicago, 19133 M. A., University of Chicago, 19145 B. L. S., New York State
Library School, 1915g Summer Session University of Chicago, 1916, 1917.
Member American Historical Associationg American Library Association.
ELISABETH WEEKS . . . Assistant in Charge of Loan Desk
A. B., Vassar, 19123 Assistant in Vassar Library, 1913-163 at the New York State Library School
KATHARINE R. VVELLES Assistant in the Library
A. B., Vassar, 1915.
HENRY SEELY VVHITE, Ph.D., LL.D., CID B K Professor of Mathematics
A. B., 'Wesleyan University, 18823 Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 18903
'C LL. D., Northwestern University, 19153 Assistant in Astronomy, Wesleyan Uni-
versity, 1882-833 Instructor in Mathematics and Chemistry, Centenary Collegiate
Institute, 1883-84: Tutor in lwathematics, NVesleyan University, 1884-873 Assis-
tant in Pure lvlathematics, Clark University, 1890-923 Associate Professor and
Noyes Professor of Pure hiathematics, Northwestern University, 1892-19053 Pro-
fessor of Nlathematics, Vassar, 1905.
Ex-President of the American Mathematical Society, and Editor of the
Socie-ty's Transactions, 1907-143 Vice-President of Section A., American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science. llember National Academy of Sciences.
Published: Papers in American Journal of Alathematics, Mathematische An-
nalen, Acta of the Leopold Karolina Akademie, Bulletin and Transactions of the
American Afathematicaz Society, Annals of Alathemalicsg also a part of Lectures on
Illatlzematics, in the Boston Colloquium. '
T C Y, Ph-D-9 'P B K .
ELIZABETH BUCHABAN OWLE Associate Professor of Mathematics
duate Scholar in lvlathematics and
. H- , D., C lumbia, 1908. Gra 1
1901 A M woo' Ph O 't University of Chicago and Universities of
A. B., Vassar, . , - -y , ,
, - . ' t C l mbia Universl y, n
Pgnomy, X3 fi? Ellollejgel Entrance Examination Board, Instructor 1n Pennsylvania
338322631335 1893-97f. lnstrugtor in Mathematics, Vassar, 19023 Assistant Professor of Mathematics,
' ' ' t P fessor. 1916. . , ,
Vassiiieniliir?Oifcsoslgcilaiaiemziiico di Palermog American Mathematical Society, Association of Teachers of
Mathematicsg Deutsche Matlzematikcr Vereinigungi . . f A u a
Member Executive Council of Mathematical Association o I mericw-.
Published' Definite Orbit of Comet, 1826 II, Published at Kiel, Germany, 1907 3 Plane Curves of the
Fighth Order Two Four-Fold Points Having Distinct Tangents and N o Other Point Singularitiesg articles
in the Bulletin of The American Ivfathematical Society. Associate Editor of the Revue Semestrielle des Publi-
cations Matlzematiques CAmsterdamJ.
Louisa DUFFIELD CUMMINGS, Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Mathematics
A. B., Toronto University, 18955 A. M., 19025 Ph. D., Bryn Mawr College, 1914. Fellow in Math.e-
matics, University of Pennsylvania, 1896-97 3 Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1897-98g Fellow in
Mathematics, Bryn Mawr College, 1898-99g Graduate Scholar in Mathematics, Bryn Mawr College, 1899-
' - I structor in Mathematics, St. Margaret's College,
19003 Student of Ontario Normal College, 1900 01. n
Toronto, 1901-023 Instructor in Mathematics, Vassar, 1902.
. . . It 1
Member American Mathematical Socie y. ,
Published: On a Method of Comparison for Triple Systems, in Transactions of the American M athemati-
cal Society. '
. M., CD B K . . Instructor in Mathematics
GERTRUDE SMITH, A
B V s 1897 A M 1903 Graduate Student Vassar, 1900-013 Associate Alumnae Fellow in
A. ., acsar, 3- , ,, , ,n ,
Mathematics, University of Paris, 1907-083 Instructor in Portland, Me., 1897-99, in Englewood N. J.
1899-1900: Instructor in Mathematics, Vassar, 1901-07, '08.
Member American Mathematical Society.
MARY EVELYN WELLS, Ph-D-, Z E QD B K . Instructor in Mathematics
A. B., M V. . - , . .
" . 4' P- .0 YO e, 1906-1907'Talcott Scholar Un' i' - ' D I
Fellow in Mathematics University of Chica 1 V , Werblby of Chlcago' 1914'
. ' f -80, 1914-1915' Instructor in Math t' M
1912: Acting Associate Professor of Mathematics O ' , ema ICS' A U Holyoke' 1907-
, ' , berlin College, 1914-1915- I 't t ' 1 '
Vassghn1ifi?.Al?Ie3der foal College. Entrance Examination Board' Us PUC or in Mathematica
mean atth-em9f'01C2U SOCIGUY- Member Mathematical Association of America.
GEORGE COLEMAN Gow
5 ' ' Professor of Music
A. B., Brown Unive 't . M ,
Seminary- Teacher of Pisa-nso, and1ST1?-U BI-CWI? Universiflyl Newton Theological
Music, Vassar, 1895. Europe 1892f5O5'y,13gnit517Col1ege, 1889-953 Professor of
Member Music Teach Q, .- ' U' '
Teachers, AS . . . Q ffPS.Nat10na1 Assciationg New Yo lc St , '
Teachers, Nagsggiation, International Musical Society. Pre .d F . me luusic
nalAss0c1ati0I1, 1912. 1 JSI ent 01 the Muslc
Published ' Structure
I " of M1 ' - . .
1 sic, 1890, Lessons in Elemenm,-y Theory, Elemen-
tary HWWOTW and Advan
. . . A . ted H . u
of NI . armony, ln the American Encyclopedia and H iSto,-y
usic, 1910 also S011
' SS and P
3 art Songs, and articles in musical magazmeg,
KATE S. CHITTENDEN .... Instructor in Pianoforte
Studied with Jules Fossier, Lucy H. Clinton, A. R. Parsons and Harold Bauer. President, Metro-
politan College of Music: Vice-President and Dean of American Institute of Applied Music: President of
Synthetic Guild of Pianoforte Teachers: Founder of American Guild of Organists. Lecturer in New York
City Public Lecture Course since 18921 Organist and Choir Direct-or of Calvary Baptist Church, New York
City, 1879-1906. ln charge of Piano Department in the Catherine Aiken School, Stamford Conn. 1890-
Member Macdowell Association3 Life Member New York State Music Teachers' Association, and
Life lwember National Music Teachers' Association.
Published: Various works on Technique and Pianoforte playing and numerous Magazine articles.
SUSIE PEERS SNELLING . . . Assistant to Miss Chittenden
Studied with Kate S. Chittenden, Albert Ross Parsons, Dudley Buck, Leslie J, Hodgson, Harold
GUSTAV DANN'REUTHER ..... Instructor in Violin
Berlin- Hochschule fur Musik. Pupil of De Ahna and Jos. Joachim. Player and Teacher in London,
England, 1873-77. Member of the Boston Mendelssohn Quintette Club, 1877-803 Director of the Buffalo
Philharmonic Society, 1882-843 Concert Master of the New York Symphony and Oratorio Society for two
yearsg Member of Philharmonic Society until 1906, occupying a place at the first deskg Organizer of the
Dannreuther String Quartette in 1884. Instructor in Violin, Vassar, 1906.
Published: Set of Scale and Chord Studies, published by Breitkopf and Hartel, Leipsic.
E. HAROLD GEER, A.M., Mus.B., F.A.G.O. Assistant Professor of Music
A. B., Doane, 19063 Mus. B., Oberlin, 1907: A. M., Cin absentiaj Doane, 1910. Graduate Student,
Oberlin Conservatory of Music, 1907-092 Paris, 1911-13Q Pupil of George W. Andrews, Charles M. Widor,
Andre Gedalge, and T. Tertius Noble. Instructor in Organ and History of Music, Lake Erie College, 1907-
093 Instructor in Organ and Theory, Albion College, 1909-111 Organist and Choirmaster of First Congre-
gational Church, Fall River, Massachusetts, 1913-16Q College Organist and Assistant Professor of Music,
Fellow of the American Guild of Organistsg Member of the Music Teachers' National Association.
GEORGE SHERMAN DICKINSON, Mus.B., A.M., A.A.G.O., CD B K
Assistant Professor of Music
A. B., Oberlin College, 19091 Mus. B., Oberlin College, 19102 A. A. G. O., 19103 A.,M., Harvard Uni-
Student, Berlin, 1913-14: Faculty, -Oberlin College, 1910-11, 1912-13, 1914 -16.
JOHN CORNELIUS GRIGGS, Ph.D. . . . Instructor in Singing
A. B., Yale: Ph. D., Leipsic. Instructor in Singing, Vassar, 18973 Instructor in Singing and in History
of Music, Vassar, 1912. -
Lecturer on Music, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, 1918.
EDITH C. STACKPOLE .... Assistant in Music
A. B., Mt. Holyoke, 1916. Pierce Secretarial School, Boston.
EDITH S. VVOODRUFF Marston Graduate Fellow in Music and Assistant
in the Music department.
A. B., Vassar, 19093 Studied music in New York City, 1910-112 Taught music in-Brunswick, Me., 1911
-143 Assistant in Music Department at Vassar 1914-15Q Graduate in Music, Northwestern University,
BRIDGE RILEY, Ph.D., CD B K . , Pr0f-9330? Of Ph'5l0S0l9hy
A B Yale Universiwy 1892: A. M., 18985 Ph. D., 1902. Graduate Study in
Scholar in Philosophy, Johns Hopkins Universi Y,
national Year Book,
DURANT DRAICE, Ph.D., fb B K, A 10 . . .
Philosophy at Yale, Columbia, and Johns Hopkins University: ,Johnson Research
' 't 1904-07. Instructor in English
New York University, 1897-983 Professor of Philosophy, University of New Bruns-
wick, Canada, 1902-045 Professor of Philosophy, Vassar, 1908.
Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Scienceg Chairman of
Committee to reprint Early American Philosophers. Associate Editor of The Inter-
Published: The Foanaer of llflormonismg A Psychological Study of Joseph
Smith, Jr.g American Philosophy: The Early Schools: American Thoughtg From Puri-
tanism to Pragmatism. tpp. 8-37333 About seventy reviews and aricles, chiefly on
American and ltalian Philosophy and Psychology, in the Psychological Bulletin,
Psychological Review, Journal of Philosophy, Nation, Bookman, etc.
Professor of Ethics
A. B., Harvard. 1900: A. M., Harvard, 1902, Ph. D., Colmubia University, 1911. Instructor in Phil-
osophy, University of Illinois, 1911-19123 Associate Professor, Wesleyan University, 1912-19153 Professor
of Ethics, Vassar, 1915.
Member of Religious Education Association: National Education Associationg Authors' League of
America: American Philosophical Association.
Published: Various ethical, metaphysical and religious articles in The Journal of Phi tosophy, Psychol-
ogy anrlScientihc lvlethorls, the Outlook, The Independent, American Journal of Theology, The North American
Review, The Forum, The National lllzlnicipal Review, lllind, The Monist, The Scientijic Monthly, Current
Opinion, Biblical World, International Journal ofEthics. Pamphlet, "The Problem of Things in Themselves,
1911. "Problems of C'onlIzlcl," Problems of Rellyionf' 1916.
HoRATIo KNIGHT GARNIEIZ, A.M., A A fb . I nstrilctor in Philosophy
A. M., Columbia University, 1908. Assistant in Philosophy, Vassar College, 1916.
IIARRIET ISABEI, BALLANTINE . . Director of Physical Training
Graduate of Dr. Sargent-'s Normal School ol' Physical Training, 1S9lg Graduate of the Cambridffe
Summer Normal School of Classic Dancing, 19113 Studied in Harvard Summer School 1891 '99 '96 'gag
Sargent Normal School Association, American School Hvgiene Association'
Physical Education for Women. i
lxl.-XRIANNE Louisa KING , , lnsfmetoq.
Sargent Normal School. Assistant in physical trainina Vassar 1906
llIAR.GAREfr G. BIERRISS
, AB., . Instructor
A. B.. Cornell Univcrsityg 19143 S
argent School for Physical Education,
SYLVIA F CCN gy .
. - 1 - T . . . Assistant
Assistant in Gymnasium, Lascll, 1890-919 Gymnasium Director, Vassar 1S91'
mer School. 1901-02. Member of American Physical Educational Society'
Instructor in Harvard Sum-
American Posture Leagueg
Association of Directors of
in Physical Training
in Physical Training
in Physical Trainin
A. B. Vassar 19l'3' Harvard Sum i '
. . ' ' ' ' " ' L S .1 Y ' . - -
Trmmug in Schools f P H , V mer C 1001 of 1'112S1C-11 Tfalnlng, 1915. Supervisor of Physical
0 ou,,hlieeps1t, LaGrange and Pleasant V 11
H GY Townships, 1916-17.
FREDERICK A. SAUNDERS, Ph.D., CD B K . Professor of Physics
wks--1-M A. B.. Toronto University, 18955 Ph. D., .Iohns Hopkins University, 1899.
Scholar in Physics, Johns Hopkins University, 18985 Fellow, 1898-99. Research
in Cavendish Laboratory, Cambridge, England, summer, 1913, and in Tiibingen,
winter semester, 1913-14. Instructor in Physics, Haverford College, 1899-19015
Instructor in Physics, Syracuse University 1901-19025 Associate Professor of Phys-
ics, Syracuse University, 1902-055 Professor of Physics, Syracuse University, 1905-
145 Professor of Physics, Vassar, 1914.
Member American Physical Societyg Fellow American Association for the
Advancement of Science5 Fellow American Academy of Art and Sciences.
Published: Various articles, for the most part on radiation and spectroscopy,
in Astrophysical Journal, Physical Review, and The Proceedings of the American
Academy of Arts and Sciences.
EDNA CARTER, Ph.D . . . Associate Professor of Physics
A. B., Vassar, 18945 Ph. D., WVurzburg, 1906. Student, Chicago University, 1898-995 Student, WVurz-
burg, Germany, 1904-065 Sarah Berliner Research Fellowship for Women, 19115 WVurzburg, 1911-12. As-
sistant Principal, High School, De Pere, 'Wis., 1895-96: Assistant in Physics, Vassar, 1896-985 Instructor
in Physics, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis., 1899-19045 Instructor in Physics, Vassar, 1906-115 Asso-
ciate Professor of Physics, Vassar, 1912. '
Member American Physical Societyg Fellow of American Association for Advancement of Science
Published: Papers in Annalen der Physik, Physical Review.
FRANCES GERTRUDE WICK, Ph.D., 2 E Assistant Professor in Physics
A. B., 'Wilson, 18975 A. B. Cornell, 19055 A. NI., Cornell, 19065 Ph. D., Cornell, 19085 Graduate
Scholar in Physics, Cornell, 1906-075 Graduate Fellow in Physics, Cornell, 1907-08. Instructor in High
School, Butler, Pa., 1898-19045 Instructor in Physics, Simmons College, 1908-105 Instructor in Physics,
Vassar, 1910-155 Assistant Professor, 1915-
Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science5 Member ofthe American Phys-
Published: Articles on Spectrophotometric Studies in Fluorescence, Physical Review and Physikal-
ischen Zeitschrife: series of articles on Electrical Properties of Metallic Sillicon, Physical Review. Articles
on The Optical Properties of Magnesium Platinum Cyanide, The Luminescence of the Uranyl Salts, and
The Law of Response of the Silicon Detector. Physical Review.
ADELE E. STREESMAN, A.M. .... Instructor in Physics
A. B., Hunter College, New York City, 1912. A. M., Columbia, 1914. Instructor in Physics Hunter
College, 1912-145 Instructor in Physics, Vassar, 1914.
RUTH A. YEATON, A. B ..... Instructor in Physics
B. A., hit. Holyoke College, 1913. Assistant in Physics, Mt. Holyoke College, 1913-14, 1914-155 As-
sistant in Physics, Vassar College, Second Semester, 1916, 1916-17.
HELEN T. GILROY ..... I nstractor of Physics
A. B., and A. M. Bryn Mawrg Instructor at Mount Holyoke for two yearsg Student at Chicago Univer-
sit-y for the past two years. Demonstrator in Physics at Bryn Mawr for one year. Graduate student
at the University of Chicago for two years. Fellow in Physics one of these years.
MARION E. PHELPS . . Assistant in Physics
A. B. Smith, 1916, A. BI. Smith, 1917.
Physiology and Hygiene
ELIZABETH BURR THELBERGQ M.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene
Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, Vassar, 1887. A
DR. JAXE NORTH BAL
ELFIE RICHARDS GRA
Lois IIOLWVAY LAXVRANCE CMrs. Char es
DXVIN Associate Professor of Pl1!!Si'50l09?! and Hygiene
FF ' . . , Instructor in Physiology
l VVQ Assistant in Physiology
A. B. Vassar, 1910. fb B. K. Teacher in Machias High School 1917-
FITE Ph D ' fb B K Professor of Political Science
4 , , , lr- 0 j I
A. B. Yale 18972 Ph. D., Harvard University, 1905., Ozias Goodwin Memor-
ial Fellow in Harvai-a University, 1902-03: Edward Austin Fellow. Harvard Um-
VQI-giw 1902?-04' Austin Teaching Fellow in Government Harvard Universit-y,
1004-CU' Instructor in History, Yale, 1905-099 Assistant Professor of Hlsmry'
" ' A 13 P f ssor ot' Politica
Yale, 1909-133 Lecturer in Government, Harvard, 19 f 3 -I'0 9
Science, Vassar, 1913.
Member American Historical Association. l U
Published: Social. and .Industrial Conditions in the N orlh During the Civil WGTQ The
Preslrlenlial Election of 18602 A History ofthe United States. '
MA RJORIE L., FRANKLIN . . . Instructor in Political Science
A. B., Barnard College 1913, A. M. Columbia, 19162 Graduate Scholar and Fellowiin Economics Bryn
Mawr, 1913-151 University Scholar Columbia 1915-163 Tariff Assistant in Foreign Tariiiis Division of U.S.
Bureau ol' 'Foreign and Domestic Commerce, 1916-17.
MARGARET FLDY XYASIIBURN, Ph.D., CD B K, 2
A. B., Vassar, 18913 A. hi., 1893j Ph. D., Cornell, 1894. Fellow in Philo-
osophy, Cornell, 1893-94. Professor of Philosophy, Wells College, 1895-19002
Warden of Sage College, Cornell University, 1900-02: Lecturer in Psychology,
Cornell University, 1901-023 Assistant Professor of Psychology, University of Cin-
cinnati, 1902-033 Associate Professor of Philosophy, Vassar, 1903Q Professor of Psy-
chology, Vassar, 1908.
Member American Psychological Association3 American Philosophical Asso-
ciation. Co-operating Editor of The American Journal of Psychologyg The Psy-
chological Bulletin, and The Journal of Animal Behavior.
Published: Articles in Philosophische Studien, The Philosophical Review,
The Psychological Review, The American Journal of Psychology, and other journalsg
Translation of Wundt'sElhicalSystems and The Principles of lvforalityg The Animal
Mind: A Text-Book of Comparative Psychology.
HELICN CLARK, Ph. D., CID B K, E E . . Instructor in Psychology
A. B., Vassar, 1913: Ph. D., 'University oi' illinois, 1916. Scholar of Psychology, University of Ill-
inois, 19l3-143 Fellow, 1914-16. Instructor in Psychology, Vassar, 1916.
Member American Psychological Association:
Cooperating compiler of The Psychological Index. Published: Visual Imagery and Attention-An.
Analytical Sindy in The American. Journal of Psychology, 1916. The Crowd on the Psychological Mono-
graphc, No. 92. 1916. '
NATlkLIE KNEEIJAND, A.M. . A Assistant in Psychology
A. B., Vassar, 19152 A. M., Columbia, 1916,
3 'A '- A A K' - - ssistant
M XRCXRFT AICYT xo-'TE A B A ' '
A. B., Vassar, 1916. , in Psychology
MARTIi.N BIAY IQEYNOLDS .
Assistant in Psycholog
A. B., Vassar, 1915. A. M., Columbia, 1917, y
AARON LOUIS TREADWEIJL, Ph.D., fb B K
Professor of Zoology and Curator of the M useum
B. S., NVesleyan University, 18883 IXI. S., 18903 Ph. D., University oi' Chicago,
1899. Honorary Fellow, University of Chicago, 1892-953 Fellow in Residence
1897-98. Professor of Biology and Geology, lwiami University Oxford, Ol1io,1891-
19003 Professor of Biology, Vassar, 1900-14. Cn staff of Instruction Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Mass., 1898-1906, '133 in charge of Embryology,
Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory of the Brooklyn Institute, 19073 Professor of Zo-
ology, Vassar, 1914. Fellow American Association for Advancement of Science
lNIember American Society of Zoologistsg American Society of Naturalists. CSecre-
tary, 19123 Honorary Curator of Annulates, American lNfIuseum of Na-tural His-
tory, New York City, At Laboratory of Carnegie Institution, Dry Tortugas, Flor-
ida, 1909, '10, '13, '14, 153 Porto Rico, 1915-Bermuda 1916.
Published: Various Zoological articles in Zoologische Anzeiger, Biological
Buiietin, Journal of Zllorphology, Bulletin United States Fish Commissiong Publica-
tions of the Carnegie Institutiong Zoological articles, New International Encyclo-
R- - pedia Year Book, since 1907.
CORA JIPSON BECKWVITH, Ph.D. . Associate Professor of Zoology
B. S., University of Michigan, 19003 Ph. D., Columbia, 1914. Research table at Marine Biological
Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Mass., 1901. '03, '07-'10g Graduate Work at Columbia, 1912-'13, Instructor
in Biology, Vassar, 1900-'07, '08-'12, '13-'14g Assistant Professor of Zoology, 19143 Associate Professor of
Member American Association for Advancement of Scienceg American Society of N aturalistsg Ameri-
can Society Of Zoologists, American Association of University Professors.
Published: Articles in Biological Bulletin, and Journal of Morphology.
GRACE MEDES, A.B., M..A., Ph.D. . . Instructor in Zoology
A. B., University of Kansas, 1913. Ph. D., Bryn Mawr College, 1916. Graduate Student, Univer-
sity of Kansas, 1912-133 Fellow in Biology, Bryn Mawr College, 1913-14 and 1914-15. Fellow by Courtesy
Bryn Mawr College, 1915-16. Holder of the Bryn Mawr Table at Wood's Hole, 1914 and 1915. Instruc-
tor in Zoology, 'Vassar College, 1916. ,
Published articles in the Biological Bulletin and in the Carnegie Institution Papers.
MARGUERITE ADAMS, A.B ..... Assistant in Biology
A. B., Vassar, 1915. Instructor in New York City High Schools in Botany, Biology, Physiology,
1916-19179 Assistant in Biology, Vassar, 1917.
RUTH A. HOAGLAND, A.B., .... Assistant in Zoology
A. B., Vassar, 1916g Table from Vassar, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Mass., summer
Committee on Admission
C. MILDRED THOMPSON . Secretary to Committee on Admission
VERA BATON THOMSON ...... Assistant
A. B., University of Toronto, B. S., Simmons Collegeg Secretary to the President and to the Dean,
Denison University, 1914-165 Assistant, Toronto University, 1916-17.
Bureau of Publication
BURGES JOHNSON ..... Director
Miss Gertrude Buck t
Eden Lee Hoffman
Helen Rose r
Marjorie L. Turner
4 Edith Wetmore
We wish to acknowledge our thanks to Miss Violet Barbour and Miss Jane
Cay Dodge for their kind help and suggestions.
The reception at Taylor Hall, where '17 in gayest evening dress entertained hosts of guests,
ushered in the events of Commencement Weekg and Tree Ceremonies with gorgeous costumes of all
nations and exquisite dancing made a charming ending to the festivities. The happenings in be-
tween were thickly interspersed with rain, which merely added to their effectiveness. The Glee-
Club concert was no less spirited because it was held in the chapel, nor the luncheon in the circle any'
less delightful because it was postponed. Most important of all was Commencement Day. Ai
Hag was presented to the class of '17 as the semi-centennial class by Mrs. Thomas McGraw. This:
Hag was raised just before the commencement exercises with a brief ceremony. Then '17 in the
dignity of caps and gowns, marched to the chapel to the fifty-second annual commencement.
4 V e f' if ' +
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in Eg '
Being a Review of the Events in the Life of the
Class of Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen
. First Semester Second Semester
President , Gertrude Banheld Ruth Crile
Vice-President Ruth Gile ' Mary Lois Brown
Secretary Christine Spofford Anne Farr
Treasurer Helen Rose Cecil Bradshaw
We came onto the scene in a wave of heat. Main was panting and the tower of North fairly
baking in the sun. Cutie Smith and Eleanor Leslie were amused at the De-an's office: Kat Jeffries
efficiently steered us past Mr. Polk and the deaf adder: Mrs. Tillinghast hopefully and graciously
gave out keys and consigned us to the Great Unknowng and K. Van Duzen lugged our suit-cases
across campus and was cheering. We filed out to a Christians' reception and made breaks to Mrs.
Tillinghast and Dorothy Cobb. The footlights cast the First shadow when Eloessa Smith and Miri-
am Marsh rendered collegiate ditties and thousands of unattractive girls signed their names and
addresses on the little dance programs we carried,-while all the attractive ones signed other peo-
ples' cards. .
After this there were a great many shadows. The Reception Committee with Ban unabashed
by every kwirk of Parliamentary law, Betty and Cutie whipping Kit and Ev into hockey form, the
quavering chorus of "the class that's come to college to work and play with thee."
There were a great many of us and we weren't very efhcient and a considerable lot of us came
off rather the worse for wear at semester's time. And presently there were murmurs about H ' I 8's
an attractive class, but they aren't the young Amazons" or- "The Freshmen are the best looking
class in college but they don't descend from Melbasf' or H fl6's baby sisters take to .I rather than
Rocky." ln other words, we were frivolous. We gnashed' our teeth when we could not go to the
Yale Prom and the Williams House Party and thought dances that began at four o'clock rather
silly. But we toted furniture with gratitude when February came around and were honestly en-
vious of those who put on their tulle dresses at three p. m. V
L , ,L , mg., ,..-- V 3.5- . .,. . . - . , .- - .,.....,....,-,...,..,..:.,,.. v..-M..-if ,f. .. ,-,W A ,-,V A-1: . :--M-i -p f-fx' --N' -I---mgf-f , "":i'v-em+usx-.P-.gilz-.-gm.W1wm,: 1 'Aqg.,1- ---F-1,--- ff --.-. , V Y . Y
But lVlay's the month in college and in the spring our class spirit was horn in the undeveloped
strength of the red collars that pranced out to basket-ball and track, in the jockeys who giddy--
upped out for the first game' Cthough some still dried an eye in memory of red overalls that might
have beenj, in Deedie's booming voice from Student steps when the blood-red Medea worked her
crimes under the stars. The shadows were stretching very far. But perhaps they might be more
than shadows. Then the curtains were drawn and the year was gone.
' s . . "
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Ella Keats Whiting
Mostly there was Fiftieth and your clothes and everything you wanted in one place and you
some place else where you weren't very much wanted and where it was crowded and things lay
around and you ate your meals out of crucibles in the Chemistry Lab and wore make-up all day and
were dreadfully tired at night. When you showed the class of l-492 around the campus you couldn't
answer their questions and didn't feel much sympathy over the fact that they had gathered white
violets on Sunset with a dear departed room-mate, and wished they wouldn't keep looking at you
and talking about the "high coloring" of the girls of today. You put on your costume several
hours before anyone remembered there was going to be a Pageant and went and sat on your allotted
blade of grass behind the out-door theatre. You tried to keep your costume clean but it didn't Ht,
the trowsers were too tight or the collar was too high. You were uncomfortable. The nuns played
bridge. It looked very bad. The Chosen Thanes knitted.
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"THE THOSEN CHAINS"
Sf1PPl10's maidens read qna '
' K ppy Stori . Th h ' ,
C0urt1ers. If you tricd to SCC what was gina Oneor cSirsfEe1nbLaCly .lage Gray ran over Isabella 5
was sure to hnd you our :ind A. Scull's nimblte tongueim O3 ?Veta w 1sPer'E. Merrel s eagle eye
Then Dudley and Babs Stimson adminiqtered H O from a se ins Ent cessation of your activities.
- 7 - .
to ygur makceup, and you WUC Supposed to he C.OnS I d lpger w ich ygu could not drink, owing
soled until you heard "What gifts ask we at th f 9 eh, you Weren to You never were Con-
maple tree ell 'A l f li - y air an S and Saw the marching line and the
y ow witi aland the sun t th M
Suddenly a light. se in e lake and the Freshman shadow of Fiftieth was
ln Sophomore Party the little weak baby of l8,s class spirit became a lusty child. The class
of such superiority came into its own in the adventures of the pantaletted Aneomone and Theo-
dore's ambitious aunt.
Lucile Phillips CChairmanQ
Mary Margaret Gregor
The Joke book lived its precarious life with Katharine Tighe
as chairman, and a committee consisting of Olivia Cauldwell, E.
D. Gailor, Ruth Anna Johnson and Alice Sweeney. ln the winter
time Tommy Tucker's Bermudan strokes branded us victors in
water basket-ball, and the spring brought Ban and Edith Conant's
broken records and still more promise for a basket-ball team, with
Kit for well-calculated basket throwing and Cy for speed and
grace and incomparable guarding. Phil programs were full of
'l8lthis year and the talk about pretty faces with nothing behind
them began to fall off.
And then came Tree Ceremonies. Gradually, almost imper-
ceptibly the shadow had overtaken us and the time was come.
We were a class. Dreams, dancing in the twilight, Joy with her
bright bubbles, '18 swinging forward into victory-were all one.
E. D. Gailor CChairmanQ
Mary Gans Janet Lane
Ruthanna Johnson Mary l-layden
Lydia Cowan Elizabeth I-lewins
cl round the
- - th ut-door theatre and WOUH
Even the horrors of a dalsy Cham that began on C O h
. , . '- ldblingontegrass
chemistry building Seven tlmes, each slfl beafmg two dimes' bedragg C y X
through many storms, on her bepillowed shoulder could not Pull U5 apart at-iam' Per aps C
I . . , h' t do with it.
glorv of Cump with American Beauties and shining eyeS may have had somet mg 0 .
, . ' f t the front and
At any rate we cried on Lantern night and, W3-Vmg good bye to I6' turned our aces O
were glad that we were 'I8 and that there were two Years more' '
"-T il: ' " "7 X CIN F5
. I ,
First Semester Second Semester
President Ellen Douglas Cailor Kathryn Flanders
Vice-President Katherine Wellington Emma Bennett
Secretary Alice Hoge Mary Gans
Treasurer Margaret Hughes Ruth Brainerd
This year the dreams began to come true. l920 was delightful. We gave them the world's
most wonderful junior Party with everything from weeping mothers realistically portrayed through
green-petticoated waitresses to tight-trowsered hatte d h . l
rs an eaven y maidens in bloomers and bal-
, we T
Janet Lane fChairmanD
Margaret Riley Lillian White
Ruth Cile Miriam Wright
Katharine Tighe Ruthanna johnson
Then we tried to give ourselves a Prom and had rather a dangerous time of it. but finally de-
cided that war was war and that giving up our one social day wouldn't help the Allies much. It
was all very delightful, though I have heard of eye-brows lifted at the profusion of wigglylights
and the ballons were scarcely more than bubbles when they came floating from the balcony.
QQ 1 ' . COMMITTEE
9 9 v
:g Jeanette Baker fChairmanD
4-4 X I ,- . . . . l
F , Lillian White Margaret Merwln
DWG Margaret Hughes M. Weis
'N fa . 5 3' Q al Maude Stamm I R. Thomas
1 J R G. Baldwin R. Plain
-web' ' WE
In the spring we took up the war responsibility and really tried to be of help. We wondered if
the Red Cross was not more important than the Phi Beta Kappa key, murmured of not coming
back next year and sang Father Time with new feeling. Every night or so someone else appeared
with a front of orchids and the blushing bride expression, and we wished them all the luck in the
world and began to know what it is to be a woman in war time.
,Y nr A -,, 54 - AVA i 4. i v
' f 'KJ
b In between pounding the type-writer and learning the mechanism of a Ford,-Maisry's red
hair carried the track teams over the top. But it took both her and Miss Palmer and the good
luck that Miss Smith brought us as 'l6's heritage to prove that our slow and steady basket-ball
method was finally more reliable than 'l7's spectacular speed playing. We produced one P. B. K.
and remembered our reputation of Freshman year. Then rather quietly and gently the curtain
came down. The third act was over and we were Seniors.
fx 9 '
. i - y
i ir-F'---A iiii X S VF ,A N mu P -F-S
i 1 E - I i
W fl 43:-'W p
ef .-age M -
Senior Year .
President Gertrude Banlield
Vice-President Katherine Wellington
Secretary Helen Garrett
Treasurer jean Sherwood
We finally redeemed our first reputation. We won hockey and the All-Championship banner
took its place outside Senior Parlor for the first time in six years. We were Seniors. Jeanette
shaped our war policy, the President formed the Junior Red Cross, Phil gave up First Hall and we
all lived under a shadow we had hardly guessed of Freshman year. There was Mrs. Overton where
Peg Merwin was before and a doctor's wife together with a Students President. Everyone thought
more about after college and less about the caps and gowns. Lessons took on a new value,-why
be here instead of doing War Work somewhere else unless there would be something to show for it?
Harriett M. Bartlett
Mabel B. Cohn
Anne D. Parr A
Rhea E. Fisher
Dorothy M. Freeman
Ellen D. Gailor
Thekla R. Grimmell
Helen MCP. Kates
Maxime Harrison-Berlitz, l 91 9
Harriett M. Bartlett
Mabel B. .Cohn
Dorothy S. Currier
Anne D. Farr
Rhea E. Fisher
Dorothy M. Freeman
Ellen D. Cuailor
Thekla R. Grimmell
Helen MCP. Kates
Lucille Phillips Morrison
Hermine A. Baum
Lizzie B. Conklin
PHI BETA KAPPA
Anna B. C. Turner
Lucile Phillips Morrison
Amba F. Obenour
Mary C. Shomier
Helen K. Simpson
Jean G. Turnbull
Irene W. Vanneman '
Florence M. Warner
Catharine M. Wellington
Ella K. Whiting
Esther A. Whitinarsh
Mildred M. Wood
Constance C. Wright I
Florence Carpenter, 1919
Amba F. Obenour
Mary C. Shomier
Helen K. Simpson
Jean G. Turnbull
Irene W. Vanneman
Florence M. Warner I
Catharine M. Wellington
Ella K. Whiting
Esther A. Whitmarsh
Mildred M. Wood
Constance C. Wright
Eleanor W. Foster
Isabel W. Fuller
No Senior Prom, a quiet Commencement, Lantern Night somehow depressing, the solemn
grasping of the sheep-skins.
And then the curtain came down forever and ever and the footlights went out. The lights
and the shadows were gone through, and 'I8 is swinging into line while marching,-marching for
ward into life.
1 " g
. if s
X Wil? qqmwicw 4?,7,,1.,. Qig.L.QCfr1,g5
C9.4..g.3'7 'mr J SK
CAROL JANET ADLER,
235 Prospect Avenue,
To see herself as others see her Carol has only to look at her twin
, has saved many a friend hard
sister. Her love of blue, however
pressed to know who's who. As a dancer and the instigator of a lot of
fun she is in the front row, although she finds it hard to be farther to
the front than above-mentioned sister. I
FRANCIS ELSA ADLER,
235 Prospect Avenue,
Milwaukee, Wisconsin. '
This is the other one. Fran, we hear, is a Chemistry shark. She
certainly spends most of her time in the Lab. In spite of all their like-
ness, F ran and Carol neither choose the same subjects nor always have
the same tastes, although they do room together. Whenever one hears
a lot of noise and a gale of laughter, there the twins are sure to be.
LOUISE BELL ALLCI-IIN,
I44 Hancock Street,
Auburndale, Massachusetts. 1 -
Poise, charm of manner, tennis, music. The orchestra that made
Sophomore Party Sophomore Party, the serve that makes the tennis-
court wake up, the marching-song that sends '18 swinging forward into
victory. Do such things grow in far Japan?
MARGARET Louise AMES,
56l7 Kenwood Avenue,
DAYS may COINS and Clays may go but Amesy sews on forever. Ver.
satility seems to be her middle name. She apparently does less study-
lng than any girl in college, yet we always find that she comes out on
MARY DORIS APPLEGATE,
Highston, New Jersey.
That Mary should live in a tower is highly appropriate. Perhaps she
does not make use of this nearness to the heavens to pursue her astro-
nomical researches, but the Tower would be proud indeed to have contri-
buted even this much to her success. We wonder, can the stars explain
the paradox of her quiet independence of spirit and ready adaptibility to
other people's varying moods, plans, and desires.
HARRIET CAROLINE ARTHUR
2033 East 83d Street,
If you belong to the inclusive order of Procrastinators at Vassar, you
will marvel at one who arrives at breakfast with never-failing punctuality,
in neat and well-ordered attire, and who does her work with care and pre-
cision. But when it comes to fondness for J and cordial sociability she is
just like everyone else.
UNA BACKUS, '
578 Holly Avenue,
St. Paul, Minnesota. g
To know about a thing is one thingf To make others care about it is
another. To take all manner of drama courses, to be in all manner of
plays, to read all manner of histrionic works, is one thing. But to give up
your time to inspiring solemn children in country schools with some part
of your ardor is indeed quite another. And surely the trim neatness of
their enlightener is a no less valuable inspiration to said young America.
CLARA HELEN BAHRET,
Poughkeepsie, New York.
Are there things in the world that bother you? You passed unscathed
through three years of bumping in and out from the Poky City in Search
of an education. You braved the assaults of countless German and Biolc-
gy courses. Your serenity is unruffled. Your Madonna-like expression
is unchanged. Fools, fools, we who fume and fret!
823 North Fifth Street,
In this case the depths of the proverbial still waters ran all the way from
Fiftieth Student Delegate Committee through Phil and Sophomore Party
to the final very real honor and glory of putting into perfect swing all the
War Relief work of the college. And just to show what pleasant things
surfaces are, think of a bunch of orchids and a yellow dress when she danc-
ed out beneath the wiggly lights as the Chairman of Junior Prem.
GRACE VIRGINIA BALDWIN.
H5 Harrison Street,
East Orange, New Jersey.
A noble stride, a nice tie, fthe kind you wish your gentleman friends
would weary, indeed a "tout ensemble" than which there is none better.
And the clothes do not belie the wearer.
GERTRUDE STERLING BANFIELD,
308 West Water Street,
I Austin, Minnesota.
,The deeds of the average celebrity grow pale and insignificant before
those of this Freshman and Senior Class President, Secretary of Students,
Field Day record breaker, and wearer of the V. But these terms do not
adequately describe the tall and manishly-dressed, capable, good-natured,
democratic, lovable Ban.
DORIS ADA BARTLETT,
Norwood, New York.
U Biology has great fascination for Doris and she spends most of her time
ln the I.:ab. She is an expert with her needle and thread as with her dis-
secting instruments, and is a notable exception, in this matter of excellert
Siwmi to the average C0llege girl. Those who know her well realize
t at 5 C has 3 ready fund Of Sympathy, friendliness, and good humor,
HARRIETT MOULTON BARTLETT,
SI Highland Street,
i Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Unlike the sleight of hand performer who makes simple acts seem difli-
cult, Harriett carries through enormous tasks with apparent ease. As
Chairman of'l8's Endowment Fund, Secretary of Students, member of
the Committee on Preparedness Courses, and Main President, she has
been admirably efficient. Her academic work, athletics as well, are ac-
complished with as little effort and as great success.
1007 West Oregon Street,
With boundless energy she rides, takes long hikes and goes out for track,
when she is not busywith some Lab experiment or Hall Board duty. Yet
she finds time to be the most accommodating girl in college. Ask her to
help you with anything and she will be glad to do it at any time. r
MARJORIE VIRGINIA BASSETT,
1629 Eutaw Place, A .
, Baltimore, Maryland.,
Marj is one of our budding artists who exert their artistic energy in the
making of posters, Christmas cards, and such. Some of her, friends think
that she secretly aspires to become a fancy skater, but of that of course
wecannot be sure. We do know, however, that she is one of those rare
persons who are always in a good humor and ready for anything at any
time of the day or night. If you need cheering, better look her up.
MARY JEANETTE BASSETT,
A A 2947 St. Paul Street, A
Baltimore, Maryland. A I
Mary Jeanette is always busy. The Candy Kitchen, lessons, and let-
ters vie with one another for her brisk attention. But as she rushes here
and there she never fails to call out a funny remark over her shoulder, so
that you can not mistake her constant mood.
4922 Washington Park Place,
Although Hermine decided to try her junior year at the Chicago Uni-
versity she found that Vassar was not so bad after all and returned to fm-
ish her college course. To look at her one would not suspect such a small
and mischievous lady of carrying such a world of knowledge. But the
facts belie appearances, for Hermine will tackle any subject great or small,
and usually comes out on top.
EDITH LILIAN BAXTER,
I4 Dorchester Street,
A Springfield, Massachusetts.
Psychology is her chief joy in life. If you want to find out what's the
matter with you-if you're a neurotic and want to know how to catalogue
yourself-she will pleasantly inform you that you're an incurable, and
what particular species of incurable. And she is just as pleasant in the
opposite case. Her own symptoms are: Disposition-unqualifiedly cheer-
fulg Point of view-slightly facetious: Intellect-entirely normal. Some-
one please diagnose!
KATHARINE BUCKINGHAM BEACH,
. One may well marvel at the number of hours for work that K. B. finds
1n one day. Besides her many topics and Ec. courses she has time for a
great amount of enthusiastic work with the Arlington children, yet she is
never too busy for eager friendliness at college.
EDNA LAURA BELL,
70ll Hawthorne Avenue,
Los Angeles, California.
She's very fond of talking and she talks very fast. When the ice is
good, you can page her successfully at any time of the day or night on the
YSCHESC lalj. When it's not-well, you'll be most .likely to findher if you
Ou S1 e S0mCWhCI'C, as she 1S devoted to exercise,
AMBER ,IOSEPHINE BENEDICT, -
328 Seneca Parkway, 1
Rochester, New York.
If you were not averse to slang you might describe her as a Chem shark
with lots of pep and a strong liking for bats.
271 Bassett Street,
New Haven, Connecticut. A
"Autumn in joyous abandon" danced to notes that came togetherin
Evelyn's brain and out from her linger-tips when we sat on the floor and
introduced 1920 to Senior Parlor. If you put your head into Davison par-
lor almost any time Cbefore '1 8's age of Senior Parlors, there she was with
pencil and paper sounding notes, humming airs, catching elusive melo-
dies. And what a joy it is for us to "have the laugh on" the drooping
lily-like musician of tradition, and to come up against a rosy-checked
artist with elastic step and cheerful mien.
ALICE EMMA BENNETT,
26 Allen Street,
Buffalo, New York.
Cameo features, straight hair with copper lights,-yet trim and erect
as becometh a future doctor, Emma hurries along to "make up" for Phil,
to work on the Bible Study Committee, or to fill the duties of class vicef
president, snatching any odd minute for dancing or skating, and always
seeing the humor of a situation. A
MARGARET MORRIS BENNEY,
1058 Glenlake Avenue,
You look at her and think-the angel child. You hear her and cry-
Vesuvius and the end of the world.' You know her-and behold the tum-
ling track-teamer and rushing, ready-for-anything wearer of the red.
424 Oakdale Avenue,
Chicago, Illinois. . l
M. L. has piercing black eyes and shiny, beautifully neat hair. U She is
going to be a great psychologist though she is something of a histor1an.too.
We think that she must have the artistic temperament because she is so
absent-minded. You can see her almost any day before and after lunch
attending a gathering at the "lost and found" office. There IS somethlng
about her that you don't know unless you have been in trouble. M. L.
is full of sympathy and loves the under dog.
128 High Street,
- Reading, Massachusetts.
Businesslike, representing the United States Government in her official
capacity as assistant in the Post Office, stern and soldierly in the character
of the Moor of Venice: but under it all "Bendy" buoyant, blithe and hap-
New Canaan, Connecticut.
There'couldn't have been a better person to play the part of Trinculo in
The Tempest than the religious old Jewish mother of The Malling Poi.
If you know Bory's cleverness this wonit puzzle you. She is full of anti-
thesis. Anyone seeing her skimming along on snow-shoes would scarcely
think of her as a professional Physics tutor or a talented artist. If you
should hear her laugh you would know she had a sense of humor, but you
might have to talk to her protegees at Vassar or overseas to find out the
extent of her heart. .
5 Clover Street,
A clear cut profile, complexion like rose leaves and white ivory, and a
fascmating little Sufgliflg laugh,-Ann-the quintessence of daintiness in
appearance, of quaintness in wit!
512 West 103d. Street,
B. Boyden of the Bicycles. B. Boyden of the tennis-court, of track, cf
the energy, of the loyal '18 spirit, of the cheerful smile-the sailor in the
white middy who clogs and sings Hawaiian songs to a mandolin in an as-
tonishing great bass voice,-B. Boyden. 1
5130 Washington Boulevard,
St. Louis, Missouri. 1
Legs and lightning+Cy in half-back. Arms and acrobatics-Cy is
knocking out opposing forwards. Both together in track. And a glori-
ous deep voice from the slender hero when Phil is discriminating. And
again "the one bit of color" when the American Beauty was borne aloft
and 1916 filed forward to grasp the sheepskins. "Luck follows after light
hearts and laughter." She proves it.
RUTH WALKER BRAINERD,
Z4 School Street,
Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. .
A molasses-haired maid with a pleasant smile, by which you see an even
row of white teeth, and by which you know of an even cheerful disposition.
A Pennsylvania drawl, and No. 1 of the hilarious alley-way on fourth.
Albany, New York.
Lady Jane, Vera Revendal, Alice, otherwise knownas Margaret Brate,
we all felt sure was making for the stage or, perhaps, intended to devote
herself to art. But it seems that a 'romance of the summer will change
all this. .
MARTHA SCOTT BRAUN,
. 318 Cedar Avenue,
Did she decide to room in South Tower because her orderly nature de-
manded that she get away from the confusion of lower Main? We do
not know At any rate she gladly comes down to be the welcome organ-
izer of picnics and the enthusiastic entertainer of outing parties.
CAROLINE ELLEN BREWER,
l 1732 Edgewater Drive,
Lakewood, Cleveland, Ohio.
Her curls rivalling even Mary Pickford's, Callie stood out as a striking
figure in the Thanksgiving Fashion Show. She's always ready for a lark,
yet thoroughly conscientious about any work, and her friends know that
they can always turn to her for any kind of help, interest, or enthusiasm.
MARIE ISABELLE BRUCE,
4242 Powelton Avenue,
West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Small, alert, vivacious, with eyes on Brooklyn and all that therein is,
Marie cheerfully chatters her lively way through college.
3516 Roadside Lane,
'Buchy can't understand why everyone isn't interested in people. She
is herself so sincerely and seriously friendly that her popularity makes up
in size for her lack in height. Well known as manager of Freshman track
and President of Raymond there is many a member of 'I8 and '20 who
will never forget her cheering care. She loves to give her friends the bene-
fit of her decided views and has a chance this year on Hall Board. She is
always in demand where there is a mean job like Phil Fire-Captain for she
was never known to refuse one, even though every hour were taken up in
Physics or Astronomy lab.
HELEN MAY BURGESS,
Summer Street, A
Newton Center, Massachusetts.
Helen is insatiable as far as reading is concerned. She gobbles down
new books as fast as they come from print. Moreover, she is extremely
systematic and businesslike. So we think that as a Children's Librarian
she ought to be entirely successful. She has a sufficient stock of good na-
ture even for the demands of that rather trying office.
ELIZABETH RHODES BUTLER,
328 South 12th Street,
Fort Dodge, Iowa.
Why the beaten path to her door? Why the many door-pad notes?
Why the abundance of mail? ls Miscellany, or Christians', or Debate
the cause of the above? We do not know and Betsy will never tell.
MARGARET LOUISE CAMPBELL,
8 Clinton Avenue,
Montclair, New Jersey.
One of those to-be-envied Freshmen with yards of advance credit.
junior year she made use of it and went off after mid-years with hints of
France and alluring adventure plans. But adventure must have given
way before romance. She donned the cap and gown instead of Red Cross
apron and a diamond flashes as she knits her way through Senior year.
May we extend our thanks to romance that sent her back to us.
RUTH ADAMS CAMPBELL,
lOl East Erie Street, '
Ruth is always ready for an argument on almost any subject. One
subject on which she should be an undisputed authority is the life and
habits of the special delivery letter. We hear that she gets one four or
five times a week, in fact it seems to be her favorite means of communica-
tion. Though we don't all dare to argue with her, we usually feel equal
to doing anything else with her, especially something lively and out of
LAURA TUTTLE CANNON,
l08 Everitt Street,
New Haven, Connecticut.
oble Bos bravely stand and check the
"Dauntless, fearless" does our n .
fur of the struggling mail rush. With the very same valor Calded by her
sturdy garbb does she take her post at goal in ice-hockey games. Yet on
sions behold her in the choir, so "sober, steadfast and
more solemn occa
ILSA CRANE CARTER,
22 Grove Avenue,
Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts.
Her hair makes her a suitable lady of the court or an angel for a stunt
party. Her never-failing good humor makes her a welcome member of
an outing party, or a delegate to Silver Bay. Her tactful manner suited
her for manager of ice-hockey and Vice-President of josselyn.
I5 Buckminster Road,
With knitting-needles flying and a welcome smile Lois is ever ready for
a chat, or a walk, and you will surely be entertained for, with a roguish
look in her eye, she can put color into any story. She always has time to
spare in spite of her numerous French and Economics courses, and is es-
pecially suited to play the part of Freshman adviser.
Rocky Hill, Connecticut.
. The Academic holds no horrors for Chan. She is one gf those fortunate
1nd1v1duals who has implicit faith in "sleep that knits up the ravel'd
Sljeve of care." And yet the days mean a lot to her-and she makes
t em mean a lot to a lot of other people,
MARJORIE FRANCES CI-IILD,
43 Academy Street,
At almost any time, day or night, you can hear the click of her type-
writer and know that she is busily doing a history topic,-that is unless
she happens to be fussing with delicious things in the Candy Kitchen, or
having a cozy tea-party for her friends.
!0!0 Hancock Street,
To be so little and to have carried so many people through so many
hazardous trips to Rocky. French! Art! Philosophy! Physics! "Church
knows." "Short will help you." "Ask Helen for her notes." And then
if instead of a mental momentum you want a disposition distractor, go
down and ask her to tell you about what happens way back in Michigan,
or what is going on right under your very eyes that you are completely
HELEN MARY CLARK,
1321 North Meridian Street,
Helen is noted about college for two things,-her purple scarf and her
laugh. The scarf explains itself. Her interest in vocal-culture explains
the laugh, and the laugh explains the delightfulness of its possessor.
LUCY BALLON CLARK,
2221 Center Avenue, A
Bay City, Michigan.
Suppose you write of Wordsworth-can you give him an intimate touch?
Lucy can. Perhaps her success in English goes back to this sounding of
the personal note, and perhaps that goes back to a domestic and idealistic
turn of mind. And her unselfishness may have some connection here as
it has with everything else that she does.
34 North Pine Avenue,
Albany, New York. . . . - i
Peggy is generally known for her good disposition. Any time, any
place Peg is in a good humor. And what is more she IS always willing
to share it with others.
N. B. Marguerite is not a relative of the film star.
JULIA CLARK COBURN.
I3 Westport Avenue,
Kansas City, Missouri.
Once I met her staggering beneath a pile of manuscript. I met her the
following day in like condition,-and the following. Finally I accosted
her: "Is this your entire existence?" She lifted her eye-brows and looked
mildly surprised. "Oh, mercy yes," she said. I saw her drinking choco-
late at 2 P. G. in a yellow kimona, I heard her dissertate in English U.,
and knew she had not spoke the truth.
MABEL BURNETT COI-IN.
388 Morris Street,
Albany, New York.
For seven months the only student Phi Beta Kappa in Vassar. It is
enough to say of any-one. We who have memories of Freshman Latin
and the girl in the front row who never missed a construction, down to the
Junior who dared to ask questions about Berkeley, and never hesitated
for that elusive word in advanced German,-finally of that select Sunday
night supper party at the Inn last Spring,-we dare say no more.
7ll Marshall Street,
"There goes King Richard. And ancient Alonzo. And the stern In-
gialdf' "But where? I only see a little girl with short skirts and bobbed
hair -a Freshman I should think." "Fic, He, and shame upon you. Co
ask her to explain A Death in a Desert, or Schoper1hauer's pessimism, or
woman suffrage. I-Iear the glorious rich deep voice, the irrefutable HOW
of trisyllabics, and eat your words. Down, down upon you. There goes
King Richard, ancient Alonzo, stern Ingiald,-and Dodief'
EDITH WATERS CONANT,
486 Commonwealth Avenue,
The Red Sox, and baked beans, and Harvard, but a better than Boston
pleasantness, a delightful accent, a plaid skirt,-get ready, get on your
mark,-broken records, two Vs.
LIZZIE BELL CONKLIN.
"Maple Lane" R. F. D. No. 31,
Amenia, New York.
Lizzie Bell has a very quiet manner, and many people have never heard
1 I I
her talk except in class where she discourses volubly on French and Math.
She looks forward to further degrees in the future.
BESSIE COGO COONROD.
I63 East Main Street,
Port Jervis, New York.
No matter how blue the day or how hopeless the situation, Bessie has a
funny remark to make, and you have to laugh with her. This spirit of
good humor and kindliness is for everyone and for every place, in or out cf
DOROTHY LOUISE COPELAND,
I6 Cayuga Street,
Auburn, New York.
As dainty as Dresden china is Dottie, from the airy curls on the top cf
her head to the little white lingers that can paint pictures and handle
piano keys equally well. Of course she loves to sing in the Cilee Club.
Christians meetings, Bible courses, and Silver Bay know her too.
I6 Hitchcock Street,
Holyoke, Massachusetts. .
Trimly-tailored, quick, always on the go, what would we. ever do with-
out Lyd? She's absolutely indispensable wherever music is requiredg at
least Tree Ceremonies, Sophomore Party, and Second Hall have found her
so. And aside from class and Phil matters,- would not be J if Lyd were
21 Newtonville, Avenue,
Go to Mildred if you want a companion for the movies, a partner for J,
or a sympathetic knitter. You will find her putting something in order
to satisfy her infallible neatness, or perhaps working violently on Math or
Economics, but always ready to fit into your mood.
NANNIE MAYES CRUMP,
Nannie Mayes is essentially from the sunny South. We can tell, not
only from her accent, but also Qsince she lives near to usQ from the hospi-
tality of her home. Junior year, college discovered that Nannie Mayes had
a great propensity for digesting Philosophy. But her main line is the ar-
tistic, as two summers at the Elverhoj colony and numerous products of
her brush will testify.
IOS Lancaster Avenue,
Buffalo, New York.
A radiant smile, a Hash of beauty, and Cumpie has arrived. Known
for her work on play and concert committees, admired as the love-
ly Sappho of Vassar's Fiftieth Anniversary, and adored by '18 as their
Daisy Chain Marshall, we'll always remember her subtle wit and keen
sense of humor, tempered by an unusual modesty and dignity.
DOROTHY STERLING CURRIER,
. 3l3 West l02nd Street,
New York City.
To understand her proficiency in French and German, you must know
that she has lived abroad, and that she has long had the art of learning by
scholarly study. To understand her work on the Miscellany board and
her excellency in tutoring, you must know that she is gifted with the power
of self-expression. But to understand her extravagantly gay moods, her
lovable disposition and her charming self, you must simply know Dorothy.
MARIE LOVEDAY DAVIES.
l567 East 108th Street,
Would you like to have somebody lead you in "J", so that you'll think
you're dancing with Maurice? ls there anything you'd like to know about
highbrow German courses? Do you need advice as to plans and methods
at that house-party? Well then, do look up the dark-haired Miss Davies
LORINE FAY DAVIS,
2I I4 Cuming Street,
It is a far cry from the graceful Bubble dance of Junior Party and the
Dream dance of Tree Ceremonies to the Italian peddler singing "Sweet
Italian Love," but Lorine can do them all with grace or gusto as the case
BLANCHE. MCLEASH DAY.
454 Cherry Street,
Oh! that Sherwood had not gone the usual way of Phil in war-time. Oh!
that B had trod the green as the subtle Eleanor. Perhaps we then might
have glimpsed the art of the Princeton-Williams-Yale-Cornell Cad infini-
tumj circle. Now we can only marvel at the apparent paradox of a J
shark, and the higher education of women, versus silver slippers and the
triumphs of the. eternal feminine.
MARION CLARA DAY,
741 Myrtle Avenue,
Watertown, New York-
What would the fourth floor do without its general consoler and coun-
cillor, Marion? She is ready at any time of the day or night to do what-
ever she possibly can for any one she knows. No time is too valuable for
her to give, and no work too hard for her to undertake for her friends. We
thought, by her three years of rooming alone, that Marion preferred the
single life, but we must be mistaken for we find that five roommates are
none too many for her to handle.
RUTH ELIZABETH DeLAND,
I4 Potter Place,
F airport, New York.
Ruth is one of a type that occurs very seldom. She majors in Math.
She has taken every course from the common garden variety we all know
and love, up to advanced Integral Calculus and Differential Equations.
She finds room for practical application of her theories in her knitting,
and makes the most intricate patterns, dropping stitches, adding stitches,
purling and plaining, while carrying on a perfectly continuous and lucid
Some people who know Dotis red cheeks would wonder why she wants
to be "pals and interesting, like a regular Philosophy tutor", but we know
it is her irish sense of humor. But she has an American way of handling
things. She began with little things,-minutes of the last class meeting,-
and then handled the longest daisy-chain on record. Junior year it was
the tallest hall on campus, and this year it was the Preparedness courses,
besides eighty McGlynn Freshmen. So when 'I8 sees a Dot on the hori-
zon of the hockey-field, they feel sure that if the ball comes near the goal,
she can handle the situation.
MARIE LOUISE DUNKER,
2019 Main Street,
Did you hate Puss-in-Boots and the Cat that Walked in the Night as
ardently as you now abominate the forlorn campus kittens? Probably
for besides being feline, they were so frightfully low-brow. Or maybe it
is only a classical attitude of indifference acquired by countless and whole-
hearted plunges into Latin and Greek? Or perhaps it might be just one
of those opinions and prejudices that go to make up a perggn-and this
ELEANOR ELIZABETH DUNN,
Albany, New York.
You can curse Fate for keeping her from us for two years or thank the
stars that sent her here by Junior year. It all amounts to the same thing,
which is that her willing, unselflsh, conscientious, intelligent work is al-
ways of value. We congratulate Christians, the War Service Committee,
the academic,-who have known it the best.
LOUISE SANDOZ DUNNINC1,
237 South Street,
Don't hedge. Don't avoid the point. Don't dodge the issue. It will
get you no place with Louise, the steady worker, clear-headed and cheer-
ful, the side-splitting humorist, frank and full of tales. .
HELEN MARGARET DURHAM,
Schenectady, New York.
"Airy like and fairy like and very like some fun." Helen has danced
her way through college in this spirit, as well as through the famous Rain-
bow Chorus in Junior Party. Although she is awfully fond of deep philo-
sophical discussion up in the sacred precincts of 5th center, the outside.
world has never ceased to appeal very strongly to her.
MYRNA LYNN EBERHART,
36 Central Park South,
New York City. - I
We do hate to crow over other people's misfortunes but when 'I7 lost
Myrna we were certainly in luck. There is no halfway measure for her,
when she is interested in a thing she simply adores it. Now for instance
Myrna and music,-she sings in the choir, there's hardly a music course in
college that she hasn't taken, she tutors in Harmony, and-she has plans
for after college. This same whole-hearted enthusiasm applies to Myrna
and her friends. When she likes you there are no two ways about it and
there's nothing she won't do for you.
MARGARET WADSWORTH EDGE,
276 Montclair Avenue, '
Newark, New Jersey. . , h
You do not wonder that Peggy Petite, with lots of golden hair, as so
many times played nymph and all the other roles of our aesthetic dancers.
But perhaps you do not know of her role as dignified gymn 1rlStrUCtOf Of
the Arlington school children, a role with two sides, congruous and other-
587 Ashland Avenue,
Buffalo, New York.
Quiet, in spite of being No. 2 of the 423 alley-way. Generous, kind-
hearted, the best friend in the world. Sweet temper absolutely guaranteed
after severe tests and excrutiating experiments.
6 South Street,
Concord, New Hampshire.
If you know Helen only slightly you may perhaps mistake her for one of
those demure New England maids. But you will probably change your
mind when you hear our Emmo tee-hee fit would be an insult to call it a
laughQ. Hers is certainly a strictly prize tee-hee, warranted to promote a
grin on every face. We might add in passing that should it be your good
fortune ever to see one of Emmo's note-books, you would be indeed im-
pressed. It is nothing short of a work of art.
ANNE D. FARR,
242 South Franklin Street,
Tall, distinguished-looking, with a charm of manner peculiarly her own.
Have you ever heard her speak French? Do you remember when she was
class secretary? Have you ever been on a committee with her or seen one
of her topics? Everything that she touches is done i
. n that same perfect
f1n1shed Farr manner. W
1 West 81 st Street, '
New York City.
Always well-groomed and well-dressed, with her black hair smooth and
sleek, we have in Dorothy a typical New Yorker. From the fact that ad-
miring friends call her Teepee, which stands for Teacher's Pet, we see that
she has the faculty of ingratiating herself with those in the seats of the
mighty. Although reserved in a crowd, she has a keen wit, appreciated
by her intimates in 218 and 219. Add to this the fact that she's true as
steel and always to be relied on in a crisis and you have Dorothy.
RHEA E. FISHER,
409 Western Avenue,
Albany, New York.
Maybe you take an advanced elective in Ee, maybe you are in above
your depth, if so you probably have learned to sit up a-nd listen when Rhea
begins to speak. You may be sure it is well worth listening to. She al-
ways shines. I
RUTH WHITNEY FISHER,
147 School Street,
Keene, New Hampshire. '
Bright colors and Ec are dear to Ruth's heart. She has made a place
for herself through her busyness, her cheeriness, her willingness. Look in
on the choir librarian and see. I
478 Washington Avenue,
Brooklyn, New York.
H Some day we expect to hear of Hazel as one of the leaders of the Ameri-
can bar for she is going to take up the profession of law when she leaves
college. We know that she can debate and we have noticed her interest
in political science. You mustn't think from all this that Hazel is wholly
serious-minded. Even a future congress-woman will have her moments
EDNA RAY FLAIG,
4 North Second Street, D
Do you want someone to go walking with you? Do you want a good
companion for the movies? Do you want some music composed? Above
all have you something you want done which needs good managing abili-
ty? Then, by all means, go to Edna-
I2 Lake Terrace,
Newton Center, Massachusetts.
Where do you keep your ninety-nine Vs? Along with the Athletic As-
sociation gavel hidden away in the President's chute? Amazon Kate,
the perfect athlete, how absurd of you to be the best of all lcnitters and
how delightful of you to have the pleasantest manner in the world. Who's
the girl with the skinned-back black hair and the darling smile? Oh,
EMMA DOROTHY FOGC1,
437 North Columbus Avenue,
Mount Vernon, New York.
Is there any little thing you'd like to know about Douglas Fairbanks in
his latest, organ recitals, the most advanced psychological theory, or the
newest wrinkle in college gossip? If so just go to Dot Fogg for she can
tell you about any or all of them.
CONSTANCE EVANCELINE FORD,
469 West l40th Street,
New York City.
She is that light-haired girl with the great big eyes. We have Seen her
oftenest flying between the Chemistry and Physics labs. Some of us have
seen or heard her at her typewriter and can attest that she plays that in-
Strument with great efficiency. There are other times when we have seen
her and scarcely dared to bow to he
r as she breezes past, arm in arm with
ELEANOR WORTI-IINGTON FOSTER,
31 Belle Avenue,
Troy, New York.
She is one of those people whose confident, conscientious perscnality was
established here the minute she arrived. Later she did the labor of Phil
Advisory Board and takes a rightful place in Christians' this year. Some-
times we think we recognize the impish air of our old friend Caliban but we
can't be with her long without getting a glimpse of her real character.
She knows what she likes and she alwayslikes something.
JEANETTE MOI-IR FRANCIS,
c fo Wm. McClellan,
University of Pennsylvania,
Bring up any subject you choose, it makes no difference to Jeanette! be-
cause if she doesn't know anything about it herself she has an authority to
fall back upon-"my uncle". Hers are also logical powers that have gain-
ed her a prominent place in Debate, a literary talent which is by no means
to be ignored, and we certainly won't deny her acting ability when we re-
member her in Sophomore Party and as one of the foremost Weeping
Mothers in Junior Party. I
DOROTHY MARION FREEMAN,
I02l Main Street,
Le Mars, Iowa.
The reason she talks so fast-French, Latin, German or English, it
doesn't make a great deal of difference-is that her ideas seem to come in
such quick succession. She is subject to every form of mental activity
from the, sublime inspiration to the eleventh-hour-fifty-ninth-minute in-
spiration which comes just as the instructor is about to call on someone
ISABEL WARREN FULLER,
41 I North Allen Avenue,
"Billy," is not exactly what you would consider an artistic or appropri-
ate name for an aesthetic dancer. Nor do you usually think of nymphs as
being eflicient Christians' workers. But Billy manages to get away with
playing this double role quite famously, even under such an apparently
ELLEN DOUGLAS GAILOR,
692 Poplar Avenue,
h' , T ee. .
We-e-ll soifffiiiiliis lgeedfyrineilifhat would Phil or basket-ball be without
her: If She had never done anything else in college we certainly ought to
be grateful to her for our heavenly Tree Ceremonies. But well do we re-
member the bearded heroes of Third Hall Plays and the Slim Page who
married the Princess. And in her last year she is with us as President of
Phil, But we had almost forgotten something, that Southern disposition
that helps to make her the ideal room-mate-
MARY PURDY GANS,
l85 West 3rd Street,
"The wreathed smiles on I-lebe's cheek," haven't anything on those of
our Gansie. Even the cares of being on numerous committees all through
college have not dimmed their radiance. But it doesn't matter what she
does, whether she is picking out silver for Senior Parlor or speaking French,
it is all done, Habsolument comme il faut."
c fo Vassar College,
Poughkeepsie, New York.
Sophomore year Helen adjusted the annals of '18 in a few minutes.
Junior year she managed the financial difficulties of Students'. Behold,
now she steps forth in a double role as member of the joint Committee
and an eminent Cilee Club Reformer. And even in the outside world is
she known,-as a tiller of the soil and a stringer of beans.
CLAUDIA Cl-IAPPELL GAYLORD,
209 East 36th Street,
Kansas City, Missouri.
Claude really should be asked to have a chair of Colloquial English, for
if there is anybody that is an authority on original expressions and inform-
al English, it is she. To hear her talk for ten minutes is to get a stock of
new expressions that will last you and your room-mate a month -and if
there is anybody in the world that is a good sport and that you "like to
have along, it is certainly our red-haired Claudia. A
HELEN GEIER, '
230l Grandview Avenue,
Thereis Egypt in her dreamy eyes,-perhaps that explains the orchids
that appear every other minute. Or the curling lashes or Oriental languor
may have something to do with them, and surely make her a fit recipient
I-IILDA CI-IARLINE GEMMER,
3746 North Pennsylvania Street,
Indianapolis, Indiana. A
Her co-workers in seminar English may easily think of her as a blue-
eyed, blond-haired heroine of Mediaval' Romance about which she is so
thoroughly informed. More intimate acquaintance, however, makes one
realize that she is a wide-awake modern girl with an especially keen in-
terest in modern education. '
RUTH LOUISE GILE,
- I IZI North Tejon Street,
Colorado Springs, Colorado.
Assuredly she was born with a golden spoon in her mouth. Otherwise
whence this faculty for treasuring? Running accounts for Christian's,
running accounts for Red Cross, for First Hall, for Junior Party, for what
not? Add to this a class-president career and a V for keeping Mac out of
the way long enough for 'l8 to get the basket-ball banner, and millions of
things that don't go into class-books,-and it is Ruth. gg
KATHERINE MARIA GILLMER,
303 High Street, ,
Warren, Ohio. A
Small, red-cheeked and demure. But those who know her, claim that
"Katie" is far from demure. There's an imp in the upward cut of those
brown eyes that takes one unawares. It must be this very imp which
keeps her from decidingg for Kay just can't decide anything until the last
moment-even when it's a question of Lincoln Center or New York for
the week-end. Perhaps she's not sure which holds that "thrill" she's al-
FREDRICKA SOUTHWORTI-I GOFF,
9929 Lakeshore, Boulevard,
Always merry when you feel in the mood for a lark, alert for a challenge
of words, then suddenly serious and dependable when a friend is an need.
You can always turn to Freda when you want a sympathetic moo '
55 Addison Avenue,
G. C. is the personification of neatness. Not even the pins on her dress-
er are out of place. She is an ardent member of the Deutsches Verein.
And some of us could certainly profit by a lecture from her even if it were
DORIS CLARK COULD,
U0 North Main Street,
When Dodie says, "Gee, kids, you're crazy" you know she likes you.
Her New England conscience may trouble her, but never us: and her un-
failing interest in her friends inspires many confidences. She always lends
a helping hand if she is not required to hurry. And many a soldier has
her to thank for Life in the trenches-or maybe the Cosmopolitan.
ELENOR TURNER GRIER,
H30 Shady Avenue,
Neither the management of stunt parties nor the collecting of '18 songs
nor even the academic has ever caused the faintest ripple on the surface of
, I I .
Elenor s composure. Her clever mimlcry, however, is apt, at any moment
to upset the composure of others.
2305 12th Street,
She's an enthusiast on long hikes-partly, because they are the best sub-
stitute for summer-time fishing and swimming that college offers: partly
because they are a relaxation from much readingg mostly because they
offer a splendid opportunity for souvenir gathering to one with a droll way
of collecting things.
THEKLA RUTH GRIMMEL,
204 Penn Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
Thekla reached fame as president of the German Club and we hear that
there is not much that she does not know about the language, ancient or
modern. But if, perhaps, you hesitate for a moment wondering if she is
pro-german, just watch her knit that khaki sweater. Notice the decora-
tion on the fourth finger of the left hand and you will join us in suspecting
that she will soon be hoisting a service flag.
MARY STROBRIDGE GURNEY,
8 Garfield Place,
Poughkeepsie, New York.
Mary really does specialize in the most awesome subjects. Anyone
that comes up smiling as she has even from the mazes of Synthetic Pro-
jective Geometry we should say was guaranteed to smile her way through
life. She is as unselflsh as can be and the soul of hospitality, whichvas
she lives so near-is certainly perfectly wonderful for her friends.
GLADYS MARGUERITE HALL,
200 Midland Avenue,
East Orange, New Jersey.
Glad's talents are many and among them the most important is her
ability in narration. She can tell a story to make your hair stand on end
and wind up turning a good joke on the listener. But imagine combining
with this taste for tale-telling an interest and prodigious proficiency in
higher Math. I
h ld, N Y k. .
Juiiinzitlocig of goedid niaiiure and human kindness-that is Anne. And we
mustdt forget her literary achievements. "Good-for-naught brought
her to fame and we look for great things from her as a playwright'
DOROTI-IEA LOUISE HANCHETTE,
204 Cooper Avenue,
Dorothea said once that she was "cross when hungry." Well in that
case she must be well looked after as to food, because her unfailing good-
nature is one of the chief things you notice about her. She is an excellent
business-woman, the merry click of a typewriter may be heard in "Little
North" almost any time and the customers simply pour in. No WOf1dCr
she is thinking of the life of a yeowoman or a secretary, when college is
l906 East l05th Street,
Cleveland, Ohio. I
"Dotty Harmon, a great Economics shark and one of the world's com-
ing chemists? Oh, surely not that pink-checked blonde who's always
laughing and goes to the movies so much!" "Yes, you evidently hadn't
heard her plan to have a chemical position under the Government in
Washington next year. She and one of her room-mates." "Well, I de-
clare, it all goes to show you never can judge by appearances, doesn't it?"
MARY LEONARD HARRIS,
IU39 West Grace Street,
Mary is one of our rising young journalists. We always knew, here at
Vassar, that she was and we are now glad that it is recognized in Richmond.
Some of us think of Mary wearing floral tribute from somewhere in Dixie,
some of us see her an equestrian figure in her neat riding-habit, but I am
sure none of us will ever forget her broad cheerful smile.
FLORENCE MINERVA HARTSHORN,
Hamilton, New York.
"Oh, I just know I flunked thatn!-lamentations from Frances after
almost any written. But what does she really come out with? Oh, just
an A, that's all. She is particularly fond of the language of the great old
Romans, and considers teaching it. But don't think she is entirely ab-
sorbed in ancient studies. F ar from it!
GRACE EMMA HATCH,
122 Oak Street,
Hudson Falls, New York. l
What contrasts we do find in a person's tastes. Here at 'college Grace
has been mostly interested in Geology, but after getting her B.A., she
plans to go to a Domestic Science school. Simmons after Shattuck!
ELIZABETH RINGWOOD HAWKINS,
l25 Court Street,
Plattsburg, New York.
Some of us may be inclined to envy Elizabeth her home address and we
sometimes wonder if the stern realities of war haven't something to do
with the growing ease and confidence of her manner . But after all she
gets away with the most demure expression under which she camouflages
a great deal of good fellowship and a decided fondness for gay week-ends.
MARY BAINBRIDGE HAYDEN,
7l6 Westover Avenue,
Norfolk, h Virginia.
In five minutes Mary B. can plunge you into consideration of problems
defying solution, or looking seriously into the palm of your hand can tell
you what sort of a future stretches before you. She has a delightful sense
of humor, often breaking out into that well-known, infectious giggle. She
scintillates in everything from the academic to the non-academic.
l I402 Bellflower Road,
Life is a serious, earnest affair. E
earnest manner. Thorough in whatever she doesfe frcm knitting to the
academic-generous, kind-hearted, the sort of a girl who washes the dishes
Sunday morning before chapel, having contributed the night before to the
party her full quota of fun. How wonderful for others, her way of dealing
with this serious and earnest affair!
linor deals with it in a serious and
Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts.
No-one dares speculate on lbb's Road to Rome, for each day brings forth
another of her many accomplishments. The role of a fascinating English-
man or of a vaudeville soprano, a Harry Lauder imitation or the manage-
ment of Thanksgiving festivities are as second nature to this girl with the
Oxford glasses who inspires such awe. Tree ceremonies and "Vassarion"
have added to her reputation, in showing her executive ability. But what
we want especially remember about lbby's personality is that rare com-
bination of originality, sweetness and true friendship.
254 Oak Street,
"Girls, I never laughed so hard in all my life!" When you hear that,
you know that Eleanor is near and that "Lucy" also is well in evidence.
It seems that that gurgling laugh of hers and those high spirits are abso-
.IESSIE HUMPHREY HOBSON,
l Chalmers Place,
Neat bangs and 3 YOP-kHOt of curls, Jessie has them both. The stu-
dent? Of practical arthave sought her as a model and have traced the clear-
lcgliltllines of her straight nose and gracefully-rounded chin. Jessie took
10f0PhY her tlumof Year- All Juniors do. The point is that she has
ever since been a firm supporter of the Bible classes as a counter-effect.
JULIA ELIZABETH I-IOFELLER,
617 West Ferry Street,
Buffalo, New York.
Betty was one of those workers on the Vassar farm last summer who
raised "enough to feed the students, faculty, and live stock." She came
back in the fall, bronzed and with sparkling eyes, as good-humored as ever,
and ready to work busily on Christians. She worked for a very short
while on First Hall Play, but-Phil proposes and War disposes-
ELLEN LEE HOFFMAN,
5217 Westminster Place,
St. Louis, Missouri.
The only living Vassar undergraduate who has had a play presented by
the Washington Square Players! That's quite a good recommendation
for any-one. She's been one of the leading spirits of the Dramatic Work-
shop and English S during her career. But contrary to what we generally
hear of temperaments, there's not a truer or more unselfish friend in col-
lege than Ellen Lee.
ALICE AYLETT I-IOCEA,
308 East Grace Street, .
Richmond, Virginia. y
Alice would rather play basket-ball than eat. I heard her say so once
and you have only to watch her on the field to believe her. She plays
hockey too and she can do almost anything in track. She has the quiet-
est little voice in the world though no-one would suspect her of being meek:
there is so much dignity in our little Alice.
FRANCES MARION I-IORWITZ, '
2320 Superior Avenue,
Frances has surely proved herself a valuable member of society. We
first remember her as the ardent supporter of every weak-kneed song-prac-
tice. I-Ier work at the Old Ladies' Home and later at Lincoln Center has
been conscientious, big-hearted and helpful. She never lacks good sug-
gestions in any meeting. She is especially interested in the growth of
the Christian Association and is one of its most useful members.
ELLEN CATHERINE HOVEY.
43l Riverside Drive,
New York City. H . ,
A prima donna and a literateur, it sounds well to have two furrin
titles" like that and those of us who have read Ellen's contributions to
the Miscellany or been present at one of her recitals can testify to her fully
RUTH GOULDINC1 HOYT,
l Adams Street, .
Some know her as Paul because, you know, she comes from Lexington
and my dear, haven't you heard of the ride of Paul Revere? Some know
her as that tall good-looking girl who rides horse-back, still others as a
chemistry shark of some renown. Perhaps all three apply. Take your
l57l Hawthorne Park,
No, she is not French, in spite of her high connections in this direction,
her glossy marcel-waved hair, her gown on the newest lines, her high color-
ing. She is Mig who goes horsebacking almost any afternoon, or some-
times appears on the hockey-field, an efficient business-manager, low-
HAZEL MARIE HUNT,
Hammondsport, New York.
The gods endowed Hazel with the precious gift of luck, and she, the
magnet of low numbers, is the most envied girl in college at room-drawing
time. They also made her the possession of a droll manner that makes
any situation funny, even the one in which she finds herself sole member
of a high-brow course.
36 Kami Ni Bancho, Koji Machi Ku,
Our little American Jap tickled Vassar Freshman year by her uncon-
ventionality of speech and action. It also tickled Ag to make us laugh.
She took a prominent place on the hockey-field and among the choir bull-
frogs. Sophomore year she ate and grew thin. Was there Jap magic in
those rice messes you cooked in the candy-kitchen, Ag? She thought it a
good joke on the public and offered to teach anyone her secret for a fabu-
lous sum. And now we wonder, is she going to keep on making us laugh
or is this fun all to go to Tokio?
JANE BRADLEY JOHNSON,
Spuyten Duyvil, New York.
Jane has ali the dignity and seriousness that one could expect of the
President of Josselyn and the Chairman of the Maids' Club House. She
will doubtless make as much success of her future work of social service
as she has of her college course.
The key-note to this situation is versatility. To write a song, to make
a costume, to train an act, to plan a scene, to draw a poster, to crack a
joke, to lead a Christians' meeting, to wear an evening dress,-each is
easier than the last. And from a Jack Johnson with red curls and freckles.
KATHRINE SARAH JOHNSTON,
347 Madison Avenue,
Grand Rapids, Michigan.
Vice-President of Christians', worker at Lincoln Center. A girl who is
interested in social work as a continuous task, not as a passing fancy. Sane
in her judgments of people and of movements, tolerant, friendly, dependa-
ble. Conservative, but willing to do her uttermost when once enthusiastic.
HELEN McFARLAND KATES,
Arlington Heights, Illinois.
If you can't tell what is the beginning and what the end of that Chemis-
try experiment, ask Kates. Hear her, coolly smiling, quietly unravel the
mystery. When the beginning and end of the world are doubtful, go to
Kates. Nothing about her or her world was ever anything but shipshape,
orderly, gloriously methodical.
MARGARET CESSFORD KINNE,
I H6 South Indiana Avenue,
Watertown, New York.
When Margaret takes on that serious expression of hers, we wonder
whether she is thinking of ways of improving her excellent Latin and
French work, or whether she is simply planning some new scheme for fun
with her congenial friends.
EMMA PAULINE KNAUSS,
Cedar Street, Fairview,
Poughkeepsie, New York.
If you know Clara Bahret you know Emma and visa versa. They are
seldom apart. Emma has distinguished herself in German, There are
few courses that have not known her. She has one of the nicest smiles,
VCYY dCa1'.t0 the heart Of '18, and We Only wish that she had lived with us
On campus before Senior year.
ELIZABETH OWEN KNIGHT,
As the result of a mad effort Elizabeth has reached the dining-room as
early as 8:01 of a morning and that is really doing very well. Though her
easy-going, made-in-Maryland speech is slow, that her brain and fancy are
not slow in their processes, those of us who have been in writing courses
with her know well, and if a friend is in need, Elizabeth is not the last to
RUTH MARGARET LAMB,
388 Arnett Boulevard,
Rochester, New York.
Modest folk, take warning, and avoid the path of the most active mem-
ber of the Press Board. Ruth Lamb will pop you in the next issue of her
newspaper on the slightest possible provocation. Where she ever got the
name of Lamb is a mystery. just tell her you don't believe in Woman
Suffrage and youill discover the real heights and depths of the lamb-like
nature of "that little Irish Socialist."
3l9 East Seventh Street,
Plainfield, New Jersey. '
Freshman year she was the little girl who danced. And Sophomore
year she was still the little girl and had still the fairy feet of the college.
Then, quite astonishingly, Tree Ceremonies revealed an unsuspected fund
of creative and executive ability which later produced the allurements of
Junior Party. s And now what '20 or '2l er would ever think of the head of
the Red Cross in such terms as little, or dancing, or fantastically tripping?
But we who remember the maidens of Sappho, the demure Anemone, and
the bare-legged Joy, still see them behind the new Jan.
LAURA ELSIE LANIER,
The bonny South is in her dancing eyes, the glory of her coloring, the
drawl that delights in poking fun and forgets itself in the excitement of
arguing on almost anything, And we may as well blame the same warm
land for her aesthetic side, which shows itself when she dons her ballet
slippers, and is reflected in the rhythm of her magic poems. Thanks to
the bonny South.
When in doubt ask Glad, for she can tell you anything from Census regu-
lations and the duties of a I-lall President down to what to wear. Speaking
of duties, particularly those of the non-academic sort, hers are all con-
scientiously fulfilled, but when it comes to the end of the semester this is
what we hear: "Gee, kids, but I gotta work. l have five topics to do in
four days." When the stress of the work is past, however, Clad is al-
ways ready to climb Storm King with her rticksack or to dine at the North
Side, or do any old thing for a good time.
SARAH CATHERINE LECHTMAN,
2600 East 28th Street,
Kansas City, Missouri.
Proficiency in Chemistry and a love for music typify the two sides of
her nature. But no matter which mood is in prominence, she is always
ready for a gay time with the rest of the alley-way, and is especially ex-
pert when someone needs a cheering-up.
ETHEL FRANCES LEE,
Ardsley-on-Hudson, New York.
Intensive study of Latin and extensive use of water-colors and paint-
brush, stand out as her chief characteristics.
NIIRIAM DE STEIC-UER LITCHEIELD,
86 Powell Street,
lVlir's economic courses land her directly in college settlement work and
she has been as consistently interested in that as in the intricate and con-
stant knitting which she carries around with her. To be carried around
with her means a long journey a day, for of all busy people, She is the busi-
LOIS PI-IEBE LOCKARD,
Syracuse, New York.
Sympathetic Lois with the smooth brown hair is the comfort of all our
homesick Freshmen, as we see by the waiting line outside her door and her
frequent visits to the Infirmary. Not only with sympathy does she supply
their needs, but with substantial tutor lessons. These qualifications make
us think that she will be as successful in the medical profession as in her
LORNA FRANCES LUMBERT,
946 North Main Street,
To live in a perpetual house-party, to have heaps of curls piled up on
one's head, to come out then quite surprisingly with a great reliable alto
voice,-all this is to be Lorna.
SARAH GENEVIEVE LYON,
Aurora, New York.
Genevieve is rather hard to know, having that virtue that when she
talks she does not talk about herself. As a result, the number of those
who know something about her unusually sweet disposition is rather smal-
ler than it should be.
MARTHA BRACKEN MCCHESNEY,
4406 McPherson Avenue,
St. Louis Missouri.
From Silver Bay to West Point she is the lady with the perfect poise.
To homesick ministers, to homesick Freshmen, she opens up our Alma
Mater's charms. Efficiency in everything from stunt parties to Class
CORA HENDERSON MCCLAY,
l085 Devon Road, .
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 0 . i
Perhaps you couldn't go so far as to say that Cora's chief interest .is
dancing-but at least it is one of her interests, and she doubtless puts it in
the same category with style. She is willing, however, to discuss in good
spirit most anything, even lessons, when occasion demands.
4542 Berlin Avenue,
St. Louis, Missouri.
A merry giggle and a drawling call announces Gerties' arrival. Can't
you guess where she's been? Wagner lnn and the movies couldn't pos-
sibly get along without her and the good old Gym wouldn't feel that it was
doing its duty, if Gertie didn't appear for her daily swim.
407 West 5th Street,
North Platte, Nebraska.
She leads our Mandolin Club rhythmically and dispatches its business
efficiently, and she is a valuable member of the college symphony orches-
tra. She is one of the ambitious and talented few who have dared to ad-
vance in the music department, and she has a quick and cheerful way of
doing almost anything.
VIOLA ALEXANDER MCDONALD,
l730 Third Avenue,
You don't have to hear V say more than three words before you can
guess from what part of the country she comes, this small maid with such
black, black hair -and eyes. She has shown considerable and consistent
interest in the literary world ever since she came to college. Look out!
Any moment you may get written up.
FLORENCE MARION MCDOWELL,
469 Hamilton Street,
Albany, New York.
"Would some power the giftie gie us" all to respond to other people's
moods and feelings as does Florence. If you know her you know what it
is to know some-one truly sympathetic, really happy,-at the risk of
sounding technical we should say-a genuinely social personality.
RUTH I-IOUGI-ITON MCKERNON,
77 Wendell Avenue,
Speaking of art, Vassar will surely be surprised if the world isn't startled
soon by the appearance of a young artist rising rapidly in the line of poster
designing and clever cartooning.. We often wondered why lVIcCurdy
kept her talent so modestly hidden, but only Senior year did we learn that
her interest first in Syracuse and then in an Italian Aviation School was
far too serious to permit any attention in other directions.
SOPI-IIA BEADLE. MALLON,
234 McGregor Avenue,
Pink cheeks shining, bare knees flying, black braids bobbing, while Soph
skims down the left wing. Bone-rimmed glasses, demure white collar,
curling lip, while Soph expounds her theories. Knitting and talking and
laughing,-silent and solemn,-on the crest or below the depth,-which
to expect or when, you never can tell.
DOROTHY G. S. MANN,
628 West 158th Street,
New York City.
She knows lots of Latin and more Greek, and besides understanding the
classical point of view, can give a dissertation on most any modern writer
or any modern subject.
ISABEL ROOME MANN,
1918 Fifth Avenue,
Troy, New York.
Isabel has been perplexed by the problem of deciding whether she is
going to specialize in English or History. Her training on the debate
team Sophomore year will probably help in the decision: She can not
indulge in late Sunday morning naps because she usually puts off study-
ing the lesson for her sunday-school class in Arlington until after bread-
fast. She is the kind of person with whom you can have a comfortable
feeling that her friendship isn't going to change.
522 Locust Avenue,
' Germantown, Pennsylvania.
Her yellow braids and magic hockey-stick brought 1918 its first V.
Her subsequent career has not fallen short of its beginning. Ev,-with
the contagious giggle, the dancing blue eyes, the alluring non-chalance,-
put many a weight on the scale that brought the All-Championship ban-
ner once more to light.
53 Garfield Avenue,
just fancy, that tall, athletic-looking girl, bound not for the hockey
field but for the Infirmary! She never seems to open a book, and yet she's
asked to tutor in the course. There's not a doubt of it, Mason is surely
one of those "unexpected" women that we hear about.
DOROTHY LAURA MEDD,
c fo Hamilton Trust Company, I8I Montague Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
If you go up to her double in South Tower you'll find it strewn with
magazines, for the arrival of the latter is Dot's chief joy outside of the
movies and riding. That serene air and those serious brown eyes strike
awe into the hearts of Freshmen, for few are lucky enough to know the
real Do with her sympathetic, unforbidding manner.
MARGARET MERWIN QMrs. Carlton Overtonj
Montclair, New Jersey.
Do you remember her lovely dancing as a Dryad and as a Dream? Her
grace and aesthetic value have added to the dances in Fiftieth Tree Cere-
monies, and Major Hall Plays. And she has artistic ability as well,-
witness Junior Prom decorations and Senior Parlor. And besides all this,
-she's our Class Bride!
MARY ELIZABETH MESICK,
I3 Troy Road,
Schenectady, New York.
Some of us will remember Betty as a most enthusiastic young person
going' into ecstacies over everything from ice cream for dessert to the lat-
est assignment in Browning. But all of us will remember her as the girl
with the beautiful voice giving supreme excellence to everything musical
KATHRINE MARGARET MIDDLETON,
Beware of an argument with K. She will have her sources for ready
reference and with snapping black eyes and unwavering eloquence will
run your faltering opposition to the walls. This same eloquence that is
the back bone of Bible classes, Christians' and many a high-brow history
40ll Grand Avenue,
Des Moines, Iowa.
Mutt! Once again witness the tragedy of misplaced nomenclature.
Do you see a great gawky figure, protruding nose, Happing feet, pigmy
hat at inane angle? There are, then, Mutts and Mutts. Behold the
contrast in the one to your left and come raise your voices now "to Williams
to Williams, to Williams." And while they are up put in an extra trill for
life in the infantry, square diamonds, orange-blossoms and a Captain's
636 Putnam Avenue, .
. Brooklyn, New York. . u u .
We used to refer to her as "the quiet mannered .little girl with braids
around her headf' but now we feel that "Shark-A Record IS a ITIOYC
adequate description. ,
ELEANOR MORGAN ,
203 Braddock Avenue, .
E. C. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Charm of manner, dignity of bearing, a keen sense of humour. When
you ask her to do something you know it will get done. These are a few
of the reasons why Eleanor has served on so many committees all through
college, and why she has so many good friends.
AIMEE ROSINA MORRIS,
4800 Ellis Avenue,
Aimee is a native of the Windy City and graces the secretarial chair of
the Chicago Club. When her mischievous spirit does not impel her to
play tricks she is one of the truest friends a girl could have. With a cheer-
ful and willing disposition to back up her natural abilities she bids fair not
only to gain success in whatever venture she undertakes but also to smooth
the path of many a less gifted individual. '
HELEN GRETCHEN MOVIUS,
N Lidgerwood, North Dakota. '
Like Mary Miles Minter, Gretch, always appears the child. Altho
now her hair is up, there is no disguising that pink, baby cheek and that
innocent voice which tells you all about her summers on the ranch. But
she has fooled you! Besides being a perfect l-laus Frau for her doting
room-mates, her mind seeks expansion in Economic courses and every
publication in reach of her pocket book.
HELEN KATHRINE IVIULL,
834 Centre Avenue,
In class, she is one ofthe dependable people one likes to sit directly be-
hind, as she usually raises her hand in time to intercept the glances of the
Parnassian at the desk. Incidentally, it always helps when the saving re-
mark happens to be interesting as well as useful, and hers always are.
64 Fairmont Avenue,
Who says that college breeds masculinity? Look at Nash who came
in with a Norfolk suit and middy blouse and found no joy except on hockey
and track fields. She goes out a devotee of J, a knitter among knitters,
her hair verging on the Castle cut. But the wonderful part is that while
disproving the first theory she successfully demonstrates that athletics
may clasp hands with the eternal feminine. .
MARION ELIZABETH NASH,
1301 Knoxville Avenue,
Marion was first reported as the poor, little homesick, "Peoria" girl up
on ninth Hoor. But that was only a rumor. Maybe it was her far-famed
proctor-Hshushn that stilled it. Marion has proved herself a conscien-
tious friend of freshmen since she left that stage herself. I-Ier roommates
also can testify what a good friend she is to them.
BLANCHE LOUISE NICOLET,
I29 Thompson Street,
We know Louise in many capacities, botanical and linguistic, as super-
intendent of our daily papers, as a violinist with the orchestra, and as an
athlete on the track team. But shall we ever forget her clothed in short
black skirt and green petticoat with prancing legs, uplifted nose and tray,
shrilling out in nasal accents, "A little more speed! No thank you, my
dear. That's all to-day?"
LOUISE MERRIL NOWLAN,
202 St. Lawrence Avenue.
Janesville, Wisconsin. I
Louise is the smallest little girl you ever saw, but we often wonder how
"so small a head can hold so large a wit." She has a high treble voice that
we love to hear saying the most unexpected things, between seriousness
and giggles. Age twelve years in all but brain and heart, and those make
the man. . ' '
AMBA FLORENCE OBENOUR,
Belle Centre, Ohio.
She is frightfully conscientious, they tell us, as orderly as can be imagin-
ed, and entirely logical. She has a good reason for everything she does
and thinks,-even for not accepting the theory of evolution. We have
reason to believe that she works pretty hard, but we know that she likes
a good time like the rest of us. 4
614 University Avenue,
Ithaca, New York.
We think Katie's Sunday-school class is pretty lucky, for she is noted
for her patience and sympathy. She is a great chemist and in years to
come we expect her to be a famous one. But the most wonderful thing
about her is that every-one who knows her loves her. She takes care of
her room-mates and any-one else who happens to be sick or worried.
Zl Hawthorne Road,
Brookline, Massachusetts. '
K bobs UP Sefenely and smiling and you would never realize that she
Could P0SSilJlIv' lf-'fflture you concerning your aims and usefulness in this
life. But 1f any one can convince you that you are a non-prcductive con-
sumer, K can.
869 Bryden Road,
Hearken all ye who harp on the horrors of modern woman, who in every
college-bred girl see the high-handed individual lost in her egocentric pre-
dicament. It was to silence just you that the gods let such as Bess come
to college. But there is many a Freshman, or small Arlington school
child, or commendable Senior who thinks that she was put here just for
them. They know that her unselfish sweetness, and understanding
sympathy have carried them through countless black hours.
HELEN HARTLEY PEASE,
20 Thorndike Street,
We who have given so many of life's valuable minutes to the metrynome
and the one-two-three of daily practising, and now render only with an-
guish and under compulsion, the kindliest Chopin waltz, we take off our
hats respectfully before you who hold a tune, once heard, forever on your
finger-tips. Lucky we, that this talent did not depend on your talking
about it to be found out. Then we should never have known, and now
we can never forget.
GLADYS LLOYD PENNINGTON,
Ulster Park, New York.
Tiny, but with oh, such an erect carriage and dignified bearing! And
no wonder, for is not this small person one of the excellent tutors of the
English Department, and one of the most valuable members of our Class
Day Committee? We should say that Gladys was worth more than her
weight in gold.
2606 Whitis Avenue, K
"But l'm so bored." Well then call in Penny. Let her drawl out a
few of those wonderfully impossible fabrications of a fertile brain. Give
the Texas accent free play, let the lady with the French roll take the Hoorg
she will drive away the inertia with a flood of foolish delightfulness. How
incongruous seem the "baas" of the inarticulate and suburban sheep-herd
of First Hall with the elaborate Miss Pennybacker of 426.
LUELLA FLORENCE PETERSEN.
IOI South 38th Street,
Are you looking for Luella? Well, first go by the Candy Kitchen, and
if you smell some particularly wonderful fudge cooking, just go in. You'll
probably find her, a magic mixer of good things. Or failing that, go over
to the Infirmary or Metcalf, and you may find her surrounded by flowers
and ensconced among cushions, reading happily. But don't ever, ever
waste your time going to the Libe for her, for Luella's never there.
EDNA WYNNE PHELPS.
308 18th Avenue.
A Paterson, New jersey. '
Of course every-one has heard the golden voice at one time or another,
for Edna has been singing all the way through college. She made choir
the spring of Freshman year, and has been on duty ever since. Possibly
it is this vast musical experience which makes her better able than any-
one else to turn the pages at the Sunday evening concerts.
LUCILF. GERTRUDE PHILLIPS, QMrs. Wayland Morrison?
4 Berkeley Square,
Los Angelos, California.
She began with five A's and the Freshman membership on the Fiftieth
Committee. She is ending with the Students' Presidency. If you want
any more, remember the in-betweens of Sophomore Party Chairman and
Hall President. And always there has been time to take care of any and
every-one, a never-failing, smile, undying enthusiasm.
MARTHA LOUISE PILCHER,
275 Clinton Avenue,
Brooklyn, New York.
And who is that tall girl with the pretty face and the naive manner?
Oh, that is "Little Marty" whom the Faculty all love. Yes, she lives in
that alley-way of engaged girls down on first floor, and is responsible for
one of the service-flags out in front.
1421 Hyde Park Boulevard,
Sophomore year-and along came Ruth. She came from Sweet Briar
to be a gracious queen in Fiftieth, a gracious hostess on Junior Prom com-
mittee, and every day a gracious embodiment of all neatness-for eyes
dulled by too many middy-blouses in academic abandon, a haven of de-
.IENNIE BARNES POPE,
South Portland, Maine.
So silent in everyday life. You turn around in class to see if the "Miss
Pope" pouring forth the flood of well-chosen words is your quiet Jennie.
And when you have recognized the low voice as belonging to her and to
no other, you are not surprised that she was an Ec. tutor Sophomore year
and that if you ask her to do a thing it will be done,-and well. But per-
haps it will not be so obvious that shark recitations in this case do not
mean the dreary grind. Hers is the art of never being too busy to be
ELIZABETH MORRIS POUCHER,
2200 Parkway, A
Perhaps we see so little of Elizabeth because her favorite indoor sport is
doing time in the Infirmary. However, we hear that French is her spe-
ciality, and that she is psychologically inclined, too, and that when she is
not busy with these subjects she is playing with her room-mates who, ac-
cording to Elizabeth, are "cute's-the-Dickens."
GRACE LOWELL PRATT,
Massena, New York.
A high sweet voice in the choir, a little figure with quantities of curly
yellow hair,-that is the Grace whom we see every night in Chapel. On
closer acquaintance we find that though she is frequently giggling and
usually smiling, still she can be serious, and she has a will of her own.
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OLGA LOUISE PRATT,
126 Collins Street,
Hartford, Connecticut. 4
Olga is one of the most capable girls we know. She used to manage
the Miscellany with the utmost efficiency before she went back to nature
and took up farming, and brought us unending glory by leading Vassar's
farm contingent to the Massachusetts State Fair at Springfield.
- -161 Pair Street,
Paterson, New Jersey. I
Sometimes we see her white forehead with hair beautifully waved back
from it, sometimes it's covered by a small hat, and we always see those
hazel eyes and Prudie as well-dressed and well-groomed as if she were just
starting for the Big City. Although she is demure and dignified in the
outside world, from her room-mates we hear that she holds her own in
merriment, even in that alley-way on lirst. ,
2307 Piedmont Avenue,
Berkeley, California. A
ls it an absolutely necessary requirement of college life to forget how to
dress? Well, evidently not in California! Behold Nancy, acquired from
Mills college only this year,-tall, drooping, hair beautifully and wonder-
fully wrought, clothes just so and just right. And besides all this, we hear
that her academic record is quite an enviable one. Yes, good things come
out of the West.
ELIZABETH BRYANT QUIGLEY,
3522 Sullivan Avenue,
St. Louis, Missouri.
Quig looks very meek and she never speaks above a whisper in class.
But she has a will of her own, and if you have ever seen her dance the Sa-
lome you will know she is not meek. By looking at her room and Ray-
mond Parlours you can learn her artistic talents. Besides all cf which
she can write, and is quite a geologist.
DOROTHY SPENCER RAYBOLD,
I5 Buell Street,
Neither experience with harrowing chemical concoctions, nor yet life
in the noisiest part of Main, has erased that bloom of health from her
cheek, not that attitude of perfect calmness towards life in general from
her whole self.
ERNA MARIAN REED,
212 South l7th Street,
It might be called brain and brawn. But that's inelegant, though per-
fectly to the point. Due to the inelegance we replace it with the M isccl-
lany News plus Basket-Ball, or advance writing courses plus Omaha ex-
uberance. The fact remains that she has accomplished the unusual, and
that we actually have in her that ephemeral thing-an all-round girl.
Orange County, New York.
lVlarian's ambitions are medical and consequently her studies at college
have been chemical and biological. But we have noticed too, that some
of her interests are domestic, and some of her tastes quite social.
57 West 58th Street,
New York City.
Peg's manner leads many people to believe that she scorns college, yet
her work on junior Party, Senior Parlor, and Preparedness courses speaks
louder than her effective pose. She keeps her keen wit for those who know
her best, which is consistent but hard on the less familiar.
MIRIAM RITCHEY, E
122 West First Street, I
Oil City, Pennsylvania. U ' .
The old woman in the shoe was an idle parasite in comparison to lVl1r1am
in the d0ub1e-alley-way. She does not fly off the handle like said old
woman, and omits the :slipper when putting her charges to bed. .And al-
ways she has for them, whenever the S. O. S. sign runs up, unfailing 1n-
terest, sweetness and sympathy.
,718 Church Street,
Her interests are historical and argumentative. She has served on every
Debate Committee with distinction,-as a stacker of debate material,
and as an organizer thereof, she has no equal. This capacity for solid,
practical work is as characteristic as her habitual air of abstractedness.
A paradoxf-but a pleasant one. A
JULIA ETTA ROCKEFELLER,
Germantown, New York.
jue appeared Freshman year with two long braids swinging energetically.
And this energy is typical. It manifests itself all the way from rooting at
base-ball games, or investigating Arlington needs, to digging out mathe-
matical problems, and specializing in Psychology. She has a wonderful
propensity for enjoying good times to the fullest, a splendid sincerity and
honesty, and an unswerving loyalty to her friends.
MARY TYLER RONALD,
Ty of the yellow hair isa good batter. But she has brains too,-the
kind that know how to study instructors and lessons with the least amount
of exertion. Her only partialities are to her "perfectly f1ne"Lfamily and
4345 Locust Street,
Kansas City, Missouri.
Little Miss Optimist. Could anyone have a sunnier, more unselfish
disposition than Polly! Her readiness for fun, for any bit of work or
piece of kindness, and her joy in anything she undertakes is enough to
make us all be cheerful. Alive to every experience, always ready with a
clever story, no wonder the maids at the Club-House adore her.
HELEN ST. JOHN PERROTT ROSE,
399 Upper Mountain Avenue,
Upper Montclair, New jersey.
We are sometimes in doubt to decide how we like Rosie best, whether
leading a Christians' meeting with the dignity of an arch angel, or in a red-
collared middy and bloomers dashing about the hockey-field like something
quite different. We can't forget our president, either, and we have seen
her many a morning speeding from hall to hall with her brown mail bag
streaming from the handle-bars of her bicycle. Well have we known our
Rosie in these ways and many more, and all that we can say is that in each
way it seems we love her best.
29 Harrison Avenue,
Jerry's major sport is piloting Freshmen safely past the Scylla and
Charybdis of Physics and English. Her minor sports are, batting with
the other members of the Miscellany Board, writing stories, and doing
excellent academic work.
MARION DAVIDSON RUDOLF,
East Cleveland, Ohio.
Small, blond, and a bit round, could any name be more appropriate
than Rudi? She is one of the best supporters of the "Liberty" and the
"Stratford" and one of our most frequent week-end trippers. These
week-ends must be of a rather interesting character, because she seems to
be always just on the point of, or just after having "the most exciting time,
my dear". But unlike our idea of most small blondes, Rudi is a very de-
cided little person.
EVELYN LUCILE RUF F E,
I45 Fuller Ave., S. E.,
Grand Rapids, Michigan. A
Lucile has rather an angelic expression but still there is a little bit of
devilishness in that 'whimsical one-sided smile of hers. You wouldn't ex-
pect her to be learned too, but she knows all about Greek, and coming
with advanced credi1: in English, she has kept in the front rank of that de-
partment ever since. . '
HELEN CORT RUPERT,
' 677 Rutherford Ave.,
Trenton, New jersey. .
We who found freshman Latin a tear dimmed road of trials and difficult
constructions, bare our heads in reverence before one who has voluntarily
majored in classical literature, and who lends a helping hand to stumbling
freshmen struggling along the way. We marvel that such a one, excellent
in scholarship, should be so overwhelmingly and consistently modest
about her own powers. f A
DOROTHY DOERNER RUSSELL,
' Math and Physics stick-to-itiveness and better than that, the reaching
of your goal. Little Dorrit, why do you so quietly keep it all from casual
observers hid away?
Englewood, New Jersey.
l9I8 first adopted jo when she came back to college from a year in
China with the reputation of having carried 'l7's daisy chain. Then she
had the advantage over the rest of us, of being claimed by the two classes.
Now we are honored by having our "Sunday night meetings" arranged
by a real embryo missionary.
MARY LOUISE SAMSON,
24 Lake St.,
Leroy, New York.
u Boadecia, Bacteria, Bacilli-Where did it all come from, that endless
lnformation, that stupendous background on all shapes and manner of
subjects. Doubtless out of the great books you consume so quickly, one
after the other. But why store away their contents in your one small
head and so modestly keep it there? lts value for the ignobile volgus is
evident, its lack as apparent. Please help.
217 E. 7th St.,
Plainfield, New Jersey.
Curled up on the couch behind the Saturday Evening Posl,--it's no use.
You can't make her hear you or budge. Not even reference to a riding-
habit or smooth ice, at any other time so alluring, will have the slightest
effect. Reserved, inclined to silence, fun-loving, out for a good time,
come out from behind that magazine and let us see.
CAROLINE SEFERT SARVER,
28 Sherman Ave.,
Glens Falls, New York.
Cash is very, very quiet, and not by any means anxious to disclose her
state secrets to too wide a circle of gossiping acquaintances. But those
who know her rejoice in these qualities she hides from the great outside.
She always "gets there" and with a smile and word of helpfulness for the
Wallingford, Vermont. 1
Contradictions-in a certain dreaminess with a speeding typewriter, a
certain impractability with Miscellany efficiency, a certain austere for-
biddingness with a whimsical humor,-an English shark Q5-B.-S. etc.
etc.D from a Vermont village.
HELEN JANETTE SEARLE,
A Randolph, New York.
She is as true to her friends as to her "marvelous, young nephews" which
is saying a lot. Her greatest interest this year was 'a cross between knit-
ting and the candy kitchen,-a red cross too.
HELEN MARY Sl-IACKLETON,
l0308 Wilbur Ave., S. E.,
- Cleveland, Ohio.
Helen of the golden locks, the demure beauty, the gentle way, proh-
ciency in dancing, English and penmanship,-a perfect lady! We only
wish we had a hundred more.
89 Rawson Road,
Brookline, Massachusetts. -
"K" has a quiet-voiced, slow-wide-smiled way with her that makes a
wonderful impression. I-Ier dreamy abstract manner is the drama genius
working in her, occasionally sprouting "A',s in English and real dramas
that we have produced! If she wrinkles her nose more than usual, the
cause is West Point or a coming vacation.
Wouldn't you know she comes from "around Boston" just to look at
her? And oh, those Bostonian accents! A regular second Paul Revere
for horseback riding, yet she combines her Puritan conscientiousncss in
anything she undertakes with a splendid sense for fun.
MARY JEAN SHERWOOD,
Cornwall, New York.
Jean, with her beautifully tanned complexion and love of out-doors,
was a suitable member of that group of illustrious Vassar farmers last sum-
mer. Her efficiency, shown in her management of the Book Exchange
and class finances, and her lovable personality, however, would make her
a welcome member of any illustrious group.
MARY CATHERINE SHOMIER,
42l Chestnut Street,
A Columbia, Pennsylvania.
She is so sure of the date of Napoleon's birthday or Hazlett's last hour
that there can be nothing of which she is not sure. But she is not at all
independent when it comes to making welsh rarebits or picking out a new
waist. When you see her walk you think "little Miss Efficiency" but she
has a surprising human up-and-downness of disposition and an inordi-
nate weakness for a world's most wonderful brother.
HELEN KARR SIMPSON,
6562 Stewart Avenue, .
' Chicago, Illinois. A
Helen can carry on a brilliant conversation in French as well as English
discussing any known Philosophic or Economic theory, or, if occasion de-
mands, she can amuse you with funny stories. Always, you are forced to
,admire her excellent taste in colors, her charm of manner, and her pro-
found scholarship. . I
BEATRICE I-IARDING SMITH,
27 E. Main Street, 1
Leroy, New York.
Did you ever hear of a humming "Bee"? We have one in our midst
who is as happy as the day is long. Bee is very fond of music and we find
she is kept more than busy with her choir practice and lessons. But she
is never too busy to do a good turn for her friends and that is why every-
body likes her so well. . -
I-IELEN GILMAN SMITH,
4 Barrett Place,
When everyone at her table laughs except Gillie you may be sure that
she has just made some killing remark in a casual way, and when you hear
one of her friends calling loudly for her, you may know that someone needs
cheering up. Does her sense of humor exist in spite of or because of the
fact that she majored in Latin? I W I
I-IELEN HARRISON SMITH,
921 Elk Street,
H Sunny-One might mention the nick-name and let it go at that. Be-
cause, after all, that applies-when she is rolling out of bed at 8:l 7, or sip-
ping chocolate at ll:55 or consuming material for a fifth hour at 1:30.
Or even when she's pounding a new song or cheer into 'l8's unreceptive
,IESSIE ELIZABETH SMITH,
426 Castle Street,
Geneva, New York.
A downcast eye whenever she meets you, such a gentle wistfulness of
expression, you think of the little grey dormouse and all serious affairs of
life. I-Iappen in on one of those alley-way tea parties and you wonder
where the mad hatter's solemn friend has gone. And if you are in quest
of information you blush to think that you ever considered this clear head
in connection with the poor old sleepy fellow of wonderland fame.
MARC-UERITE LYONS SNIDER,
63 Kensington Avenue,
She believes with all her soul that "what's worth doing at all-" you
know the rest. We might be worried about her if we thought she had no
frivolities whatever, but her passion for playing the mandolin reassures
MARY LYoNs SNIDER,
63 Kensington Avenue,
"Mary-oh, that's the curlyhaired one." You see, the Snider twins
don't experience the usual troubles of twindom, as they are only alike in
being blond. We have heard that Mary is more lively than Midge, and
judging from her tennis court skill none could be livelier.
CHRISTINE SWALM SPOFFORD, I
61 Colbourne Crescent,
Brookline, Massachusetts. '
Chris' gracious, sympathetic manner stamps her as an organization
committee type from which she naturally found her way to her place as
class secretary. I-ler interest in "Christians H brought her onto the board
and she has been canvassing ever since. Maybe the many steps up tower
stairs and along main corridors were to keep her in training for the moun-
tain climbing and long walks she so loves. And surely her activity Fresh-
man and Sophomore year madethe Junior year that she spent at Rad-
cliffe all the harder on us. .
MARTHA AMANDA SPRAGUE,
580 E. Zlst Street,
- Brooklyn, New York.
Martha is able to bring so much power and such sweet sounds from the
keys of a piano that many a wanderer by the new lab has quite forgotten
to finish her walk while listening to' her playing in the music hall. She is
a musician in theory as well as practice. There is no music course too mu-
sical for Martha.
790 Riverside Drive,
New York City.. -
As an exponent of the artistic temperament, Marian,s a wonder-a ten-
dency to daub the nose with red paint and the chin with green, and a re-
markable capacity foriabsentmindedness. The "Vassarion" board knows
her ability. She also shines in German. Note too a lovable disposition,
a requisite of artists. ' A
MAUDE I-IANSON STAMM,
333 S. l3th Street, r
E Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. A
i"Now, get together, girls, a little bit more pep! 'When the Red goes
forth to battle'-' " Maude, bending and swaying, has been the most en-
thusiastic song-leader a class could have, ever since Freshman year. And
with the same enthusiasm, she has carried off Manager of Basket-ball and
served on our Prom committee and Sophomore Party. But if you really
want to hear Stamm at her best, just invite her to some little midnight
feast in your room, let her drink coffee., and regale you with bits of what
she knows about college,---and the Outside World.. .
ANNA BEMIS STEARNS,
950 High Street,
She is that tall girl from near Boston with the drawl and the broad A.
Her vocabulary lacks the word "hurry" but contains "science" in large,
GERTRUDE PATRICIA STEWART,
18000 Euclid Avenue,
K Cleveland, Ohio. ,
"We'll work tomorrow, but Weill play today!" Gertie is one of the
type who is not awed by the prospect of a large and fearsome topic due in
a week or two. She goes merrily on, amusing herself on campus and off,
enjoying herself to the utmost. Then about a day before the topic's due,
suddenly begins to prey on her mind. Not unlike many of the procras-
tinating type, she then settles down, works with a vengeance and it reaches
the teacher's desk on time. Maybe one reason for this putting off of her
own work is that she's always so ready and amiable about doing anything
for anybody else. A
ELSA ANTOINETTE STIEFEL,
IBO Scotland Road,
South Orange, New Jersey.
If Elsa tells you that she is no musician, don't you believe her, just lead
her to a piano and say, "Now play a march--a waltz-a lullabyf' and
then listen to her do it. If she hasn't learned one by hearing it once or
twice she will improvise for you. And such a mastery of rhythm and cyn-
copation as is hers! Elsa seems to have something of the wanderlust
commonly found accompanying the artistic temperament for she has
lived in all the four corners of the campus.
BERTI-IA YOLANDE STONE,
Yo has one of those deceptive exteriors you meet with occasionally.
To look at her, you'd think she was entirely frivolous. Her air of juvenil-
ity adds to the effect. But there's a vast amountiof wisdom-worldly
and otherwise-back of the smile,-the fruit of many courses in Ec and
MARY MARGUERITE STONE,
3045 Euclid Heights Boulevard,
Cleveland, Ohio. .
Latin and Home are Maryis strong points. She says she's going to
teach Latin some day, and weire open to conviction. But we wonder
whether something else won't prove more attractive than teaching.
EDITH EVANS STURGIS,
, 425 W. Berkeley St., .
Edith is the most unassuming person in the world. If you waited to
find out about her until she said something about herself, you'd never
know her at all. But underneath the quiet manner there's goodly amount
of brains and working capacity. Maybe she doesn't volunteer an opinion
often, in class or out, but when she's called on, she has something to' say,-
not a common virtue.
I6 Whitehouse Avenue,
Poughkeepsie, New York.
Andrienne has always followed the Muse of Music, and spends hours
trying to catch elusive airs. I-Ier creative ability extends even to dress-
making efficiency. An artistic temperament makes her thoughts soar,
and so she would like to "fly high" with her friends. Although radical
in ideas, she is conservative in action.
ALICE CURTISS SWEENEY,
I , I55 Berkeley Street, ,
Sweeny and her whistle have soueaked the red-legged eleven to victory
on many a hard-won field. Then of course all '20's rising young atheletes
look up to her! Fourth floor Rocky claims her as an inhabitant and she is
an important member of that close corporation of intellectuals, The Mis-
cellany Monthly. No wonder Alice is dignified! That's only a pose
though, for underneath she is the friendliest andbest of companions.
DORGTI-IY PARKER TENNEY,
308 Marlborough Street,
To be truly a Bostoner-and not a pedagogue. To be truly a Boston-
er,'-and not a snob. Instead to be a shy nymph with curling hair, in all
manner of dances on-the-green. And then to be not at all shy but
wonderfully formidable on hockey and basket-ball fields. It can not be
said of many a Bostoner. It can be said of Tenney.
ROSALIND LODGE THOMAS,
308 N. Newstead Avenue,
St. Louis, Missouri. 1
Nostalgia comes with Freshman year, but it wears away. Conscien-
tiousness lasts through Senior year and neither Prom duties nor "Vas-
sarionn can prevail against it. But her heavenly disposition and angel
face and sweet innocence of manner shall endure throughout the ages.
RUBY LOUISE THOMAS,
7501 Ridge Boulevard,
Brooklyn, New York.
Join the Vassar Cavalryq Ruby will give you war rates on riding. She
is an able managress and makes her rates lower instead of higher. Ruby
not only likes horseback riding but bicycling. If you doubt her ability
in the latter sport go for a ride with her sometime and come back on a
HARRIET WILCOX TIFFANY,
Barrytown, New York.
Harriet came to us only for Senior year, and we certainly admire her
energy in coming at all. Few of us are so ardent in the pursuit of the in-
tellectual life that we would pursue it all the way from Barrytown every
day, arriving at V. C. in time for a first hour class. Like most commuters,
Harriet runs on schedule time. She is always at the right place at the
right time. We only wish that she had spent her first three years at Vas-
sar instead of Barnard so that we might have known her better.
KATHARINE G. TIGHE,
3l4 Dayton, Ave.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
Oo past "KI"-Ah! Vogue and the newest steps,-and these come out
of the W est? A capering Pierre, knowing Hazlett, and Lescoch. A mad
Hatter who wields the hockey stick and the carpet sweeper! The corner-
stone of Committees! Originality? "Well for a man of such superiority"
she's noi much like the rest-except in her love for the world's most wond-
erful. Phil,--incidentally, Ardiane.
MILDRED ANNETTE TINDLE,
460 Norwood Ave.,
A Buffalo, New York.
' If you have ever passed by Mildredis room much, you will have noticed
that great love for music-for every kind from Grand Opera on the vic-
trola to "Walking the Dog" on the guitar. However, her tastes are not
just musical: she is very much interested in the Maids' Club House and
has represented us at Silver Bay. And all that she does is done with the
same cheerful enthusiasm.
FRANCES BRAY TODD,
208 Summit Ave.,
Summit, New Jersey.
At college some of us are "perfect ladies" only some of the time, but
Toddie never slips up. She is always thoughtful, always courteous. She
is the personificationof neatness, and has never been known to appear one
bit flustered-always perfectly calm and serene. And yet nobody en-
joys a joke more,-just tell her one and then listen to her laugh.
HALCYON LOUISE TUCKER,
A , 161 W. Turrell Ave., D
South Orange, New Jersey.
Halcyon is a true lover of the out-of-doors. She is always ready for a
hike or a tennis game and in winter may be found at any time on the lake
when there is skating. Conversely, she does not like the social life. An
inordinate capacity for sleep and absent-mindedness are Halcyon's chief
indoor sports though youfd never believe it to hear her practice her Spoken
English exercises. i
JEAN GIBSON TURNBULL,
Montclair, New Jersey.
'Few people achieve a production which may be termed entirely charac-
teristic of them. Senior Parlor, in its charm, its uniqueness, its quiet ele-
gance and perfect taste in every line reveals its creator.
ANNA BELLE CRISPELL TURNER,
7 Orchard Place,
Poughkeepsie, New York. ,
Do you want to know about English A, or B, or-right on down the
alphabet? Ask Anna Belle. She glories in them all. We wonder whether
her writing is a result of the English courses or whether her interest in
the English courses is a result of her wonderful ability in writing.
HELEN MORRIS TURNER, ,
Garden City, New York.
A good sport, a big heart, nice eyes, and a strong right arm,--which by
the way, can heave anything from a base or basket-ball to a hockey stick.
But it is with the tennis racket that the right arm wins most glory for ' I 8.
MARJORIE LAWTON TURNER,
l82 S. Belvedere Boulevard,
Freshman year you probably said of Midge: "Who is that frivolous
little dark-haired Southernerf' But Sophomore year when you saw her
dance as the Spirit of Sorrow in Tree Ceremonies, you realized that per-
haps she wasn't so frivolous. Phil discovered it very soon, and thereupon
she became one of the most frequent committee members with a strong
penchant towards costume-designing. And in her Senior year, behold
this little thing as Chairman of Third Hall Play!
CZ, Mrs. E. P. Pratt,
24 Ciarfleld Place,
Poughkeepsie, New York. .
'Tis a curse to have a past! Particularly one which fits in with several
of the most popular history courses. Because Chance gave Rene Persia
as a home address, she has become the target of near and far-easters who
regard her as "The Book of Knowledge on Out-of-the-way Countries."
DOROTHY VANWINKLE, '
67 W. 5th Street,
, ' Bayonne, New Jersey.
She sews, she cooks, she knits,-in fact she can do anything in the world
domestic and do it beautifully. And her ability to make a room livable
and beautiful was certainly shown in her part in Senior Parlor. A In fact
she is an ideal home-maker and isnit that perfectly wonderful, considering
ELLA IVIANSFIELD VINCENT,
Kent, Connecticut. .
The casual observer murmurs "New England" quite conclusively at the
first glance. Methodical and careful to a degree is she. Open her door
at eight a. m. Absolute order! At ten p. m., still serene! In fact, usual-
ly not only serene but cguiet and dark, a granite well! No more convinc-
ing proof of this than her recent rapid mastery of the art of riding a bicycle
not so long ago. One wondered, one applauded, but one kept well out of
the way. ' .
FRANCES ELIZABETH VOSBURGI-I, '
Voorheesville, New York.
, Someday Dr. Vosburgh is going to bring glory to V. C. She already
has more or less of a practice within the cellege, because if youire down and
out she is always on deck to cheer you up and make you feel more like
living a little bit longer. And no one has any doubts as to her executive
ability, after the way she managed Furniture Exchange this year.
IVIIRIAIVI ALICE WALKER,
102 S. Marshall Street,
Chas. is that little girl with big braids around her head who is always
smiling. All her four years at college she has never been known to lose
her temper. I-Ier laugh has become indispensible to her friends on bad
days. She is always readytto help in any work, academic or otherwise.
And she is a great success as a Freshman adviser.
148 W1 Juniper Street,
San Diego, California.
Although "Wang" did not come to us until her Sophomore year she had
the advantage of looking down upon us from her elevated position in the
top of North. I-Ier love of out-door sports and her sunny disposition are
the best evidences that she comes from California. Since Wang has been
with us she has distinguished herself in the line of dramatic writing even
to the point of carrying off the prize in the Red Cross Masque Contest,
and we are sure she will not belie our expectations of her developing genius
in her future career.
FLORENCE MAY WARNER,
433 Du Page Street,
F. M. does not say so very much but she does a great deal. Besides
being in the Choir she has been prominent in Christians' and Bible study
as well as Social Engagements throughout her college course. "Social
servicen is her cry and we expect great things of this promoter of public
MARY ABELL WATSON,
l 181 Broadway, '
New York City.
Some people seem to be able to fill up every moment ahead of time, and
come out with some to spare,-and thrive on it. Mary knows how to
stretch the almighty minute better than most. Add to this an enormous
stock of energy, a high rate of interest in Debating, Suffrage, and Things
in General, and you have her.
HELEN BEAUMONT WEBER,
5579 Chamberlain Avenue,
St. Louis, Missouri.
Day dreams, so seldom more than visions of bliss! But if we may judge
from Helen's college career of Cioodfellowship work, her clear head that
does not stop at high-up courses in classics or balk at deep philosophical
thinking, we may expect that in this case the day dreams of work in India
may become valuable realities, a.nd the visions of bliss end in actual help
and happiness for many another.
JEAN M. WEBSTER,
3l7 Main Street,
A Springfield, Massachusetts.
Rushing to collect properties or to make up for Phil, to work for suf-
frage, or perhaps to collect data for an eleventh hour topic, she is always
interested in what is going on, and always ready in any situationiwith a
whimsical remark. I
3 Cleveland Street,
Dark, vivacious, impulsive, here one minute and there the next. Youire
lucky if you can lay your finger on Marie! She's likely -to be in J, attend-
ed by a crowd of admiring '20s. Or she might be found curled up on a
couch in a room on first, reading or gazing dreamily into space, trying to
decide whether she really ought to be studying or not. As a last resort,
you might try her own little single in fifth center, but your chances for
finding this bird of passage quietly at home are pretty slim.
CATHARINE M. WELLINGTON,
222 Pine Street, A
- Corning, New York. -
Dcn't be perturbed by this great hauteur, much beribboned eyeglass
and severe coiffure. Such things, we know, add dignity to a Hall Play
Chairman, Chairman of Class Day, Vice President of our class, et al. ad
infmitum. But if you want to banish all this as if by magic, catch her
after ten p. rn., chocolate cup in hand. Under these circumstances she
relaxes considerably.-in fact to such an extent that you will probably be
weak from hysterics at the end of the evening. K.-our night-blooming
BERYL GAUDINEER WHALEY,
203 lrvington Avenue,
South Grange, New jersey.
Although Beryl almost convinced the faculty in debating that we ought
'to have a free cut system, she never availed herself of the privileges of her
convictions. In fact, simple innocence was her ruling passion through-
out her college life, and the "halcyon" days of her first three years were
undisturbed, except by the weighty questions of braids and bows.
5235 University Avenue,
Efficiency Plus,-that,s Mill Wheel. The plus refers to the sweet un-
ruflled manner in which she goes about her many jobs. Together they
prove her eminently fitted for the Social Service work she wants so much,
and are the raison pourquoi of her success on the committees she has faith-
IOI Summit Avenue
Mt Vernon New York
1 What has Elsie de Wolfe over you3 Surely she could offer nothing
more original than your study in blue And surely she and no one else
could come up to the smart chlcness of the unlor Party red heeled Tom
my Atkins girls -your own toothless top knotted self sallylng forth to
I9 s unlor Party or your own quite properly and so stylishly colffed chic
. . . . J. -. -I
,.,'I. .I . . , , . . .
little self hunting for mall any day at I2.20-or 9.I5 or maybe 5.00 p. m.
MARY ELIZABETH WI-IITE,
85 I-Iamilton Avenue,
We have never seen Mary yet when she didn't have "a thou" things to
do and as many more weighty matters to decide upon feverything from
picking a new fall suit to running a mission classj. But even "Whitie"
takes a week-end now and then and is apt to dash off from this serious col-
lege world to enjoy a little social life.
ELLA KEATS WHITING,
44 Longwood Avenue, I
Brookline, Massachusetts. , .
Trim Hgure, neat white collar, smooth straight hair, clear head, efficient
whole. Ask Christians', ask the class, ask Studentsf And ask anyone:
to learn that the pleasant bright blue eyes do not belie their promise.
ESTHER ALIDA WI-IITMARSI-I.
I02 Prospect Street,
Providence, Rhode Island.
If it only began with an "A" we would say Efficiency was Esther's mid-
dle name. The tranquil way in which she has run debates, Maids' Club
I-Iouses, Miscellany Monihlics, and caroled in the choir is enough to excite
anyone's admiration. If it excites her own she keeps it very well con-
cealed. It is only through circumstantial evidence that we discover her
achievements. Among them one must not omit a really literary style. ,
if -' it SC
, . -em
1 i a
40 El Camine Real,
Berkeley, California. '
K. followed the tradition of her family in coming to Vassar, for she IS a
college "grand-daughter". But she broke away from it, in deserting us
for the University of California her Junior year. We're glad to have her
back with us this year, the same K. as ever, conscientious in her work and
achieving high results, keen in her. judgment of people, thoughtful and
CAROLYN GILLESIPY WIGHT,
' Bethel, Connecticut. ' '
Perhaps she doesn't find much chance to talk among a thousand chat-
tering individuals, or perhaps she is entirely occupied with thinking out
higher Math, or perhaps she simply reserves all conversation for close
friends. We only know that quietness is her dominant characteristic.
ELIZABETH WILSON, '
307 Washington Avenue,
You can't help loving the red-haired Liz who drawled her sociable south-
ern self into Sophomore year from "Sweet-briarf' She makes a tall and
lazily graceful reporter as she consistently puts her eloquence to work on
the Miscellany. Her good ideas put her on Founders Day committee
where her persuasion carried through her clear, constructive thinking.
CERTRUDE ELAINE WILSON.
l52 Monroe Street,
Brooklyn, New York.
Here she is, a veritable gloom-destroyer. just to hear Gertrude laugh
would convince you that she is a true cure for the blues. She is "Ab-so-
lute-lyi' a sunbeam with an evenness of temper and a sense of humor
that makes everybody love her. No wonder the county jail is always full
when Gertrude is on the visiting list. Even the summer does not quell
her philanthropic ardor for we know that her volunteer work in the Chari-
ty Organization Society has helped to bring much happiness to the New
ESTI-IER ELEANOR WILTSIE,
65 Port Watson Street,
Cortland, New York.
That shy, reserved manner of hers can be easily dispelled by the mem-
bers of her alley-way. In fact once at home with them, she is the merri-
est, gayest "best sport" of all-and yet her record card shows that not all
her time is spent in playing. .
IVIILDRED MARYLAND WOOD,
Church and Beaufort Streets,
A Richmond I-Iill, Long Island.
"Red hair" doesn't tell everything in this case. If she has the usual
temper she manages to conceal it very effectively. She is even to a slight
degree, prim, especially when she walks up to the choir seats every even-
ing. Those who know her best, however, tell us that there's nothing in itg
that she's usually ready for all the fun that's going. And if she always
happens to get good marks,-well, ihafs nothing against her, is it?
CONSTANCE CHOATE WRIGHT,
Pleasanton, New York. .
Editor of the Monthly, honored of the English Department, so tall, so
straight, so aloof,-hands off and homage where homage is due. Low-
voiced, gently waving hair, delightful colorthat comes and goesg elusive-
we are the losers. I '
IVIIRIAIVI SUSANNA WRIGHT, fIVIrs. John Kenneth I-Iavilandl,
Pleasanton, New York.
Its this way, and that way and she knows which way-which way about
Junior Party, which way about furnishing rooms,Qand plying her needle,
and writing plays, and the navy. But it is only if you climb the steps to
I-I. a great many times that she will let you know what she knows about
all these ways. And always, you keep rejoicing in the smile, and guessing
what lies behindit,-and envying those who have dared the climb.
3448 Longfellow Boulevard,
St. Louis, Missouri.
alf-back? The white-legged juggler of the
The nonchalent lady at h
elusive hockey-ball? The efficient hand-book financier? Alas, she whose
business ability made the glorious dream of the dignified and distingue
cap and gown a ludicrous and harrassing reality? She with the St. Louis
drawl? Apply, H. Wulhng.
EUNICE ELIZABETH DENNIS, .
Whitehall, New York.
E stands for Eunice and E stands for English but how far are these ex-
tremes removed from one another! It would be hard to recognize our
"Eunie" in the role of a homesick Freshman were it not for her deep sym-
pathy with each incoming class. Eunie's career has been one of bumps
and blisses with an unfailing repertoire of funny stories to tide her over
blue moments. However, in nautical terms Eunie ranks 3.9 which to the
common herd may be interpreted as absolutely O. K. 3
HELEN B. PORTER,
If you look closely when you hear the tinkle of a banjo and a Hawaiian
melody, or see a diminutive riding habit, perched on a high horse, you
will probably find Helen. She did not come to us until her Junior year
but she has surely found her place in our hearts.
ELSIE PUSEY TINLEY,
553 Willow Avenue,
U Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Chemistry and French heels are Sis Tinley's two chief passions, and re-
present two sides of her nature. In her serious hours she follows the
scientific muse with zeal and success. At other times she dances and
frivols with the gayest. Yet there is a subtle distinction, even in her ap-
parently complete absorption in either, at a given time. For she never
brings Chemistry into the conversation at a dance, but she never deserts
her high heels,-they carry her to the Lab about forty times a week.
5833 Montview Boulevard,
We're glad that she consented to leave the University back in "God's
Country" and come to us, Junior year. For we are quite sure that her
alley-way could never, never have been the same without her. For who
else has such a knack for turning the serious into the ridiculous, for argu-
ing first on one side of the fence, then on the other, for enlivening any
situation at any time.
There's an uindefmable something" about I-Ielen which makes you pick
her out for a butterfly at sight. She is more or less of a butterfly during
the summer, but at college she devotes little of her attention to anything
outside of college,--always excepting Sister Sally, of course.
SECRETARIES OF CLASSES
1867-H. D. WOODWARD .
1868-Address, MARY W. WHITNEY
1869-Address, EMMA L. HUBBARD
, 1870-MRS. E. T. SLOCUM . .
1 1871-EUPHEMIA W. HOPPER .
1872-ANNIE B. FOLGER .
1873-MRS. J. B. CLARK . .
1874-MRS. E. H. BIGELOW
1875-EVA MARCH TAPPAN .
' 1876-MRS. J. W. SHARPE . .
1877-MRS. LORENZO W. PHINNEY
1878- JENNIE E. DAVIS . .
1879-MRS. o. v. STEWART .
1880-Address, ADA THURSTON .
1881-MARION BURKE, M.D. .
, 1882-MRS. F. E. BARNEY .
5 .1883-JESSIE K. DEWELL
, -MARY E. ADAMS
1885-LUCY DAVIS . .
I 1886-ELEANOR A. FERRIS
1887-ELIZABETH R. HOY .
1 1888-EMILY LEWI, M.D. . .
1 1889-MRS. WILLARD BARNHART
I 1890-MRS. W. F. CLARK . .
1891-EDITH RICKERT .
1892-MRS. j. W. DILLENBACK .
' 1893-MRS. R. L. SWEET .
l 1894-Address, MRS. W. S. BOOTH .
1. 1895-MRS. W. M. STRONG .
1 1896-CORNELIA D. KINKEAD .
1 1897--MRS. o. R. MANSFIELD
1 . 1898-MRS. S. H. STONE .
1899-MRS. W. H. HECK
1900-MRS. H. G. PLUM
+ 1901-LOUISE B. PLATT . .
I 1902-DORA E. MERRILL .
1903-MRS. E. A. KINGMAN .
1905-ROBERTA T. JOHNS .
1 1906-ELIZABETH A. ROBSON .
1' 1907-MRS. EUGENE S. PEARCE
1908-MRS. RALPH G. WRIGHT .
1 1909-ANNA M. PLATT . .
1910fDOROTHEA STILLMAN .
1 1911-ANNA KUTZNER . .
' 1912-HARRIET B. TI-IWING
1913-MRS. R. S. SPENCER .
1914-DOROTHY DEMING .
1915-CATHERINE F. DAVIDSON
1916-MARY WELLS . . .
191 7-ALI CE SATTERTHWAIT
. . .' . Plattsburg, N. Y.
. Worcester Lane, Waltham, Mass.
. 103 South Street, Northamptcn, Mass.
. . . . Pittsfield, Mass.
Hotel Woodstock, 127 W. 43d St., New York.
. . . Nantucket, Mass.
. 465 West End Ave., New York
. 31 Pleasant St., Framingham, Mass.
. 15 Monadnock Rd., Worcester, Mass.
. . . Chambersburg, Pa.
80 Mamaroneck Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
. Hampton Institute, Hampton, Va.
1 1805 Ashbury Ave., Cleveland, O.
. . 33 East 36th St., New York
1111 Emerson St., Palo Alto, Cal.
915 4th St., S. E., Minneapolis, Minn.
232 Bradley St., New Haven, Conn.
. 1955 E. 66th St., Cleveland, O.
. 1822 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa.
10924 Magnolia Drive, Cleveland, O.
. . 17 West 8th St., New York
. 35 Mt. Morris Park, West, New York
45 S. College Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich.
. . . Point Pleasant, N.
. 5403 University Ave., Chicago, Ill.
312 Washington St., Watertown, New York
. . 200 W. 56th St., New York
. 14 Chauncey St., Cambridge, Mass.
. 175 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N.
. . . Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
2067 Park Road, N. W., Washington, D. C.
12 Emmons Rd., West Roxbury, Mass.
. . . . University, Va.
. Black Springs, Iowa City, Ia.
43 S. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
A . 147 Montowese St., Branford, Conn.
. 180 Slater Ave., Providence, R. I.
. 31 Garfield Pl., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 3439 Dawson St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
. 81 Hooker Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 701 N. George St., Rome, N. Y.
Bishop Pl., New Brunswick, New Jersey
43 S. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. . 243 S. 13th St., Harrisburg, Pa.
. 61 S. Sherman St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
. 642 E. 36th St., Kansas City, Mo.
. . . Bennington, Vt.
. 245 Bradley St., New Haven, Conn.
134 N. Main St., Canandaigua, N. Y.
. 80 Quincy St., Brooklyn, New York
2010 Woodlawn Ave., Wilmington, Del.
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OFFICERS OF TI-IE ASSOCIATE ALUMNAE OF VASSAR COLLEGE
3rd V ice-President
S ecre tary
Miss Helen Kenyon, '05
Cliffdale, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Miss Ida P. McKean, '96
1894 East 97th St., Cleveland, Ohio.
Miss Christel W. Wilkins, '00
1514 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass.
Miss Julia F. Wicker, '99
Ticonderoga, N. Y.
Miss I-Ielen S. Banfield, '08
Miss I-I. Velma Turner, '99
407 St. David's Road, Wayne, Pa.
Miss Myra Reynolds, '80
Mrs. I-latley K. Armstrong, '77
Miss Elizabeth Kemper Adams, '93
Miss Katharine Bement Davis, '92
Mrs. Arthur T. Hadley, '83
OF THE VASSAR STUDENTS' AID' SOCIETY
Mrs. Kempster Miller
1232 East 56th St., Chicago, Ill.
Dr. Anna M. Galbraith
l08 W. 80th St., New York City
Mrs. David L. Wing
1330 19th St., Washington, D. C
Mrs. Lewis T. M. Slocum
- l3l5 Forest Ave., Evanston, Ill.
Mrs. William G. Van Loon
249 Lark St., Albany, N. Y.
Miss Dorothy Signor s'
I0 East Ave., Albion, N. Y.
2066 East 77th St., Cleveland, Ohio
Mrs. Thomas S. McGraw
81 Alfred St., Detroit, Mich.
Mrs. Warner Marshall
67 Clyde St., Newtonville, Mass.
Miss C. Mildred Thompson
Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N.Y
Mrs. Cary E. Etnier
Wyndham, York, Pa.
The Record, 1917-1918
111 f 1 1
'F ,VAW . ffff 1 '1"
Table of Contents
Elizabeth L. Hewins, Editor-in-Chief
214cTli:TTliiii?,-ilfgisitalitlllrllfillxlainager llillififrfeifliiff Aft Editofs
er A , , lliiiiiii Photogfaph Edifofs
Elsie Lanier LH efaf Y and Joke Edmfs lvlilelrerl Wheeler, Dere Editor
Miriam Wright Marian Wightman, Junior Member
War Work . . . '23
The Christians' Association. ' 29
The Students' Association . '41
Clubs . . .T ' 34
Periodicals . ' 40
The Choir . ' 42
K f , ff'
Chairman of the War Service Committee
Ex Oflicio Members
Jeanette Baker, chairman
Lucile Phillips Morrison
Ellen Douglas Gailor
Adelaide Day, Secretary
Romaine Abernathy, Treasurer
i A Student Committee in conjunction with the Faculty members of the War Service Council,
decided what Preparedness Courses were to be given this year. This committee consists of: Doro-
thy Dugan, 'l8, Chairman, Katherine Wellington, Margaret Riley, Beatrice Boyden, 'l8g Alice
Smythe, Susan Copland, 'l9g Caroline Potter, '20. These courses divided into five departments are
given by trained experts in each line of work. A
As the need of women for clerical positions has been felt so much ever since the beginning of
the war, one of the first departments organized was that of Stenography. , There are both begin-
ning and advanced classes in Typewriting and Shorthand.
The Modern Language Department has co-operated with the Preparedness Courses Committee
in giving conversation classes in French, German, Spanish and Italian,-to "train student for work
in connection with our alien population, in translation and censorship, in relief work."
Three Red Cross Courses are being given, First Aid to the Injured, Elementary Hygiene and
Home Care of the Sick, and Surgical Dressings. A
Second semester two extremely interesting additions to the Preparedness Courses were made.
The first of these was the course in the "Elementary Training for Teaching the Blind" the object
of which is to "prepare teachers for our men, blinded in the war, so that they may be helped back
to their normal place in life, and become self-supporting, happy and resourceful." The girls taking
this course learn to read and write the print for the blind, methods of teaching the use of dictaphone
and typewriter, and chiefly try to come to an understanding of the attitude of mind of these blind-
ed men. The Committee was fortunate in securing as instructor in this course Mrs. T. C. Beck,
herself blind, who has for years been a worker in the New York State Commission for the Blind.
The second of these new courses is that in Home Service, one of the "Institutes for Training
in Home Service" which the Red Cross is establishing throughout the country. This course is
under the supervision of Professor Mills, and is taken in connection with the "Charities and Cor-
rections "course. The object of this Preparedness Course is to train girls for relief work in the
many families in which the father has gone to war, and "to assist in the protection of these homes
A Food Conservation Course, which is a study of food conservation and values according to
suggestions made by Mr. Hoover, and includes practical training in canning, was started as one of
the Preparedness Courses. However, on account of the amount of time involved, it was changed
to a regular academic course. The girls who take this course will be well equipped to help official-
ly in the great educational workin Food Conservation, which is going on all over the country.
All of these Preparedness Courses are upon a self-supporting basis. Each student taking a
course which involves any expense, pays a tax proportional to the cost of the course and the number
in the class.
THE GIRLS OF FRANCE
When john H. Finley went as emissary from the schools and colleges of this country to those
in France, he took a greeting from the girls of Vassar to the girls of France. A number of charming
and touching replies, beautifully illuminated and illustrated, have been received. These will form
a collection of real historic value.
CHEESE PARINGS AND CANDLE ENDS
Courses in Critical Writing in the English Department are assembling weekly columns of sug-
gestions for war economy. These are published through the Hoover Bureau in Washington, the
New York State Mobilization Bureau, and other publicity organizations in newspapers and
The college extended its agricultural acreage 202, last year, and plans to further increase its
cultivation in order to become as self-supporting in the matter of food as possible.
The weekly menu for the college is being planned on the war basis of
one wheatless day
one meatless day
no butter for dinner
one vegetable instead of two
EMERGENCY LABOR FORCE
Th r d ' ' ' . .
e u ents are assisting ln the college household by volunteerlng their services for any emer
gency which may arise as a result of the labor shortage. Students are temporarily acting as wait
resses, mowing the lawns, weeding the gardens, and helping in the harvesting
"Eight hours a day for eight weeks of the past summer, twelve Vassar girls worked on the Vas-
sar College farm. For the first week blisters, sunburns, and lame backs were in order. Before
long these settled into callouses, coats of tan, and hard muscles.
Four-thirty every morning saw the twelve on their way to the fields for two hours work before
breakfast. This with four hours after breakfast and from two to four hours in the afternoon made
a busy but not exhausting day.
Each girl was granted two days off each month, with pay, but with the exception of this and
the Saturday half holiday, not a day was lost thru the eight weeks.
They tried their hands at: Ploughing, both with a traction and two horse plough, harrowing:
plantingg cultivating, thinning, weeding, hoeingg potato planting, berry-picking: mowing, with
scythe and mowing machine, hay raking and pitchingg reaping, shocking grain, making fences,
ALICE CAMPBELL, 1917.
Dome oUR BIT FINANCIALLY
Last winter before we entered the war, a movement had been set on foot by the Faculty for
Vassar to donate an ambulance to the French government. We raised S1800 for this purpose, and
contributed Ambulance No. 610. The ambulance company of which "The Vassar" is a member,
was decorated for bravery last summer.
' Of course with the coming of the spring of 1917 we realized more than ever that not only daily
efforts in the Red Cross and Preparedness Courses were necessary, but also contributions of a still
more substantial sort.
That spring we contributed 354000 for a French hospital, and the M isccllany News with the
aid of contributions from Alumnae, raised 355000 to endow beds in Mrs. Edith Wharton's tubercu-
losis war hospital in Paris. It was felt that this was a work particularly deserving our help as tu-
berculosis war victims have no pensions and Mrs. Wharton's work is doing a great deal to alleviate
their distress. A ,
When we came back this fall, we were plunged into the midst of campaigns for war funds. We
raised S3000 for local Red Cross running expenses, and in a Liberty Bond campaign, 360,000 was
invested by members of the college.
One of the most successful and well-managed events of the fall was the campaign for our con-
tribution to the Students' National War Fund. This was begun by a very sincere and earnest
speech to the Students' Association by Jeanette Baker, the Chairman of the War Service Committee
stimulating the college to enthusiasm. A date was set, October 3lst, on which all the money was
to be pledged. Several days beforehand blanks were passed to every girl's room, in order that she
might think over what amount she would be able to give. On the 3lst these blanks were all col-
lected and that evening a mass meeting was held for the announcement of the returns. A torch-
light procession was formed,-everybody joined it to march to Students' Building, where there
were speeches by Francis B. Sayre and then the results of the campaign were announced,-that
315,575 had been raised by Students and Faculty, for our contribution to the Students' National
War Fund. -
Of course one of the most important branches of our war work and the one most universally
taken part in by both Students and Faculty, hasbeen the Red Cross.
janet Lane, 'l8, was appointed Chairman by the Chairman of the War Service Committee,-
and under her hands and those of her committees, the work has been carried on steadily on all week-
day afternoons and evenings. Bandages have been rolled, surgical dressings, comfort kits, hospi-
tal garments and scrap-books have been made, and free yarn has been given out for knitting.
THE COLLEGIATE PERIODICAL LEAGUE
The purpose of the Collegiate Periodical League at Vassar is to send current magazine to the
soldiers at the front. From old and mutilated magazines, scrap books and booklets are made for
the use of invalided soldiers in the hospitals. In a.ddition to the collection of magazines, the League
also collects books for camp libraries. . -
During the first semester, between four and five thousand periodicals were handled by the
League.. Only one fourth of these were current news and literary magazines and the government
was spared the burden of transporting the other three quarters which were old, mutilated, or other-
-wise unsuited to the uses of the men in camps. .
Shipment during the first semester:
1262 current magazines
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4 i HELEN ROSE
President . . . . . Helen Rose
Vice-President . Katherine Johnston
Secretary . Mildred MacAffe
Treasurer . ......... Marjorie Page
THE CHRISTIANS' ASSOCIATION
The Christian Association stands primarily for the promotion of a Christian spirit within the
college, expressing itself in practical service and work.
The activities of the Association which are connected with the life within the college walls are
three-fold,-devotional work, study classes and conferences. Under thelirst come the weekly
meetings. The Sunday evening services are usually addressed by outside speakers and deal with a
variety of subjects. This year much emphasis has been laid on the war and the world problems
connected with it. The Thursday evening meetings are less formal and are generally led by stu-
dents. These meetings are sometimes devotionalg sometimes readings are given: new books re-
? viewed: problems discussed.
5 The Bible and Mission study classes, led by students, members of the Faculty, or outside
l leaders, take up questions and problems of special interest and give their members some idea of how
l to meet these problems. The application of the spirit of Jesus to the problems of today, in con-
: nection with the war, in social work at home or abroad, is the purpose and aim of these classes.
s,-..--v - 1-..
The meetings are carried on very informally, general discussion being the rule. ln close connection
with the Bible study comes the Morning Watch, which by keeping up a series of daily readings on
subjects, encourages familiarity with the Bible. -
Vassar also sends delegates to various intercollegiate Y. W. C. A. conferences. These are held
yearly at Silver Bay, Northfield, and Eaglesmere. There is also an annual Student Volunteer Con-
ference at which Vassar is represented. At these conferences, which are led by the greatest Chris-
tian leaders, intensive study is given to the problems which our colleges have toface and the way in
which these problems are to be met. The delegates then bring back to college what they have re-
ceived and give the benefit of it to the Christian Association as a whole to help it carry out its work.
IN THE OUTER WORLD
Most of the social work of the college is carried on under the auspices of the Christian Associa-
tion. The largest piece of this work is done by the students at Lincoln Center. C Here the little
girls from the poorest district of Poughkeepsie' are formed into clubs. They meet every afternoon
and Saturday mornings and are taught sewing, -dancing, drawing and story-telling. At the Y. W.
C. A. in Poughkeepsie sewing and gymnastic classes are given by the students. Visiting is done at
the Home for the Friendless, the Day Nursery, and at the City Home. It has been possible also
sometimes to assist the Associated Charities Organization of Poughkeepsie with money.
The Association also supports the public health nurse ofthe township of Poughkeepsie, Miss
Oxley. She gives physical inspection at the schools and follows up cases discovered there. She is
ah important member of the Public Health Committee of the town of Poughkeepsie.
.At various times during the year old clothes are collected. Some are given to Miss Oxley
and others sent to definite places in New York State and in the South. At Christmas time second
hand clothing and dolls are sent to children in New York, Pennsylvania and the South. This year
589 dolls, dressed by students, were sent away.
The chief work outside the college done by the Association consists in giving scholarships. For
several years scholarships have been given to schools in the south-Pine Mountain Settlement
School, I-lindman Settlement School, Berea College, Hampton Institute, and Penn Normal and
Industrial School. For several years the college has paid the salary of an instructor at Canton
ChristianCollege, China. Scholarships are also sent to Girls' School in Spain, to the American
College in Constantinople, and to a School in Kiota, japan.
Oflicers of the Students' Association
President . ...... 1 . . . Lucile Phillips
Vice-President . . Ella Keats Whiting
Secretary . . Susan Copland
Treasurer . ......... Barbara Swain
THE SELF GOVERNMENT BOARD
The executive power ofthe Students' Association resides in the Self Government Board. The
elections and appointments to this committee make it as representative as possible of the various
units in the Student body. The Students' President presides over the Board, which includes two
members each from the Senior, Sophomore, and Freshman classes, the President of Main Ca Seniorj,
other Hall and House President Qsix Juniors and two Freshmenl, the chairman of the Social En-
gagements and the Census Committees, one exchange member from the Christians' Board and one
from the M isccllany, and the chairman of War Service, ex officio.
THE JOINT COMMITTEES
The Joint Committee with the Faculty discusses and acts on all matters referred to it either by
Faculty or by Students. The President of the college acts as chairman, with the Student President
as joint chairman. The students elect one Senior, two Juniors, and one Sophomore to this com-
mittee which serves as the executive medium between the Faculty and the Students' Association.
A The Joint Committee with the Wardens considers and acts on questions connected with the
social life of the college. The Head Warden presides over the committee which includes the repre-
sentatives of the Wardens, 'the Student President, and one elected member from each of the four
classes. Both Wardens and Students' Association refer matters to this committee. The discus-
sion of social regulations from the Wardens' point of view and from the Students' secures better
mutual understanding and more hearty co-operation in carrying out those regulations.
TI-IE SOCIAL ENC-AGEMENTS 'COMMITTEE
Social Engagements Committee sees to it that two events are not scheduled for the same time
at the same place.
Under Social Engagements, the House Committee supervises the use of the Students' Building.
It inspects the building after each event and penalizes any organization or committee which has
misused the property.
Because of the unusual conditions occasioned by the fire, the committee arranged for the Stu-
dents' Building to be used for academic classes during the second semester.
OUR SIMPLIFIED SOCIAL PROGRAM
Last spring with the sudden advent of the war, we voted to give up practically all of our non-
academic activities, except athletics, in order to have the time and money to spend on Preparedness
Courses. Third Hall Play went, and two Minor Hall Plays and Senior Prom. I:ounder's Day and
Class Day were greatly simplified.
This year with more time for organization and planning such very radical measures did not
seem necessary, or in fact, wise for the general morale of the college. However, this year we have
simplified our social programme considerably. First Hall Play and the two Minor Hall Plays were
omitted, and expenses greatly reduced on Second and Third Hall Plays. The Founder's Day and
Sophomore Tree Ceremonies are to be given in more simplified form. Locality clubs, subscription
concerts, and both Junior and Senior Proms were given up altogether.
Although there were heated discussions and conflicting opinions at the many Students and
Phil. meetings, in the fall,-it seems now to most of us that we struck rather a happy medium :--
for we did not entirely give up our activities which are such a stimulating and necessary part of
our college life, and yet in simplifying them, we gained time for Preparedness Courses and saved
money which is to be contributed to War Service.
The non-academic offices in college are rated in points according to the degree of honor, time,
and work involved. No girls hold pointed offices who are not above graduation grade. Freshmen
may carry seven points each semester, while students in the other three classes have the ten-point
Census aims to keep orderly reports from chairmen of committees concerning the ability of
every girl who serves on any committee whatsoever. These reports are used by the census com-
mittee in giving confidential advice to chairmen.
, THE VASSAR DEBATING SOCIETY
- Elizabeth Butler, Chairman
Susan Copland ' T Laura Hadley
. Margaret Kales V Mary Watson
Barbara Stimson Marion Curatz
The Vassar Debating Society was organized in May 1917, to take the place of the Qui Vive and
T. and M. Societies.
In December a Sophomore-Junior debate was held. The subject was: "Resolved: That the
Gary School System be adapted for the city of New York." The Juniors won the debate.
A ln October, at a meeting held at Mt. Holyoke, an Intercollegiate Debate League was formed
including Barnard, Smith, Vassar, Wellesley, and Mt. Holyoke. The colleges decided to send a
negative team away and keep an affirmative team at home. judges were to be made up of faculty
from the colleges. The date was set for March l6.
The subject to be debated was "Resolved: That the Japanese be admitted on an Equal Footing
with other Aliens." The speakers to represent Vassar against Barnard at Vassar were Clarice
Leavell, Ella Keats Whiting, Dorothy Coleman, Those who upheld the negative at Smith are
Josephine Sailer, Mary Watson, Gertrude Wilder.
TI-IEi SUF F RAGE CLUB
In view of the importance of the suffrage issue in New York state last fall, the Vassar Chapter
of the National College Equal Suffrage League deemed it wise to devote most of its energies to ac-
tive work in Poughkeepsie, under the direction of Miss Alice Snyder. Their services consisted for
the most part in circularising the voters, house-to-house canvassing and watching at the polls Elec-
tion Day. The chapter was also instrumental in securing the loan of furniture from the college
Exchange for the headquarters of the Poughkeepsie Woman Suffrage Party.
During the second semester the club has been studying the organization of the New York
State Woman Suffrage Party, with a view to sending out workers to non-suffrage states.
The club has one hundred members. The officers are:
President: Ruth Margaret Lamb, '18
Vice-President: Eleanor Hill Weed, '20
Secretary: Mary H. Easby, '20
Treasurer: Mary Elizabeth Cover, '19
Faculty Member of Executive Committee: Miss Mabel Newcomer
THE CHICAGO CLUB
Mildred Wheeler, '18 . . . . President
Aimee R. Morris, 'l8 ........ Secretary and Treasurer
After the disbanding of the locality clubs, the Chicago -Club organized itself independently,
and with a membership of sixty-five has been active this year in connection with Red Cross.
The Mathematics Club was organized in l9l5 to give an opportunity to those students and
instructors interested in Mathematics to meet and discuss topics concerning that subject. u Month-
ly meetings are held at which papers are given by the members and by noted Mathematicians out-
side the college.
President . . .
Secretary and Treasurer
Faculty Member .
Executive Member .
Secretary and Treasurer
Faculty Member .
Executive Member .
Professor Leach . .
Constance Wright, 'IS
Edith Pierpont Stickney, ' I 9
Ednah Phelps, '18
Mary Wallace, '20
. . .
. . . .
. - . .
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Beatrice Boyden, 'I8
Rachel Franklin, 'I9
Louise Stuerm, 'I9
. Miss Cowley
Ruth DeLand, 'I8
Martha S. Brawn, I8
Helen Thompson, 'I9
Louise Stuerm, 'I9
. I Miss Cowley
Christie White, 'I9
Ruth Cile, 'l8
Cynthia Wiley, '20
The Hellenic Society meets once in three weeks to hear papers on archaeological subjects. At
the first meeting this year, on November I6, Miss Leach talked to us on modern Greece and the
war. Another meeting was held on January ll, when Professor Anderson of Whitman College,
Walla Walla, Washington, read a paper on a trip to Athens. It is planned to give a dramatic
chorus this spring as in past years.
A particularly good opportunity for members of the French Club was arranged by Margaret
Hughes, the President. Tuesday afternoon the Red Cross room is reserved for them. Then they
meet and make doubly good use of their time by working for the Red Cross and talking French.
For a part of the time some member of the Faculty gives them a short talk or a reading in French.
Confident that now,i if ever, is the time when German literature and language should be thor-
oughly understood and appreciated, the Deutscher Verein undertook to re-establish its existence
on a sounder foundation than heretofore. Under the auspices of the club a Christmas play "Ein
altes Weihnachtsspiel" by Otto Falckenberg was staged with great success. Aside from being pro-
nounced "one of the most splendid and elaborate productions ever given at Vassar" it served to re-
mind us of the ground principles which are common to all nations.
As a result of this play the Verein was invited to affiliate itself with the Intercollegiate League
of German Clubs of America.
OFFICERS OF THE DEUTSCHER VEREIN
President ........... Thekla R. Grimmell
Vice-President Dorothy F reemann
Secretary , . . Elsie DeWitt
Treasurgr . . Jane Clark
GERMAN PLAY COMMITTEE '
Dorothy Freemann, Chairman
Marion Stabler Elsie DeWitt
M, L, Binder Harriet Clark
Thekla R. Grimmell, ex officio
The Composer's Club offers to students in the Music Department an opportunity to enjoy and
criticize each other's compositions. Meetings are held every month, where the compositions are
performed. They have ranged all the way from simple piano pieces to elaborate vocal and instru-
mental works. In the spring term, a recital is given when the best results of the year are played for
the college. The staff of the organization is as follows :- '
Music Master ....... Professor George Coleman Gow
Tonic . . .... Evelyn Benham fPresidentQ
Leading Tone . . . .V Lois Auten Warner CVice-Presidentj
Dominant . Katharine Lord Blayney Csecretary-Treasurer,
Louise Bell Allchin ' Andrienne Sullivan
Dorothy.B. Comstock Edith S. Woodruff, '09
E. Harold Geer CAssistant Prof.,
Lydia B. Cowan V
George S. Dickinson CAssist. Prof.,
Helen H. Pease ' Dorothy D. Russell
Five Honorary Members
THE GLEE. CLUB
The members of the Glee Club are divided into two groups: the Hlowbrowsn who go in for col-
lege and popular songs, and the Uhighbrowsu who specialize in songs of a more serious type. Con-
certs are given at the time of the Junior and Senior Proms and on Class Day.
President-Helen Garrett '18
Gretchen Ginn '20
Leader-Laura Cannon '18
Pianists-Anne Farr ' I 8
Edna Flaig '18
. THE MANDOLIN CLUB
The mandolin club consists of mandolins, guitars, banjos, ukuleles and piano. The members
meet once a week for practice. No classical music is attempted as it has been found that rag-time
is more suitable for this type of instrument. One or two concerts are given at the college each
year, usually in co-operation with the Glee Club.
THE ORCHESTRA '
The orchestra is essentially a student organization, although, like the choir, it is under the
leadership of a member of the music department. The players are selected by a system of try-outs,
testing their technique and ability to read.
The aim of the orchestra is to become acquainted with the good literature of music, and to pre-
sent it to the college when occasion requires. The personnel includes about twenty student mem-
bers and three members of the Faculty.
Board of Editors
Julia C. Coburn, Editor in-Chief '
Erna M. Reed, News Editor A Mary B. Hayden, Managing Editor
Laura Scribner, 1918 Alice M. Stoehr, 1919
Elizabeth Kellam, 1919 Clara Marburg, 1920
A Business Managers .
Elizabeth R. Butler, 1918
Emily Frank, 1919 Mildred McKee, 1919
Constance C. Wright, Editor-in-Chief b
Helen Ross, 1918 H A Sarah Greenabaum, 1919
Alice C. Sweeney, 1918 ' Isabelle Johnston, 1919
Esther A. Whitmarsh, 1918 Edith Wetmore, 1919
Elizabeth E. Wellington, '01
Elizabeth Woodbridge, Morris, '92 ,
Agnes N8-llml-mfg, ,09 Alice D. Snyder, '09
Annie L. Green, '14 .
Assistant Business Manager
Mary A Griggs, '08
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G. Pratt M. Page
E. Hovey M. Bartholomew
E. Robbins H. Morton
H. H. Smith M. Scott A
L. Smith E. McFarland
M. Snider E. Phelps
M. Howland D. Rolfe.
H. Hewitt Cu. McB1'ier
SECOND SOPRANO-Regular Members
M. Peabody K Hayward
B. Swain E. Nims
H. Paycke E. Christie
C. Fisher D. Dickinson
F. Warner A. Forestall
F. Rogers E. Welch
FIRST ALTO-Regular Members
R. Fisher C. Weil
E. Shackleton Van Dyck
C. Sellers C. Patek
SECOND ALTO-Regular Members
A. Irwin H. Pease
L. Hale I.
Table of Contents
. Elizabeth l... Hewins, Editor-in-Chief
Margaret Brate l
Margaret Hughes. Business Manager X Art Editors
Edna'Flaig, Assistant Business Manager Marian Stabler S
Ruth Pennybacker Rosalindtl... Thomas .
Katharine Tighe L, d k Ed, Dorothy Cumpson Photograph Editors
Elsie Lanier lterary an 'Io C ltors Mildred Wheeler, Data Editor
Miriam Wright 1 Marian Wightman, junior Member,
Baseball . ,
Team Pictures .
Campus Views .
Kathryn Flanders . . . President
Catherine Goss . Vice-President
Pauline Stevens Treasurer
Katharine Blayney Secretary
Athletics play a large part in our college life, lasting throughout the year in various forms ac-
cording to the season. Hockey, tennis, and riding fill the days in the fall up to Thanksgiving. Yet
not satisfied we once tried to innovate football to the great delight of those who had the good for-
tune to witness a practice before this activity was stopped. ,
When the lakes freeze and the snow falls, it is hard to know which sport to choose and frequent-
ly we give up our afternoon to various past-times. We skate, ski, toboggan, coastg perhaps go
snow-shoeing or punging, or we can play water basket ball in the swimming pool. The ice carni-
vals are the milestones of winter,-those long looked forward to, but uncertain events that are sud-
denly announced when the weather is rightand that cause invitations to be telegraphed broadcast.
Japanese lanterns are strung around the lake and bon-fires are built. A shelter is erected for the
band that plays for the white clad skaters in the Grand March and for the "skates" that follow
through the evening. A .
Indoor track lures the athlete as the thaws begin. This year it was arranged by:
- Evelyn Mason, 'I8
Margaret Nash ' I 8 E Harriet Miller '20
Constance Myers 'I9 1 Sadie Sandford '21
'I8 headed the list of competing classes with 735!6 points: 'I9 made 17516: '20 followed closely
with l7g 'ZI made 81!s. The following records were made:-
Hitch Kiek Harriett Bartlett 'I8 7 ft. SMZ in. fprevious record 7 ft. 7 inj
Ropes Evelyn Mason 'l8 I 7315 sec. Qprevious record 9315 secj
Ring Jump Margaret Stanley-Brown 'I9 8 ft. I in. Cprevious record 7 ft. 6M inj
When spring comes tennis rackets, baseballs, and canoes are brought out, riding and picnic-
ing are diversions, but basketball is the center of attention. A ln 1916-I 7 ' I 8 won the banner.
I9I8 . . 6 I9I 9 . . . . . 2
I9I7 . . . . 5 1917-I8 . . . tied once
Field Day brings the college out en masse
Francis Farish 'I7 CChairmanJ
Helen Martin 'I7 jean Thompson 'I9
Catherine Wellington 'I8 I-Ielen Wheeler '20
I9l8 . . 49 I9I7 . . 265
1919 . . 37 ' I920 . .
Q Record ,
Hop, Step, and Jump Kate McKnight 'I9 30 ft. Cprevious record 29 ft. 65 inj
Shattuck Cup I
Olive Remington 'I9 ..... . I3 points
- Holders of big V's
Gertrude Banfield ' I 8 H Edith Conant ' I 8 Kate McKnight 'I9
Any early spring morning, or at sunset time, you may hear the beating of hoofs on the pave-
ment and see a group of gay, young equestriennes swinging through the Taylor Arch and up the
drive between the rows of evergreens. Or you meet a. galloping, hilarious crowd out on the unfre-
quented country roads that offer innumerable opportunities for exercise and adventure. The sport
is a favorite in spring and fall and the college boasts many who excel at the art.
A it 1. i
- SLAUGHTER OF THE FACULTY
When the Faculty team led by lVlacCracken and Johnson in spotless white pranced out upon
the diamond at l l :03 a. m., they were greeted with rhythmic roars from the bleachers:
"Nothing lackin' "Though we see that boy but seldom
About MacCracken", l-Ie's some player, Billy Meldrumu,
"I-le may be Polk , and "Fergie, Fergie, F ergusonf' '
But he isn't slowf' W
Then the Student team ambled in less ostentatiously and were given a rousing send off. Dr. Bonny
as faculty cheer leader got off some feats of extraordinary agility.
With Stonewall Mason in the box for Students, the first Faculty batter, johnson, stepped up
to the plate, sent a feeble clout to 2nd, and made a magnificent slide to lst base. He was out by a
mile and no longer spotless white. lVlacCracken, next up, drew a walk by staring Mason out of
countenance and immediately pilfered Znd. Meldrum with fire in his eye, was handed a pass, and
a double steal was worked. Ferguson was put out on a passed ball but lVlacCracken scored. Rab-
bit Catlin popped out to right field.
After smashing the pill to right field our treasurer attempted to embezzle 2nd base, but was
caught by a mile or two, thus establishing indubitably his honesty and integrity. Johnson insisted
that the home plate was a bit scattered, and delayed the game until it could be raked together.
The Faculty lost a chance to score when our Dutch astronomer whanged the horsehide off into the
tulip beds but unfortunately forgot to run to 2nd base when the treasurer singled neatly. In the
second half johnson again delayed the game until the Riley live-stock should be removed from the
field. The deadly Daly was given a deliberate base on balls but in an attempted theft was run to
earth between the relentless treasurer and the Chemistry department. ,
Only half of the last inning was played as the players were smitten with the pangs of hunger.
For speed, brilliant dash and hairbreadth suspense the Founder's Day game surpassed any-
thing that has yet been seen at college, and it is to be hoped that a return game will be played soon.
, G. L. '17,
Excerpts from Article in Miscellany News, May 4, 1917
Lucia of the Smithiae by the Seven Halls she swore that the legions of the Faculti should bite
the dust once more. By the Seven Halls she swore it and set a trysting day, and bade her messengers
ride forth to Josselyn, Strong, and Main and North to summon her array. Proud Fergusum of
Policon, fierce Meldrus of the snows, lonsonius of the Scribii rose up, then, on their toes. They
lured lithe Polkus from his cavesg Catlina heard their call, the legions of the Faculti came forth to
swat the ball.
But woe to the studentiae upon this ldes of May, the Banfield mit, the Banfield swat, have
failed them-lo, she cometh not-nor will Masonia play. CAS glares the famished eagle from the
Deguntian rock on a choice lamb that bounds alone before Bandusia's Hock, so stood Masonia of
yore with missile posed on high and slew the foemen one by one or got them ere their course was
run, or bagged some infield Hyj Q
Lo, on the Campus Martius lonsonius whirls his arm and at the sight strong men turn pale and
shrink back in alarm, while Polkus laughs into his beard and Meldrus glowers amain, and Fergusum
once grits his teeth and bites a bat in twain. And while their foes all tremble, new terrors strike
them down:-behold there comes, armed cap-a-pie, fierce Lupus from the town. And see-yon
lordly stranger who moves with lofty pride: Studentiae cry out in fear-"the Gods fight on their
"Play ball," the umpire shouted,-and then
began a strife that took small thought of tulip
beds, nor recked of human life. Alas for future
children who gather at our knee-the Tonci and
the Rilii, or babes of Mazeri, and beg the thrilling
story of that great game of yore-there's nothing
doing, little ones, for no one kept the score. So
none will hear the story of air-holes Lupus struck,
-how Meldrus deftly juggled balls-Ionsonius
ran amuck,-or how the god-like stranger wan-
dered idly from his bag and the dangerous Diurnal
i pulled her same old wicked gag: how Thalia from
l Mount Ida lent a more than human skill so that
Banfield, late arriving, all in vain whanged out
l the pill. No, they'll never learn the story: yet in
far off future years in these stately halls of learn-
ing, maidens will incline their ears to the sound of
human chuckles from some bent and hoary sage
as he shuffles toward the circle on a sort of pil-
grimage,-reverently hear him mutter as he scans
the landmarks o'er-"How we wowed 'em to a
l frazzle in the brave days of yore!" U
Pro Bono Publico, per B.
"No one will have to urge us,
When it comes to cheer for Burgesf' X
1917 TRACK TEAM
Katharine H.. Curtis QManagerj
Helen Martin A221165 Smith
Annie L. Thorp Frances Hartshorne
Mary Guy Mary S. Horne
1917 BASKETBALL TEAM
Helen Carter, CCaptainj Mary Cuy QManagerj
Evelyn Heath Helen'Martin A
Abigail Brinsmade Edith Nason
Frances Farish Annie L. Thorp
Katherine McAfee Helen Evarts
1921 HOCKEY TEAM
Margaret Wiener QCaptain1 Amy Hunter CManagerj
Leila Wade g
1918 TRACK TEAM '
Evelyn Vlason CManagerj
1918 HOCKEY TEAM vb
Kathryn Flanders CCapta1nj Alice Sweeney CManagerj
1918 BASKETBALL TEAM
Ellen Douglas Gallor Qcaptainj Maude Stamm QManagerD
Kathryn Flanders Gertrude Banheld
Harrlett Bartlett Evelyn Mason
Edlth Conant Helen Turner
1919 TRACK TEAM
Kate McKnight QManagerj A
Catherine Goss Olive Remington
Constance Myers Katharine Blayney
Louise Fessenden Helen Taussig
Barbara Stlmson Agnes Watkins
l9I 9 HOCKEY TEAM
Margaret Stanley Brown QCapta1nj Helen Restrick CManagerD
l9l9 BASKETBALL TEAM A
Olive Remington CCapta1nj Catherine Goss CManagerj
Constance Myers Emily Eaton i
Louise Fessenden Winifred Adam
Margaret Stanley Brown Kate McKnight
1 5 A Q
5 ' 1
1 1 11,
1' 1' Caroline Ware
1.1 J1 Janann Guthrie
'411111111 Helen Morton
A 1' Mildred Booth
'11 'T' Harriet Miller
V Esther Daly A
IU 1 1171
5111 11111 Valerla Knapp
151, Helen Wheeler
1 Helen Morton
"1 ll Constance Fisher
W l Margaret Comstock
1920 TRACK TEAM
Helen Mathews CManagerj I I
Gladys Meldrum '
1920 HOCKEY TEAM
' "l'il 1 Mildred McAfee CCaptain1 lshhel Macl..eish, QManagerj
I Susan Fessenden
1111 , ,
'ffff 1' Marian Pennock Caroline Ware
1 1 1
1920 BASKETBALL TEAM
11,5 3111 ...'
Beatrice Thomas QCaptainD Harriet Lawshe CManagerj
,lilly 1 i: . .
K1ii13L-1 Helen Morton Marjorie Emerson-
Q111 Eleanor Harris Valeria Knapp
Esther Tallman Harriet Miller
1 ' 1 1111
fi y pf 1
, .. tif .Af A
X 3' ' K Q Z vw
' 'V Q' .... L.g.c... -,
Annie I... Thorp
Helen Turner 1918
Kathryn Flanders 1918
Margaret Phillips 1919
Margaret Wiener 1921
n Wulfing 1918
A1919 Kathryn Flanders
1918 I-Ielen Carter
1917 Ellen Douglas Gai
Class Motto-Per ardua virtus.
' Class Flower-Richmond Red Rose.
Class Mascot-Marjorie MacCracken.
onceuponatime We Had a great many Momentous Decisions tomake. and we Had the Aesthe-
tic Soul oftheprepschool Senior, augmented by the freshman Gift for the Original, climaxed by the
Ambition that Soars ofthecollegewoman. it was in Nineteenhundredandfourteen andwewere Not
jadedasnow, We Had notbeenthrough The Mill and allcomeoutthesame. the Collegewomaninus
Chose our Motto, or maybe it was Our Souls that Were Unafraid. youwillrecognize in Our Flower
the Gift for the Original. "I think that we should have Maisry MacCracken for our mascot, be-
. . . ,, . . . H d. h
cause her hair IS red and so IS our color. sosaldweall and the Aesthetic Soul was Satls e t at-
waslongago when We Were Ambitious and Original and Aesthetic. thatwasbefore We I-lad been-
through The Mill. thatwaswhen We Knew howtomake Momentous Decisions.
Class of 1921
President Emily Welch
Vice-President Dorothy McKenzie
Secretary Elizabeth Mohn
Treasurer Heath Babcock
Mascot: Phelps Riley
Lucky Letters, '21 knows them
A, for athletics, action, adroitness, advancing alert on their advarsaries
B, for brains, brightly beseiging their books and their business.
W, for work and will and war and wing and wind and Wiener and Wade.
V, for three of them. ' A
But the rest of the' college knows that
F, stands for fun and frolic and frisky and frills and flowers and Hirts and fancy: that it stands for'
fire and fists and iight and feats and fameg that it stands for future and friends-and Freshmen-
MISS PALMERGS HOUSE
It is well hidden by great pine trees, this little dull brick house. For the sake of the uninitiat-
ed,-and they are few-it is bounded on the north by the circle, on the east by the tennis courts,
on the south by Metcalf and the Gym, and on the west by the gazing globe. But for those,-and
they are legion-who have discovered the flagged path, leading to Miss Palmefs front door, the
Observatory, the tennis courts, and Gym have no connection with the house: they are gently shut
from view by the pines.
It is a little Elizabethan house, set low on the ground, with a brick terrace on one side, from
which a second flagged path leads to a round Hower bed in the lawn. In the spring and fall when
the terrace doors are open there are fresh linen coverings on the chairs and davenport. In the wint-
er these coverings give place to tapestries of dull tan and blue and rose. But the rooms cannot be
described in so many words, any more than the atmosphere of friendliness and calm can be trans-
lated into phrases.
" ' ' ' '.-fT'Ya
Miss Palmer's Living-room
I Main Parlors
Our parlor is the most beautiful one on record-other classes have said the same,-but ours
really is. It is arranged to best advantage, in showing its size while still retaining the comfortable
hospitable air that makes it such a haven of rest. Besides all the delightful things that make a
beautiful and formal tea there are infinite possibilities in music and books and it is a joy to sink down
into the recesses of a divan and contemplate the soft harmony of colors dominated by amaranthe
and gold. For this we are indebted to Jean Turnbull and her committee:
Margaret Merwin Overton Eleanor Morgan
Margaret Riley Ruthanna Johnson
Mary Gans Helen Church
Dorothy Van Winkle -
A glow of content fills any member of 'IS as she is leading a parent or guest into the Holy of
I-lolies to be asked: "And what are all these banners for?" She can then expound at length on the
great deeds that have won the various banners and can point with pride to the 5'VCAA Cham-
pions" which caps the climax and is explained by the others, ending with the time worn phrase,
"The first all champion class since 191 Z."
Bureau of Publication
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Pine carpeted walks winding by the lakes lead you wandering over the charming estate spread
out on the hills along the Hudson. Summer and winter vie with each other in beautifying the
campusg summer with its fresh greenery and pine trees: with daffodils nodding at you from the
edge of the lake as you go up Sunset to have an early morning picnic g-winter when the glistening
snow weighs down the branches and sparkles on the lawns. As you approach the lake you hear
the cut of skates on the ice, that clear sharp sound, and the voices of skaters float up to greet you.
Down the hill with shrieks and laughs comes a toboggan load, over the bumps, and frequently
spilling into the snowbank at the bottom, while at a distance you see silhouetted against the sky
skiers practicing their skill, and, if the snow is deep and soft, there are tracks from snowshoes
disappearing over the crest of the hill.
View from Sunset Hill Looking Sbuth
D2 fha Tbmfffe
Table of Contents
Elizabeth L. Hewins, Editor-in-Chief
Margaret Hughes, Business Manager ' Margaret Brate A Ed-
Edna Flaig, Assistant Manager Marian Stabler rt ltors
Ruth Pennybacker ' Rosalind L. Thomas Photograph Editors
Katherine Tlghe , d k Ed, I Dorothy Cumpson
Elsie Lanier Llterary an JO e ltors Mildred Wheeler, Data Editor
Miriam Wright Marian Wightman, junior Member
Second Hall Play .
l9l9's Tree Ceremonies A .
Third Hall Play .
Junior Party '
Sophomore Party . . .
The Vassar Dramatic Workshop . .
The Young Vassar Movement in the Theatre
Do You Know That- . . .
Questioning the Queen . .
Mysteries of Maeterlinck Staging . . .
Letters I Have Received from Famous Playwrights .
The Great Lover .....
The Actor Manager
The Ghost of Broadway
Outdoor Dancing . .
Arthur Among His Cups ......
OFFICERS OF PI-IILALETI-IEIS
Cover: E.. D. Gailor as the page in The Princess Marries the Page.
Ellen Douglas Gailor
Elizabeth Wilkins .
' "" """"" 'H' "P " -J liz:
THE PERSONS OF THE PLAY
A Nurse ffoster-mother to Ardianel .
Act I-A vast hall in the castle of Barbe Bleue
Act H-A subterranean hall in the castle of Barbe Bleue.
Act Ill-Same as Act l. A
. Lois Duflie
. Janet Lane
It was like a confused dream, but a beautiful dream of colors and strange voices and unreality.
In other words, the intangible fantasy of Maeterlinck was reproduced on an amateur stage. And
to have caught and portrayed lVlaeterlinck's mysterious wistfulness is indeed a triumph. The
tempo of the play had a great deal to do with this successful interpretation. It was slow and full-
measured and every note received its value. The wonderful soft colors against the grayness of the
background and the grace and fancifulness of the submissive wives added to the dream effect.
Even the most prosaic of us could not help being carried away by the beauty of the last act.
The whimsically costumed figures fitted perfectly into the dream picture. " And the symmetry and
grace of the staircase scene will not easily be forgot. Ardiane's vain appeal, her departure, and
the triumph of Barbe Bleue and the final curtain was worthy of the best of the professional stage.
fEXcerpts from an article by Ellen Lee Hoffman in The M isccllany News.,
Katherine Tighe, QChairmanQ
Lydia Cowan - Eleanor Kissam
Ruthanna Johnson Elizabeth Bowersock
Elizabeth Wilkins Leisa Wilson
Ellen Dudley Anita Marburg
l9I 9'S TREE CEREMONIES
Hilda Strauss, Chairman
THE TREE OF ALL TI-IE WOODS
A shaft of light showed it standing, majestic in the midst of its fellows. Then soft music
surged upward and mystic shapes merged from the darkness, spirits unearthly in their clinging
green-red draperies. Soon came the Boy, rare seer among mortals. To him the Tree unfolded its
secrets. Gauie fairies floated with lithesome grace before him, led by a creature of dream like
daintiness, a swiftfooted messenger who charmed by the very miracle of her motion.
Bacchanals followed bringing their offerings of rich fruits and Howers. They danced with
abandon, intoxicated with the joy of life.
The curious peasants, the literal-minded of the world, could not fully understand the Tree's
wondrous treasures. But the vision was granted to the Boy and through his eyes to us, a vision in-
deed of purest beauty, a glimpse into another realm.
42? WMWQWQIX SX
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Marjorie, L. Turner, Chairman
Ellen Douglas Gailor
. Katherine Goss
. Helen Ives
Ellen Lee Hoffman
. Gladys Werl
p Winifred Adam
Dorothy Coleman L Caroline Ware
Sophia Mallon Margaret Peabody 1
Margaret Stanley-Brown Emily Welch
Bertina Foltz Cecil Bovaird
Arthur . .
" Lavaine .
" Gawaine .
Guinevere 1 Beatrice L. Thomas
Morgan la F ay , ,. Clifford Sellars
Spirit of the Lake
. Edythe Carr
Cfamfi of 1919
Margaret Stanley-Brown, Chairman Clarice Leiavell
Winsome Abbott Elizabeth Bowen
I-Ielen McCaleb Mary Lyon
"Say han' me down my bonnet, and han' me down my shawl, and han' me over my kaliker dress,
so's I kin get to go to the sirkus. They say as it's a wickid place, with dancin' dwarfs and big gold
irniges and men what smokes the evil weed and turns all white and long green snakes, and monkeys
and dancin' ladies what fugits their kollers-but I don't take stock in no sech noshuns. All the
genteel folks in town's goin' to the sirkus,-the twelve Hayseeds, and old Mammy Ginny, and Baby
Bunting and the Million Dollar Dude and the Barefoot Boy and the Little Fairy in Your I-Iome.
I seen them all gettin' ready. And you kant tell me that a place where there's nice sweet animules
ain't reel respektibility. A elefant's a hansum beest, and a kamul is a nobul steed even though it
karry artists' blue-eyed daughters, and a horse I kan but luv, e'en though it lose its hed.
And as to them pink-legged tite-roped ladies, they must be pure in harte. Otherways would
a rite reverent preecher man stand up klose and make a speech, square at the pinkest of 'em all?"
First Semester Second Semester
President Ellen Dudley Emily Frank
Vice-President Helen Babbot Marjorie Leonard
Treasurer Margaret Phillips Emily Eaton
Secretary Emily Frank Agnes Watkins
Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Mascot: Gretchen Tonks
,.- .i - .........,. .................., V ,, Y- vii fill--I
Cfaas of 1920
A Eleanor Kissam Geneva I-Iarrison, CChairmanD I-Iellen Mathews
Caroline Ware Elizabeth Townsend
Eleanor Gottheil Barbara, Swain
SOJOURN WITH THE SOPHOMORES IN SHANGHAI
I "Chinatown, My Chinatown,
Where the lights burn low." I
We found ourselves in the midst of it the moment the great door of Confucius' palace opened.
Only a second could we pause before the sleek-skinned, smiling gold idol in the entrance hall, be-
fore we were jostled into the central room. I-Iere was Shanghai. In one corner an evil, blue-green
opium den, in another a luxurious lounge where a mandarin held dignified court, in a third a huge
screen, mysteriously concealing I knew not what. Coolies swarmed and chatteredg fruit vendors
tripped over blind beggars. Dainty almond-eyed maidens Hirted coy fans at their pigtailed swains.
or teased the ogle-eyed brown monkey that was omnipresent.
Suddenly a hush and darkness filled the hall, A white-robed figure appeared and carried us-
back through the ages to the schoolroom of the ancient sage. Then with superb disregard of time
and place, Confucius was transplanted to Vassar where with the evidence provided by the mail.
rush, a fire drill, and other elevating examples of our college activities he was completely convinced
of the advisability of instituting our system in the Orient.
First Semester Second Semester
President Valeria Knapp Julie Chamberlain
Vice-President Beatrice Thomas Ruth Elder
Secretary Laura Hadley Margaret Miner
Treasurer Caroline Potter Elizabeth Garland
Flower: Daffodil Mascot: Joy MacCracken
Fromleft to right: Margaret Kales, Helen Leonard, Marie Norton, Alice Cannon, Helen
Ives, Clara Hawkins, Caroline Ware.
THE VASSAR DRAMATIC WoRKsHoP
The success of a -play depends on the reaction of an audience to it. So theatrical managers
are in the habit of trying out their plays in some smaller town, such as New Haven or Poughkeepsie
before sending them on to New York. Often the way in which the play is received on these "first
nights" causes the author to make changes in it, before the New York appearance.
The college playwright may learn much from the actual presentation of his play before an au-
dience. Difficulties are disclosed which mere class-room rea.ding and criticism will not reveal.
Not only the spontaneous reaction., of the audience but also written comments from it, may serve
to suggest desirable changes in the play
Such help has for several years past been given the young dramatist in Professor George P.
Baker's play-writing courses in Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges. The Workshop, a group of young
people interested in acting and staging the plays written in these classes, produces them each year
before a small invited audience, pledged to careful criticism of each play.
This experiment has proved so successful that a "Dramatic Workshopii on the same general
plan was last year established at Vassar College. ln December 1916 "A Christmas Guest" adapted
from the story of Selma Lagerlof by Annie Thorp, and Josephine Palmer, was produced, and acted
entirely by members of "English U", the class in play-writing. In May there was an eveningis
performance of three one-act plays, "Shallows" by Virginia Archibold, HThe Princess Marries the
Page" by Edna St. Vincent Millay, and "just Outside" by Ellen Lee Hoffman. With these plays
the same methods of producing and acting by the class were carried out.
This year a different plan has been adopted. The plays are written by members of the class,
and a committee from the class works on the production, but the acting is done by members of the
Depa.rtment of English Speech, who are trained by Miss Cockran, the Head of this department.
In this way, two plays were produced on December 14, I9l7g "ln a Coach House" adapted from
.-,, 1 Y V - , ,,,,.,pq
Tchekov's story of that name by Ellen Lee Hoffman and "Birds of a Feather", an original three-
act play by Miriam S. Wright.
The Vassar Dramatic Workshop has been established and maintained by the contributions of
alumnae and friends, who believe in "the Workshop idea." It offers to the student of play-writing
a practical test of his work and practical suggestions for improving it. Through the cooperation of
the college audience in the final shaping of the plays thus "tried-out", the audience becomes more
intelligent in its appreciation of drama. ,Attention is directed to the play itself, and the acting is
recognized as a means rather than as an ultimate end. Plays of a less conventional type than those
the commercial theater presents are often brought by the Workshop to the consideration of this
audience, thus enlarging its knowledge of modern dramatic movements and tendencies.
Through the Workshop Bureau of Plays, organized last November, alumnae or others in-
terested may secure for production the successful play which are written every year in the college.
A list and brief description of these plays is sent out on application to the Bureau. A royalty of
five dollars is charged for each one-act play, half of which sum goes toward the expenses of the
Workshop, and half to the writer of the play. Already several applications for plays have been
received, and the following productions have been given outside of the college:
just Outside, by the Washington Square Players' School in New York City.
A Chrisimas Guest, twice by the Pittsburgh College Club.
Slzallows, by the Pittsburgh Branch of the Vassar Alumnae Association.
From left to right: Una Backus, Winsom Abbott, Ruth Mann, Frances Horwitz. i
THE "YOUNG VASSARH MOVEMENT IN TI-IE THEATRE
ical world this season, that of the suddenly in-
i A new movement has been noted in the theatr
creasing prominence of the "younger set." The chief tendency of this movement has been for
members of the younger generations of "Twenty,' and "Twenty-one" to take the leading parts in
all Hall Plays.
This development was first noticed just before Christmas in the prelude of the theatrical season
known as "Try-outs for Third Hall Playn. The three leading women's parts, announced in the
cast were granted to the members of the "Young Vassar" movement, Beatrice Thomas, '20 was
cast in the role of the tragedy-queen, Guinevere, while the villainess' part of Morgan le Fay is being
played by Clifford Sellars, '21 an actress with a remarkable maturity of interpretation and poise cf
manner. The ingenue role of the Lily Maid of Astolat is being done by Clara Hawkins, '20, whose
youth and beauty recommended themselves to us earlier in the theatrical season in "Birds of a
And the younger actresses were not the only ones whose talent was recognized by the empresa-
rios of Phil. Actors of the younger generation also came into prominence. The sinister Mordred
is to be played by Mohn '21, the mad fool, Dagonet, by Benedict '20, flirtatious Lavaine by B.
Butler '21, In fact, eleven out of eighteen parts are in the hands of members of the "Young Vas-
But was this the extent of their achievement? Far from it! The climax is to be found in their
sweeping victory in the Maeterlinck production "Ardiane and Barbe Bleuen. Not only was the
part of Ardiane taken by a new star in the theatrical firmament, Harriett Miller, '20, but Barbe
Bleue himself, the compelling, the dramatic, was played by Meiser '21, Of the remaining live
wives of Barbe Bleue, three were members of Young Vassar :-Cecil Bovaird was the naive Sely-
ette, Eleanor Gottheil, the langerous Ygraine, and Lois Duflie the piquant Bellangere.
Only three members of the older generation were admitted into the play, the nurse of Ardiane,
the dumb Aladdine, and the red-haired Melisande.
Of course, as far as ingenue parts are concerned, we do realize that we are not as young as we
once were, and it is hard for increasing old age to interpret youth. But zounds! when it comes to
generation of Twenty-one surpassing us in deep-dyed villainy and scurvy scheming, it is hard.
But the talent is certainly there. Hail to Young Vassar!
Editor's note: We have been fortunate enough to secure interviews with two of the most
prominent exponents of this movement, Miss Beatrice Thomas and Miss Lois Duflie.
-- -V -..-......., -,W -Yvng -e 'ir 'Y'
, .. .4-... ' - LL-Y..,
DO YOU KNOW THAT--
The President of Phil, Chairmen of the plays,
and Junior Member of the Advisory Board, each
read a play a day all summer-an idle life, a listless
Malice lurks in this year's Freshman class?
The villain and villainess in Third Hall Play to say
nothing of Blue Beard himself were recruited from
Winsome Abbott is a Philalethean asset of in-
describable value? As demonstrated by her posters,
which never fail to catch the crowds.
Margaret Brate has taken the parts of Lady
lane, Vera Revendalg and the Youngest Dryad, as
well as Alice.
Margaret Brate as Alice '
Marjorie L. Turner as the Rabbit Lyd Cowan aside from her prominent standing
in the music department which has led to her po-
sition on Second Hall Ccmmittee, is an Authority as well on House San, Bible and Art.
The Census has no cloven hoof, and forked tail. It is not entirely her fault if your name
doesn't get through.
Bertina, the ballet mistress of Third Hall, invariably drops her steel knitting needles on
the floor during the most intense moment of try-outs, and then" feels so unnecessaryn?
There is no such thing as pull in Phil? Two talented roommates of the President of the As-
sociation and the Chairman of Third Hall tried out for each character in "King Arthur" and "Ar-
diane" and received no recognition?
Maude Stamm, one of those "dark queens of Avalon" is really concealing something from us?
See Warden's Record of four week-ends in succession.
The absurdity of stature of Third Hall Chairman has encouraged others of like build, .to join
in Philalethean activities. Cf. Gallagher, '21, member of Sub-committee of Second Hall, Esquire
in Third Hall.
Mutt Moore, lady-in-waiting to the Queen, has a keenly accurate memory for quotations?
E. g. "A little lamb shall lead them", and "All the world's a fool."
The shining armour worn by King Authur and his valiant knights was constructed from roof-
ing tacks? f '
just how much praise sub-ccmmittees deserve?
Extensive training in reading parts during try-outs for Third Hall prepares committee mem-
bers of that play for the caste of Second? Examples: Gottheil, Bovaird. Exception: Foltz.
We earnestly trust that you will follow our example in keeping a discreet silence about these
dark secrets? '
It's a Long Lane That Leads to the Footlights or Abandon Hope all Ye Who Enter Try-Outs
2, Q, Q
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Mr Il I "The darkest hour
t ' I ' before the dawn."
if XXV 5 - ,-.. ....
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I had been sent behind the scenes of "Ardiane" in quest of the sweet young thing who "saw
the sun shine through her hands", Bellangere. I rushed past the Men's Dressing Room, catching
a hasty glimpse of the stunning polygamist, and many burly villagers, and then into the make-up
lltlznom where "the bloom of youth" was being lavishly applied. Was Miss Duffie being beautified?
And so I penetrated further behind the scenes, and it was there I finally discovered her, sitting
beneath the balcony with the many windows, on the rock belonging in the subterranean chamber.
Luck was with me for she was already dressed in the adorable costume of the Third Act. of heavy
white silk painted in lavender, and on her blond hair was the most piquant head-dress in the world,
of lace with a merry little aigrette rising straight from it.
"Oh, my dear, am I really going to be interviewed? I-low awfully exciting! I've felt quite
like a star all day, what with receiving darling flowers and things-Well, what do you do when
"One of the chief things I would like to do is to get a good look at that masterpiece of designing
you re wearing."
And thereupon she got up and preened herself like a dainty peacock, before me.
"Now, Miss Duffle, this is your debut on the stage, is it not? And how does it happen that
you haven't appeared earlier as an artiste? For instance, Freshman year?"
"I didn't think it quite safe then. You know that is a rather precarious year-for lots of
"Oh, yes, I know that only foo wellg you needn't explain.
"What made you decide to try out for this play?"
"Well, it sounded awfully attractive. Then there were so many ingenues in it,-more my kind
of thing. You know, I couldn't do an emotional part like Morgan."
"Now tel! me this,-what do you think of the meaning of the play? heard some cynic say,
on reading it, that what he got out of it was that only one out of six women deserved to be saved!"
"Why, how perfectly horrible!" she pouted. "I don't believe that at all. If I'd really been
Bellangere, I wouldnit have stayed with Blue Beard! For one thing, polygamy doesn't appeal to
me, and for another, I believe in the Emancipation of Women." And she tossed her head very
independently. Then she laughed. "Ask the cynic if he won't make it two out of six. anyway!"
"All people in the Third Act on stage!" A call rang out, and with an "Oh, I'm sorry to have
to leave you so suddenly," Bellangere picked up her train and clashed on stage.
After the play was over, I was standing in the foyer discussing the performance with other re-
porters, when a quaint-looking figure came out of the hall by the dressing room. It was Bellangere
with a very modern blue serge cape over her trailing pastel-painted dress, lace head-dress still
perched jauntily at an angle, and leather suitcase in her hand. The dignity of the play was still
with her, and she trailed out impressively with her flowered train sweeping the floor lof Students'.
The very same cynic who had been quoted earlier in the evening, on beholding this vision,
rushed to open the door for her, On reaching the threshold, she leaned down to gather up her
painted train, and hit him right in the nose with the merry little aigrette. Was this accidental, or
was it the ingenue's declaration of independence towards the tyranny of man?
I-Ie looked admiringly after her:-was he thinking that perhaps after all she was worth at-
tempting to save?
QUESTIONING TI-IE QUEEN
I was fortunate enough to catch the leading woman of Third I-Iall at home. In fact, she was
disrobing after basket ball, so she threw a gold colored dress around her shoulders for a negligee,
seated herself on her shirt waist box, and awaited my questions with great composure.
"Did I ever act before?-Well, in the plays my friends wrote at home, I always had a man's
part, on account of my great size, the villain's if possible. And once at school by a trick of fatel
was Ftattateeta in Ceasar and Cleopalraf'
"Then how did you feel about your dramatic career when you came to college?"
At this she laughed,-that deep .throaty laugh of hers.
"I looked upon it as a minus quantity. I didn't even try out all Freshman year."
"Perhaps it took a tragedy queen like Quinevere to bring you out."
"Well," laughing again, "perhaps, only I really signed up for a woman's part only as a joke.
You see on account of my great size, I never thought I'd make one." CYou would really have
thought according to her that the queen of the Amazons was only a midget in compariscnj "And
then of course young Vassar has been in luck this year."
In case you'd like to know anything else about me,-just now I am interested in Guinevere,
Narration, and Basket ball."
This was said with such an air of finality, that I felt that the interview was at a close, and hasti-
ly catching up my hat and note-book I left the actress's room.
. MYSTERIES OF MAETERLINCK STAGING
Dudley Reveals the Secrets of the Cellar
I waited in the' basement of Students' amid the paint-pots of the Philaletheans. "Fairy foot-
steps" were heard above us, and I knew that the chief of Staff was coming down,-Dudley, Proper-
ty Member of "Ardiane". The sub-committee instantly became absorbed in their work.
After I had made known my mission, this from Dudley: "You want to know about new methods
of staging and properties, do you? Well,-"picking up a ball of newspaper tied with a string, Hthat'
a pearl. Or rather it will be, when it has plaster of Paris on it and is sprinkled with snow. We're
only making eight thousand of them!"
I wondered how it had happened that Dudley had actually stopped working. But this state
of affairs was not to keep up for long. "Come on in this other room. I've got to do some paint-
At this we stepped over various members of the sub-committee who were busily fastening
jewels by means of hair-pins on built-up frames, to make the famous piles of "milky pearls" and
"Look at this," said the Property-woman proudly, waving at a great sea of brown cloth. "We
dyed ninety yards of goods in one piece for the ceiling. Yes, we're working on rather an extensive
scale this year. And thereupon she stepped out into the midst of another huge canvas that one
red-haired committee member in bloomers was already painting black, and began plying the brush
with great speed and force.
"What is going on now?"
"Oh, this is the stone floor we're painting grey with black lines for the stones. And, my dear,
we have made subterranean passages and a pool that holds water and,-do you see that?" she
said, kicking a misshapen mass of brown burlap in the corner. "Well, that's a rock!"
When I went out she was still painting vigorously, while shouting directions at her committee
for making doors that would seem to open by magic, but would really be working from a spring.
L--H 4, - ..- ..- . ,.. .....,..., ...',- H. TV Y- 4,-Y j Y WTI Y
LETTERS I HAVE RECEIVED FROM FAMOUS PLAYWRIGI-ITS I
Edith S. Wetmore, Secretary of the Advisory Board of Philaletheis
Today as I was filing my last letter from Lord Dunsany I noticed that by far the largest pro-
portion of my letters are from the most famous writers or play producers of the world. Realizing
that the pre-eminence of Philaletheis productions is a recognized fact in the civilized theatrical
world, it seems unnecessary to mention that most of the letters are requests from playwrights that
their works be given a chance on Student's boards, and that the tone of almost all, upon hearing
that we have even considered their plays, is one of flattered appreciation.
I-Iere is an extract from one selected at random. I give it in translation rather than the origi-
nal Finnish. "Your very hint that you might be asked to pay a royalty to produce my latest
little effort is almost an insult. It is I rather who should pay you for considering it." We agreed
with the author after reading it and did not produce it.
I-Iere is a bit from a New York producer. "The manuscript and parts can be obtained for S500
a performance." The fact that I have since learned that his usual fee is SIU for that play shows
how high we stand in his estimation.
"I have cabled my acceptance of your offer to produce the play but must add my thanks."
So Mr. T-de M-, of the Intelligence Bureau of Brazil right-holder of M. lVlaeterlinck's symbolic
evening entertainments, writes. A well known producer wired us about the same play "Congratu-
lation upon securing it. We have never had the courage to attempt it." In regard to this, Mr.
I-I-, one of America's foremost directors writes with scarcely veiled jealously, "I do not consider
it worth putting time or money on. It may be an interesting experiment, but it never can be a
There is a point, do students want popular plays, successes? Does the fact that they have oc-
casionally laughed at a tragedy indicate that they would enjoy a comedy? But consider, tragedies
are so much easier to produce, and so much more artistic. The happy ending is so completely
I have no particular record of Third I-Iall. Probably the only reason that I have no gratified
letters from the Carr estate is that either my request met with a submarine or their reply was so
intercepted, or somehow displeased the censor. U
The Philalethean I9l7-I9I8 season is over. The productions have again raised the world's
standard. But while they become but memories, my letters will still be with me.
TT TI-IE GREAT LOVER
I finally reached the heights of the Tower, and
knocked on the door of 502. The matinee-idol in a
heavy Turkish-towelling bathrobe, was leaning against
- the radiator with her back to the window, reading.
"Oh, that's right. You did say you were coming
over at 9:30, didn't you? I've just been at rehearsal,
but I rushed quickly home to read some of my darling
"I hope I'm not disturbing you?"
"Of course not. Don't be a nut, sit down. Well,"
-laughing boyishly,-"What do you want to talk
"Let's talk about you!"
"Oh, all right, I don't care. But-er-just how
do I start?"
'Well, what do you like to do?"
"Of course I like basket-ball and hockey. But,
you see, I'm not very good about going to practice. If
there's a good movie down-town, it's really too much to ask. And then this year I've been reading
quite a lot."
"I should say it looks as if you had," said I, glancing at the two tempting green book-cases,
fitted with the best that Lindmark's affords.
"What about this business I hear of
your rivalling Leo Dietrichstein as the
Great Lover?" I queried. "Weren,t you I
once called the "Loviest lover that Queen
eier loosed her hair about?"
"Oh,"-shrugging her shoulders,-
"they go wild, simply wild over me! I
can't help it."
"Well now, which of your parts have
you enjoyed most? Shawn in 'The Land
of I-Ieart's Desire' or the Saxon king in the
Pageant, or the fascinating Naisi?"
"Of course I'm working on the beauti-
ful Launcelot now! But I don't know yet
how that will get across the foot-lights!
And that makes all the difference in how u u
you like a part-don't you know?"
X, am y y
X , , ..,, , .
Comedian, tragedian and
producer all rolled into one-K.
Tighe. She was the sweet old-
fashioned hero in our Sopho-
more Party, the mad Owen in
"Deirdre" in the same year,
and then a member of Junior
Party committee, and the lead-
er of the inimitable mad Hat-
ters in their checked trousers
and stove-pipe hats. Later on
in the fall, in the three one-act
plays of First Hall, she showed
her versatility by playing both
the capering, tricking rascal,
Pierre Patelin, and the appeal-
ing young Thorolf.
And this year, she brought
about "Ardiane and Barbe
Bleuef' lovely, symbolic, effec-
tive-a,memory of beauty, of
finish of production, not easily
to be surpassed.
THE GHOST OF BROADWAY
By Ellen Lee Hoffman, author of "Just Outside," "In the Coach House," etc.
There is a ghost that's haunting Broadway. It walks in broad daylight and in the hush of
lightless White Ways. And as it walks it chants mechanically "Point of Attack and Exposition,
Foreshadow not Forestall, Keep the secret till the climax, then a full close curtain on all."
I was turning the coffee faucet at- the Automat the other morning with that delicious thrill an
over-flowing cup always brings, when someone jostled my elbow. I turned around, and sneezed
my contempt into the disconsolate face of David Belasco. He grasped my hand, I
"Sit down," he said, tearfully, "And let's talk about it." It? Well, of course, it might be the
theatrical slump, Galli-Curci or the war. But "It" proved to be the ghost. "I'm worried,"
Dave told me, "worried sick. I've just discovered 'Tiger Rose' and 'Polly with a Past' don't chime
with that chant of the ghost. I've gotta take 'em off quick, 'fore that Harvard gang of Baker's
47 English gets hold of the fact." Then in a confidential manner, he leaned toward me. "And
old 47 isn't the ghost I'm most scared of,-it's a new one, a brand new one, much more dangerous."
He munched his cinnamon roll in gloom.
"Cheero old dear," I told him, "don't be afraid of those books. They write plays like a flap-
per knits socks,-with Red Cross directions in hand." Then I recited to him the Greenwich Vil-
lage need of self-expression-
"I believe in one and only one creator,-myself.
I believe in making others believe in one and only one creator,-myself."
But Dave only slumped his shoulders, gulped down his coffee, and looking as if he were seeing
things, disappeared through the revolving door. D
By the time I'd followed him outside he was already swallowed up in the crowd.
The significance of his remark came back to me.-"A new one, a brand new one, and much
more dangerous." Phew!
I walked down what in ante-bellum days was the queen vampire of streets,-Broadway. I
meditated. In my comatose state I ran plunk into a man. He was gazing fondly, nay hungrily,
in a Huyler's window.
"Why Gussie Thomas," I said, and smote him a friendly one on the back.
I-Ie jumped as if he had been shot. "Not yet, officer, not yet." He pleaded. "Don't take
me now. I'm poor but honest and I'11 pay my bills soon,-so help me!"
Then he recognized me and the relief on his face was life sunrise on the sea.
"I'm in a horrible fix," he told me.
"The ghost?" I ventured.
He turned ashen, and looked stealthily about. He nodded.
"It's got me," he said, "I'm broke. Can't even scrape up enough to buy a nut-fudge sundae,
and I used to just dote on 'em." As he took my arm and walked over to the Avenue, "It's the New
One," he whispered.
A Rolls-Royce endangered our lives at the crossing. A comfortably bored man raised his hat.
"Who's that," I asked.
"That? That is William Archer, author of 'Play-making, H, snorted Gus. "Regard him roll-
ing around in his Rolly-Royce as a result of rhythmic ruling-'foreshadow not forestallf. Huh! but
he's got the rules, and they've got the money, and I havenit either. See!"
"But they're rot," I told him, "pure and simple rot. Hartley Manners said so."
......-, .,., .- .W .....-. .,- ..-...-.,........, ,,- ......-..-..--,-.Y- - -- -
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"Rot can't be pure and simple even if Hartley himself said so. Why Mr. Laurette Taylor
'll b ' '
W1 soon e slnglng a different song with his 'Unhappinessf Sweet, simple, girlish Stuff!-l..et's
hear his record."
So we turned into the Criterion. "Beastly boah, old chaps," said Hartley, coming toward
uswithbl kb 'bb d ' " ' ' '
ac er1 one eyeglasses and lnk bedaubbed fingers, Fact 1s, I ve just been cutting out
a death scene-quite an undertakin -oh, hd hd V - - - '
didn't quiteconform to the rules."
f "Rules!" I gasped. I remembered a certain argument in which one Hartley informed me it
was unnecessary to have rules if one had a wife.
Gussie whistled aimlessly.
There was an embarrassed silence. Then L
her hair permanently waved, and it was a marked improvement.
"Heart 0' my Peg," she said to her husband in true Baby talk Lady fashion, "wuz these bad
nassy old men 'busin' you 'bout nice golden rules?" Then in a freezing manner she turned to us
66 ' 99 ' ,, S6 '
uss1e Thomas, she said and stamped her foot, you Just stop. just cause you haven't heard
of the New One-"
Gussie stopped short in his whistling. "The Ghost," he murmured reverentl
I could stand it no longer. "F or the love of the Follies," I swore volubly, "tell me who the
g pa on, pa on. You see er ah that IS, er, it-er
aurette appeared at the door. I noticed she'd had
"Greater than Harvard Forty-seven," mumbled Hartley.
It has done for the Little Theatre what Schlitz beer did for Milwaukee," added Gus in an awed
"Why don't you know?" Laurette was amazed. Then in an awed whisper,-"It's the Vas-
sar U.. U!" i
There is no more wonderful part of the spring at Vassar than the out-door performances,
in which dancing plays an important part. For positive proof, behold a group from Nineteen
Eighteen's Tree Ceremonies,-the Green People:
and that dancing embodlment of grace
and youthful charm, Janet Lane as
a nymph in "The Tempestf' and as
the spirit of Joy in our Tree Cere-
..- .,- . ...- ...Q-1 .-..-.--.A a-rr- .- f. .. -,fun '-- ,U-rrv
Arthur Among His Cups
I I-Iearing a terrible uproar from the
fire-wall on fourth, I took it that the
President of Phil. was at home. I
knocked and was cordially invited to
enter with, "Come in, fool." I passed
through a small blue and yellow study,
entirely empty, to the door of an inside
I stood on the threshold and
looked into one of the most startling
rooms it's ever been my pleasure to
behold. Accustomed to the general
darkness of corridor rooms, it was a
positive shock to see this one done in an
impressionistic orange stenciled in black
and gold. I have since heard it referred
to as the Wild Woman's Retreat-I am
not surprised. The room was over-
Howing with about six girls, grouped
here and there on the table, on foot-
stools, and leaning against the dresser,
all drinking chocolate. '
I finally spotted my interviewee on the end of the couch by the chocolate table. She was
clad in a pink kimona with her hair standing up from her fore-head in rather surprised fashion,
and was stirring Mailliard's condensed milk vigorously.
"O, sit down right. You don't mind a crowd and a little noise do you? Whitman's or Mail-
I accepted the chocolate, but though the remark about sitting down must have been purely
rhetorical, as there wasn't an inch of space anywhere and all the room-mates "sat tight." When
we were both fortified with chocolate, I encouraged her to talk-a most difficult task. As there
were many conversations going on at the same time in the retreat, hearing verged on the impossi-
ble, but after numerous requests for repetition, I finally pieced together something like this,-
"I was crazy about Phil. from the moment I came to college, because I had a sister that had
lived and breathed for it and then, my dear, in Memphis, we did nothing but give plays-Don't be
a fool, K. that was only your second cup. You aren't going to break down on us, are you?-Well,
as I was saying,-back there I was pursued by the same fate I am upwhere. I always played kings,
you know noble and middle-aged, and bearded when possible. So on arriving here Freshman year
when I got a part in Medea, of course, it had to be the monarch Creon. By the way you were talk-
ing about pictures for In The Theatre, for I-Ieaven's sake don't use that one of me. I surely am a
mean looking brute. I look as if I had been called on and couldn't answer. CEditor's note. See
Of course Prospero in The Tempest was 'heavily beardedland advanced in years. My chief
memory of that is trying to memorize thousands of soliloquies while dyeing yards of cheeselcloth,
and hurting my back in b
And then junior year, a typical thing happened, l got the first really attractive part l had had,
herwood,-he was supposed to be fascinating and devilish, and l was all hlpped
up over the prospect. And wouldn't you know, that ihal was the year in which we decided to give
up Third Hall Play. And this year, of course, I am poor old Arthur who had such a rotten time
with Guinevere. lt's all wrong, l tell you, it's all wrong, l'm sick of being noble.
"Hold 'er head up, Old Horse. lt's a great life, if you don't weakenf' chirped some one from
asket ball the afternoon of the play, so that I nearly passed out during
-Prince john in S
the dresser. V I
"See there, 'Old Horse', that's typical," said Deedy, "I can't get away from it even here."
"Well, might l ask what you, as the President of Phil. think of the Young Vassar Movement?
I inquired. '
"'Personally, I'd say it was just as well that Cy and I are clearing out, with Meiser and the new
bunch of kings and lovers coming on. But never mind, we're having our last fling in june."
PEP'S BOARD OF EDITORS
Mig, Business Manager Margaret u
Edna Assistant Business Manager Marion S. Art Editors
iienny' - - Photograph Editors
v . . Pl,
Elsie Literary and Joke Editors Mill-Wheel, Data Editor
Miriam, Marion W., Junior Member
Be kind and courteous to this audience:
Charm away frowns and melt them into smiles,
Feed them with dainty bits of whimsiness
Now, pluck our humours and our sympathies,
Which lurk amid the cobwebs of our tasks
And bring them forth to gambol in our eyes.
I I ,
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1919 Mouse: Each season feminine fashions change
Or so I've oft been told,
But by my grandpap's sainted ghost,
Some customs ne'er grow old.
I SHIFT FOR YOURSELF
I tore out of the room at 7:59 tying a knot in my hair. I slid down the
mail chute and the closing dining room door shut out my ball of wool as I slip-
ped in. I sat down at a vacant place. The conversation was sleepily argu-
mentative. It was ever dresses for the daisy chain. "Crepe paper is the best
inspiration so far--war measures!" "It always rains you know, why not have
oiled sandwich paper?" sarcastically. "Not paperlu pleaded Lulu of the soli-
taire. "Why writing paper is scarce even now and--" One economy student
was murmuring over and over dazedly: "Artificial daisies, artificial daisies,
artificial daisies--H I-Iere we were interrupted with much clapping of hands
and noisy stamping. We turned around to see one of our friends, Ca girl of
good repute among us tooj, had discovered a half a pitcher of cream. It
brought me to myself. Food? No one had served me and I realized sublimi-
nally that I was sitting in a 'used, place. I arose and staggered to the door.
Pulled myself together, sneezed briefly and strode forth.
. "Artificial flowers" echoed in my ears.
"I wash my hands of the whole matterf' I cried and made for the water
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Leibnitz: Thus there is. . . in the universe no chaos, no confusion
except in appearance.
' AT THE RACES COBSTACLIED
Left to Right, standing: Miss Dorothy Dumpson, MLB. Batty, and Miss He Wins.
Seated: Miss B. Faults, Miss A. Pennygraber.
First Student, reading title of lec-
ture: In Darkest Russia.
Second Student: That will be
X l j'X .
"Did you hear that Peg has gone
home to get married ?H
"Oh, dear! And I was going to
make her proctorf,
If V. C. Instructors used the Psychology of Advertising, our Catalogue
would run something like this:
Take--and see New York without squandering a leave. N. B. Metro-
politan and Matinee included.
Take--and keep up with your correspondence. .
Show your patriotism by electing--and knitting a sock a day.
Take--and enjoy trips on the Hudson. First class caterers, music and
Study--for out-of-'doors recreation. Lab work includes night life at Vas-
Ho scch amml '
Q M I 5
Elect--and enjoy an occasional restful hour listening to the Victrola and
to the college Galli-Curcis. ,
Elect--and hobnob with Broadway favorites. See yourself grow famous
Take--and learn without effort when to leave your umbrella at home.
Take--Regain health by going back to nature--cut your Saltford Bill.
Elect--and save your movie dime. Something new and original every
www ll fl
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"WS UP and calfch The SP""l ' '
TI-IE ART OF SPEAKING
.fc 1 -f
There are two sorts of speaking, first, that which is premeditated, and that
which is extemporaneous. .
Let us take the first, first. There is no need of becoming heated over a
coming speech, or making oneis friends miserable by wearing an elongated
physiognomy during the previous twenty four hours.
ln conducting a meeting, act as bored as possible. This impresses your
audience with your perfect insouciance. If they fail to take your suggestions,
you may feel confident that they are impressed. There is no necessity of wait-
ing for discussion, as this renders the meeting slow . . . If possible, allow
the amendment to carry the motion. ' ,
For a general working rule, carry on all the business yourself. If possible,
make and second your motions. It is best to let government flow from a cen-
tral power, instead of the masses, for it not only expidites matters, but also
insures a unified and continuous policy.
The second variety of speaking follows in general the rules laid down for the
above, but in specific cases, some originality may be worked in. The Speaker's
discrimination may determine whether the bored attitude will carry or not.
If he thinks it will not be effective, he might adopt the defiant. For instance,
in making an announcement at the dinner table, say for the nomination for a
chairman for the Orphan's Fair,--push the table upon your opposite in order
to arise, and if it is necessary for attention, tip over your chair or glass of water
. . . Then placing your left hand uponlyour hip, glance around the dining-
hall, but do not wait to catch the eye of every listener, as this would take too
long. When you start to speak, repeat the first syllable three or four times.
This is called stuttering and there is no better way to catch the full attention of
your audience. If this method does not appeal, try inverting the word order,
for instance, "Will you please nominate an orphan for the chairman?H This at
once makes the audience curious and you can then make your announcement
with full effect.
' Qf course this dissertation does not go into all the details of the art of
speaking, but if the above advice is followed, you may become a charming
speaker, much sought after for your wit and sang-froid.
Among Us Students
Define Bolsheviki as compared to the Soviets. Interpret their movement in the Ukraine
their relation to the Octoberists, to Trotsky, to Kerensky, to Korniloff, to the Battalion of Death
Be clear and defmite in your answers.
Mut arriving at 7:56 has four hours straight.
Cy unable to decipher lVlidge's
hand-writing is having difficulties
in inventing wholesale the youth
of Shelley since she has never
Lil who is giving an oral topic from some
one else's notes finds that the pages are mixed.
Edna, taking Contemporary History, strives to interest her room-mates in the morning's news
Query: Is this Greek or is it the Sonia trance?
Did we have forty or fifty pages? I've done two.
THINGS THE FACULTY NEVER SAY I
"I should much rather play golf today than give this lecture. So you may go."
To Freshman Latin Class: "Nine tenths of you would forget the constructions immediately,
so you needn't bother to learn them."
"I always throw your topics in the waste paper basket so run along and see Douglas with your
history pad dimes."
"I'm going to tell you honestly why I always give a written after gala activities. It is be-
cause I have established this tradition and want to live up to it.',
A 4' 1 52 She went to the Cider Mill and brought home a cart wheel.
. in 'I B
My dear Sister, A e ruary 13, 1918.
For the sake of your family I trust you will abstain from further fires this year. We have had
a very hectic time. About seven Father awakened me by a tremendous hammering and thumping
on my door. I am going to take the knocker off the blame thing because it scares the life out of
me every time he gets excited. I yelled to him to quit it and he got so excited he could hardly
talk. "Get up quick", sez he, "there's a big fire?" "Is it our house?" "Main Hall at Vassar is
burning", sez he, "get up quick." "Not me" sez I, 'fI'll not put it out till I finish my sleep."
q When I got down everybody was running around in circles. Father suddenly decides to be
very, very cool. "We'll have breakfast just as quick as we can" he sez being determined to cele-
brate. And he romped out to the kitchen, whooping to Hazel to put the breakfast right on. Hazel
wasn't in the kitchen so pretty soon Chet joined the fuss and went yelling about that Father want-
ed breakfast right away. Eventually he got it. The news was in the morning papers with the
surmise that it was believed that most of the girls escaped and a history of the place from Mathew
Mother came down in a flood. Remarked that she had discussed the probability of fire with
you when she was there and that you had both agreed that you wouldn't have a chance in the
world. "Besides", sez she, "Gladys wouldn't run right out. She'd go back and try to save every-
body else." Nobody contradicted her and it made her mad. "Yes she would" she kept saying
everytime the flood stopped a moment. Meanwhile Father ate steadfastly and with great gloom,
while I surmised that you would be completely out of clothes.
Mrs. McCloy called up to tell us that the place was burning and Mother was almost rude to
her. Father called up the telegraph operator at her home and insisted that she go right down and
open up her place though it wasn't nearly eight. Then he sent a telegram to MacCracken asking
all about the condition of the remains. I don't believe he even counted the words. Meanwhile
I chased around telling him that fires were just one of the little excitements that every college girl
was fond of and that we always had a sorority fire out at Stanford when there wasn't anything else
on for the evening. He assured me that sorority fires and dormitory fires were two very different
things. just about the time Mother had you hauling your ninth girl out of the embers by her
scorched hair, your wire came.
Of course it didn't do any good to have the wire read over the phone so Father beat it up town
after a copy and I guess Mother is reading it yet.
Excuse the typing and phraseology of this but I wanted to hammer it down while things were
still active, meaning to impress you with the seriousness of Poughkeepsie fires when they got out
My advice would be to inventory a total loss and collect for a new outfit.
W , XS!
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3 an old Institution
SPARKS n FROM ASH
The entire force of the Poughkeepsie
VVestern Union office stayed up all night
to' send 482 telegrams, besides 15,000
words for the press, keeping five New .
York circuits and one Boston wire going
almost all night.
IV-HAT BROUGHT FATHER
ON AT 3 A. M.
Main is burning all out. '
lVIain is burning love.
Fire saved evening dress.
Main is burning am all -right one wing
A brave and reckless fireman
Came forth from smoke and smother
A knitting needle in one hand
A tea-cup in the other. t
And one from window high above
Threw down with zealous care
Shoe polish mixed with tooth brushes
Butter and half a pear.
A third one, drenched from head to foot
And charcoaled here and there,
Came staggering forth from out the mess,
Three prom gowns in his care.
Bystander: "How did it start?,,
'Notherz '6Well, they donit quite
know whether it was a German or an
Small boy: "Geel Bet there won't
be any school for these guys in the morn-
Senior: "Are you saved?"
'Notherr "What do you think this
is, a Salvation Army meeting?
,HI feel just like the Emperor Nerov,
said a helpless student, fiddling with
her knitting needle.
FEMALE DELICACY IN
THE 'TEENS .
A gentleman sought the Infirm
VVith sadly ,battered face.
lVith plaster, salve and bandages
They tended to his case.
"And did the falling roof hit y0u?,'
They asked. He looked forlorner.
'SA maiden hit me with a trunk,
I met her at a cornerlw
PASSED DOWN THE LINE
One Vichy-water siphon
An umbrella and a Bible, together
Electric Light bulbs
A large stone cider jug i
A tennis raquet
Electric light bulbs
Two sheets of wrapping paper
An umbrella rack
Electric light bulbs
Two balls of twine
A jar of cold cream
Electric light bulbs
A dust brush
Electric light bulbs
A rubber typewriter cover
A drawer full of corrugated paper
Electric light bulbs
A large bucket of water.
It was on the night of the fire
I firmly grabbed hold of a drawer,
My hands became sticky and wet.
My God! They were dripping with
"Oh Murder,', I cried, 'zHere's foul
I suddenly let the drawer sink.
Ten inkstands rolled out in the snow.
My hands were just drenched with
Boys photographs surround the glass
In one fair maiden s dresser'
A grinning townsman standing there
Is found by a professor
He asks What s up? the grinning man
Replies Why from this glass sir
I kind of thought I d like to take
A souvenir from Vassar!
DID IT ME AN HOME-WIRES?
At four p X I first dozed off
For sleep my soul was yearning
S.-A. L-f., . .V , .--L:4.175:L - . .-
AND THEY DIDN T
Food Committee Won t you have
tapioca Tuesday night?
Mzss Bartlett, I suppose so but
they Wont eat it!
Miss Barrett VVel1 they never do
VVe ll see
STRONG MOTHER ARF
A filing case of steel it was
Four maidens bore it on
, cc 9
' , cc
0 3 33
C6 3 53 ' '
' N Chazrman: "Oh, I guess they Will!"
9 , 9 9 . , 0
9 9 J
When out-of-doors I hear a voice,
"Keep the home-fires burningf,
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
A fair young faculty who lived
Far in the Western Wing,
Was told there was no cause for her
To move out anything.
Some half-hour -later as this Fac
Was calmly strolling ,round
She found a bunch of magazines
Reposing on the ground.
And then alarm spread to her breast-
Before she'd calmed herself-
That bunch had held the corner of
Thev said with nonchalance Some
And dumped it on the lawn.
Then Prexy called three stalwart men
QHe thought ,tvvould be a cinch?
But when they tried to move it in
It wouldn't budge an inch!
A HIDDEN MEANING?
"You're like the Winged'Victory"
The wise professor said.
I wonder if he meant because
The poor thing lost her head?
ALAS IN VAIN!
An eager youth addressed a maid
What shall I save from Main?,'
She faltered "If you're not afraid,
Her topmost closet shelf! "Oh, save Miss Washburn's brain!
fReprinted from the Vassar Miscellany News, February l6, 19185 I
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Ca ouflage Over the Top Under Cover Follies of 1918
Reviewing for First Aid Exam:
Did you have ptomain poisoning last night?
No, we had opium poisoning and Hts. Its on page 36.
xx.-gnu -.V .
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Ye Good Olde Dayes
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Ye Maile Rush
KEEP THE HOME FIRES BURNING
On the night when the aurora borealis lit
the sky a P was distinctly seen. One Vassar
student whispered in awe, "That is for Peace."
Her companion replied: "Why I was think-
ing it meant Poughkeepsie."
Elizabeth Jekyll and Ibby Hyde
First Poughkeepsie Citizen: The Trial Scene of "The Merchant of Venice" will be at the
Second Poughkeepsie Citizen: Another new play being tried out in Poughkeepsie, is it?
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Ye Dash to Ye Depot
SUGGESTIONS FOR IMPROVING VASSAR
The much discussed mail rush could be changed from a rough and unladylike proceeding to a
pleasurable ten minutes by simply arranging for an orchestra in the soap palace to play lively but
not uneven musical airs.
The present stern looking I-Iellespont might easily be made into a delightful gPeacock Alley.
If lounging chairs and Persian rugs were placed at graceful angles against a background of palms
think with what pleasure the second shift might await for its place in the dining room. The mail
rush orchestra might also play here.
A large mirror over the entire wall at either end of the swimming tank would give the much
needed effect of enlargement. - V
The elevator would become an attractive den by the addition of easy chairsg pictures and
jokes in conspicuous places.
Note: Improvement in this line has already been started.
The Onions came in at my window.
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Q I I Z S1 Libe gained Main lost
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1 f HN4 fl 4. i . R X Did you miss the 7:03?
F 1 Yes, we missed that, but we took the 6:48.
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Heard in Class:
Woman is an economical condition.
l E Marriage was an essential ln Greek life for the continuance ofthe worship of dead ancestors
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Freshman: Do you really
have silent music Sunday after-
The powerful Katrinka
removes a tree which grew up
while the Poughkeepsie trolley
waited on the switch.
BEIYJAMH-1 'rms qkfar M
AE'ou5E5 Herz ,X Sussmrrf-lens V
In THE ' 9,,.'f'f"' 'TQ-I Fnlfn rum. ' ' ' X
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The Fruitless Quest
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Gentlemen of Leisure
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' . When you get to the dining room at 7:31 intending to write that letter before first hour,
2. -and over the fish-balls your neighbor remarks, "Why, yes, forty pages, didnft you know it?"
3. -and you drop the fish-ball and leave your coffee and just tear-
4. -and you just can't find that book anywhere- '
5. -and after you've rescued it from under your room-mate's bed and read forty pages in seven
minutes- ' '
6. -and not cut class because you're a moral girl, and then you get to the classroom and find this
note on the door-
7. Oh, Boy, ain't it a. grand and glo-rious Feelin'?
Instructor: What is a vested interest?
Student: A Prom. man.
CLARITY OF STYLE
Extract from letter of Hlleul: From your letters I judge that your college is situated near the
Q P D
A X ' E
FORMER MEMBERS OF I9l8
ATWOOD, FREDERICA . .
BAILEY, BLANCHE LAREAME
BAILEY, SARAH LOUISE . .
BATCHELDER, RUTH . .
BECK, JANE ELIZABETH WOOD .
BINGHAM, ESTHER . .
BLISS, ALICE WOOD . . .
BRADY, ELIZABETH COLEY .
BROWN, MARY LOIS . .
CANDEE, DOROTHY . . .
. . 921 Hackett Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
1217 Overton Park Ave., Memphis, Tenn..
. . Glenwood, Sussex County, N.
. . . . . Weston, Mass..
. . . . Clyde, N. Y.
. . i700 Madison Ave., Scranton, Pa.
, . Syrian Protestant College, Beirut, Syria
A .... Sitka, Alaska
5485 East End Ave., Chicago, Ill.
. . . 726 Exchange, Kenosha, Wis.
CASE, ELEANOR MARTHA 'HENDERSON 'I20 Circular St., Saratoga Springs, New York
CAULDWELL, OLIVIA . . .
CHAMBERLAIN, ALMA BIRGE .
CHAPMAN, .MARGARET . . .
COLLAT, MILDRED REEL . .
CONGDON, ELIZABETH MANNERING
CORNELL, HELEN DOROTHY .
COX, GLADYS ALMA .
CRAIG, SUE BREWER
DAVIS., MILLETT . . .
DEMPSEY, DOROTHY RAMSDELL
DINSMORE, RACHEL . .
ERWIN, MARY EDMOND .
ESTES, MARIAN . Q .
FAILING, HENRIETTA CHASE .
FRONEFIELD, MINNIE AUGUSTA .
GAINES, MARY .DAVIESS . .
GAINES, RUTH VIRGINIA . .
GEST, ISABEL . . . - .
GRANT, CATHARINE HARLEY
GREGG, RUTH ELIZABETH .
HALPIN, WINIFRED MANSFIELD .
HAMLIN, GENEVIEVE KARR .
HARRIS, ADELE SNYDER
HARVEY, JULIA PLATO
HAYS, ELINOR . . .
. I... Hartsdale, New York'
. . . I45 E. 2lst St., New York City
. . 33 Melrose Place, Montclair, N.
. 533 Madison Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich.
3300 London Rd., Duluth, Minn.
122 S. Elliot Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . A Monroe, New York
, . Creencastle, Pa.
. 2l04 E. lst St., Duluth, Minn.
. 602 N. D. St., Tacoma, Wash.
. I44 Prospect St., Waterbury, Conn.
. 530 Euclid Ave., N., Oak Park, Ill.
. 25 Constable St., Malone, N. Y.
243 llth St., Portland, Ore.
. . Arlington, New York
I27 Neparan Rd., Tarrytown, N. Y.
127 Neparan Rd., Tarrytown, N. Y.
. . . . Marion Station, Pa.
203 Tennyson Ave., Schelley Farms, Pittsburg, Pa.
. . 4440 Laclede Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
. 57 Orchard St., Tarrytown, N. Y.
. T05 Morningside Ave., New York City
. 11027 Magnolia Ave., Cleveland, Ohio-
. . . . 340 Downer Pl., Aurora, Ill.
. . I I434 Euciid Ave., Cleveland Ohio
EEL, ADA WINIFRED . . 61 Belvedere Pl., Yonkers, N. Y.
ABBS, KATHARINE MARSHALL . . 6508 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
HOLLAND, ESTHER TURNER . 3 Holland Court, Saginaw, Mich.
HOLWAY, KATHARINE QUINCY , l , U Machias, Me.
I-ICIRNE, ENID WARREN . . . 46 W. 14th St., New York City
HOUGHTON, ELEANOR WICKHAM . . Corning, New York
HOUSTON, HARRIETTE ELIZABETH . . . Goshen, New York
HUDSON, MARION NAOMI .... 111 E. 9th St., Plainfield,
HUMPHREY, FRANCES HAZEL . . . 43 Morton St., Malone, New York
HUNTER, CLARENCE BLEYLER KOGLER . The Bellfort, Yonkers, New York
HUNTER, MARIE ,ANDERSON . . The Bellfort, Yonkers, New York
HYDE, FRANCES MARY . . . . 41 E. 74th St., New York City
JENKS, JUDITH LLOYD ..... 767 Cass Ave., Detroit, Mich.
JOHNSON, HELEN ...... Small Acres, Binghamton, New York
JOHNSON, LOUISE EMILY . 3800 Reading Rd., Mitchell Ave., Avondale, Cinn., Ohio
JOSEPH, REGINE DOSENHEIM . . . 41 N. 5th St., Hudson, New York
KEATOR, HARRIET LEFFINGWELL . . . 907 N. Park St., Watertown, S.D.
KETTERLINUS, EUGENIA . . . The Coronado, 22nd St., Philadelphia, Penn.
KIERSTEAD, EDITH MAY ..... 294 Prospect St., Nutley, N.
KINGSLEY, KATHARINE MONTAGUE . . . 25 West St., Portland, Me.
KUHN, JANE . . . Forest Ave., 8: Rosedale Pl., Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio
LANGHAAR, DOROTHY . . . . . 241 Clermont Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
MACCALPINE, AGNES COATS . . 5845 Phillips Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
MCCARTNEY, HELEN KEPLER . .... Coalport, Pa.
MCCLELLAN, FLORA BERTHA . . 2340 Monument Ave., Richmond, Va.
MCGRAW, MARGUERITE KATHRYN . A 43 Lincoln St., Augusta, Me.
MCLEAN, ETHEL PLORELLA . . . 92 Fairview Ave., jersey City, N.
MCNEILL, MILDRED ..... 258 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
MARSHALL, MARGARET ELIZABETH . . 242 Paddock St., Watertown, N. Y
MAYCOCK, HANNAH PAULINE . 1245 Chappell St., New Haven, Conn.
MEAD, BERTHA MABEL . . 414 Canistoe St., Hornell, N. Y.
MURPHY, JANET RITCHIE . 58 W. Marden,St., Washington, Pa
NELSON, MADGE BERNICE . . Coudersport, Pa.
NEWTON, DOROTHY WILLA . . 503 School St., Athol, Mass.
PAREIRA, LAURA MUHLFELDER . . 50 .IHY St-, Albany, N-
PAUL, JOSEPI-IINE BROWN . . 929 Beech Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
PAYSON, ANNE CARROLL .... 71 Bowdoin St., Portland, Me.
PHILLIPS, CLAIRE HENRIETTE . 894 Ponce de Leon, Druid I-Iilli, Atlanta,
W ' .
PosTLEs, MARION GRANTLEY . . . 1007 Broom st., immgton, e
PURDY, ANNIE BLANCHARD . . . 1023 sznd St.,B1'0Oklyl'l, N. Y.
RELE LUCILE ELIZABETH 360 Islington Ave Toledo, Ohio
RICKETTS ETHEL MAY 24yZ 5th Ave Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
ROBERTS RUTH ELIZABETH 163 Underwood St Brooklyn, N. Y.
ROWELL MARJORIE LILLIE 89 Smith St Irvington, N.
SAWTELL RUTH OTIS 162 Westminster St Springfield, Mass.
SAWYER HELEN 1429 S 6th St Terre Haute, Ind.
SHANNON SUSAN JANE Langhorne, Pa.
SIDENBURGH ,IULIET RICH 5850 Hobart St Pittsburgh, Pa.
SLOAN HELEN EWING 2767 Forest Ave Kansas City, Mo.
SMITH JOSEPHINE ISABELLE 2523 Central Ave Indianapolis, Ind.
STAFFORD WINEFRED 2564 Berkshlre Pl Euclid Heights Cleveland, Ohio
STEPHENS RUTH ISAPHINE Hall, New York
STEUART ELIZABETH CALVERT 249 Orange Rd Montclair,-N.
STEVENS LETHA LORING 976 Edgecomb Ave Chicago, Ill.
STILL GLADYS Klrksville, Mo.
STOCKBRIDGE DOROTHY BERNICE G H Stockbridge 165 Broadway New York City
TRUDELL MARGARET l6l3 State St Menominee, Mich.
TUCKER MARY ELIZABETH ELLA Hamilton, Bermuda
TURNER MARION ELIZABETH 745 Capital Pl Muskogee, Okla.
WALKER HELEN PINNEY GRANT l02 S Marshall St Burlington, Iowa
WALKER IDA THAMES 1463 St James Court Louisville, Ky.
WARNER ,IEANNETTEE Wellington, Ohio
WILLIAMS ELINOR FORNISS Fort Monroe, Va.
WINNE CATHERINE ROSE ll4 Glenwccc Boulevard Schenectady, New York
WOOD RUTH KINGSLEY 5l3Monroe St Brooklyn, N. Y.
WOOLCOCK IRIS 217 25th St Milwaukee, Wis.
WW RIGHT JEAN 626 Warrlng St Berkeley, Cal.
YOUNG ANNE MARJORIE Sutton Manor New Rochelle, N. Y.
ZIERT EVELYN ELIZABETH 45 N Laurel St Hazelton, Pa.
CLASS OF l9l9
ABBOTT WINSOME . . Winchester, Mass.
ABERNATHY ROMAINE LE MOYNE 1226 West 56th Street Kansas City, Mo.
p ADAM, WINIFRED ISABEL MARGARET 7 W. l06th St New York City
I ALLEN, FRANCES EVELYN . 50l N. Wittenberg Ave., Springfield, O.
,f ll, 220
f' ,E ARMSTRONG. EDITH RISSIE l032 Warburton Ave.,Yonkers, N. Y.
ASHENFELTER, MURIEL ANABEL
Seven Oaks, Wissahickon Ave., Germantown, Phila, Pa
BABBOTT, HELEN LAMB .
BALE, ALEXANDRA ALFREDA .
BALL, HELEN . . . -
BARTHOLOMEW, E. MAYBELLE .
BATCHELLOR, MARGARET MARIE
BAUMAN, ELIZABETH ROBINSON
BECK, MARGARET MILNE .
BELL, ELIZABETH WHEATON .
. . D . I49 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . 207 Union St., Joliet, Ill
. .... Muncie, Indiana
245 Highland Ave., West Newton, Mass
. . I53 Dorchester Rd., Buffalo, N. Yi
. . IZI Washington St., Oshkosh, Wis
. . . I9 W. 93 st., New York city
. . . Deposit, Broome Co., N. Y
BENNS, MARGERY . . 3303 Highland Pl., Cleveland Park, Washington, D. Ci
BIGELOW, MAY THORPE .... The Farnsboro, Washington, D. C.
BLAYNEY, KATHARINE LORD
BOCKEE, CATHARINE WILKINSON
BORDEN, ADELE . . .
BORDEN, BERNICE .
BOWEN, ELIZABETH .
CE, FRANCES C. . I .
WN, HELEN GENEVIEVE .
. . . . Riverside, Ill.
. . . Amenia, N. Y
. . . New Hope, Bucks Co., Pa.
. New Hope, Bucks Co., Pa
. . I38 Nelson Ave., Saratoga Spgs., N. Y
. . . . . Johnstown, N. Y.
OKS, MILDRED SPENCER I . Linden 81 Carolina Aves., Fort Thomas, Kentucky
. 2032 Central Ave., Indianapolis, Ind
BROWN, MATILDA HEISKELL J ,... 253 Dithridge St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
BRUCE, LILLIAN BALLANTINE . - 347 Convent Ave., New York City
BULZ., DOROTHY AGNES . . .... Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
BUNDY, MABEL IRENE . . . 167 Lake Ave., Newton Centre, Mass.
BUTLER, HELEN GERTRUDE
BUTTERICK, CAROLINE ISABELLE
CAMPBELL, ELIZABETH ADELAIDE
CANNON, ALICE . . .
CARLETON, SIDNEY . .
CARPENTER, FLORENCE LILLIAN
CARSON, MARGARET T. .
CHALONER, MARY ADAMS .
CHEN, SOPHIA HUNG CHE . Sosc
CHICKERING, KATHARINE LOUISE
CHRISLER, PAULINE . .
CLARKSON, JOSEPHINE HEIDRICH
CLEVELAND, DOROTHY ELIZA
COMSTOCK, DOROTHY BREWSTER
COOPER, HAZEL ELIZABETH .
COPLAND, SUSAN DAYTON .
CORNWELL, DOROTHY LOUISE
COVER, MARY ELIZABETH
CRAMPTON. LOUISE . .
CRITCHLOW, ANNE .IENKS
NS, CORNELIA . . .
. Stanfordville, Dutchess Co., N. Y
. . . 94 College Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y
. . . . . Scarsborough, N. Y
WHITAKER . 7 Rutledge St., W. Roxbury, Mass
. . l266 West I l6th St., Cleveland, O.
. . . 52 W. 94th St., New York City
. I93 W. State St., Wellsville, N. Y.
. . I8 Lafayette Place, Greenwich, Conn.
. . . . Stephentown, N. Y
how, China, IZ, Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. l503 7th Ave., Spokane, Wash
423 McClellan St., Schenectady, N. Y
. 343 Moss Ave., Peoria, Ill.
. 73 School St., Webster, Mass.
329 Broad St., New London, Conn.
. . 263 Pawling Ave., Troy, N. Y.
Strawberry Hill, Birmingham, Mich.
733 S. Kenilworth Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
437 Napoleon St., Johnstown, Pa.
. . . l023 16th St., Moline, Ill.
. 430 7th East St., Salt Lake City, Utah
CROWLEY, KATHARINE J.
CRUMP, DOROTHY . .
DEMPSEY, D. RAMSDALE .
DeWITT, ELSIE VAN DYCK
DUDLEY, ELLEN DIMOCK
DUNBAR, EMMA STUART .
DUNLOP, JEAN ARMOUR
DUNN, MARJORIE . . I
EATON, EMILY PARTRIDGE .W
ESTY, MARY CHILTON .
EVANS, LOUISE M. .
FANCHER, LUCY E. . . .
FAXON, ELLEN ELIZABETH .
FESSENDEN, LOUISE HART .
FEUERMANN, MARCELLE LAURE
FINCH, MILLICENT MARIAN . .
F ITT, EMMA MOODY . .
FOLTZ, BERTINA . .
FRASER, HELEN MORISON .
FREAR, AUGUSTA HASKELL
FURNESS, ESTHER ANNABLE
F URNESS, RUTH KINSMAN
GALBRAITH, PAULINE ANNE
GALLUN, ELINOR . .
GAMBLE, AGNES ,IOSEPHINE .
GAMBLE, MARY ANNIS .
GEST, LILLIAN . . .
GOODWYN, MARY ELIZABETH
GORDON, KATHARINE HUNTLY
GOSS, CATHERINE . .
GREENEBAUM, SARAH . .
GROEHL, HELEN MARGARET
HALPIN, WINIFRED MANSFIELD
HAMILTON, ELIZABETH .
HAMMOND, ELIZABETH .
HARDIN, LETITIA STEVENSON
HARNECKER, DOROTHEA ANNE
HARRIS, HELEN . .
HAWGO OD, ALDYTH . .
Lakeland, Grosse Pt., Detroit, Mich. 3
. Hotel Schenley, Pittsburgh, Pa.
. . . . Tacoma, Wash.
255 Hempstead St., New London, Conn.
. I I6 W. Grand St., Elizabeth, N. K
. 2412 South 2lst St., Phil. Pa. '
Cesner Ave., Nyack, N. Y.
. . . Scarsdale, N. Y.
. 80 Vandeventer Pl., St. Louis, Mo.
97 Addington Rd., Brookline, Mass.
6824 Hawthorne Ave., Hollywood, Cal.
I93 South Main St., Albion, N. Y. -
54 View St., Fitchburg, Mass.
. A. . W. Newton, Mass.
135 W. l23rd St., New York City
Broadaibin, Fulton Co., New York I
. . . East Northfield, Mass. A
I847'N. Delaware St., Indianapolis, Ind.
. . .D Monticello, N. Y.
425 West End Ave., New York City
. 278 Orange St., Manchester, N. H.
278 Orange St., Manchester, N. H.
. 205 Pewabic St., Laurium, Mich. l
620 Newberry Blvd., Milwaukee, Wis.
530 Washington St., Watertown, N. Y.
530 Washington St., Watertown, N. Y. ,
. . . . Merion, Pa.
531 West Ormsby Ave., Louisville, Ky.
38 Westmoreland Pl., St. Louis, Mo.
548 W. II4th St., New York City .
.4346 N. Hermitage Ave., Chicago, Ill.
527 Bedford, Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 25 Railroad Ave., Tarrytown, N. Y.
245 N. Kenilworth Ave., oak Park, 111. 1
444 Ovington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
3522 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
562 West End Ave., New York City
. I74 Soldiers' Pl., Buffalo, N. Y.
704 St. Nicholas Ave., New York City l
. Whitehall Hotel, Cleveland, Ohio
HAYWARD, KATHRYN DULSINEA
HECKEL, JOSEPHINE L. . .
HENSEL, GABRIELLE CAROLINE
HERRING, MARY WOODBRIDGE .
HERVEY, MARY CHRISTINE . '
HEWETT, RUTH WHITNEY .
HEWITT, DOROTHY . .
HOLLEY, MARY BEARD . .
HOPKINS, ELIZABETH FRANCES
HUSSEY, MARION LINCOLN .
ISABELL, EDITH BEERS
IVES, HELEN DOROTHY .
JACOBS, GLADYS DEAN .
JAEGER, KATHARINE MARGARET
JEWETT, BESSIE ROSEVEAR .
JOHNSON, ELIZABETH WESTCOTT
I86 Hamilton Ave., New Brighton, N. Y.
. I028 Liverpool St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
. 264 Bowers St., Jersey City, N.
. 67 Lake View Ave., Cambridge, Mass,
. 3 Elizabeth St., Auburn, N. Y.
ISS Belmont St., Brockton, Mass.
. . Buffalo, New York
. , I2I White St., Danbury, Conn.
. R. F. D. No. 6, Canandaigua, N. Y.
. Ocean Drive West, Stamford, Conn.
. 399 Whalley Ave., New Haven, Conn.
. . North Creek, New York
23 Gurney St., Cambridge, Mass.
. . Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y.
. 1000 Central Ave., Plainfield, N.
. 326 Main St., Penn Yan, N. Y.
JOHNSTON, CICELIA VAN DENBERCI . Ardsley-on-Hudson, N., Y.
JOHNSTON, ISABEL . . . . Storm Brook, L. I.
KALES, MARGARET . .
. . 350 Burns Ave., Detroit, Mich.
KEITH, MARGARET FORBES . . 20 Hartford St., Newton Highlands, Mass.
KELLAM, ELIZABETH .
KELLY, ELEANOR PARK . .
. 3I53 Pacific Ave., San Francisco, Cal.
II45 Beechwood Blvd., Pittsburgh, Pa.
KENER, EDITH NAOMI .... 44 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
KRETSCHMER, MARCIUERITE EMMA . . Demarest, Bergen, Co. N.
LANE, CHERRY .... . . 60 Delaware Ave., Detroit, Mich.
LANGDON, HARRIET . .
LEAVELL, CLARICE HEWETT .
LEONARD, HELEN IRENE .
LEONARD, MARJORIE .
LEWIS, ELEANOR . . .
LINDEMUTH, MARIAN BAIRD .
LORENZ, BARBARA . .
LYON, DOROTHY SHEPARDSON .
LYON, MARY . . .
McBRIDE, ALICE ELIZABETH .
McCALEB, SARA H. .
McCARTNEY, H. K. .
McELROY, HELEN . .
McKEE MILDRED RUTH .
McKNIGHT, KATE DENNY .
Forest 8: Eden Aves., Avondale, Cincinnati, O.
43I Kensington Court, Louisville, Ky.
. 41 South Pine Ave., Albany, N. Y.
. . . Coudersport, Pa.
. 4 Union St., New Brunswick, N.
. I I9 Coligni, New Rochelle, N. Y.
. I608 West Ist St., Dayton, Ohio
963 St. Mark's Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 37 Warren St., Brookline, Mass.
, , R. F. D., Box 60, Carnegie, Pa.
, CZ, Miss Ella McCaleb, Vassar College
, . . . Coalport, Pa.
. 3329 Cedar St., Milwaukee, Wis.
. 749 Mentor Ave., Painsville, Ohio
, 24 Aurora Drive, Riverside, Cal.
McMILLAN, MARGARET GRAGEY
MANN, RUTH ZIDONE STIX .
MANSFIELD, MARGARET .
MARSHALL, MARION .
MAYER, RUTH .
METZGER, AMY ,
MILES, MARGARET , . .
MILLER, JOYCE ...,
MILLER, MARGARET WINTHROP
MORGAN, MILDRED , . y
MORRIS, DOROTHY LOUISE
MOULTON, HELEN .
NICHOLS, DOROTHY ,I
NIMS, ELINOR . .
NORTON, MARIE LOUISE
OSBORNE, ESTHER PERRY .
PAGE, MARJORIE . . .
PATEK, CHARLOTTE . . .
PETERSON, ANNA HATTIE BADSTUE
PHILLIPS, MARGARET EVERTON .
POND, MARION ....
PORTER, HELEN BALLARD .
POWELL, MARY MARGARET .
PRESTON, CAROLINE BERNARD .
PROUTT, LAURA JEAN MARION .
RATCLIFFE, HELEN . . .
RAUTH, MINERVA . , .
RAYNER, ROSALIE ALBERTA .
REID, MARGARET DARLING
REMINGTON, OLIVE MORTIMER
RESTRICK, HELEN CHRISTINE .
REYNOLDS, HELEN GERTRUDE
RICE,'VIRGINIA AUGUSTA .
ROBBINS, ESTHER .
SCHAIRER, MADALYNE S.
SCHWAB, KATHARINE F. .
SCHWARTZ, BEATRICE . .
SCOTT, CAROLINE SEELEY
SEWALL, ELEANOR .
2422 Orrington, Ave., Evanston, Ill.
. 628 W. l58th St., N. Y. C.
43 Marion Ave., Mansfield, Ohio
3039 Wells St., Milwaukee, Wis.
1712 Eutaw Pl., Baltimore, Md.
. 876 Park Ave., N. Y. C.
l404 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn.
80 Howe St., New Haven, Conn.
. 222 E. 9th St., Plainfield, N.
Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio
Chicago Beach Hotel, Chicago, Ill.
260 Salford St., Wollaston, Mass.
. . 153 W. 78th St., N. Y. C.
. . I North St., Bath, Me.
9 Livingston Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
330 Hartford Rd., S. Orange, N.
3 Harmony St., Danbury, Conn.
. . 2202 Loring Pl., N. Y. C.
53l Terrace Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
. 44 High St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 48 South St., Goshen, N. Y.
5 Philbrick Rd., Brookline, Mass.
. . Fairmont, Minn.
Vernon Heights, Cedar Rapids, Ia.
3020 Dent Pl., Washington, D. C.
708 Tate Ave., Memphis, Tenn.
284 Franklin St., Newton, Mass.
695 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. l8l4 Eutaw Pl., Baltimore, Md.
. The Wyoming, 55th 8: 7th Ave., N. Y. C.
. 34 Spruce St., Newark, N.
. - I92 Canfield Ave., West Detroit, Mich.
37 Pleasant St., Danbury, Conn.
l700 Eutaw Pl., Baltimore, Md.
. l508 Elm St., Manchester, N. H.
. . 5 Marie Ave., Avalon, Pa
2l0 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn
I6 Dwight St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y
Prospect Hill Park, White Plains, N. Y
. 224 Ridgewood Ave., Minneapolis, Minn
, . . ....,-. L. .. ......g1.-...--,......,....-i,,.Y- .L:. - i......,-.--. , -
SHACKLETON, ELIZABETH SARA I0308 Wilbur Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
. 4I8 Sherman St., Watertown, N. Y.
. . . Cornwall, N. Y.
. 66 Walnut St., East Orange, N.
. Mexico, Oswego Co., N. Y.
. 220 Main St., Binghamton, N. Y.
. 365 Genesee St., Utica, N. Y.
SHERMAN, ADELAIDE . I , ,
SHERWOOD, PENELOPE . .
SILVER, HELEN FLORENCE . . .
SKINNER, CHARLOTTE HUNTINGTON
SMITH, IVA EVELYN . . .
SMYTHE, ALICE T. . . . ,
SPEAR, ELEANOR G .... 619 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Del.
SPRING, CLAIRE MARCUERITE . . 242 Merriam Ave., Leominster, Mass.
STAMM, MIRIAM MARIE . I32 North Prince St, Lancaster, Pa.
STANLEY, BROWN, MARGARET . I I3 Newbold Place, Kew Gardens, N. Y.
STATESIR, ELIZABETH T. . . Woodbourne, Sullivan Co., N. Y.
STEBBINS, MARY B. . 8 Kenilworth St., Newton, Mass.
STERLING, OLIVE IRENE . , 1008 North Main St., Rockford, Ill.
STICKNEY, HELEN ADELAIDE . . . "The Pines", Lake Placid, N. Y.
STICKNEY, EDITH P. . . . 237 East Terrace, Chattanooga, Tenn.
STIMSON, BARBARA BARTLETT . . . 260 W. 76th St., N. Y. C.
STUCKBRIDGE, DOROTHY BERNICE . . I65 Broadway, New York City
STOCKHAM, DOROTHY . . . Wolcott Hotel, 31 St., 8: 5th Ave., N. Y. C.
STOCKTON, PEARL ..... I06 Maple St., Bristol, Conn.
STOEHR, ALICE MARIE . . 418 Church St., Evanston, Ill.
STOEK, LEIGH . . . . II03 West Illinois St., Urbana, Ill.
STONE, MILDRED ELIZABETH . . . 1099 East 93rd St., Cleveland, Ohio
STRYKER, ELIZABETH WOOLSEY ..... Oneida Co., Rome, N. Y.
STUERM, LOUISE ELIZABETH CATHRINE . 1311 Ruscomb St., Philadelphia, Pa.
SUBLETT, RUTH NELSON ..... I5 S. Coalter St., Staunton, Va.
TAUSSIG, ANNA ABELES . Colchester Apts, King's Highway, St. Louis, Mo.
TAUSSIG, HELEN P. . . . . 36 W. 85th St., New York City
THOMPSON, HELEN . . . Amityville, Long Island, New York
THOMPSON, JEAN RICHMOND . . . Sparkill, New York
TINLEY, ELSIE PUSEY . ..... Council Bluffs, Iowa.
TOWLE, FLORENCE WILSON . . I80 Hamilton Avenue, New Brighton, N. Y.
TURNBULL, FRANCES F. . . 780 Prospect Avenue, Hartford, Conn..
VALLANDICHAM, KATHARINE . . 285 Reservoir Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass..
VAN DYCK, LOUISE PETTINGELL . Greenville, Greene Co., New York
VAN SLYKE, ESTHER GARNSEY . . South Broadway, Nyack, New YOYIC
VINSENHALER, MARION WILMER . 500 E. 9th St., Little Rock, Ark.
VOLKMANN, MARY GORDON . . . 40 Norfolk Road,, Chestnut .H1Il, Mass.
VOSE, RUTH CUSHING ' I , , Vose s Lane, Milton, Mass.
WARNER, LOIS AUTEN i . 764 Rock Street, Fall River, Mass.
WATKINS, AGNES 0 I7 West Street. Worcester, Mass.
WECHSELBERG, LOUISE . 3409 Highland Blvd., Milwaukee, WIS.
. - ,,,,,,.,,.-,-.-.. -- ... , Y-. --,env v,..,... .-.. ev.. .Y ...Z ,
WELLINGTON ANNE . . . 631 Pleasant Street, Belmont, Mass.
IL! WELLS, LUCILLE MYRTLE . . 202 Allegany Ave., Coudersport, Pa.
l WESTON, GERTRUDE LOTT . . 233 Berkeley Place, Brooklyn, New York I
' II A WETMORE, EDITH STEPHENS . . . 550 Jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich.
WETMORE, VERA ELIZABETH HOSTED I . I339 Vine Place, Minneapolis, Minn.
I I WHEATLEY, MARJORIE . . . 829 Paulding Street, Peekskill, New York
I WHITE, CHRISTINE HOUGHTON I ...... Palmer, New York
' WIGHTMAN, MARIAN . . . I76 Thomas Street, Bloomfield, New Jersey
sl e I II I ' '
'gg ,Ixj I WILDER, GERTRUDE . . . . . Butterlck Bldg., New York City
I WILKINS, ELIZABETH TROWBRIDGE' . . 256 Cadillac Ave., Detroit, Mich.
WILKINSON, ELIZABETH . . .,.. Denver, Colorado
I WILLIAMS, LAURA LOGATE . . 4I Hyde Street, Newton Highlands, Mass.
I , W INSER, LUCY BURTON . . 228 Atlantic Ave., Providence, R. I.
' WCIOD, ROSAMOND U . Prospect Ave., Hudson, New York
WOODF ILL, HELEN . . . . Greensburg, Iljd-
,Iyi ln YANG, LUCY YUOH QUNG . Sung Kiang, China
1 I I I .
I i ' ZARTMAN, HELEN LYDIA I .... Waterloo, New York
Ii I 'I' CLASS OF I920
I. I If ABBOTT, LILIAN T .... 22 Ridge Road So., Park Hill, Yonkers, N. Y.
'53 9 'Q , ACKERMAN, JANET 'MIDDLETON . V . . 206 Boulevard, Passaic, N.
-III I II ADLER, MARIE .... , I7 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wie.
I I, ALEXANDER, BEATRICE EMILY . I67 N. Grove St., East Orange, N.
y 5 ALLEN, ELISABETH FAIRCHILD . . Lawrence Park, Bronxville, N. Y.
I h ANDREW, MARION ELIZABETH . . 22 Park Ave., Danbury, Conn
l ANDREWS, SUSANNA ELIZABETH . . 448 Barry Ave., Chicago, Ill.
If ' V ASI-IBROOK, HARRIETTE CORA
J BABCoCK, vIoLET ALICIA
V I BACON, NALESKA . .
I. I I BAEKELAND, NINA ROSALIA
I BAKER, SARAH TOMPKINS
I p BARON, NATALIE SWAN .
,I ,EI BARR, CATHERINE ELIZABETH
I I I BARRET ,MU I g .
II I II II . BEATTEE, BARBARA .
y ,II I BECK, ELIZABETH BEATRICE.
if BECK, HELEN SUSANNAH .
I , BENEDICT, RUTH . .
If ' I BERKENIEIER, CAROLINA .
III I BICCS, KATHARINE ELSIE
I I BLAIR, VALERE . .
I BLAKESLEE, RUTH E. .
I IIE I
. II I
I I 'II I
. . . Mitchell, Neb.
. Alger Court, Bronxville, N. Y.
. I I3 Whitney Ave., New Haven, Conn.
. Harmony Park, Yonkers, N. Y.
. .- 326 Smith St., Peekskill, N. Y.
. . 88 Eleventh St., Lowell, Mass.
24I8 Woodhaven Ave., Liberty Heights, L. I.
. . I95 Summer St., Bristol, Conn.
. . I65 Main St., Littleton, N. H.
. 2632 Lake View Ave., Chicago, Ill.
.I83I N. Meridian St.,'Indianapolis, Ind.
. 468 Riverside Drive, New York City
. 58 Cannon St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. . . . New York, N. Y.
. 2414 West End Ave., Nashville, Tenn.
. . 50 Randolph Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
BLODGETT, KATHERINE CUMNOCK
BOOTH, MILDRED PARKHURST
BOWERSOCK, ELIZABETH . .
BROCKWAY, SYLVIA . ,
BRONSON, KATHARINE RADFORD
BROOKS, ELEANOR W. A . .
BROOKS, KATHARINE , .
BUCHANAN, JOYCE H
BULL, DOROTHY A.
BURR, KATHARINE .
BURR, SUSAN SOPHIA
BURTON, EMILY RICE . .
CAMERON, HELEN MARGARET .
CAMPBELL, FRANCES ALEXANDER
CAPEN, ESTHER HALLIDAY .
CARR, EDYTHE A. . .
CARR, MARY PATIENCE . .
CARRIER, HARRIET DE FOREST
CARVALHO, SARAH VIRGINIA .
CHAMBERLAIN, JEAN BOSLER
CHAMBERLAIN, JULIE STAFFORD
CHANDLER, DOROTHY HOWELL
CHAPMAN, LUCIA TULLY, . .
CHAPMAN, MARGARET . .
- . Grand Rapids, Mich.
. 413 George St., New Haven, Conn.
614 E. 45th St., Kansas City, Mo.
. 317 W. 92nd St., N. Y. C.
. 53 Pine St., Waterbury, Conn.
. 44 Elm St., Wellesley Hills, Mass.
. 48 ,High St., New Britain, Conn.
133 Grand View Ave., Wollaston, Mass.
h . 36 Worrall Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
108 East 18th St., Flatbush, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . Pawling, Dutchess Co., N. Y.
. ' . Fifth Avenue, Nyack, N. Y.
. 112 Bay St., Glens Falls, New York
194 So. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N.
. 501 Clara Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
. . 2 West 86th St., N. Y. C.
.80 West Jackson St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
. . . Sherburne, N. Y.
400 West 8th St., Plainfield, N.
. 323 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa.
. 212 Townsend St., New Brunswick, N.
23 So. Clinton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 917 Ocean Ave., New London, Conn.
. . . . Crafton, Pa.
CHASE, ANNE LEVERETT . . . 5836 Clemens Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
CHRISTIE, ELEANOR ..... 77 Porter Place, Montclair, N.
CLARK, HARRIET FOXTGN . 114 Division St., 81 Wyo. Ave., Billings, Mont.
LDARK, JANE PERRY . .... 225 West 86th St., N. Y. C.
CODDINGTON, HELEN . . o on 18West Union Ave.,Bound Brook,N.J.
CUMSTOCK, MARGARET . . 43 Trumbull St., New Haven, Conn.
CCININE, GERTRUDE ELIZABETH 5249 Kenmore Ave., Chicago, Ill.
CCFRCGRAN, SADIE ROSE . . . 22 Grand St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
CCIRNELL, MARGARET ' . WJ N. H. Cornell, 29 Broadway, N. Y. C.
CQRSON, FRANCES U , . . 51 Berkeley Ave., Newark, N.
CCIYE, MARY ELIZABETH . . 339 College Ave., S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich.
135 Washin ton St Wellesley Hills Mass
C, RROLL . . . g -' f '
4 URTIS, MARY CA . u N' Y. C'
CUTUJIAN, FRANCES CATHARINE
DALY, ESTHER MAIRE . .
DARBY, RUTH . . .
DAUNT, MILDRED CECILE .
DAY, ADELAIDE SCOFIELD
DEAN, HELENA ADRIANCE .
DENMAN, LORAINE . .
, , 71 Lexington Ave ,
507 So. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa.
. 536 Auburn Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
. 3243 3rd Ave., S. Minneapolis, Minn.
. 220 Hobart Ave., Summit, N.
. Fishkill, N. Y.
' 2562 Pofkoood Avo., Toledo, Ohio
DICKINSON, DOROTHY . . 38 S. Lafayette Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich.
DICKINSON, LOIS DELAND
DINEGAN, ANNA STELLA
DODGE, DOROTHY CROSS .
DONALDSON, GRACE .
. 29 Buckingham St., Rochester, N. Y.
43 School St., Quincy, Mass.
93 Elmwood Ave., Waterbury, Conn.
81 Hazelwood Ave., Detroit, Mich.
52l W. Grand Ave., Hot Springs, Ark.
DUFFIE, LOIS ELIZABETH A.
EASBY, MARY HOSKINS . .
ECKMAN, MARGARET .
EDELSTON, LEONORA CHARLOTTE
EFFRON, ,IENNIE . .
ELDER, RUTH DUNBAR . .
ELLSWORTH, MARGARET LOUISE
EMERSON, ELIZABETH . .
EMERSON, MARJORIE .
FAIBUG, HENRIETTE CHASE
FAY, ERNESTINE . . .
FELLOWS, MARGUERITE MAY .
FESSENDEN, SUSAN LANE .
FIRMAN, GRACE ELIZABETH
FISHER, SARA KATHRYN .
F LETCHER, SYBIL AVERY' .
FLETCHER, HAZEL MILDRED
F LOWE.R, RUTH . .
F ORSTALL, ANNE LOGAN
FOSTER, MARY LOUISE .
. . . . Media, Pa.
. . Elm Park, Scranton, Pa.
. 203 W. 98th St., N. Y. C.
l50 Church St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. . Winchester, Mass.
133 Harrison Ave., Westfield, N. J.
87 Congdon St., Providence, R. I.
587 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
ENGLUND, HELEN . 640l Church Road, Overbrook, Philadelphia, Pa
. 243 Ilth St., Portland, Ore.
. . . . Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 4820 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, Ill.
. . . West Newton, Mass.
. 76 'Osborne St., Glen Ridge, N.
222 South l5th St., Philadelphia, Pa
2029 Connecticut Ave., Washington, D. C.
. . West Chelmsford, Mass
. 3800 Janssen Way Kansas City, Mo
. . . . Rosemont, Pa
. 2440 North Ave., Bridgeport,
FRANKLIN, RUTH LUCILE . . I0 Edison Ave., Detroit, Mich
GRANT, HELEN MARGARET . l47 Redfield Pl., Syracuse, N. Y.
GARLAND, ELIZABETH GORHAM 5 Woodside Road, Winchester, Mass. i
GAY, CONSTANCE MARSH . . 658 Farmington Ave., Hartford, Conn
GINN, MARGUERITA CHRISTINA . . . Winchester, Mass. 'I
GLUECK, MARION EVA . . . 2042 E. 77th St., Cleveland, Ohio
GOTT, ALICE SAVER . . . . . . Goshen, N. Y
GOTTI-IEIL, ELEANOR HENRIETTE . . . 148 West 75th St., N. Y. C
GOWER, DAISY A. . . I . . . Rochelle Park, New Rochelle, N. Y
GRAHAM, ELEANOR PATTERSON . l02 Ridgewood Road, Roland Park, Baltimore, Md.
GRANDGENT, MARGARET LOUISA . . . l07 Walker St., Cambridge, Mass.
GRANT, SALLIE ESSEX . . . 723 Oak St., Walnut Hill, Cincinnati, Ohio
GRATZ, MARION HOWLAND . . . 5l55 Lindell Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
GREELEY, ELIZABETH . . 655 Maple Ave., Winnetka, Ill.
GRIFF ISS, ELIZABETH GATES . Ocean Boulevard, Coronado, Cal.
GROSE, SARAH LOUISE I . 233 Westminster Road, Rochester, N. Y.
GUIBORD, RUTH LOUISE . . . I89 Cornelia St., Plattsburgh, N. Y.
GUILD, HARRIET GRIGGS . ,
GUTHRIE, JANANN , ,
GUTWILLIG, MILDRED ADELAIDE
GWINNELL, EDA ELIZA . .
HADLEY, LAURA BEAUMONT .
HADSELL, SUSAN PLATT .
HALE, LUCY DWINNELL .
HARMON, FRANCES ADELE .
HARPER, MARY LYNDE . .
HARRINGTON, RUTH MOORE .
HARRIS, ELEANOR BEATRICE .
HARRISON, GENEVA WHEATON
HARVEY, GRACE FURNESS . .
HAWKINS, CLARA STANDISH .
HENDERSON, MARJORIE .
HEWSON, LOUISE ROBBINS .
HODGE, GENEVIEVE AUSTEN .
HOGSETT, ELIZABETH . .
HOLDEN, PERSIS SIBLEY . .
HUBBARD, ELIZABETH CATHRYN
HYMAN, NATALIE SADLER .
ICKLER, DOROTHY STOWELL .
JACKSON, FRANCES, MITCHELL .
fACKSON, HELEN ESTHER .
de JOANNIS, SIBYL , . .
JOHNSON, DOROTHY BATES .
JOHNSON, RUTH . .
fOHNSON, JANET GALBRAITH
f ONES, CATHERINE HAYDEN .
fUSTIN, ELEANOR RIGINA .
KENDALL, KATHERINE . .
KENDRICK, JEAN . . .
KENNAN, CONSTANCE LATHROP
KERR, MARJORIE ELIZABETH
KILHAM, TERESA CHAMBERLAIN
KISSAM, ELEANOR . . .
KNAPP, VALERIA ADDAMS . .
KROLIK, HORTENSE .
KUH, HELAN MATHILDE .
LAMBERT, ANNE RUSSELL .
1 . . Windham, Conn.
l005 Locust St., Dubuque, Iowa,
Oak Sz Mill St:, Par Rockaway, N. Y.
. 161 King St., Pittsfield, Mass.
93 Whitney Ave., New Haven, Conn.
S. Port Porter, Buffalo, N. Y.
. . . Martinez, Cal.
Longview Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio
350 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
226 West 78th St., N. Y. C.
. ' 5000 Ellis Ave., Chicago, III.
I7 E. Division St., Chicago, Ill.
. 414 Fourth St., Geneva, Ill.
1215 Rio Grande Ave., El Paso, Texas
I6 Walnut St., Watertown, Mass.
The I-Iarvard, Swarthmore, Pa.
. . 552 W. 113th St., N. Y. C.
2507 'Linwood Blvd., Kansas City, Mo.
l30 Monument Ave., Old Bennington, Vt.
. . Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 37 Beach St., Long Beach, L. I.
44 Moss Ave., Highland Park, Detroit, Mich.
. 555 Madison Ave., N. Y. C.
5734 Woodmont St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
.226 Pleasant St., Oakdale, Oak Park, Ill.
. . Hamburg, N. Y.
. . . Binghamton, N. Y.
. . . . Saranac Lake, N. Y.
80 Dunster Rd., Jamaica Pl., Boston, Mass.
. 784 Bergenline Ave., W. New York, N.
. I353 Cranton St., Craneton, R. I.
Portland Ave., Irondequoit, N. Y.
935 Cambridge Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
I35 Deerhill Ave., Danbury, Conn.
33 Edgehill Road, Brookline, Mass.
Jericho Road, Queens, L. I., N. Y.
, , , Menomonie, Wis.
76 Rowena St., Detroit, Mich.
, 4404 Ellis Ave., Chicago, Ill.
902 Church St., Honesdale, Pa.
LANDMAN, HELEN ...... 2225 Fulton St., Toledo, Ohio
F 81 Elden Aves., Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio
LANGDON, MYRA EUGENIA . orest
LANGTHORN ELIZABETH CLIFTON
LATHAM, MARY . . - .
LAWSHE, HARRIET . l . .
LECHTMAN, MIRIAM . .
LEE, KATHERINE ESMOND .
LEONARD, DOROTHY STANESBURY
LEVEY, EDNA MARIE . .
LEWIS, HELEN TUTHIL1. .-
LICHTY, MARY DOROTHY . .
LIGGETT, FRANCES BUCHANAN
LILLIE, CATHERINE CRANE
LINDSAY, JANET EDMOND .
LININGTON, SARAH SCHENCK .
LITCHFIELD, ETHEL CARVAR
LIVINGSTONE, THERESE ROSE .
LOWINSON, ADELE . .
McAFEE, MILDRED HELEN
McANDREW, MARJORIE . .
MACAULAY, JEAN ALLAN . .
McBRIER, GERALDINE, ELIZABETH
McCARSON, ELEANOR ' . .
McCONWAY, ISABEL LYTLE .
McFARLAND, ELSAMARIE .
MacGOWAN, HELEN REX .
MacCOWAN, MILDRED TODD .
McKINSTRY, RUTH FLAGLER .
IVIcKITTRICK, MARY . . .
MacLEISH, ISHBEL MARJORIBANKS
MacROE, AGNES . . .
MAHONEY, DOROTHY MARION
MARBURG, CLARA . . .
MARSHALL, ELIZABETH WILSON
MARTIN, LUCILLE . . .
MARTIN, MARJORY ADALINE,
MARTIN, MARY ALICE 'O .I .
MATHEWS, HELEN . .
MATTISON, MARJORIE C-ENEVIEVE
MATTOON, LOIS. I . . .
MAYER, ERNA HENRIETTA .
MEIGS, LUCIA LAWRENCE .
MELDRUM, GLADYS HEARTFIELD
MILES, ELIZABETH . .
. I85 82nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 229 Sixth St., Wilmette, III.
365 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N.
. 2600 E. 28th St., Kansas City, Mo.
. Roslyn, Long Island, N. Y.
. 440 Logan St., Grand Rapids, Mich.
2025 N. Alabama St., Indianapolis, Ind.
. . Boonville, Oneida Co., N. Y.
. 4634 5th Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
58I4 Walnut St., E. E., Pittsburgh, Pa.
. 580I Kenwood Ave., Chicago, Ill.
I . ' 389 Lake Drive, Milwaukee, Wis.
148 Arlington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 5431 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
. 42I Forest Ave., Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio
. . 600 West End Ave., N. Y. C.
I0 Chalmers, Pl., Chicago, Ill.
I34 .Prospect Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y.
. . ,Wappingers Falls, N. Y.
203 S. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N.
. 26 Creighton Ave., Crafton, Pa.
. 33I S. Linden Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
II8 Baywood Ave., San Mateo, Cal.
I90 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C.
I90 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C.
. 80 Ist St., Newburgh, N. Y.
I 4943 Berlin Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
. . . Glencoe, III.
7l3 Market St., Wilmington, N. C.
l85 Maria Ave., St. Paul, Minn.
4319 Baltimore Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
. I72 Vose Ave., South Orange, N.
. I33 Hepburn Ave., Louisville, Ky.
. 31 Dungan St., Canandaigua, N. Y.
5l5 Madison Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich.
5736 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, Ill.
. 245 Center St., Canandaigua, N. Y.
. Hotel Duncan, New Haven, Conn.
30I 5 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
. Lawrence Park, Bronxville, N. Y.
. . . Pawling, N. Y.
II5 Burton St., Johnston, N. Y
-4- -f. fm-Y a.iMwH.,L
MILLER, DoRoTHEA KNOWLTON ,
MILLER, HARRIET HARTMANN '
'fn C. S. Baker Esq.,
MILLER, HELEN THERESE , ,
MILDRED . , , '
MINER, MARGARET MERCER ,
MORRIS, ADALINE . , '
MORRIS, EIIGENIA REYNAUD .
MORSE, MARION ELIZABETH
MORTON, HELEN . , ,
MLIIR, KATHLEEN . . .
NESMITH, KATHARINE BARKER .
NIELSEN, FLORENCE PERRY . .
NIGHTINGALE, ELIZABETH .
NORTHROP, MARY WATSON . .
OLIVER, BRENDA ISABEL ELIZABETH .
OTTO, ELSA LOUISE ....
PAGE, EDITH NELSON . . .
PARDEE, CHARLOTTE CAROLINE .
PARSONS, ELEANOR MARY . . .
PEABODY, MARGARET CHRISTINA .
PENNOCK, MARION . . .
PEYCKE HELEN ELSBETH . .
PHILPS ,ANNE COLEMAN .,,.. Main st., Saugerti
'Ti i X' -I ' A il I ., I
I332 East 56th St., Chicago, Ill.
22I5 Conduit Rd., Washington, D. C.
. 437 West End Ave., N. Y. C.
960 james St., Syracuse, N. Y.
292 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
308 N. Main St., Carrollton, Mo.
. I527 West 57th St., N. Y. C.
67 Whalley Ave., New Haven, Con-n.
I86 Highland Ave., Newtonville, Mass.
842 Sheridan Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
. . . Roseau, Minn.
229 Andover St., Lowell, Mass.
726 Watchung Ave., Plainfield, N.
. Kabibonakka Farm, East Jaffrey, N. H.
. 152 West 76th St., N. Y. C.
52 Woodland Ave., Glen Ridge, N.
II4 S. Walnut St., Crawfordsville, Ind.
. 1013 Clinton St., Philadelphia, Pa.
496 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass.
40 Chestnut St., Wellesley Hills, Mass.
I97 Brattle St., Cambridge, Mass.
. 2002 W. Cienessee St., Syracuse, N. Y.
. 3271 Parnam St., Omaha, Neb.
es, N. Y.
PLUIVI, MARGARET HEARTPIELD . St. Eaith's Sch., Saratoga, Springs, N. Y.
POND, RUTH . . . .
POTTER, CAROLINE . .
POTTER, MABEL . .
PRATT, MARGARET . . .
PRENDERGAST, ELEANOR .
PRENTISS, DOROTHY LOOMIS .
QUINTUS, KATRINA . .
RATCHIFFE, MARION LOUISE .
REED, MARGARET . .
REED, MARGARET CONKLING .
REGENSBURG, ,IEANETTE .
REINMUND, DOROTHY ..--
REMER, VIRGINIA . . - -
REYNOLDS, MARGARET VAN VLIET COLTON
. 5 Philbrlck Rd., Brookline, Mass.-
. I9 Braemore Rd., Boston, Mass.
. 212 Waterman St., Providence, R. I.
33 Pine St., Wellesley Hills, Mass.
, 85 Eighth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Briarcomhe, Winona, Minn.
238 Elmwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
284 Franklin St., Newton, Mass.
. II3 Innis St., Oil City, Pa.
21 Chestnut St., Englewood, N.
327 West 88th St., N. Y. C.
i , , Englewood, N.
. 8 Mott St., Ansonia, Conn
Robertswood, Spanaway, Wash
RIDENOUR, RUTH .
ROCKWELL, JANET . .
ROHN, MARGARET LOUISE .
ROLFE, DOROTHY STUART
ROMEYN, BARBARA . .
ROSS, ALICE JOSEPHINE .
RUSSELL, ELIZABETH OGDEN
RUTTY, ELEANOR MAUD .
RUST, MARJORIE LOUISE .
RYRIE, MARGARET .
SAVERY, ESTHER . .
SAWYER, ALICE . . .
SCHATZ, ERNESTINE ELIZABETH
SCHULMAN, LAVINIA DUFFIE
SCOTT, MARGARET LOUISE
SEARLES, RUTH WALLACE .
SEDGWICK, RUTH u . .
SEYMOUR,i,IANE K. . .
SHATTUCK, MARY BISHOP .
SHOEMAKER, KATHERINE .
SIMPSON, ISABEL BROWNLOW
SMITH, LAURA HUNTINGTON
SMITH, MURIEL ENDICOTT .
SNYDACKER, CLARA . .
SOMMIERVILLE ELIZA RAMSEY
SPRINGER, CORNELIA BAILEY
STARK, OLIVE BEATRICE .
STEERS, MILDRED EDITH .
STEVENS, PAULINE HELEN .
4446 Oak St., Kansas City, Mo.
. 76 Maple St., Hornell, N. Y.
178 N. Sandusky, St., Tiffin, Ohio
. 3 Dana St., Cambridge, Mass.
. . Keeseville, N. Y.
. Guilford Rd., Rockford, Ill.
. Devon Rd. 8a Warwick Terrace, Pittsburgh, Pa.
. g 230 West 76th St., N. Y. C.
201 Barrington St., Rochester, N. Y.
1 Highland Ave., Toronto, Ont.
1724 East 56th St., Chicago, Ill.
I5 So. Fourth St., Wilmington, N. C.
172 Mansion St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
5658 Blackstone Ave., Chicago, Ill.
5211 Westminster Place, St..Louis, Mo.
. . 135 Ocean St., Lynn, Mass.
683 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn.
. 541 S. Warren Ave., Saginaw, Mich.
. 315 West 77th St., N. Y. C.
90 Westbourne.Rd., Forest Hills, Mass.
2007 Kalorama Rd., Washington, D. C.
. Nepperhaml-Its., Yonkers, N. Y.
193 Walpole St., Norwood, Mass.
. 17 Granite Street, Gloucester, Mass.
. . . Kenilworth, Ill.
. 197 Parker Ave., Detroit, Mich.
. 1403 Oneida St., Utica, N. Y.
. 27 Hooker Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
2694 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 421 St. james P. P., Chicago, Ill.
STODDART, GERTRUDE ELIZABETH. . . . Delhi, Delaware County, N. Y
SWAIN, BARBARA ..... 1998 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass.
TALLMAN, ESTHER JANE ....... Willmar, Minn.
TENNANT, KATI-IARINE VAN SYCKEL . . 613 Bergen Ave., jersey City, N.
TI-IAYER, MARION ALDEN . . f 1100 I-Iinman Ave., Evanston, Ill.
THOMAS, BEATRICE LODGE . -A 308 N. Newstead Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
THOMAS, MARJORIE BEACH . . 137 Barclay St., Flushing, N. Y.
THOMPSON, HAZEL MILDRED . 2909 Main St., Stratford, Conn
TIPPY, HELEN WARD . . . . 924 West End Ave., N. Y. C.
TOWNSEND, ELIZABETH ..... 7 West 87th St., N. Y. C.
TREAT, KATHARINE VAN NORSTRAND 5540 Delmar Ave., St. Louis, Mo
TRIMBLE, LAURA BERDAN .... 184 Passaic Ave., Passaic, N.
TROY. ALMIRA LIVINGSTON . . 114 Garden St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y
VALENTINE, LOUISE H. . , I
VANDERPOOL, HILDA ESIVIERELDA
VANDERVooRT, ESTHER IVI. .
VAN EVERA, KATHERINE . ,
VAN SICLEN IVIATILDA HEGEIVIAN
VAN TUYL, KATHARINE . ,
VAN VLIET, BARBARA HEGEIVIAN
VAssAR, HELEN E. . . ,
VINNE, ADELAIDE T. .
WALLACE, MARY . . ,
WALLING, MARIETTA MARSHALL
WALWORTH, DOROTHY STROUD .
WARE, CAROLINE FARRAR .
WATERMAN, KATHERINE .
WEED, ELEANOR . .
WEIL, GLADYS . .
WEIS, ISABEL G. . . .
WERNTZ, MILDRED . . .
WESTCOTT, LILLIAN VAUGHAN
WHEELER, ELIZABETH YALE .
WHEELER, HELEN LUCY
WHITE, CLARISSA DODGE
WHITING, FRANCES LITTLE .
WICKHAM, DOROTHY . .
WILCOX, KATHRYN CHAMBERLAIN
WILEY, CYNTHIA ENSIGN . .
WILNER, MARGIA C. . .
NNE ADELAIDE TERRY
THAM ANNA WHITMAN
. . lI8 East 79th St., N. Y. C
. 47 So. Cherry St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
- . Barberry Brow, Moline, Ill.
. 3422 Grand Ave., Des Moines, Iowa
. Iroquois Ave., Hollis, Long Island, N, Y,
4236 Queen Ave., S. Minneapolis, Minn.
59 Washington Ave., Plainfield, N.
. 1224 Washburn St., Scranton, Pa.
. . 545 West l58th St., New York City
37th St. 8: john Lynde Rd., Des Moines, Iowa
. . . 552 West 8th St., Erie, Pa.
. . I6 Lenox Pl., Maplewood, N.
. 82 High St., Brookline, Mass.
. l00 Alumne Ave., Providence, R. I.
. 1729 H. St., N. W., Washington, D. C.
. 656 Whitney Ave., New Haven, Conn.
. -. 25 Cleveland St., Holyoke, Mass.
3915 Eighth St., N. W., Washington, D. C.
200 Mercer St., Princeton, New Jersey
. I36 Lancaster St., Albany, New York
. ll5 Park Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
. 750 Carroll St., Brooklyn, New York
. l609 Water St., Olympia, Wash.
. . . . Washington, Iowa
I450 W. l07th St., Cleveland, Ohio
. 44 S. Clinton St., East Orange, N.
164 Woodward Ave., Buffalo, New York
22 S. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 71 S. Lake Ave., Albany, N. Y.
. I29 Grand View Ave., Wallaston, Mass.
TTE, .IEANNETTE THURSTON . . . 535 Second St., Brooklyn, N.
VVOQLAEGER, GERTRUDE ELIZABETH . 240l Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
W EDS, MARY CQCHRAN , , , "Ridgewood", Lewiston, Penn.
WILSON, HELEN ANTOINETTE .
WI , .
WI , .
WOODWORTH, MARJORIE . .
YORK, CYNTHIA MAGNON
YOUNG, ALYSE PADDOCK .
2231 Chestnut Hill Drive, Cleveland, O.
. I80 Franklin Place, Flushing, N. Y.
IZ73 Pacific St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
CLASS OF l92I
ABBCTT ELIZABETH TRUE .... I52 Angell St., Providence, R.
S B ' B e Los Angeles California
ALLEN, RUTH PARKER . . 829 . onnle ra , K W Vir inia
AIvIBRosE ELIZABETH . ---- eyser' ' g
AMES, CATHERINE GORDON' . . . Metuchen, N. J.
-.........:: :marc .:
. ANDERSON, DOROTHY MARY . . . 2215 Auburn Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio
ANDERSON, FRANCES BUIST ' .... IOS Avon Rd.,Schenectady, N. Y.
ANDREWS, ROSLYN WELLS . Prof. Gow's House, College Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
ARPIN, CECILE ..., I ..., Grand Rapids, Wi..
AULT, EDITH DeGOLYER .
AVERBECK, CAROLYN RODGERS
BABCOCK, HEATH . . .
BAILEY, CAROLYN STEWART .
BALL, CHARLOTTE WASHBURN
BARBER, MARGARET AMELIA .
BARCK, DOROTHY CHURCHILL
BARKER, HELEN JEANETTE .
BARNES, GERTRUDE MARGARET
BARTLETT, MARGARET JANET .
BAUMANN, ELEANORE OTTALIE
BEALE, MARY ....
BEECHER, AROLINE ARNETT .
BENNET, SARAH ALICE .
BENNETT, HELEN ROLLINS .
BENSHIMOL, HARRIET .
BIDDLE, MARY HEWES . .
BIRD, BEATRICE TOMPKINS .
BISHOP, HELEN MARY . .
50 Elm Ave., Wyoming, Ohio
. 425 West End Ave., N. Y. C.
. I02 Lancaster St., Albany, N. Y.
5. I 45565 West Pine Boulevard St., Louis, Mo.
. 20 Brighton Ave., E. Orange, N.
7l Beekman St., Plattsburg, N. Y.
. 748 St. Johns Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . 9 Pine St., Concord, N. H.
. . . . Duluth, Minn.
I7 Cannon St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 730 W. Broadway, Winona, Minn.
. 107 Cedar St., Wallace, Idaho
286 Livingston St., New Haven, Conn.
. 507 W. Main St., Richmond, Ky.
. 4I5 Ft. Washington Ave., N. Y. C.
. . Cambridge, Mass.
. . . Wallingford, Pa.
College Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. 226 W. Wabash St., Winona, Minn.
BISHOP, HELEN MIRIAM' . . . I2I Duluth Ave., N. Thief River Falls, Minn.
BIXBY, KATHERINE . Rancho Los Almaitos, Long Beach, Los Angeles Co., California
BLACK, ANTOINETTE GRIFFIN .
BOLTON, AUDREY BRODERICK
BOOTHMAN, MARGARET MARY .
BOVAIRD, CECIL JEAN . .
BOYD, LOIS JOHNSON ' . .
BOYNTON, MARGARET BARTON
BRANTINGHAM, HELEN LOUISE
BRIQL, MARIAN EISING .
BRODEK, EDITH JOYCE ' . .
BRONSON, GERALDINE MARY
BRONSON, KATHARINE RADFORD
BROWN, FRANCES WILLIAMS p
BROWN, INA MIRANDA . .
BROWNELL, GERTRUDE LAURITA
BRUSH, MARJORIE JEWETT .
BUCKBEE, FRANCES CATHERINE
BUCKBEE, MARY FLORENCE .
BUCKLAND, JULIA TURNER .
BUFFUM, MARY FRANCES .
BULLITT, MARTHA DAVIS .
. 613 W. Lee St., Seattle,Wash.
. 86 Bloomfield St., Boston, Mass.
273 Main St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
. . 137 E. 60th St., N. Y. C.
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. 83 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
I20I National Ave., Rockford, Ill.
. 270 Park Ave., Elberon, N.
Broadway 81 Read,s Lane, Far Rockaway, N. Y.
. I9 Highland Place, Yonkers, N. Y.
. . . Waterbury, Conn.
I3 West Park St., Albion, N. Y.
7 Stratford Rd., Winchester, Mass.
. I9 Manitou Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y
I23 Longwood Ave., Brookline, Mass.
. Oceania Beach, Pentwater, Mich.
Oceania Beach, Pentwater, Mich.
. 254 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn.
. . . Louisiana, Mo.
. Vineyard Haven, Mass.
- ---..-.L,. ........- - ' - V -' . ' - ' ' ' " " ' - "' 'T' V'
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BULTMAN, ANNA . . ,
BURKE, EMILY TROWBRIDGE .
RNET, KATHARINE KNUDSEN
BURNHAM, HELEN PHILENIA
BURTON, SARA FAIRFIELD .
BUTLER, BARBARA LOUISE
BUTLER, LUCY . . .
CALLOW, FRANCIS MARIE .
CAMBRON, CARROLL EPLER .
CARLAT, ANNA ....
CARTER, ELIZABETH CHACE .
CARTER, LAURA HOE .
CARTER, REBECCA BURR
CHAMBERS, THALIA LEE
CHENEY, CLARA FRANCES .
CHILD, MARGARET SYKES .
CLEMENT, RUTH ROGERS .
COBB, EMILY LINNARD . .
COLE, KATHARINE GORDON
CORBIN, ELINOR . . .
CORNWELL, HAZEL JOSEPHINE
COZ, KATHARINE CASTLEMAN
COX, MILDRED VIRGINIA .
CRAFT, MARIAN HANDSEL .
CRAIGHEAD, JULIA HODGE
DALLMEYERk, KATRINE ,.
DAVIS, GEORGENE WEBBER
DAVIS, JEAN . . .
DAVISON, AMY DOROTHEA
. 12 East 72nd St., N. Y. C.
. . 12 East 72nd St., N. Y. C.
. . . 403 N. 40th St., Omaha, Neb.
15 N. Arlington Ave., East Orange, N. J.
. . I 8 No. Church St., Cortland, N. Y.
70 Dartmouth St., Rochester, N. Y.
246 Clinton Rd., Brookline, Mass.
. 5534 Bartmer Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
. 505 East First South, Salt Lake City, Utah
2267 Sacramento St., San Francisco, Cal.
3787 Washington St., Kansas City, Mo.
104 Highland Ave., Newtonville, Mass.
i 150 West 58th St., N. Y. C.
, . I Washington, Conn.
4 Ohio Road, Sewickley, Pa.
204 West First St., Oil City, Pa.
150 S. Main St., Cortland, N. Y.
H-ya West 84th St., N. Y. C.
. 356 Grier Ave., Elizabeth, N.
. 370 West End Ave., N. Y. C.
3 Avon Rd., Schenectady, IN. Y
. 172 Collins St., Hartford, Conn.
712 S. Kenilworth Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
. 47 Pierrepont St., Brooklyn, N. Y
291 Sherman Ave., New Haven, Conn.
Cedarhurst Ave., Cedarhurst, N. Y.
518 Franklin Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa.
600 E. Main St., Jefferson City, Mo.
, . 850 Park Ave., N. Y. C.
. 1218 Sherwin Ave., Chicago, Ill.
1429 Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
454 Sheridan Rd., Winnetka, Ill
DAY, DOROTHY ANE .... . . i '
J GOSMAN 178 Lefferts Ave Kew Gardens, Richmond Hill, N. Y.
DeBOISE, WINIFRED , ., . .
DeGOLIER, ELEANOR ..... 22 N. 8th St., Cambridge, Ol110
DENTON, ELSIE MILDRED . . F0reStp0rt,0He1 C0-r N-2
DePUY, ' u . . , E2tS1Z Ave., Rochester,
DEUEL, ELEANoR VANDER VEER . . . PinePla1ns, Dutchess Co.. N. Y-
DICKENSON VIVIEN ' , ' , 150 Spruce St., Richmond I-1111, L. I., N-A Y-
DILLINGHAM, PAULINE BELL A . The Charlesgatev 138 Beacon St-f Boston, Mas?
DOWNER DOROTHY . . . 175 Lexington Ave., Dayton, 01110
D ' WARREN i , , 1 14 Pearl St., Gardner, Mass.
DlvJv1iI8li1i'mEiiiJliQli,iDsLUYTER . i ' . . 166 131m st.,H01y0ke,MaSS.
' , , 413 Franklin Ave., Ridgewood, N- J-
DYKES, DOROTHY K . .
I V ,
EDWARDS, ELIZABETH . . . 445 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C.
EISENDRATH, EDITH , 4757 Grand Boulevard, Chicago, Ill.
ELIAS, ETHEL MAUD . . . l West 89th St., N. Y. C.
EWAN, MARY LOUISE . 328 Wallace Ave., Covington, Ky.
EWING, ELEANOR EILEEN . . 700 Lafayette St., Denver, Colo.
EWING, NIARJORIE RUTTER . . . - Gallatin, Tenn.
FAY, CAROLINE ,IOSEPHINE . . 380 Grove St., Chicopee Falls, Mass.
FEARN, CAROL GRACE . .... 21 l West 56th St., N. Y. C.
FELLHEIMER, JEANNETTE . . 820 Mann Place, Avondlas, Cincinnati, rOhio
FENN, MARTH WILLSON . . I .. 710 Susquehanna Ave., W. Pittston, Pa.
F ENSTERMAKER, GRACE ELIZABETH . . 485 East State St., Sharon, Pa.
FENTON, FRANCES BATTELLE . . 682 E. Broad St., Columbus, Ohio
FEUERMANN, ERAINE LOUISE . . I. . 135 West I23d St., N. Y. C.
FIELD, ISABEL SARAH .... 82 Highland Ave., Greenfield, Mass.
FINCH, MILDREDI MARIE . . 8405 Brookline Ave., N. E., Cleveland, Ohio
F ITTSL, MARGARET MacDONALD . . . 30 Lenwood Ave., Ardmore, Pa.
FLANDERS, EVELYN HOPE . . . 737 Washington St., Brookline, Mass.
FORD, .FLORENCE LOUISE . . . 61 Auburndale Place, Cincinnati, Ohio
FORD, MARGUERITE STARR ..... 469 West l40 St.. N. Y. C
FRANCE, HELEN HOLFORD . l80l Cadwell Ave., Cleveland Heights, Cleveland, Ohio
FRASER, RUTH BARBARA .... ' l0ll Lemon St., Riverside, Cal.
FREE, GLADYS, LUCILLE . . . 2052 East 77th St., Cleveland, Ohio
FRENNING, ELIZABETH FRANCES . . 35 Clover St., Belmont, Mass.
GALLAGHER, EMILY . . '. . 546 Walnut Ave., Roxbury, Mass.
GIBBS, .IULIET . . . . 320 Boulevard, Sioux Falls, S. D.
GODET, FRANCOISE RUTH . . 8 Summit St., East Orange, N.
GORDON, VIRGINIA SHALLEROSS . 28 Westmoreland Place, St., Louis, Mo.
GOSS, ANNE . , . . A . . . 548 West ll4th St., N. Y. C.
GREENSHAW, URSULA ADELAIDE . . . 1237 West 6th St., Los Angeles, Cal.
GRIFFIN, HELEN . . . . 2003 Kalorana Road, Washington, D. C.
GRIMES, ISABEL .. . .... 8902 South Negley Ave., Pittsburgh. Pa.
GREUNER, KATHARINE ELIZABETH . . . l33 Park St., Newton, Mass.
HAFF, THERESE .... 20 ,Iewett Place, Utica, N. Y.
HADSELL, SUSAN FLATT . . 5 Fort Porter, Buffalo, N. Y.
HAGUE, MIRIAM . . . .... Tidioute, Pa.
HALL, CATHRYN STEWART . 9400 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
HALLETT, DOROTHY . . . I56 Highland St., West Newton, Mass.
HANDY, REBECCA MARGARET A. . 5723 Woodmont St., Pittsburgh, Fa.
HANSE-N, ESTHER VIOLELT .,.. l4l7 Canton St., Omaha, Neb.
HARTSHORNE, EMILY BORIE . Ausable Club, St. Huberts P. O., Essex N. Y.
HATT, ELSIE . . ..... Lafayette, Indiana
HAWKES. EVELYN EMMA . . H8 East Fifth St., Corning, N. Y.
' ' ' A A - -'-.-wh ---'-------' - --2 ' A ' 1-A-IU-unsung-.Aa-4u.mn'u:i'ii.i.'? . 'ati ,, ang'-"-'lnvr---u4f'T3iwi.' ' 24 "ff-'i3"i'f' I- -T ' ' g ' V
HAYWO OD, KATHERINE ELIZABETH .
HEATH, MARGARET WILSON
HEDRICK, ANNA FANCHER .
HELLYER, ANNA FRANCES
HENN, JEANETTE MARIE
HENRY, MARY . .
HERSLOF F, HARRIET .
HESSE, MARGOT , . .
HEWITT, HELEN MARGARET .
HILL, MARGARET . .
HISTED, KATHARINE ROBERTS
HITCHCOCK, HILDA . .
HIXON, VIRGINIA . .
HCDGE, GENEVIEVE AUSTEN
HOLLEY, MARGARET STORES .
HOZLINGER, HELEN ELIZABETH
HOLLIS, ELINOR VERNON .
HOOD, CHARLOTTE FRANCES
HOOKER, EMILY HUNTINGTON
HOWLAND, MARJORY .
HUBBELL, ELIZABETH . .
HUBBS, EVELYN . . .
HULL, MARY CLOTHIER .
HULSAPPLE, ALMA ELIZABETH
HUMASON, SARAH WATERS MONROE . .
HUNTER, AMY LOUISE . .
HUNTER, ELIZA ANN . -
HURLOCK, DOROTHY CATHARINE . .
ICKLER, DOROTHY CATHARINE
INDAHL, SOLVEIG . . .
INGALIS, HELENA MERCY .
INGLIS, AGNES ,KING .
fOHNSON, MARGARET .
0-oHNsoN, MARY DUDLEY .
IONES, ALISON . . .
WINES, ELIZABETH TAYLOR .
1 TLNES, ELSIE BOYD . .
fONES, ETHEL BLACKWELL .
fONES, HELEN ELIZABETH
u'OSEPH, MARGARET ELOISE .
331 South Main St., Wallingford, Conn.
. 136 Lafayette St., Ionia, Mich
Box 736, Yale Station, New Haven, Conn
. . . . TenaHy, N.
. 1877 East 82nd St., Cleveland, Ohio
. Hathaway Park, Lebanon, Pa.
26 Edgewood Ave., Nutley, N. J
. . 164 E.71stSt., N. Y.C
. Granville, Washington'Co., Y
. 140 Rich Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y
428 West 57th Terrace, Kansas City, Mo.
. 487 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
. 2308 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . . New York
. 75 Bellevue Ave., Bristol, Conn.
426 I-Iamilton Ave., Trenton, N. J
. II Boynton St., Worcester, Mass.
220 Spring St., Newton, Sussex Co., N. .I
. 23 Sugar St., Niagara Falls, N. Y.
222 Prince St., West Newton, Mass.
. St. Pauls Road, Garden City, N. Y..
St. Pauls Road, Garden City, N. Y.
. . . I-Iammondsport, Y.
. . . Swarthmore, Pa.
. 220 Sixteenth St., Watervliet, N. Y.
201 Vine St., New Britain, Conn.
. . . Pleasantville, N. Y.
2012 E. Genosee St., Syracuse, N. Y.
1719 North Front St., I-Iarrisburg,,Pa.
, . . ' Detroit, Mich.
248 E. johnson St. 1, Germantown, Pa.
. 430 West 1 16th St., N. Y. C.
. . 293 Ridge St., Newark, N.
144 Prospect St., Fall River, Mass.
. 126 West Seventh St., Oswego, N. Y.
, The Driftway, Matunuck, R. I.
2174 Wyoming Ave., Washington, D. C .
134 S. Landsdowne Ave., Landsdowne, Pa.
331 North Bay Way, Elizabeth, N.
Q , 89 Woodland Ave., Albany, N. Y.
. 1827 E. 82nd St., Cleveland, Ohio
KAHN LYDIA . . . . . . 62 Rowena St., Detroit, Mich.
KAHN, VERA . . . 1015 Hyde Park Boulevard, Chicago, Ill.
KATTWINKEL, IRENE ROSA . . Southfield Point, Stamford, Conn.
KATZ, ESTHER . .
KAUFMANN, LUCY . .
KEITH, MARION ALLEN .
KELLEMEN, HARRIET CHASE .
. 562 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Mis.
. 330 Graham St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
497 Main St., Greenfield, Mass.
1015 Churchill Ave.. Utica, N. Y.
KINLEY, HARRIET LOUISE . A . . 1101 W. Oregon St., Urbana, Ill.
KNAPP, FRANCES HELEN . . . . 455 Waverly St., Waverly, N. Y.
KNOTT, EDITH SNOW , . The O-te-sa-ga, Otsego Lake, Cooperstown, N. Y.
KUHN, AGNES ELEANOR . . 3661 Washington Ave.,.Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio
KUMMER, ROBLEN MARY . . . ' . 1790 E. 90th St., Cleveland, Ohio
LARSEN, ELIZABETH AMANDA . , 187 Shaw St., New London, Conn.
LEICHT, DOROTHY . . . . 203 East Broadway, Winona, Minn.
LEITH, ISABELLA MURRAY . 55 Maplewood Terrace, Springfield, Mass.
LESTER, KATHARINE MUNROE . 3400 Campbell St., Kansas City, Mo.
LEWIS, MARY CARMALITA .... 138 East 39th St., N. Y. C.
LEWIS, MARION MATHER ..... College Hill, Clinton, N. Y.
LEWIS, WINIFRED KILOH . 3518 Prospect Ave., Cleveland Heights, Cuyahoga Co., Ohio
LIANG, HOAYINC1 .... National Cathedral School, Washington, D. C.
LLOYD, ELIZABETH .... R. F. D. Cieddis Road, Ann Harbor, Mich
LOEWENTHAL, ILONA MARION ..... L . New York
QOWMAN, EDITH COWEN . 715 So. Crescent Ave., Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio
LYON, DOREEN ......., Redlands, California
McCLINTOCK, EMMA GERTRUDE
McCORMICK, KATHARINE .
MACDONALD, MARGARET TAYLOR
MACGREGOR, CATHERINE SCOTT
McKENZIE, DOROTHY 'GREENLEAF
McKINNEY, FRANCES RUTH .
McMAI-ION, MARGARET . .
McREYNOLDS, MARY VICTORIA
MAGUIRE, MARGARET ROSE .5
MARBURT, ANITA . . .
MASSON, KATHERINE MARIETTA
MAYO, AMANDA MANDERSON
.MAYO, EDITH ....
MEAD, THEODORA . .
.MEISER, EDITH MAY . .
MICHAELSON, HORTENSE SCHARPS
MILLAY, KATHLEEN KALLOCH .
MILLER,eANTHA . . .
MITCHELL, CAROL LOUISE
27 N. Grove St., East Orange, N.
. 5749 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, Ill.
. 208 Montgomery St., Newburgh, N. Y
421 Twenty-third Ave., E., Duluth, Mich.
. 733 Watchung Ave., Plainfield, N. I
. 93 Henry St., Binghamton, N. Y.
. . . Columbus, Ohio
. 4105 Live Oak St., Dallas, Texas
. Fulton Ave., Arlington, N. Y.
4319 Baltimore Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
. . Hammondsport, N. Y.
. 66 Summit Ave., Brookline, Mass.
. . . Rochester, Minn.
. . II West llth St., N. Y. C.
. 58 Massachusetts Ave., Detroit, Mich.
, . 23 Church St., Paterson, N.
. . . . Camden, Maine
. . 1232 E. 56th St., Chicago, Ill.
Tequesquito Ranch, Albert, New Mexico
MOHN, ELIZABETH ALLEN . . . 137 Hobertson Ave., Port Richmond, N. Y.
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' - - . I . I90 Thirty-second St., Milwaukee, Wis.
MURPHEY, MARY JOSEPHINE 7213 Boyer st., Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, Pa
NASH, DOROTHY GARRICK , .
NASH, MARY ELIZABETH . . I , ' . 74 Melrose Placxuliliiililr' J'
NEWCOMET ELIZABETH MACKEOWN . . I , Croton-on-Hudjoii Naii'
NORTITIRUP, LOUISE ..... 5725 Kimhark Ave., Chicago, Ill.
NULSEN, ELIZABETH JANE .
OTTER, MELVILLE WORTHAM
PARKER, ANOBEL DOUGHTY .
PARKS, HESTER . . .
PARTRIDGE, ELIZABETH WALLACE
PASSANO, ELIZABETH WEBSTER
PAULL, ANNA LOIS . . .
PECK, EDITH GERTRUDE .
PEGRAM, MERCY ROBBINS .
PENDREIGH, EDITH FLORENCE
PIERSON, MARGARET BALDWIN .
POOLE, PHEBE . . .
PRENTICE, ANNA .
PRICE, GRACE MORRIS .
-QUIGLEY, HENRIETTA CHILD .
RICHARDSON, ELEANOR KATHRYN
RICKARD, ANTOINETTE VINA .
ROBBINS, HELEN CHANDLER .
ROBINSON, CATHERINE MAY .
RODGERS, MARGARET ALVERT
ROGERS, FLORENCE . . .
ROOD, HARRIET ELIZABETH .
ROSE, MARIAN FAIRCHILD
ROSS, MARGARET BROWN . .
ROTH, EUGENIA . . .
RIJDOLPH, ISABELLE WINIFRED .
RUML, FRANCES . . .
RUSSELL, CONSTANCE LUCILE .
RUSSELL, LOUISE T HUSNELDA .
RUSSELL, MARGARET ELIZABETH
RUTHERFORD, SARAH CRESCENTIA
SACK, VERA LOUISE . . -
3417 Longfellow Boulevard, St., Lou-is, Mo.
I42I St. James Court, Louisville, Ky.
. 502 Garfield Building, Cleveland, Ohio
. . . Fitchburg, Mass.
. . . . I-Iolley, Colorado
. 20 Beacon St., Winchester, Mass.
. 545 West I I Ith St., N. Y. C.
. I520 Adams Ave., Scranton, Pa.
223 Vose Ave., South Orange, N.
. I4 Windson Place, Glen Ridge, N.
II East 34th St., Indianapolis, Ind.
. . 229 Belmont St., Fall River, Mass.
. 46 Maple St., Englewood, N.
. I27 I-Iazelwood Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
. . . Bellefonte, Pa.
. 4938 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa.
. Maplewood Terrace, Haverhill, Mass.
. . 42 Oak St., Belmont, Mass.
2 Seneca Parkway, Rochester, N. Y.
, . . 7 I9 Court St., Salem, Oregon
, I7 Pryer Lane, Larchmont, N. Y.
436 Crescent St., N. E., Grand Rapids, Mich.
, , ,, I-Iammondsport, N. Y.
, , . Elberon Ave., Elberon, N. Y.
. 228 Summer St., Buffalo, N. Y.
I , , , Boonville, Ind.
. I444 Clarence Ave., Lakewood, Ohio
. 608 Fifth Ave., Cedar Rapids, Iowa
, 103 Grove St., Putman, Conn.
, , . Coudersport, Pa.
47 Grove I-Iill, New Britain, Conn.
530 Chapin St., Toledo, Ohio
Eagle St., I-Iighwood, N.
SAGENDORPH, FRANCES CATHERINE . 21 Adriance Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
ST. CLAIR, HARRIET WILLIAMS . . . 63 Concord St., Framingham, Mass.
SANDFORD, SADEE ROOME . .... Plainfield, N.
SASSE, HANNAH . . . . , 345 Winthrop St., Toledo, Ohio
SCHMALZ, MADELEINE ROSE . . . 9 Bonn Place, Weehawken, N.
SCHNEIDER, ,IOCHEBED . . 3145 Mt. Pleasant St., N. W., Washington, D. C.
SCHOENEWEISS, LOUISE ..... 94 South Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
SCHULZ, MARIE . . . 6106 Kenmore Ave., Chicago, III.
SCUDDER, DOROTHY DUMONT . . 322 West' 72nd St., N. Y. C.
SEARLE, MARGARET CASSIE 934 Twentieth St., Rock Island, III.
SELLERS, CLIFFORD WEST .. - . . 77 Grove St., Montclair, N.
SHAW, KATHRYN ANDREWS . ' .... 84, Monson, Mass.
SMELTZER, AIRY ELIZABETH . . I08 West Armour Boulevard, Kansas City, Mo.
SMITH, MARGARET COLEMAN . . . I0 Bradford St., Glen Rock, N.
SPANHOOFD, WILHELMINA MAUD WERNER
' 20I5 Hillyer PI. N. W., Washington, D. C.
STADLINGER, HELENE LOUISE . . 436 Porter Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
STARR, CATHERINE . . . I7 Everett Ave., Winchester, Mass.
STEHN, KATHARINE HARRIETT . . 2453 Overlook Rd., Cleveland, Ohio
STEIGER, KATHERINE PARSONS .... 308 Market St., Warren, Pa.
STEPHENSON, KATRINE SCHERMERHORN . 409 Hillside PI., South Orange, N.
STERNBERG, RUTH MARGARET . . . 4 . . Frewsburg, N. Y.
STEVENS, ADELIA ROSS .... 91 West Union St., Wilkes-barre, Pa.
STILLMAN, MARGARET HOTCHKISS . 3089 Broadway, New York City
SWEARINGEN, ISABELLE COMIN 780 Summit Ave., St. Paul, Minn.
TAYLOR, HARRIET ELIZA . . I006 State St., Lafayette, Ind.
THOMPSON, DORIS . . . . 96 Elm St., West Haven, Conn.
THOMPSON, INEZ SANFORD . .59 W. Hazlewood Ave., Rahway, N.
I4 Hillcroft Ave., Worcester, Mass.
Brookwood, Cooperstown, N. Y.
TRAVELL, MARGARET HELEN . . 53 Highwood Ave., Ridgewood, N.
. . . St. Louis, Mo.
Hotel Alms, W. H., Cincinnati, Ohio
TICI-INENOR, VIRGINIA POTTER .
TOWNSEND, EDITH A . . .
TREAT, FRANCES . . . .
TREVOR, KATHERINE. .
TROWBRIDGE, ALICE . . . . I West 64th St., N. Y. C.
TURNBUI-L. LUCY MINERVA . 608 Redgate Ave., Norfolk, Va.
UU-MAN, CAROLYN MINA A I . . I8 Everett St., New Haven, Conn.
UI-RICH, ELIZABETH . . 690 Main St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
UNZICKER, ANNA LOUISE . . 540 Melrose St., Chicago, Ill.
VAN ALSTYNE, DOROTHY MABELL . . I6 Woodland Rd., Maplewood, N. J.
. 4I2 Ninth Ave., N. Y. C.
VAN CLEVE, LILLIAN BROWN . .
VAN KIRK, FRANCES SYLVIA . . 738 Bryden Road, Columbus, Ohio
VANNIE-R, EDNA NORRIS . ' . . 631 Briggs Ave., Richmond Hill, N. Y.
WADE, HELEN LYON
WADE, LEILA ROBINSON. .
WACNER, CLADYS IMELDA
WALTON, ELIZABETH TESS
WALTON, RUTH MAE .
WARD, MARJORIE SHERMAN . ,
.D , , ,
WEBB, HARRIET Mc
WEED, ANNE ATWATER
WELBORN, MARY CA
WELCH, EMILY WILLIAMS
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. I-um ,gp -W .,g,-W,+.W,',',m, .- . -H 7.5331 ,. ....
657 Highland Ave., Fall River, Mass.
- . . Laurel, Maryland
1560 Central Ave., Memphis, Tenn.
. I8 Morris Crescent, Yonkers, N. Y.
1128 N. La Salle St., Chicago, Ill.
- - . Washington, Iowa
4300 McGee Street, Kansas City, Mo.
1262 West 116th Street, Cleveland, Ohio
I8 New England Terrace, Orange, N. J
. 411 W. Solomon Street, Griffin, Ga.
1920 Pillsbury Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
. 27 Sycamore Street, Holyoke, Mass.
. 149 Park Street, Newton, Mass.
. 430 Hall Street, Princeton, Indiana
P. O. Drawer 198, New Haven, Conn.
WELLS, ELEANOR OLIPHANT . 1334 N. State Street, Chicago, Ill.
WEST, EMILY LILLIAN . . .... Monroe, N. Y.
WEST, MARY ISABEQ. . . . 1136 Center Street, Newton Center, Mass.
WETHERBY, ESTHER SHERMAN . . 66 South Street, Ware, Mass.
WHITE, MARY WILLARD . .... Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
WI-IITEHEAD, MARGUERITE . . . 563 Westminster Ave., Elizabeth, N.
WHITMORE, HELEN IVES . . . 1844 Columbia Road, Washington, D. C.
WIENER, MARGARET . . 401 West Chelton Ave., Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa.
WILE, LEAH BELL .... P. O. Box 438, Cedarhurst, L. I., N. Y.
WLKINSON, ANNE BELDON . . . 1065 James Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
WILLIAMS, ANNA CLAE . .... Douglaston, L. I., N. Y.
WILLIAMSON, MARJORIE . . . . 4923 Gaston Ave., Dallas, Texas
WILSON, LEISA GRAEME . 998 Lake Shore Road, Grosse Point Shores, Mich..
WZLSQN, MARY DICKSON ., . . 318 Nelville Street, E. E., Pittsburgh, Pa.
WILSON, RUTH CHESELDINE . 222 McGregor Ave., Mt. Auburn, Cincinnati, Ohio
WINSLOW, CONSTANCE STEWART . . 259 Highland Ave., Fall River, Mass.
WOLF, RUTH HELEN .... 1019 Redway Ave., Cincinnatl, Ohio-
WOOD, PHEBE I Q , 35 Copley Street, Cambridge, Mass-.
WQSIOD PRISQILLA AI-,DEN . 2123 Highland .Ave., Fall River, Mass.
W4h,ODS MARY TAYLQR D , . 224 Thorn Street, Sewickley, Pa.
5.. fi g
i' ll b
. , 1
Addresses . .
Athletics . .
Board of Trustees .
Campus Views . .
Christians, Association. .
Class History . .
Dramatics . . .
Former Members' of 1918
In Memoriam . i .
Officers of the Associate Alumnae .
Officers of Government and Administration
Offlcers of the Vassar Students Aid .
Periodicals . . . . .
Presidents of the College . . .
Presidents of the Students, Association
Secretaries of the Classes . .
Senior Pictures . .
War Service i .
. . - . . I h
ADVERTI EMR T
w r ls
f --- ' IH ,f IV
-Ts 1 I4
I Art Stores
l i Raymond, S. W. .
Falkill Bank .....
, Farmers' and Manufacturers' National Bank .
W First National Bank ....
l Merchants' National Bank . ,
7 A Poughkeepsie Savings Bank .
E -' Caterers and Confectioners
Smith Brothers .
Q l Chiropodists
I Palmer, Stephen .
l Nickse, E. .
Q 1 Druggists
l W Wood's
P Florists -
f fl . ' Cindra, Conrad .
' i!fi - Saltford Flower Shop . .
l A Food Products and Groceries
Qi ly Farmers Cooperative Milk Compariy
r I-Iick's . . ' . . . .
1 V Jell-o .......
The Johnson Educator Food Company, Boston, Mass
W A Nesbitt ...... .
1 Hair Dressers A
4 Hotels and Cottages
. 4 Wagner Inn
Windsor, The ....
r A jewelers
F p Bailey, Banks and Biddle, Philadelphia Pa. .
L ' Ladies Ready to Wear and Furnishings
V i ' Alberts' Shop ..,,
r Luckey, Platt and Company
McCutcheon, james .
I Up-to-Date Company .
p I Wallace Company , A
' - ., ...... ,.- , 1
Hill, O. B. . .
Prescott's Music Store A
Perkins. C. H. . ,
Photographers - -
Foley, Edward F., New York
Wolven Studio . A .
Printing and Engraving
Haight Co., A. V. .
,Iahn and Ollier .
Lansing and Broas
Maar, Wm. .
Eastman . . .
Hillside, Norwalk, Conn. .
Walnut Hill School, Natick, Mass.
Shoes, Repairers and Polishers
Gildersleeve and Son .
Thing, S. B. and Company .
Walk-Over . .
Sporting Goods and Repairs
von der Linden '
Stationary and Pens
Di Gennaro, G. . .
Peter Thompson, New York
Tea Rooms and Gift Shops
Miss Ann's Tea Shop
Carey's Tea Shop
Flag Shop .
VASSAR GIRLS INVARIABLY CI-IOGSE
------f- GILDERSLEEVE ---
Some because of authoritative styles, some because of never-
failing qualityg others for the 'knowledge that the variety of our
stock insures a perfect Hr with attending comfort but ALL
agree that here is a footwear service unexcelled.
A A arcel os
E. D. GILDERSLEEVE
A p aces is
. N -1- 314 MAIN STREET --- 52312.12 'ff
Sl , Pouci-IKEEPSIE, N. Y. .,,.A1.,,.,,...
All the music which they play
When you go to dance in "HI",
' Every record you will need
' , p When your friends come to that
.5-E51 . A ' Hits from every recent show
YJ Cheerful pieces when you're low,
.mf f X You can find them rf you go
X N l3rescott's Music Store
294 Main Street
We make a specially of packing V iclrolas
rf-ff free for college sludenis
In answe g dvertise ts pleas mention th V
-A A-. --fAA.f- - .-..,,.4,a....- I -Q., -.1 A
"The Best School Of Itls Kind"
Timothy L Woodruj, Lieutenant Governor
YOU eligible to a good situation and a high
For sixty years the leading American Business
College. Trains tlzoroly for business and the Civil
Service and obtains employment for students who
can be recommended as to character and efciency.
EASTMAN men and Women?-fifty thou-
sand of them-occupy prominent and re-
sponsible relations to the business World.
Ambition plus Eastman training will make
EASTMAN graduates are in demand. At Eastman you can quality in a single
year for rapid advancement to an executive position.
Persons seeking the best advantages will find at the EASTMAN-GAINES SCHOOL OF
BUSINESS attractive opportunities, not only for instruction and study, but practice in
the Work which prepares for the most PAYING POSITIONS.
Under the Eastman system of training students operate practice banks, retail and
wholesale business, real estate, insurance, brokerage, and railway offices.
Accounting, Banking, Commercial Lavv, Stenography, Stenotypy, Typevvriting,
Business English, Advertising, Salesmanship, and Penmanship courses with experienced,
etiicient, and faithful teachers.
Healthful, ideal location in the Hudson valley. All Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. priv-
ileges open to Eastman students. Strong faculty of specialists, cultural lecture courses,
unequalled record of success, expenses moderate. Students enroll and begin Work every
Week-day. Write for handsome, illustrated prospectus. Address
Clement C. Gaines, M. A., LL. D., Box 655, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Naval and Merchant Tailor
Made to Order Only I N0 Agencies
95- 96- BOYS' AND MISSES'
SAILOR SUITS A SPECIALTY
LADIES' TAILOR-MADE SUITS
SPORT SUITS AND RIDING
HABITS ,es 96 96'
BOYS' AND YOUNG MEN'S
NORFOLK, SACK AND TUX-
EDO SUITS 91 AZ If P!
634 Fifth Avenue' Walnut at I2th Street
NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA
. Q 'G I
' :sf1I"i'- -PYP
Sold only on order of '
Secretary of College
coI.LEGE .AND sc:-loom. EMBLEMS
AND NOVELTIES ,
OF SUPERIOR QUALITY AND DESIGN
THE HAND BOOK
ILLUSTRATED AND PRICED
MAILED UPON REQUEST
BAILEY, BANKS ee BIDDLE co.
In answering advertisements please mention the VASSARION
TI-IE WALLACE COIVIPAN
HE advantages of buying at the Wallace Store are plainly to be
seen. Not only may you shop with the utmost, comfort and
convenience, but you may choose from one of the largest and
most complete and the best selected stock of merchandise in this
section of New York State, profiting by many price advantages
unobtainable elsewhere. We seek your business purely upon our
merits as merchants. Come here first for all your needs. r
THE W LLACE CQMPA Y
"Off Campus Dormitory"
Commencement W I X
Accommodations ll l ,n1,,
L i Wfiitfeflrgreli ii'
WHITE' . i l ' f
Corner Raymond and LaGrange Avenues MAKES DIRTY ' 7' YVHYTF Xl'
. cANvAs suofs D12-'igiffzg
UEANQWHITE I 5 f
S i . eaessnaizei ff
m'ES'atTEGS'LY 'I '
WE offer the freshest, and most beautiful speci- ,1fH5,3,fhEf4ggE H l
mens of every variety obtainable. That is 'WWHITECANVAS why our flowers have won the reputation of being A fl f
the dependable and lasting kind.
CLASS DAY BOQUETS AND DECORATIONS
for Commencement Exercises at the
Whatever the shoe, whatever the shade,
there is an appropriate dressing
WHITTEMORE BROS., Corp.
635 M8111 Stffifit Poughkeepsie, N. Y- , For Sale by all Dealers
In answering advertisements please mention the VASSARION
fPougl1kecpsie's rrwst clislinclive shop for womcn's and misses' appareb
Coats, Suits, Dresses
Skirts and Blouses
of the finer sort at moderate prices
fTl1e Shop fha! sells Woolfex and Prinizessf
THE UP-TO-DATE CU.
280-282 Main Street, Poughkeepsie, N.
I rj Ll X I
. 4 H Tj wr
P 0 ' eJ-f
P M H P t t
" ' " ' t 249
BIG STARS AND CLEAN PICTURES --
ii- ' ,
A T H E 2
ST RAT F 0 R D 1
2 T H E AT R E Ti
m y Q
3 WWW 2 I
In answermg adverusements please ment1on the VASSARION
W . . .. .....,... ., . , V., ,ky A A. J, .., . ,,. , .. .... .,. .-W
' " 'H r ----rw Y - -1 g is-f qs--. ....... . ,W
ELSA NIEKSE, Dressmaking, 2 College View Ave., Poughkeepsie
teratlons a pecia t -...
Breakfast a la Carte. Afternoon Tea Daily. Table d'Hote Luncheon and
y P1'0mPt Work ---- Reasonable Prices
I TEA HCUSE, 7 College View Avenue FoRvA'2?2lS"ZuEsTs
Supper, 50 Cents
Miss ANNS' TEA sHoP I3 C0116 C vi A ROOMS
, g CW VCHLIC, vAssAR GUESTS
Afternoon Tea and Breakfast a la Carte. Luncheon and Supper, 50 Cents. Table d'I-Iote
Cu..Dl GENNARO - - TAILCR - - Haight Avenue, Arlington
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Suits Made to Order. Altering, Cleaning, Repairing, Pressing
THE BICYCLE SI-IOP, I2 College View Ave., Arlington, FORUQENT
Cesina DeIVIelville, Prop. Skates Sharpened. Repairing. Established for Vassar Trade
' ' If you want pleasure, health and exercise get a saddle
Vassarlzldlng School horse at I-IiIl's. Physiciansprove their faith in the
beneficial results of riding horse-back by being our most enthusiastic supporters. Our horses
are well trained, gentle and safe. Competent and experienced instructors teach horse-back
riding in all its branches. We have beautiful paths and roads near-Vassar College to ride over.
Auto service. Light rigs for driving. Large barges for sleiglzing anal straw rides
O. B. HILL 8a SON PHONE 718.W POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.
Hints on Interior Decoration I WOOd'S Drug St0I-e
The House Reliable since I808
288 MAIN ST., POUCI-IKEEPSIE, N. Y.
A graceful fringe of socks for the radiator.
A fantastic stencil of gloves pinned to
the curtains. I
An assortment of old shoes covering the l
For further information, apply to A
Chairman of Old Clothes Committee
IN THE GYM 1"""'
Student: "This is our tank" '
Visitor: "Tank? Tank for what?"
HEARD IN CLASS
Instructor: "Know that C0II1Plf1Cf3Ut Ph0'
hfB.' 'F kl'?" .
tOgSEEd.Z., 7f?f1T1nD.?2.?.1.y are iw' F ree Delwefy fo Vassar C01lCge
answering ad tisements please mention the VASSARION
LUCKEY, PLATT 81 CO., 22222
NN - A 2 ' We thank you all from the
-atlas: 2 iff sai giiri' f h ' b ' '
res men just eginnlng to
X 5 E Q5 'all l' I . 13 f
a the student o long ago for
X -' ,' 1 xfgfja '
X your loyal patronage, and
assure you a perfect shopping service in our
MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT
fWe know that you know the soundness of this house,
OLUCKEY, PLATT 8: COMPANY
.Fallklll National Banki 45
. , V rlfllll.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y: y iw'
Capital .... szoo ooo Hi! 0
Surplus ...- S200,000 g
Undivided Profits - S246,000 I I
5 rs:s5:ffss5g,:0s' IB ' 1521?-E'g!l!! '
A C h Geo. wsweet Y A hi'
ri ' r W O F ii i
CoMPL1MENTs OF an f s
TI-IE FLAG SHOP " y ' A A A A
POUGHKEEPSIE ll it A ' ' - L
NEW YORK l i AAT v 4- ig, -
l -s t l
In answ " g d t' ements please me t' th V l
TI-IE STANDARD AND LEADING RESTAURANT OF THE HUDSON VALLEY
I RESTAURANT F
AND SODA FOUNTAIN
CONFECTIONS, FANCY CAKES, ICE
O t d t th H YXQV9
PCIH C E1 C 01116
and by the Makers of 6-KQ1 W g
S. B. Cough Drops Mp V Y
Everybody Uses Them
Sold Everywhere ff!!
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Also Manufacturers of LASSES KISSES AND S. B. CI-IEWINC GUM t
BOX LUNCI-IES FOR BOAT AND AUTO PARTIES
Prepared on Short Notlce
Daily Delivery to Vassar College
I3-I5 MARKET ST., POUGI-IKEEPSIE, N. Y.
. OPPOSITE COURT I-IOUSE
th V ssAR1oN
I gd t tpl t
EDMUND L. WOLVEN Y
PHOTOGRAPHER T O VASSAR' COLLEGE, POUGHKEEPSIE
Anyt photographs you have missing of Hall Plays, Field Day, Track, or any
sports we can' make up for you. A A few of the Pageant of Ailzena
would make your book most attractive
Special College Rates on all .work
THE ONLY SAVINGS
BANK IN THE CITY
Assets - 315,000,000
Surplus - 31,400,000
Floy M. Johnston, Pres. J. F. Lovejoy, Treas.
J AC K'S
352 MAIN STREET
POST CARDS. STATIONERY
PARKER FOUNTAIN PENS
J. T. GARRITY
F. J. NESBITT
Game, Poultry, Meats, Etc.
261 MAIN STREET POUGHKEEPSIE
In ans g d t' ments pl mention the VASSAR
A. W. JACOBS
Corner Main and Liberty Streets
Q26 years on the same cornerj
For the smartly dressed woman, our original designs
carry Foreign Style touches so cleverly pro-
lduced as to suit the most critical tastes
Here Hexclusiveness does not necessaril mean
- - rx y
SUITS FROCKS GOWNS BLOUSES
DR. STEPHEN PALMER
SURGEON . DENTIST
Office and Residence
272 Mill Street Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
The Walnut Hill School
For Girls Natick, Mass.
Careful preparation for all colleges
for women '
Catalogue with pictures sent on request
Miss Conant and Miss Bigelow, Principals
Miss Marjorie Hiscox, Assistant Principal
Lansing-Broas Printing Co.
231 Union Street, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Opposite Post 0Eice
I IPLE IN ECONOMICS l
Boargiizrsliiiiigxliczird on the working class familv
A . ' SSARION
In answering advertisements P10359 mefltlon the VA
1 T Was William Morris,
artist and craftsman,
who said that the most
4 Os prevalent human weak-
ness was a desire to get
something that looked aasgif it
cost twice as much as itreally
How aptly this applies to many buyers
of printing. They Want the appearance
of a high' class production, but they
Want it at half price. A
Disappointment and dissatisfaction are
sure to follow the delivery of Hhalf
price" printing. It is bound to fall
short in some respect. It is a paste
jewel which can neverlbe exhibited with
honest pride. You know' it isn't genu-
inely good, and you fear that others
Will detect the imitation.
If you Want genuinely good printing,
and are Willing to pay the price current,
We can guarantee your satisfaction.
The A.Vf Haight Co.
Printers and Bookbinders
20 Liberty Street, ,Pou ghkeepsie
In answering advertisemen
ts please mention the VASSARION
IIIIIIIIIIIIKlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIllIIIHillIlllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllIHIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllnlllllIllllIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIDHIIIIIIIIIIUI llllllllllun
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SEND FLOWERS-always a good idea
THE SALTFCRD FLOWER SHOP
POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YoRK
Thru our memlzership in lhe Florisls Telegraph Delivery Association we are able to
deliver flowers anywhere in the Uniiea' Siates
IIIHIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIlllllil IUIIIIIIIIIIllUlllllIIIIHIKlllllllllllIIUl!lIllI1llllUIIlllllHIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIHIIIIIIIIIUhllllllIllIUIllllllIII!!!llllllIllllllllllillllIIIIIUIHI.IHIIIl!!IllllllllllIlIIIlllllllllllllillllllllllDIIIIIIIIIlllllllillllllllllllllllllll1IIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIII lllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIK
For Your Really Dainty Teas
- COME TO
LEWIS F. I-IICKS
Main St., Second Door Above Academy St.
Selected Teas, Nuts, Preserves
Large Variety in All Lines
Thing St Co,s
Mary Merton Shoes for
S. B. THING 6: CQ., lnc.
257 Main St., Poughkeepsie
fb 297 Mainsr.
I wering advertisements pl asc mention th VASSARION
. ,e , ss I
Nxq A MX
Rcgisfcfcd iixi' I Established
Trade-Mark Half a Century
James McCutcheon 8m Company
I The Greaiesi Treasure House
of Linens in America
Importers and retailers of fine Table Linens, Bed Linens, Towels,
Bed Coverings, French and Domestic Lingerie and Corsets, Ladies' Outer
Garments, Washable Dress Goods, Ladies' Hosiery, Neckwear, Veilings, etc.
Our department for Pure Linen I-landkerchiefs offers the largest and
choicest selection in the country.
Trousseaux ana' Ouijiis of All Kinds a Specially
Orders by mail given special aiienlion
Fifth Avenue, 34th and 33d Streets, New York
UCCJLLEGE VIEW INN"
I0 College View Ave., Arlington, N. Y.
Service, a la Carte and Table d'Hote
Box Lunches and Waffles our Specialties
Transient Rooms that will please you at
Special Supper, Daily from 5 to 7 P. M.
Merchants' National Bank
and Safe Deposit Vaults
285 and 287 Main Street Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
VVe desire to call attention to the advantages this
bank offers. All business placed in our charge will '
' fuladromttrt t Eeial
receive care n p p ea men .H sp e
attention given lady patrons.
INTEREST ON DEPOSITS
I. R. Adriance --------- President
C. N. Arnold ------- Vice-Presizienl
l-l. R. Gurney - - Vice-President
W. C. Fonda -' - - CG-Sflief
OPTCMETRIST - ..fil 'fi '
We have one of the best equipped laboratories in the
State. Should you break a lens, bring us one of the
largest pieces or your formula and we will make you an
I exact duplicate in a few hours
C. H. PERKINS
286 Main Street, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
In answering advertisements please mention the VASSARION
W A E R N hi The Heart of the Shopping District
Under New .Managcmenl
POUGI-IKEEPSIE. N. Y.
Rooms, I .50 and 52.00
A Ia Carte Service
C0-OPERATIVE MILK C0.
I . 721-739 MAIN ST.
PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM
DELICIOUS CREAM CHEESE AND
F. H. VANDERWATER
ARLINGTON, N. Y. I
Groceries, Vegetables, Rolls, Cold
Meats, Pickles, Olives, Etc.
'ORDERS DELIVERED AT coLLEcE
POUGI-IKEEPSIE, N. Y.
COpposite the Windsor Hotelj
Every Facility for Handling your Banking
Business Pfompiiy and Ejicienily
A LAXATIVE CRACKER that
tastes LIKE A FANCY BISCUIT
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EDUCATOR BRAN COOKIES
supply Bran, Nature's laxative, in an at-
tractive, convenient and palatable form
-some people call them '
COMPLEXION BISCUIT S
For sale at Grocers in packages and by the pound
JOHNSON EDUCATOR FOOD COMPANY
Educator Building, Boston
In answering advertisements please mention the VASSARION
JUST AROUND TI-IE CORNER
ON LIBERTY STREET
APPEARING TO TI-IE BETTER CLASS
PARAMOUNT AND ARTCRAFT PICTURES
IF WE WORE WHAT WE KNIT
AND ENGRAVING OF
WILLIAM V. IVIAAR .
44 Market St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Qtbe Alhzrts Shop
'I ID you know there is a little shop
near the gate of Vassar College car-
rying a select line of gowns, waists,
and skirts, also all small notions at very
We have the agency for first class
dyeing and cleaning.
Patronize the little shop and watch
HINTS ON ECONOMICALLY CON-
DUCTING A CLASS
'Now, about this matter of' 'this, that and
the other thing'. 'Pay particular attention
to' 'this pertinent matterf 'And furthermore'
'on the other hand'-'what, for example?
'That, then,'--'then, of course, notice,' 'in
one way or the other.'
'For the next time, we'll go on.'
L g advert' 'ments please mention the VASSARION'
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In answering advertisements please mention the VASSARION
W. T. Reynolds or Co.
Wholesale Grocers C
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Ari and Gift Shop
The Best in Pictures and Frames
:-'-K O DAK S-I-Z
Developing, Printing and Enlarging
All photographic work done on the
Best equipped plant in the city
.Social Sialionery ana' Envraving
Slreafcrs 'SeU' Filling Fountain Pens
284 Main St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
A selreez for Girls
45 miles frorrr New York.. Special preparation for
new Comprehensive Examinations. Attractive general
and special courses for girls who do not enter college.
Household 5ClCHQ6,'Ml1SiC, and Art instruction. Sepa-
rate School Blllldlllg. new Gymnasium. Organized
MARGARET R. BRENDLINGER, A. B. Vassar
' V rDA HUNT FRANCIS, B. L. Smith
Prin cipal s
PHONE I 57 HAIR GOODS
HAIR DRESSING AND sHA1viPoo1Nc
Treatment of the Hair and Scalp a Specialty
Representing Martha Matilda Harper's:
"Method," Rochester, N. Y., U. S. A.
316 Main Street Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
O JAVINIA WALKER
,W -,N e PomATRrs'r qchimpedierp
Q f i F 1 - QFormer1y Trained Nursej
I it I Manicuring, Facial Massage, Hair
5 tl yt' K Dressing, Scalp Treatment
' , Q SHAMBOOING
Q JAVINIA WALKER PARLORS
1' .1 324 Mein sr., Poughkeepsie, N. Y
MATTHEW VASSAR PROUDLY SHOWING CLOSET
In answering advertisements please mention the VASSARION
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t Too Good to Pass By
The egg-beater is performing stunts nowadays that were never even
dreamed of a short time ago--not with eggs or cream, but with Jell-O.
W7 ith an egg-beater and a package of Jell-O the college girl is equipped
to make soffzeihmg new--aiiy one of fifty good things to eat that will be
enjoyed as a welcome change from the monotony of fudge and kindred fixings.
Plain Jell-O dishes are fine, as everybody knows, but the whipped forms,
as easy as the other, are even finer.
Following is a recipe for whipping Jell-O. It is much easier than it sounds:
To Whip Jell-O '
Dissolve a package of ell-O in a p1nt of boiling water and let lt cool
Begin to vw hip the Jelly while it is stiu liquid cold but not yet congealing
and whip until it is of the con sistency of thick vs hipped cream Use a Doi ei
egg beater and keep the ell O cold while whipping by setting the dish in
cracked ice, ice va ater or ver y cold water A tin oi aluminum quait measure
is 'Ln ideal utensil for the purpose Its depth pievents spattering and tin
and aluininum admit quickly the chill of the ice or cold water
Add cream or in hatevei else goes into the dessert, if anything does
after not befoie u hipping the e l O
The whipping process more than doubles the quantity of plain Jell O, so
that xx hen whipped one package of ell O serves twelve persons instead of six
Lemon Orange Cheiiy Q hocolate Each 10 cents at any grocers
'like time please to send us your name and address, so we can send
you a 11ew ell O Book that will tell you how to make delicious things that
are too good to miss
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY
Le Roy N Y , and Bridgeburg, Ont
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3 Q lhere are six pure fruit flavors of Jell-O: Strawberry, Raspberry,
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in a - - D -
uality' Service The FaflT1e'rs and Manufacturers
National Bank g
Inseparable Factors of of Poughkeepsie' N- Y- I
CAPITAL, - - - - 3200.000
Every COLUMBIA Bicycle, SURPLUS, "' ' ' ' 5200.000
OLD TOWN Canoe, SLAZ- -Q
ENGER Racket and bit of EDWARD s. ATWATER, - - president
Sporting Goods we sell is iC-3oEii1JIOEiklA1gRi3A?1SoE,-- '- iiiiiilgfiifggi
a Quality Article with a o'IigRi?vi5sIiiESiiI1virkhilA1l' ,gSS,g,aQ,,gj,jQfjf
touch of Personal Service .
added' Special Accommodations for Ladies
Before Going Away for Your Vacation Call
9 and Inspect Our Storage Vaults. It Costs
S But Little to Have Your Valuables Secure
52 Market St. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. From Fire or Burglary
A Senior Comes for her Vassarion Picture Appointment . .
"Oh yes, you've come to make arrangements to have your Vassarion picture taken.
Well, this is the last week for appointments: Monday, Wednesday and Friday from nine
till three are the times open, and proofs of pictures are to be kept not longer than three
days," ' '
"Now let me see-I could come Tuesday about four. I have classes through sixth
hour, and would need a few minutes to fix upf'
"Monday, Wednesday, and Friday are the days open. Our photographer comes from
New York only on those days." I
"Oh dear, l wonder how Friday before lunch would suit? lt's awfully inconvenient,
but I'll try. l'll have to send my proofs home to my family, but l can have them back
in a week's time.
"No proofs can be kept longer than three days." .
"But the family insisl on seeing them! l'll have to have my picture taken somewhere
"All the class pictures are to be taken by the photographer with whom we have our con-
tract, and all appointments must be made by the end of this week." u
"l don't see how I could get my hair washed and in a fixable condition for five or six
days . . . Was that the lunch bell? I didn't dream it was so late! Perhaps I'd,better
come back later to make an appointment-I can't decide right now."
I answering advertis ments please mention the VASSARION
THE 'WIND I OR
I Corner Main ancl Catharine Streets ' I
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. I
Poughlieepsiegs Leacling Hotel I
Eire Proof. NIo'Clern in Every Detail p
120 Rooms. Each with Private Bath and Shower 5
Restaurant Service a la Carte
Main Street Trolleys from Railroad Station to Vassar
pass the cloor i
SIC . I
Managemeent of HENRY S. DUNCAN l
who is General Manager ot ,
HOTEL CONTINENTAL HOTEL WINDSOR
Broadway at 41st Street Elizabethtown, N. Y. f
NSW York City Adirondack Mts.
In d " ments pleas mention the V
I ,, , , , ., L ,A V ' hw- --70 , , f V 9, 7 .,,..v , ,or N, H UWM M- i 'MA- i n-M ri 4 ,I
1917 - 1918
Edward F. Foley
Ari Phoiographer .
383 Fifth Avenue at 36th Street
11 RAYMOND AVENUE
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.
In g d t' ments ple mention th Y
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