Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1934

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Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1934 volume:

1 5 ,X ,J K I r v I K -L i. a I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I YI , II I II II II I I. I 17 I I , I I I I I COPYRIGHT 1955 Elizabeth Mafhez Ediior-in-Chief Emily R. Shotf: Bu.rZ11eJJ'f7Ianager L2 THE OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FOUR PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF ELMIRA COLLEGE ELMIRA, NEW YORK FOREWORD ITHIN THE LAST FIVE YEARS a new American college girl has emerged from her protected chrysalis of tradition and authority. Today every educated member of the "younger generation" finds her- self with the rewards of her freedom in her hands. What to do? She must challenge the defeat of the old order of things. She must be informed and clear-sighted so she can intelligently help to establish a new and better order of things. The interests of the college woman are inevitably broadening beyond her campus, not only her college campus but her intellectual campus also, to seek the broad highways of an intelligent and visionary life. Although she sometimes looks to college to lead her towards a job as well, the college girl feels that its main and proper function is to give her a broad and deep cultural background for her future family life. The college girl has consciously entered a new phase: that of relating her education to her racial function yet never losing sight of her own individuality. ln the spirit of looking soberly and intelligently toward moulding our own future, this book was conceived and is presented as a mile- stone in that very vital of careers, that of the college woman. It is Ehe glass of 1954 which will be looking forward to the Twenty-first en ury. IRISH 31934 N , 1 DEAN FRANCES M. BURLINGAME I O Dean Frances Di. Burlingame, our patron saint, who started at Elmira when we did and who has been a true and charming friend and a sympathetic advisor, the class of 1954 dedicates this book. 5 CONTENTS VIEWS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES "ATHLETICS I FEATURES ADfVfERT1SEMENTS I-,RI S' x 6 1 1 A VIE W! 4 f"M""" I"' I I I 5 I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I ' I I L I I , I I I I I 4 - I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I , I I I 1 I L I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 3 I I 5 I ' I I . I 1 i , 5: I I 7 I I TX 5 A x . f Xshx X 1 Q ig.. N. , 5' 'WI x ,X K- 1-nu-on 455.5 X ,vmf 'lr Vv I RIQQQQQ .wx fJR.f?'Z f' if V11 X 4 ,Q-, N :, 5 r.-- A ' 3, L 1 5 ff ff " if 59' fan I , f 5' A ft ' .film it 9,33 Qi ai 'J 4 FRONT VIEW OF THE LIBRARY "" 'fvidn f""" fevfaxx IRIR ' ' ' "f -" ' 7 ' ."L,-,YQ1..-gngigf., 'gif' '-51:5-+f+1-:rfg mi, -, -,-gg M . . v, , . A M f . " ". " ' , ,. V .. . , . 8 ' 'N N xg . ' . - -v -aa- - xxx ,W Y A-Q L'-Y Q ML' -V v-Y:M' V " V. 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IRI v 111 E gx ! 9 E f I2 2 , f i E i ii K Pi K 1 fl 3 1- A um: mmv 1 i Q3 PRESIDENT LENT u V N X, P 1 5 , i n 5 Q I :F , z... l DEAN BURLINGAME IRIS 21954 . OFFICERS ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION FREDERICK LENT, PH.D. ............. Prerident HOLLISTER ADELBERT HAMILTON, PH.D. . Vice Preeident FRANCES M: BURLINGAME, ED.D. . . ...... Dean ELMER W. K, MOULD, PH.D. . . . .... Secrefarg of ine Faculig BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FRANCIS A. RICHMOND, B.S., Cornell ...... Ba.rine.r.r Manager W. I. BOOTH ........ . . . Treawarer MARCIA DERBY . ..... Bamar ALBERTA PORTER ........... .f1.r.ri.rz'ani fo ine Banrar HELEN FITZPATRICK NUGENT, B.S., Elmira Direcior of ine Bureau of dppoinfmenff C99 Secreiarg of Exfenwion Coarrref SUSAN' K. HOLLERAN, B.S., Elmira .......... Regieirar MARGARET BUCKLEY, B.S., Elmira . . Secrefarg io ine Dean HELEN SHAUL WESTRA, B.S., Elmira .... Secretary fo the Premident ERNESTINE FRENCH, A.B., Elmira . . Execazfiue Secrefarg fo ine Pre.ria'en1f ELIZABETH MCDOWELL, A.B., Wellesley d.nri.r1fan1f fo ine Execuzfive Secreiarg BERTHA C. FOORD ............... Dieiifian MARGARET LITTLE, B.S., Framingham Normal School .ffJ'.ri.rian2f fo ine Dieiizfian ANNIE VANDUZER . . . . . Hoare Direczfor ELSIE TAYLOR . . . . Name SYLVIA WALTERS ......... . . . Siadeni Name AGNES ELIZABETH FARRINGTON, A.B., Elmira . Manager of ine Bookfiore GRACE M. ALLIGER ....... .dczfing Manager of zfhe Boolorfore I5 EVELYN C. AVERY NXARY MEGIE BELDEN GWYNN S. BEMENT . . N R, Q .-X. Am-:S . , , I ' 1, ' Q PII hbmxliu-x-I1 .XKZIXYF Bl. S., Umv. of Ph- Dy Yale . Inffracfor In f1Ia.rz'c X :I 'H ."If':1,1f: A I IU-Ill' "1i4'7l' 0f.L'l14'f111'.-'ll'l! Chicago fy' fbwilce Harrff f 'I 'B B B K' M ' K Jmocialc f9r0fu.r.ror of PrQfe.r.rIJr of Englwfz Home Econonuar Llfefafllff ' ? :Ffh . , - . ,A V C 9.9. - ?5:?:' 'f ' 2' ' ' ' ' . ...ga .AJS , , f V- Qa19::fbf.. ,j,f:fLv"f f A V- nf ,w w 1 .. A .Vf,.. 1, . f I -. IS.+.:11 l-'I-:Rm-1 BoxvxxAN HARRIET G. BROWN RUTH BUKA EDITH L. CARPENTER WX X . Um. ui NLS.. L:I1iX'.,0fChiCZlgO M. A., Brown Ph. D., Univ. of Berlin Ph. B., Vermont l'.Af.I.-.5 lx .nm .l. -'.-' f.-'Azul 1,l'Qf'c'II',l'0l' Lz'!1rnrI'a1zandPr0fzf.r.r0r - Pr0fe.r.f0r of A Acfzaufaaqaa School ' . l'f.gf .-.-.-' .L .gf llnmv l2't70lI0lIll'CJ' Llbrafy Economy German Language for Librarfanf, " 1 . -h'f:qfn1'-'- and Liferafure zi.r.rZ.rz'ani Librarian '..! .Yu 10:10 I " ' ' ' lmzsii' D. C., I X - . H. Sw RLNQIIAEIWQ .1AR?3LSOUIEiE.COUCH EDITH M. CREICHTON HELEN SOPHIE DAVIS f'1-"ff'11vlI11' In L : I11.r!f'ac!aI'z'fzHE?jl0 ff A., McGill Av Cornell IU.-y.-1'.-.If lilffmzliun HV I J.rz.rz'afg Pralfeaxror of d.r.rL.rz'aZz' qrofewor of renm .ng iff, I'Il R' 'A I ' A ' TAf.-.-B-iLlI.gi.i.?fLggiT.111jf- ,--I :.ifF5:1.i.153ffg..g:Qg.gg.5m I 6 15195 S DOROTHY ANNE DONDORE Ph. D., Columbia Profewor of Eflglzlrfz HARRY N. EATON Ph. D., Univ. of Pittsburgh Profemfor of Geofogg and Geography EDITH FARNHAM GEORGIA L. FIELD CATHERINE FINTER Ph. D., Iohns Hopkins Ph. D., Univ. of B. S., Miami, f1.r.rz'.rfani Profcauror of Colorado - Certificate Physical Hzlrforg Profeazfor of Education Wellesley Englafh Liierafare 11.r.ri.rfanf Profewor oj Plzuyaical Edacafion A A 1 ' 2 P -.., . A l,q.-i fig? I an T 'A K , v , AMY GILBERT GROVER C. T. GRAHAM E. MARGARET GRIMES HOLLISTER ADELBER'l' GEORGIA HARKNESS Ph. D., Univ of M. A., Brown Ph. D., Columbia HAMILTON Ph. D., Boston Pennsylvanla Profemror of Economzczr Profeazror of Ph. D., Iohns Hopkins University Projemror of Hariory ana' Polzfical Scuznce French Language Profeanror of Profewor of Plzilowoplzg and Lzierafare Clafucal Pfzilology FRANK HARRIS Ph. D., Univ of Minnesota 11.f.ri.r1anf Profewor of Economicm and Sociology RUTH HOFFMAN M. A., Cornell Infirucfor in Biology E. BARTON HOWE 4 IDA LANGDON Ph. D., Univ of Ph. D., Cornell Chicago Profeazror of d.r.r0cL'az'e Profemror of Englzlrh Literature Englzlflz Liferafare I7 1 2. Ta if I 5 1 I w 5 5 1 1 . E X . . Y Y . xt ,,.. . - -- - , , LUCY MCKIBBEN GEORGE MORGAN MRS. COR.-X R. i1fCALEEgJ,3q?1-2 M. A., Columbxa MCKNIGHZI LMIBSCHER ll fl.r.ri.r1Inf1l'ProfeJ.ror of .ff.r.ri.rianz' Direcior 'of PB. M., Elmira? Ph. D., Come F. cyl The Nanrery School and f'ofe.r.ror of ' oice l'rnl'rJ-fvf' fll Lulu' and lm N anrery School Teacher Choral Singing, ' ,1rcl'n1f'0l05I,l! and Organ LUCILE MESSINGER B.. S., Columbia dccicfani Cafalogagf 3 5 .gpm .XAONTGOMERY GERALDINE MORROW ANNE I. MORSE ELMER W. KMMOULD AGNES M. 'ORBISON A A., Columbia M. A., Cornell A. B.,'Elm1ra Ph. D.. Unlv of M. A.. Univ. of Pnv-Mfor of' Home Profemror of Expre.r.rion B. S. ln L. ' Chlcago M1SSOUFi 131-011011111-.r mid Dircclor ' N. Y. S. C. T. L1brary dlexander Caozeron .finrociale Profemfor of QI' .Yur.-'spy School ' School fllacffenzie Biology duicianf Librarian Profewmor of Biblical I17i.fz'ory and Liierafure O I HNCALVINPOMEROY GERALDINE QUINLAN FRANCIS A. RICHMOND 5 A. Prmcefon M. A. Cornell B S C ' 11 I A1.r.ri.rfa2zJalProfe.r.ror of 11.r.ri.rfanf Profemror of Profe.i.roi',of ?l5B?7Il.J'fly F y.ric.f Exprewion qu f 16' Y 4 . I 1 A xl 1 l 954 a . M. GEORGE SCHECK RAYMOND B. STEVENS MARY CLEGG SUFFA GRACE A. THOMAS MARTHA L. TILTON Ph. D., Cornell Ph. D., Univ. of M. A., Brown Ph. D., Cornell New York Art Profewor of Pxyclzology Michigan Profewor of linrociale Profemfor of Students League Profeaxror of Sociology f7lLZflZ8l7'lLZfl.CJ' ana Englixh Profewor of Ari dmironomy ' 2' 'fx ' f ff f , ,mi 'Hwy , ' Mae. ff 'f ,ay I WW W' f' A f I ' f A .Y W ffl" - 1 - -f .'hoh f THOMAS I. TOOLE IOHN R. TUTTLE MARGUERITE E. LYDIA BOURNE WALSH ELIZABETH LEIGH M. A., Holy Cross Ph. D., Cornell VAN DUYN M. A., Wellesley WHITTAKER dmfiffanf Profemor of Profe.r.ror of Philwophy M. A., New York do-ling Anriwfanf Sc. D., Elmira Religioiw Educafion and Poyclzology, and University Profewor in Biology Profeazror of Biology Direclor' of Exfenwion Profeaxror of Phyfical Plzyfiology and Counrea' Ediicazfion Baczferiology FRANCES M. WRIGHT KAROLENA R. M. A., Brown ZIMMERMAN dwiwlanl Profemfor of B. S., Elmira .fllaihemalicm and Inwlrucfor in Secreiarial 5 firfronomy Sfudieo- I 9 ' BOARD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS OF THE BOARD HUBERT C. MANDEVILLE, Pre.ria'en.l WILFRID I. BOOTH, Secrelary and Treafarer TERM.EXPIRING IN 1955 HARRY C. BALDWIN, Waverly, N. Y. ARCHIE M. BOVIER, Elmira, N. Y. MARY BULLARD LEWALD C'97j, New Y ark, N. Y, EFFIE LLEWELLYN C'98j, Elyfbarg, Pa. SEYMOUR LOWMAN, lVa.rlzin-gfon, D. C. HUBERT C. MANDEVILLE, Elmira, N. Y. WILLIAM LYON PHELPS, New Haven, Conn. A. E. RHODES, Elmira, N. Y. S. G. H. TURNER, Elmira, N. Y. FREDERICK LENT, PH.D., Elmira, N. Y., ex-oHicio TERM EXPIRING IN 1954 I. HERBERT CASE, New York, N. Y. IENNIE CROCKER FASSETT, lVa.rhington, D. C. CAROLYN HALL C'92D, Elmira, N. Y. HALSEY SAYLES, Elmira, N. Y. MERLE D. THOMPSON, Elmira, N. Y. CHARLES M. THOMS, Roehefter, N. Y. NORA STANFORD WELLS, fllelboarne, Florida . TERM EXPIRING IN 1955 WILFRID I. BOOTH, Elmira, N. Y. HERMON A. CARMER, Seneca Fallf, N. Y. SOPHIE DAVIS CRANDALL C'87D, Elmira, N. Y. ' ELMER DEAN, Elmira, IV. Y. G. B. F. HALLOCK, D.D., Roelzed-ter, N. Y. F. M. HOWELL, Elmira, N. Y. M. DOYLE MARKS, Elmira, N. Y. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H C MANDEVILLE F, M, HOWELL A W I. BOOTH PRESIDENT FREDERICR LENT RCHIE M- BOVIER M. DOYLE MARKS SOPHIE DAVIS CRANDALL A, E, RHODES CELMER DEAN H.-XLSEY SAYLES AROLXN HALL IVIERLE D. THOMPSON S. G. H. TURNER 1-Z' f Q14 f ,ff if, Nr 41 ,. f, 14' 4 W 'J ,-ffzlf 4 217 fx 112 fm in fl? 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Treatrurer 21 A IRI S Aldinger, Gladys Alexander, Martha Allison, Elizabeth Arena, Iennie Barnes, Mary Blache, Dorothea Blanchard, Marion Boesen, Adah Boesen, Maybelle Bogart, Isabelle Briggs, Antoinette Byard, Harriet Campbell, Mary Campbell, Frances Carmody, Margaret Chambers, Eleanor Cxeri, Anne Collins, Catherine Coon, Mary Louise Cooper, Daisy Costello, Elizabeth Cotes, Helen Crane, Thelma Crooks, Eleanor Cross, Miriam Cruikshank, Ruth Dales, Ruth Denison, Mildred Deyo, Sarah Domenech, Domitila Doremus, Audrey Dudley, Muriel Eckerson, Marie Ellett, Dorothy Elmore, Eleanor Evans, Suzanne Faul, Mary Feeney, Agnes Foran, Katherine Fraser, Edna Gibbons, Helen Goodrich, Dorothy Gude, Dorothy Hamilton, Marsha Hamilton, Mary Alice Hand, Margaret Hatfield, Caroline Hawley, Ruth Healy, Mildred Helmer, Frederica Henschke, Erna SENIGR Hinman, Hester Hobelmann, Mae Hoppen, Ruth Hopper, Ruth Howe, Virginia Howland, Elizabeth Hyde, Arvilla Iacques, Elizabeth Ianello, Louise Iohnston, Barbara Iones, Beatrice Iones, Alice Iudd, Laura lung, Louise Kent, Frances . Kieffer, Marjorie King, Rhondda - 5: ':gf?l.-ffi,4.ffif,.,2AfigIii-Swv:fa- '-lr:-if'rf,"'s.-f"r-ff1T-H"QL ' ' ' .. 'X " - ' QIQS4 CLASS Knapp, Florence Knohl, Hanna Koush, Monica LaFountain, Gwendolyn Lambert, Henrietta Lambie, Adelaide Lanning, Lois Lark, Lucille Lincoln, Margery Lockwood, Helen Loeb, Mary Lonergan, Alice Lyford, Mary Louise Mabey, Velma Macy, Ethel McCord, Madeline 25 McDonald, Amy Messimer, Mildred Miller, Sarah Moore, Mary Moscoe Mar Pfisterer, Elizabeth Pound, Elizabeth Powell, Louise Prall, Iosephine Quick Mar aret 1 .Y 1 S Mundorff, Dorothy Raynor, Phyllis Obuhanych, Mary Helen Rice, Marjorie O'Connor, May O'Connor, Ruth Olds, Catherine O'Leary, Virginia Paul, Laura Perler, Lucile Personius, Iane Peters, Lillian Peterson, Margaret Ronaldson, Caroline Rosak, Aurelia Rowles, Mary Rungee, Elinor Russell, Doris Schmelzer, Marion Scott, Iosephine Sechrist, Elizabeth Shepard, Margaret Sherman, Marion Shipe, Laura Starr-Place, Lucy Stevens, Winifred Stoeltzing, Frances Titsworth, Marjorie Toms, Mescal Twentyman, Dorothy Vonderlin, Catherine Waldron, Doris Waters, Dorotha Wendler, Mary Wheeler, Mary Elizabeth Wood, Leah Woolsey, Edith Wooster, Iune sEN1oR CLASS HISTORY So IT CAME to the fourth year and the seniors gaily migrated to new dormitory where thev lived in a blue haze or blaze, or glory, especially after senior weekend, A5 for blazer-s, some like them blue and some like them tan and either color is becoming to senior complexions. Tammy was charmingly pertinent as a mascot, Their outstanding vocal talent was shown melodiously senior weekend.. The senior play imparted certain gems of wisdom to all who saw it. It was The Dover Road and excellently played. The seniors also featured importantly in presenting Barry's Hotel Univerre in connection with Colgate. In the spring of their last year the seniors held their final social function begin- ning with Prom at which the spirit was to "go native" 3 at least native American Indian. There were deep forests and sturdy wigwams to hide in. Dinner dance transported the seniors to the Orient in the atmosphere of Wisteria and gay lan- terns. The last college months of nearly every senior meant application letters. Good luck to you and your careers, seniors. With graduation the class of 1955 sings its SXVEIH XVO1'1g. 24 1954 Fleei, Prenfice, Dean Burlingame, Vickery, Sweii JUNIOR CLASS DEAN EURLINGAMEW . IEAN PRENTICE A MYRA FLEET .... ELEANORE VICKERY . MARGARET SWETT . . 25 K Pafron Sain! . Prafidenzf Vice Prenrideni . Secreiary . Tremrurer I is JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY "Some come riding on a hayfiack when ilzeg conzej In a limouwine or faxi .ftill zfheg comej .find .ro fheg gel io college T 0 .rupplemenl iheir knowledge H They come riding and flzeg d0n'l care flow flzeg come! ND SO WE CAME to college, green as freshmen and happy-go-1l1Ck.Y as sophomores. ' ' h ' A 03-L 11 Then the queer, new dignity of being Iuniors rested seriously on our shoulders especially with a "little sister" to bring up and take to parties. At our first prom we juniors angled for deep-sea Hsh, then danced blissfully in Davy jones' Locker. Dinner dance was a brilliant highlight and social success. On the day of the song contest the juniors breathed deeply, sang lustily and carried off the Merry Chan- ters banner. So skillfully did our athletes play their games that they were declared champions in hockey and basketball. junior-Senior Banquet was a happy Pollyanna festival with much prosperity talk and gold bars as favors. No one will ever quite take the place of the seniors in our hearts. Finally, at the Iris premiere freshly bound yearbooks were perused by eager juniors who therein discovered many things about themselves. LW1wni!-2-e5HH'EL'gJRiy,3!2!hEBw, iBB iiiiIZ:-: xxw:.:vr.:.r:.-r1.r.Q2..,l..L-:.2' !UEx3w 3lE P' f Y, ,,xf'?CTTF1TFTf7,1 . 3 j,1'g'7f'?ffQQ21,:,'H' 1- jx, 1 J' -i,jf",""j: 'LTP' 'g1F'f'F'5wf3.-,,vp1:7g,i',3'iiff,F57f?fv-37 ,,vis-7.-1-ggv.fy:f,p-f., ,H l if-1--jg.. nf ,-gyzmgy,-yyfzw-.,l,, ,Y-f,-Y.'mf3,1-"7'Tj'f3:-v-:'5p,if.wyi11f:r'Hy'5 ,'.-:wa'G5s5fw1" '5 f ' "f wmamvii4dfQua,mx'-'-a.4L5f,-Q1-qw-aari.n.SN i- nssizaggnuifrnlig-'....""!.EamL..4.t:I:,1a:d:.3fa,.i i'-2r.LL"..if...'M1.a.tZ.a1iLAQu.1u.''T'-.iA...."f',.F.,'-I,rwf,i-.s:.'1,- 5:-qn,a',.,3.,w -,,5.,w.. f - Q. :.3F:m ..i 27 IEAN PRENTICE PRESIDENT g1954 I ELEANOR BEARDSLEY Elmira, X. Y. THE College Girl and the Ford Roadster. Iim- mie gets around with such speed it's amazing. She gets around the dance floor with her grace- ful, well-shod feet, she goes from class to libe to town with assurance. She has never-failing poise, quick-changing temperament, apprecia- tion of things, savoir faire, and an exquisite penmanship. SYLVIA BEDZOFSKY Detroit, fHic!z. "A" IS her work, "A" her keen, eager mind. Her name should begin with "A" instead of UB". It's fun to watch her sitting in the front row in a class, her eyes sparklingly directed on the teacher, her cheeks pink with interest, taking crazy un-understandable notes in short- hand, English, German-no matter which, or whether they're hopelessly mixedl Sylvia can untangle them with her brilliant mindl HELEN BIRCHENGUGH Skaneafelerr, N. Y. POLLEEEI The eternal, inevitable scream from the telephone. And Polleee, a streak of red or orange, comes tearing down the hall. A con- noisseur of masculine worth is Polly, and a living proof of the paradox that one can go places for seven days and seven nights every week, and get by nicely and nonchalantly. Amusing stories told to a roomfull of open- mouthed, pajama-ed listeners. Sophistication, fascination, and a tempestuous giggle-Polleeel 29 DOROTHY BOESE New York, N, Y. DOT would be the advertising artist's dream of practical sophistication if it weren't for her eyes. lt's those luscious, big brown eyes, gmil- ing in amusement, grinning in wicked glee, or deep and wistful, that betray the real Dot behind them, with her ideas and her ideals and the businesslike vigor with which she gets behind German Club and Senate. LOIS ELIZABETH BOWEN Fredonia, N. Y. DID someone mention puns? Tittering? Sing- ing or tap dancing? Betty emerges with, "Have you a magazine?" Betty is one of the intelligentsia who enjoys Greek and French. She fills a fourth at bridge with asmuch ef- ficiency and facility as she translates a difficult Latin passage. And she accomplishes things calmly, one by one, in rapid succession. IAYNE BREWER Cortland, N. Y. BREWER goes to Cornell, and Brewer comes back, squealing happily. You wouldn't expect her to squeal. She has such a nice, soft little Iayne-like voice. But when she's excited- her brown eyes can't express it all alonel Brewer believes anything you tell her, and giggles the queerest, most detached giggles when she finds out it was only for fun. i. , IRIS ff '51a,-Eg fr - 1 195-1 BEATRICE BULL Jlanma, N. Y. LITTLE Beebul and her huge math problems, her A's in three math courses, her satisfactory listening capacity, her quick smile, her eternal nursery school and adoration of children, her beautiful sense of humor, her genuineness, her plants and her puzzlesl Bee and her little corner room, her interest in intelligent things, and her friendshipsl DOROTHY BURROWS Bfnglzamfon, N. Y. BEHOLD-the potential perfect secretaryl Be- hold eiflciency and level-headedness and com- mercial leanings. Behold at the same time, the tall girl who plays hockey, is very fond of dogs, is sympathetic, all eyes and ears, when you need someone sympathetic, who has beautiful gold-blonde hair that makes her look divine in blue. WINIF RED CARDNER New Woodwiock, N. Y. WINNIE hurries by, with things under her arm and clutched in her hands. Winnie is in a hurry. So she bumps into you, perhaps, and becomes apologetic, awfully apologetic. You'd probably have said "pardon" and rushed on. But it is important to Winnie. She is an A student, just a bit more industrious and conscientious than other A students. And in the autumn, like a busy brown squirrel, she fills her room with horse chestnuts. 31 cARoLYN CASSON S1meafeze.,N, y, S5 CAROLYN"fh6 Latin student in high School days doubtless would have been whispered a "perfect shark." "Shark" cannot refer to her appearance, for in no sense does she re- semble that redoubtable sea-creature, nor do her tastes, for they are elephantine. It is only an apt metaphor indicating her ability to swal- low man-sized Latin constructions Without a qualm-even with pleasure. JOSEPHINE CIERI it Elmira, N. if, CIERi and Coletta, together in alphabetical- order-classes, giggling in the libe basement together, wearing black crocheted caps alike. And Minnie, alone, once-in-a-while, very friendly and good natured and capable, talking to people with her pleasant low voice. FILAMENA COLETTA Elmira, N. Y. OLD KING COLE would have been proud of Fil as one of his liddlers three. Because Fil is merry. And Fil has a way with her violin. So she would have sent the King and Queen into ecstasies with her music and entertained the court with her funny earnest stories and her inimitable laugh. t , 1954 ROSE CUNNELLY Iglillfllllllllfllll., IV. Y. IT'S fun to watch this diminutive thing execut- ing tap-steps with skill and precision, or dash- ing madly about campus with an earnest ex- pression on her face and a load of books under her arm. YVhen she does, she looks very like a little animated doll. Far from doll-like, however, is Rose, whenever someone is in trouble. MARGARET CORNWELL Elmira, N. Y. TALL and slender, graceful and individual, like the Vogue ladies, a fondness for the arts, a delight in good looks, a fancy for red hair, an "instinct" for term papers, a taste for dough- nuts, a knack with tower rooms, a glint of mischief in her dark eyes, and a sudden laugh to go with it. MARY CGUPER Binghamton, N. Y. HATES: bran muffins and beets, nursery school as a conversational subject, and "Cooper" or "Cow-per," for that matter. . Loves: cats, Norma Shearer, chocolate cake, having her neck tickled, expression, and The Theatre. Has: a talent for imitating a monkey, a happy-go-lucky Way of making baskets and goals and home runs, a clever evaluation of people, a boyish way of walking and talking, a nice smile, and Bunwin. 33' ,x ' A mx- s 5 Q I 4 'ix ix 59. . C5 GEORGIANA CRANDALL Ofceofa, Pa GEORGIE loves whipped cream and all the luxuries of life. And so she has an interior- decorated room that everybody looks on with awe. From the tips of her coral nails to the top of her perfectly waved hair, Georgie is perfection-not terrifying perfection. She has a weakness for ships, and another-in the dead of night she eats terrible combinations of wonderful food from home. Iust then Georgie came around the corneri. PAULINE DARRoHN Honeoye Falla, N. Y. PAULIN E loves music. That, of course, implies more, much more. It hints at a feeling for rhythm-she dances well. It suggests a deep enjoyment of tone-she sings. It suggests a love of beautyg an at-homeness in the world at half-past-six-and who has seen the beautifully gowned, poised Pauline at dinner or a dance without realizing that these things are true of her. We've missed our Paulie mightily since she's gone. ROSE DE FELICE Beilzany, N. Y. ROSE by nature qualified for the work of teach- ing nurses which she hopes to do. She is sympathetic, cool-headed, and endowed with common sense. Her friendliness and depend- ability will win people's confidence and liking wherever she goes. Her view of life is refresh- ingly simple: she seems to have made it her creed to give as much as she can to the lives of as many people as she can. IRIS pix- - - - g- ----1... "' "T.i'F-inf """r ff--v ., f . ,, H t't"-of-4154 i--Q-A --La -41,31 'T :.5gf1fi- fri'--.1 fa-wgf,.ff'f:f-: -..--ff-....,--.f-.--W .W-4.- . . f .-. -- ---2---1--- --fx......,i,'--4 -'ff 'V '-is fi 1-f'.'nL''.ii5i?,1'i1eii.u."g'2 32T"" " L? 1" ' S1954 W CECELIA DE FILIPPO Elnzfra, N. Y. CECI very nearly loses herself in her too-big car, black like her hair. She drives everywhere from Pikes Peak to Park Place. She's driven us places too, with willing good nature. A doctor needs a car. Ceci will he a doctor. Ceci needs that car. Bacteriology plus Motor- ology and so Ceci. - RUTH ELINOR DRAKE Trenion, N. J. SOFT black curly hair, dark eyes, a sweet smile. Lovely white hands and shapely nails kept immaculately clean despite the harsh treat- ment received at chem lab. -Ruthie has no legitimate complaint to register against the U. S. Postal Service, because she hears that pleasing "plop" outside her door twice a day. Willing to do things. Pleasant always, and her radio never ceases to cheer us. ELOISE DUDLEY Phelpf, N. Y. WE USED to listen spellQhound to Eloise's ac- counts of Newark days Cshe was there as a supervisor, you understandj. Perhaps that was where she began to acquire her "wise" look. Once it seemed the sort of-'Uwisdomf' that goes with a "line"-hut we've learned a different meaning for the word now, for Eloise l.J' wise, in a deep and calm way that we did not at first understand. 35 LoU1sE EAToN Bm9f1amf0n,zVew York, LOVES to warble. Posts crazy things on her, door and walls. Has nice clothes, satin blouses, long thick hair with gold lights in it, Adores movies and has special passions, Garbo all over her wall. A fresh air fiend, XVanders around with cold cream on her face, XVhat you call a sense of humor. CHARLOTTE ENYEART Saxfon, Pa, CHARLOTTE is another of the charming nurses about whom we never can really discover secrets. She will have to write an autobiog- raphy to tell All. Her days are spent in the Arnot-Qgden or in Science Hall where she once had some precious White rats that were the pride of her life. She is learning dietetics, she's interested in Psi U.g she can be absent minded on occasion and she sings and is liked by her friends. Everyone is her friend. ANNE FISH Elmira, N. Y. TALL, blonde, blase. We see her at an eight- o'clock, panting with hurrying, looking rather dishevelled and very sleepy. Ur we remember her as tall, careless Pierrot in Sophomore Plays. Anne hurries in and hurries away, dropping careless drawling funny remarks over her shoulder that you don't really hear till she's gone. He's a wise manl W Y .. - A'.liiQ21-Iii-1..'.l,I1l ,iE3BE1.Zl1T-' 'vg :Ii i T- -T7RC',I'f":? i'.,.- --F-Tr-w-ff '-,f-+,,-veneer?-K .., , ., . ,fa .. - ff: .,. W- ..,-, . . . , -1 x- .sq ,. ' ,.1,1 ., - -ff' f-W 1 . -,Sf .-'Mr-1 1 ...Jaws V , y..,.,.g1'.1-.14.gi......-i..1'1f.f,.',,-,.-.i.f,-,.,..- -5 f. ,,3',f-fu, ,035-1 -,.5,sfMUf,,. - 31 :Lg f ...mfkgfi-'I V V1 + Y -- 56 IRIS g 19.9-1 MYR.-X FLEET Cult-fzqazw, .V. Y. "SH" SAYS Flit- as she frowns upon the culprit who breaks quiet hours. Flit is an etlicient person, sincere, and conscientious. There is one flaw in her strong character, and that is an insatiable appetite for bananas. And dare we mention middle names? Here is an Imogene in our midst. And once a friend, always a friend with Flit. D'lARTHA FLEMING Corning, LV. Y. MART1'. Remember her green oilcloth bib when we were Freshmen? And how artistic the printed letters on it were when ours were all blotted and downhill? Marty's like that- artistic, careful about things, talented. Re- member her climbing on and off the Corning bus with a red beret on her head and her hands full of books and lunch? NORMA FLETCHER Elmira, N. Y. HERE is one of those superior people who looks serious and is gay, and who has brown hair that turns up around the edges. Here also is a person who makes you feel complimented and important by telling you all about her very nice family. And when a place for a picnic or party is desired, the Fletcher girl smiles and offers the Fletcher Cabin. 57 iii? iiiiii it IRIS Grinrs FosTER Isa,-fm., N. y. C.eXl-CL'LL'S, cookies, cheerfulness and curls, The only place where C doeSn't appear in Gladvs' scheme of things is her report card. Her disposition is sunny as her hair, her con- sideration for the wants and wishes of other people is constant as the sun. For sunny Gladys Foster we predict Comrades galore, with capital C's. ' LAURA FUDGE Glenolden, Pa. IQAURA-'COIHIHOII sense. These words link as naturally as ham-eggs. She has taken "com- mon sensen away from its association with "ordinary," and now it evokes the picture of blue-eyed, serious Laura, powdering someone's back, while she tells her that the Prom man's lateness is probably due to a flat tire, but that there's no difference if he is a little late. "Wl1o wants to go at the very beginning of the dance anyway." MARION GRIFFIS Elmira, N. Y. HER profession should be, without a doubt, modeling for Harper's Bazaar. Her standard of appearance is utter perfection. No one has ever seen one of her dark hairs the least ruffled, nor her even, smiling temperament the least ruffled either. Whiether Perfect Secretaries are born or made, it's a moot question, but Marion is both born and made that secretary. Q1 " ' 36' 519544 J MARGARET HABERER Luwvilfc, N. Y. NIARG dreams always of the sea 5 we guess what she pictures when she sits sometimes, looking into space. Hers is a great desire to go to sea again, and next summer will probably find her bound for the Tropics. It is plain that she is at home on a ship-have you seen the snap-shots in her scrap-book? They are hlarg, but an- other, gayer than we know g she faces, smiling, into the wind of the wide ocean. NAOMI HASSETT Elmira, N. Y. WITH such a name, she must be charming. Right again. Naomi is charming for these things: shining hair, a smile that has a good deal of meaning behind it, nice looking shoes, a lovely nose. W'hat is most charming about her is just being Naomi. LILLIAN HAY Savannah, N. Y. RATTLE, rattle, chugchug. Lillian in clogging class or Lillian in her Ford? It's very likely to be either, really,-or it might be Lillian uggling figures in calculus or trig. She needs mathe- matics to count all the people who are her friends and all the people she has so willingly in her car. Rattle-ithe Ford dis- driven appears with Lillian still yelling at someone on the corner. 39 MARY HoY Ezmzm, N. y. NVOULDN'T Mary's smile make medicine taste like ginger ale? And would you expect any, body with a serious mouth tiptoeing around in 3 starched white apron and stiff little cap to be such a jolly lot of fun? I mean you sort of for- get that they're real, and not just all made of L,-ympazffzy and genzflenam' and wlfdom. Mary dances and plays tennis, though. I mean carff she though? Don't you envy her? I too. - DoRoTHY HUGHES Ezmfm, N. y, THE curtains part to reveal a high blue silk hat bowing low. Beneath the hat is Dot. A steamer whistle blows warningly and someone with a dark shoulder bob and red cheeks waves wildly from the deck. Dot, on her way to Bermuda again. The sun blazes down on a tennis court and Dot, back from the South with a delicious tan serves another ace. Life is just one large reason for Dot to smile careiessly with those very white teeth of hers. HELEN HUMPHREY Salamanca, N. Y. I SING of arms and a girl. A twentieth century Helen who appeared with her hair worn in in- triguing bangs once. She dances with grace and lightness and confesses she's crazy about it. "On wings of song" does Hoddie fly with her clear voice. In general she prefers gentle- men to men and Leslie Howard will do. Ear- rings, gold sandals, glee clubs, phiz quizzes, and Grange Spa sundaes are big moments with Hoddie. tHow did you get your nameftl She's a charmer, our Helen. 40 S I 4 MARIAN IVES Iilfllllifll, .V. I. A M.-XID Dlarian and a Dlidas with miraculous power of a magic touch. ln a minute a bare desk becomes a place of orange and yellow beautyg an ordinary piece of music gains a cer- tain harmony and rhythmg even a prosaic ome- lette turns a perfect golden brown for her. Golden brown like her hair and eyes. Clever and fair as Robin Hood's Nlaid, Nlarian. IEAN MARY IAMIESON Sea CIW, N. Y. iiHELLO,,, coming from the half-opened door where Iimmy lives. Then one of those conver- sations in the beguiling Iamieson manner which will sweep you away with interesting nonsense. Topics range all the way from Altman shoes to getting ads, to "last summer in the office." Her deep-set eyes have a wicked gleam and her very strong chin shows determination. She can live happily with less sleep than anyone we know. There's Wanderlust in that blood and gold in that heart of Iimmy's. DORGTHY KELLY Corning, N. Y. A CURLY-HAIRED nurse to care for you in your invalid moments, a nurse who has a charming air of perplexity about her, as though she were puzzling over life's problems-that's Dot. Here at college she goes to classes in a sleek brown coat, spends most of her time in' Science Hall. Dot is well informed in all sorts of things from administering an anaesthetic to prehistoric dinosaurs. 41 15-Q 2 3 HELEN KLEBERT Em-,,a, N. Y Q AT LASTl-someone who will try anythin once-anything from falling in the Campui pond to announcing a radio program, She has a certain dramatic self-possession and poise a lovely warm complexion, an exceedingly fwigk- ling smile and a genius for mimicry. Rational princess, collector of club dues or creator of great hilarity, there is an irresistible devil of mischief and fun dancing in her eyes, STEPHANIE KOBES P0r1fJerviJ, N, Y. SOMEONE should have nicknamed Steve "Shorty, " Someone should build a monument to her giggle. Someone should buy her a magnifying glass to help her study her notes when she's reviewing for quizzes. We never could read her microscopic writing with the naked eye. Quite a linguist, Steve, with her French and German and English. IRENE KOHLHAAS Elmira, N. Y. A CLOUD of smoke, a glow of flames, a wild rush to the rescuel Too late-Irene has burned her sandwiches again. "Oh welll"-and she philo- sophically accepts this as she does all things, with a slow smile and a witty remark, so you smile with her. She likes solitaire, double solitaire too. People still prefer a certain shade of hair-the kind she has. -+---by aa- .- V v Y ,, , -f - A-4-N .-,h-.....,...,,.A,,,, n - ll I "- A a i . ww ' Q. W 'W v.r5'f.rr,-1-v, , Y r V vm . . 1 4'-.:'f,,'k,,f QW!"-.13 Qi. 'J ' - ,J Mx, 1:71 :".:f::,vi-if-P, -"-1,361 1- , ' f tmniraifi.L?.f.,.,Wie,iLiig,,s1,,r.s,.l.,,,fQ.i.i,, 42 S1 .9-1 HELEN LATIMER P1'0w'1!cf1ce, R. I. TAKE a friendly, cheery smile. Add a pair of twinkling blue eyes and some smooth blonde hair. Blix a good sense of humor and a few New England ""r's. And the result is- Latimer. Laddy slaves four afternoons a week in science lab and then plays a fast and furious game of hockey or baseball. A good sport, a girl worth knowing. MARION LYNCH Elnuira, IV. Y. :REMEMBER the terrifyingly secret ,meetings when we voted for Marion Lynch because she had a fuzzy lavender beret, a lovely smile and a low voice? And how nice her blonde hair was with the Freshman crown on it? Now she uses her low voice as a man in our plays and she wears perky brown hats over one eye 3 but the smile is just exactly as nice. We'd vote for her now, even harderl ELIZABETH LYON Aurora, N. Y. BETTY is indeed a versatile person. Ask her for posters and, presto, we have clever ideas and attractive colors. Betty, the equestrienne enters, hazel eyes sparkling, cheeks aglow. Art is her forte, but she dabbles in literature and psychology on the side. Her hobbies: Taking pictures and knitting sweaters. At last we have found her-a girl who enjoys living in an institution. I 45 s I I 2 I I I I I. I .F I .n I. I li E I I I I F L. 4 I gli:-'E+ ,, iw HELEN MACGREGOR Bellevue, Pa. Q 5 DIICKEY MoUsE's most ardent fan. In Qier serious moments Mac does psych to while the time, or loses herself in a classic. Mac enjgys singing and music, possesses a delight- fully unexpected sense of humor, and mai long telephone calls to talk to her family. A Whenever we see a certain very special brane of H Wlay ies nd twinkle in her eyes, we are forewarned tiat she is about to make a subtle or moral remark So we listen carefully. That's Mackie for you' HELEN MACK I Elnzim, AT. Y. A WHIRL of pep. A friendly sputter. Ten happy laughs. A flash of very blue eyes. A rakish hat. Ten impish grins. A merry vivid whirlwind of red lips and white teeth and blonde hair. Here and then rushing gaily off the next minute. Hangover smiles beaming about behind her. VIRGINIA MANY Elmira, N. Y. THERE are so many things about Ginnie. There's her ability and thoroughness, the convocation kind. There's the deft eye and swiftness, the tennis kind. And there's the cleverness in phraseology that put her on Iris board. Nothing about her is prosaic. Couldn't be with that fairness, those blue lovely eyes, that peaches-and-cream-ness, and that unusual soft way of talking. I M I J' 'V 7-fa-i1f4P4"I'l'-ff. . 'I' ' 'Wlv' . -.-Fl- ,Q . , - . , - , , - r g'. g 1:,,,' a 3 5 . 19 iff ., 3-g jqiq . F :l ,Qj ,q, t ,,,,,i ,gn i-W'--'..i:.,:Lh Lit. T i::',A,,': lg.-, . 44 819.94 ELIZABETH MATHICZ lffzglm-nad, N. J. bl.-XTHEZ has an aim in life. 'lihat aim being to have a huge farm, with cows and horses, and dogs and sunsets. But in the meantime she is content with being teased about her absent-mindedness, her near-sightedness, and her boosting of Englewood. Nlathez yodels in the tub while others are powdering their noses. But she arrives panting and breathless on time. And Nlathez, the editor, gets things done amazingly. A fine, unusual mind, tastes satisfied only by perfection. MARGUERITE MATTIE Hornell, N. Y. ON COLD winter mornings when the alarm goes off and the window's still up, Marg calmly turns over and goes on sleeping-almost through eight o'clocksl Nobody was ever so fond of her bed. In frivolous moments, Marg composes rime that is hardly worthy of the dignified classification of poetry. A happy- go-lucky-air she has about her that is pleasant to have around. VALERIA MATTRISKI Elmira, N. Y. TYPING and shorthand and a sense of what's what in business affairs, and all sorts of impos- ing knowledge of mysterious technical matters. Valeria does not hand her knowledge out in front for people to see. She simply goes blithely on through college and life in general, entertaining us and making us laugh. Once in a while the ideal-secretary-ness pokes its head through, and we prepare to bow with respect. 45 RUTH HAYES I3ujI'a!0, AY, yu lQL'T111E has a little toy dog named Scottie, whose head turns easily, so that he may watch hm- wherever she goes. Other heads than the liule puppy's turn when she passes, for she ig W.,-xv pretty. Perhaps her own head would be turned, too, if she hadn't such a quick sense of humor, but she has the sense of humor, vm, gee, and so she chatters and laughs continuallv and goes on being a charming person. 1 IEANNETTE MCADAM Iiarlvur, N. lf, 'l'..x1iE the virtues and faults of your ideal personality, add a wild uncontrollable giggle, and emphatic way of speaking, a broad friendly wink, a love of children, habitual journeys to the library, the vigorous cuttingout of pictures which goes with a history major, and a lovely smile. Combine them, with a sense of values, into a thought picture of your ideal of a friend, and name it Ieannette. MARY MCGREEVY Efmira, N. Y. THIS is the princess of story-booklfame and of the Sophomore plays. With hair like the golden-haired saints in stained glass windows and a dainty elfish grace, she seems to Ht the story-book-princess r6le. And yet there is a sparkle of mischief in her eyes, a stage-manager dependability in her capacities, and an engaging friendliness in her manner which makes a.mere story-book princess seem a very silly person indeed. I' , Q fi! 71275 'ii-3' imlkiff-if-i'.-''r:,rz+f4'if?-TFETFT11' fi., :f1+'1-fe.1f-f5f-174-1T-"f?i'f?.T-' ' ' 46 IRIN: x l 31904 M.-XRIAN MCINIQRNIQY IZYIIIIIIYI, X. Y. 'WVHEN Irish eyes are smiling," sure thcre's mischief in the air. and .Nliclicy somewhere near. This ixlickcy. lilac the other miniature Dlickey has a wicked tease. but therc's no one easier to like. .Xliclacy thrives on fudge and argument. and history hooks and her hair is black and her eyes are blue. JANET DUNCAN MCNAB Zlenfan, X. J. DUNC-gruff and friendly, with a quick smile and a lavender beret, came this year from Swarthmore, and gave us the very first night her hearty and smiling loyalty. Her room is warm and comfortable. She takes terrible tumbles and arises, grinning amiably. But these are trivialities. Her heart and her time belong to music and all she asks of life is to listen to some Schubert, forgetting everything else. CAROL MILLER Bergen, N. Y. YOU must like her at sight. There is something about her dancing blue eyes, and the hint of the smile about her lovely mouth even in her most serious moments, that is perfectly irresistible. She's a confidence-inspiring person, the sort who gets to be class president and Prom chairman- she's respected, and loved. 1 , 4. IRIS ? SCdP,Vdafe, AT- lf- IANIE has: A nose that she would like not to be turned upg a certain pride in sunburned shouldei-S3 a passion for guava jelly and terrible cheese and knitting, a soul that is perfectly satisfied when Jane is dancing, in the rec room, with her eyes shut 3 a wistful blonde, green-blue-eyed hope that some day she may be businesslike and stern. KATHRYN MINCKLER Yonkerw, N. Y, KAY moves about from fourth floor Cowles to Rossi's for cokes, and back again with the same casual friendly grin. When that is done she packs her suitcase and goes off to New York for the week-end. Blue dresses and red lips and broad sudden smiles and firm ideals remind us of her. We like Kay, with all her casual friendly grins. RUTH MORSE Elmira, N. Y. BRIEF fur jackets, tricky hats, slinky evening dresses and soft shades of brown are her clothes. Smoothly waved hair, and brown her eyesg nonchalant her voice. The newest song is her forte, and men are her slaves, we hear. We aren't averse to her ourselves. J """ , -- ,. . I y U b Q , mr in-W Q Y. W Y- Y ww V U i iii 'V "Y"i""' " H wg'-v ' "' r ' 1- f A ' -- - . ,. 2.4. 4. . 125 :Q ' 5 -'- -.-,-f-fa. -. Iv v-4 -1:1-V.:wig.:-':,'-22' - " 1 . 3 M in nd ' 'M' " ""' """"'LL1'ik'- .EiJff:i':.,14f , i ?g1ff9TLif. " -" " io "' 48 S104 IRENE MULLIE ll"1'f!fa1r1.f-mr, X. Y. DIULLIE came to us from Rochester, last year. Yvhether you know her well or not, you realize that she is one of the most consistently good- natured people on this busy campus. Her slow, pleasant grin is one of the best imaginable tonics for the blues."' Hers is a ready sym- pathy be it for a toothache, or a notice in "psych" RUTH FIUTH Efnzfra, HIV. Y. IN THIS "Battle with the Books" curly-haired Ruth has risen to generalship. As a professor once said, "Bliss Ninth is inclined to be tardy, but when she gets here she is very good." Even generals, we find, can play an excellent game of bridge, possess a friendly disposition, speak French with amazing rapidity, and abhor baked potatoes. W CATHERINE NEARY Ofwego, N. Y. CATHERINE goes to the movies passionately. She even studies passionately, and cloesn't boast, but beams silently when report cards come. But the thing we see first about her after we have noticed that she is small and likes red and black, that she says clever, sarcastic things in the most fascinatingly dry, quiet Wayl 49 3 .J M ff .. , . . .... , by U .X L'1,'l',X Nlf'l"liH Iiifnzfra, N. Y. yh-Srl-1.5R1oL's1-Y long tingernails has Anita, And MSU im im.C-inspi1-ing lialiit of iloing lessons H day uhcatl ot' time. Slie's fun on Y. YV. pig- nies anal at Caliinet meetings. hlostly we think 01' lic-r in her little real hat, talking as fast ug L-vcr she can and laughing heartily anal gasping for lireatli in lmetween times. Aulta just will clo it, because she's so interested she forgets 10 lie lazy. ALICE NOONAN Elnzfrn, N. Y, Poms anal artists would say HAhl raven hair and soft brown eyes-delicious skin-Oli, charmingln YVe, knowing her, say, "A's in Ecl.l Alarmingln But frienclly, very. Spark- ling teeth and sparkling lively talks. Aclores movies and popular songs. Laughs and giggles and grins. Vivacious, delightful, appreciative, clever. Oh, 0611! charming. IANE oAKEs Bufalo, N. Y. COLOR-Qakes ancl her oranges and yellows and browns. A voice that is a slow soft-brown drawl, a room with misty orange curtains at the winclows, clothes that are such fascinating, intoxicating shades, a slow amusing way of asking questions that makes even a class color- ful. A tall, slim harmony in poise and brown and orange, ancl Cakes wit. Mrs. M. D. to you. l'll- "ill- F Q 50 IR S193-L DULDRED O.-Xlil.lfY llllllfl-lI.lIf0lI, .V. I. MID, Milly, Dlic. Hopelessly mixed up in everything that goes on in Elmira. Riding horseback, black eyes shining, playing basket- ball in her tiny blue gym bloomers, kicking a very special little kick that only small people can do, quite triumphantly, when she makes a basket. Doing everything. Doing it eagerly, whole-heartedly, as hard as she can. Good sportsmanship in a small package. A nice voice and an energy that never ruftles the sleek- ness of her short black hair. MIRIAM PARKER Elmira, N. Y. THERE is a Parker ingenuity and a Parker giggle and mixed with it, a certain Parker way of poking a curly brown head over a huge steering wheel, playing piano and cards, being enthusi- astic, and hiding a studious nature. And the owner of it all is Parker, who is a radical young person with a talent for getting out of scrapes and driving through traffic. IESSIE PARTRIDGE Spokane, iWaJh. IT MUST be fun, and a bit fairy-tale-ish, to live in a little White house with a Patron Saint. To go to college from there and to take Chinky the dog out for nightly walks around the city. Weive loved having Iessie, who is nice to hike With, interesting to talk to, and most charming to look at. 51 l l l l E l l is l F S-,,?- ' 5, HixN.iH PETERs sp,-,',i,1 1'.1ff.,,,, ,xi 1-. l'l.xNN.-tn, whose black eyes look as if she had 3 pk.,-fck-ily wonderful secret--perhaps a little hit funny, and valyf important: who worries Scri- ousltv about the next war, and could stop it if pr-ople would listen. " l3etters," who trills for Blu Kow Blu, and hurries forever and smiles and twinkles wry modestly when she admits she's "sort oil glad" she's on convocation or Student Gov. SYINIA PIERCE C00lm'1'.rPf111'n,r, N. lf Goon morning lVlr. Pierce, would you like to take a walk? Especially a relaxation promen- ade around campus after finishing a paper. She has a fine sensibility that sees deep into things and people. Pierce, too, poetizes lior Nlu Kow Nlu. Oh, but she is not merely poet- aster but poet. She doesn't like to he reminded of this, but she is the original absent minded professor's niece. NVith her dark curls and complexion she looks chic Clovely wordl in yellow. Good evening, Mr. Pierce. JEAN PRENTICE Y 0l1fQ6l'.!', N. Y. SOMEONE who is red-checked, gray-eyed and Scotch-who was born to be captain of some- thing-or-other. Someone who does uncon- ventional things like brushing her teeth in pajamas and a beret. Who has a hearty un- quenchable laugh and a New York accent. Someone who loves teas, basketball, history and walks in the rain and is afraid of clogs,-OUP president, Johnny. ff ' gf " 'M'- -. ,5',,','Tg,",','f f f' 'o 52 S10-lf MARIE PROC HILO Par! Clzcmhv-, N. I. XVHEN the town girls are tearing their hair to arrive on time for an eight o'clock, and even the residents are swallowing halt'-rolls at a time, that is when Dlarie shines out for deliberateness and calm and arriving on time. XVe admired her thick, brown, coiled hair in a Freshman geology class. Yve like her full hearty laugh. AlDA REGO Spring Valley, IV. Y. BLACK snapping eyes and crisp black curly hair. Red cheeks and lips, and white teeth. Like an intensely burning, brilliant bonfire. Moods that are crazy, clever, carefree, or all- envelopingly excited, or terribly serious. Grand Founder of Mu Kow Mu. Basketball and Hockey and WVeekly write-ups. "Dinah" on the piano. Leading in the rec rooml Puns. Downtown in the snow for Sibyl ads. Breath- less, contagious excitement. IEAN RICHARDSON Scranton, Pa. RICHARDSON curled up comfortably reading the latest selection of Literary Guild. Richard- son dancing in the rec room, propounding vehement arguments in discussions, giggling. Richardson practicing for speech ed. Richard- son chairman of Sophomore luncheon or dashing madly for Iris ads. Richardson's friendly "Hi there." And Richardson's good-looking finger nails. Oh, to be clever and witty when Richardson's around. 55 ,--. xi,iRo,iRE'r RIDDLESBERGER 11711-lfll l,Ql'b0f'0' Pa . l2X'lCRY'l'I'llNG Peg tells you, don't believe, But Peg has a certain devastating way with Ccrtuiil persons. Get' to say tile tfowely' XYarshington tXVashingtonj. She has such gi graml sense of humor that she will talk lior iou, but beware of the consequences. Things we will remember about Peg are those gi-gen lieeleil mules, her dark, perfectly arranged hair, her pet expression anduvaf' But mostly Peg herself. She's someone you like to remember. libl l LY SHOTT Iivbamm, Pa. XVIIICN you hear a voice somewhere in the alis- tance carolling operatically, it's Emily, in thc shower. lvhen something all bright-orange sweater and dark hair tlashes by you, it's Emily -hurrying. VVhen you see a brown polo- coated back in a library chair, it's Emily con- centrating. And when Emily looks straight at you with her black, black eyes, you know she could be trusted with big things like' lris. And just mention architects or Ireland. NlARClA SMITH Huciron, N. Y. TO SMITH belong Qpinions. Staunch emphatic opinions with no particular reasons behind them. Her love of spinach and Greta Garbo and green rings. Her loathing of pink and af- fected manners and frills. You'd never expect a girl with twinkly gray-green eyes, a shoulder shaking laugh and a theatrical complex to be so thoroughly convincing, but before long you begin almost to like spinach yourself, Perhaps it's the way she talks with her hands. . , ' llznmnalilr -rrf X f 7, .,,.. ,g QA' "" 'Q -if e----- Q--K--sagem'-..4g,-.ua.,,.a .... hm ...Q gg. V 1 Y' V' W " ' ' ' ' ' , , Y - "PY " 'Wi' ' 7' T-"U ' "f'7?e'7'I'ff' -.,:' 'i 1 ' F "f P". ff 1 J a i -' -f'3.,.1-rf: 1.Egg1f,,g51s:lgf,ff " ' "J" 371i3M' f,g1Qlqf'?:-1471fn"fI? .4 ' If A 54 IRI 1 VERA SMITH Skzzfmzlclea-, N. Y. ONE gold-haired tennis fan: two worries- freckles and poundsg three manias-baby pictures, fig newtons, and hatless winter walks g a lot of talents, but especially that of keeping everything straight-from accounts to bureau drawers. That's Vera, who has a hilarious reaction to coffee, a black velvet dress, and a smile that works at tive o'clock in the morning. ROSEMARY SNYDER Utica, N. Y. MEET Peplo, the quaint amorous prince. Meet Arthur Carringford, the frisky young hero of 1880. Meet Rosie Snyder, dark eyed, dark haired, vivacious. Rosie indulges in higher mathematics to satisfy her intellectual curiosity. She has a weakness for pop-corn and an un- canny faculty for bridge. And dancing in the rec room-how we clamor to have her lead usl VEDA SPOHN Elmira, N. Y. MAYBE you know her as the girl who always answers questions calmly and promptly, as if they had been expected for a long time. Or maybe, if you've seen that little devil of merri- ment dancing around her eyes and the corner of her mouth, you know her as the girl who writes long and foolish poems, sends away for hahy pictures and tried once to get a check for one cent cashed in the Post Office. ,1- -wi IRI C.eXROI,YN S'l'.eXDELM.'XN Hofvzcff, X, If UC.-XN"l' you hear me calling, Caroline-" Q1- Cnwlx-,1 or Carolee or Baby. Her conversation runs on, tripping silverly about her-shafl 1 wear this Ui- this, now what would you do, l'in iugt RS mwly to as not'-. Carolyn of the pwrcct. 1'L.,x.t, of the wavy hair, who was the light- of HOW. fm- two years. She can type with ag inuch tinesse as she dances. She's fun. lfl,l'f,'XNUR S'l'EV.lfNS JUYIIII-l'lI, N. Y. l'iI.I.I1'I and giggling are almost synonymous. She has the sunniest, best natured disposition that could possibly be placed in one person, Ask Ellie to do anything, and she will set about the task with an industriousness that proves her reputation for being capable and depend- able. Then there are always those week-ends at Cornell that help to make life so exciting, and so full of giggling. RUTH STILLWELL Huntington, N. Y. STILLXVELL does everything on tiptoe, with her eyes sparkling. When she cooks, she wants to have appetizers and when a picnic is over, Stillwell wants to walk home. You like dancing and playing hockey with her because she likes to dance and play hockey. The class sings lustily because she enjoys making it sing lustily. VVhen there is something important to do, Ruth volunteers, and people breathe long sighs of lazy ecstatic relief. ii 4 ' in it TU iiiiviiiiiw'm'H"'wL"3""9"' ' -W A-'i:.- 'ff ' fw' wf!eif"P1:f2E.-2-vm'"fi--251'.f '- fi 56 19.94 GEORGETTLX STIMMEL 131'fzfqqf11'!1z' Park, N. J. YOU wouldn't guess, even from Georgie's seri- ous face, how much she knows. She is not ag- gressive, although she could, without hesitation, tell you anything from the use of a flying but- tress to the test for primary colors, and might pass Hunwept, unhonored . . ." but for the fact that her friends spend most of their young lives praising her. She's nicest in the demure jumper with the angelic blue blouse, and the things that are most characteristic of her are the smooth blonde bob and Georgie. GLADYS STRACK York, Pa. SHE is graceful and charming. She is varied as an opal with all its changing tints. One mo- ment a far-away smile and the next gales of laughter. Many pictures she conjures up in our minds-the lovely, poised chairman of proms, the quiet capable secretary, the gracious hostess moving among ladies and tiny teacups. Tip Works and plays and sings with nonchalance and ability. ALICE SULLIVAN Dolgeville, N. Y. "'The time has come,' the Walrus said, To talk of many things: . Of shoes and ships and sealing-wax- Of cabbages and kings--U' AND of May Queens and of Alice. We would like to go through her looking glass to learn just howgshe' charms it. It is a mirror of her blue eyes and their miraculously long lashes, of her Small and perfect nose, and of her bright smile. Her, looking glass can't reveal her inimitable walk, her own sweet way of being witty. Be- hold the Shakespeare student on a Weekend! 57 p- ,1 IRI AXl,XRGgXRlf'li Suilfrlvli 11011111 .Uol'l'1',r, AY. 1" -Nh.3Lg'f 'lihc girl with the hrown hair that stays up, 'lihc girl who can make lurking-powrlcl. lwiscuits :intl .-Ys :intl Pfsp who lakes afternoon mips, anil has mootlse 'emoorls of all kinals, but .ggpt-cially the imliviiliml gay one in which slig Q11'l'glIlgL'S other pcoplcis hureau-tops to rcgcmblkl airports. The girl who is conveniently licklisli, who wears goorl-looking clothes, unil wrinkles up her nose when she smiles. .NLXRIORIIC SYKICS l','!m1'm, X. Y, iXl.QXl2I is a recent attzielnnent anal a charming attachment at that. She's small anal fair with a little arrogant nose anal hloncle hair that curls out around her Cheeks. Youll know, just to look at her, that she'cl love to clanec' slap or just plain dance-anything as long as she can hop or whirl or clip to the rhythm ol' music. LYDIA THOMPSON f7I0l7,4Q0l7ll'l:If, N. Y. "TOMMYISMS," that's what they are--the coined expressions and the clever puns that so make up Tommy's personality. Tommy bubbles over with enthusiasm and the most refreshing joy of living. Everything is vital to her, whether it's Sybil, Iris, or Weekly, playing St. Louis Blues, or hockey and hasket- hall, Tommy brings with her a bustling air and a gloom-dispelling, infectious laugh. Indi- viclualisrn that makes everything she C1068 another "Tommyism." 'F' i . , -gv . . , , , , , ,, Vuubmyf-H-Ac-i-f A w.ubQ.' .-.,,. A' irf is .t....gL'l 56' 19.14 Pl.-XRGA RET TH U RSTUN Clanlmz, Pa. THERE is the "Inipy" part ol' her, which has dimples and tip-tilted eyehrows and plays the elf in a XVorkshop Play: which makes terrible puns and hlushes with pride. And there is the Dlargaret part, which loves or dislikes things intensely, and has a sensitive love of beauty. lvhich acts well and says in poetry the sort of things the rest of us only vaguely half-think about. LOUISA TOMS Ifbofiriock, N. Y. LOUISA looks after us when we're sick, makes coffee for us when we must sit up and write a paper, gets books for us from the library, and listens to ouripapers and "Speech" selections. By these tokens, be it known that Louisa is a '7Gem," a "peach," a "jewel," and that shea shall not be least in the kingdom of heaven. Louisa's friends count themselves in luck. RUTH UPSON Dundee, N. Y. UPPY has a family car that can be filled with laurel, and a cottage on Seneca Lake at which almost half the college has canoed, swium, and got sunhurned. But Uppy, who is modest, goes on being interested and loyal, paying aimless nightly calls to the whole corridor, l eating awe-inspiring dinners in town, knitting, ' and calmly arching her brows at the world. I 59 LOUISE VAN TASSEL ZJUWIIIVI-Ijf0tt'lI, Pa, XV,-XTCII her wind her stick around a hockey hall and drihhle smoothly down the field. Xvatch her llip a basketball and drop it cleanly tlirough the basket. Then see her settled placidlv beside the radio, knitting. She appreciates ia Symphony concert, and she's mighty keen about "hi-de-hi's" and "how-my-doin's,'U too. XVon- der at her imperturhability. Gasp at onc gallant roadster, top down, holding girls and Sehmiek's ice cream. And somewhere under- math the heap hehold Tassel. IQXFHRYN VERNON .1ll.l7llHl'f0tt'lI, N. Y, CAN one mention Kay without immediately thinking . . . pink elephants? Kay keeps things going, is impetuous. She has a laugh that is characteristic of her alone. She is musical, too, plays the piano, sings and loves to dance. She is the fortunate possessor of that excellent radio for which all fourth floor hows grateful thanks. ELEANORE VICKERY Allica, N. Y. ELLY has virtues. The very distinctly literary, efficient air with which she holds her pen poised above her notebook page makes you know she's capable, clever, careful. Elly has weaknesses too. She hates moustaches, loves contract bridge, and riding on trains, possesses a strange capacity for falling down over curbs down town, and down the hallowed steps of Cowles with equal crash, and, last and most awful, she emits queer gurgling noises in her sleep. V' 4.n!1i.dha:4.t'- L4...u.x 4,4 IR f -- 'HHXrf --ix. ....W -'95 ' if-W if tt: 60 N E 1934 K.-X'l'Hl'fRlNlC WAGNICR llnttwul, X. Y. KAY was here, then she lelit us, hut now she's hack again. lYhieh reminds us ol' liatxds day- dreaminess. First she's with us, then she's way otli in the clouds, huiltling castles in Spain, or Albany. :Xml then she comes down to earth again, to powder her lmeautitiulllv white and unshining nose or argue with Peg, long and dramatically and cheerfullxv ahout nothing whatsoever. ELLEN WALLING Erie, Pa. ELLEN, pride of Sophomore House Gang, stand forthl XVally is a most frank person-one of the rare people who are delightful because they speak honestly. XVally is artistic. She writes well, and her water colors are lovely things. She plays tennis swiftly and well. W'ally goes to bed early and so she is always ready to walk or go skiing with you. The very ways she walks and talks are eager, quick, honest, interested. HARRIET YVEAVER Frankfort, N. Y. THERE is a new movie downtown. Then off will Harriet go, carelessly, for one glorious afternoon. Harriet is good-natured and jovial, and Harriet is amusing. Harriet dashes through the dining room with grim determination and a Capable and assured air in the very way she sets her feet down. Harriet gives "three minute speeches" for the benefit of those who need inspiration. If there's anything wrong With life, go and talk to Harriet. 61 IRI li.QX'l'l'1.AXRlNE WHEELER .Yew York, X, 11 lien spins a weh oti enchantment' ahout her that entangles all who linow hersa weh of hrilliunt vivaicioiisiiess, olxgolden hair and slain and hlaclg sparkling eyes. ot' the force with which sho guided the class, oti the soft voice and a soft heart. Coloring all these is a laugh which trails alter her, catching in stray corners and laughing there still. M.-XRY WHEELER 0fm'1!a, X. Y. S111-I fairly hursts with youthful exuherance. You can tell ahout' that hy the perky hats sho wears. The lihrary is her favorite hahitation where she leads a gay and irrepressive life, he- tween her Latin and French and her friends. Diary envies hlonds and malces liriends with certain kinds easily. She's active physically, with a special fondness for horsehaclc riding at summer camps. Eat, drink and' he merry, lior tomorrow's-oh, another day. MARGARET ZIMMERMAN Sauquofl, N. Y. SI-IE has a heart of wondrous capacity. She may he a "premed," but there is some doulmt upon that point. For certain reasons it seems more than possible that this college training will be followed by matrimony instead of medicine. What think you? Heaven is a witness that the medical profession needs just such steady optimism as is lWaggie's. --"- e---'mv ----pizazz--A-vug,..5 A fz1M7-- ' Y :Ti fffiliff in Y L'5EL.L1f ', ,igffi f 62 ,195-1 E ,,..--..': l I w i l I i Louise Bardwell Virginia Bateman Diary Beakes Barbara Beard Eleanor Bernt Beatrice Binney Elsie Botwinik llluriel Brand Mary Brimijoin Elinore Bryant Suzanne Bryant Elizabeth Burgess Daisy Burtis Ieannette Butler Doris Conner Nancy Crane Helene L. Culp Dorothy Dawkins Helen Delaney Ruth Dingman Flo Druck Annetta Elden EX-MEMB ERS Charlotte Elliot Doris Ellis Nlargery Ellis Nlarian Erhardt Esther Evans Louise Froude Alice Gilson Edith Goodelle Elizabeth Gump Alice Heimerdinger Elizabeth Hyde Cleona Ingers Gertrude Landay Mary Moesta Barbara Moore Louise Moulson Mabel Murphey Eleanore Nitschke Geraldine Oliver Florence Owens Kathryn Poss Lotte Quattlander Carolyn Raynor Helen Ransom Iosephine Reno Marian Richards Marian Shaughnessy Emma Louise Lathrop Katherine Shephard Dorothy Loooofo Winifred smith Arline MacDougal Catherine Mace Virginia Maier Iessie Mansfield Anna Solomon Leslie Tranter Edith Trowbridge Doris Tuell Urma Merril Margaret Van Houten lane Meffimef Elizabeth Van Vallren Helen Millham bufgh 63 1 IN MEMORIAM CATHERINE MACE 'l'l1l-I L-allege was greatly saddened at the death on April 5, 1952, of one of its students, 5-Ljiltlltfflllfl Mace of Elmira. Kate was a familiar and loved figure almut college and the class of 1954 especially is grieved at the loss of its friend and classmate. 64 111131 ! F I if C, 3 2 1 l l, I l 1 I 4 1954 ,,...ll"..."-'E Htlltllfxf, If 'z'lf1eln1, Dr. Tullfe, Harder, Gould SOPHOMORE CLASS DR. TUTTLE ........ . . . Pazfron Sainz' MARIORIE WILHELM . . . Premidenf LOUISE HARDER I . . . Vice-Pre.ria'enf PHYLLIS HAINES . . . . S ecre far! RGSALIE GGULD . . - Tfedfufef I ,- I 'I 1 .- -.,., , I ,,,a Y- .fir- .,, 4- I ,, ff.. YA- -... . - -. .-Xlllw, Margaret Alun, lflouisc qlrnolal, Beatrice rlvcrs, llclcn llacorn, Evclvn llnrcus, Dorolllj' llcczu. .Kuna Benning. Louise llladvlias, Theresa llosuiortlm. Caroline Bolnicli. .-Xnna Bridge, Florence Butler, Helen Canter, Helen Carlson, Ingrid Carroll, Ellen SOPHOMORE Easterbrook, Thelma Elberson, Florence Ervin, Mary Fennell, Margaret Fiske, Gladys l5aldwin,.Xl:irx' Elizabeth Cate, Dorothy Fleming, Dorothy Chamberlain, Elizabeth Garofalo, Eleanore Chapel, Laura Daley, Clare Davidson, Helana Davis, Dorothy Doane, Nlary Gelder, Mary Getman, Frances Goodell, Francesca Gould, Rosalie Grant, Emily Gregg, Lazelle Hadlock, Mary Haigh, Katherine Haines, Phyll1S Hample, Miriam Harder, Louise Harpending, Mary Hartmann, Ipl1Q1UY1a Hurley, Margorlfi Kane, Leah I Keeton, Corinne Klein, Else 66 xii. IRIS Q 1954 CLASS Lorden, Ruth MacDowell, Mary Maloney, Mary Marketos, Nicoletta Martin, Esther Martin, Mary Merrell, Elizabeth Mezur, Adeline Neild, Margaret Northup, lean O'Brien, Florence 0'Brien, Mary Olsowsky, Onnalee Orth, Frances Osmun, Mildred Pagan, Aletta Pattison, Ruth Peters, Cecelia Ponter, Shirley Powell, Grace Ralston, Allena Ramey, Sally Rego, Aida Tanner, Ruth Rettig, Marjorie Tetor, Roberta Richardson, Clara Tong, Mary Robinson, Mary Louise Tovvart, Katherine Rudy, Betty VanDusen, Ruth Shank, Marjorie Walters, Sylvia Shoemaker, Ianet Wellman, Laura Shoemaker, Mary Wilhelm, Marjorie Snyder, Mary Kathryn Williams, .Mary Louise Spinning, Mira Yons, Roberta Sutton, Virginia Young, Muriel , , , , ,.,,, .,., ., , , ,.., .. --..r.-....- .-.,. ,,. ..., ..,. , . ,,,. ,-.,. .-....s. ,.n, ......, .,..,. .,,.v..,.. ' f. 1 '. ' -' fx' f'?yffZ1'gi f-!'1:--Tffliki-,'Z'Fi1fi2j:1"4'5'E IR 1 SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY l ' a roup of babes-in-the-wood to become S1-21"1'1iM1s1iR 1931 came and went eaving g thc Class of '55, The bib ceremony was undergone, reaching a climax at the t whereat the bibs were transferred to sophomore sophomore-freshman par y necks. The bibs then went to their usual freshman scrapbook fate. 'n waves of tense excitement pass under its roof, but Alumnae Hall had seen certai none equals the atmosphere caused by investigatives and later examinations and finally report cards. To the hearts of freshmen spring came bringing a banquet and May Day. The class of '55 proclaimed Alice Sullivan C151 their May Queen and danced the romance of Cupid and Psyche before her. The metamorphosis into the state of being a sophomore enchanted the class. Their first social function was given in the ultra-sophisticated surroundings of black and gold skyscrapers. The jazz orchestra whose nucleus is sophomores has . . . . . h h made a name for itself and its syncopation this year. Aquatically, t e sop 0- mores were victorious in winning the swimming meet this spring. One early spring day a girl had an idea. It turned out to be the real artistic debut of the reallv talented class of 1955. History was made at Elmira by Jclq- Smv, the first musical comedy produced here. "When I Hear You Calling Me" began to haunt our halls. Another sophomore class lived through the excitement of choosing the 1953 May Queen and so finally was passed the halfway mark in the college career of 1955. q,-fp?------li-------"' 51954 X 2 Ji 1 1 1 I I A 4 S I I I Harknew, Funk, Dr. Amex, Downw, McCall FRESHMAN CLASS DR.AMES . . Q . IESSIE DQWNS ...... MARY MARGARET MCCALL . BARBARA FUNK ..... MARGUERITE HARKNESS . . 69 Pafron Saini . Pre.fia'enf Vice Prewideni . Secreiary . Treabrurer i IRIS .Xllv.'ll, Rolverlil .Xtlwootl, Lonslance Bannister, lune Bartlett, Lena liinglirun, losepliine llI'1ll1llDlL', Edith Brewer, Barlmara llucliley. Eclna Bush, lflizalieth Chapple, Frances Clairla. Bernice Clifton, .-lnn Close, Alice Coolilin, Nlarice Coon, Nlargaret Copley, Nlary Curry, Hazel Darling, Dorothy Denison, Dorothy Devereux, Diary DeVoe, Eleanor Delvald, Nlargaret Dibble, Betty i FRESHMAN l Dietrich, Helen Downs, Jessie Dudley, Helen Duryea, Dorothy Easling, Kathleen Eaton, Katherine Eckerson, Genevra Eggleston, Priscilla English, Mary Epstein, Isabel Evans, Grace 1 l fr 'utjf 001194 F 1,Al'ce J, ' 'fm Fiillertoh, Doris Funk, Barbara WM Q 9 lu Furman, Margaret Garey, Shirley Gibson, Helen Giles, Ruth Gorrell, Margaret Graham, Mary Graiger, Helene Guillan, Dorothy 70 1904 .u H .2 s CL l 1 CLASS Hall, Helen Hample, Deborah Harkness, Marguerite Hawkins, Louise Hill, Margaret Holmes, Mary Hubbard, Doris Johnson, Lois Kahn, Dorothy Malick, Leona Mathews, Margaret Matthews, Katherine Maurice, Elizabeth Pomeroy, Maude Pratt, Constance Pratt, Lucile Pritchard, Ruth McCall, Mary Margaret Reynolds, Margaret Mccausland, Helen McCausland, Marjorie Meyer, Helene Nolan, Helen Rooker, Elizabeth Schmelzer, Laura Shankman, Irene Smith, Aileen Stalker, Lucile Suter, Mary lane Ticknor, Roberta Wagner, Edith Walsh, Katherine White, Ianet Williams, Mary Wilson, Ruth Wolter, Ruth Kelly, Dorothy Park, Ruth Smith, Elizabeth Wyckoff, Eleanor Kirk, Mary Mann Pickley, Sara Snow, Anna Zimmerman, Anna ' V A '. ., 5 :J1,1,-:,::3faj5g5jf.:- Ifgvggffgy'f?5?'z..t4,2Ugf,? W 71 FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY Tiirg Campus was sparsely populated last fall a week before classes began by the newest and nicest freshmen. That week had been a continual round of lectures, teas, receptions. By the time the rest of college had arrived there was nothing they did not know. They all came to the president's reception in their new evening frocks and we immediately took a fondness to the class of 1956, especially their big sisters. Alumnae again became the scene of happy freshman irresponsibility with mid- night oil burning extravagantly and midnight "feeds" After Christmas vaca- tion, that particularly baneful time for freshmen, exams, speedily descended, leav- ing behind no very dire results. ln February Freshman Thespis was presented, including two plays: Le flledecin .Uafqri Lui and Ifearla' lo Jlend in which we saw some sensitive interpretations of a doctor and a pierrot. In respect to athletics, the freshmen made an especially good showing in basketball. Came the spring and the roller skating urge burst forth among numerous freshmen enthusiasts. In fact, not only in roller skating are the freshmen gifted but also musically, socially and in aesthetic dancing are they out- standing. YVith Diay Day 1955 to their credit they should be a proud class. We expect things of them. IRIS 72 fm lk sk J ' yms R K 4 W Nr 7' 1-,SZ-Z" -f35i,5',. ,ff rv'-'w'?Pa,m,g1gQa "Q Ffh -f ww ,AA h+,,s,w , , X1-my M ww2491,? q'3 mf+Q A Hs? I QA- if 11' ,fm-. "9N9"" " "WA Q N Av' rv f X W 7 1' FY 1M'ff'K 'W -3., X If 1 Q bf' in , .mf 'JL .r:q",,,w.4x x . r 1 111 'nv at-W2 W X 4'-1,-,S -ff J 1 rkjx. wmv a N, 45-lvl. A P JA" vw :NNW x ,va if Qi-Y W-vis Hx 1 , W X xH. 3: fi -if vga xl 9 'Kgs rf-ki, lx LR 1 E-fqbdi' A745 Wbkxw N 1 W f kffghmcv ,wg-.gi 'NN bfi H. E215 ' 4 NYM? Whiz,-2 saw '43, , N , u w 5 . '71 -se. N-2' A 15 -:XX I sv H, , Ik ,E M ,NM ,jvm ,Z 8t,.r,JM1R, maxi 1 4 X W xl IW F-Ai"'W"'v1 fNwi21h 'gf ,KLA 901514 L-A M. A- vg -r 1 ,.,-' ' ,1.,.s.,,y" ,J AALKM 1 J ff., y X , x,f51Lx-ix-L. 6 W wx ,. 1 x N N 1, o 1 ,, mfs H sf- L ' 'x .L 1 S-Q S fr-N 'Q L.,eL,. UMA ,Q N 'i ' W X V f 'Fr' 'kr '54 ,Q Hwy Nl' ' .apt WV ' . --.M-f7r"?:'L',':f," 4 ' Q -- 5,1 Q N' aw- 1 v ' , ,-aaa-Ewirerg A vc 55gjfg?:'a' 1, L Q: fl- 555' 3-7ag5j'Q,'f'.,i 1-n,a.M15 fur' A' I H " :1-Mm?.fgffwxdiff-4-fqiza sfllu-f.:1Q3,f?1 12,51 5 .- 5 5 1,,1+"w5 :pw '35, . 3-N, ' 54 ft-:'f31,f1-.,7.2'v .5 : 'f Q :'f,w5'f':m,:'f.xrw1"' ff"'z,ff-M-wif' :rv fu sf- Qfv mm' ta :,.,.Qf"qf1 Qfikf-uri w Nw " ' if if :if H5 11.5 fkxfbigfzz .ic .' .- 21:11 .fra .,.5-JW f ., ,Q F Qifiif QA SY?-ivf 5525 'W""fi'f J:--,PECWH5 Q7 5.5: lfllgykajzivgilfaf Qggcw- .1.2f:' JL ui zgjcjf' ', 1-rad Mi' 'ff :G '1f'iQ5"f,:'.:-"Sh ,: ga? G, it, 5553 , '-fl E33 Pig' SS .e. J Q-3, .4-www 11 Leaf: 'sifiv 521.1 k 1 .. 'Aff-3:1 2 5, wliffi 12' -552 ,NAS 'f."ii9wf-wfifif, Q.-Jf5,.f'f'1xfI' ,,""L-is-?vII+" if ,I-sfvgv gf fi.. . 74.14 , f.:4,:,xvf:-- -pf-sw :mc-.1 ff-M: nf, A .em V- . my - . "QA25gim1ff:4f" ..,Q,z, fi. .1 ' as f '93, .Mg 7,5 -,QL-, ,.1 ,fa-. .ap -7:-X-.,-iq, 5,5-1.-4,-4?-.,.f-fxqk:...:-154-!-v,1-,-gh, -14541:--.f' -55 Qfgv,-,ug 5:mi,,,,4 5 if.: -,-NN' , 4 .17 fw,,4,A,, ,,,-.-,A-':,,:f:y,-43g,.,5, w,,wg,g:-.gf-':. , L- ' .P 'L Q-Af A .. J.-.ibm-f-1 . wh-.-ff' . 1 - 9 ' ' l -' , ,Z . -- . V - ' ,, ,.,Q.---'Cr.1fW'- 1- -My ,f .M--f"' - , , -. .t-f:kw:r:.:5 - ' . . , V.-gf 1 -':5zy:-F-J"'A"' ' , . ,,.. , , - .-v-. , . fs , -waht .wed -.-.is 0" 1. 1? E f 1 1 P-v . 1954 drvilla B. yde STUDENT GOVERNMENT E STUQENT Government is made up of three departments: CD the Executive and Il-1d1F13.l, consisting of the Senate and House of Representatives 3 CZD Legislative, consisting of the student body as a whole, and C51 Advisory, consisting of Ioint Council and Executive Council. J Student government was granted to the student body "to make for growth ln character and power, and to promote loyalty to the best interests of the col- lffgef' To realize this ideal and to make Student Government successful, every glrl must accept her individual responsibility in our college community. In addition to its governing functions, Student Government gives several parties during the year to which the whole student body is invited. 73 if ! .U1'llu1', Jlflfv, Slfllwcfl, Rl-ClI0l'd1F0ll, Coupvr l'vlc1'.r, llydc, .'IIL'C0l'cf SENATE Ellgflifll, Orlfz, f7IcCa!l Flcel, Pclem, Llyford HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES IRIS 74 19 Dr. Grimex, Downf, .1Ii.rJ Egan, Dean Burlingame, Dr. Harknew, Shank, f7Ii,r,r Sajfa If- Smlfll, Hyde, Dr. Lenl, Jamie.r0n JOINT COUNCIL King, Wilhelm, Slillwell, dllifon, Scoll, 171. 11. Hamillon 111. Hamilfon, C0le.r, Pierce, Darrohn, Prenlice, Campbell, Hemfclzke W00lJey, W'afer.r, Hyde, Comfello, Helmer EXECUTIVE COUNCIL .- f--A - - A ' 'Y - nw-wofff rw "'U'-1,f?'1ajqa-'gf-':4.1:' :ff --'ref--Tv.--1 -ff- , ff W:-1,-Y -T -.,,--,-,,.,,,,. .,,.-V,,-.ww-,Tri-,.' v-f1,T,,. ,,.ffv',v .1 ,. . ' " " " - ' " " 'a.B-maxi.-L:e8""4'3:"' f 1...x"-'i2Ll'1.14' 111:11..L','.'5g.i-"'il3?l1s,2iiig1.....l...1-: "iv '-li-x:i....Aa.4n'f 5' "-'11 IRIS Erma ffenfcfzke Y. W. C. A. Y. W. lullills a unique purpose in our college community in this day of change and new horizons. Y. NV. helps us toward achieving dynamic living, helps us to realize a lull and creative life through a growing knowledge of God, helps us to seelc Usulier truth and steady sympathies" in our college activities. Y. W. sponsors the mid-week discussion groups which have been led this year hy members ot' the faculty and by students. One ofthe popular discussion series held this year had for its theme "Art and Religion." Sunday Vesper services are sponsored hy Y. XY. and the addition of a Y. W. choir this year proved pleasing. Y. W. is instrumental in the success of such activities as the Big and Little Sister movement, Elmira-in-Persia, Silver Bay, besides receptions and parties to which we lilie to go. This year Y. XY. has been active in bringing to Elmira such stimulating men 21S Paul Harris, Dr. Ierome Davis, Mrs. Emily Morehouse Herrick and Sherwofbcl lftltly. 76 SLIQ54 E P I I H Bridge, Shank, Harder, Doane, Salion Helmer, Oakley, Pierce, Sfillwell, f7IcDonala', Lambie, Young, .7Vez'1fh X71 i.fJ' IVriolzf, Sfoelfzing, Henfchke, Dr. Harkneazr Erna Henschke . Elizabeth Pound Muriel Young . Frances Stoeltzing Miriam Cross . Adelaide Lambie Marjorie Shank Virginia Sutton Amy McDonald Frederica Helmer Louise Harder . Florence Bridge . Elizabeth Bush . Ruth Stillwell . Y.iW. C. A. . . . . . . . . , . . . Q . . Pre.fia'en1f . Vice Pl'6J't'LZI6l'Lf . . . Secrefary . . . Treaxarer Program Chairman . Social Chairman . . . Pabliciiy Librarian . World Sfaolenl Chriwfian Feoferaiion . . . - - . . Direcfor of Choir 171 awic Chairman . Frefhman Reprefeniafive . . Silver Bay Sylvia Pierce ' . Elmira-in-Perria Mildred Oakley . . Homplffzhfy Mary Doane . . I . . Devofional Dr. Georgia eHar1rness u Faculty A,ga'W'b,-e,-L,- Miss Frances Wright ' Ralf! Slziffwefl SILVER BAY l'i.u'i1 lime the lfastern colleges send representatives to the Y. W. C. A. confer- ence held at Silver Bay. There capable men and women leaders discuss with the girls the prohlems confronting the college students of today. The days at Silver Buy are tilleil to the hrim with discussions, recreations of all kinds- swimming, heating, hiking, tennis, intercollegiate contests, informal "sings" at the limit house, and numerous other interesting events. Those luniors who sell sandwiches and eskimo pies in the dormitories are working for an week at Silver Bay which is, indeed, something to work for. A wer-li .it Silver Bay is a most fascinating and stimulating experience. Girls who have lieen there cannot he enthusiastic enough about it. . IRIS 5 78 S l 1954 ...l z7IcCal!, Henwchke, Pierce, Wz'lhelm ELMIRA-IN-PERSIA ELMIRA-IN-PERSIA represents E1mira's tangible interest in foreign education. This organization makes it possible for every student to have a part in the creation of a spirit of World Fellowship. A graduate of Elmira, Mrs. Iames Wood Hawkes, '75, was one of the founders of the Faith Hubbard High School and Iunior College for girls in Hamadan, Persia. From 1927 to 1950 Lois Elder, '27, represented Elmira in Persia and at present Florence Palmer, '51, is teaching there. The student body contributes toward the success of its representative by helping to support her in Hamadan. 79 I l Jomep lzzin e SCO!! E. C. S. A. lf. C. S. .X., the lilmira College Service Association, furnishes an opportunity for practical work to girls interested in social service. Girls with a variety ofinterests Iind work that appeals to them in supervising recreation at the Neighborhood llonse and in entertaining the children at the Day Nursery and Reconstruction lloni-.-, in teaching at the Italian Mission, visiting the Old Folks Home, and in working with the Girl Scouts and Girl Reserves. lf. C. S. .X. has lmeen ofespecial service to the community this year. It supervised the knitting olsweaters for the poor children of Elmira. Majors in sociology have aided the city social service bureau in investigation work. At Christmas time, talk' girls were particularly husy giving parties and distributing gifts to the POOI' k'llltll'Cl1. 80 IRIS J v T. I V I I 1954 Caf!J0'1, W 0061, Rayner, Daleay Doremuw, Ramey Waldron, Dr. Sfevenlr, Scoff E. C. S. A. HU"1Pf1l'C.L!, V. Smiilz, Gifzbonw, Sfillwell, Hoppefz, Scofzf, f1Ul..I'0l1, Vernon, Hyde, Iffzldron, C1 171 L.JJ' Boozffz, 171 NIJ, llyood, Dr. Slcvcnf V an Taanrel, Dalem, HCll,JClIk8, D0l'Cl7lll.F, Irlllifld, Quick SOCIOLGGY CLUB Leah Wood ........ . . . Pre,-'fdalzf lane Mills . . . . . I 'ice Pra.r1'dc11! Louise Van Tassel .......... Secrefaqy- Tren.-'urer - Q l -ok wa-ff "'f 'L-'fWX"1'V n'?U 'wqnw My J 81 IRIS illtlly Campbefl THESPIS ililil-I 'lihespis organization was named after the first Greek dramatist. During its thirty-two years of existence, all types of plays have been presented. The major production of each year is Iune Play given during Commencement week. This year Thespis established a precedent by joining with Triangle and Masque ol' Colgate University in the presentation of Phillip Barrie's Hotel Univenrc. The girls who take part in Thespis have a real interest in dramatics, and are looking forward to the day when Thespis will have its own fully equipped Little 'lihc-alre. 82 S E I 954 85 Miss Morrow Miss Quinlan Mary Campbell Helen Kelbert Alice Sullivan Laura Shipe Ruth Stillwell Eloise Dudley Sylvia Pierce Mildred Oakley Ellen Walling Oakley, Couper, lValling, Rlclzarafron, Pierce Campbell, fllilnf fyorrow, Sullivan THESPIS ORGANIZATION Facully i11fv1'.fe1'." . . P1'a.rf11'm! Vila' P l'U."1.zf4'lll . . Secv'efa lil! . Zif't'fIJ'Ill't'l' . Sell1'11.17.f . Ipf-api-1-111-.f . C0.fl11n1e.v . Jlrlkc'-11,17 . . fzlalll.-' lean Richardson. . . lf1'lwnzf-ffifz lVlary Couper . . P11lfl1'c'flV YL- -- -1--' -H-"f ' ffm -- 5ir:,.e,..--L:.'--i-ie--fra1 he -I r irr r i ' ' l King, 11IL'.r.r Quinlan, H. .P6fCl'J' DELTA SIGIWA RHO M.-x RHO is one of the three national honorary forensic fraternities. Elmira is justly proud of her membership, for there are only two girls colleges included in Delta Sigma Rho. Membership is recognition of the maintenance of liigli standards in at least five years of successful debating. IDISLT.-X SIC- 84 I 954 Chapple, Buckley, Harder, Gorrell, Dc Voc H. Peierw, Helmcr, 17Ii.r.r Quinlan, Prentice, fllullic DEBATE Frederica Helmer . ..... .... P nnr1'a'cfz! lean Prentice . . . . .BllJ'l.lIK.I'.J' .llafizzgvr Louise Harder . . flaxrl. BllJ'lil1UJ'iI' Jlafzzzgvr Helen Ayers .... .... T rcafurvr THE Debate Club sponsors forensic relations with many colleges. This .vear's program included engagements with teams from Oxford, Bates, Colgate, Cornell, Dartmouth, Union, and Swarthmore. The highlight of this year's schedule was the debate with the men's team from Oxford University in which the Oxford method of debate was used for the first time at Elmira. Another radio debate was held this year and broadcast over the Elmira station. 85 uns i Ncillz, Lincoln, Sfillwell, Cofef, Crzzikerlzank, Dr. lllould, Crow' PI GAMMA MU CHAPTER MEMBERS Miriam Gross Aulta Netth Daisy Cooper i Helen Cotes Ruth Cruikshank Ruth Stillwell Ruth Upson GUEST MEMBERS - Gladys Aldinger Virginia Howe Mary McGreevy Rose Connelly Hanna Knohl - Marian Melnerney Eloise Dudley Irene Kohlhaas Emily Shott ' ' Erna Henschke Margery Lincoln Margaret Swett FACULTY MEMBERS ' A 5liSS Avery Dr. Hamilton Dr. Mould Bliss Boothe Dr. Harkness Miss Montgomery Dr. Farnham Dr. Lent Dr. Schecli Dr. Gilbert Miss Morse Dr. Tuttle MV- Gfallam Dr. Whittaker T.HE Elmira Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science frater- mlb'- was established in 1926. Those students who attain a high grade of scholar- ship in the social sciences are admitted to membership. The purpose of Pi Gamma Blu is to stimulate interest in and study of contemporary social problems, an interest which will continue after graduation. T 16' Y if fr. rf., ,V I .4 ,?,?,ai.,.,,,i,i,,5eflg!,!g5m'i 'ifyfqifr3,32-Ex.-l',:'Z.?,v5.,,,::1::1I,.4L,v5,,7zf, .. A . . 'T 86 I 9541 l Hebner, Dc Voc, Upfon, Twenfyman, Knohl, Furman, fllulliu, Rzmrefl, Jlfzlliv, Fullcrlon, 1'rvfil1'eu. Sim!! Norfhup, Jung, Cofcf, flfillcr, Goodrlclz Ifnapp, Coon, fllcddafn, ll7oo!.fcy, Loch, Slzcrnzafz INTERNATIGNAL RELATIONS CLUB Helen Cotes . . . pl'c',"l.1fc'l1f Carol . . Vlilfc' 1Jl'c'."1'rI'c'l1f Louise Iullg - . Svcrelafjif- Tnvz.-'z1f'4'r Ieafl N0I'fhL1P . . Sofia! Cfzazffmzfi DF- Gilbeff . . Ixlzlillfdlf ,'Iffv1'.-'er THE International Relations Club is sponsored by the Carnegie lfndowment for International Peace. The aim ofthe club is to arouse student interest in world problems. The Carnegie Endowment sends to the club the latest books on inter- national problems. These books are placed in the library so as to lie available to all students who may be interested. This year the club sent delegates to the International Relations Confereme at Bucknell and to the lxiodel League of Nations Assembly at Lehigh L'niversil.v. 15 K! 87 A I 1 1 M N I fa , JB A g ' 1 ' f ' ' ' .49 , UUUB Q E ' 5,La'i"gE 1 0 wig H fy In UU G 2, E uk m l lx '.-A fx DDU ' L' . f gg. , Q , Q HDUUQE.--. lin? Cl C1933 QQ'-. X "Sill l -'RT .lil 9 ,C.Q14,.,,- -It-T--1"' , A SI' a Trl I Ric1TATuoN BLDG- Be1f72x.-L4-Yfn h A Ame? ng.x A xf A 5 H ' N G T 0 N X' . , i XX if ll XZTQ-? ,1n2l2oTfxangcr ' an 'are weft' - if W MFEDSSTT Aiv. M .-. 11 m 5' F, 0 -Lru' nl 3 1 fff ff' 'Lg fag Q Q zz 2 W "WY M fit ' " I wi' " ' I I K 'w R 'JJ' "4 H K frvri 'f ' ' " Q , if f "M" 'L j 'K ,A Q IQ GSK In 'E W ff ff6 mf,ggT, C .9.-j-Q--H--X . '- ' ADMIMSTRATION. BLDG? 5 EVENT H ga 4- 1 ll Jllnls f . Q' A I o ' -fri' s Vir' fr' M A K .mi-T. L?T.yEci.-'Q Dnlgeifa Sum mel '- Ass'f. LAT. Ed. A ' axegnafa v:ck4ery f"Ass'T Egiiibf- Y 1, f' Q j L - -A 5l12f1 Vffl"78 " fArT -V 5 1 x T ' 3 T , .. , x. , '-' - , .. , 'Q g?3r5 . MIIMWE5 1 V -N, .Z YU M44 - ... C O5'Z7 ,, ,I 1 ,fk,Af7 , I f ' 1 ' 1 7' f of , , I+- W ? , , MLWWAL, 4, WV, . 44 I 'J Q j 2Q Qffxffginffi 5 ivlargarei' Tkursfon f' ASSQ1' LJT. fd. H3 gn Q . 2 EZ Z 2 1 muff A V EI my xv, , gy, I 4 Q 5 ,E ,I f ,I k - 1 X -x , f , 8 .1 " ,Ecm'or'-in-Chief as f Ea!! f' WW W , 74 ,if I, X 1 ,f M v K .xx 3 NASSZI' IrgeSS M r- m Q X , f ghmmmmmm fnmmm kg mfilfiitimmmmmmmm , 'cf?VP nnn,m m cn m ,m I9 8 0 an m m m mi 9 11 N ' E mi A Ina ggww A J M r' Tl T f - , - t Q5 , " 7a ' -7lS2cFe?-xg? " V. ' gtg ,f,,e,5 . M gmmy ,'ZL ,u K I 1 ' NL SXWE, y "f """' , - "" m m . fi? ' m m 6 I Q LW.. .Ve J 1, 'J I mqm I 'Mk k 1 9. Sylvia 'Pfergg A Q K , U fa x -L.ITerary fdifor' . i q Jean 'Richardson 'V L . .-ASQ1' Adv. Mgr. R' K 4 ' A , . ' G' ilk ' ",4!h SQ Q Afiiul q .uf iQf 465 ' Qjfj K 'fn' A m Rujfh S fllweu Mary Jamieson b ' " AHmlCTic Ecliibr -ASST Adv.N5r ,E UU U 111 131 ' f35QL!glggMg 3, , B5 A .1 x!!b.VfU W m . U Q Q- 'A uq A, UI A Ar ' lA 8 K 1 553 ,Q m U7 r u LU W T awk 4. Cf m m m ll 5 4 ?? Clow, .f7Ioorc, Coon, flllen, Darrolm, W'aie1'.r, Dc Voc Yono, Slzcrnzan, Cardncr, Colezfzfa, Lockwood CLASSICAL ORCHESTRA 4 l Filamena Coletfza .............. Leader Y A 171. Hamilion, Rezfiig, Cafe, Coleiia, Buffer, Harpending 4 JAZZ ORCHESTRA ""-- Nlarcia Hamilton ........ A . . . Leader .- w, Q- 1 o A A .S ,C 5, ,E ,E ,, j , 90 . A A '- -- S ' I M' ' A "'1"5- ' h"" U 7 "x-"'5'F ... 19,54 r Z I G 1 4 I f . X ' 1 igafyff lgemillg, Siraick, Harder, Mr. f7IcKnighf, Haberer, dldinger, Haziglz, Hunzplzrcy P jig? armhn' Wffhflm, Vernon, Ellffm, Cdnior, fllayaf, Crandall, 171. 17IcCau.rland ayanf ' lmmefmanf If- Zimmerman, S6Cflf'lJ'f, Kirk, 171- C00l1, E. Srniflz, Duryca, H. 11IcCau.rl1md CHOIR Goodrich, Flenzing, Fullcrlon, I'xlll'l71lIlZ, Ealon, Rqao Parkcrj Hunzplzrey, Kolzlfzam, Lynclzg IVl1i1c,AClUlan ' 11. Zil7ll7Zl3l'lflt1l1', Dzirrolzn, Jung, Colfax, Jfayw, Crfzfzdfzlf, .7Ia46s1'v-nor Garofalo, Pagan, H. z7IcCau,flai1d, 1V00l.rcy, fcrizon, 'Clo.rc, JI. .llvffzzlxlflfld Edith Woolacy-LEADER r - GLEE CLUB 91 Lyon, 11. Cicri, Bocwe, Rl-Cl10l'dJ0ll, JrL1l?1L.6J'0l7. Jlallzcz, Rainey, Rego, Jlincklcr, Pierce, Fleming, 11lcDonald Dalcm, L. T l10l7Z,DJ'0l1, King, Cooper SIBYL BOARD EDITORIAL BOARD Rhondda King . ........ . Editor-in-Chief Daisy Cooper . ......... 11.r.ri.fz'ani Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Amy McDonald Anne Cieri Sylvia Bedzofsky Clara Richardson Sylvia Pierce Elizabeth Mathez Sally Ramey Dorothy Fleming Nlargaret Hand . . . . . . . . . . . . Exchange Edifor Lydia Thompson . . . . . . . . Junior .Managing Edifor BUSINESS BOARD . . . . . . . . . Ba.rine.r.f Manager . . . . . zfozfi. Ba.rL'ne.rJ X71 gr. . . . Circulation X71 gr. - . . 11a'verfL'.ring Manager . ........ dui. ddv. Mgr. . ....... zinrzf. Circulation M gr. ART BOARD Dorothy Ellet . 11rzfEdi1for Elizabeth Lyon . fini. drf Ediior Ruth Dales . Dorothy Boese Kathryn Dlinckler . Aida Rego . . Elizabeth Rooker Diary Iamieson . IRIS I i, 5 S1954 Rego, Walling, Wellman, Doane, Chamberlain, Slinzmcl, .flfcildanz llullle, Craikflzank, lVafer.r, Color, Burroccxr lllllw, Pierce, Coapcr, Darrolzn WEEKLY STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Dorotha Waters ........ . l2'd1'lw--hz-Clzfvf Rhondda King . . ....... . J.-nfl. l2'd1'lfir Georgetta Stimmel . . .Yvmr l',',!ff0,- Lucille Lark . . U U Copy 1:'a'1'lm- Ruth Cruikshank . Y'cvlzn1'ml lzlfflnr Margaret Hand . lz'.w:!nzf1'17v 1:'d1'fnr Laura Iudd . . . . Fmlzm' l'.'d1'ln1' Amy McDonald . .llz1.-'ff' and xlrl C'1'1'l1'c Margaret Thurston . . . . llmnza Clfllfllc' Mary Couper .... ...... r S'pw'l.-' l'.1!1'lnr LITERARY STAFF BUSINESS ST.-XFF COLUMNISTS Dflildrecl Dlcssimcr 1511..-1'11v.-'J' .llafzfz-flvr Marjorie Keiffer .... Books' Alary Doane ,'Ia'vc1'I1'.-'ffzufz .lfamz-avr lane Personius. . 1170f'lal 1Vew.r Helen Cotes C1'1'vulf1f1'mz .llmm-fzvr Sylvia Pierce . . . Saczial A'.m'1'.v'!a11! ,1dvvl'l1'.ff11.a .7l111za.ar1'.-' Alfla Rego ...... IILUIIOI' Laura Xvellman, Lazcllc Gregg. lllira Spinning .... Cl1'p,Uz'11g.r Dlary Sliocmalicr, .Nlargarct .Xlmlmc FEATURE XVRITERS 11.-'.v1'.flf111! 1gll."I.l1t'v"," .lfmzaflvr Ellen Yvalling, Anne Cieri Dorothy Burrows Frances Getman Jw.-'1'.rIz1111 CdI.l'c'llllIf1.Ul1 .7Iam1.avr.- REpORf1-ERS Ieanette Al.C.'xCl8ITl, Ianc Mills, Ellen Carroll, Helen Lockwood, Ami Clifton- Irene Nullie Betty Chamberlain, Sally Ramey, ZV!'1""l Mapjgrie Shank Filalnena Coletta 95 " i , Gaiman, Fleming, Rainey Rzuzgee, Tanner, T f1LU'J'll0Il ' POETRY SOCIETY Elinor Rungee ............ . .Pl'8J'I.d6Hf Margaret Thurston . . . . Seerelary . . , - ' n I4 -r' , -: l i ' Margaret Qulck ..... 4 . I . Treaa wer K Clzapple, Wolier, fllaffhewx, Carlwon, 11. Smiih, Furman, De Voc Oalcew, Barrowm, Darrolzn, Coaper, Bull . Ticknor, Gelder, Wagner, Devereax, Shankman PRESS CLUB Dorothy Burrows .......... . Prewideni Ingrid Carlson . . . . . . . Secreiary " M1954 e l 1 i l 4 Bull, Hay, ffl. Bowen, Snyder, R. 0'Conn0r, Barne.r, W'ool.fc.y Obulzanych, f71i.r.r Wrzzghf, ffl. 0'Connor, Brewer Downey Enghlrlz, Daley, Ralmzfon CHI UPSILQN ZETA May 0,CODHOF .............. Prarfdefzl Iayne BFCWCI' - . . Vice Pre.r1'dcnl Mary Obuhanych . . Secretary- Treaxurcr sysgght . . Faculty fIdc'1',rer.f CHI UPSILON ZETA, the mathematics club, was organized in 1930 and at present has a wide and enthusiastic membership. Anyone may join who is interested in the varied fields of mathematics. The club holds regular meetings at which members discuss informally unusual , problems and propositions and often work on intriguing mathematic puzzles. These meetings give a chance for faculty and students to become better acquainted. And, best of all, Chi Upsilon Zeta holds regular picnics. This club stresses the broad cultural aspects of mathematics in desiring to arouse a more general interest in the subject than can be gained in classroom discussion. I f-' . . ., l'1liZLllJL'tl1 Howland . lflczmlmmv Viclicry . Cfmpul, Howlamf, Vfckufy, Bullw- FRENCH CLUB Ur. Crimes ............. Ifacufly ,1,f,,,'l,-N. - . IJl'4?.l'I'lfUIIf . IXIC8 P l'c'.1'1'1fc'lIf Halen Butler , SCC,-4,fn,:V I.ilLlI'il Chapel . , QQ-M.,-,,,.t,,. X 'T if "QS--- R Norflzup Judd SPANISH CLUB Laura Judd - -...... ...... P remideni ,fs ' 4- M Aa Jean korthup ' - - -... . . Secrezfary-TreaJuf'6l' M gm -M-mmm-4'Mi0f Lf-i j9f ' "q wQ' ' l Q'1"1"f W W 96 IS 1954 Yonw, Quick, Boefe, Rfchardron GERMAN CLUB Dr. Buka . . ......... Faculty lfdvzlrcr Dorothy Boese . . . . Pre.-'fdefzf Clara Richardson . . Vice Prer-'zlfefzl Margaret Quick . . . . Treawurer Evelyn Yons ........ . . Secrefaqzf Cafdner, Co.--lcllo, Ban-rf: CLASSICAL CLUB Dr. Hamilton ....... Favllftlf Jff""""" Elizabeth Costello . - - Q"f""ffjf"'f Yvmifred Cardner . ' ' I IN , ,HAH C 'I Elizabeth Bowen ..... . S4'Cf'4'fl7'1V'lff,'7f'.f'rf"' 97 . I I I I Rlggliw ? k 98 2 T ff I 2 2 1 Y XY24 I f i .1954 f l l 3 1 4 1 F 1 I x Mary fflice Ifamilion A i ATHLETIC Assoc1Air1oN SPQRTS and athletics have always had an eager following at Elmira and each year the scope for activities is widened. Interest in hockey, basketball, games, tennis, Swlmlumgf SGH, proves the popularity of the axiom, Ha sound mind in a sound body- Also, good times are had at the cabin where winter sports are enjoyed. Dufinfss tllfyeaf Playdays in basketball and other sports with other colleges bring 0PP0l'f5l1f11f1CS for fun and sportsmanship. For those interested in developing grace and beauty of movement there are classes in interpretative dancing and also in tap dancing. Q At the close ofthe athletic season a banquet is held which is an occasion of great interest, since it is then that the WVhite Blazer is awarded to the senior who 11218 shown the finest character and the most outstanding athletic ability during her four years, T.hI'0llgl1 the interest and effort of the Athletic Association these activities are fealllefl, and they furnish an opportunity for sound physical development. 99 1 l iT Pound, Harder, Oakley - f7Ii.r.r Finfer, Hamilfon, X71 i.r.r Van Dayn A. A. CGUNCIL ' , Eiigguyn . . Faculty ddvi.rer.r Diary Alice Hamilton . . . Prewidenl Wilclrecl Oakley . . Vice Pre.ria'eni Elizabeth Pound . .... Secreiary Louise Harder . ..... Treawurer Mary Copley . Freshman Reprewenfaiive 100 RIS S1954 Hamilion, Abbe, Hyde, VanTa.r.rel, Lafimer, Deyo, Fullcrlon, B. Brewer, Jolzmrion, Sfillwell, Burrowf, VanDu.ren, Rego, 171 i.r.r Finier, Couper, Oakley, 13rz'afqc' VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM Jfany, II7"allf1zg, Pfwzficc, LaI1'1m'r, TlI0llIp.fL7lI, .fan1z'c.r0n, Jglllzvz. .BllI'l'0WJ', Va11Ta.r.rcf, Rego, 1Ul.1"J'Fl"1f1"'f Cvffpvfw UUHCV' 5f'U""'N JUNIOR HOCKEY CHAMPIONS Q 5 A Sllllwell, fllullie, Hamlllon, flbbe, K. U7heeler,' Preniiee, . T JI. Boeen, Dleirleh, Couper, f7Il.r.y Flnier, Hyde, 'Wl'lhelm,, ,VanDu.ren Oakley, Rego, VanTa.r.rel, ll. Wllliamw, Kane, Cale X VARSITY BASKETBALL A fllullle, fllimr Flnler, Sllllwcll Couper, KQ Wheeler, Prenllcc Oakley, Rego, VanTa.r.rcl JUNIOR BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS i ' A A - 102 I 1954 Slillwell, Abbe, VanDu.ren, Funk, Whife, WiZJon, Lanning, Va1zTa.r.rcI, Quick, I3urrm.'.r, .I.11rzfv.-mzr flughcw, If. Ifflzeclcl' Cr0.r.r, R. 0'C0nn0r, Boehm, Scofi, Hamillon, filcxafzdcr, Hydc, HnL'l1s'L'l', Judd, Harkneww, Copley, Ticfznor, Englzlrh, Diefriclz, B. Brewer, Dowfmr, Fullvrlon, Cflfflmz, J. lin-..-v. SWIMMING MEET TENNIS PING PONG 105 f r 1 u 5 a i 2 I i s I f 1 i 5 5 f z MARION DUNHAM e Winner of 'che' Whife'A Sweater, '1952 I IRI X 104 1 13 0 1 1 F EAT UREI 4 N I 1..-- n 5 4 105 CAMPUS VIEWS IN WINTER nu' i Y el E I ix I 4, I 'I F I r i i K 1 R1 AS v Y f f X n i 3 106 1 S E J I AIRS. LOU HENRY IIOOYICR In AMY, 1952, Airs. Hoover cm11111c111o1'z1tc11 l1c1' rcl411i1111sI1ip as 11.111:l11cr 7 1 ' I o w . . . x of hlmlm IW 21 day S 111f'o1'111z1l X'1Slt. At that 111110 SIIG PCI'SUI'li1H'V l1cca111c 2lCq11z1111fcd with 1211111111 Collcgc. XVQ arc 111111111 411111 l1o1111rc1l to lmvc N , ,. . - . 1 XIS- Lou HCIlI'lX' Hoover as 2111 211111111121 111111 i1'1c111l ot I',l11111'41. ---1,-:'w'v -v- 1 , M., Au, . 7 RI MAY 19 E Isg19 is I ,....,,, DAY S2 4 4 . id x i I i IUNIOR THESPIS Hazel Kirlce or Won at Last I IRI 55 1 1 ,MI 1 E 'AT:"-rg-.v,- -...,-,7,,.,, '"'f"""""'L"---'------f-. -. , . ,,,, ., A ,I lv 'mm-'A V A Nl y i , if-Y,,Axzfjgi-r3:,i1..,x1Hjt,:.0,,,x.,,,.,rw'h,-:AA ,KP Al JIU A. Y... .. ,., ... ,.,, ,.,., , ,,. , . , 1 . 5, .- l ' .-2 ., :EEE-g'YffQvxf1-45?yQ?af33g?.f!f4Qrivfylyww-,pl.,iV,-E5 av-M il - in - P. , V V , , . I 2 I T le Cd1'C'Ii1IG IUN E PLAY 5 VX xx g E if 'YF AM QX' f M'-f.,. .fagrfg: :wwf 'X' 2 Ezfki'--Qi -LL yi 3 ' if,-Lf I ' III ? o -A f.f +A Y.. ,,.-....A.-...----,-- WA .. ...-.W-. v.--W .., .A .Q.-...,..,,,.,. . f, R, sg. K. jsvjx s tg-rex' -i 5 L, 2, , , X, . . -.....A....,.,.,.a......,... ..... ...,. .,,, s..:..-.,,-,...1J,r..g K 'A . Y7zc Bfue Gale, by Margaret Peterson, a VVorkshop Play 3 V Q 4 x r v , R r A x L . .ff ' ?,. 1 . 5 Q: 4 "i uv' I 3 ' Q.-f Q31 elf: fl Fl .f i gr: fbi! J' 532 Cdr fig 11, L35 :F I ,, I Self .xif 1.33 QQ: mi E 5, a , fig? N, rx, ik N as The CLU'J'6 of Brunhilde by Daisy Cooper, a Workshop Play 1151954 i 5 --,.....--Q I R I I The FL.l'Jf 111 nr. Ff'a.fef- SENIGR PLAY Le JIca'ecz'1z JIaQjf'8 Luz FRESHMAN PLAY - .04 t mv ssl- sei A fmrmw, ' : ff- -.rf-1,1 ,:,f 2 . 1 1 ,-5 , 5 Q. A ' . w ' N. A . . g , . fax -X X Y s . Q - Tiyrbggj if F 'ij-'IEE' ., I 1 xi If Y, .1141-K A Xb . s .sf . . x XM ' ' ..-:rn Qkzfvgvl. ,-1 f ::,':-21:1- ,,-v-?,k 4 iv- 'Hs , x .x.., X 1 Afmgy x L 0 f'-QA: ff ' . ,gg .,i,,? as .""', I I . ' 15 .. - E555 ' . Y " ?'- , ' ww e-.L "'-2' . ' ' I 2 .. , .. --f- f f- - ' W, ,,, . L,. ?,,, ..,4. ,...,,, .M ,.-..-a-- 1 I 1 , ar . -V G ww' 1 . MMI? I, I 1 1 , A 5' , ' J 3, ' -, . K A f 5 I' ff W, ,. , V 114 9' , ,-4 Q, 1,7 f f,f 'A hx A vf ,WM. 4 :ff ,ig I, f f 3 w, , fW1 123k ki 7 gf , J LZT. gZQf w4fM,-2aw ff' f"- 1 .,f , 27"'f ,-,,,v9',.f Qnf 12 7? fy! 2 xt yr f lg im? ,if ,V 5 y2 f AW 2 'Q myfffm N ,f i ff' is X ff, ,Aw f J fi I Q, L7 1 'ZQ32f,7f f f ff f Q4m4H'f5Wgf 44 7 fgzi? f ZZ1fl,.' g g ff Q ffjf I ,J Z 1 wwf, 1 , ff ,,,f,,f 4 A ,g ff 97 , 6 ff ff , A ff 4,1 1 ' !f0 l ff 3' , 4 fA,f,1f 2 Q4 Q f 4 5 f I Z ff," , ,X , I 2 Z f ff, fy , , V' Zfw QMW7 1, v 1 7AZ?1,,!! lydfiyxy ,C ff , X ,Z ', M 4 QMWZ WW, QQZZQQ 4, '55 'I ,J .. --. 1' n f'. ". .ly SN li I ........- ----QQ mm--vu -.--I Bnawsmr , -N., Q i? nn' sum- - u - Iqzf Pfanlfng .7952 -,, The JLll1L.0l'J give a Home io fllefvy Chaniefzf IR l 1ItZl'l.l26 4IIC1lZC1g8l'J' of Junior Pfqgm I -C e f . --U . 1 ,4 K: , sf? "'1 The Frewhman Pf'e.rL'denl if Crowned ww. I . ,A - .-, . e , -- H' V' -e-e M - I Q L.. 954 9 COI2VOC6llll.0lZ Day 195. flock -Uazf Day LS0,12f1nn1m'v.r Hn1f'1'11'11 Ula' f,f1111'vf Cwfmfn ' --wr v , ., v, 1... r,,c W :rf- rcmxunwn . -X' 1 ' Q:-Q-' f.'f. Aif' 4 4- 1 A F'Y I 1 1 r E I la i i I ? i I ! 3 l 5 I I i 5 1 vu I , - f , i i 1 1 5 3 ! I . f IJ AU7, VMA ,OM K ,- jxff 1 f'14f!fYJbV f. I f 1,5KH'dVi'l1!7 hi 167215 ff V1 1 W Q2 W 1 I E Z i i 5 1 'L f f 4 1' 1 i 1 z ' 4 i 1 1 S I I 9 S x 1 . I E E . F e I 1 0 x X 1 1 U 2 2 4 4 v A E T s 5 i 5 u 1 ' 120 1 Q K A I 2 ff L IR i 4 122 'I Q 1954 A I s ADVERTISEMENTS 123 WE ARE UNDER DEFINITE OBLIGATIONS TO THOSE WHO HAVE TAKEN ADVERTISING SPACE IN THE "IRIS." THIS SOURCE OF REVENUE COVERS AN IMPORTANT PART OF THE EXPENSE INVOLVED IN THE PUBLICATION 0F THE COL- LEGE ANNUAL. APPRECIAT- ING THIS, WE EXPRESS OUR GRATITUDE. I I 5 I . . I 5 E I I Y I 5 I 1 1 5 3 I H I E I I i I 1 TIFFANY 81 Co. JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS QUALITY-THROUGH GENERATIONS MAIL INQUIRIES RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION FIFTH AVENUE 837m STREET NEWYORK OUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided' US with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois r' I SOMETHING EVERY ALUMNA OF ELMIRA A 1 AND EVERY STUDENT IN ELMIRA CAN DO Get thoroughly acquainted with the curriculum. Know what courses are offered. Look over the campus and buildings. Be ready to stress whatever is comfortable, beautiful, and inspiring in the college. Know the history of this oldest college for women. Get information regarding its alumnae. Find out what its aims are. Understand how splendid its courses and its accommoda- tions are. Find out how it can justify its claim to be among the best institutions for women in the whole community. Find out who the good prospective college students are in your own community. Make it convenient to meet them and be friends with them. Tell them about Elmira. Give their names and addresses to the Registrar. Seetthat Sibyls, Weeklies, and the Iris get placed in your school library. P E Make social contacts with the girls of your own High School and use the opportunity offered by vacation at home for selling Elmira to them. You can get the names of the present students and the Elmira alumnae who live in your town. Associate yourself with them in the effort to get publicity for Elmira. Get a faculty member of Elmira the chance to speak at your High School. Best Wishes from the Trustees 6i0Zl7iZ'7'.j! zfg T555 DOUBLEDAY, DORAN so COMPANY INC GARDEN CITY, NEW YQRK Printers or Puoiisners A OF BOOKS - MAGAZINES SCHOOL ANNUALS CATALOGUES Production Capacity 4.o,ooo Books 1oo,ooo Magazines a day Many of the best-known books of the last thirty years have been printed at Country Lyle Press. Prompt attention to ull inquiries I I I With Ezzery Goocl Wish Ig JIFOITL I I :afzz':,Lss XWBANK. usT QMPA I W X QM AFFILIATED STITUTIONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HORSEHEADS CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF IWAVERLY ., THE BANK OF ELMIRA HEIGHTS -'- SOUTH SIDE NATIONAL BANK WATKINS STATE BANK I I I ILOWMAN CONSTRUCTION I CORPORATION A I Ggnueral Colntrgzctofs' ELMIRA, N. Y. 159 Q I I I I s I I I lt ff We Appreciate tile Patronage as Ojjqcial Plzotograplzersji for tile Iris FRED T. LOOMIS 421 W. CHURCH STREET ELMIRA, N. Y. I' I Mandeville, Waxman, Buck, Teeter and Harpending COLLl'LJ'6!0l"J' af Law 521-529 ROBINSON BUILDING ELMIRA, N. Y. .f-w--- H. C. MANDEVILLE LEO W.-XXMAN IQSEPH W. BUCK W. H. MANDEVILLE L. H, TEETER D. E. FQX A. H. H.-XRPENDING FRED H. IEFFERS I 129 U H H THE MARK TWAIN l i x ElmL'ra'.f Only Fireproof Hofel n 200 Rooms With Bath, 32.50 up 9 1 With all the refinements of service and appointment g that you could hope to find in any 5 l metropolitan hotel i l 1 areful management, 2 C conservative policies and strict adherence to sound banking principles since 1855 CHEMUNG CANAL TRUST COMPANY 100 Years Old Member of Federal Reserve System 150 MILK IS IMPORTANT TO Health. . . Don7t Be Satisfied Witll Just Insist 011 Having Pasteurizecl EL-COR DAIRIES, Inc. Dial 9171 401 Division Street ROSSVS BAKERY and TEA ROOM Wl1e1'e tlze College Gfrls .Feel at HOIIIL' PLEASANT ENVIRONMENT AND GOOD FOOD F1-gc JIu.rz'c Ifrcc Dc'f1's'4'lQIf 408 YV. XXy3Sl1II1gtOI1 Ave. PHONES 2-0921 AND 2-9507 Parents Cordially Invited 51 To the JUNIORSI May they all become Seniors, and graduate into homes adequately wired for the conven- ient use of ELECTRICITY? CThe great giver of leisurej ELMIRA LIGHT, HEAT a. POWER CORPORATION Caps, Gowns and Hoods For An Degrees The country's largest maker of Academic Costumes. Write for samples of ma- terials and for prices. Sole Depowiiory of fhe Infercollegiaie Bureau of .dcademic Cmrfume COTRELL and LEONARD Est. 1852 Albany, N. Y. ABCVE ALL A REAL DRUG STORE W KELLY'S On the corner Main and Third Main and Wata- ISZARD'S Since coming to Elmira have you found out what a de- lightful place If lszard's Tea Room" really is? Here you may enjoy delicious luncheons or a restful half- hour at tea time. Drop in at any time for a refreshing drink and a quiet smoke. DEL1c1oUs SCHRAFFT'S ICE CANDIES CREAM COMMUNITY COFFEE SHOP Elmira's Beautiful Restaurant 201 East Water St. Unumually Fine Fooa' Exceptionally Fair Pricef Salads, Excellent Pastry, Sandwiches SHEEHAN, DEAN 8K CO. 136-142 West Water Street COLLEGE STUDENTS will he pleased with our quality merchandise and store service SEE OUR SHOWING OI' G!0I'1'.f Silk IIO.l'l'c'l:Il Ilandkv1'cl11'ql.-' Toflvl Jl'l1'cIv.f Comlunzv .fcwclrju L Ill 1.17v1'1'c THE MOHICAN MARKET 169-171 Lake Street No Menu Need Suffer From lxionotony YVhen You Can Choose From the XV ide Assortment of Fresh Fruit-VegetabIes- Meats-Dairy Products-Baked Goods and Groceries-Now in Our lVlarket- Clever Shoppers XVilI Take Advantage of the Regular Specials Offered Every VVeek in Our lVlarket- SHOP and SAVE at the MOHICAN EMPIRE PRODUCE CO. Incorporated XVHOI,ES:XI.If RS .-TN U ITISTIZ I I'zL"I'URS o Frzlfl.-'. I'q11.-l1z!flf-..- and l.7a1'11zf P1'mf1u'l--' Riclmrd Hellman Prmlucls D HARRY B. FL'R.Xl.-XX Flgr. Elmira Branch 53 ' if , Y . E C A. PETRIE PARADISE LOST A Inc' lucky, lucky satan sitting in a lake I i would i were a devil A a Swim i'd maybe take ANTHRACITE-BITUMINUUS l. E I but here i am at college I my life is one big blight A i haven't any horns or tail or any feathers White i would i were a winged beast a-sitting on a rock 3 191 EAST WASHINGTON AVE. there weuldift be no face to wash L l ELMIRA, NEW YORK or any doors to lock I HYGEM A G. W. PERRY co. ? R BELIEVES IN RECIPRGCITY DO YQU? INSURANCE ICE CREAM FUR STORAGE Perry Insurance Bldg. ' HYGEIA REFRIGERATING CO. pfwne 5131 Znd. 81 Baldwin Phone-5277 A Good Soda or a ' l Tasty Lunch at Remember The-REXALL-Store BRQWN'S ICE CREAM 525 E. WATER STREET O -PRESCRIPTION D I f' AT lll THE BESTepar men IS I . - Leave Your FILMS To-day and get your I PICTURES TO-MORROW I T V I I I 4 For half a century fhiw .riore haf Jerved ihe College G'irl.r. Lei u.r continue. Hamilton's Prescription PI'lal'lTlaCY I B. F. Ryll, Prop. 414 N. Main St. Elmira, N. Y. "The Shop of Distinction" Grace Haight Parker, Inc. Dresses That Are Smart 39.95 - to - 325.00 207 West YVater Street THE BARNES- FLOWER SHOP YV. GRAY ST. D'lARK TXV.-XIX HOTEI The Dependable Florist Phone 2-0225 S. M. FLICKINGER CO., Inc 117 fzolemale Groeenr RED AND WHITE GOODS Genuine Charcoal Barbecue Sandwiches at Tota'si ' 404 North Maili Street Home Nlacle Ice Cream ECKERD'S cur RATE srone y. g. ru s C,1.qa1',r, L l.r1r1l'i'll4'.f, 10fHIr'4'0. C rlllrlll Patent nlcclicincs :mil 'lbilei Articles-Rulmlmcr Gzwmls anal SllI1llI'lUS Sodas Cillldb' Sundaes 127 XV. XXVEHCI' Struct SHOES AND SNYDER BROTHERS HOSIERY PRINTING COMPANY GOSPER - KELLY One-Sixty llflain Pl'l'l1fc'l'." H4710 1X'l10u' lllfu' SNYDER BLDG.. .xlfllx ST. ELAUR.-X, N. Y. Phone 2-Ol-10 ' Chnl- Rent your Books only 5c a DHD' GERT cARMoDY's 509-ll E. Water St., Elmira, N, Y, Telephone 5286 The Kind that Stay in Tune "BOOK BOX" p1ANos AND RADIOS PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS 110 E. Gray St. Keeney Bldg. M. DOYLE MARKS 3a SON, INC, Jon-IN T. SADLER co. Incorporated SANITARY AND HEATING CGNTRACTORS l62 Lake Street Elmira, N- Y- Sporting-Athletic Goods Trunks Bags Suit Cases Leather Goods RCA-Victor Radio Combinations and Radios Records ELMIRA ARMS CO. WORCESTER SALT TOOTH PASTE Prescribed by dentists for teeth and gums Af -'ffly Dfug or Deparimeni Store SWAN and SONS-MORSS CO Inc. 80 Years Dependable Insurance ELMIRA, N. Y. Phone 6284 Gorton's .rpecialize in Fa.rlu'on.f in Good Tawie for Collegianm Fashion Corner Where Water St. Meets Main HOME DAIRY CO. Cafeteria Food Cooked ffzc way you like il 158-140 EAST WATER STREET The lletropoliiah Spof Qf Elmira Grange Spa Restaurant-Soda Bar Where Hundreds Dine Daily State St. Near Marlcet IRIS he nice fo iri.r he genile and pai her nice prefiy coverw on which we have .razf Cjfgaraiiveiy, of c0ar.re haf wiih hearzir fall of .rpankj fo make room for all fhi.r-- like cloihem in a frank Conzplinzcnf.r Qf THE ELMIRA SAVINGS BANK A Mutxial Bank 218 East Yvater St. ELMIRA COLLEGE JEWELRY Nloderately Priced L. SHREIBMAN 84 SON Reliable Iewelers 214 East Yvater Street G. A. MACGREEVEY BOOKS AND STATIONERY Elmira, New York PERSONIUS 84 MALONE Dry Goods and Ready to XVear 142 YV. Yvater Street PROJ! i coulcl Kao lo prom J i had I1 man and a pur.-'fr fha! wi1.r-fill and a hmzllzlfllliquivfz and a wrap i L'0llld-110'-u't'N mr nal. can dmm' DEISTER 8. BUTLER Qlllllllllf J c'tC'c'll1ll 550 East YVater Sl. ELMIR.-X, N. Y. C 8. K LAUNDRY DIAL 7117 - Ir"-T - " A' '-'A A 'J' I T 5 I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I PERsoNuus STUDIO PETERSON'S I Distinctive Furniture I Rugs Lamps 515-515 N. Main Street Phone 2-5920 I I SWARTI-louT a. co. I Iewelers I 215 East Water Street FRIEND-METZGER 3s COMPANY Inc. Wholemale and Reiail Dealenr in Chops, Meats, Sausage, Poultry, Oysters and Clams Royal Scarlet and Monarch Canned Goocls Phone 605-606-607 164-166 Lake St. it's funny, too, why i like to chew gum. ' in others it's disgusting- Fmeff Qualify and D'iamonds-Watches perfectly S1lverware-Iewelry dumb Leather Goods College Iewelry Complimentr of c. M. at R. TOMPKINS I Wholefale Grocenr I.. I Elmira, New York PHONE 2-0626 WALSH 8a REAGAN 15 FLOORS or FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS, LINOLEUM AND SHADES oFF1cE AND sHowRooMs: 159 EAST WATER STREET ANNEX: 514-516-518-520 CARROLL sT. ELMIRA, N. Y. BIGGS PHARMACY B. P. Gerould, Prop. -i MARK TWAIN HOTEL BLDG. ELMIRA, N. Y. I I The Dependable Drug Store I -1- , I 4 I X . PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Professional Men of Elmira 0...,,p.o-wpgpvq vff-Zjgwfl B est Wishes to time Class of 1934 Mr. ancl Mrs. HQ Northam Haberer Wifh zfhe Good Wllrhes of J. Herbert Case Complimenzir of Sophie Davis Crandall C0mP!im6"'Lf'f Of Good lyishes A Friend William Lyon Phelps Bari WL'JheJ To The Claw of 1934 MR. AND MRS. JAMES F. DRAKE Bewf Wz'JlzeJ To The I Claw of 1934 MR. AND MRS. JESSE T. MILLS I Comp limehtr of MR. AND MRS. R. D. RICHARDSON Complimeniw of MR. AND MRS. CHARLES P. STRACK Bewf lVi.rhe.r To The Claw of 1934 MR. AND MRS. FRED N. BULL C0mph'nzen.f.r Qf MR. AND MRS. PAUL SHOTT Complimemir of MR. AND MRS. WALTER T. COUPER Conzplinzenfm qf MR. AND MRS. R. BRUCE SMITH Bewf W i.rhe.1' T 0 The Claw' of 1934 MR. AND MRS. FREDERICK STILLWELL 136.11 llviwrlllyur To Tlw ClH.l'.l' Qf 19 3'-I MR. AND MRS. E. MATHEZ Comp lZmen.f.r of JUDGE AND MRS. JOSEPH C. LYNCH Bef! 117 L.J'l16J' T 0 The Claw of 1934 G. HERBERT VERNON, D. D. 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Suggestions in the Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) collection:

Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Elmira College - Iris Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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