RM2AWGD26–Mirror, 1904 . /^. Sea Aqua^ RaspberryPink, and Olympic Blue 100% nylon . . Drip-Dry, NO IRON charmer. . Simple smartness in a button down frontcoat dress. Yours to love in a subtle muted printthat accents slimming lines. SIZE COLOR 2ND COLOR klAkiC ADDRESS -CITYCheck n STATE Charge ? Money Order Q • Add 33c and 3% tax RINES BUDGET DRESSES — DOWNSTAIRS. £ S J3
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RM2AFXBP4–. Mirror, 1921. s wherepolicies of the various departments were discussed. If, however, a dis-agreement on any point should have arisen, though in this years manage-ment this was not necessary, the question was to be submitted before aclass meeting for the vote of the entire group. In this way, the class hasfelt more than ever before that in this check which it held, it has kept itsfinger in the pie, and that both the great amount of work on the oflficeof editor-in-chief but also an undue authority on the part of one man, hasbeen by this means obviated. With the issue of 1917, the Mirror becam
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RM2AFY6X0–. Mirror, 1921. 63. ISABELLA FAIRLEY MORRISON, A.B. Izzie It would be safer that way. Born Dec. 30, 1898, Auburn, Me.; Lisbon FallsHigh; Enkuklios; Y. W. C. A.; Class Secretary, 4;Mandolin Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Leader, 4; U. A. C. C, 2;Massachusetts President, 4; Student GovernmentCouncil; Outing Club, 3, 4. Isabel was the most promising girl in our class,until she met Grandpa. At least she was so consid-ered by persons of discernment. Our Izzie is a sveltand charming young lady—very Scotch—who is de-V2loping rather coquettish tendencies in hystericalhaste. Cheer up, Izzie, theyre pleasant while t
RM2AG08MT–. Mirror, 1921. 23 .^H^^^^^l Mabel Emery Marr, A.B.Miss MarrDid you look for it in the stacks?Born at Biddeford, Me., July 25, 1877; graduatedfrom North Yarmouth Academy, 1895; Bates, 1900;taught at North Yarmouth Academy, Lyndon Insti-tute, Gorham High School; Phi Beta Kappa; As-sistant in Coram Library since 1909. Yes,- Lena M. Niles, A.B.Nilesy-but tliut isnt basketball. Born in Chesterville, Maine, Feb. 8, 1888; grad-uated from Bates College, 1910; taught Mathe-matics and Science one year at Jay High School;graduated from Wellesley, 1013; Head of Depart-ment of Hygiene at Normal University
RM2AWFKCY–Mirror, 1904 . < E Dd ^ W - ^ O cd ^ O b^ c3 ^^ o S H ^ J J ^ tLj H ^ K K § < -< —. C. ^ ^ H Q cd ci o ra CQ W ^ O 5^ CJ W cA) ^ ty <; Q ^O ^ o<: Q^ O o ^ o c/i Q O w o pl5. SOCIETY PRESIDENTS.
RM2AFX9XC–. Mirror, 1921. 3iti| Sag Program 1921 Class OrationClass PoemClass OdeIvy Ode Toastmaster, Stanley W. Spratt Carl Belmore Irma Haskell Ruth Colburn Marguerite Hill Toasts To FacultyTo Co-edsTo BoysTo AthletesProphecyGifts Ida Anderson Robert Woodbury Caroline Jordan Maurice Smith Gladys Hall Frank Blackinton 117 3uu ®be Tune: Then Youll Remember Me. Unformed and vague within our hearts, A thought yet undefined— A potent love, a yearning strange. To thee our thought-hopes bind. The depth of that we owe to thee We cannot realize here. And yet we feel our kinship true, Our Alma Mater dear, To th
RM2AG00YX–. Mirror, 1921. CRETE MURIEL CARLL, A.B. Born Sept. 9, 1900, Old Orchard, Maine; AlfredHigh School; Entre Nous; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4;Enkuklios; Forum; Macfarlane; Alethea; Seniority;Assistant in Geology, 4; Choir, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club,2, 3, 4; Secretary of Enkuklios, 2; Class ExecutiveCommittee, 1, 3; Leader of Glee Club, 4; StudentBoard, 4; Student Government Board, 4; ClassProgram Committee, 4; Hockey 1st, 1, 2, 3; 2nd, 4;Basketball 2nd, 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1st, 3; Track, 1,2; Phi Beta Kappa; Greek Play. Crete can do and Crete is ivilliiig to do anythingthats needing to be done, whether its h
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RM2AFY9KC–. Mirror, 1921. he moons Rae through the trees. They both shone bright For they Don-ned that night Phi Beta Kappa keys.It is perhaps strange but when we think of Rae,we think of Don, and vice versa. They seemto complement each other and that, we suprpose, is as it should be. Rae is an easy-going,cheerful sort of a person with a charming grin. 50 WILLIAM HAROLD LANGLEY, B.S.Bill Yes, Im having a ivonderfiil time; I do enjoydavcing so much! Born Feb. 9, 1897, Milton, N. H.; Nute HighSchool; Politics Club; Varsity Baseball, 3, 4; B,3; President Athletic Association, 4. Read a good old Southern lo
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RM2AFWD6B–. Mirror, 1921. , I say. Harold: Good reason. You dont get the chance. Intermission while they light up. Enter C. G., Phil, WilHe. Dizzy: Well, were all here. Phil: Whos been kidding my girl? Hal: Oh, you cant kid her, shes wise. C. G.: Yes, I met her last night and she told me— P/ii7.-Shedidnot! Eb: Give the man a chance to tell, cant you? This is a free country.Give every man a chance, I say—same as I do. Enter Hunker. Hunker: Say, boys, did you hear that one about the— Hal: Get out of here with that stuff— Eb: Aw, shut up. This is my room. Go ahead, Jim. Hunker: Naw, theres Willie over ther
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RM2AG079K–. Mirror, 1921. Sarah J. NickersonNickyOh-h, my arm— Frost, ivhere are yoii?Born Yarmouth, Mass.; graduate Simmons In-stitute of Management, 1917; Charge of Smith Hall,N. H. State College, 1917-18; Officers Dining Room,Training Camp, N. H. State, 1918; House Superin-tendent, Wells College, Aurora, N. Y., 1918-19; mem-ber N. E. Home Economics Association; Head ofHome Economics Department, Bates, and Instructorof Household Management, Bates, since 1919. Mrs. Belle SchaffnerShushieHave just the best time, girls, wont you?Born in Hudson, N. H.; was graduated fromNashua Academy, Nashua, N. H.; N. H
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RM2AG0DPJ–. Mirror, 1921. s, A.M., S.T.D.Doc TubbsAh-h-h! Thats the thought!Born at Mexico, N. Y., April 9, 1864; educated inpublic schools of New York, Mexico Academy, Syra-cuse University, Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B.1888, A.M. 1893, S.T.D. 1898; Assistant in Physicsand Chemistry in 0. W. U.; taught in Puebla, Mex-ico; Merceded, Argentina; Salina, Kansas; Marion,Ohio; Fellow of American Association for the Ad-vancement of Science, American Geographical Soci-ety; member of American Meteorological Society,Americal Historical Association, Phi Beta Kappa,etc.; Professor of Geology and Astronomy at Bates
RM2AFX1FC–. Mirror, 1921. ates 2 Bowdoin 0 Feb. 22 at Lewiston Springfield Y.M.C.A. 2 Bates 1 Feb. 25 at Lewiston 3nt0r-OIlaBa S^nckcy Lack of favorable weather and rink conditions prevented the finalmatch to settle the controversy about interclass hockey. The preliminarymatches resulted as follows: 1921 three defeats, dropping one game to each of the three other classes. 1922 victory from 1921, defeat from 1923, and defeat from 1924. 1923 victory from 1921, and victory from 1922. 1924 victory from 1921, and victory from 1922. Thus the Sophomores and the Freshmen were brought together for thefinal match
RM2AG02JA–. Mirror, 1921. RUTH ALFREDA BRADLEY, A.B.Brad Born Jan. 10, 1899, Patten, Maine; Island FallsHigh; Y. W. C. A.; Entre Nous; U. A. C. C;Enkuklios; Phil-Hellenic, 2, 3, 4; MassachusettsClub; Secretary I. C. S. A., 4; Senior AdviserCheney House, 4; Volley-ball, 1, 3, 4; Baseball 2nd,2; Hockey, 3, 4; Captain Volley-ball, 3; Soccer, 3;Basketball 2nd, 4; Numerals; Honor Student. Brads the sort that has a firm idea of right andwrong—right is right and all that isnt right iswrong. No half-way business about Rufus. Whata serious person you are. Brad, except when yougiggle. Twenty-One appreciates that
RM2AFYC9W–. Mirror, 1921. 47. FLORENCE EUNICE HODGDON, A.B. Born Dec. 11, 1899, Rochester, N. H.; RochesterHigh; EnKuklios; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; New Hamp-shire Club; I. C. S. A.; Phil-Hellenic Club; U. A.C. C; Secretary-Treasurer of Phil-Hellenic Club, 3;Secretary-Treasurer of New Hampshire Club; Choir,2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, 1, 2; Captain,1; 2nd team Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; Nu-merals; B. A creature of moods is Florence, who still sailscalmly on trying, perhaps unconsciously, to concealher moodiness. Shes good in anything she triesto do and she isnt ncisy about it either.
RM2AFX0MB–. Mirror, 1921. Hfirst u^eam (!Iljampi0ns 1921 l^ockcg Hockey, our first fall sport, was a struggle from start to finish. Allclasses showed the results of concentrated work and fine coaching and anumber of tie games resulted. The Seniors won the championship aftera hard-fought season. The skill displayed by the underclasses gives finepromise for the coming season.
RM2AFX60F–. Mirror, 1921. lean, hard-fighting machine on both offense and defense. Bates Springs Surprise in New York In the last game of the season Bates defeated New York University,21-18. The New Yorkers failure to kick goals after touchdowns settledtheir fate. Both teams resorted to the forward passing game and in manycases, successfully. The open field running of Kelley frequently thrilledthe stands. The alertness of Wiggin, however, in the last few minutesof play, when he feigned sending Kelley through center with the ball andcircled the end himself for the last touchdown spelled defeat for New Yo
RM2AFXPYM–. Mirror, 1921. ifference? Well, come into Frans roomsome evening and find out. CARL RICHARD YOUNG, A.B.Youngie Born in Lewiston, Maine, Dec. 14, 1899; JordanHigh School, Lewiston, Maine; Sophomore Prize De-bate; Forum, 3; Debating Council, 4. Here we have Carl Young; we havent much onthis boy. A man of few words unless discussingsome favorite topic, then a steady flow of logicalargument. It seems to be second nature for him tiuse his persuasive powers. That he does not spendhis time uselessly is evident from the fact that heis always busily occupied when on the campus. Heis an ardent pursuer
RM2AG0AYM–. Mirror, 1921. Sidney Barlow Brown, A.M.La La, Lizzie Mr. have yon (ominously) translated thisr Born at Manitoba, Canada; Oberlin, 1908; Yale,.M., 1911; studied in Paris, 1911; in Marbourg,Germany, summer of 1913; Columbia University,1916; Teacher, Gallahad School for Boys, Hudson,Wis., 1908-10; Boys Collegiate School, Pittsburgh,Pa., 1912; Hallock School, Great Barrington, Mass.,1912-1.5; Instructor in French at Bates since 1916;on leave of absence. Charles Henry HigginsHig Have the teiition of the class a mimite. I willnot have two students working together unless Ihave so directed! Born i
RM2AFY4FN–. Mirror, 1921. PAUL BARBER POTTER, B.S. George the FirstShes abaout ready to pull aout. Born Aug. 6, 1898, Griswold, Conn.; New Hamp-ton Literary Institution; Class Track; Baseball;College Twilight League; Class Football; Glee Club,Reader, 1, 2, 3; Mirror Board. Artist, orator, musician, terpischorean, physicist!George is one of our most versatile performers;many an audience has been convulsed by his readyflowing wit on the Glee Club trips. He is a com-bination of epicurean, pessimist, and diligent stu-dent. But this college life is just play for George—his real work is as a salesman and he i
RM2AFXE36–. Mirror, 1921. n with the present regime and Miss Niles faith in thegirls as illustrated by their faithfulness in carrying out training rules forthe various teams, led to a very beneficial change in the organization ofStudent Government. After many months of hard work and numberlessinvestigations of the organizations of other colleges, Miss Buswell andMiss Niles submitted the results of their tasks to President Gray and acommittee of the student body. The plan was perfected by these individ-uals and enthusiastically accepted by the girls. On the 8th of March, 1921, Student Government went int
RM2AFY19D–. Mirror, 1921. 59. CHARLES LAURENCE STEVENS, B.S. Born Nov. 6, 1899, Stoneham, Mass.; Mt. HermonSchool, Northfield, Mass.; College Choir, 2, 3, 4;Sophomore Prize Debater; Sophomore PrizeSpeaker; Politics Club, 3, 4, Pref,ident, 4; Secre-tary to Bates Publishing Association, 3; Mt. HermonClub, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Vice-President of De-bating Council, 4. Charlies record speaks for itself, even as didthat never-to-be-forgotten faculty poker-game rec-ord, put on at one of Charlies Chase Hall sprees.Movie operator, stenog. Politics Club prexy, whistexpert, cook, warbler of songs, gobbler of R
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RM2AFXXAM–. Mirror, 1921. w taps first and madethe S. A. T. C. bugler sound like a poor imitation ofthe real thing after her clear cornet notes? 62 MILLARD DUSTON WEBSTER, A.B. Born in Berwick, Maine, April 4, 1894; SullivanHigh School, Berwick, Maine, 1912; New HamptonLiterary Institution, 1913; Treasurer Politics Club,4; Varsity Club, 3, 4; Forum; College Choir, 2, 3;Glee Club, 3; Letter in Track, 3; Member of JuniorExhibition; Prize Speaking, S; Class Day Speaker;Honor Student; Senior Exhibition. Daniel M. Webster came to us in the middle ofthe year 1918. Married and matured, his attitudetoward his c
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RM2AG083K–. Mirror, 1921. Mabel Eaton, A.B., B.S. Dere Mable Hi therer Born at Oakland, Maine, Sept. 16, 1887; was graduated from Edward Little High School, Auburn, Maine, 1906; Bates, 1910; B. S., Simmons, 1912; cataloguer at University of Chicago Library, 1912- 13; Williams College Library, 1913-14; Assistant Librarian at Auburn Public Library till 1919; Teacher of French and English in Junior High School and Edward Little High School, 1919-20; assistant in Coram Library, Bates, since January, 1921. Julia S. DaviesDont he HO wild, girls; you are actually rough!Born Augusta, Maine, Sept. 22, 1898; grad
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RM2AG05HX–. Mirror, 1921. 29. MARY ELIZABETH BARTLETT, A.B. Mary Born July 9, 1900, Brentwood, N. H.; SanbornSeminary; * B K; U. A. C. C; Seniority; Enkuk-lios; Y. W. C. A.; Phil-Hellenic; I. C. S. A.; Base-ball Second Team, 1, 2; Hockey Second, 3, 4; Vol-ley Ball Second, 4; New Hampshire Club; ChairmanI. C. S. A. Committee for Old Ladies Home, 3, 4;member Judicial Committee, Student Government;Honor Student; Phi Beta Kappa. Is-a-bel-le, can yon get that problem? Mary doesnt make much noise—proctors dontanyway, I guess—but just look at her record! Shesthe kind of girl we all look at—and sigh—we couldnev
RM2AFXXPA–. Mirror, 1921. MARION ELIZABETH WARREN, A.B. Born Durham, Me., Mar. 11, 1899; Y. W. C. A.;Enkuklios; Orchestra; Macfarlane Club, 3, 4; Man-ager Mandolin Club, 4; Assistant in Spanish andGerman, 4. What is that merry little brook-like gurgle?Only Marian chuckling to herself with unfailinggood humor. She can even smile while waiting fora Figure Eight. How we used to envy her Germantranslations in the days of luxuriant verdure. Butgreatness has its responsibilities, for now she is cor-recting German papers. Marian may appear meekbut ask Lieutenant Black if she can take a dare.Remember the night
RM2AFYFBB–. Mirror, 1921. first. AlthoughMabels tastes are scientific rather than literary, sheknows every line of Carlyles Hero Worship. Herspecialty, however, is ornithology and although theprice of wisdom is above rubies the diamond wasnot mentioned. GLADYS FLORENCE HALL, A.B. Born Dec. 3, 1899, Exeter, N. H.; ManchesterHigh; Phil-Hellenic, Vice-President, 3; Seniority;Alethea, President, 3; Forum, Treasurer, 3, Sec-retary, 4; Y. W. C. A.; Enkuklios; New HampshireClub; Prize Decs, 1, 2; Sophomore Debates, alsoWinning Team; Junior Oration; Ivy Day Speaker;Assistant Arg., 3, 4; Assistant Geology, 4; *
RM2AWGDA7–Mirror, 1904 . 1 r. New Art Gallery Dr. Charles F. Phillips, Bates Col-lege president, shows Mrs. George W.Treat, Boston, the plaque which willmark the new art wing of the collegeFine Arts and Music Center as the Treat Gallery. Mrs. Treat, a Batesalumna, and her late husband madenumerous contributions to the gallerynamed Saturday in their honor. [New Wing: Dr Charles F. Phillips, Batespresident, announced Satui-dayL f ^designation of the center?art exhibition wing of the Pet-Itigrew Hall Fine Ai-ts andIMusic Center as the Ti-eat Gal- t.7 Tm^ ^^^ ^ recognition ofprt philanthropy on behalf of^he
RM2AG0CF7–. Mirror, 1921. it. Born at Washington, Maine, Jan. 11, 1882; wasgraduated from Kents Hill, 1904; Bates College,1909; Assistant in Argumentation at Bates, 1908-09;Instructor in English Composition and Argumenta-tion at Bates, 1909-12; granted leave of absence forgraduate work at Harvard in Department of Eco-nomics; A.M. Harvard, 1914; Professor of Eco-nomics at Bates since 1914; member of Phi BetaKappa. 18 Samuel Frederick Harms, A.M.Sammie Noiv, folks, sposeyi we have a little test nextWednesday. It wont he hard—the rules in thefirst half of the book, and all the irregular verbs. Born at Norw
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RM2AG003M–. Mirror, 1921. 85. LOIS AURORA CHANDLER, A.B. Born August 9, 1891), Waterbury, Vermont; Al-fred High; Class Secretary, 2; Y. W. C. A., Secre-tary 2, Vice-President 3; President 4; Enkuklios;New Hampshire Club; Entre Nous; Alethea; Ath-letic Board, 1; SeniDrity; Delegate to National Con-vention, Y. W. C. A., Cleveland, 3. Lois is the peacemaker of Twenty-One; shes al-ways ready to do what she can to restore content-ment and friendliness. If your feelings are hurt, goto her and have them soothed—if you want to nurseresentment, keep away, for Lois is the really worth-while sort of person who mea
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RM2AFYEEP–. Mirror, 1921. EDWIN JAMES HARRIMAN, B.S.Eddie Born Septembei 9, 1897, Randolph, Maine;Gardiner High School; Greek Play. Here is the steady, dependable lad who hasploughed through his four years of college with thesincerest interest in the navy and a little romanceon the side. Eddie had a job cut out for himwhen he came back from the navy and had tomake up the spring terms work, of the Sopho-more year, but he came through nobly and caughtup with his class. When he begins teaching schoolin the wilds of Vermont next year, he will have theadvantage over a good many of his classmates. Hewill have
RM2AWH4KF–Mirror, 1904 . CAMPUS FROM SCIE-NCEL HA1 U RE.FEI5^>JCF ,R0C;-1 IBRA.P„-Y. Whittie^r. Hou3el^ rf^^ 3:> DORMITORIES.
RM2AFYTP1–. Mirror, 1921. 3. A straightforward, efficient little body isCarrie. Always accomplishing things without anynoise or confusion. If she is a bluffer, she is a verysuccessful one, for everything connected with herseems genuine. She is jolly, too; heaps of fun ona good time, and especially so at out-of-door sports.Carrie is another of the invaluables of our class.We couldnt feel all together without you, Carriedoe. ANNIE LILLIAN DUNLAP, A.B. Aunt Annie Born Sept. 19, 1898, Richmond; Richmond High; Entre Nous; U. A. C. C; Seniority; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Enkuklios; Secretary-Treasurer of Senio
RM2AG0H1A–. Mirror, 1921. Grosvenor May Robinson, A.M.Prof. Rob. / 7oish youd tell that Miss Whats-Her-Nameto comb her hair another way. It looks a messthat ivay. Born at Boston, Mass., Dec. 13, 1867; was grad-uated from Boston High School, 1886; studied atSchool of Expression, teachers course, 1890; artisticcourse, 1891; teacher at School of Expression,1889-92; Union Baptist Seminary, 1892-95; teacherat School of Expi-ession, Newton Theological Sem-inary, Yale Divinity School, and at Bates College,1894-97; Instructor in Oratory at Bates, 1897-1907;Professor of Oratory, since 1907; A.M., BatesCollege, 1
RM2AFY462–. Mirror, 1921. erformers;many an audience has been convulsed by his readyflowing wit on the Glee Club trips. He is a com-bination of epicurean, pessimist, and diligent stu-dent. But this college life is just play for George—his real work is as a salesman and he is an expert.Upon graduation it is rumored that he has a con-tract waiting for him to sell palm leaf fans to theEskimos. We think he will get away with it. 56 CARLETON HOBART RAND, A.B. Born June 15, 1898, Lewiston, Maine; JordanHigh School. Carleton is a little shy of Rand Hall activities,but do not put this down as due entirely to ba
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RM2AFY5AH–. Mirror, 1921. ing in public speaking gained in Oratoryclasses. Leon stands well with his classmates andis Iecognized as a man of ability. We know thatwhen he gets his sheepskin he will make a namefor himself in his future work. CHARLES WELSH PETERSON, B.S.Charlie Born Sept. 29, 1899; South Portland HighSchool; Manager of Class Baseball, 1; Class Treas-urer, 2; Captain Class Track, 2; Class Track, 1, 2,3, 4; Class Football, 3; Varsity Cioss Country, 3, 4;Outing Club, 3, 4; Seci-etary, 4; Manager Baseball, 4. Pete, or Charlie, whichever you wish to callhim, is the fellow who always greets his
RM2AFYDNE–. Mirror, 1921. a Bates woman?Oh, no, shes only a co-ed; she sings—Out Loud!—on the campus, when Bowdoin boys are around!!Every Prof, knows better than to expect her beforeat least ten minutes after the last bell. Even Davelooks anxiously up Rand Hall stairs, only after hehas waited for one-half hour or more. But late orearly, in basketball or prize speaking, Irma alwaysgets there. BERNICE M. HATCH, A.B. Born Aug. 6, 1900, Beaver Dam, N. B.; PlymouthHigh; Enkuklios; Entre Nous; New HampshireClub; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Bunny hails from the hills o Hampshire andthough she landed in our midst
RM2AFXFGY–. Mirror, 1921. ly successful future. 96 ^p lf ft 11 *,* «7?/^*^. ? V 1 > * f f % i £ : 1 QJolleg^ QUinit President, Kenneth R. Steady, 21 Vice-President, Crete M. Carll, 21 Librarian, Charles Stevens, 21 The Bates College Choir renders valuable service and is appreciated bythe student body. It furnishes music for the daily meetings in chapel andalso for vesper and other religious services held throughout the year.Much credit for the success of the organization belongs to the helpfulefforts of Mr. Goss, its musical director, for by means of his exceptionalability this group of non-professio
RM2AFXMCK–. Mirror, 1921. kMcGinley, Frank FlintMcMullen, Tobias ThomasMacLean, Earle CharlesMarcus, Helen LillianMarriner, Robie DonaldMayberry, Bertha AlmaMilliken, Nelly KnowltonMiniter, John RaymondMonteith, Hazel MargaretMorse, Amos CliftonNason, Philip StephenNoyes, Frederick CharlesPalmer, Harris CaryPeaslee, Clarence Capen, Jr.Pillsbury, Ella MarjoriePinckney, Theodore RooseveltPlummer, Mabel HorrPrescott, Hazel EdithPurinton, Carl EverettReade, John Leslie, Jr.Ripley, Ernest Ebor, Jr.Roberts, Edward FreemanRoberts, Elsie LouiseRobinson, Ernest WebsterRobinson, PaulRogers, Vivienne loliaRose, Ge
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RM2AFYBAB–. Mirror, 1921. MAYNARD STICKNEY JOHNSON, A.B.A progeny of learning. Born Jan. 21, 1900, Brownville, Me.; BrownvilleHigh School; Jordan Scientific Society, 3, 4; Mili-tary Science Club, 4; Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Assist-ant in Biology, 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student. Whatd you give me if I open the door Satur-day afternoon? No, Maynard is not avaricious buthe does love lady scientists fudge. He is ready totry anything or anyone once, from a moonlight waltzto a sermon. He gets all As in History. Yet, poorboy, he cant help it. As a neighbor remarked soonafter his birth (not long ago, at that)
RM2AG0AAJ–. Mirror, 1921. Karl Stanley Woodcock, B.S.Karl—and such biscuits—Oh boy!Born May 11, 1895, Thomaston, Maine; Thomas-ton High School, 1914; Bates, 1918, B.S.; Phi BetaKappa, 1919; Instructor in Physics and Mathematicssince 1918. Cecil Thomas Holmes, A.B.Cece Now these will clean up last months ivork;please get them in as soon as possible. Born December 8, 1896, Caribou, Maine; wasgraduated from Sangerville High School, 1914;Bates College 1919 with A.B. degree; member ofPhi Beta Kappa; Instructor in Freshman Englishat Bates since 1919.
RM2AFXHAC–. Mirror, 1921. President, Katharine E. OBrien, 22 Vice-President, ELIZABETH H. Files, 23 Secretary-Treasurer, Doris E. Hooper, 22 Alethea, the reorganized form of U. A. C. C, founded in 1914, is com-posed of Junior and Sophomore girls interested in literature, music, and art.Programs have been given this year on many phases of work, including suchsubjects as War Poetry, American Contem-porary Drama, and TellingStories to Children. In the line of dramatics, Alethea has successfullyproduced at Hathorn Hall a one-act farce entitled Just a Little Mistake,combining with the play of Seniority to ma
RM2AFXX4G–. Mirror, 1921. CLARICE WEYMOUTH, A.B. Born Aug. 19, 1898, Freeman, Maine; KingfieldHigh; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4; Student Government;Y. W. C. A.; Enkuklios; Le Petit Salon; Red Cross;Athletic Association; First Baseball, 1, 2; FirstHockey, 2; Volleyball, 4; Second Basketball, 3, 4;Track, 3. Do you want to do Spanish, play tennis, go toQual, or buy chocolate? Just go to Clarice, witha cheerful grin she will fulfil every demand. Do youwant to see stars? Then get in her way when sheis after that basketball and you will see them all.Sturdy and staunch, Clarice is one of the best all-around girls i
RM2AWH38A–Mirror, 1904 . f Frank H Chase,, Pb FACULTY. >> > 2 ;d j> 1, 1 s -s 43 CC C bfl <u C rt -^ t^ o s s H S O b« *J TJ - !=^ < n) 0) i; rt .1! 3 ? n stud: grad Win Oder M > . O R. I.Novdemy, Wilhe ministrute in R. I ville, Acai fort [nstit f^ O -^ 3 J= -- « 5* O C >o rt « S -2-; ^ ? - S; i* < olwwo I—I c o O C On k; •^-s 5 r Q ffi - a! ^ 2 w i3 S o s - P ^ O OS b o -3o ^ c -a?4H -^ H nj O ni t-. O !5 OJ 1^ C 00 P. C o - rfQ ™ 00 ?- H o c T) ft, >.o > ^ t-l .5 > On 00 ;7j s 1 M g t3 o tn P*^ o 00 o *y5 . s O 00 S d C hJ c o 00 o o Q fin !Sf 1—I Q> ^ <
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RM2AFXT5T–. Mirror, 1921. DONALD KENNETH WOODARD, B.S. Born Colebrook, N. H., Feb. 28, 1897; New Bed-ford High School; Class Marshal, 1, 3; CommonsCommittee, 1; Student Council, 1, 2; Secretary Y.M. C. A., 2; President Macfarlane Club, 2; CollegeOrchestra and Band; Military Science Club, 2;Glee Club, 2; Varsity Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4;Class Hockey, 2; Class Football, 3; Class Track, 1,2; Winner of Freshman Tennis Tournament; As-sistant in Mathematics, 2, 3; Assistant in Physicsand Geology, 4; Honor Student; Phi Beta Kappa. Don was one of the first to come into promi-nence in our class by winning
RM2AG03TD–. Mirror, 1921. ty-clean-up-gang inRand Hall to the lures of Terpsichore. Bondie isa good sport and one who is always ready to em-bark upon any kind of expedition. To go furtherinto the innermost recesses of this mans being-would require more space than is allotted for theseimpressions. Let it suffice to say he is one of themost enterprising chaps of 21, sure to succeed inthe big things in life of which he is capable. ADA CLARE BONNEY, A.B. Born Jan. 16, 1898, Canton, Maine; Leavitt Insti-tute; Y. W. C. A.; Seniority; President, Entre Nous;Petit Salon, 3, 4; Hockey, 3; Volley-ball, 3;Enkuklios
RM2AFY8YW–. Mirror, 1921. isthe same sunny little robin who came down fromher beloved New Hampshire hills where she saysshe leads a wild life in the good old summer-time.Shes not half so noisy as a Big Ben, yet she isexactly as accurate and even moie dependable. FLORENCE GERTRUDE LINDQUIST, A.B. For the love o Lulu. Born Sept. 18, 1898; Manchester High; Y. W.C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Enkuklios; U. A. C. C; Seniority;Phil-Hellenic Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; NewHampshire Club, Vice-President, 3, President, 4;I. C. S. A.; Library Assistant, 2, 3, 4; 2nd TeamBaseball, 1, 2; 2nd Team Hockey, 3; Phi BetaKappa; Hon
RM2AG03C6–. Mirror, 1921. gs—but it isnt so much to be won-dered at, if your comparisons are drawn from thosedelightful house parties at Tacoma. You can givea good time if you have the I dontwanter andlately you have been docile enough to be in leadingstrings. They do say there is just one cure for theparlor bolshevist—and thats the kitchen. Goin3:to try it? 32 VYVYAN CECILIA BOWMAN, A.B. Born May I, 1898, Los AnReles, Cal.; JordanHigh; Y. W. C. A.; Enkuklios; Petit Salon; EntrcNous. Viv has absorbed some of the college quiet sinceshe came—cloistered halls and balls—but she stillhas a temper, and she is
RM2AG0917–. Mirror, 1921. Clara Lucena Buswell, A.B.Buz Remember that you are a Bates woman and aladif. Born in Windsor, Vt., Dec. 6, 1874; graduate St.Johnsbury Academy, 1895; of Boston University,1900, A.B.; studied in University of Chicago sum-mer term; and in Harvard; High School Principalsix years; Dean in Forest Park University; taughtone year in Girls High School, Boston, Mass.; Deanof Women at Bates College since 1913; member PhiBeta Kappa. Bla.ncue Whittim Roberts, A.B.BlancheOh, did uoH hear about Edward—?Born at Lewiston, Maine, Jan. 2, 1879; LewistonHigh School, 1895; Bates, 1899; Assistant
RM2AFYW9A–. Mirror, 1921. CAROLINE MARY DOE, A.B.Carriedoe Born Sept. 3, 1898, Apopka, Fla.; PlymouthHigh; Y. W. C. A.; Enkuklios; New HampshireClub; Athletic Association, 3; Volley, 1, 4;Baseball, 1, 2; Hockey, 3, 4; Soccer, 3; Hockey 2nd,1; Basketball 2nd, 4; B; Captain Volleyball, 4;Manager, 3. A straightforward, efficient little body isCarrie. Always accomplishing things without anynoise or confusion. If she is a bluffer, she is a verysuccessful one, for everything connected with herseems genuine. She is jolly, too; heaps of fun ona good time, and especially so at out-of-door sports.Carrie is anothe
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RM2AG09PX–. Mirror, 1921. -o-ate Academy, 1900; B. S. Colgate University, 1904;LL.B., N. Y. University Law School, 1911; PhysicalDirector, MacKenzie School, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.,1904-11; Gymnasium Director, St Johns MilitaryAcademy, Delafield, Wis., 1911-13; Physical Director,Tomes School, Port Deposit, Maryland, 1913-16;also at MacKenzie School, Monroe, N. Y., 1916-17;at St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y., 1917-18;at Potsdam State Normal School, Potsdam, N. Y.,1918-19; Physical Director and Instructor in Physi-ology at Bates since 1919. J. Oliver Johnstone, B.S.Coach We are indeed very fortunate to h
RM2AFX2GP–. Mirror, 1921. well, Small andGross in the jumps will also be missed. Jnboot Qfratk Regular practice for indoor trackstarted shortly after the cross-country sea-son was over. With only the B. A. A.Meet and the Interclass contests as oppor-tunities for competition it was surprisingto note the large number of men whotrained faithfully during the hard wintermonths. Finally, Wiggin and Farleywere chosen to enter the fifty-yard dashin the B. A. A. Games, while Hodgman,Batten 23, R. B. and R. S. Buker were thefastest men for the triangular relay with Maine and Tufts. Maine, withan exceptionally fle
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RM2AFWWXW–. Mirror, 1921. iFirat ofeam (ijljampiona 1921 164. iFirst (i[pant ujrack 1921 Tennis holds the interest of everyone from those who can just hold aracquet to those who play off challenges and win championships. Theside lines are always filled with cheering sections and interested spectators.Last year 1921 won both singles and doubles, thus making Rachel Knappwinner of the singles cup for three consecutive years and the doubles teamchampions for two years.
RM2AWH2RX–Mirror, 1904 . FACULTY. c/5 H) 4) V c u o +-» , r o oo K X o tn C/D -73 0 ClJ O be C • C <^ B^- < < QOO^ m fl o o m ri c/3 O O o o >O, « ^ ;=! 6fl O+-> >-, OJ ^^ a, rt O 1) •S 2 c c M ^ O 2 •a iJ E 0 -i o 1- rt -^^ 9 m fe +j 1^ o i3 C a! •S ^ P 2 -a •- a! fi 1 as i>>^ u 6CCs M ni 00 3 ? ^C S ^ ^ ^ fin 00 o -c S c =; 3 R o V. W rH oj c .5 ? m ^ ^ aj J3 o G C S o ^ o nj ^=H ;—;o S O ^ o c 3 ^ ^ M < CO > o m T) u Oj O g XI ^ oj C/} U 0) u 0 a, +-> ^ w Oh O > OJ w b oi o ^ c r^ -^ «> u O 4-> OJ OO 0303 C to QJ dJ oS =*^ 03 C o3 ?pa c OO O . m oo o 03 p^
RM2AFXPM5–. Mirror, 1921. 66 DANIEL BRACKETT NEWCOMER Born Evart, Michigan, Aug. 18, 1898; attendedHigh School, Harpers Ferry, W. Vir; left BatesNovember, 1918; served in Aviation Corps, SanAntonio, Texas; died Feb. 1, 1918. Danny was with us only a year, but most ofus knew him and loved him for his sunny disposi-tion, his big, fine, manly ways, and his true South-ern courtesy. He was big in mind as well as inbody, a good student, an earnest Christian, and areal gentleman. He left us early in his second yearto serve his country, and before another year hadpassed he left us for his final home. It is a ma
RM2AG0451–. Mirror, 1921. 31. WILLARD FRANCIS BOND, B.S. Born December 15, 1897, Braintree, Mass.;Thayer Academy; Athleti: Council, 4; Vice-Presi-dent Outing Club, 4; Class Track, 1, 2; Y. M. C. A.;Greek Play. Bondie he is called, but believe me there areno strings fastened to this boys coat tail. If ye be-lieve it not, who cares? His is the life of the free.So variable are Willards emotions, passions, and am-bitions that it is really most difficult to even attempta suggestion as to the dominant motives behind hisactions. He seeks to enjoy everything in life fromthe realm of the after-the-party-clean-up
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