essed from this, a life at Radcliffe does not mean all work and no play for even the hardest workers.
It is a significant fact that the first club in the College was the Idler which has for its object amusement pure and simple.
Few persons except Radcliffe students realize the large part which this club plays in the social life of the college.
Its tea in the opening week of the college year forms a pleasant welcome to the new students and a jolly reunion for the old. Then, upon alternate Fridays throughout the year it brings the students together for an hour's cordial informality, and there are few girls too busy to look in at the Idler meeting for a laugh and chat.
Usually some entertainment is provided by the committee, --a concert, tableaux, or a play which occasionally may be said to be literally of the students, by the students, and for the students, for several original plays have been given by members of the club for the exclusive benefit of the students, no outsiders being