Abbot Academy - Circle Yearbook (Andover, MA) - Class of 1901 Page 1 of 82
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Show Hide text for 1901 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1901 volume: “ M p 4u . r a - 7 ?o CLASS BOOR PUBLISHED BY THE MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF ABBOT ACADEMY ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 1901 THE ANDOVER PRESS ANDOVER MASS. Affectionately dedicated to Mr. and Mrs. ' Warren F. Draper X UJ a. Q X X H E X o CO CO BOARD OF EDITORS Editors Alice Louise Terwilliger, Chai? ' i?ian Margaret Appleton Reed Clara Locke Thomson Delight Walkly Hall Emily Sophia Emerson Business E-ditors Evelyn Carter Helen Isabella Buck EDITORIAL VWT E, the Class of 1901, offer to a sympathetic Vv world this volume — an inadequate account of our strivings, sorrows and successes, together with some items of school interest. : : : : 9 TRUSTEES Col. GEORGE RIPLEY, President, Andover WARREN F. DRAPER, Esq., Treasurer, Andover Rev. JOHN PHELPS TAYLOR, Clerk, MORTIMER B. MASON, Esq., ARTHUR S. JOHNSON, Esq., Mrs. WILLARD G. SPERRY, Mrs. JOHN M. HARLOW, MARCUS MORTON, Esq. Rev. DANIEL MERRIMAN, D.D., Mrs. JOHN WESLEY CHURCHILL, Rev. E. WINCHESTER DONALD, JOHN ALDEN, Esq., Andover Boston Boston Olivet, Mich. Woburn Boston Worcester Andover Boston Andover io THE FACULTY EMILY A. MEANS, Principal, Psychology, Ethics, Theism. MARIA STOCKBRIDGE MERRILL, French. KATHERINE R. KELSEY, Mathematics. NATALIE SCHIEFFERDECKER, German. NELLIE M. MASON, Science. EVELYN FARNHAM DURFEE, Elocution and Gymnastics. REBEKAH MUNROE CHICKERING, A.B., Literature and Church History. ' MABEL GINEVRA BACON, A.B. Latin. ELLEN ISABEL TRYON, Greek. MELITA KNOWLES, A.B., History and Rhetoric. FLORENCE WEBSTER GAY, A.B., History and College English. Prof. SAMUEL MORSE DOWNS, Vocal Music, Pianoforte, Organ and Harmony. JENNIE B. LADD PARMELEE, Violin. ANGELICA S. PATTERSON, Drawing and Painting. MABELLE ETHELYN BOSHER, Librarian. ii SCHOOL HISTORY BBOT Academy the first incorporated school for the higher education of girls in this Commonwealth, was legally established in February of the year 1829. The name was given in honor of Madame Sarah Abbot, who made a donation of one thousand dollars toward a school building. Abbot Hall was the pride of Andover. Smith Hall was built in 1854 to provide better accommodations for the many pupils from out of town. In 1859, Miss Philena McKeen became principal of the school, her sister, Miss Phebe, coming with her to be first assistant. The need of a new dormitory was pressing, so in 1884, Miss McKeen, at the request of the trustees made many trips to interested people, soliciting funds. Draper Hall, named in recognition of the generous gift of Mr. and Mrs. Warren F. Draper, was completed in 1890. The furnishings represent the love of many devoted pupils and friends of the school. Miss McKeen resigned her long principalship in 1892, six years before her death. Miss Laura S. Watson succeeded her, filling the position of principal for six years, until her resignation. In 1898, Miss Emily A. Means, who had for some years been identified with the school, especially with the Art Department, became head of Abbot Academy. 12 THE OLD RAILROAD ALPHABET A is for Abbot and Andover, too, Admired for learning, both Ancient and new. B is for Baseball and Bumps, Blue and Black, The result of a Badly-caught Ball or a whack. C, for the Caution we all have to use, When we walk in the Corridors in our Calf shoes. D suggests Dollars and Dimes, which we spend For Delectable Dainties and Drinks without end. E is for Ethics and Eminent men, Which Each day we look up, and forget them again. F ' s for the Fudge with a Fine chocolate Flavor, Those who won ' t eat it we hold in disfavor ; G stands for Golf, and O Gracious ! see how We dig up the Ground, as if with a plow. H is for Herbart, Hume, Hutchinson, Hegel, — To distinguish whose theories perhaps you are able. I ' s for the Ignorance you will display, If you think I Invented this all in a day. J is for Jam, which on crackers we spread And Joyfully eat, ere we Jump into bed. K for the Knowledge, with which, with great Kindness, Our teachers supply us, enlightening our blindness. L ' s for the Lights, which go out at ten. Do the candles and Lamps ? Well, perhaps not quite then. 14 M is for Monkeys who love Mischief well, And so do some girls here, but More we won ' t tell. N stands for Nothing, so do Not be vexed If I just drop this letter, and take up the Next. O ' s for Opinions to Open One ' s eyes, Given in class when we wish to seem wise. P is for Pains and for faces all Pale, Which just before churchtime, on Sundays, Prevail. Q is for Questions and Queries Quite Queer, With which we kill time when the hour ' s end is near. R ' s for the Running, which follows the bell, When we Rush, tying neckties, to breakfast, pell mell. S for the Serenade, loud and Sonorous, Sounding So Sweetly, ere Slumber Steals o ' er us. T ' s for the Theories, some of us hold, But which we don ' t practice if Truth must be Told. U ' s for the Use, most Unusual, made Of a golf-stick, for stirring up iced lemonade. V ' s for the Vigor with which we ' ll essay To Vie for a Victory on our Field Day. W ' s the Watchman, most Wakeful of Wights, Who Wards off all danger and harm in the nights. X is for Xerxes and Xantippe, who Xpired before aught of Abbot they knew. Y ' s for this Year, — to its end it has drawn — And so has this rhyme, so stifle that Yawn. Z is for Zach, the last but not least, And now I must stop, inspiration has ceased. 15 SENIOR CLASS 1901 MOTTO Wie die Arbeit, so der Lohn COLORS Green and Gold Offi cers Evelyn Carter . Katharine Clark Alice Louise Terwilliger Margaret Appleton Reed President Vice-P?-esiden t Secretary Treasurer 16 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY WENTY-FOUR were we when we started on our career ; a goodly band of a full two dozen, in the year 1900. Our class meetings were few and far between, but while only a Senior Middler one is never overtaxed with pressing business. We chose our officers in due order, early in the year. In the spring we really did our very best to defeat our betters at ball, and although it cannot be truthfully said that we accomplished our purpose, yet, nothing daunted, we shall try again. We have had the extra advantage of a severe mental training, and as we have all learned that mind rules matter, 1901 has the greatest hopes of success. Thus peacefully passed our first year as a well organized class. The final year saw our gallant band reduced to fifteen, and fif- teen we have remained through all the vicissitudes of Psychology and Ethics and Theism. Our president of 1900 was again unan- imously elected and is steering us safely through this eventful year. In November, the class gave its customary reception to the school, with unparalled success. There have been a number of senior spreads, which, strange as it may seem, were hailed with 17 much enthusiasm. One in particular, given by two members of Draper Hall, deserves mention for taste of more than one kind. Knowing that the fool is wise in his own conceit, we have striven to cultivate the spirit of modesty, and have so well succeeded that few have heard of the efforts we have made to absorb Psychological facts. We make our farewells regretfully, wishing all undergraduates as joyful and as successful a career. 18 Rebecca Hing; Baxter, - Mansfield, O. President Y. W. C. A., 1901. Courant Editor, 1900. Evelyn Carter, President. Business Manager of Class Book Business Editor of Courant. Glee Club. President of Fidelio. Draper Reading, 1900. Baseball nine, 1 900-1 901. Senior play. West Newton Ratharine ClarK, - Middletown, N. Y. Vice-President, Corresponding Secretary Y. W. C. A , 1901. Draper Reading, 1900. Senior play. Grace Elly Clay, - - - - Glee Club. Baseball nine, 1900-1901. Senior play. Harvard E,lizabetH Stone Dovig ' lass, Evanston, 111. Class Prophecy. Fort Dodge, la. Anna Lvicile Farrell, Glee Club. Fidelio. Captain baseball nine, 1900-1901 Helen Plumraer Hale, Senior play. Lawrence y Delig ' Ht WalKly Hall, - - Andover Editor of Class Book. Draper Reading, 1898. Baseball nine, 1901. Vice-President Athletic Association, 1901. Senior play. Grace E-mma Holden, Senior play. Lawrence Charlotte A. Jtg ' ista Holt, Fidelio. Baseball nine, i 900-1 901 Senior play. Andover FaitH Leonard, Fidelio. Baseball nine, 1900-1901 Senior play. New Bedford Marion IVogers Manson, Treasurer, 1900. Class Prophecy. v Dorchester Margaret Appleton Reed, Treasurer, 1901. Editor of Class Book. Draper Reading, 1900. Baseball nine, 1900-1901. Senior play. Andover Ida Mae Swift, Senior play. Lawrence Alice Louise Terwilliger, Ellenville, N. Y. Secretary, 1901. Courant Editor, 1901. Chairman of Class Book Editors. Baseball nine, 1900-1901. Senior play. V SENIOR DRAMATICS the rose: and the ring ADATTED FROM THACKERAY S CHRIS I MAS PANTOMIME Dramatis Personae King Valoroso Prince Giglio Prince Bulbo Hedzoff Tomaso Lorenzo Porter Gruffanuff Archbishop Fairy Blackstick Queen Princess Angelica Betsinda Countess Gruffanuff Miss Reed Miss Clark Miss TERWILLIGbR Miss Hale Miss Holt Miss Clay Miss Holt Miss Holden Miss Swift Miss Hall Miss Leonard Miss Carter 25 THL LEGEND OF EVIL This is the sorrowful story, Told when the day-beams fade, And the Seniors sit together, Pondering the flunks they ' ve made. Ah, when we were Senior Middlers, We were frisky and fresh as you, But one day in last September We all turned prussiari blue. They dragged us into a classroom, They set us round in a row, They opened those grim brown covers, And said, How much do you know ? They hauled us through those pages, (The process was very slow,) ' Til we wished that the cerebellum Would put on its hat and go. They steeped us in Sensation, Habit, Attention, Will. Of Memorable Emotions, Each victim had her fill. 26 k They smiled at our hopeless confusion, They choked us with horrible names, And whenever we pleaded, reproachful, They said, You must blame Mr. James. We floundered in desperation To page two hundred and eight. There we read of insane delusions, And felt that would be our fate. So this is the pitiful story, Told when the day-beams fade, And the Seniors sit together, Pondering the flunks they ' ve made. college: preparatory class 1901 MOTTO Fide liter COLORS White and Gold Officers Harriet Alihea Lee Julia Charlton Rockwell Clara Locke Thomson Helen Isabella Buck President Vice President Secretary Treasu?-er v 2cS COLLEGE PREPARATORY CLASS HISTORY [NCE we are only a College Preparatory class, and do not belong, correctly speaking, to the body of ancient and honorable Seniors, we feel, naturally, a little diffidence in placing before the public the history of our class. Yet, knowing that because of our ardent efforts in her interests we deserve a place in the annals of the school, we venture to relate the short story of our life. The class was brought into existence on the first Tuesday after school commenced, in September, 1900. Two of our members were new comers in Abbot ; the rest of us, eight in number, had been in school two or three years. All together we comprised the large class of ten. Our number was reduced later in the year by the with- drawal of two members. The College Seniors hold the proud distinction of having the first spread of the year. It was held in the class president ' s room and was a great success. The next event of importance was the play, written by two mem- bers of the class, an adaptation of Because She Loved Him So, which was given shortly before the Christmas vacation. This was 29 the first play of the year presented by the girls, and owing to the hard work of those managing it and to the clever acting, won great applause and was talked about for a long time afterward. The Vaudeville Show, which took place during the early part of the winter term, although not a College Preparatory entertainment, but participated in by members of all the classes, had for its originator and head a College Senior. We are a very athletic class. One of us is president of the newly formed Athletic Association, nearly all have been on the basketball team in former years, besides working hard this spring on our own account, to produce a victorious team on Field Day. One of us is a prize runner, who won last year the fifty yard dash, with the remarkable record of ! One of us also won both the slow and fancy bicycle races. As only the Seniors and Senior Middlers are allowed to play baseball on Field Day, we cannot show what shining lights we are on the diamond. So we shall have to be content to stand aside and give our best support to the Seniors. If we had had a longer life, much more might have been said to our glory, but still we hope that after school is over here we shall be heard of in the different colleges towards which we have been struggling for so many weary months ; and, also, that the class which follows us will not entirely forget the college class of ' 01. V 30 Helen Isabella BxicK, Manchester, N. H. Treasurer. Basketball team, 1 900-1 901. Class play. E-mily SopKia Emerson, - Hanover, N. H. Assistant Editor of Class Book. Basketball team, 1901. Class play. Barbara French, - Basketball team, 1899-1901. Captain class team, 1901. Andover HatHarine French, - Andover Basketball team, 1899-1901. Isabel St. Clair HerricK, Vice President Y. W. C. A., 1901 Glee Club, 1 900-1 901. Fidelio, 1900-1901. Basketball team, 1901. Class play. Lawrence v« Harriet AltKea Lee, - Marash, TvirKey President. Glee Club, 1 900-1 901. Secretary and Treasurer of Fidelio, 1900. Basketball team, 1 898-1 901. Class play. Jvilia CHarlton rvocKwell, East Windsor Hill, Conn. Vice President. President of Athletic Association, [901. Basketball team, 1899. Class play. French play, 1901. • Clara Loche Thomson, Secretary. Assistant Editor of Class Book French play, 1901. Andover COLLEGE SENIOR PLAY ADAPTATION OF WILLIAM GILLETTE S BECAUSE SHE LOVED HIM SO Dramatis Personae Oliver West . John Weatherby James, Mrs. West ' s butler Gertrude West Mrs. John Weatherby Susan, Mrs. West ' s maid Margaret, Mrs. Weatherby ' s maid Miss Rockwell Miss Buck Miss Pope Miss Emerson Miss Lee Miss Herrick Miss Taylor 34 X HU SH! O j NALk. JAM 5-1 hpvav e»wvis| CLASS POEM Oh, ye, who through the years gone by, With large, unselfish love, To give us this inheritance, Labored and planned and strove, Accept our reverent thanks ; impart A blessing from above. For lives of richest service lent, For strength of love that lay Below a faithful ministry, We would our love repay ; In every inmost grateful thought, Be near to you today. Our years are brighter for that toil ; That charity endures. A glad and glorious privilege The sacrifice secures. Our lives be nobler for your gift, Our work be one with yours ! Delight Walkly Hall. 36 v tree: song Merrily, merrily, how the birds sing ! Cheerily, cheerily, sweet voices ring ! Soft the winds murmur the lindens among ; As the work the reward, are the words that are sung. Silently, softly on earth ' s soft green breast, Tenderly, tremblingly deep shadows rest ; Bright golden sunbeams and fields brilliant green, Round and about us our colors are seen. Modestly, lowly the sweet daisies grow, Fair, simple flowers with beauty aglow ; Semblance of promise to all who are sad, Pleasure and brightness to all who are glad. Tenderly, trustingly, hearts ever true, Lovingly, joyfully, friendships renew; Loyally, gayly for Abbot we sing, Fearlessly, sweetly our glad voices ring. Loyally, sadly our class, nineteen-one, Bids a farewell to the tasks that are done, Trustingly, hopefully greets the new day ; Past pleasures darken but ne ' er fade away. Seeing our new hopes in deep fuller light, Climbing and striving to stand on the height, Fearlessly, bravely, the new fight begin ; As the work the reward, are the words that we sing. Alice Louise Terwilliger. 37 ) FIDELIO PROF. SAMUEL MORSE DOWNS, Director Members Elizabeth Rogers Bacon Lilian Morse Balcom Mabel Kingman Bennett Sarah Palmer Cameron Evelyn Carter Emma Cornelia Chamberlain Ruth Draper Cobb Anna Lucile Farrell Jessie Louisa Fox Ethel Constance Fraser Leila Tkrry Frazer Charlotte Augusta Holt Edna Farnsworth Kidder Mabel Elizabeth Klotz Faith Leonard Anne Judkins Mason Mercer Mason Florence Elizabeth Noone Olive Alice Parker Elizabeth Ripley Amy H. Howard Slack Agnes Longfellow Smith Verta Atkinson Smith Miriam Smyth Rosamond Means Thomson Marian Damon Whiting 38 fidelio society GLEE CLUB MISS MABEL GINEVRA BACON, Leader Members Elizabeth Rogers Bacon Lilian Morse Balcom Grace Ely Clay Evelyn Carter Anna Lucile Farrell Marian Damon Whiting Florence Elizabeth Noone Isabel St. Clair Herrick Katharine Ingraham Herrick 1arriet althea lee Ruth Draper Cobb Edna Farnsworth Kidder GLEE CLUB COURANT BOARD Editors Alcie Louise Terwilliger, ' oi Sarah Palmer Cameron, ' 02 Bernice Henchman Marvelle, ' 02 Miriam Smyth Elizabeth Schneider Honora Spalding ' 02 Katharine Ingraham Herrick v B usines s M anagers Evelyn Carter ' 01 Florence Lindenberg ' 02 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Mabelle Ethelyn Boshkr Julia Charlton Rockwell Delight Walkly Hall Katharine Ingraham Herrick )fficers • Director • President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer 43 BASEBALL TEAM 1901 The Team v A. L. Farrell, Pitcher, Captain F. Leonard, 3rd Base G. E. Clay, Catcher E. Carter, ist Base D. W. Hall, 2nd Base M. A. Reed, Shortstop C. A. Holt, Right Field I. M. Swift, Ce?itre Field A. L. Terwilliger, Z ? ? fc d? BASEBALL TEAM 1902 The Team M. Mason, Catcher, Captain F. G. Billings, jrd Base F. Merrill, Pitcher M. K. Bennett, Shortstop K. L. King, 1st Base H. Spalding, Right Field E. C. Brooks, 2nd Base E. Wolfenden, Centre Field E. R. Bacon, Left Field Substitutes F. Lindenberg A. L. Smith J. Pope V college: senior basketball team The Team B. French, Goal, Captain H. A. Lee, Right Centre I. St. C. Herrick, Forward E. S. Emerson, Back K. French, Left Centre H. I. Buck, Goal Guard F. Ervinc, Substitute PICKED BASKETBALL TEAM The Team A. J. Mason, Goal E. C. Fraser, Left Centre L. T. Fraser, Right Forward R. Danenhower, Left Forward A. A. Lane, Right Centre R. M. Thomson, Goal Gi ard, Capt. Substitutes F. L. Tyer E. W. Gilbert R. O. Mason Deeper, deeper let us toil In the mines of knowledge. Senior Mi (idlers Frolic and glee was there ; The will to do and the soul to dare. Aletta Hegeman and Helen Nason Nothing great was ever yet achieved without enthusiasm. Julia Rockwell k If to her share some female errors fall, Look on her face and you ' ll forget them all. Faith Leonard None but an author knows an author ' s cares. So say the Class Book Editors 48 My appetite comes to me while eating. Rosamond Thomson The love that loves a scarlet coat. Katharine Herrick Her voice was ever soft, Gentle and low, an excellent thing in a woman. Mary Castle Hath thy toil o ' er books consumed the midnight oil ? Helen Buck A sudden thought strikes me. Let us swear an eternal friendship. Katharine Clark I feel within me A peace above all earthly dignities, A still and quiet conscience. Mabel Be7inett ' Tis said swans sing before they die. Would some could die before they sing. Cor?ielia Mott Man, false Man, smiling, destructive man. The Phillipians 49 The sight of you is good for sore eyes. Ethel Eraser Much study is a weariness of the flesh. Adelaide Lane A nice, little, brown-eyed Bunny. Honora Spalding Her little feet beneath her petticoat, Like little mice, stole in and out, As if they feared the light. Katharine Clark Methought it was the sound of riot and ill-managed merriment. The Day Scholars ' 1 Feast Slow of speech, weighty of thought. Delight Hall A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. Edna Wright She would talk, Lord ! how she would talk. fulia Rockwell With words, not arms do they contend. Senior Literature Class Discouragement seizes me when I can no longer count on chance. Marion Man son 5o EAVESDROPPING. A Drama in one Act. DRAMATIS PERSONAE. Class of 1901, which does not appear. The Eavesdroppers, Worthies, who will appear. Scene. The entry outside No. 1, within which 1901 is reciting Psychology. Eavesdroppers are assembled in conversation. Wundt. (Nearly precipitating John Stuart Mill, who stands near, down the very broad, low staircase.) Beg pardon ! Rather close quarters, isn ' t it ? But all the same I am glad I came. Wouldn ' t have missed it for a good deal. I left Lange at home in the labora- tory to answer the bell. Bain. Sh ! They ' re making great work of the frog ' s lower centres. Seems to amuse them immensely. Meyer. Well, but what was it one of them said about a hen ? Everybody exploded. From within. Sig — , Sig — Helmholtz. Why — ha — who can be — hum — meant by that ? Weber. I know ! Come here, Dr. Sidgwick, you ' re in demand. (General roar.) Spencer. Well, that ' s nothing. One of them called me Herbert right out. Wish I knew my intimate friend. 5i Fechner. Well, I think as a whole, our names are rather difficult. Well now there ' s Czernak, and they ' re always calling Lewes, Looze. They have to tell when we were born, too. Spinoza. Yes, I was put in the 18th century where the rest of you usually reside. Lotze. Well, I hope they ' ll all get A. Bishop Berkley. Why, am I to understand that A is the booby prize ? We think our fathers fools, so wise we grow. The Seniors Full well they laughed with unrestrained glee At all her jokes, for many a joke had she. Evelyn Carter In notes by distance made more sweet. Glee Club A substantial little body. Ruth Danenhower Some Things we Hear in Class. Don ' t look up what you cannot find. Ida Swift Who was Johnson ? Miss C — Why he was the man who wrote that famous life of Boswell. 52 We are glad to learn on the authority of Miss P. and Miss E. that a hydra is a queer animal with a long neck and an urchin is a little kind of beast. Who was Darwin ? Miss M — Why he was the man who invented the law of squares. Clovis was one of the patriarchs. Miss Baxter Some Things we Hear Outside of Class. College senior at Inquiry office in Union station — Can you tell me what time the three o ' clock train leaves ? Miss P — anxiously inquires at the drug store — Have you any sponges suitable for sponging ? Miss B — Wear paper masks cut, out of cloth. Up, up, my friend, and quit your books. Harriet Smith Red as a rose is sh e. Jessie Fox Our youth we can have but a day ; We may always find time to grow old. Warning to Preps 53 One vast substantial smile. Harriet Lee What ' s mine is yours and what ' s yours is mine. Heleti Nason and Edna Kidder So wise, so young, they say do ne ' er live long. Elizabeth ScJmeider Report me and my cause aright. Plea to Teachers They say we are almost as like as eggs. French 7 wins She walks as if she despised The world and all that in it lies. Marion Manson Blue, darkly, deeply, beautifully blue. lone Bedell The same old smile greets us still. Olive Parker Little ! But, oh my ! Isabel Merrick I chatter, chatter, as I go. Mercer Mason 54 An Extract from the Green Fairy Book. Not many years ago, the twenty-third of September, a little Prep, skipped blithely along a path in the grove, fingering her Newly Ac- quired Abbot Pin. The Prep ' s to (she spelled it that way) long braids Wobbled gaily as she penetrated the oaks farther and farther. At each step the shadow of the trees grew deeper and darker. But all of a sudden she descried, sticking up out of the ground not many millimeters away, a yellowish green post ! It bore a striking resemblance to one in No. 7, which she had lately learned from her elders it was considered cunning to ornament with pencil. But imagine her decomposition when she beheld, sitting before it on a pedestal like Lorenzo di Medici ' s, a beast ; (the Prep, imagined her situation might be entitled Beauty and the Beast. How strange !) But to go on, please. The Beast was busy with a piece of India rubber erasing Cupids and Gibson men and 7,904,123 nameless scrawls. His painful task was so engrossing that the Prep, had time to observe him before he detected her presence. His body was mottled brownish, like the covers of note books. This was mostly concealed, however, by countless leaves of books which had been stuck on to him by Le Page ' s Liquid Glue. His left side was adorned principally with familiar quotations from Algebras and Geometries. He had a predilection for lengthy examples in affected quadratics, and one aspiring variable quantity stretched out into his gesticulating tail. His right ear flap bore the legend Amo, amas, amat, though the object of this sentiment was not, as we shall see, the Prep. A pony was attempting to trot briskly up one 55 leg. Dissertations on lie and lay, sit and set were uncomfortably numerous on his back. But most wonderful of all was his red Tarn O ' Shanter ! On nearer inspection this proved to be an enormous bottle of red ink, though how so much happened to be on hand, un- used, is a puzzle. The beast was softly humming some elocutionary selections, but broke off suddenly at a sneeze from the Prep. She knew it wasn ' t polite, but just couldn ' t help it. On discovering her the Beast mechanically gave a gesture of mock respect. As he sur- veyed her more critically, however, he crotcheted his brows and glanced darkly at the half-erased post, Quis hat cela factum ? he demanded, licking his chops. Oh I will be eaten ; nobody shall help me! shrieked the Prep., and before she knew it she was. But — alas for ye beast ! Giving one prolonged, Bronlognon- eishgron he fell from the pedestal and lay, one great, mathematical, linguistic heap on the turf. I oughtn ' t to have caused her death ; she wasn ' t ready to di-gest yet. She — was — too — Green ! Be gone dull care, I prithee, be gone from me. Edna Wright Present in body, but absent in spirit. Harriet Smith, in class Happy am I, from care I am free. Why can ' t they all be contented like me ? A let t a He gem an 56 Abbot Mother Goose. I. There ' s a dear old school That stood on a hill, And if it isn ' t gone It stands there still. If. Hi diddle diddle, the cat and the fiddle Can both make a wailing me-ow ; But I think from the noise which comes from above The Glee Club has taught them how. III. Sing a song of sixpence, there was a girl named Ri. She bought a bunch of violets and left them on the sly, And when the door was opened the violets came to view, Now isn ' t that the kind of game that ' s played by very few ? IV. There was a girl in our school And she was wondrous wise, She batted balls across the field And caught the highest flies. But when the Seniors beat us, Next year with might and main, She gathered the team together And we won ' t be beat again. 57 Both adorned their age, One for the study, t ' other for the stage. Delight Hall — Belle Johnston Blest hour of childhood. Book Notices The Art of Debating, by Elizabeth Bacon. Punning as a Science, by Evelyn Carter. Among my Books, by Harriet ' Smith. Brakes and how to make them, by Eaith Leonard. Prisoners of Hope, Recollections of an Abbot Girl. Maria Pillsbnry 58 e oetj ly vau klll peiraiusy w -I u ' i - j w»-«aww -== C r. HOVEY CO. Importers of Dry Goods PARIS—? Rue Scribe 33 Summer St. and 42 Avon St., - BOSTON, MASS. Hartwelu Richardson Driver Hrcbitecte 62 DEVONSHIRE STREET, BOSTON, MASS. HENRY W. HAKTWEI.l, WM. C. RICHARDSON JAMES DRIVER There is a dear girl from D. C. Who taketh the c-a-k-e. She can talk like a coon, (You ' ll hear her in June). She ' s exactly as nice as can be. Notman Photographic Go. photographers TO HARVARD UNIVERSITY ABBOT ACADEMY TUFTS COLLEGE WELLESLEY COLLEGE, Etc., Etc. 3 Park Street and 384 Boylston Street BOSTON Also 1286 Massachusetts Ave. m CAMBRIDGE HENRY GUILD SON ESTA ss™ flfcanufacturing jewelers HHamonfcs anfc jftne Jewelry CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS A SPECIALTY MAKERS OF THE FIDELIO SOCIETY PIN 433 Washington Street, Cor. Winter, BOSTON We ' d rather have Field Day than not. We do not desire so much rain. But maybe next year, if we practice a lot, We can have our nice Field Day again. MOUNT MEENAHGA « A Mountain Resort for Nature Lovers 32 Varieties of Wild Flowers 24 Varieties of Ferns WALKS, DRIVES, GOLF, TENNIS, BOWLING. ALL MODERN CON- VENIENCES. For Illustrated Circular and Terms address T. R. TERWILLIGER, Prop. - - Ellenville, N. Y. There once was a girl from Marash, Whose cheerfulness nothing could dash. ' Twas whispered about, That without any doubt, She ' d a strong predilection for hash. Go to. G. A. HIGGINS CO., Bnbover Bookstore For St Clair Linen Writing Taper IN CREAM AND BLUE FASHIONABLE AND SQUARE SIZES AMONG THE LATEST AND BEST SMOOTH AND ANTIQUE FINISH S. B. NEWTON C. F. KIDDER J. H. RICHARDSON SWAN, NEWTON CO. Dealers in Poultry, Game, Smoked Tongues, c. BASEMENT 1 SOUTH MARKET STREET COR. MERCHANTS ' ROW Telephone 963 Haymarket -BOSTON, MASS. There is a fair maid from West Newton ; Oh ! everyone says she ' s a cute ' un. ' Twould tickle you quite To see the fine sight She makes with her Sunday best suit on. THE Metropolitan Hndover ' s Candy Store FINE GRADE OF CHOCOLATES AND ASSORTED CANDY CAKE AND ICE CREAM HOME-MADE FOOD OF ALL KINDS 42 MAIN STREET ANDOVER, MASS. You should call or send for sample of King ' s Royal Bond Most Bond Papers as good sell for about double the price of this. 24 Sheets !9 r 120 Sheets )d 25 Envelopes i C 100 Envelopes j 4 This comes in three colors — White, Azure and Cerulean Blue and in the very latest fashionable sizes. GEO. B. KING m smmr engraw 250 Boylston St., BOSTON, MASS. Engraved Calling Cards, Invitations and Die Stamping a Specialty. 1901-1900 and others ordered their class engraving here. S T. A. HOLT CO., Dealers in DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES Basement of Baptist Church ANDOVER » MANSION HOUSE E %™T CK ON THE HILL Enlarged and Newly Furnished. Open Throughout the Year. Terms — From $2 to $3 per Day Telephone Connection AN DOVER, MASS- A Drama In Three Acts, act I. Maid One. ACT II. Maid Won. ACT III. Made One. — Ex. All Kinds of Fruit in Season Fancy Biscuits, Canned Meats, Olives, Confectionery J. H. Campion Co, Andover, Mass. THE CORNER GROCERY CENTURY cAGO Good Ink was unknown; But don ' t be a century behind the times. Our great-grandfathers had to use pretty poor stuff. We can use CARTER ' S ARTHUR BLISS Pharmacist BANK BUILDING Andover, Mass. HARDY COLE Contractors and... Builders Jobbing of all descriptions Office and Yard, ESSEX STREET Andover Mass. A. KAISER at Upholsterer Window Seats Made to Order Everything in the Latest Ideas in the Furniture Line AT THE OLD STAND 10 Park St. Andover ). R WAKEFIELD The Up=to=Date Provision Dealer 16 and 18 Main Street ANDOVER, MASS. n?ANK C. GLtASON Dealer in Coal, (Hood, Ray and Straw ANDOVER, MASS. OFFICE:— CARTER ' S BUILDING. MAIN STREET YARD:— RAILROAD STREET LAMENT ON FIELD DAY (tune, three crows) I. There sat two maids beneath a tree, And they were blue as maids could be. 2. Said one poor maid unto her mate, When shall we see this shower abate ? ' 3- Our Field Day sports on yonder plain Are butchered by this cruel rain. 4- The maid replied unto her mate, Cheer up ! We ' ll choose another date. 5- If clouds retire, and skies are blue, We ' ll play our games in Nineteen-two. There is a small maid from Ohio, Whose efforts at wit make us sigh — O ! We beg and we coax, But she won ' t cease her jokes, And we fear we shall presently die — O Once there was a naughty Mr. Who hugged a girl and Kr. At which she took flight, But the very next night This naughty Mr. Kr. Sr. — Ex. T. J. FARMER Fresh, Salt, Smoked, Pickled Fish OYSTERS, CLAMS, LOBSTERS, CANNED GOODS, c. MAINE CREAM A SPECIALTY Barnard Street ANDOYER, MASS. 2 n (Soofcs fl atterns SMITH MANNING 8 Essex Street ANDOYER MASS. fruit (Sroceries E. V. N. HITCHCOCK 4 MAIN STREET ANDOVER 0botograpb Duplicates of all School Photos., Teams, Buildings, Etc., may be obtained from him at any time by calling or dropping a card. ...Ag ent for Eastman Kodak Co. BENJ. BROWN Repa A r l jfine Sboes Main Street ANDOVER LA - FLEUR - DE - LIS Dry ana Taney Goods. Headquarters for College Colors Main Street ANDOVER C. H. GILBERT, M.D.S. Dental Rooms : Bank Building ANDOVER Dr. HULME, D. M. D. ©entiet Office Hours — 8.30 to 12 ; 1.30 to 5.00 93 Main Street - ANDOVER Dr. TORREY Office Hours: Till 10 a.m.; 3.00 to 5.00 and after 7.00 p.m. Tel. 34-4 14 Essex Street musk - - LILL1S furniture and Carpets 440 Essex Street LAWRENCE, - MASS. L. C. MOORE COMPANY ' S Department Store 302, 304, 308, 310 312 Essex St. LAWRENCE MASS. HF f H A P Expert Bicycle • • V iiAJi- Repairing Tine Athletic Goods Kodaks and Photo Supplies Musgrove Block ANDOVER THE ANDOVER BOOKSTORE (ESTABLISHED 1809) Headquarters for School Supplies Books and Stationery of All Kinds. Crepe and Tissue Papers. Andover Photo- graphic Souvenirs. Weekly and Monthly Periodicals, Etc. SPECIAL ABBOT ACADEMY ENGRAVED STATIONERY (Branch Store at the Acade?ny) G A. HIGGINS CO. 37 Main Street School Girls and Misses can be fitted out with pretty Tailor-made Suits that will prove ser- viceable looking, neat and trim, at a low cost. Remodelling Skirts and Jackets and Pressing of All Kinds attended to. THEO. MUSE ■ Tailor 13 Barnard Street ■ Andover, Mass. flansion House Stables g IRA B. HILL Prop. Special Attention Given to General Livery and Party Driving. Barge and Hack Work Promptly Attended To. Depot Car- riages meet all Boston trains. OFFICE AND STABLE 6 MAIN STREET ANDOVER, MASS. !■% ' 9 . . • t i mi ”
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