Abbot Academy - Circle Yearbook (Andover, MA) - Class of 1910 Page 1 of 96
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Show Hide text for 1910 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1910 volume: “ IV i Ahlrot Aratomg (Mubb Monk « PUBLISHED BY THE MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 19 10 The Andover Press andover, Massachusetts 2Debtcation (SratefuUp UeUicateU to our frienfc i at etine K. Eelsep X H O PQ PQ ©rustpfg Rev. DANIEL MERRIMAN, President, BURTON S. FLAGG, Treasurer, JOHN ALDEN, Clerk, ARTHUR S. JOHNSON, Rev. JOHN PHELPS TAYLOR, MARCUS MORTON, Mrs. JOHN WESLEY CHURCHILL, EDWARD C. MILLS, GEORGE F. SMITH, Rev. GEORGE A. GORDON, Rev. MARKHAM W. STACKPOLE, Boston Andover Andover Boston Andover Boston Andover Brookline Andover Boston Andover Jffarultg EMILY A. MEANS, Principal, On leave of absence 1909-1910. Psychology, Ethics, Theism, Christian Evidences. KATHERINE R. KELSEY, Acting Principal, 1909-1910. Mathematics. NATALIE SCHIEFFERDECKER, German. NELLIE M. MASON, Science. EVELYN FARNHAM DURFEE, Elocution and Physical Culture. REBEKAH MUNROE CH1CKERING, A.B., History. MARTHA HOWEY, B.L, Literature. OLIVE G. RUNNER, B.L., Latin. MARY ETHEL BANCROFT, A.B., English. DELIGHT WALKLY HALL, Greek and Mathematics. GERTRUDE ELIZA SHERMAN, A.B., French. Prof. JOSEPH NICKERSON ASHTON, A.M., Chorus Music, Pianoforte, Organ and Harmony. Mrs. ALICE WENTWORTH MacGREGOR, Vocal Music. LAURA E. SHAWE, Vocal Music. S. EDWIN CHASE, Violin and Mandolin. FREDERIC A. BOSLEY, Drawing and Painting. MARTHE GLENARD, French Conversation. Rev. CHARLES H. OLIPHANT, Psychology, Ethics, Theism, Christian Evidences. CHARLOTTE L. ROOT, A.B., Principal ' s Assistant and Librarian. CLASS BOOK BOARD Lydia Skolfield Editor-in-chief Marion San ford Business Manager Lillie Johnson, Maud Gutterson Assistant Business Managers Louise Turtle, Ruth Murray, Mira Wilson Literary Editors Laura Jackson ' Art Editor Wt, the class of 1910 in publishing this book tuisb to express to the school our appreciation of all that has httn Hone for us touring; our pears at bbot. Wt total) to tfcann all tjjoae toljo fraoe tanen part anto 00 Ijeartilp eo oper= ateH tuitb us in our effort to mane this boon a success €J)e Class; of 1910. SENIOR CUSS V " " v m h. 1910 A SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lydia Skolfield Louise Tuttle Ruth Murray Laura Jackson Class Flower — Chrysanthemum Class Motto— Follow duty, keep faith and earn our praise Class Colors — Green and white Agnrs IFranrea Sttrklnj Lawrence. Mass. Senior Play II ABBOT CLASS-BOOK 1910 fGattra Atria Jarkann River Forest, III. Fidelio Glee Club ' 09 Manager of Glee Club ' 10 Mandolin Club ' 08, ' 09 Leader of Mandolin Club ' 10 Second Basketball Team ' 10 C our ant Board ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 Class Book Board Odeon Draper Reader ' 09 French Play ' 07 Treasurer of Class ' 10 Senior Play IGUlte IUrtjarl»a0tt SoJjnann Hallowell, Maine A. 2. Draper Reader ' 09 Glee Club ' 09, ' 10 Class Book Board Senior Play Cheering Staff Class Prophecy 12 A B B O T CLASS BOOK 1910 Dorchester, Mass. Senior Play ftittij ilitrrag Lynn, Mass. A. 2. Secretary of Class ' 10 Secretary of Senior Middle Class Basketball Team ' 09 Second Basketball Team ' 10 Second Hockey Team ' 09 Manager of Hockey ' 10 Cheering Staff Glee Club Fidel ' io Class Book Board Senior Middle Play Senior Play 13 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 3Jrma Mam Nabrr Dayton, Ohio Hockey Team ' 09 Captain of Hockey Team ' 10 Odeon Senior Play Class Prophecy Smlj Wttmnxt Nruirrmtb New London, Conn. Fidelio ' 09, ' 10 Second Hockey Team Second Basketball Team ' 09, ' 10 Senior Play 14 A 15 HOT CI. A S S () O K ]() o iEiljfl Anna Sngrlntlj MlDDLETOWN, N. Y. Fidclio Glee Club ' 09 Senior Play barton Inrt anforo Warwick, N. Y. G. A. s. President of A. C. A. ' 10 Manager of Glee Club ' 09 Leader of Glee Club ' 10 Fidelio Senior Middle Play Senior Play Class Book Board 15 ABBOT CLASS BOOK TQIO Newbury, Vermont Fidelio ' 09, ' 10 President of Fidelio ' 10 Senior Play Portland, Maine G. a. s. President of Senior Middle Class ' 09 President of Senior Class ' 10 Vice-President of A. C. A. ' 09 Secretary of A. C. A. ' 10 Asst. Business Mgr. Class Book ' 09 Editor-in-Chief Class Book J io Senior Play 16 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 ii aral) iCmtta? STuttlr Springfield, Mass. Vice-Pres. of Senior Middle Class ' 09 Vice-Pres. of Senior Class ' 10 Fidelio ' 08, ' 09 Mandolin Club ' 10 Draper Reader ' 09 Class Book Board Class Historian Senior Play (ttlasB Jf ttttfaljs A lways F rightfully B rilliant L coking A fter J okes L oves R eal J ollity G ood F or K nocks R omantically M eandrous In F or N onsense R ambles W ith N ature E ver A sking R easons M aking B rilliant S ayings E laborating T heological S ubjects L audable C onsummate S entimentality S eldom L acking T noughts COLLEGE SENIOR OFFICERS Clarissa Hall President Lydia Trask Secretary and Treasurer RATDRV CIass lEbttlj Ijonnr? 3Flgtm Lawrence, Mass. Second Hockey Team Senior Play 19 ABBOT CLASS BO 0,K 1910 Gllartaa ffflwxuttt Ifall Brookline, Mass. Pres. of College Senior Class ' 10 Pres. of College Senior Middle Class " 09 Fidelio ' 08 Mandolin Club ' 08, ' 09, ' 10 Editor of Coitrant ' 09, ' 10 Second Hockey Team ' 05 Senior Play iflarg IfivmttB OF iHaljmtr£ Lawrence, Mass. Draper Reader ' 09, ' 10 20 A B BOT CLASS BOOK 1910 Claverack, N. Y. Odeon Senior Play Hgbta lEtetta Sraak Newburyport, Mass. Sec. and Treas. of College Senior Class ' 10 Second Hockey Team Senior Plav 21 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 iltra IStgrliiw Wilson Andover, Mass Courant Board Class Book Board Senior Play r QIlaaB Initials E ver H timorously F rivolous C ontinually M aking H armonies M aking F unny O beisances L avishing D evoted P hrases L atin ' s E nthusiastic T autologist M arvelously B rilliantly W ise 22 senior IftHtorg We are now about to close our career as active members of our dear old Abbot and before we leave we want to tell you of the many different feelings we have experienced since we began to contribute to the annals of Abbot Academy as the Senior Middle class. When we found ourselves an organized body of 27 members, in September of 1908, we began to build our air castles and imagine how great we should become before we separated for our different occu- pations in life. The Seniors no doubt thought we were not quite as great as they, and perhaps we were a little awed by them. But now that we are dignified Seniors — no doubt it would be better to omit the word dignified, for we fear that is the unknown quantity in our case — we wonder how or why we ever feared the Seniors. But we did. When our dear friend Lydia was elected class president we felt then that we should be successful, and after you have carefully perused our class book we will let you judge whether we have been or not. Our first chance to prove ourselves came in the Senior Mid. play which consisted of ' scenes from David Copperfield in which we revealed several illustrious amateur actresses among our number. We were held in suspense for some time as to whether our elders, the Seniors, would invite us to their February dance. They did invite us, partly, we always believed, because they knew they couldn ' t have a very good time with- out the Middlers. Xext came the problem of field day. Those in charge spent weary hours thinking up 23 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 original costumes that the Middlers might shine on the great day. And we did : our Japanese costumes were very effective — at least the judges thought so. The spring dance came along at rather a slow pace but patience is sometimes rewarded and again we mingled with the Seniors and really we appeared so dignified that the guests had a difficult time in dis- tinguishing between the grand old class of 1909 and the poor little Senior Mids. We sang, read and ushered at Commencement time and it was then that we first began to realize that soon we should be as- suming the responsibilities of Seniors ourselves. Thus ended our first year. We were very sorry upon returning in September to find our original membership reduced to 15, but our numbers were soon increased to 19 by the entrance of four brilliant College Seniors. Perhaps our great- est disappointment was to find that we were to miss the fine influence and kindly interest of our friend and principal, Miss Means. But her place has been filled delightfully by Miss Kelsey, whom we have all learned to know more intimately and love more warmly than would otherwise have have been possible. About the middle of October we began to dread the " awful psych exam, " tales of which had been handed down to us by the class of 1909. Mr. Oliphant has been a delightful teacher and we proudly passed the " awful psych exam " without any of the usual com- motion and without having any " Do not enter — psych exam " sign on our doors. Our class-mates, the Col- lege Seniors, can scarcely appreciate the feelings of relief that we experienced as we boarded the train for the Christmas holidays. Miss Howey gave us a delightful party in January, and we all felt very select and exclusive at being so honored. Our year has been a happy one and we have been a most con- genial and prosperous class. Our winter dance in 24 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 February was enjoyed by the Seniors and Senior Mids and we want to say that the Senior Mids were in- vited because we wanted them. Our Thursday even- ing readings have been a great pleasure to us all and it has been most kind of Miss Kelsey to entertain us in such a delightful way. Our Senior play was simply a continuation cf the career of some of our actresses of the Senior Middle class, with many additions to the original cast. Our neighboring friends seemed to enjoy it as much as we enjoyed giving it and we hope that the class of 191 1 will be as successful before the footlights as the class- of 19 10. Field day has passed with all its attendant pleasures and pains, none of which would we give up for a great deal. Our last celebration as a class was on May 31st, when our Senior Banquet was held. Now as we look back upon that evening we think of it as the last link in the chain of happy times at Abbot and in memory we shall always have a warm and loving place in our hearts for the small but pros- perous class of 1910. In closing, we, the Senior class, want to thank Miss Kelsey, the Faculty, and the Trustees for all the great benefits which we have reaped from our years spent at Abbot and for all the happy hours which have been afforded us. Not only do we appreciate our happy times, but we feel that our hard times also have brought us satisfaction in the end, and so we leave our dear old school behind and shall strive to live up to our motto — " Follow duty, keep faith and earn our praise. " Louise Tuttle. 25 t mm t0fi F. M. P. with her tooth-brush E. A. R. ' s Arguments Some of the Hats L. R. J. and the Kennebec Journal Mr. Clinton on Saturday nights Counting the Senior Stairs L. A. J. taking class honors R. W. N. ' s dissertations upon Nature Hearing our friends from the hill sing " We are for Abbot " R. M. and her shoes Being su mmoned to class meetings The Infirmary S. L. T. and her letters Sansonian Verse D. E. B. being late to breakfast Laundry, drill, fish, ice cream, and callers Rising at 6.30 A. H. H. ' s snoods O. M. E ' s. bows H. M. C. ' s rhymes C. W. and F. M. B. making fudge G. H. saying, " I can ' t come to Glee Club " Mandolin and Glee Club Concerts 26 Our School, to thee we sing To thee our tribute bring E ' er we depart. Thou art our strength and aid Oh, keep us unafraid, A spirit undismayed To us impart. To represent us here To all that we hold dear We leave our tree. By its increasing size, May our beech symbolize The power, strong and wise • That we would be. Laura A. Jackson 2 1 junior Sramattra the: fantasticks ACT I Scene — The adjacent parks of Bergamin and Pasquin, with separating wall. ACT II Scene — The same, without the wall. ACT III Scene — The same, with portion of the wall. 28 Sramatta peraitut? PERCINET, son of Bergamin BERGAMIN . . . PASQUIN BLAISE, a Gardener SYLVETTE, daughter of Pasquin Miss Newcomb Miss Murray Miss Naber Miss Reigeluth Miss Johnson NOTARY Miss Jackson Bravos, Musicians, Witnesses, Wedding Guests, etc. 29 JFatttaatuka ACT I. My child, the hour is drawing nigh When we ' ll go on the stage. The drama soon will have some stars Who will be all the rage. First, in a lovely garden scene, Beside a moss-grown. wall, Two lovers love with silly smiles, And think they ' re all in all. Sylvette drops suddenly like lead When hearing footsteps nigh And Papa Bergamin comes in, Suspicious of her sigh. A fiery scene takes place between Papa and Percinet ; The rude boy whistles, " It ' s a trick, " And then they go away. Then in comes Pasquin, miser man, And calls his daughter down, While she, affrighted, runs away Before his horrid frown. The fierceness of these fathers two Is really just a joke, For they are really two old friends As nice as other folk. 30 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 " He! he! " laughs P. " Ha! ha! " says B. " Though old we ' re rather bright, Abduction is the game we ' ll play And try it here to-night. " Then in stalks Straf., a mighty man, Who ' s hired to plan a rape Of any sort or kind you know, As long as it ' s ship-shape. The night is dark ; amid the gloom The moon begins to rise. Enter the lovers ! whistle Straf., And take them by surprise. Up rise the brigands, masked and black, Sylvette is borne away A-crying, " Rescue, rescue, here My dearest Percinet! " Just like a stag, on mountain crag, He leaps high o ' er the wall And kills the naughty, wicked men, And makes old Straf. to fall. Look ! reconciled ! now all is well, All seem so happy — till Old Straf., supposed red with blood, Cries out, " My little bill. " Methinks this is an ending fit For any classic play ; But oh ! alas we ' ve two acts more Before we go away. 31 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 ACT II. I now take up the second act, If you can stand the strain: The curtains part — behold poor Blaise, A sight to cause you pain. Then enter Pasquin on the right, In angry foment he Berates poor Blaise, whose gentle soul Is racked — as you can see. Fat Bergamin, with shiny pate Would fain make all a wreck; While Pasquin sits and calmly reads The news of Kennebec. " I see you all day long, " he snaps, " Your whistle drives me mad. " " Your old leg shakes all day, " says B. ' Tis very, very sad. The lovers now come on the scene, The Fathers hide away. They want to see their children spoon, And hear what they will say. Hear Percinet boast of his skill In slaying brigands ten. Sylvette breaks in — she ' s very sure There was a score of men. When they have stayed some little time, They go out on the right; The fathers, coining from the trees, Once more begin to fight. 32 ABBOT CLASS BOOK igio -Sylvette then comes to quell their strife. They tell her all the plan ; Her love for Percinet is gone, She hates old Bergamin. Alas ! when Percinet returns She shows her consternation; He turns away, and finds Straf ' s bill, Which gives the explanation. No sooner done than Straf appears, Intent on bill collecting, Disarms young Perc. who flees the land His dear Sylvette neglecting. Meanwhile the fathers, oft the stage, Have had an awful scrap. Pa Bergamin has lost his ruff, A terrible mishap. The notary with witnesses Comes now to wed the pair Ah, woe is me ! I grieve to state The bridegroom wasn ' t there ! When all have gone but Straford To seek for Percinet He wants to know if it is writ That he should get his pay. Upon this mercenary scene It ' s best to draw the curtain But cheer up — all will come out well, Of that you may be certain. 33 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 ACT III Fol-lol-de rido greets the ear The third act has begun. A jocund mason builds the wall And finds it is no fun. The fathers gaze with proud, fond eye Upon the separation They try to hate — ' tis plain to see They long for reparation. And off they go to play bezique " Work well, my man, " says P. The mason moc ks old Pasquin ' s voice " ' Tis my disguise, " quoth he. " I ' ll cure fair Sylvia and win My guineas eighty-nine. " And as a bait to catch the maid He drops a little line. Then in she comes and off he runs To lurk behind the wall Nor does he make his presence known Until he hears her call. " Oh here am I, my sweet, " says he I ' ve come to bear thee far To unknown lands where there ' s no man My guilty hand to bar. " " My lord, my lord, oh sir! " she gasps In accents wild with fear She calls upon her Percinet. Alas ! he is not near. 34 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 And Straffy smiles with wicked glee And grasps her blue- veined wrist, She screams and Straffy leaves in haste With threat ' ning brow and fist. " Alas, " she cried, " -some awful dream Has torn my gentle heart, " Then Percinet in rags appears. They never more will part. He ' s travelled far o ' er sea and land To seek adventures bold But finds that love and home are best When all things have been told. The fathers came upon the scene They see their children ' s joy. " We ' re reconciled at last, " they cry " Long live our girl and boy. " " Down with the walls! " they cry aloud. " Away with separation. " Their friends then do the minuet To help the celebration. And now that all the family griefs Are fixed to satisfaction We draw the curtain on the scenes Of any future action. 35 Clarissa Hall Eleanor Van Tuyl Annie Blauvelt COURANT BOARD Editors Miriam Howard Mira Wilson Business Editors Jane Newton Laura Jackson Frances Pray Henrietta Wiest A. C. A. OFFICERS Marion San ford Lyclia Skolfielcl Annie Blauvelt Katharine Ordway President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer iiagaztn? iable Literary Digest Frances Pray Good Housekeeping Ruth Niles — Jane Newton Little Folks The Day Scholars Current Events The News 1 he Theatre Elizabeth Rees Motor l ' alk Clarissa Hall Judge The Faculty Recorder Rigg ' s Record Books World ' s Work Miss Durfee Review of Reviews Bible III Class Success 1910 Everybody ' s Mr. Dearborn Lhe American Boy Barbara Moore The Youth ' s Companion The Dictionary Saturday Evening Post Mr. Clinton The Survey Front Windows Country Life in America Lillie Johnson Vogue The Hats of ' 74 Smart Set Odeon American Naturalist Ruth Newcomb Independent Frances Huselton Southern Workman Elizabeth Rees Rural New York M. San ford and E. Reigelutli Educational Rcviezv Senior Course Advocate Miss Root Christian Observer Annie Blauvelt A merican Missiona ry Katharine Ordway Craftsman Helen Copeland Dumb Animals Seniors in Class The Musician Helen Cram Outlook Poor 38 oltloqug David ' s mind works like an automaton, by jerks. This is to be expected, of course, since he is bronze. He never pretends to think connected thoughts, but in his own peculiar fashion he is very fond of solilo- quizing. He finds the little world that passes thro ' the corridors in McKeen Hall and ' neath his out- stretched dagger, distinctly amusing. It is all fit en- tertainment for a king, from curiously devised head- dresses to the music of the field day songs. Of course .there are some features which David dis- likes exceedingly, for instance, the bell across the hall which M. C. G. sets clanging and buzzing in his ears. On the whole, however, David has in the past assumed a benignant attitude toward the young ladies of the twentieth century. But an incident happened last March which has forever steeled the heart of David, the warrior, to feminine charms of any kind, and especially to the wiles of one particular girl of the Senior class. For some days he had been feeling under the weather. At first he admitted to himself that it was the furnace heat ; and he even condescended to call across to the Egyptian heron in the glass case to ask if the birds did not find it unbearably warm in the corridor. And yet he sought a further cause. David has a very keen sense of hearing. One day he heard an authoritative voice from room eight. He did not usually pay any attention to this voice. He did not care especially whether verbs signifying to favor, help, please, trust — and others — took the Dative or not. But today the voice was speaking of attitude, of the proper attitude in class. Suddenly it dawned upon 39 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 him. Surely, attitude was the word! The cause of the unpleasant feeling about his heart was the attitude which the girls had recently displayed toward him. Just at this point David ' s mind suddenly became a blank, as automaton minds will. When he found himself thinking again, he was distinctly angry. He did not see why M. C. C, flying around the corner, should bump into him so suddenly. Of course he had often seen that lively young lady tumble down in her haste any innocent girl who might be approaching the door from the other side, and he had rather enjoyed the little excitement of such head-on collisions. But to fall upon his reverent person was a different thing. It betokened a sad lack of respect. When David ' s mind next became active, he felt his marble pedestal vibrating queerly. What could this mean? It was none other than G. C. With her book grasped in both hands she was trying desperately to find out, before the history test should begin, what the philosophy of Marcus Aurelius actually was. Be- cause she could not recollect nor find the meditative ' Marcus, she was kicking, actually kicking the foot of David ' s marble pedestal. " Why should the sins of a Roman emperor be visited on me? " sighed David. The rest of that day passed quietly enough ; and the next beg ' an even pleasantly. E. R. and L. P. chanced to stop right at David ' s corner, and he en- joyed their happy confidences immensely. About six girls had gathered there, when E. J. W. came tripping in. She puckered up her face into a smile and said a separate good-morning very fast to everybody there. David counted carefully. She had said one too many. Ah, she had meant one for him ! Mighty pleased, his face actually assumed a smile ; but, even as he smiled, the little midget had turned her back and was flying away in another direction. 40 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 Pretty soon the day scholars came trooping in to the Algebra class. David does not like Algebra I. The class is too infantile ; it has no nerves. It does not mind squeaking the crayon on the board in the least. Also its voices are loud, and it giggles. This morning all its faults were particularly noticeable. David was very impatient by the time F. H. came in and seated herself opposite him. For three minutes she did not remove her eyes from David ' s face ; but with terrible audacity she began " Steh ' ich in finstrer Mitter-nacht, " six verses, very slowly and with great expression. If there is any one thing that David dis- likes, it is the gutteral sound of the German tongue. It was well fdr F., as she turned to the class room, that she did not see the weapon which was aimed at her retreating figure, nor hear the muttered words, " Is this a dagger that I see before me, the handle toward my hand? " But the culminating grievance came late in the day. During the afternoon David ' s mind was especially inactive, but towards night a sense of excitement grew upon him. There would be late hours for him to- night (David usually retires at seven), for there was Mr. Dearborn turning on the lights in the main hall, and here were people in gay attire arriving and crowd- ing in at the doors. Flowers, too, were carried past. But most interesting of all, as he peaked around the corner of the corridor, there were odd foreign figures of men and women bustling about. " H ' m ! " David thought a minute. " Oh yes, this is a Senior play. They are always fairly good sport, so different from the popular mock opera. " (David was irritated lately by the piercing tremolo of R. G. in her operatic role.) David is a keen observer of humanity. He was enjoying himself tonight. His annoyance had passed away. He forgot to remember his grievance about attitude. 4i ABBOT CLASS BOOK i 9 io Suddenly he looked down, and there was an open box at his feet. And there were roses, wonderful, wonderful roses, all crimson, a fitting tribute to roy- alty. David ' s face fairly shone with pride and pleasure. This was an anonymous gift but neverthe- less a welcome one, and a deserved tribute to a great personage. It was a delightful evening altogether. David wished it would never end. Frequently he turned his head with a jerk to the side to see the curly-haired boys and the powdered ladies, who were waiting there to go on the stage. David thought to himself, " I see those boys have adopted my own style of hair- dressing. Rather becoming! " and he looked at L. A. J. " Though it best suits the Jewish people. " Just then a girl came hurrying up. She was dark- haired, " and, yes, " David thought, " rather pretty in her white gown- and glittering scarf. She looks, why, rather like the maidens of my own nation. She is looking for something; she approaches. " " Oh, " he heard a voice say, " Where is my best box of roses, my Maine roses? Girls, where have I put them. The people are coming out and I must find them. Oh ! " she turned with a relieved sigh to David. " Oh, here they are ! Oh, how pretty, all mine ! Here, Percinet, come and see. " A moment, and the roses and the girl were gone. The people were going home. They were laughing and talking and complimenting. But David neither saw nor heard. They had taken away what was his tribute. They had stolen what was given to a king. A dark-haired girl had taken them away — the roses. But it was the way of girls, altogether disrespectful. From that time forth David has smiled no more upon the Abbot girls. This is the lament that he sings. This is the thought in his heart. 42 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 How cloth King " David stand solitary, abused and rejected of all ! How is the guardian of Mathematics rejected by those whom he guards ! Mourn ye, Oh daughters of Abbot, mourn, for his pleasure is turned from thee. Maiden of raven black locks, beware, for the wrath of the warrior is sure. Mira B. Wilson. 43 popular ' ' The Prima Donna " " I ' m in Love with One of the Stars " " The Soldier ' s Farewell " " Any Time, Any Place, Any Way " " Roses Bring Dreams of You " " A Garden of Dreams " ' Tm not That Kind of a Girl " " Smile, Smile, Smile " " Gee ! But this Is a Lonesome Town " " Looks Like a Big Night Tonight " After " Love Will Make or Break a Man " " Red Head " " Bright Eyes " " Over the Hills and Far Away " " Over on the Jersey Side " " By the Light of the Silvery Moon " " The Fair Co-ed " " Sullivan " " All I Get Is Sympathy " " School Days " " If I Were on the Stage " M. R. G. F. H. S. L. T. G . E. C. L. C. S. Faculty Meeting j- A. B. E. C. l " Andover Andover ictory O. M. E. H. H. C. P. " E. B. P. A. A, . E. B. Serenades L. A, J- C. W. B. M. Abbot M . S. H. 44 Notti E. A. R. — In Room 41 L. R. J. — Looking for trouble R. M. — Trying to start the Walking Club R. W. N. — Looking across M. B. S. — Passing out bills L. C. S. — With Miss Kelsey A. F. B. — Coming to Chapel late E. T. S. — Playing minuets I. F. N. — Looking for Harry L. A. J. — Collecting money S. L. T. — Waiting for the mails G. F. K. — Blushing C. M. H. — Playing ragtimes L. E. T. — Doing Algebra in Chapel E. H. F. — ■ Appropriating others ' property M. O ' M. — Giving exhibitions to the day scholars M. B. W. — Being a class shark L. D. P. — Looking for Ethel 52 E. A. R. — Leader of Middletown Society L. R. J. — Editress of the Kennebec Journal at Augusta, Maine R. M. — Acquiring more R. W. N. — Communing with nature M. B. S. — Poet Laureate of Warwick L. C. S. — Getting rich A. F. B. — Being a shining light in the world. E. T. S. — Holding Sunday evening musicals I F. N. — Starring in vaudeville L. A. J. — Queen of the Universe S. L. T. — Commander-in-Chief of the army G. F. K. — Singing in Grand Opera C. M. H. — Studying abroad L. E. T. — Teaching Algebra in Abbot E. H. F. — Being a matinee fiend M. O ' M. — Giving lessons in unique expressions M. B. W. — Writing biographies L. D. P. — Giving lessons in the minuet 53 Mimical " zfar o h— I Q I— H en W Marion San ford Laura Jackson Jessie Wightman Maud Gutterson Ruth Murray Rhoda Green GLEE CLUB Marguerite Claflin Frances Pray Miriam Howard Katherine Jenkins Leader Manager Gladys Hayden Lillie Johnson Annie Blauvelt Frances Huselton MANDOLIN CLUB Laura Jackson Dorothy Bigelow Edith Seccomb Marion Bemis Mary Hall Louise Tuttle Bessie Rand Olivia Flynt Leader Manager Helen Copeland Clarissa Hall Grace Hatch Accompanists Dorothy Renwick agg5s EST In Abbot, there have been, from time to time, various fads that have swept over the school. " Some- thing " new " is always popular, whether it be a hair ribbon that ties in a neat little bow at the nape of the neck, or an elongated Psyche, or a " crush " upon the basketball coach. When one admires something ex- tremely, there are sure to be many others who will feel as she does. This spring, something that was en- tirely different attracted the girls ' attention, and this was the arrival of a phrenologist in town. He had come to a small cottage near the outskirts of the village, and soon the rumor that there was such a person spread like wildfire through the school. " My dear, " said the College Senior to the Senior President, " have you heard the news ? There is a phrenologist in town. " " Lawsee! " said L. C. S., " you mean one who can read your character by the bumps on your head? " " Yes, " said C. M. H. " Let ' s tell the girls. " The next afternoon, girls in twos and threes walked up the hill, then eagerly out to see the phrenologist. 58 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 We were the first two to arrive, and after having our character read, went outside to listen. As the time was short, everyone agreed that the phrenologist should tell only one dominant trait of character. As the girls came into the room, we heard the phrenologist say, " Here I find a bump of knowledge, you study hard, but you will accomplish something. I think I see you in the future as a great teacher, let me say, of algebra. " Of course L. E. T. was the favored one. The voice of the phrenologist continued, " And here, I find the bump of strong will, always dangerous. " Someone said, " But can ' t you see that my criterion is " and E« A. R. came out, still arguing to her- self that point in psychology. " This bump is smaller and more irregular, it must be that of shyness, yes, and here it is on your head, too, accompanied by the bump of blushing, " and he stopped while G. E. H. and G. F. K. passed by with their heads drooping. Then two other girls went into the room and we could hear one especially because of her slight, con- stant giggling. To one he said, " Here I find the bump of flirtation which has brought you much fun in your school life. " And to the other, " Here the bump of giggling is dominant, this often accompanies the bump of flirtation. " Laughing over the joke, P. B. and D. B. stood in a corner and whispered to each other. Tramp, tramp, tramp, a firm step next came into the room. " I discover a prominent bump of athletics here, which has already brought you many honors. " Covered with basketball, hockey and tennis medals, O. F. leaped into our midst. " Did you hear what he said about O. F? " we heard a girl say, and another said, " Well, how do 59 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 you suppose he can tell those things, anyway? " " The bump of curiosity is very apparent upon your heads, my children, " and C. W. and E. W. came out rather shamefacedly. " Here I find a bump of temper, which because of its hastiness sometimes causes you trouble, " and we heard the door slam after J. B. " And here is a bump of sentiment, a temperament like yours could fall in love at first sight " He had hardly finished when E. C. rushed out of the door. " The theatrical bump is dominant here and I see you have a passionate love for the things of the stage. " Could we be deceived when we caught sight of J. W. with the fire of ambition in her eye? No, it was surely she. " Here, at last, is the bump of real love, " said the phrenologist. " This can be found only in lovers of Art. " Blushing divinely, R. H. N. appeared. " I find a bump of romance upon your head. Why that must mean Harry, " and I. F. N. rushed joyfully out. " Hurry up, Laura. " To L. A. J. the phrenologist gave the bump of bluffing and to E. R., who soon followed, the bump of obstinacy. The two room-mates, M. C. and D. H., were found to have small bumps of vanity. One more remained to be tested. The phrenologist slowly said, " I feel the bump of self-satisfaction in personal appearance upon your head, and I fear that you waste many hours before the mirror, as you admire your minute beauties. " We looked around to find that R. M. was the only missing one from our number. Then the phrenologist came out alone. " Listen, young ladies, " he said. " I have discovered many things about you to-day, good for some and ill for others. But in all of you, especially in you Seniors, I found this strong trait, that of good will. " 60 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 At this, every girl forgot the slight thrusts of the old man and exclaimed, " Why of course 19 10 has one of the best things of all, the bump of good will. Let ' s sing to the Seniors. " And they did so, re- luctantly going back to Abbot. Lillie R. Johnson Marion B. Sanford. 61 It irs am isrsi paWi: cmo ... ♦ c ■ A. A. A. OFFICERS Dorothy Bigelow Annie Blauvelt President Secretary and Treasurer o I— I ON I— I p p W i — i BASKETBALL TEAM Dorothy Bigelow Marion Brown Alice Hazlewood Olivia Flynt Helen Vail Edna Francis Marion Brown Miriam Howard Dorothy Bigelow Captain Manager Forward Guard Goal Guard Side Center Center Center Forward Goal , - - Irma Naber Ruth Murray Barbara Moore Dorothy Dole Helen Corey HOCKEY TEAM Katharine Ordway Helen Vail Elizabeth Hincks Charlotte Gowing Captain Manager Doris Brown Olivia Flynt Jane Newton Art The Night Watch The Concert Dance of the Nymphs Song of the Lark Return to the Farm The Challenge Simplicity The Jester Saved The Condemned The Anatomy Lesson Singing Angels Portrait of a Lady Landscape by Moonlight Mr. Clinton Serenade at 10 p.m. Seniors ' Maypole Dance E. A. R. L. R. J. back to Hallowell Brad ford- Abbot F. M. P. M. C. G. After passing an Exam. After flunking same Physiology Class The Vocal Pupils E. T. S. The Letter Writer Girl with a Candle Melancholy Good Government Three Sisters Industry Village Festival Circle at 6.30 a.m. in Winter S. L. T. Midnight Spreads M. B. S. after Theism Abbot A. E. B., H. H. C, O. M. E. Seniors on Friday afternoons The May Breakfast The Card Players F. M. B., D. A. R., K. R. J., M, R. G., M, H. H, The Three Graces G. E. C, G. E. H., G. F. K. The First Step The Juniors The Golden Stairs Senior Stairway 68 The Seniors had a masquerade And to it all who came Were dressed in garb fantastical As best became their fame. They had it in their dear S. P. Where many months before They met to hear Miss Jackson speak On points in Psychic lore. But now the parlor was gaily trimmed With colors green and white. Chrysanthemums were all around For that was Seniors ' night. The Seniors were there in bright array A joyous host to see Without a thought of Masters in Art Or dread Church History. They turned to greet their hostess first Who oourtesied to all. A maid of the eighteenth century, The Belle of many a ball. They wondered who this maid could be So gracious and debonaire, Until a well-known gesture betrayed Our Lydia so fair. So fair she seemed to a knight more bold Who stood not far away That he wished his mask of such a cut His dimple to display. 69 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 And since that was impossible For other charms he thought. " I ' ll write Sansonian verse, " quoth he And for his clown he sought. The clown dressed in a bright green suit Was easily discovered. To see his strange performances The people round him hovered. " I see by the paper it snowed last night, " He said to those around. " Hello, old chap, " as the knight approached, " Some verses we ' ll now propound. " " That ' s what I came for, " said the knight. " Sansonian verse ' s the thing With which to charm the maiden fair And all her praises sing. " So arm in arm they walked away, This strange assorted pair While next appeared an agent bold Intent upon his ware. Calling in loud, stentorian tones With gestures wild to see, " Come all this way to see the show, ' Tis fifty cents, " said he. Attracted by the agent ' s wiles A man with kite in hand And in his eyes a vacant stare As he roamed from land to land. As he went by we saw approach A buxom peasant maid With rosy cheeks and puffs askew And manners sweet and staid. ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 Then to her side there quickly came A youth in riding clothes. " Ah, sweet, " he said, " to you I come And bring to you a rose. " " I ' ve come as well befits my name As brave young Percinet, Let ' s stroll about and see the crowd. " And then they walked away. There was a mysterious personage Impossible to guess. But when they heard her laugh all cried " Come, Pasquin, now confess. " A graceful maid came dancing in And cried, " I flit, I flit! " And next a maid with letters galore That her soldier boy had writ. And in there came a figure small One whom we always know, With screwed-up mouth like a rabbit cute And tardy steps and slow. And sitting in a corner near Playing with all her might A fiddler stayed most patiently Until they said good night. Irma F. Xaber Emily T. Silsby i RIND5 F. M. B. (giving the news) : The sun sinks in the west through a field glass. Miss Runner: " I haven ' t stood up since I sat down. " L. A. J. : " I never bow at what I am bowing to. " Question : " Were there about 300 people at the Prom? " E. A. R. : " No, there were about 150 couples. " L. R. J. : " He looks just like an actress. " Miss Howey : " Where have we heard of caves be- fore? " C. W. : " Why, Robinson Crusoe ' s in Pilgrim ' s Prog- ress of course. " I. F. N. : " You are not going to take gym till reaction. " L. R. J. : " I saw two couples going into the pasturage today to get married. " I. F. N. : " It nearly kills me to dot my periods. " E. V. T. : He used to wear a molecule in his eye. E. A. R. : " You ' re all the time shaking hands with my feet under the table. " E. V. T. : " Don ' t apply epitaphs like that. " I. F. N. : " You ' re knock-kneed with your eyes, Laura. " Miss Howey : " How do we bring about political reforms now? " H. M. C. : " By bribes. " 72 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 S. L. T. : " Did you see Lydia? — what she said? " L. R. J. : " I ' m never there on time but I ' m strong at the finish. " R. E. N. : " Have you been to the infirmatory yet? " A. H. H. : " Just hear the silence. " 0. C. F. (translating German) : " We could not play except when the wind blowed. " L. C. S. : " You have to have activity to keep going. " M. S. H. : " I think one quart of milk will be enough. " M. V. B. : " No — a quart is too much. I think three pints will be enough. " E. A. R. : " I was lying on the bed and I heard a robin sing so I thought I ' d go and study. " E. V. T. : " What do you call it when a thing is cleaned antiseptically ? " 1. F. N.: " Oh you call that pulverized. " L. R. J.: " I jumped two feet standing still. " D. B. : ' Do we go to the May breakfast Monday night ? " R. M. (in History of Art class) : " Miss Howey, I ' ve never read in the Bible about the healing of the Delmonico Bay. " E. W. (Sunday night) : " Has the mail come in yet? " L. R. J. : " Yes, there are two walking in now. " Dr. Martin (in Ethics) : " Is individualism a first cousin to justice? " M. B. S.: " No, farthest removed. " H. V. (in the news) : " Mr. Wainwright, the English aviator, will take a fly tomorrow from Lon- don to Manchester " — the poor little insect. 73 ABBOT CLASS BOOK iqio E. W. P. : " Do you know how to make spinach greens out of lettuce? " L. R. J. : " Seems funny that all this year there aren ' t more jokes on me. " L. A. J.: " Don ' t you know what an emporium is? " E. A. R. : " That ' s a place where they keep fishes, isn ' t it? " M. B. S. (in Psychology): " But why? " M. B. (translating Virgil) : " Venus was all dressed in a quiver. " L. A. J. : This corridor is conductive to going to chapel. K. L. O. (giving the news) : " Halley ' s comet looks like a fuzzy s tar with a stail. " L. A. J. : " Have you ever seen a white chrysanthemum that is pink? " L. C. S. (in the Fleur-de-lis): " I want a round square of green felt. " L. R. J. (in ethics) : " Plato gets mixed up in his ideas. " Dr. Oliphant: " It is always well to know who gets mixed up. " G. E. H. (in Geometry and English IV) : " But I don ' t see why-y-y. " E. A. R. to L. A. J.: " I ' d like a high Scotch-ball, please. " Miss Howey (in Eng. V) : " You have had a splendid lesson today — now beat it. " M. E. C. (at the track meet said to Miss Durfee) : " Do we have to pay to get out? " " These candles should all be the same length. " R. W. N.: " This one is. " 74 ABBOT CLASS BOOK 1910 E. A . R. : " I was going to give that woman my seat, but I saw she was reading a Christian Science paper and I thought it wouldn ' t matter to her whether she sat down or stood up, so I kept my seat. " Miss Sherman : ' ' I am going to demoralize this room. " One Sunday in the Summer-time (It really was the Spring) There happened to Dot Bigelow A most surprising thing. She wore to church a hat of straw Transparent to the eye But no one ever thought of what We might therein espy. While sitting calmly in her pew She had an odd sensation And thought a June-bug might have made Her hat his habitation. But when she ' d gotten home from church She hastened to unpin it nd as she laid it down she saw A little mouse within it. Now Truth is often, — as you ' ve heard, Less plausible than fiction. But I assure you, one and all, This brooks no contradiction. 75 ClaB0 Alphabet A stands for Agnes, the petite of the class, Who knows all her lessons from first to the last. B stands for Brown, our giantess tall, Who as jumping centre has played basketball. C is the letter that stands for our class, Which has been and will be most hard to surpass. D for our Doctors both patient and wise, Who refrained asking questions, seeing fear in our eyes. E stands for Emily, our dancer, you see, And also for Edith, our bravo was she. F for the fun that at Abbot we boast Of feasting at midnight and marshmallow toasts. G is for Grace, or " Gratz " if you will, Whose rippling laughter you never can still. H is for Hall, our wandering star, Who at Commencement from here will be far. I stands for Irma, the great hockey light, Who plays tether ball with equal delight. J is for Johnson, our Lillie ' s last name, And also for Jackson, an artist of fame. K brings to mind our principal dear, Who has guided the course of the Seniors this year. L stands for Lydia, both Skolfield and Trask, Of all in the school, what more could you ask. M stands for Murray with good-natured grin, Who comes from a small seaport village called Lynn. N stands for Newcomb, who ne ' er missed a goal And loved her sweet Sylvia with all her soul. O is for O ' Mahoney, a nice little lass, Whose conduct is questioned in many a class. P stands for Porter, called " Luce " otherwise, With a dignified manner and a pair of brown eyes. R is for Reigeluth, unpronounceable name, She ' ll answer to " Ragie, " to her it ' s the same. S is for Sanford, the Straforel bold, Who in two short weeks learned a rapier to hold. T is for Tuttle, the good-natured one, Who always is waiting to have the mail come. W is for Wilson, the star of the class, Who gathers A plusses both easy and fast. X, Y, and Z is the final equation, Which if we told it would bring consternation. And now you have read our alphabet all, Which if you learn cannot help but recall The names of the Seniors in order you see, Beginning with A and ending with Z. A. F. B., G. F. K., E. A. R. GEO. B. KING Art Stationer and Engraver 252 BOYLSTON ST. f BOSTON, MASS. Engraved Calling Cards, Invitations, Die Stamping, Up-to-Date Writing Papers Inexpensive, Largest Line in Boston PAPER AND ENGRAVING SENT ANYWHERE SAMPLES FOR THE ASKING Classes 1910, 1909, 1908, 1907, 1906, 1905, 1901 , 1903, 1902, 1901, 1900 and years before ordered their Class Engravings here ASK YOUR RETAILER FOM dfoottuear Hervey E. Guptill, Haverhill, Mass. SOLD EVERYWHERE I flit HIS. (0. INSURANCE OFFICES BANK BUILDING All Kinds of Fire, Life and Accident Insurance SMART FLAGG II The- Sherman Studio w IS THE RIGHT PLACE TO GO FOR PHOTOGRAPHS Main St, near Morton III ALBERT W. LOWE PRESS BUILDING - - - ANDOVER, MASS. BUCHAN FRANCIS jfurntttire 10 PARK STREET - - - ANDOVER, MASS. THE METROPOLITAN €o? i ome jflade jffooti a penalty tftejsty Canutes, %tt Cream ot»a, Orders Promptly Filled 42 MAIN STREET . ANDOVER, MASS. CELEBRATED KNOX HATS CUSTOM LAUNDRY AGENCY W. J. BURNS leafier of jtten ' ss Clothes anu tfurnteljer MAIN STREET . - - ANDOVER TELEPHONE ll6 IV Lewis T. Hardy Joseph F. Cole HARDY COLE Builders and Lumber Dealers BOX MAKING, PLANING, SAWING AND MATCHING DONE TO ORDER KINDLING WOOD BY THE LOAD Essex Street, - - Andover, Mass. Compliments of.. R. M. Johnson Hallowell - - Maine T. A. HOLT CO., DEALERS IN Dry Goods and Groceries ANDOVER MASSACHUSETTS Gymnasium Suits, Swimming Suits, Hockey Shirts, Jumper Blouses, Dancing Skirts Endorsed and used by Physical Culturists all over the country. Consumers ' League endorsement. CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co. 145 SOUTH STREET - - - BOSTON . . . Jifi z o) J}aeA. . . 459 uxdiinani e)f ieet .JjetW. (Veti and V]ia San Q)t . fjja t an U CHOISA " CEYLON TEA 1 LB. CANISTERS 60 cents 1-2 LB. CANISTERS 35 cents S. S. PIERCE CO. Boston-Brookline VI J. H. Playdon Florist Seasonable Plants . . Cut Flowers at all times. Wedding and Funeral Arrangements at Short Notice. Telephones Connected with Store and Greenhouses. Storehouses: 35 Lowell Street Store: Arco Building Andover - - - Massachusetts Yard on Railroad Street Office: Carter ' s Building near Freight office Main Street FRANK E. GLEASON SUCCESSOR TO JOHN CORNELL DEALER IN Coal, Wood, Coke, Hay, Straw Telephone Connection ANDOVER, MASS. VII Herbert F. Chase 3 m Atljlettr (gnoita Agent for Eastman Kodaks, Cameras and Photo Supplies Andover Massachusetts La Fleur De Lis fftUflwa iHaga A. A fflfllnra 41 Main St., Andover, Mass. T. E. Rhodes Maker of Plain and Fancy Ice Creams 64 Chestnut St. , Andover, Mass. 44444444 4444 444444444 Y A Friend » Louise i Goldsmith (o. CSift Bfap Frames Regilded and Pictures Restored Andover, Mass. Louise G. Goldsmith Arthur G. Clark A. Basso Free Delivery 29 Main St., Andover, Mass. Calls Made by Appointment Mrs. Mary Earl Hygienic, Facial and Scalp Treatment Manicuring Shampooing Hairdressing Singeing Graduate of Beacon Toilet Sehool, Boston 4 44 444 44444444444444 Dr. Leitch VIII ft Shreve, Crump Low Co. ...Jewelers and Silversmiths... Fine Stationery, Programs, Class Invitations, Calling Cards, Monograms . ' . Designs and Estimates Furnished . . Class and Society Pins Boston - - Massachusetts Compliments of.. Murray Shoe Company Lynn - - - Massachusetts IX THE LOMBARD BLOUSE The Favorite with all College Girls MADE IN ALSO OUR SERGE NEW FLANNEL OUTING AND SHIRTS WASH Send for Illustrated MATERIALS Booklet HENRY S. LOMBARD YACHTING UNIFORMS 22-26 MERCHANTS ROW, BOSTON, MASS. Page Catering Co. Lowell, Mass. T. E. MOSELEY CO. College Shoes In all shapes and materials Especially Designed for Every Occasion 160 TREMONT and 33 MASON STS., Prices $4 to $7 10% Discount to Faculty and Students BOSTON The HENR Y F. MILLER Grand-Upright and Player-Pianos Complete Music Roll Library Victor Talking Machines and Records HENRY F. MILLER SONS PIANO CO. 395 Boylston Street, Boston . P. West Main Street, Andover, Mass. Warren L Johnson 3Flurtfit Cut Flowers for all occasions 18 Morton St., Andover, Mass. ' Phone 124-3 Benjamin Brown REPAIRING DONE Main Street, - Andover, Mass. M. O ' Mahoney CInai LAWRENCE MASS. Theo. Muise IS Barnard Street - Andover Sailor Ladies ' tailor-made gowns a specialty Compliments of a Friend Walter I. Morse Successor to Henry McLawlin Ijarbwarr, Farming ©0010, PattttH, dHlfi Main Street - Andover, Mass. Allen Hinton Co. $Uaut a«b 3Fattrg (toama BfyttbttB, iFrapp B, (Eak H Hidden Road - Andover Telephone Connection XI £KENNimltorcW(bMPANY, Designers, Mknufacturers and Jo ' J tECtra G S%a3f Oil, fflace Goods t JEtc ?li n JL1Bo$toii,Mass. Compliments CROSS COAL CO. J. P. WAKEFIELD Dealer in 16 AND 18 MAIN STREET - - ANDOVER TELEPHONE 127 B. S. COLE DEALER IN HSeet jHutton, ILamb, Weal, ottitrp anu ame STALLS 13 AND 15 FANEUIL HALL MARKET BOSTON XII Hacks for Weddings and Funerals Carriages Meet Principal Trains PARK STREET STABLES W. H HIGGINS, Proprietor Livery and Boarding Stables Phillips Inn Carriage Service High Grade Sale Horses Prospect Hill Stock Farm Affording a First-Class " All the Year Round " Stable Service Telephone Connection ANDOVER, MASS. The Big ' Main Line TO THE WEST And Connecting for All Principal Points Between the i ATLANTICHPACIFIC Modern Equipped Through Trains Daily and operated on Fast Schedules with Accommodations for all Classes of Travel. PROTECTED WITH AUTOMATIC BLOCK SIGNALS. The Best Line Between College and Home. THE VARIOUS ROUTES Boston v. otter the most interesting scenic conditions, at all seasons, thus making your journey a pleasure combined with comfort and dignified modern service that particularly appeals to the most critical. For rates, tickets, reservations and detailed information apply to local ticket agent or Gen. Passenger Dept., Boston. D. J. FLANDERS, P.T.M. ' C. M. BURT, G.P.A. Railroad XIII The Young Lady Graduate Will want something handsome in footwear. We are showing lines of Dress Shoes in high or low cut models that will meet her every desire. PRICES FROM to $7 E. H. Smith Company 11-13 Temple Place - - Boston LAMSON HUBBARD Hatters and Furriers For Men and Women COLD STORAGE FOR FURS 90 to 94 Bedford St. (cor. Kingston) 173 Washington St. BOSTON, MASS. t lnvWeibu4j- " HAfizL New and Attractive Piano Pieces A Uay in Paris (Two-Step) C. Clarke . 60c Daffodils R. Carvel 60c Diabolo S. M. Downs 60c Dialogue E. Meyer- Helmtittd 65c " Ein Liebeslied " S. Powell 65c Italian Serenade S. Maykapar 65c Love ' s Token G. Marschal-Loepke 50c " Love Cure " Waltzes and Selections E. Eysler 75c Midsummer Lullaby A. H. Ryder 50c Nadia (Mazurka) Paid Wachs 65c Serenade J. A.Jeffery 60c Sylvia (Waltz) F. P. da Silveira 60c The Boston Music Co. 26 28 West St., Boston, Mass. XIV THE IDEAL SHOE Is not so hard to find as you may think. The Very thing you are looking for may be waiting for you at our store. For every occasion we have the right shoe. Thayer, McNeil Hodgkins 47 Temple Place BOSTON 15 West Street AS A IM D America ' s Greatest Cleansers Dyers Launderers 1829-1910 Boston Shops: 17 TEMPLE PLACE 284 BOYLSTON STREET TELEPHONES DELIVERY SYSTEMS New York Philadelphia Washington Albany Hartford New Haven Bridgeport Providence Newport Springfield Worcester Lynn Salem Cambridge For Several Years We Have Made GYMNASIUM SUITS For Many Public and Private Schools. We Shall be Glad to Send You Samples of Materials and Quote Prices if Desired R. H. STEARNS CO. Tremont Street and Temple Place, Boston XV Compliments of D. W. TRUE CO. PORTLAND - MAINE XVI The Stanley Works 15 Lake St., new BRITAIN CONN. 79 Chambers St., Chicago New York MAKERS OF THE CELEBRATED Stanley Ball Bearing Hinges Nothing else so good for the hanging of doors FOR SALE BY LEADING HARDWARE DEALERS H. M, PACKARD, Pres. NORRIS S. TIBBETTS, Vice-Pres. H. C. DAY, Cashier The First National Bank AUBURN, MAINE Capital, $150,000 Surplus and Profits, $135,000 We take Checks and Savings Bank accounts by mail, and solicit your business. SECURE ONE OF OUR LITTLE BANKS AND LEA RN TO SA VE XVII J. H. CAMPION CO. ' THE CORNER GROCERY " Fruit and Confectionery and Fancy Qroceries ELM SQUARE ANDOVER, MASS THE ANDOVER PRESS ♦..lftrtnters... ' Publishers of The Andover Townsman " Proprietors of... The Andover Bookstore PRESS BUILDING Established 1809 XVIII WW. !:•., ' . TCJ EK !l£fc£ ■ ' ■»• ' ' W WBEm ■ " ' ■ ' : VV«.: ' . ' " ' . 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