Abbot Academy - Circle Yearbook (Andover, MA)

 - Class of 1923

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Abbot Academy - Circle Yearbook (Andover, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1923 volume:

LIBRARY ABBOT ACADEMY 37 b £ AkX ..... c - d M - Z 0. __ 2L - ? i " ' M ER PRESS Affectionately bebicateb to M%% Bancroft W$t Clasisi of 1923 3fn Hobtng ffltmotp of jWabame Jflorence i£ telle The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Senior ClasiS (Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Elizabeth Flagg Ruth Hoi mes Francelia Hoi mes i 01 ores sborne The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 ELISABETH ADAMS ' ' Libby ' ' Springfield, Mass. University of Wisconsin Two years Senior Play ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Senior Mid, Play ' 22 " And lo! her name led all the rest. " " Libby " looks so tall and stately, but you know that saying, " Looks are often deceiving " ? We think that it applies to her — and her room- mate verifies our statement. Haven ' t you heard " Libby ' s " infectious laugh rolling down the corridor? As for swinging a hockey stick, she does it with the best of us. In Psychology class her answers are always a help to the rest of us. In the Senior-Mid play " Libby " shone and we wonder if she isn ' t secretly harboring am- bitions for the stage — ?! NATHALIE BARTLETT " Natty " , " Nattie B. " Andover, Mass. Five years " A " Society ' 22, ' 23 Honor Roll ' 19 Odeon, ' 22, ' 23 Glee Club ' 21 Class Book Board ' 23 ' Senior Play ' 23 Hockey Team ' 23 Class Hockey Team ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 " Who says in verse what others say in prose. " Have you ever heard about her cats? She is always writing about them; — (either cats or eating peanuts on top of a freight train) — cats for English, cats for Odeon, cats in poetry, cats in prose — and cats on sweaters! Oh yes, " Nattie B " , will you please tell us where you learned to say " He-ah " so distinctly? And also who dared you to write the original melody " Stumbling, " in musical appreciation? We ' re almost willing to bet that it was your own clever thought. You see, you have made your " rep, " Natty. The A b b o t Circle 19 2 3 MARTHA BUTTRICK " Mart " Andover, Mass. Miss Pierce ' s Student Council ' 23 Calendar Committee ' 23 Two years Spanish Play ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 " A lively tongue and pleasing manner. " " Well, what ' s the latest? There is some, ' cause here comes Martha. She always has something lo say, and you can bank your last penny that you won ' t go to sleep until she has divulged all her recent revelries. But she ' s al- ways amusing, and if you need to be cheered .up, find her — if you can. BARBARA CLAY " Bab " " Babbie " Methuen, Mass. " A fair exterior is a silent commendation. " " Bab " manages Conrant very successfully and we wonder if she manages " Acy " , too. Her hair is always soft and curly — curly with assistance. Our fire drills — exciting things! — have re- vealed the " modus operandi " — shoe strings! " Bab " is very much interested in the drama — but she is an actress as well as a spectator; ask anyone who saw the English V plays. The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 BARBARA CUTTER " Barbie ' Dedham, Mass. Jirown Arm Band ' 22 French Play ' 22 Two years Senior Play ' 23 " Still waters run deep. " In very aged slang, you ' re a " keen " girl. We have watched the p. ogress and growth of your hair with deep interest and solicitude. Why don ' t you and Miss Jenks join forces and write a book, " Reminiscences of Capen ' s? " We could say lots of nice things about " Barbie " but it might make that hair stick out too far, so for details please see Mary Jane. EDITH IVES DAMON " Edie " Waterloo, New York Wellesley Three years Student Government President ' 23 Glass Basketball Team ' 22 Class Vice-President ' 21 Student Council ' 21, ' 22 " A " Society ' 22, ' 23 Honor " A " ' 22, ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Northfield Delegate ' 22 Arm Band ' 21 Honor Roll ' 20, ' 22 Junior Glee Club ' 21 Q. E. D. ' 22, ' 23 Fidelio ' 22, ' 23 Class Book Boari ' 23 Dves his fellow men. " " Write me as one who We would like to be very witty but we ' re afraid we would not be showing the proper re- spect due to one of so high a standing. We would also like to be very complimentary but she might think we were trying to prejudice you in her favor. " Edie " is head of Stu. G. and from this one might suppose that she is a most awesome person. She is — sometimes, but only when we need it. At other times she is just big-hearted, full-of-fun " Edie. " T h e Abbot Circl 10 2 3 ANNE BRADSTREET DARLING Gardiner, Maine Four years Class Treasurer ' 20 Captain of Hockey ' 23 Class President ' 21 Tennis Team ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 A. A. A. Treasurer ' 22 Tennis Champion ' 22 " A " Society ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 English V Plays, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22 Class Hockey Team ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Hockey Team ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 Class Vice-President ' 21 " Who can tell for what high cause This Darling of the Gods was born? " Anne is one of our most doughty athletes and for her we are duly thankful; especially around Bradford Day. You see, she is quite the tennis player and besides that, she ' s been playing goal in hockey, for years and years and years — more or less. Her good fairy left her not only more than her share of athletic ability, but also a good- ly portion of histrionic ability; only recall num- erous English V Plays and the Senior Play. ELIZABETH SANDERSON FLAGG " Lib " , " Libby " Andover, Mass. Wellesley Five years Class President ' 23 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Class Vice-President ' 21 Senior Play, Manager ' 23 Class Secretary ' 20 Elocution Play ' 22 Honor Roll ' 19, ' 20, ' 21 Relay Race ' 20 Student Council ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Entertainment Committee ' 23 Hockey Team ' 21, ' 22 " A " Societv ' 22, ' 23 Class Hockey Team ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Glee Club ' 21, ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Fidelio ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, " ' 23 Northfield Delegate ' 22 Class Book Board ' 23 " Eulogy is useless in her case. " This is " Libby ' s " first year as a boarder and just to show how much we loved her we elected her president of our class, though we admit we didn ' t know her views about cigarette smoking at Abbot, at the time. She has high ambitions as the Third Floor Front corridor stunt showed. " Libby " may be a very dignified Senior Presi- dent — and she is, at times, but the rest of the time, — well, " Libby ' s " neighbors, situated any- where in Draper Hall, haven ' t listened to that ■ — shall I say " merry laughter " ? all year without divining something of her character. (N. B. No fair going to Mme. Craig for information.) Ill The Abbot Circle 19 ANNE CATHERINE FRY " Acy " Wyomissing, Penna. Art School Three years Class Book Board ' 23 " I don ' t care if I am — sweet. " Feeling blue? Then go to see " Acy. " . With ner repertoire of animal sounds and trick re- marks she just drives those blues away. " Acy " just loves to study and does she talk much after lights? Ask Mme. Craig — she knows. We understand that " Acy " was quite keen about the five o ' clock gymn class. How unfortunate it only met twice a week, eh, " Acy " ? ETHEL GOODWIN " Goody " Newton Highlands, Mass. Senior Mid Play ' 22 Senior Play ' 23 Two years Fidelio 22, ' 2? Class Baseball Team ' 22 " A studious mind is ever evident. " Do you hear the strumming of a uke down on Third Floor Wing? Well, it ' s Ethel. She strums morning, noon and night — that is when she isn ' t studying hard at Psyc. or Household Science — and she always was strong for As- tronomy and Geology! Ethel has quite a bit of histrionic ability, too. Remember the Prologue in Senior Mid Play and the " wealthy .Hebrew " in Senior Play? Ethel is always cheerful and ready to do anything for anyone at anytime. r h e A bbot Circle 19 2 3 FRANCELIA ELIZABETH HOLMES " Fran " , " Franny " Brookline, Mass. B. S. P. E. Four years President A. A. A. ' 23 Advisory Board ' 22 Class Vice-President ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 22, ' 23 Class Secretary ' 21, ' 23 Fidelio ' 20, ' 22, Vice-President ' 21 Q. E. D. ' 22, Secretary ' 23 Student Council ' 23 Hockey Team ' 23 Arm Band ' 20 Class Hockey Team ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Arm Bar ' 23 " A " Society ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 " Seeming to promise something wondrous great. " " Franny " is one of the talented Holmes sisters. She may be small but remember that " all good things come in small packages. " " Franny " hasn ' t been very busy this year except for her various A. A. A., class, and Q. E. D. duties, etc., etc., ad infinitum. But what is one duty, more or less, to " Franny " ? RUTH ADELE HOLMES " Ruthie, " " Rufus " Brookline, Mass. Leland Powers Four years Class Vice-President ' 23 Fidelio ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, President ' 23 Hockey Team ' 23 Class Cheer Leader ' 20 Class Hockey Team ' 23 Honor Roll 2nd Semester ' 20, ' 23 ' 23 " A " Society ' 23 Draper Reader ' 21 Student Council ' 21, ' 23, Secretary ' 22 French Plav ' 21 Odeon ' 22, President ' 23 Class Book Board ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Arm Band ' 20 " Her words are trusty heralds to her mind. " Ruth ' s one of the most versatile girls in our class. If it ' s a play, she ' s the leading char- acter; if it ' s a hockey game, she ' s on the field. She also shines in the literary world and as for Stu. G. she certainly does make us walk the " straight and narrow " — just another accom- plishment to her list. Elocution Play ' 22 English V Play ' 22 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Senior Play ' 23 The Abbot Ci r c 1 19 2 3 DORIS SAUNDERS HOLT " Doree " An clover, Mass. Radcliffe Three years Class Basketball Team ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Odeon ' 23 Honor Roll ' 21, ' 22 French Play ' 22 Arm Band ' 20 Fidelio ' 23 Arm Bar ' 22 " Daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and most divinely fair. " Fancy a Greek goddess with naughty eyes and dimples going to History Class and then issuing forth with a brilliant poem all written; or stretch your imagination still further and see her tearing around on a basketball field and maybe you ' ll get a faint conception of what Doris is like. But that isn ' t all, — she writes the most thrilling and real- istic love stories ever conceived outside of the movies! Pretty clever girl she is! EMILY HOLT " Em " Andover, Mass. Five Years Class Hockey Team ' 19, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 Elocution Play ' 22 Class Vice-President ' 19 Class Secretary ' 20 Northfield Delegate ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Hare and Hound ' 19 " A " Society ' 22, ' 23 Draper Reader ' 22 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Hockey Team ' 22, ' 23 " What is Life when wanting Love? " " Em " is one of the pillars of the class, having been with us since the dark Prep, days and we don ' t know what we would have done without her; and we don ' t know what Miss Morgan would have done without her, " Em " being one of her prize pupils. And as for hockey — well, she certainly showed the Bradford girls how a wing should run. The Abbot C i r c I e 1923 CHARLOTTE F. HUDSON " Charlie " Guilford, Maine Wellesley Two years Hockey Team ' 23 Honor Roll ' 23 " A " Society ' 23 Arm Band ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Advisory Board ' 23 Calendar Committee ' 22 Fidelio ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 " Joyousness is Nature ' s garb of health. " " Charlie " is noted for many things, but chief among them, her lovely voice, and along with her lovely voice, her blushes. The girls on the Third Floor Front know how peppy she is — and so does Bradford. " Charlie " is one of the latest and most efficient members on the Hockey Team. In fact, she ' s mighty efficient in every- thing. DOROTHY MILDRED KING " Dot " , " Dothe " Woonsocket, R. I. Brown Three years Class Vice-President ' 21 Honor Roll ' 22 Class Basketball Team ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Arm Band ' 21 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 " With thee conversing, I forget all time. " " Dottie " spends much of her time studying, but we hear she wants to go to Pembroke next year, and maybe that ' s the reason. And can she ride? Just go into her room some day and see all the cups and ribbons around — rather an at- tractive and novel form of interior decorating, we think. The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 CAROLYN LAKIN " Cal " Miles City, Montana B. S. P. E. Two Years Basketball Team ' 22, ' 23 Class Basketball Team ' 22, ' 23 " A " Society ' 22, ' 23 English V Play ' 23 Secretary A. A. A. ' 23 Fidelio ' 23 Manager of Basketball ' 23 " A good laugh is sunshine in a house. " " Cal " with her gentle voice and quiet (some- times) ways came straight to us from the wild and woolly West. With all her athletic interests we ' re not surprised that she ' s headed for B. S. P. E. Last year " Cal " used to spend most of her spare time knitting; this year she has added dress-making to her list of accomplishments. And of course, once in a while she does study a bit! LAURA LAKIN " Laurie " Miles City, Montana A. A. A. Treasurer ' 23 English V Play Author ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Arm Band ' 22 " Where do you come from, baby dear? " All aboard for Montana! This is the cry that sends our Western Laura into ecstasies. But it hasn ' t been hard for our cow-girl to become a part of Abbot ' s atmosphere; in fact, she has learned the great art of giving a regular Eastern marcel. We wonder if she ' s going to introduce that in Miles City? Laura ' s quite the little playwright too, but to all appearances nothing can swerve her from her determination to teach kindergarten. It ' s a mighty good profession, Laura, and here ' s wishing you luck! T h e A hbot Circle 19 2 3 ROSE LOBENSTINE " Brownie " Columbia, S. C. Welleslev Two years Student Council Secretary ' 23 Honor Roll ' 22, ' 23 Class Basketball Team ' 22, ' 23 Fidelio ' 23 Glee Club ' 22 Calendar Committee ' 23 Arm Band ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 " Our Rose by any other name would be as sweet. " An Abbot Rose from China with a fund of jolly Chinese tales, told with Abbot humor; this is our Rose and the kind we like the best. She leads on the Honor Roll; she can rouse a piano to most tremendous harmonies and incidentally writes delightful verse for her own amusement. She even shows considerable literary ability in her notes for Rep. Com.! HEEGA M. LUNDIN " Reddy " West Roxbury, Mass. Leland Powers ' Three years School Cheer Leader ' 23 Glee Club ' 21, ' 22 Class Cheer Leader ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Fidelio ' 22, Secretary ' 23 Class Hockey Team ' 23 French Play ' 21 Senior Play ' 23 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Elocution PI y ' 22 Advisory Board ' 23 Entertainment Committee Chairman ' 23 " The tress also shall be of crisped gold. " How could we know a group of Abbot girls without Reddy ' s gorgeous hair to identify it? " Reddy " likes to spend her summers abroad and we secretly believe she had a great deal to do with ending the war — for how could Germany afford to lose so rare a visitor? And how that girl can pep things up around here, especially in her role as cheer leader - and her parties, too, are a little bit of all right! The Abbot C i r cl e 1 92 3 ROSAMOND MARTIN " Ros " Winchester, Mas Clock Golf ' 21 Three years Arm Band ' 21 Senior Play ' 23 " Frailty, thy name is Woman. " Who can think of bridge without recalling " Ros " and her " one no trump " bid? Perhaps she learned to play like that out in Winchester on her many week-ends. Quite the place, Win- chester — from all reports. She is skilled not only in bridge, but in drawing, too; in fact she has a secret ambition to be Miss Pooke ' s suc- cessor. ELIZABETH DUKE MAXWELL " Libby " Ardmore, Oklahoma Wellesley Two years A. C. A. Treasurer ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Arm Band ' 23 Odeon ' 23 Class Book Board ' 23 " How sweet the fellowship of those who feel. " " Libby " is the girl from ' way out in Okla- homa. She has the southern drawl but we can ' t say she has the southern manner — slow and easy. Decidedly not! And when it comes to writing stories she was Miss Hendrie ' s pride and joy. Oh yes, she ' s in Odeon and everyone says she will be an authoress some day. We ' re mighty glad " Libby " decided to stay two years and graduate with us. The Abbot Cirri 19 2 VIRGINIA MAXWELL " Ginny " Manchester, N. H. Advisory Board ' 23 Class Book Board ' 23 Two years Odeon ' 23 Arm Band ' 22 Class Hockey Team ' 23 " As all in silks my ' Ginny ' goes. " " Ginny " is that girl who wears good looking clothes and has such heaps of corn-colored hair. She likes to spend her time — well, as becometh one so intelligent. Once she made a monkey face at dinner and — but we will spare her blushes at the result. Yes, indeed, she can blush beautifully. CATHARINE MILLER " Skeedie " Des Moines, Iowa Arm Band ' 22 Two Years Senior Play ' 23 " She has two eyes so soft and blue, Take care! " " Skeedie " , can ' t you give us a hint of how you play such a good card game? Is it just plain good luck or hard thinking? We ' re making a good guess that it ' s your brains — for cards aren ' t the only things you win in! We all hope you ' re planning to take up music when you leave Abbot and don ' t drop dancing, either; we want to see you, our " petite mademoiselle, " take your place with the immortelles. T h e Abbot C i r c I e 19 2 3 MARY NEWTON Andover, Mass. Wheaton Courant Board Fidelio ' 22, ' 23 Five years Northfield Delegate ' 21 Glee Club ' 22 Arm band ' 21 " On her experience all her friends relied. " We thought Mary lived in the clouds — at least we thought so until our Senior picnic and then we changed our minds. There ' s no getting around it, Mary can be very amusing and her brilliance knows no bounds. She shines in Math and is one of the stalwart members on Courant Board, and, it is rumored that occasionally she has her themes written two weeks before time! ELEANOR NOYES " Ellie " , " Noisy " Newburyport, Mass. Five years Fidelio ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 ' Arm Bar ' 21 Senior Play ' 23 Relay Race ' 19 Class Treasurer ' 20 Class Hockey Team ' 21 Arm Band ' 20 " I chatter — chatter as I go. " Noyes? Oh yes, noise. Peanuts, dogs, Aunt Jemima babies, yes, that ' s " Ellie. " But why shouldn ' t she feel at home? This is only her fifth year. Wonder how it feels to come as a Prep and watch everyone else grow up ! The poor tea rooms. What will they do without your pecuniary as- sistance? Well, anyway, here ' s to our old (?) " Ellie " . The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Wellesley DOLORES L. OSBORNE " Dee " Arlington, Mass. Two years French Play ' 22 Tennis Team ' 23 Senior Mid Play ' 22 " A " Society ' 23 English V P ay ' 23 Class Treasurer ' 23 Entertainment Committee ' 22, ' 23 Manager of Tennis ' 23 Class Baseball Team ' 22 Fidelio ' 23 Manager of Baseball ' 23 Glee Club ' 22 Class Book Board, Business Manager ' 23 " Forward and frolic glee was there, The will to do, the soul to dare. " Money, money! Where it comes from we have no idea but we do know that you collect most of it for our class dues, " Dee. " None of us envy you your job, but we have to hand it to you for being so competent. It ' s a great temptation to tickle " Dee " because there peals forth into the air a wonderful, gurgling, giggling squeak — it ' s re- cognized by all. But there ' s lots more to " Dee " than a giggle, decidedly so. Pep and athletic ability and — everything! All we can say is that Wellesley has a good surprise in store. NATALIE WICKES PAGE " Nip " Andover, Mass. Five years " A " Society ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Arm band ' 23 Class Treasurer ' 20 English II Play ' 21 Class President ' 21 French Play ' 21 Class Vice-President ' 20 Senior-Mid Play ' 22 A. A. A. Secretary ' 22 Senior Play ' 23 Hockey Team ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Draper Reader ' 22 Class Basketball Team ' 19 Glee Club ' 21, ' 22 Class Hockey Team ' 20, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Fidelio ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Hare and Hound ' 19 Mandolin Club ' 21, ' 22 Honor Roll ' 19, ' 20, ' 23 " With thy red lips redder still, Kissed by strawberries (?) on the hill. " ' Hi! here ' s " Nip. " Broad grin ' n everything! " Nip " is one of the best all-around good sports in the class. She ' s a wonder on the hockey field and on the stage; her interests are limitless. What more could be said of anyone? Nothing, unless that she is equally efficient in everything she undertakes. 20 The Abbot Circle 1923 ANNETTA LILLIAN RICHARDS " Nettie " Weston, Mass. Miss Wheelock ' s Five years Honor " A " ' 21 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Class President ' 20 Draper Reader ' 21 Class President ' 21 Elocution Play ' 21 " A " Society ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 22, ' 23 Advisory Board ' 22 A. C. A. Treasurer ' 23 Student Council ' 20 A. C. A. Secretary ' 22 Northfield delegate ' 22 " Patience is Power. " " Nettie " is another of the pillars of Abbot. Five long years she has trodden the Chapel steps — haven ' t you noticed how worn they are?! She ' ll be some D. O. G., when she grad- uates. Patient, cheerful, enthusiastic, that is " Nettie. " We ' re not surprised that she ' s been wearing an Honor " A " for the last three years. We ' re wishing her luck in her kindergarten train- ing, but we don ' t in the least doubt that she will be a great success. MARY ELIZABETH RUDD " Rudd " I lion, New York- Three years Arm Band ' 21 Clock Golf ' 23 Glee Club ' 22 Fidelio ' 23 Croquet ' 21, ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 " We may live without Art; We may live without books; But civilized man Cannot live without cooks. " " Mary ' Lizabeth, you ' re a wonder And wh n you are old and gray — " Par- don us, Rudd, but we must tell them how you famed us in croquet and clock golf. We expect you ' ll become equally successful in archery, too. We will always remember the fine seams, better sewed by hand than by machine, not to mention that bread and those apple pies that made such an impression on us all. If present indications are reliable, we predict that teaching Household Science will be her life work! 21 T h e A h hot Circl 19 2 MARY WELD SCUDDER " Peggy " New Brunswick, N. J. Smith One and a half years Q. E. D. ' 22, Vice-President ' 23 " A " Society ' 23 Student Council Vice-President ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Basketball Team ' 23 Arm Band ' 23 Class Basketball Team ' 22, ' 23 Calendar Committee Chairman ' ' 2? " What man dare, I dare. " " Oh! I ' m so worried! " Enter " Peg " -with her usual expression. We don ' t know yet whether it ' s force of habit or not, but perhaps that ac- counts for her slenderness. She ' s a wonder at basketball, to say nothing of the way she wields the tennis racquet. Do you remember that grin when she said, " Good morning, Miss Bailey " ? And oh, those eyes! But anyway, she says they ' re green. rr ,--. m ( r " ! 1 I 1 MARTHA SNYDER " Mart " Wakefield, Mass. Mount Holvoke French Play ' 23 Ar Two years Band ' 22 ible Group Leader ' 23 " A modest maid, yet self-possessed withal. " Have you ever wanted proof that " cold feet are a sign of a warm heart? " Well, here is one. Martha froze her feet at Intervale, and we ' re positive that no one has a warmer heart than she. And her brains — well, " Math " and " ( hid " surely seem easy for her. Do you remember how well she played " Thomas " in " La Malade Imaginaire? " Some of those soft, midnight melodies come from " Mart ' s " room and we imagine she is just working out accompaniments for her original poems. The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 MARTHA STEVENS " Mart, " " Marty " Kenil worth, 111. Wisconsin Two years " A " Society, Secretary and Treasurer ' 23 Baseball Team ' 22 Basketball Team ' 23 Arm Band ' 22 Class Basketball Team ' 23 English V Play ' 22 Class Hockey Team ' 22 Senior Play ' 23 " Love from tender years her thoughts em- ployed. " This is the girl who proved to us that she could play a wonderful game of basketball, and we ' re mighty proud of her. We wonder if those gloves helped her to keep her balance skiing at Inter- vale, or if she is just a natural born sport. And she can act, too. Remember the " ohs " and " ahs " when she appeared in that sequin dress in the English V Play last year? And she called forth the " ohs " and " ahs " quite as much in the part of " Antonio " as in the role of a flapper. All of which proves that there is more to " Mart " than most of us will ever know. MARY CATHARINE SWARTWOOD " M. C. " Elmira, New York Elmira College Two years A. C. A. President ' 23 Class Book Board ' 23 Student Council, Vice-Pres. (first semester), ' 23 Odeon ' 22, ' 23 Advisory Board ' 23 Class Hockey Team ' 23 " You stop the tongue and teach the heart to speak. " Imagination? Why, " M. C. " is a born story- teller — love stories you know. And she ' s quite the poetess, too. She is president of A. C. A. and she makes virtue so attractive that we often wonder why we are not a whole lot better than we are. Even if she did say she was sorry for Brad- ford girls because they didn ' t have to get up for breakfast on Sunday, she doesn ' t usually make such breaks, and we love her in spite of it; for " M. C. " ' s just " M. C. " , and one in a million. 23 The Abbot Circle 192 3 MIRIAM CONSTANCE SWEENEY " Mimi " , " M. " Andover, Mass. Conservatory of Music Three years Fidelio ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 Honor Roll ' 21, ' 22, ' 23 Spanish Play ' 23 Arm band ' 21 " She frowned and said she knew it not, But wrote it down. " My de-ah! Have you looked at the Psyc lesson? Miriam is old " Calamity Jane " herself when it comes to studies, yet whoever saw an Honor Roll without her name perched on its bliss- ful heights? Alas! we wish all our lamentations led us along the paths of Glory, along which Miriam ' s lead her! DOROTHY ARMSTRONG TAYLOR " Dot " , " Dottie " New Rochelle, New York Smith Two vears Honor Roll ' 22, ' 23 French Play ' 22 Class Secretary ' 22 Courant Board ' 22, ' 23 English V Play ' 22 Q. E. D. ' 22, ' 23 Arm Band ' 22 " Who mixed reason with pleasure; Wisdcm with n irlh. " When you stop to think of it, how many ac- tivities are there in which " Dottie " doesn ' t have a part? Not many, we find. In spite of the fact that she is the baby of the class she seems to have most of the brains in the class. If il didn ' t sound tactless, " Dottie " , we ' d say thai your looks seem to belie the fact. Now don ' 1 misunderstand us, but you see it ' s so unusual 1; ' have Beauty and Brains together! The Abbot Circle 19 23 ELIZABETH THOMAS " Tibby " North Andover, Mass. Mount Holyoke Three years Arm Band ' 22 " Good and true and jolly, too. " Hist ! What do we hear ? Who belongs to that joyful giggle that echoes and re-echoes ' round the building? Tis but " Tibby " Thomas, one of the best natured, happy-go-luckies in the class. They say she drives a car and — in strict conn- ' dence — she drives somewhat faster than the law allows! More power to you, " Tibby " — but don ' t get " pinched. " ELIZABETH THO MPSON " Libby " North Attleboro, Mass. Smith Class Hockey Team ' 23 Baseball Team ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Two years Fidelio ' 22, ' 23 Arm Band ' 22 Senior Mid Play ' 22 Northfield Delegate ' 22 " Her worth is warrant for her welcome. " Abbot seems to be blessed with Thompson twins. " Mimi " and " Libby " are the second pair in three years. As it was then, so is it now; which_is which? " Lo ' Libby ' — oh, er I mean ' Mimi ' — no I don ' t. Say which one are you anyway? " Well, " Libby " plays Hockey — but so does " Mimi " , so there you are. Which is which? Guess again. You can usually identify " Libby " by her roommate and trust the two " Libbys " when they get together! 25 The Abbot C i r c 1 19 2 MIRIAM THOMPSON " Mimi " North Attleboro, Mass. Smith Two years Class Hockey Team ' 23 Arm Band ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Northfield Delegate ' 22 Q. E. D. ' 23 " A kind and gentle heart had she to comfort friend and foe. " We think we know which twin you are. If you are really " Mimi " , then you are the one that ' s a power in Q. E. D., n ' est-ce-pas? The Third Floor Front will always have pleasant memories of your irrepressible giggle and your rapturous ac- counts of those summers on the Cape. How did it seem to be a lone " roomie? " Not so good, did it? But then — you had an exceptional room- mate — never known to quarrel! M. ESTELLA THROCKMORTON " Stella " Caldwell, New Jersey Art School Two years Senior Mid Play ' 22 Class Book Board ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 Bible Croup Leader ' 23 " For if she will, she will — you may depend on it, And if she won ' t, she won ' t — and there ' s an end on it. " " Stella " , the slim and dainty, " Stella, " the gay and clever, is just our " Stella. " She has a little foot that goes down with an emphatic sound upon anything of which she disapproves. But then, she ' s usually right, and if that foot or tap _ g ets he r what she wants, what ' s the harm 26 The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 EMILY VAN PATTEN " Pat " Davenport, Iowa i wo years Draper Reader ' 22 French Play ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Fidelio ' 23 Conrant Board ' 23 Class Book Board ' 23 Senior Play ' 23 Senior Mid Play ' 22 " The wisdom of many and the wit of one. " All Emily lacks is a wig and gown, and before we know it, she ' ll have them. About ten years from now we ' ll be taking our lawsuits to Miss Van Patten, D. D. L. You see we ' re betting on " Em. " But we wonder if maybe she won ' t try the stage for a while first? We ' re sure she could succeed in any profession, however, and " the more the merrier. " ELEANOR WARREN " Ellie " Westfield, Mass. Two years Advisory Board ' 23 Glee Club ' 22 Arm Band ' 22 Northfield Delegate ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 2i " On thy face I see The map of honor, truth, and loyalty. " She ' d work her hands off for a friend in need and that ' s not sarcastic, either. She tries to work herself to death in gym class — poor girl! and we ' re afraid Miss Nelson doesn ' t appreciate her efforts. But " Elbe ' s " not all work; if you ' ve never heard her giggle you ' ve missed a treat. We wouldn ' t call her exactly eccentric but it ' s absolutely true that she made her bed in the bath- tub, one night! ' S fact. T 1 1 h A b bat C i r c 1 e 192 3 ELIZABETH WHITAKER " Betty " , " Bett " North Adams, Mass. Wellesley Two years Class Basketball Team ' 22, ' 23 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Northfield Delegate ' 22 Student Council Vice-President (sec. sem.) ' 23 " Deep brown eyes running over with glee, Bonny brown eyes are the eyes for me. " " Betty " comes from North Adams, the " Home of the Mohawk Trail. " Maybe that accounts for the wa ' rwhoop laugh that we all-stop to listen to. " Betty " likes Symphony concerts and College Math. Quite a combination! Just one word of warning — don ' t break your neck trying to get a look at those eyes. MARGARET WOLF New York City, N. Y. Smith Two years Class Hockey Team ' 23 French Play ' 22 Arm Band ' 22 Honor Roll ' 2. " A tender heart, a will inflexible. " " Sure! " is Margaret ' s pass word. Just ask her to do something for you and see if that ' s not so. Steadfast in work, firm in her views, she ' s as strong a girl as ever entered Abbot ' s gates. 28 The Abbot Circle 192 3 MARY JANE WOLF " Jane " Rockwood, Penna. Randolph Macon College Two years Arm Band ' 22 Class Basketball Team ' 23 " Few disputes exist which have not originated in women. " Some day someone is going to be blinded by the reflection of light on Mary Jane ' s hair. Look for that blonde head whenever there ' s an argument going on — in the Senior Parlor or any place. But Mary Jane is merry Jane and deserves every nice thing that comes her way — especially if she has to argue for it. ESTHER DAMARIS WOOD " Woodie " Detroit, Michigan Two years Basketball Team ' 22, ' 23 A. A. A. Vice-President ' 23 " A " Society ' 22, ' 23 Entertainment Com. ' 23 Class Basketball Team ' 22 Bible Group Leader ' 23 Arm Band ' 23 Senior Mid Play ' 22 " Small, but mighty in many ways. " Not long after " Woodie " came to Abbot last year, we were all wondering how the Basketball Team ever beat Bradford in by-gone years, with- out " Woodie. " This year we wondered still more. Wherever Woodie goes, everyone else wants to go; whatever she does everyone else wants to do, for she ' s magnetic — just go into her room and you ' ll see. Besides being an ath- lete, and actress, and musician, and many other things, she ' s one lovable peach and everyone ' s friend. T h c A b b o t C i r c I c 19 2 RAYMAH TWINING WRIGHT Andoven, Mj Class Treasurer ' 21 Honor Roll ' 21, ' 22 Three years Glee Club ' 22 Fidelio ' 23 " Willi the kindest of hearts and noblest of minds. " Raymah has been at Abbot for three years and as far as we can see she has only one failing: — namely, her mighty intelligence. She deserted the Junior Mids and popped into our class just like that. And she stands a good bit higher than most of us, at that. But in spite of this — er — drawback, we have become very attached to her and we think she has one of the sweetest person- alities " this side of Paradise. " The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 (But f)tar §trl0 SARAH EVANS FINCH ' Sally " Duluth, Minn. Wellesley One year Arm Band ' 23 English V Play ' 23 Secretary and Treasurer Odeon ' 23 " She did her own thinking and needed little advice. " It takes brains to he a " one year girl " ; that ' s Sally. It is rumored about that she is very con- scientious and knows how to concentrate. She ' s loads of fun and has a way, all her own, of win- ning girls ' hearts. And we ' ll never forget her as a story teller — for she can tell ' em — the nice kind, you know. Just ask her. We ' re mighty glad you breezed into our class from the We st, " Sally. " ELIZABETH CRAHAM PECK " I shy " Derby, Conn. Smith Arm Band ' 23 Class Hockey Tear Fidelii Honor Rol year ' 23 " Indeed it is my chief delight to do the things I ought. " If you ' d seen her at Intervale you ' d know that " actions speak louder than words. " She can ski and she can snowshoe, and oh, well, just everything! And she made the second Hockev Team right off the bat ! We ' ve heard that a large nose is a sign of intelligence but " Ishy ' s " the ex- ception that proves the rule — she was ' way up in the 90 ' s on the Honor Roll. 31 The Abbot . Circle 1923 an " 31 " for enior ( With apologies to Mr. Rudyard Kipling) If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and flunking their exams, If you can trust yourself, when teachers doubt you, Because you are a girl who never crams; If you can wait, and not be tired by waiting Nor at the thought of those dread marks grow pale, And love your foes and not give way to hating, You, friend, deserve to go to In ten-ale. If you can ski and gradually ski faster Down higher jumps and take the spills; If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster And laugh at bumps and always feel the thrills; If you can trail and hang on somewhat tighter ■ Than the rest, and yet enjoy a dump; If you can slide and tip and right her And start again and never mind the bump; If you can eat and eat and find you weigh more And never mind the added pound or two, But eat again and then go out and play more Until you ' ve done just all there is to do; If you can smile and say, " Goodnight, Miss Bailey, " And go upstairs and never frown or sigh, And rough-house some instead of " Dozen daily, " And get in bed and freeze and nearly die: If you can do these things and Thursday morning Get up and smile and pack and say " Good-bye! " And pile into the train and heed the warning " Do not read trash; all food you see don ' t buy. " If you can come back home and not grow weary, But make your school a better place, nor fail To buckle down to work, nor find it dreary, You, friend, deserve to go to Intervale. 32 IWteRYftlt. The Abbot Circle 19 Z 3 Snterbale H ona£ Tune: Mr. Gallagher Oh Abbot girls, oh Abbot girls, Have you missed us while we ' ve been at Intervale? When we left you we were pale, And our minds were very stale, But now we ' re just as fresh as we can be. Oh Intervale, oh Intervale, Where we skied and trailed and tucked in food by pecks And we nearly broke our necks, But we ' re not quite total wrecks. What do you say, oh Senior girls, Let ' s give a cheer for Intervale? Tune: Nelly Kelly Up in the hills, ' way up in the hills There is a place they call Intervale. Everything ' s snow, yes, everything ' s snow, Where people gather to join in good fun. Well, that ' s where we went, ' way up in those hills When we left you last Monday morning; We stayed at a cosy little Inn during those days And we had just a marvelous time. (Chorus) Oh, it ' s all day long we played, at Intervale. Tobogganing, skiing, and nice, long sleigh rides Composed our out-door fun when we weren ' t inside. And the things we had to eat Would make you all envious of us. Oh we ' ll always remember those wonderful days At Intervale! 34 The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Tune: I ' d Like to Be a Rosebud- Ob. we have been to Intervale While you were here at school. We did just what we wanted With ne ' er a thought of rule. We got up when we wanted And went to bed at will. We coasted and tabogganed And had a few good spills. We had just lots of pancakes, Pie a. la mode and beefsteak, too, We went to see the movies, And had a bacon bat, too. Tune: I ' ll Build a Stairway to Paradise We ' ve just come back from — you know where, And we ' re happy as you see. We ' ve gained a lot of pep and pounds, Rosy cheeks and one scratched knee. Oh Senior Mids, remember Monsieur Coue, Day by .day, in every way, You nearer get to Intervale — - Take a hint and stick to work. 35 The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 lilt Life ' s like a tapestry of Flanders, Threads crossing threads, Meeting and interlacing, Making a pattern Called character. Patches of red, and patches of gray, Red for joy, and gray for grief. Bound together with strips of brown; Bound together with strips of every day-brown, Bound together with the every-day brown of every-day duty. Adelaide Hammond The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 parting S ong O Alma Mater, as we part, Our hearts go out to you In firmer, stronger loyalty, And, hoping ever to be true, Because we have our thoughts of you, We go, with loving heart. But ere we turn, O school so dear, To go where new life calls, We leave this symbol of our love, That still within thy cherished walls There may be proof, whate ' er befalls, Of memories lingering here. Charlotte P. Hudson T h e Abbot C i.rcle 192 3 portion of a J|t£torp Tn the year 4023, a party of explorers, headed by the heirs of the Houses of Holmes and Flagg, noticing a queer mound in the vicinity of the city of Andover, dug away a castle and excavated a long sought hall of learning, called Abbot Academy. The structure was of brick, still in good condition. To all appearances everything had shrunk but there was still to be seen a queer circle which identified the place to the discoverers. One building was entered by a winding staircase, from which extended many narrow hallways. It was finally judged that the earth had covered the buildings in the year 1923 after the departure of the noble class of ' 23. A number of queer relics were found in one part of what was once the main building. A number of odd figures on presumably stiff paper representing females standing on queer boards, caused much puzzling. Under the pictures in hiero- glyphics was written " Intervale. " Nothing was gained by studying these prints except that the queer boards were a part of some ancient sport and that by the ex- pression on the faces.it was surmised that much enjoyment was had. One of the adventurers found an ancient journal, unfinished, yellowed and faded by age, which was written by a student at the institution during the years 1919-1923. Much time was spent in attempting to decipher the hieroglyphics and only after much difficulty, were certain parts translatable for the language was very queer and little understanding could be gained by perusing the sheets. A few extracts are here quoted : " Sept. 1918: — Registered today. Saw loads of girls, but don ' t know yet who ' s in my class. Funny looking bunch, it seems to me. " Nov. 1918: — Only eight in the class, but although we ' re a small class in num- bers, our minds are ' most as big as the Seniors ' . Four of us got on the Honor Roll. " May 1919: — Our elocution class spoke pieces before the school. Was scared to death but the congratulations afterwards were fine. " Oct. 1919: -— Juniors now. Elected our first officers. A great, exciting occasion ! Chose our class colors and flower, too. " Nov. 1919: — Had our class picnic at Pomps. Hot Dog! Sang songs and walked around the pond. Swell eats. 38 The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 " Nov. 1920: — Now we ' re Junior-Mids, and are slowly advancing in classes, but seem to diminish in respect to knowledge; when we were Preps, the less we knew, the more we thought we knew — now the more we know the less we think we know. It ' s tumble! Had our picnic again at Pomps. Saw a snake climb a tree. " Jan. 1921: — Sleighride to Corner Cupboard. Late back at school. Fun. " Oct. 1921: — Our class is huge, this year. The picnic was at night — " mirabile dictu. " Ate lollypops most of the time and old and new girls gave stunts. During study hour we surprised the Seniors and sang to them under their windows. Thrills galore! " June 1922: — Our class gave three plays; comedy, fairy story, serious scene. Seniors invited as our guests and sat in front rows. Much singing back and forth. " May 1922 : — My first Abbot Prom is over! and it was grand an ' glorious. Jim was darling! Our class decorated the hall with streamers and festoons. Much gaiety. Carried chairs back and forth until my back was about broken. Sympathized with poor, underclass kids who had to sit in the organ loft. " May 1922: — Never dreamed a Banquet could be so marvellous. There were loads of toasts. " B.B. " and " Kit " were darling. Seniors came and sang to us. Most of us wept buckets. Senior Parlor given to us! It was too sad for words! Much weeping and wailing! We ' re almost Seniors, now! " Oct. 1922: — Senior privilege of going on our picnic in trucks was fully appre- ciated. Grand food and many stunts. We came back by moonlight and sang. " February 1923: — Intervale is over! Our tired brains are rested. Much food consumed and we nearly broke our necks skiing and trailing. " Here all decipherable extracts ended but here and there were found such strange expressions as " the play was scrumbunctious " and " that secret, sacred banquet will. never be forgotten, " and " every Prom gets better and better ' ' . Then at the end of the journal were found these words " I ' ve graduated — but can ' t talk about it. Words fail me. " . It was decided, upon consultation, that this document be placed in the City Museum as the portrayal of boarding school life of the time is considered of value. Many other relics were found which are all carefully preserved. A book will soon be published telling of this famous excavation, which will be of interest to many descendants of Abbot Academy alumnae. The Abbot Circle I Efje Class! Will We, the class of 1923, will our good behaviour, our smiling- faces, our dignified bearing, our scholastic ability, and our profound wisdom to the Senior Middle class who are sadly in need of these qualities, and whom we ardently desire to ponder on these same bequests in their usual solitary manner throughout the tedious summer vacation. We leave the Faculty of Abbot Academy our appreciation of their good will and cooperation, and offer our best wishes for their success in the years to come. We leave the Senior Parlor, the front seats in chapel and our unfailing atten- tion in classes to those who will in the future, tread the same, silent, Senior corri- dors that we have tripped o ' er so lightly during the past year. Student Government leaves its cigarettes, collected by President Flagg; to Miss Kelsey. The Athletic Association suggests that its keen and ardent desire for a bub- bler on the hockey field, be kept close to the hearts of all the Athletic Associations to come. We leave our collection of side-pieces to Gretchen for use when she gets her permanent. Those among us, overburdened with more than brains, leave our reducing records to Marion Shryock. " Reddy " Lundin leaves her efficient baton to " Pat " Robbins. Ruth Holmes leaves her calm bearing and love for the Green Room to " Becky " George. " Dee " Osborne leaves her pep to Margaret Wilson and Alice Wells. " Nattie " B. leaves her drag in Psychology class, along with her melancholy class demeanor, to " Ginny " Gilmore. The Thompsons leave all their twin dresses to Caroline and Grade. Martha Snyder leaves her P. T. to Jane Allen. Charlotte Hudson leaves her rare collection of slang expressions to Adelaide Hammond who, we are trusting, will write a sonnet to said expressions entitled, " The Modern Girl and How She Does it. " " Woodie " bequeaths her Detroit drawl to Frances Howard. " Libby " Maxwell hopes that Florence Prickett will appreciate her gift of Miss Hendrie ' s affection and will profit by it as well as " Libby " has done. " Dotty " Taylor wills her prodigious stature to Genevra Rumford. The Class Book Board leaves its remarkable ability, its unfailing sarcasm, and this, its last and only literary masterpiece, the Class Book, to the memory of the students, hoping that the afore-mentioned academicians will recover in time lo reap the benefits bequeathed them in the above manuscript. Signed and sealed as and for its Last Will ami Testament, in the presence of us, who, by request, did sign our names as witnesses thereto. The Class of 1923 The Abbot Circle 1923 S. 9. ' 23 tuning 3tt Station Q. E. D. tuning in! Miss Eleanor Warren will tell the kiddies the further adventures of " Skeedie " : " Now children, just as Mary Jane was scramb- ling into her little bed, ' Skeedie ' , the elf, sprang onto the pillow and whispered — " Station P. T. tuning in. Stock market quotes Lobenstine sugar selling at 33 ; Adams quick-rising cake flour falls two points; run on Scudder Brokerage Ofhce started by " Em " Holt and — squeak! — squeak — root for the blue and the — squeak, squeak, squeak, Snyder ' s banana crop becalmed off Peck ' s Island on board the Annetta L, Rudd star line, wind M. C. by A. C. Station A. W. O. L. tuning in. Concert rendered by Goodwin accompanied by V. Maxwell, costumes by Clay General Utility House. I want to be a rosebud to bloomin ' — Laura Lakin ' s Florist Shop will exhibit Osborne Funeral wreaths — squeak — come one, come all! admission fee goes to pay debts of ' 23 — squeak crack — Thompson ' s latest operatic success, " Twittering Twins " - squeak, squeak — R. Martin won Auction Bridge contest after continuous playing for 106 hours — ! X. Y. Z. tuning off. Sweet dreams, folks. Station P. D. Q. tuning in. Crrrrrack! Tomorrow night, ladies and gentle- men, the Holmes sisters will rend-da-da-da the " Merchant of Venice, " vocalized under the direction of the eminent Mile. Van Patten. At 9.30 " Cal " Lakin will give a confidential talk on " cow-punching. " At 10.30 broadcasting from Grey ' s store in which the election speech of E. Flagg, who has recently assumed the posi- tion of Andover Traffic Officer, will be read. At 11.09 Bartlett ' s animated car- toons will be shown from Station I. W. W. Crack — ack. A. A. A. receiving — ! A. Darling winner of first land swimming race at Wood ' s Hole; S. Throckmorton winner of Large Man ' s Race. M. Stevens and D. King will relate their experience while traveling by wireless at a great sacrifice. E. Damon just elected president of the Damon and Pythias Cruelty to Puppies Society on B. Cutter ' s and E. Maxwell ' s joint resignation. Sir Isaac Newton ' s grandaughter — squeak — Mary will lecture on the " Relation of the Egg to the Moon, " crack — aided by R. Wright. At the Thomas Theatre, the " Blushing Maiden " by Doris Holt will be presented, followed by D. Taylor ' s and E. Whit- aker ' s adventures in the — brrr — jungle. Come and bring the kiddies. Station S. W. A. K. No news received of " Roguish Reddy " , the well- known ace, on her trip to Mercury, accompanied by M. Buttrick — Squeak, squeak — crack. " No news is good news. " Sweeney ' s weekly lectures on Ethics of the year will follow in 5 minutes. — squeak, squeak fancy bread — brr squeak — on the Hudson. — squeak- — Page roadster driven by M. Wolf collided with Noyes sedan on Finch road, no serious casualties have occurred since. A. A. ' 23 tuning off — Goodnight! T h e A bbol Circle 19 2 Wo tijc abbot Jfacultp (With apologies to Kipling) By the green, old Abbot circle, Working harder day by day, There we come to school to learn things Under teachers ' gentle sway. Though the autumn hills are calling, Oh, it ' s here that we would be, For we love to work at lessons With the Abbot Faculty. They are kind and just and generous; They work hard, and seldom play; They love Abbot just as we do; Words of wisdom oft they say. Though the winter roads are glistening, It ' s with these that we would be And our loyalty, we ' re pledging To the Abbot Faculty. When we ' ve talked with other schoolgirls O ' er the ocean, ' cross the land, Though they talk a lot of play time Little do they understand. Though the spring ' s green fields are blooming It is here that we would be, Learning all Life ' s greatest lessons From the Abbot Faculty. Though far distant lands will call us Where we ' ll find the fame we sought, We will ne ' er forget the beauty Of the truths our teachers taught. And when June ' s warm breeze is sighing, Oh it ' s here that we would be, Just to hear the cheery greetings Of the Abbot Faculty. 42 BRADFORD-ABBOT FIELD DAY TSfe£S M Sfc £ f: t 5 ZT7 W Jj0 » The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Mentor iHtbble €la$$ Officers of jfitstt cincstci Officers of ccotib Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Virginia Gilmore Elizabeth Sweet Marion Shryock Elsie Draper President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Helen Keating Elsie Draper Marion Shryock Marion King Dorothy Adams Dorothy Barringer Laura Bliss Priscilla Bradley Betty Bragg Polly Bullard Margaret Bush Nancy Chamberlain Lila Clevenger Margaret Colby Mary Elizabeth Col Priscilla Draper Helen Epler Ruth Flather Jean Gordon Caroline Hall Dorothy Hailed Adelaide Hammond Elizabeth Harrington Katherine Hart Ruth Hawley Alice Hobart Eleanor Ireland Ruth Kelley Bessie Korst Barbara Loonier Margaret MacDonald Margaret McKee Olive Mitchell Esther Patten Elsie Phillips Frances Piatt Ruth Pritchard Eleanor Robbins Genevra Rumford Laura Scudder Madelon Shepard Susannah Smith Carolyn Straehley Elhel Thompson Katherine Wallace Mary Elizabeth Ward Victorine Warner Alice Wells Marjorie Williamson Elizabeth Willson Marjorie Wolfe Phyllis Yates " % ! j M f ! » - - f I tF CRADLE ROLL ORGftMZatlOWS. T h e A b b o t C i r c 1 c 19 2 Christian gtesociattcm il ttK$ President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer {first semester) . (second semester) Mary Catharine Swartwood Margaret McDonald Margaret McKee Annetta Richards Elizabeth Maxwell 48 ' •5 5 5 F o w w c ; g £Q tf g (X, ' CX i . £ ►§ ' S u |J - 1 -£ as o The Abbot C i r c 1 e 19 2 3 Bk V ' 1 k ' , -St JUBft Jtf delegates to J ortfjftelb Emily Holt Eleanor Warren Elizabeth Whitaker Miriam Thompson Elizabeth Flagg Edith Damon " Elizabeth Thompson Annetta Richards 50 tlTeRARY. T he Abbot C i r cle 19 2 3 Clagsi Poofe Poarb Editor-in-Chief Ruth Holmes A rl Editor Nathalie Bartlett Business Manager Dolores Osborne Asst. Business Manager Caroline Straehley Virginia Maxwell Elizabeth Flagg Literary Editors Emily Van Patten Anne Fry Mary Catharine Swartwood Estella Throckmorton Elizabeth Maxwell The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Courant poarb Dorothy Taylor ' 23 Mary Newton ' 23 Margaret Colby ' 24 Literary Editors Emily Van Patten ' 23 Laura Bliss ' 23 Helen Keating ' 24 Barbara Clay ' 23 Business Editors Ruth Davies ' 25 53 The Abbot Cir cle 1923 beon President Secretary and Treasurer Ruth Holmes Sally Finch Virginia Maxwell Nathalie Barllett Doris I loll Betty Willson Elizabeth Maxwell Mary Catharine Swartwood The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 President ..... Vice-President .... Secretary and Treasurer Ruth Flather Miriam Thompson Margaret McDonald Peggy Scudder Francelia Holmes Edith Damon Dorothy Taylor MORE BABIES -b ti.6 The Abbot Circl 19 23 gtljletic gtesioctatton Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Francelia Holmes Esther Wood Carolyn La kin Laura Lakin The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 ® )t " S " ! ocittp President Secretary and Treasurer Priscilla Bradley Martha Stevens Nathalie Bartlett Barbara Clay Lila Clevenger Eva Cross Edith Damon Anne Darling Elizabeth Flagg Virginia Gilmore Evelyn Glidden Helen Hardenbergh Emily Holt Francelia Holmes Ruth Holmes Madeline Howard Charlotte Hudson Melinda Judd Carolyn Lakin Margaret McDonald Dolores Osborne Natalie Page Nettie Pritchard Ruth Pritchard Eleanor Robbins Annetta Richards Mary Weld Scudder Esther Wood Doris von Culin 59 T h e A h b o t Circle 1923 aL 1- 1 ■ ■ R. ■ K 4 jJF ' Bk. j iff m i ' (n ' IW Wearer of tfjc ftonor " 1 " Edith Damon Annetta Richard- The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Jlocfeep 3Eeam Elizabeth Flagg (Captain), c.f. Evelyn Glidden, r.i. Charlotte Hudson, l.i. Nathalie Bartlett, l.i. Francelia Holmes, l.w. Barbara Clay, l.w. Emily Holt, r.w. Helen Hardenbergh, r.h. Natalie Page, c.h. Eleanor Robbins, l.h. Ruth Holmes, l.f. Margaret McDonald, l.f. Virginia Gilmore, r.f. Anne Darling, g. T h e A b b o t C i r c 1 19 2 3 PasifeetljaU eam Carolyn Lakin (Captain), c. Peggy Scudder, g. Martha Stevens, g. Esther Wood, s.c. Ruth Pritchard, g. Nettie Pritchard, f. Lela Clevenger, f. The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Cennis Ceam A. Darling I). Oi-HOKXE D. VOX Culin T h e A h hot C i rcle 19 2 3 Helga Lundin Cfjeer Headers Eleanor Robbins 64 I.11X1AN Will 1.1 l.K DRAMATICS 77 1 h h o 1 C i r c I 19 2 f)e iHercftant of Uemce By William Shakespeare THE CAST Antonio, the Merchant of Venice Bassanio, his friend . Salanio Salarino r friends to Antonio and Bs Gratia no Loren?o, in love with Jessica Shylock, a Jew Tubal, a Jew, his friend Launcelot Gabbo, a clown Old Gabbo, father to Launcelo Salerio, a messenger Leonardo, servant to Bassanio Balthasar, servant to Portia Portia, a rich heiress . Nerissa, her waiting-maid Jessica, daughter to Shylock magnificoes of venice Officer of the Court of Justice Musician .... Stage Manager Property Manager Directors .... Martha Stevens Helga Lundin i Barbara Cutter i Rosamond Martin Emily Holt Anne Darling Ruth Holmes Ethel Goodwin Francelia Holmes Estella Throckmorton Miriam Sweeney Eleanor Noyes Miriam Sweeney Emily Van Patten Catherine Miller Natalie Page Eleanor Warren Elizabeth Adams Nathalie Bartlett Charlotte Hudson Elizabeth Flagg Nathalie Bartlett Miss Bertha Morgan Miss Priscilla Potter Miss Oclo Miller (,(, " Rose o ' Plymouth Town " f)e os;e of Ppmoutft oton THE CAST Miles Standish Barbara Standish Miriam Chilli ngsby . Aunt Resolute Story Rose de la Noye Phillipe, her brother John Margison . Garrett Foster . Genevra Rumford Helen Keating Elsie Draper . Kathryn Wallace Caroline Straehley . Eleanor Robbins Marion Shryock Margaret MacDonald 67 The Abbot Circle 19 GTfje Eose of ppmoutf) Coton A mighty shout! The warwhoops of Indian braves! The reverberation of beaten drums! The curtain parts and we find ourselves in the early colonial kitchen of the home of Miles Standish, Captain of the Plymouth colony, in the summer of 1622. Peering anxiously out of the door is Barbara Standish, the Captain ' s wife. A terrified cry calls our attention to a newcomer, Miriam Chillingsby, the Cap- tain ' s cousin, a dainty, demure and wholly captivating Puritan miss. Closely following her, enters Aunt Resolute Story, a typical, fussy, irresistible old lady. Gay laughter is heard outside and presently Rose, a merry French lass, enters with her brother, Phillipe, and John Margison, a sullen-faced young man, obviously in love with Rose, and scornful of Miriam who really thinks herself in love with him. Rose is left alone to prepare breakfast and suddenly an armful of green corn flies through the open window and after it tumbles Garrett Foster, of Wes- ton ' s men, a well known young daredevil, who seeks a place in which to hide. He conceals himself behind a settle just as Miles Standish in military garb and of a soldierly bearing, enters. After breakfast Captain Standish discovers the corn, which Rose claims she plucked, whereupon Garrett rises from his hiding place and states that he is the real thief. During the summer, Garrett is a frequent visitor at the Standish home, and has almost succeeded in obtaining Rose ' s promise to marry him, when a chance remark causes her to change her mind. She then turns her attentions to Margi- son, and before long the two jealous and enraged rivals, Foster and Margison, en- gage in a duel, during which Phillipe, seeking to protect Rose, has intercepted a sword thrust and is wounded. The Captain enters and banishes Foster upon Margison ' s assertion that Foster began the duel. During the period of Foster ' s absence Miriam, in spite of her intense interest in Margison, is won by Phillipe and Rose is unhappily betrothed to the scoundrel, John. Garrett risks his life to bring news of the approach of the Indians and in the ensuing battle saves the settlement. The credit for this brave deed is taken by Margison, until Rose, by means of an old red coat, proves that Garrett is the " better man " — and the " only man " for her. 68 The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 fje Cftotce By Laura Lakin Sally Mrs. Stone Mr. Henderson Bill . Barbara Clay Bessie Korst Sally Finch Carolyn Lakin All summer long Sally, an attractive university girl, has helped her mother take care of boarders at their Ranch Home out West, while Bill, a young cowboy and college graduate, very much interested in her a year ago, has turned his attentions to a young Eastern girl, Dorothy Bradford, a visitor at the ranch. Sally returns from a long ride to the Valley Ranch and finds Mr. Henderson, a neighbor- ing rancher, talking to her mother. He had been asking Mrs. Stone about Bill, and to his utter disgust finds that Bill is engaged to that Eastern girl. When he leaves Sally breaks down and in a burst of passion tells her mother just what she thinks of Dorothy. Mrs. Stone tries to comfort her but she runs away as she hears Bill ' s voice in the yard. A very much dejected and disheartened Bill enters and tells Mrs. Stone that it is " all off " between him and Dorothy, and that he really loves Sally. As he talks, Mrs. Stone quietly leaves the room to send Sally in. She comes just as Bill is about to go. Bill tries to explain, to tell her that she is his only love, but Sally is relentless and takes him to task for playing around with Dorothy all summer. Bill feels there is no hope and turns to go. Sally calls him back to tell him that he has forgotten his hat, and then to add, " But, Bill, I do love you. " With a strong, swift motion Bill places Sally on the table, too over- come with joy to say anything further. Mrs. Stone en ters, sees the lovers and quietly leaves with a happy smile. S. E. F. T h e A h b o t C i r c I e 19 2 3 Cuter 3 ante , TOje J|ero by Ruth Kelly Mr. Van Astor Mrs. Van Astor Betty Van Astor Philip Maynard, alias " James " Mr. Vance Officers .... Dolores Osborne Ethel Thompson Madeline Howard Ruth Hunt Caroline Hall 1 Dorothy Barringer Elsie Phillips Mr. Van Astor, connoisseur of valuable Indian scarabs, has forbidden Philip Maynard r a friend of Betty Van Astor, entrance to the Van Astor home because he thinks Maynard is " a worthless young man who thinks of nothing but theatre parties and dances. " Maynard,. unknown to everyone except Betty, has taken the position of butler in her home and is there during the visit of Mr. Vance, an esteemed friend of Mr. Van Astor. The former is very much interested in Mr. Van Astor ' s collection of scarabs. Mrs. Van Astor enters to tell her husband that she is going to a bridge party, and is going to meet Mrs. Johnson ' s charming husband, " who is really a Count, you know! " After she leaves, Van Astor and Vance set out for the Club, leaving Betty and James, really Philip Maynard, to themselves. In the middle of the night Mr. Van Astor hears a rumpus in the room where his scarabs are locked up, and rushes down to find James overpowering Mr. Vance. As James turns around Mr. Van Astor realizes he is Philip Maynard and demands an explanation. At this point, Mrs. Van Astor comes in and rushes to her husband for protection. Then comes Maynard ' s explanation : he was detailed there by the Secret Service to watch Mr. Vance who is in reality Jack Mason, the notorious New York jewel thief. Maynard calls headquarters and officers are sent over and " Mr. Vance " is taken away. Mr. Van Astor- realizes Philip ' s worth and the latter ' s love for Betty. He and his wife go out, leaving Betty and Phil for the final happy ending. 70 The Abbot Circle 19 Ha proma by Ruth Henry Carmen Luis Aguilar Don Antonio Dona Ana Pepe . Music o joven Musico ciego Adela, Carmen ' s maid . Miriam Sweeney Ruth Pritchard Kathryn Wallace Bessie Korst Marion King Betty Bragg Octavia Matthews . Martha Buttrick " La Broma, " a one-act Spanish comedy, means " The Joke. " In the opening scene Don Antonio, the father, is very nervous and excited and tells the maid that he is called to the office — a little later he tells his daughter that he is going to the station to meet " his new secretary. " On leaving, he promises to return in a few moments. Carmen and the maid, not understanding his extreme nervousness, compare notes and, with the aid of a telegram which Don Antonio has dropped in his haste, they realize that he is bringing home the son of an old friend, hoping that his daughter, not suspecting the young man ' s identity, will fall in love with " the new secretary. " Both girls think it an ideal opportunity to play a joke on the father and they decide to exchange identities, Carmen donning the maid ' s cap and apron. When Don Antonio returns he absent-mindedly introduces the maid as his daughter and Carmen as the maid. In the conversation which ensues between the disguised Carmen and Luis he confesses to her that he is really the son of an old friend and that the two fathers are anxious to arrange a match between their children. By a chance word that Carmen lets slip, Luis realizes that this charming sefiorita is really the daughter. Just as he takes her hand and is about to confess his love for her, Don Antonio, followed by his wife and the maid, Adela, enter. It proves to be " love at first sight " and in a few moments the matter is satisfactorily explained. M. C. S. The A b b o t Cir cl 1 9 2 3 ®n Eecetbtng a JStploma You stand, a fearful, weakened soul; Around you presses close the trembling mob. You faint and fainter grow and all control Is gone, and from your lips escapes a sob. From out the deathdike stillness of the place You hear a voice! Tis coldly clear, you start! A dread foreboding stares you in the face. Your name? Ah, no! and wilder beats your heart. Too fast the slender scrolls have disappeared. Oh power of that fair script beyond compare! Oh ghastly woe! Oh tortured soul, so seared By fiery anguish! — Ah, at last! It ' s there! Yours, yours! You clutch it tight. Oh joy, oh bliss! Held ever Life such wondrous thrill as this? » The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 en Commanbment£ for Sfafaot I. Thou shalt chew gum constantly in class to set a good example for the faculty. II. Thou shalt wear thy skirts long, thus solving the cotton stocking problem. III. Thou shalt cram, thereby solving the labor problem in bug-light factories. IV. Thou shalt clean thy room on Sundays only, for " cleanliness is next to god- liness. " V. Thou shalt feed upon Abbot Specials and Fried Kakes; thou wilt in this manner save Miss Butterfield time and money. VI. Thou shalt not wear thy hat in Andover; thou has too much already on thy mind. VII. Thou shalt lean forth from thy casements to prove thyself ornamental as well as useful. VIII. Thou shalt not worship " Snappy Stories; " read them with art open mind. IX. Thou shalt not study; ' tis not done at boarding school. X. Thou shalt not redeem thyself in the eyes of the faculty, for they are of no consequence. ®fje examination Frantic she writes as though she ne ' er had writ, Cov ' ring the sheet with markings, bit by bit. You ' d think she ' d heaps of brains, the way she goes; She hasn ' t, this first question ' s all she knows. And now she ceases writing with a frown, She tosses back her hair, and thinks and thinks; If she could only guess she ' d put it down But no-- her head she shakes, her tears she blinks. Why couldn ' t she have filled her head with lore Instead of reading trash in study time; She vows a dunce she never will be more, She ' ll study so the honor-roll she ' ll climb. The bell rings — she has fled, now she ' ll have fun. In lime she ' ll come to flunk another one. The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Jfamiltar dSuotattong {Revised) A sweeper in your room is worth two in the closet. Never put off ' til tomorrow what your roommate can do today. The early bird gets the tub. Little proctors have big ears. Out of money, out of luck. Neither a borrower nor a lender be. Hard come, easy go. (Money) To be, or not to be — a Senior. Demerits seldom come singly. Let sleeping roommates lie. A rolling girl gathers no pounds. A walk every day keeps demerits away. Skirts show which way the style goes. Don ' t count on your sheepskin ' til you get it. Forbidden eats are sweet. You can lead the dieters to the table, but you can ' t make them eat. A girl and her hair are soon parted. Walls have ears. Lights will out. fofees (With Apologies) Miss Bean: " ' Go ' is an intransitive verb. You can ' t ' gone ' anything. " English Student (sotto voce): " Maybe not, but you can ' dog-gone ' some- ng. " Miss Chickering: " What kind of endings do we find in Shakespeare ' s later plays besides weak and light ones? " Edie: " Happy endings. " Anne Darling thinks that a refractory table would be nice for the Senior Parlor. Mr. Howe (in musical appreciation, of course): " Where were we last time? " Chorus of Seniors: " Here! " Same: " How many themes did you count? " M. E. Ward: " Well, I only counted two, but I kept hearing a third. " th The Abbot Circle 19 " mi tfje Hates Jfflasajtnes ©lit " Little Talk John Martin ' s Book Popular Mechanics Vanity Fair House Beautiful Yale Record Cornell Widow Christian Register Youth ' s Companion Saturday Evening Post Andover Townsman The Mirror Needlework Vogue Pictorial Review Review of Reviews The Outlook The Century Physical Culture Life . Judge " Dottie " Taylor " Ros " Theodore, Charles and Mr. Scannell Prom. The Infirmary (?) M. C. Stella A. C. A. Due Book Abbot Chaperon Mail ' Time Day Scholars Second Floor Front Household Science II " Mart " and " Peggy " History of Art Class Just Before Exams Graduation rom Christmas to Easter Our Athletes P. A. Tea Dances Student Council First Senior: " I wonder why people always have to blow their noses so much in winter. " Second Senior: " I suppose because your nose has to start running to keep warm. " " Lib " Flagg (in Mrs. Bassso ' s): " Have you any tambourines for sale? " Prickett: " What comes with a jar besides pickles? " P. van P.: " I ' ll bite. What? " Prickett: " Earthquakes. " Miss Pettingell (inEnglish class) : " How could we classSydney as a poet ? " Sybil: " As a minor. " Ambitious Person: " I want to study psychiatry when I gel older. " " Ros " : " Oh, don ' t I lake thai in corrective? " The Abbot Circle 19 W )tn urdjasrtna $lea£e jfflentton Sfatiot After ripening to fullest sweetness under tropic skies ■ — B. B. Say it with flowers — Laura. Learn to play jazz in ten lessons — Rose. That good Maxwell — ? You just know she wears them — " Skeedie " . Hasn ' t scratched yet — Betty Nelson. Are you planning a trip to Europe} — A. C. Father tvas amazed at the great change — Fran. Picture ahead: — Miss McKeen. Keep that school girl complexion — Sally. How I made my summer wardrobe out of thirty-five dollars — Bab. Do you come home with weary feet? — Anne. Two in one — Nettie and Judy. Not a day older — Ellie Noyes. What ' s wrong in this picture? — Billy and Madeline. Ask Dad — he knows — " Dee. " Permanent wave effect — " Fiji " . How I lost 36 pounds — Libby Adams. Wanted — a perfect figure — " Cal " . When she grows up — Dotty Taylor. Give wings to xvords — Adelaide Hammond. They satisfy — The twins. Sent in a plain wrapper — Peg MeKee. How to improve your memory in one evening — M. J. Wolf. How I cured myself of stuttering — Peg Seudder. Spend your evenings at home — To whom it may concern. Fran: " Hello fool! " Cal: " Hullo, brother! " B. B.: " Is the part of Montana you live in very mountainous? " S. S. : " No, it ' s a flat plain. " Peg Scudder {telling exciting story) : " — and then she turned around and ran at the top of her lungs! " 77 The A b b o t C i r cle 1 9 Gretchen: " Oh, my brother was baptized twice. " " GlNNY " : " It didn ' t soak in the first time, huh? " Em. Holt: " Do you take gym? " Nattie B. : " No, Jim takes me — liar! " " Ros " {in Davis Hall): " Oh, I smell cigarette smoke — but I guess it ' s just the organ pipes. " Miss Mason {seeing S. S. with her hand still raised after question has been answered): " What were you going to say, Susan? " Susan: " Oh, I was going to say the same thing; I just forgot to take myhand down. " Miss Matthews: " What did David take to his brother? " " Pris " Draper: " Hot water bottle. " Academic Senior: " I ' ll never be the same again. " Inquisitive: " Why? " A. S.: " Because my states of consciousness are always changing. " Miss Chickering {in English class, reading from D. Taylor ' s paper): " In fact, I led the life of a normal, young girl in her early teens, until I came to Abbot. " Senior: " How was Abbot while we were at Intervale? " Senior-Mid.: " Like an empty nut-shell. " 78 The A bho I Circle 1923 Ufa etiquette Jioofe {Special Abbot Edition) For the convenience of those who are not acquainted with the standards and customs of Abbot, the Class Book Board publishes these few suggestions. Class room demeanor should be governed by the same rules of hilarity and inattention that are in use in the Congo. If you chance to linger on the way to class so that the class room is not reached until after the second bell has rung, ask the teacher if she will excuse you ; she will gladly let you return to your room at once. If you have the misfortune to sneeze during Hall Exercise, rise quietly, be recognized by the speaker and apologize courteously for the inadvertence. The correct hours for receiving callers in one ' s room are between 9.30 P.M. and 6.50 A. M. The best means of announcing this arrangement to your friends is to notify them through your corridor teacher. She will be very glad to oblige you. Both Seniors and Faculty will greatly appreciate your discourtesy if you rush in before them on the stairs down to the dining-room. They will also appreciate it if, when you see them approaching far down the corridor, you form a little blockade and allow them to pass through the " dry sea " unmo- lested. Never cut your steak with a knife — use a saw; and never, under any cir- cumstances, cut your lettuce with a knife. In the dining-room, if the maid stays in the kitchen for an apparently in- definite period before clearing the table, it is quite proper for the whole table to rise, at the signal of the teacher, gather together all used dishes and take them to the kitchen. To avoid confusion right of way should be given always to the table farthest from the kitchen. Be sure to express to all members of the Class Book Board, your unfailing, bad opinion of their attempted humor and your scathing remarks about their badly directed sarcasm. This do, and thou shalt be forever blessed. 79 T h e A bbot Circle 19 2 3 abbot Ulcabemp Comprefjensribc examination (Emphasis on the " Comprehensive " ) Keynote: " Those who do not wish to know, ask of those who cannot tell. " Directions: 1 . If you do not know any facts, disguise your ignorance in a wealth of words. 2. Remember that it is untidiness, not information, that is sought. 3. If you can ' t spell a word, use its antonym. 4. Quantity, not quality is what counts, especially if the examiner is tired of correcting. 5. Don ' t sleep the night before an exam, you must be thoroughly awake for it ; but if you feel sleepy during it, lie at full length and breathe in the West Point manner. 6. Don ' t feel obliged to answer any question; it was only asked because the teacher couldn ' t think of anything else. 7. Tell all you know, if you feel so inclined, and let the teacher pick out what she wants. Musical Appreciation, June, 1923. I. Listen to this record and answer 3 of the following: Be specific (30 min.) a. Why don ' t you like the record? b. Shall I change the needle? c. Is it instrumental or ornamenlal ? II. Why did Mendelssohn write his songs without words? (49 min.) Ex. a. Because he couldn ' t think ol any. b. Because he liked them better without. III. What ' s the mood of this piece? (62 min.) Analyse it. Art. June 1923. Answer the following in great detail: I. What ' s wrong with this picture? II. Make a rough sketch of all modern paintings. III. Why did Miss Poole paint the " Sistine Madonna? " (N. B. — catch question) Astronomy. June 1923 I . hy do we never see the moon at Abbot? (Three guesses.) II. What peculiar observations have you made about the moon at 7.00 A. M . ? III. " Every cloud has a silver lining. " Argue for and against this theory. Be brief and make your examples remote. The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Bible, June 1923 (Do not attempt to answer these questions unless you are in a religious frame o mind.) I. Discuss why we have silent time on Sunday afternoons. (60 seconds.) II. What are the " things " of special interest at the Congo. Church? III. Do you believe in Immortality? (Allow 90 minutes for this question. Suggestion: Spend 89 minutes thinking, one minute writing.) IV. Which one of the prophets would you nominate for President of the U. S. and why? History (all). June 1923 I. Identify and sketch the life of a. John; b. Bill; c. Anne of Green Gables. II. Show the effect of the Spanish Armada on your life. (50 min.) III. Name the a) battles; b) places; c) horses; d) dates; e) no. of men lost; f) Captain of each side; and g) kind of armor used, in The Great War. IV. Compare the doctrines of Monroe, Luther and Calvin (not Coolidge.) English XIII. June 1923 I. Place the following quotations: a. " Don ' t buckle at the waistline. " b. " My cow. " c. " The modern generation. " d. " I heard a swallow at breakfast this morning. " e. " Caviare to the principal. " f. " Comprehensives. " g. " A bit of blue and real lace at her throat. " II. Write a theme of 600 words on the following a. Why my parents want me to go to college. (Hints: 1, Because they don ' t want me home: 2, To see if I can pass my exams; 3, To benefit the college.) III. Punctuate the following:— " If you can but why she did the end from this world of that of that and this thus she did but now while up and down henceforth too we win. " N. B. ( Give reasons for your punctuation.) Any student that suc- cessfully passes this examination will be exempt from all others. P.S. The English Examination will be given last.) 81 The Abbot Circle 1923 Ethics. June 1923 {Use full time for this question.) Discuss the following: Why is it immoral for six months ' old children to work in a candy factory? (Don ' t be discouraged if you don ' t get along very well; half the class at least, will fail anyway.) Psychology. June 1923 (This examination is given to see if you have remembered anything from the first semester. If you haven ' t, never mind doing it.) I. Define habits. How most easily obtained? (Ex. — Riding habit.) II. Describe your chapel experiences in such a way as to illustrate the nature of attention. III. What is will? Contrast it with won ' t. IV. What is the function of the cerebral hemispheres of the ant? (N.B. " ant " not " aunt. " ) List of Helpful Excuses. (Sprinkle these throughout your examination.) 1. My pen has run dry so I can ' t write. 2. My roommate is sick. 3. My hands are cold. 4. Time! {Always write " time " at the end of each question.) - c +_, u .y « u. _ o — ° j= 9 u x = rt .i ■- n o •= - -o h -3 _£ o ?; = — o -a u y % °- bo rt ■o 3 _2 S fe = •£ £ .5 fc 2 CS C - 2 CD C y, d r -i C Oh 3 O £ j c- g rt rt .O 3 £ go .iO rt J i? .a ■£ ' ?, c E £ s lilt Hi- ., i fii !i JmSil 1=1.11 i -ill 3 Sk2 ■ m jj w -- n jj - d ' " ° o u ° o 3 : ffl en « ij j» a a t? , cu Z _ -m — u ££ S O « « » - ' jS £ 9 bo °S°y 2 £ ' 5 « " 3 So S .co « „, =.5 g e bo , -2- §S i ' -oij •S UpqQWPQcn cfiUUfficDQ CQEScQ HGScDO0ilU ffla;j ,E .x i ' E X J cd cd H W ca cq H £ H K , ? t P c m p ■ . - ,■- y J2 S -p 03 ,,, c ObO 2, V S T r- b0 " O . o c S M -- £ u ■ to . . 3 r « " b D iTi h boS - c=C o.E fe-o . ; — r J . h —- KU JlQ Q(nOCQ : fc; U«W«h§S cfitf coEfifflUQO§ QX: oJfcU: Q fcK W »«.y -£?? ' Sssssqw . . » b cun . s .. g " 2 ate u ■!.. ss.sJi « =i 2: -o 15 SiS 3 5 rt.HiS C ' 5 - 5 " . S -z- 5 « n rt- ? s:-- = £ = .Jg b2 2 ? != S S.E7J7J 8 " C The Abbot Circle 19 2 3 Having reached tkis point in the perusal of this our book, we feel, gentle reader, that you must have felt some measure of enjoyment in our labor. To you we express our approval of your excellent judgment and wish you man}) happy hours w ith this reminder of the Class of ' 23. P. S. — Continue, " the best is $et to come! " 84 A B BOT C IRC LE A D VER T I SE R Andover National Bank ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS T FROM A FRIEND f ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER J. H. PLAYDON Jflorigt Plants and Cut Flowers at All Times Member of Florists ' Telegraph Delivery Insure With A Reliable Company In 94 years this company has had the experience and seasoning which are necessary to sound and reliable underwriting 1828— Merrimack Mutual Fire Ins. Co.— 1923 BANK BUILDING, ANDOVER, MASS. ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER COMPLIMENTS OF Senior Middle Class ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER Compliment of Jfrtenb ALBERT W. LOWE IDruggist ANDOVER MASSACHUSETTS Power Equipment Company 131 state street ROSTON $Jk3 Contractors for Complete Power Plants and Municipal Pumping Installations ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER H. E. MILLER H f)oeS, Rubbers anb H f)oe Repairing 43 Main Street, Andover JOHN FERGUSON Jfetoeler anb l atcijmafeer We have a fine selection of Seals and Rings; special orders taken for Classes and Fraternities BRING IN YOUR REPAIRING Andover Massachusetts ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER QlAS -fcr TEVENS OS CHICAGO Smart Misses 9 Apparel Coats - Wraps Capes Frocks - Blouses - Sweaters Millinery - Sports Apparel and Accessories INEW and bewitching modes for Misses are con- tinually offered in the Misses ' Sections of our Exclusive Shop. Here one may select unusual costumes which need not be the most expensive, but with the quality and smartness of Stevens styles they have the assurance of being attractive. Also there are important accessories — novel and dainty — which instan tly appeal to the young girl. ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER Telephone: Richmond 731-733 C. D. BULLERWELL F. M. LEOBORIA C. D. BULLERWELL CO WHOLESALE Jfrutt anb $robuce 7 NEW FANEUIL HALL MARKET (North Side) BOSTON, MASS. ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER Coplep Canines; ALL HOME MADE AND PURE. ALSO SALTED NUTS SENT TO YOUR ADDRESS, OR TO FRIENDS BY PARCEL POST MISS COOMBS 10 Morton Street Andover, Mass. Herbert F. Chase Athletic Goods Kodaks Cameras ANDOVER MASSACHUSETTS Buehan Francis FURNITURE Main Street, Andover ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER Compliments of ADAMS RUXTON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Compliments f of Tarn o ' Shanter SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Compliments of The Hethrington Store KISTTER LEATHER Dry Goods COMPANY Ladies ' Furnishings Groceries ©• Confectionery " The Service Store of Andover " BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS ERNEST T. HETHRINGTON ABBOT CIRCLE : ADVERTISER Mary Ashley Kitchen SL Cakes, Jams, Compliments of Jellies, Sandwiches a Friend 4 29 High Street, Andover, Mass. TELEPHONES RICHMOND 673 RICHMOND 1110 STRONG, MARSON CO. BEEF Lamb, Veal, " Provisions and Poultry Hotel, Institution, Club and Restaurant Supplies 30A North Street - Boston, Mass. 1BB0T CIRCLE ADVERTISER The Andover Press PRINTERS PUBLISHERS ENGRAVERS STATIONERS SCHOOL AND COLLEGE PRINTING A SPECIALTY PRESS BUILDING ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS COMPLIMENTS OF TELEPHONE 59 TLunbin tEurfetsrt) patf) W. J. MORRISSEY Company Waxi crbkc ¥ BARGE PARTIES WEDDINGS FUNERALS GENERAL JOBBING TRUCKING 20-22 CARVER STREET 30 PARK STREET BOSTON ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER LOUIS HUNTRESS $f)otograpf)er ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS TO the members of the Class I have had the pleasure of making indi- vidual photographs, I extend my heartiest thanks. To the members of the coming Senior Class, whom I hope to photograph next year, I take this opportunity to state that I shall use every means at my dis- posal to make the best pictures possible for whatever price may be agreed upon. I am positive that in no other way can you do as well as in this Studio. Everything is right at hand, convenient for any period, of the year, and the owner himself offers his services. 1 BBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER H. B. Mc Cardie m STATIONERS Kngra v ers Station ers tattonerp aub Vr inters Commercial printing 57-61 FRANKLIN ST., BOSTON Commencement and Class Day Invitations Monogram and Address Dies CD Society Stationery zmz Menus, Programs and Dance Orders Office Supplies CAREY SQUARE Fountain Pens Leather Goods CHELSEA, MASSACHUSETTS Brass Specialties The Last Word in Candy " IMPERIAL " The name that distinguishes the highest grade which comes from our candy kitchen. WHETHER it be chocolates with their rich dark coats, and their thirty varieties of cream and fruit and nut centers, or the hicious bonbons with their many colors and flavors — you may be sure that only the purest of materials blended together under the eyes of a master candy-maker, ever find their way into the IMPERIAL BRAND. Imperial Chocolates and Bonbons — qoc COBB, BATES YERXA CO. BOSTON, MASS. ABBOT CIRCLE ADVERTISER A. F. RIVARD Jeweler and Optician Successor to Whiting and Blackshaw Jewelry Store 36 MAIN STREET, ANDOVER All Kinds of Fruit In Season Sweet or Plain Crackers, Pickles, Olives, Limes, Chocolates in fancy boxes, Figs, Nuts, Dates, Potted Meats and Fish J. H. Campion Co, ELM SQUARE FRUITS Vegetables Candy and Crackers a 99 MRS. BASSO Red Lily Canned Fruits Vegetables PRISCILLA MINUET Chocolate-Cocoa PARISIAN COFFEE ROSEMONT ORANGE PEKOE TEA These have helped build our reputation for fine goods MAIN STREET - ANDOVER WM. M. FLANDERS COMPANY Boston Northampton Date Due ■I 376 Ab2 cl 15Z3 Afthnt. Af.flflpmy Glass bo oil 1923,


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