Agnes Irwin School - Last Strand Yearbook (Rosemont, PA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1914 volume:
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J. f1b 4 igi3S:' QFLL 1 9: f' .Q ' ,1' Mf.pI..-fx-Q -2 fl. .5 41' ' 3, 1.-3115. 45 62',5g-waggwwwk'-,, . 1:+fs,1my 1 1.15 f ' gf. 1. A ,1413.g:f,',..: 1,1 , Qwfvffbf .. 155,15 Q 'nB?'H. 1. :. M ., +b1u...1.1 . W 611499211-a.. 'e1'11f fV2-fgiiik ' ' 'K , - 111 -A a ' ., H aim v I A 1 4 W .M N. .V 3584555 vffdggi 3- . iw ' in ' I , . 1 'gIEf?i?'u - x se 6552? H , ,M wi' . x I :mf fu Q F , -Q :wzasnmm-fxwzr wx ,wwf--:ek mv ',,w,:u1K,. :Q a-ms.M,:.-my, 1 , k ,.. ,-mg. .QA vr .- -mu, an-.yu -1 f ' 1 ., V fm . mx. w.zu:nuKs1numuw,v-xrgmzmms-xrww DEDICATION Unto those to whom we owe our deep gratitude for encouragement in our struggles, praise in our successes, sympathy in our failuresg in whose dear hands has rested all the happiness of our bright years of school, and by whom have been laid the foundations of greater happiness in our after lives, the Class of 1914 humbly dedicates this book: Miss Sophy and Miss Natt MOLLY WOOD BAILY ELINOR JUDD BEAN ELEANORE BISPHAM ANNA BINNEY BRINTON T MARCELLA CERBONI EMMA ASHTON DORR HANSELL FRENCH EARLE EDITH RODMAN ELLISON ELIZABETH ENGLISH CHARLOTTE FAHNESTOCK RACHEL FITLER EDITH HARROLD GILLINGHAM JULIA HAMP LAURA MARY HEISLER KATE FURNESS JAYNE EUGENIA KETTERLINUS MARIA CARSTAIRS DE KOSENKO MARY HALL LAIRD HARRIET LEAF CORNELIA CARTER LEIDY Class of 1914 Class Motto Gln thins num azlt hz mu 4 REBECCA LYCETT HOPE BARRINGTON MCMICHAEL HARRIET MARSHALL HELENE LOUISE MARTIN ANNE WALKER MEIRS MARJORIE PAUL MORRIS SARAH WISTAR 'MORTON KATHARINE ZIMMERMAN ISABEL WURTS PAGE HUBERTA POTTER FRANCES RANDALL CHRISTINE REHN ISOBEL MILNE RIODGERS MARY LAURA SCULL OGDEN MARJORIE TAYLOR VLH. - KATHARINE TENNEY HILDA TUNIS FRANCES TYSON ANNA WALTHOUR ELIZABETH CUSTIS YARDLEY 7f0'fC'C '1 H3-, F' Wm R-F, HW, 777'w,f1'. LLIG tiilwlivf 'hr' .T' it ',,i, f.' 'Q 1- 5' P7 1 V JIT J I Wk E8 f If 6 F- ,VQXK-yt, ! 1 f,oFA'g:1 J5'N7 I F , 14 he L :F ,Q Z'-f,J,Ef!,Q, 0,f.N,Hf',f9.,,li7.yQ,LHl H-V.-,Il 'v fx Q 1 K 7-1 iq 3 FJ, F Tl A I' A 131 I Q' ,,,l fy, , ' , . -7' Ij. R 1 v I I., ..lN ,, M0119 CGUUU 'l5HilQ- UIUU5 Strafford, Pa. Born July 12, 1896 Entered school October, 1908, Class President, 1910-11 5 Dramatic Club Treasurer, 1914. You were born for something great. There is a pleasure true in being mad That only madmen know. , Q f :-' , ii bfi ,fc i' QEUUUY Iiluun 'IBZHU---WIBZHIIQ7' 1955 Locust St., Philadelphia 4 W Born July 31, 1895 Entered school October, 1908. She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with And pleasant too, to think on. Behold the child, by Nature's kindly law, P1eas'd with a rattle, tickled with a straw. Glzannte 'IBUIIIJHIII-w1Bf5l1i8,, 2306 DeLancey Pl., Philadelphia Born January 28, 1895 , Entered school October, 1908 g Assistant Business Manager Irwinian, 1913-14, Member Athletic Association, IQI2-13, Baseball Team, IQI2. And she was damsel of delicate mold, With hair like the sunshine and heart of gold. , I do not know if this is right, you see, But I'll tell it to you as 'twas told to me. HIUIH 'IBUIIIZQ '15Ifl1f0l1-- 7.5fIlIl2P St. Davids, Pa. ' Born January 22, 1896 Entered school October, IQOQQ Class President, 1912-13, 1913-14, Class Editor of Irwiniam, 1912-13, Associate Editor of Irwinian, 1913-14 Associate Editor Year Bookg Member of Dramatic Club, Cast, Chair man of Ticket Committee, Member of Athletic Association, 191 1-14 Member of Athletic Association Committee, 1913-14 3 Hockey Team, IQI2, Captain of Hockey Team, 19133 Baseball Team, 1912. A perfect woman, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort and command. I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my mouth, let no dog bark. 7 QHITEBUH Q. IQ. Qlflfhmlf The Clinton, Philadelphia Born April IO, 1896 Entered school October, 1913 Modest as a nun is she. Speaks three or four languages word for word without book. 'M-. N as 1 A s Emma Hsbtnn Dart- cZEmmp 254 s. 23d sf., Philadelphia Born December 5, 1895 Entered school October, 1908 5 Member of Dramatic Club, Cast, Ticket Committee, Member Athletic Association, 1913-14. A face with gladness overspread, Soft smiles of human kindness bred. I seem half-shamed at 'times to be so tall. 8 128115211 jfltntb QEHIIB-- lD8tff8 QEnith Bauman QEIIisnn- 4El1ie Born August 14, 1895 Entered school October, 1912. A heart as true as steel. I'1l not budge an inch. Born November II, 1895 Entered school October, IQIIQ Baseball Team, 1912 Oh! where on earth's the peer of her, The pretty face, the modest grace, The humor and the cheer of her! I've thinked my think, And I've thought my thunk, And now I'm sure I'm going to fiunk. n Bryn Mawr, Pa Rosemont, Pa. ,yr 'K jig' jf ia ' O , 5, ,s ,, W 9 W 1 A ,M , alffahltb Dani! QEIlQ'lf5b--M7-Bltiln Berwyn, Pa Born December 1 1, 1897 Entered school Gctober, 1910. Barkis is wil1in'! Conspicuous by his absence. Qllbarluttz jfabnestnck- ,fr'annp 237 s. 18111 sf., Philadelphia Born March 4, 1896 Entered school October, IQOQQ Member of Athletic Association, 1909- I4j Baseball Team, 1912. Bless thee for thy lips are bland And bright the friendship of thine eye. It would talk-Lord, how it would talk! Kaiba ji' H1217--uBHCb2IIfU', 1600 Walnut St., Philadelphia Born December Io, 1896 Entered school October, 19085 Member of Dramatic Clubg Chairman of Usher Committee of Dramatic Club, Member of Athletic Associa- tion, 1910-13. Love lieth deep. Love dwells not in lip-depths. A horse! A horse! My kingdom for a horse. QEl1itb iparruln abillingbam- d5illingfgam 432 W. Price St., Germantown Born April 14, 1896 Entered school October, 1910. What should a man do but be merry? For she oft with anxious care Adjusted twice a single hair. Klulia ibamp- yung Limgm, Lincoln c0.,c01. Born April 23, 1895 Entered school October, IQIOQ Member of Dramatic Clubg Manager of Athletic Association, 1913-14. The mildest manners with the bravest mind. For I am nothing if not critical. 180178 QM? lbilgllf--uullallflln 3829 Walnut St., Philadelphia Born july 30, 1895 Entered school October, 1910 5 College Preparatory 5 Member of Athletic Association, Hockey Team, 1914. Zealous, yet modest. Their's not to make reply. 13812 jf' UU1255 3lHQU2-561339, VV allingford, Delaware Co., Pa Born July 29, 1895 Entered school October, 1907, Class President, 1908-09, IQOQ-IO, Ex- change Editor of Irwinfizm, 1912-13, Editor-in-Chief of Irwmian, 1913- I4j Dramatic Club President, Member of Executive Committee, Cast, Member of Swimming Team. To those who know thee not no words can paint, And those who know thee know all words are faint. Ch! what may man within him hide, Tho' angel on the outward side! Eugenia iltzttzrlinus- 'J5iII Coronado, 22d and Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia Born july 12, 1895 Entered school October, 19083 College Preparatory, Member of Athletic Association, 1909-143 Manager of Athletic Association, 1912-13 3 Presi- dent of Athletic Association, 191 3-14, Basket-ball Team, 191 I-14, Captain of Basket-ball Team, 1912 and I9I4j Hockey Team, 191 I-I4Q Baseball Team, IQIZQ Swimming Team. As sure an aim, as stout an arm As ever kept the score from harm. My performances have been stupendous. I3 3 Qalfi QLHIBIHUS U2 BUSBURU 1018 Spruce St., Philadelphia Born March 23, 1897 Entered school Gctober, 19093 Class Editor Irwinian, 1911-123 Athletic Editor of Irwfinian, 191 3-14, Assistant Business Manager Year Book3 Member of Dramatic Club, Castg Member Athletic Association, Treas- urer of Athletic Association, 1913-143 Basket-ball Team, 1912-133 Hockey Team, 1912-13 3 Captain of Hockey Team, 19133 Baseball Team, 1912. Her gurgling laughter as sweet As the swal1ow's song in the South And a ripple of dimples that dancing meet By the curves of a perfect mouth. Oh! I am stabbed with laughter! QR!! mall ILM!!! Merion, Pa- Born December 5, 1894 Entered school October, 1911. Write me as one who loves his fellow-men. 'Tis a woman that seduces all mankind. I4 E, in 4 5 sg, , 5. we 2 is 9 SS Qlimznelia Qliattzt fl.2fU12--aglillln 1319 Locust sh, Philadelphia Born August 18, 1895 Entered school january, 1913. Divinely tall and most divinely fair. Abroad to see wonders the traveler goes And neglects the fine things that lie under his nose. ipatriet Qlllap Leaf 2027 Walnut sh, Philadelphia Born October 6, 1895 Entered school October, IQIZQ College Preparatory, Member Athletic Association. Bold in heart and act and word. Man for the field and wom-an for the hearth, Man with the head and woman with the heart, Man to command and woman to obey, All else confusion. BZUZCEH Qllise ILQEBIY-NYBZCCHU Haverford, Pa Born june 3, 1896 Entered school October, 1913. Gentle in personage, conduct and equipage. Wizards that peep and mutter. lpope 'Barrington Qpcwicbael- mania The Coronado, Philadelphia Born April 25, 1896 Entered school October, IQOQQ Member Athletic Association, 1909- II. Basket-ball Team, 19105 Art Editor of Year Book. Nothing endures but personal qualities Hang sorrow! Care'll kill a cat! 16 IDHITUBI QEIQ QHUSIJHII--ullallgf' 1819 Spruce St., Philadelphia Born September 7, 1896 Entered school October, 1908: College Preparatoryg Member of Dramatic Club, Castg Member Athletic Association. The best of little fellows. Listen'd perhaps, but never talk'd at all. w,,fmwvw-N Ibilinz il.Ullf52 waftili Ambler, Pa. Born January 1, 1897 Entered school October, 19083 Member of Dramatic Club, Castg Mem- ber Athletic Association, IQOQ-I4j Basket-ball Team, 1913-143 Baseball Team, 1912, Swimming Team. I have a heart with room for every joy. They fool me to the top of my bent. I7 1 9 311112 IMHUKBI QZUS-uw2ff5i2,, School Lane, Germantown Born August 25, 1898 Entered school October, IQOQQ Member of Dramatic Club, Cast, Executive Committee of Dramatic Club. She's loved by her friends one and all, For she's ready with fun and with jest, But those who have learned her true self, They're the ones that love her the best. A progeny of learning. QHUUU2 lpalll QUEEN- wifi Villa N0va, Pa. Born june 6, 1895 Entered school Gctober, IQIIQ Associate Editor Irwfiniam, 1913-14, Editor-in-Chief of Year Book, Member of Dramatic Club, Cast, Ticket Committee, Member of Athletic Association, IQII-I4Q Basket-ball Team, 1912, Hockey Team, 1912-13, Baseball Team, 1912. She with all the charm of woman, She with all the breadth of man. I know it is a sin For me to sit and grin. to , S fe wt' 18 Sarah Zfilistar wnrtnn school Lane, Germantown Born November 27, 1895 Entered school October, IQIZQ Member of Dramatic Club. Quietness enwraps you like a cloak, which, opening, shows your true merit. Company, villainous company, hath been the spoil of me. Q ikatbatinz Zimmerman Sbgnen- ilDggie Radnor, Pa. Born November 14, 1894 Entered school October, 1911, Baseball Team, 1912. All that's best of dark and bright Met in her aspect and her eyes. You have waked me too soon. I must slumber again. Isabel warts 1EJage-- Erie Chestnut Hill, Pa Born February 12, 1895 Entered school October, 1911 Dainty foot and tender heart. Delilah was acquainted with the gossip of the hour. r s ff? ibuherta :Frances Lwuttzr- Bart sf. Martins, Pa. Born September 26, 1895 Entered school October, 1912. Seeing only what is fair, Seeking only what is sweet. Multiplication is vexation, Division is as bad, The rule of three doth puzzle me, And practice drives me mad. 20 ,Frances Banuall- jFran 1717 Locust si., Philadelphia Born September 18, 1896 Entered school October, IQISQ Member of Athletic Association, 1913- I4 5 Basket-ball Team, IQI4Q Hockey Team, IQI3Q Swimming Team, 1913-14. I knew the right, And did it. Personally I'm not of an imaginative temperament. 1 2 s 11 if . A X 2 ii l is A is 1 ,, 11: 1 sa 1 1. Qfbfwtffle IRZUIT-ucflipv 228 W. Chelten Ave., Germantown Born May 5, 1896 Entered school October, 191 1. 2 The gentleness of all the Gods is with thee. I've little time to burn on social repartee. Isobel Milne iBntlgzrs- Digs 2403 spruce sr., Philadelphia Born September 29, 1896 Entered school February, 1913 g Member of Athletic Association, 1913-14. One thought of thee puts all the pomp to flight. There's a good time comin' boys, there's a good time comin'. warp Laura Stull 1 II s. 23d sl., Philadelphia Born July 28, 1896 Entered school October, IQOSQ Member of Athletic Association. There is a proper dignity and proportion to be observed in the performance of every act of life. News! News! My gossiping friends, I have wonderful news to tell. , QHUUITZ QZHQIUU-uwalffn St. Martins, Pa Born July 22, 1896 , Entered school October, IQIOQ Class Vice-President, 1912-13, 1913-14 Business Manager Irwinian, 1913-14, Member of Athletic Association ball Team, 1913g Captain of Basket-ball Team, IQI4Q Hockey Team I9I2Q Baseball Team, 19125 Captain of Baseball Team, 1912. Ever gentle, and so gracious, With all his harmony. Kiss me little, love me long. BHIDBUTUZ EZUUZP- clUU2Q', Haverford, Pa. Born October 5, 1894 Entered school October, IQOQQ Baseball Team, 1912. O! bless'd with temper whose unclouded ray Can make tomorrow cheerful as today. Tomorrow's tangle to the winds resign. 1910-14, Member of Athletic Association Committee, 1913-145 Basket- .Y ibiltla Zuni?- iDill Born August 30, 1895 Entered school October, 1 For she was just the quiet kind, Whose natures never vary. Smiles may come, and smiles may go, But I smile on forever. ,iframes 1525011- Epson 1506 Spruce sr., Philadelphia Born August 31, 1896 Entered school October, 19085 Associate Editor Irwin 1 mn, 1913-145 Busi- ness Manager Year Bookg Member of Dramatic Club, Castg Member of Executive Committe ' M ' c, ember of Athletic Association, 1909-10. Who spoke no slander--no, nor listen'd to it. She ate the crusts, Enough to choke her, But her hair's still 0 Media, Pa 9093 Member of Dramatic Club, Cast. 5? fi w Straight as a poker. i Q QQ 24 5 SS.: i if I Hana Ggarp Zffllaltbuur- Hun 1814 DeL1111Cey Pl,, Philadelphia Born February 5, 1895 Entered school October, 1908. Her air, her manners, all who saw, admired. The proper study of mankind is man. QEIi5ahztb Qlustis Lgarhlep- Zim 1928 Pine s1.,lPhi111de1phia Born September 23, 1895 Entered school October, 19093 Member Athletic Association, 1909-11. Alack! There lies more peril in thine eyes than twenty of their swords. As good be out of the world as out of fashion. 25 f Etlflss i nsirlmw D II, 1907 Seven years ago seven little girls assembled in the fourth story front of 2027 DeLancey Place. We were Eleanor Arnett, iA1va Sergeant, Elizabeth Graham, Kate Jayne, Mary Mirkil, Mary Henderson, and myself. We were sure that it was the turning point of our young careers, that first day at the A. I. S. We were timid little things QI have to tell you, as you would never guess it by seeing us nowj, and we felt very strange as we took our places at the long benches in Miss Lewis's room. We had no desks that year, and so we neatly QPJ arranged our possessions in cubby-holes along the wall Qrats' nests we called themj, and proudly inscribed D II on our books and papers. Once started, we got along swimmingly. Gradually we lost our fear of Miss Sophy fexcept when she came to call our rolllj and gradually we became accustomed to school ways. I regret to say that we had an irresistible inclination towards the fire escape, a sweet, yet forbidden spot where we ventured whenever we felt particularly divilish. There was a great deal of snow that winter. just outside our windows was a convenient ledge, on which the ice collected in most tempting clumps. Many a time at recess when an AI passed by, a grimy, unseen paw would push a miniature avalanche down on the dignified senior's crown of puffs and switches. The latter part of the winter we memorized Gray's Elegy, which we proudly recited to Miss Sophy. Our exquisite intonation and enunciation would have done credit to coffee-grindersg Miss Sophy must have been enchanted by our declaiming powers. 26 We finished the year with a history debate, in which we all managed to disgrace ourselves by chance slang phrases fand worsej which would slip in and mar the effect of our eloquence. I particularly remember one unfortunate remark, but as it is a personal matter, we will let it pass. D I, 1908 The next year, Marian Grant, Eugenia Ketterlinus, Harriet Marshall, Helene Martin, Anne Meirs, Virginia Roberts, Alice Thompson, Frances Tyson, Anna Walthour, Mary Scull, Elinor Bean, Eleanore Bispham, Dorothy Deacon, Emma Dorr, Roberta Downing, Rachel Fitler, Josephine Foster, and Olivia Gazzam joined us. Then we moved down a floor. Our new quarters commanded a fine view of the back alley. This treat afforded unending amusement to those who were fortunate enough to obtain desks near the window. An interesting ragman or tune- ful organ-grinder always seemed to be going by, and a most attractive parrot Cwith its even more attractive ownerj lived just the other side of the way. All these nice things helped us rest and relax our poor little brains, so worn and racked with over Q ?j study. We were beginning to feel very grown-up, too. Most of us had discarded our starchy gingham dresses fexcept on warm daysj and had donned real cloth suits, whose ample skirts now reached below the knee. In spite of these signs of increasing age, we developed a great fondness for the banisters and the fascinating exercise that they afforded. Astride their shiny surface CI blush to confess itj many a small D I made a hasty descent of the three long flights. Once, in the middle of that exciting ride, Miss McIntosh stepped unexpectedly into view. The culprit thus caught in the act made a record dash to the front door. Q The culprit's name I have particularly refrained from mentioningj C 1909 Anna Brinton, Edith Baily, Elizabeth English, Charlotte Fahnestock, Ethel Hastings, Dorothea Oberteuffer. Katherine Tenney, Ada Wetherill, Elizabeth Yardley, Hilda Tunis, Emilie Kennedy, and Maria de Kosenko came the next year. Then part of us were promoted to the big house, as we called 2011. We felt that we were now on the home stretch of our school lives. We took up algebra also, which gave us a feeling of great importance, and we attained for the first time a real Latin reading book, wherein we perused the Twelve Labors of Hercules. Don't you all remember them, girls, and the illustrations we made along the margin? Fancy hair-dressing came in that year with a vengeance, and we endeavored to do our locks tout-a-fait a la mode. We purchased filigree barrettes at the IO-Cent store, and pinned large bows on the rear, which, flapping cheerfully in the breeze, made us look rather like young storks learning to Hy. At the end of the year, we had a fine debate about our old friend, Julius Cxsar. Doubtless that good gentle- man would have learned many new things about himself if he had been able to attend. O worthy Caesar! we humbly ask your pardon for the prevarications which we shamelessly invented to help our respective sides 27 B II, 1910 The next year we had a terrible fright. 2025 had just been added to the school, and rumors were afloat that the BII's were to be installed there. Our feelings were lacerated. We felt that we had graduated from the little house and its vicinity. However, it was a false alarm, and when school opened, we found ourselves comfortably settled in Miss Dowe's room.. Laura Heisler, Mary Laird, Arrean Miller, Isobel Page, Marjorie Taylor, and Helena Robinson joined us. After infinite labor on the part of our worthy president, we acquired class rings for the first time. They were ugly enough to frighten one, but we were much thrilled with them. In February, Katherine Ogden came to help us chase the Glooms. I don't mean to be personal, Katherine, but those cherry hair-ribbons were the envy of the whole class. Otherwise, the year passed uneventfully. We had become hopelessly good and uninteresting. We were never sent to Miss Sophy, and seldom dismissed from the room. Is it great wonder, then, that we left no footprints on the sands of time P B I, 1911 The next year, Helen Doughton, Christine Rehn, Hansell Earle, Maida Fox, julia Hamp, Susie Ingersoll, Mary Merrick, Marjorie Morris, Florine Pearson and Elizabeth Wister arrived. Then a great thing happened. Hobble skirts came into fashion! Anna Brinton a-chieved everlasting distinction by being the first in the class to possess one. We also had the up-to-this-time-unknown treat of being alone while preparing for and recovering from ro-ll-call, as Miss Natt was busy calling the roll in other rooms. This left us unchaperoned, and we made the most of it. Those above, below, and beside us must have often wondered at the hurried patterings of little CU feet across the bare floor. But these and the shrill squeaks which occasionally rang out at embarrassing moments were merely evidences of innocent amusement and spirits. A II, 1912 Mary Denkla, Edith Ellison, Hope McMichael, Huberta Potter, and Cornelia Leidy joined us in A II. Edith Gillingham jumped up a class and became one of our most studious C ? l ! lj members. Then we spent one more winter overlooking our beloved alley, thronged with ragmen and neighbors' cats. We also achieved geometry fsome had it thrust upon themj, and we took up German, in which we have made great UQ progress. At the mid-years, a great blessing dropped on us with a crash. Was it the ceiling? No,-hush,-it was Isobel Rodgers! She came like a sea-breeze on a hot summer day, and, well,-we've felt breezy ever since. Nothing else of particular interest happened, except that most of us took to parting our hair on the side, and Wearing Qnot imbibingj buns. A I, 1913, 1914 Only three new girls came to our illustrious class this year, but they possess the charms and talents of more than thrice their number. QMarcella Cerboni, Frances Randall and Rebecca Lycett, bow this way, please.J Laura 28 Heisler, Eugenia Ketterlinus, Sarah Morton, Harriet Leaf and Harriet Marshall are C. P.'s. As may be imagined they are very learned and studious. We began the year riht by choosing Anna Brinton for our president and Marjorie Taylor for vice-president. Kate Jayne is editor-inschief of the Irwinicm, and her assistants and the athletic association editors and managers are ladies of great talent and ability, so how could we do otherwise than have a most successful year? Kate Jayne has organized a dramatic club, which, thanks to the faithful work of its members and its excellent president, has turned out even better than our anticipations. The members gave Twelfth Night on March 30th, which was a great success. The cast had a tactful UQ and encouraging C? ?J coach in Mr. King. Miss MacIntosh's absence this winter has been a great disappointment to us, as we had hoped so much. to have her with us during our graduating year. I cannot do justice to our short and simple annals without mentioning our illustrious history class, the pride of the whole school. By the end of the year we will have finished funless they finish us firstj two large, dry tomes, whose contents have been crammed into us like stuffing into a roast chicken. But virtue is never unrewardedg we have mastered nearly all the Plantagenet kings in proper sequence, and three or four of the presidents. We have also learned the date of the Magna Charta. and few facts about Christopher Columbus. Is it not touching to observe such scholastic diligence in ones so young? And now my task is over. A veil is once more drawn over the past, and before me the curtains of destiny roll apart, disclosing a brilliant future for the class of 1914. But now I trespass on our Prophet's territoryg and so, bowing to my enamoured CPD audience, I modestly retire. MoL1.y Woob BAILY 29 I-. I gf.- ,..+.l...V.T,,7,,Al,,T,- H I I . ,V 2 QV i N YM-V Ana., 1 ,- E as - ' 42.511 fe E ii if S Nl gg . -.,::5 'A , ize-I A ' I Q 4:--L '-'--i V A '- Y-E i -gills' I :I 'F 1+ f I e :.: i - in ' .., 5' Ee: E ':. ':Ees:::-- - - e.E,gfsg1eeg5.E'r..-n g-4Q'e.5 . ..sf 5 - E LV5' .2 555555::-,T-.::'55:3f5:5'il Ii'-H 2 ffiil ......-v + -.-J fr: -:.-..f::l!':.E-E-'LQSEISIFIYIIII l :Zi f-- -:i. 3:3-E .5-Ti-'Al .:'- 1 - '- lllll j':. g -1 ' - ' 1-1' .p eas ax Li: in eg.:-e::i: -.iga gk 'ili:i!1l ffl! 1 :L ,.. iff 5-5 --': I, .-J :es 1 l-vlillmss-.i.......-neil, ,.f. I J E5 v.' 1.-3 ,:f lf' I: IE'E-::i :FE?EIf!'!'!5!!! U11 '-I- ' ' ::EL54A3ig,,,Hg gee- 11 gg!! 5555 li ,:La.T. -i5..i'igfgjgggji: 11: .ci V-D: L: i-::.niH,3-'Q 1!l :L-fgg 5359 gi?e!l!f!1!g 5555-32111 Z :-LU: -,it as f--+. ' 'IH' ::eeae-' :..-E.e..- li'lll'l'll'll:!lI8-I -ff . ..- ' -Y-L-- . -f .f- 1ll :null .V as -Jim: l'lllllIl-I-1 :' : -- g r--fill? 15 ' IIHHlflill - f fageufssfesei-5?-'13 1'- .2 is el 'Ii -'H H:-'fe 'FE i: 'Si'55g11' E, 1. WE -?'Eif 3.1 54215 il -g!! ' . r !f52!fi :-.I ' . ---e ,di E51 tg . If -e f'-1 - 2. Em - ins-E '-if:-2, g + - W -ff? If A Y T f r' . gilifgg A Play in One Act by Anne Walker Meirs TIME: 1934. y SCENE: A tea room in the Baily Inn. . I DRAMATIS PERsoNJE: Some otherwise charming young IVIEIRSZ fwithoiit looking upj Tea for one, please. ' ladiesi graduates of the Agnes Irwin School. Uixit GMTOMJ When the curtain rises A. M airs is seen seated at a table near the window, smoking dl clzfiirch-warden. Q I lookin out of windowj Humph! That stout woman looks familiar. My how she waddles! MEIRS: Iirritablyj Garconl Garqon! Why cloesn't he come? Hamer Gamonul Gargon! Garcon! Here I say! GARQON: fontsidej Coming! Coming! GARQON: Here'S Your tea- lEnter Gargowj fGarg0n pours it out, spilling a great dealj 30 Mains: Clumsy beast! Don't you kno-w how to pour tea? I should think that one of your profession could cer- tainly do that. Why goodness gracious! It's Helene Martin! Where did you come from? How are you? MARTIN: I'm doing this to help Molly, who had a quarrel with her waiter, and consequently discharged him. I'm sorry I spilled your tea. MEIRSI Oh, being it's you, that's all right. I Enter Bean with children. j MEIRS: Why, 'pon my soul, it's Elinor Bean and her little Limas. I saw you passing by, and wondered who you were. BEAN: How do you do? I'm very glad to see you. darlings. I want you to I To children j Come here meet my friend, Miss Meirs. Anne, this is String, and here's Kidney, and the twins, Boston and Baked, Butter, Black, Scarlet Runner, Pole, Sugar, and I-Iaricot Vert. and curtsy. Meanwhile I The ten Beans bow Martin, wide-eyed, watches proceedings, but being sharply reprimanded, gets more tea. Bean seats her- self, while the little Beans climb, creep, twine, and crawl about.j MEIRS: ffixing her false teeth more firmly j My, but I'm glad to see you. Tell me what you've been doing with yourself, and how you happen to be here. BEAN: I came to see Molly, and find out how her Do- mestic Science ideas are working out. She talked so much about keeping house in her youth, that it's no wonder she's taken to inn-keeping. fMelodious strains from without. M eirs looks up crabbedly, her lower teeth flanking to the floor! MEIRS! That's Marcella Cerboni, as I'm. alive. Cerbonil How are you my dear? Why are you playing an ac- cordion on the street? I thought you were starring in opera. CERBONI: I do this for exercise, and give the proceeds to the poor. In the evening I sing opera. BEAN: Won't you come have a cup of tea? We'll have a. nice, cozy chat. CERBONI: No, thank you, I must take my constitutional without interruption. Come call on me sometime at the Marcia Reale Albergo. Goodbye. ' f Little Beans quarrel over some seed cake. Their nurse enters. 2 BEAN: Don't you remember Tenney? She's become a linguist, and is caring for my darlings. She teaches them Sanscrit. TENNEY: Bon jour, ma chere Annie. Comment vous portez-vous? I M eirs, not knowing French, spntters, and sticking h-er head under the table replaces false teeth. Bean tactfully pats Tenney on the head, and tactfully sends her out with the children. M eirs reap1Q?r.rTdnd they comfmence tea. j BEAN: I saw Anna Walthour and Elizabeth Yardley at Rachellio's yesterday. They certainly do make stun- ning models, and Miss Fitler has a wonderful dress- making establishment. They have excellent taste. I bought this top-hat there. Isn't it a dream? MEIRS z I aside j Nightmare! BEAN: Anna and Elizabeth are the most attractive models in town, and my dear, such figures! MEIRS: I looking at her own shapeless forinj Bah! BEAN: They told me they had seen Hilda Tunis in a comic opera, Dream, Dreamy, Dreamier, Dreamiest Smilesf' They say the part suits her to perfection. It's all the craze. In the great scene she wanders about the stage, smiling serenely, with six cats at her heels. It's won- derful the magnetism she has for cats. But then she adores them. MEIRS: You don't say so! She's not the only famous one. Yesterday I bought the latest book written by Mar- jorie Paul Morris. Have you read it? It's called, How Lizzie lost her Soul. The authoress is said to suffer from melancholia. BEAN: Too bad. ME1Rs: And it's dedicated to our friend, Mary Scull. What's become of her, by the way? BEAN: Oh she has taken to making inventions. Her latest is how. to make cream turn sour. But I've had a quarrel with her, and so don't remind me of the horrid cat. I M eirs looks interestedj We know another authoress, Julia Hamp. She dashes madly from Denver to Philadelphia on the limited, and when she's not smoking, she writes articles on how to right the wrongs of the world. MEIRS: Who would believe it? I'll have to read some of them. To what magazine does she contribute? BEAN: The Pink Cauliflower, and, by the way, it is edited by Charlotte Fahnestock, who has made a great success of it. Before she became editor nobody read it, but her idea of giving a gold watch away with each copy has made the Cauliflower very popular. I heard that they aren't making it profitable because the watches are very expensive, and the paper is sold at only five cents a copy. But of course that doesn't make any dif- ference to Charlotte, and it has an enormous circulation. I do hope the company won't fail as I am reading a. most interesting series of articles they publish. Isabel Page writes them. One week it's on good manners. I make the children learn those by heart. And the next week she tells how to be beautifulfiip until aftern the a e of nineteen. It's most interestin . g 8' MEIRS: Did you hear about Hansell Earle? She has been suing Leokowards Zacharewcz, the Polish actress, for daring to call herself the most beautiful woman on earth. I read all about it in the paper. Hansell always was a beauty. I hope she wins her suit. I Enter Frances Tyson with a cat in her arms and Kate Jayne in a brown gollatea costume of the Eliza- bethan period. They are arguing so violently that they seat themselves at a table without seeing Bean and M eirs, who listen attentively to the discussionj TYsoN: But Kate, do listen to reason. JAYNE: Reason? I never listen to reason! 'I'YsoN: I brushing catj You can't build that new theater at Manayunk, and an amphitheatre at Brown's-Mills-in- the-Pines, and start a new circus company all at once without mining yourself, your health, Anne Meirs, and me. JAYNE! fpeevishlyj Frances, please let me be. Am I not the most successful theatrical manager in the world? You might think from the way you talk to me, that I have no more common sense than a baby. TYsoN: fdrylyj At times, I believe you haven't. k vw- -1- , , JAYNE! Very well, if you're going to say nasty things I won't talk to you. I Martin brings in tea. Tyson and lane drink, each reading a paper in stony silence.j Mamas: fta Beanj They're at it again. Kate has another wonderful idea, but just watch her come down to earth. I had a talk with her on this very subject last night, and she thinks it's all practicable. BEAN! How does it happen you two are in it? MEIRS: We own a share in her business, and ever since she went in for theatrical work she has come around to our store for advice. BEAN: Your store? Mains: Yes, Tyson and I keep a store for fresh fruit, vegetables, and flowers, which we grow ourselves. She has horses and cats, and I have dogs and cockroaches for sale. It's great fun. Come see it some day. JAYNE : Frances. TvsoN: Yes. JAYNE: Don't let's fight. TYsoN: We're not Fighting. It's merely a debate. Ques- tion, can Kate Jayne do or not do what she wants? fHolding up cat.j Angel here shall decide. JAYNEZ Don't be foolish. TYsoN: I to catj Darling, precious snooky, did he love his mother? fPoking him at Jaynej Kiss your da-da. JAYNE: Frances, do behave properly. TYsoN: Very well. But really you can't do those things, all at once. JAYNE: fpleadingj But I want to. TYSON: There are many things I want too, but I can't have them. JAYNE: Well then if you must have your own way. TYsoN: freeing Bean amd M eirs j Why hello there! Where did you come from? BEAN: Hello Frances and Kate, how are you? JAYNE: Fine, come sit with us. I Clock strikesj TYwN: Goodness gracious, it's time for Angel's teal Garcory Du cream! I Enter Martin. She takes cat to corner and pro- ceeds to give it its suppenj JAYNE: Whom do you think we met? TYSO-NZ I cutting inj Edith Gillingham and Hope Mc- Michael! They were having a fine fight over a bone of one of Nap0leon's dogs. It was very funny. You know they are writing a book about the great hero. MEIRS: fsarcasticallyj Great jellyfish! TYSON : Hope does the illustrating. They are on the forty- third volume. You should have seen them. Their heads were masses of green veils and goggles, to pre- vent sunburn, and they had a big van of notes following. JAYNE: Oh I must tell you! Emma Dorr has learned to draw the most wonderful caricatures. She has a regular job on a paper to make funnies. I often help her. She's on the highroad to becoming an artist, MARTIN: fwith catj Well, if you speak of artists, I can beat any of your tales. Maria de Kosenko has been struggling along in the Latin Quarter for years. MEIRS.: fsarcastically to Tysonj Living on roaches, I suppose. TYsoN: fsentimentallyj Oh to have art! Anything for art! MARTIN: She has at last had one of her pictures admitted to the Salon. It is most beautiful, a dirty piece of glass with some soap smeared on the corner, and she calls it Clean-up Week. It is inspiring! Marks: fwho thinks she can drawj Tush! BEAN! ftactfully changing subjectj Did you know that Huberta Potter is giving dancing lessons? She is so very graceful and attractive that everyone goes to her. Katharine Ogden assists. They have the most perfect dancing parlors, done in magenta and crimson. I took a lesson in the latest dance today, and am wild about it. Marks: K to Tyson who has just picked up the last enormous chocolate cake on the tablej Frances, do give me a little bite. I Tyson holds it out, and M eirs swallows the whole at one gulp. Tyson gazes blankly at her empty fingers.j JAYNE: I just received a letter from Anna Binney Brinton, who is down in the Kentucky Mountains, teaching school with Miss de Long. Her only pay is that they call her Binney, and she is so pleased that she swears she will never leave them. ' MARTIN! Who's Miss de Long? JAYNE: The lady who lectured to us once at school. MARTIN: Oh yes! just as they say Frances Randall does to all who come near her. Her everlasting theme is Conscience She keeps a school for it, and in the summer indulges in Mr. King's favorite pastime of hunting it up in the dictionary to write about in spare moments. fTumult, band music, and other disorders float through window. Mad rush to look out.j TvsoN: I grabbing catj There goes a parade. Let's follow. fEa-it Jayne, Bean, Tyson, and Meirs through window. Martin goes to sleep in corner. Enter Bailyj BAILY: Thank goodness they're gone. I thought those gossiping old hens would never leave in time for me to get ready for that meeting. Get busy, Helene. Where is Mary Laird? Call them all in. fE.rit Martin. Baily steps on cat s saucer and uses appropriate language. Enter Martin, housemaid, Marry Laird, meeklyj and cook, Sarah Morton, defiantlyj BAILY: Mary, dust the room carefully, and be sure to brush all the dirt under the sofas. Sarah, water the milk, as there's a big crowd comin', and put plenty of strong sauce in that crab left over from last week. Onion's a good thing. MoRToN: Sure, don't you think I know my business? I've learned your tricks by now. fExit Morton.j BAILY: Helene, wash those salad plates we used a while back. You'll need them tonight. Be sure to clean them well, as our guests are mighty particular. Mary, go get the bell boy to clean my shoes. f Mary hobbles off, her tight slippers creaking nn- cereinonionsly, and retnrns with bell boy, Corneila Leidy, by the ear. Cornelia ineekly sets to work at M olly's feetj ' BAILY: Cornelia, you're to wait on the door tonight. That's all I need say, as you know your business pretty well. 1'Baily looks ont windowj There go Marjorie Taylor and Eleanore Bispham. I suppose they're trying to sell those automobiles they invented. Paw says they're no good, and so I wouldn't be paid to buy one. Thank goodness they're going by. It's some job to get rid of those traveling agents once they get in, although I do feel sorry for them. Thank you Cornelia. They are quite conspicuous now. f Enter Christine Rehn, Rebecca Lycett, Lanra H eisler, Harriet Leaf and Eugenia Ketterlinnsj BAILY: Welcome all! KETTERLINUS: Is tea ready? BAILY: In a minute. H1-:1sLER: I prefer coffee. Have you any? BAILY: We have coffee cake, coffee candy, and coffee ice cream, but never plain coffee after ten o'clock in the morning. f Enter Emma Dorr in the very latest style go'wn.j . REHN: Why Emma! How do you do? DORR: Feeling fine, thank you. Isn't it a perfect day? How comes it you are here? REHN: I'm traveling for my health, with Rebecca as a companion. DORR: Who are those people talking to Moll-y? LYCETT: Eugenia Ketterlinus, Harriet Leaf, and Laura Heisler, the politicians. DORR: Why so they are! LYCETT: They're discussing the election. Eugenia. Ket- terlinus is a candidate for governor. K Enter Rodgers amd Marshall. j RODGERS: Hist! There is the desperate character. Be care- ful how you approach the mighty Sampson. You had better hurry up or she'll get away. MARSHALL: ftirnidlyj Emma Ashton Dorr! fEmma jnrnpsj I arrest thee, in the suit of Ratchellio Fitler for which you have not paid, but which is very becoming never- theless. DORR: K looking for fire escape j You do mistake. RODGERS: No sir, I know you well. You have not paid your bill. Therefore come. DORR: I must obey. LEAF: Hold oh' a little while, a short half hour, until tea is over. Think what she will miss. Dona: Oh heavens themselves! And pay day comes to- morrow ! REHN: Do let her go. I know she won't do it again. DORR: Hold sir, I'1l write Rachellio a promissory note! fDorr dashes for door. j Romans: You'll not get oh' as easy as all that. I'll stay by you until the note's written. fExit Rodgers, Marshall, and Dorr.j REHN: I'd hate to see poor Emma in jail. ENGLISH! I'm just in time to tell you that Huberta's com- ing. I'm wild to learn that new dance. You know it's perfectly lovely to see you all. My life as a physician doesn't allow me much time to meet my friends. It's a wonder I could come today, but I wanted to know which were the best of the new dances to recommend to my fat patients, and so here I am. I Enter Huberta Potter and Edith Ellison. j POTTER: I'm very, very sorry to be so late, but the Prince of Wales was having a lesson, and I just couldn't leave him. Come Edith. Is the piano ready? Give us a minuet. fEllis0n. flicks dust from instrument with an old toothbrush amd playsj POTTER: fchantingj Come along and take a step, In the good old minuet. ' BAILY! fimipaztientlyj Wlhy doesn't that dancing master Bow and ourtsy, bob and duck, come? I made the engagement over an hour ago. And now goodbye and good luck! I Enter Elizabeth Englishj I C urtain 1 STATISTICS T S '-4 Q as m Ib FI tri WsffgHsss'2f:S'?f?:asf EgE1,EF-'zfig S5555-:'125 9:f'ES'f?:FE1-,,EE f5S5:'2 E' E S' F E E 3 5 E 3 L M 5 5 5 n 2 9 S Q n N r , E , 0 , 2 o rl z g Q w U, U E' G 5 n - 5 nz ' 55 w E ua :I 4 I E n 1:4 H 2 Q . 2 E . gq Q 3 E , E 5 :::.Sg1E::.2m-mzrzl-5 . . . 2 su - r' - 5' ' . . , 1 . . . . Q S In - - E I n : 1 : . . 3 , , , ' In , I I I n - 71 - . r' I I z ' I rl , . . . 3 - - - an . ' ' , g , . . E . . - - , ' . Q . . - - ' . ' I ' H . Mosr Poruum 3 N Q 3 1 Z u- I win! CLASS H Most Poruum . . -. - N 3 wrm ScHooL- 1 I X' I - - Gnu ' - N ' 3 . Z . . Most Porumn I U. I U. . - u I 3 0 - 3 EQ wx1'nT!.AcHnns B:s1'Au.-nouun , U, . 4. . fs Gnu. . : Bssr Au.-noum: , ,, 2, 1 ATHLETE Z X X I l ' ' . I - N - Mos: S-runlous - N - : : A N, Q Dc-NE Mosr ron 1 ,,, Z U. 2 5 0 3 1-Hz Cr..sss ' - Dom: Most Fon 1 ., 2 Z n gl 3 1-HE ScHoo1. i u H N . . N N : Z N Most Aman-:ous N . 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I4 z ' N I 5 '- ,, 17 . -. 3 3 -. ' ., 1 ' 4. . I . 0 I. . I3 --. ...... I8 . . ,I 4 4 . ' -...H 1 -...v 'I , , .. s - II . 3 2 2 . 5 I. 4 M 3 a ..' I 7 ' 1 - 'H' ., I 1. 12 N '-- '-. 2 ' D' 1 .,, H us v.. ...vw-.,..--Y . STATISTICS :I E Q II Il g 5' 'W 'S N Z Z 9 5 gn 0 z : jun jx U D D 2 num ng I1 9 Q IE, so :G 3 S-I 2 II :I I 2 ,. 1 I-. O om ol-1 .I :IE I- of ou 3 I5 S I5 5,5 In 'Q F 5 9-Im 'Law Wm 51' 4-' V' EU EV' ff: E u H 22 E 41 Q '5 g IEE 15522 SI ,E pi I5 :Q :Q I- ai E E Q2 E I- I- Q 5 03 030 3 QU Q4 c ol-I ol' 8 Z 5 H 39 3 E gg I 2 2 an an 2 Ca Q 2 I-I Ol 3 U7 S 3 Z U1 Q Hon MCMICHAEL I 2 .. I0 .. I I Hnnxm- MARSHALL .. II .. I . 2 HIILENI: MARTIN I I 4 5 I I ANNE MEIRS 456 I3 9 .. I I MAIIJOIIII: PAUL Mouxs. . .. 4 8 I 8 . 3 I 2 . . .. .. . .- SARAH Mon-ron . .. z .. 2 KATHAIXNE Oanxn ..... .. z I . Isonn. P1Icm....... I I 5 Hunnn P01-In .. . . . . . . . I 3 654 - - - - Fmmczs RANDALL 26 I5 I .. I I Cnxxs-nm: Rum I I .. -- Isonm. Ronans I 25 .. -- 3 I MARY Scuu. -- Mnjonxl TAYLOR z 8 5 17,4 Io 656 ' ' KAIIIAIIINI Txrmn ., I I Hmm Tuxus .. .. 21 I I 5 I5 13 Fymcgs Tygog U 1 1 3 3 1 .... I 2 ... ... .. .... ... Amu WALTHOUI . z 2 I I 5 EI.IzAn'm Y.u.nI.n .. P 40 NT 05 U 2 nl nl E as : I o In ,,, N It D p 5 51 is N Q A rl :n n Es .. - E 2 a 2 W o Nh. ,. If n Q o N 1- m n- ' S Em 1- ol- 3 H si 3 In pq E mg I-'g H u vi D Q a D3 5 N2 l- S Z 2 3 at LH 5 2 sw E a E E E ' 2 Oi-' W ,.z cn 4 'av ' Q 1 2 O sa F Z :sz 5 S -A . Q I 2 2 3 3 gg Q 51- 21 2 1 E ., 2 H no z :ng ,, 3 F 5 nl - 3 GQ 1- 5 15: Q .-. m u .. 3 V' Q! om I- V' E I 3 E 5 3 - . 1 S fl 53 UF: z I : In .. , W ,E '55 up 5 . ., ., 3 E ov: F U E 1 I x 2 :- O --.,. -..,. gn 2 3 rn Q 5 5 I .. 2 E : 1. . 1 2 '- Ilil .I m 20 1' 2 3 I 1 I- 'IW ., - 2 ' s ' . , I I ., 2 6 I 3 --. .k l N A ' -, 4 5 - I 6 -. i. I 7 3 ' , 3 , . .. 3 ' 4 3 , 1 GM 1 ' 1 ' .. I 33 -.,, 2 6 I 1 I5 0' -- 4. 7 I U ----1 1 3 I 2 x I I 256 1 -. bg, l I. . I I 4 .. lltl .. . 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' 3 4 ' I 1 . 5 GK , f, RIMM X WR 555-:f71il3xN ' 'E IIIPIQ:-if ' I' The Wouldbegood Players PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER KATE FURNESS JAYNE FRANCES TYSON MOLLY BAILY ' Executive Commfittee Ticket Committee KATE FURNESS JAYNE FRANCES TYSON ANNA BINNEY BRINTON EMMA ASHTON DORR ANNE WALKER MEIRS 'MARJORIE PAUL MORRIS MEMBERS AGNES ALLEN MOLLY BAILY ELIZABETH BOYD ANNA BRINTON MARGARET DENT MARY DERCUM EMMA DORR ELIZABETH ELLIOT RACHEL FITLER CORINNE FREEMAN LORRAINE GRAHAM JULIA HAMP KATE FURNESS JAYNE EMILIE DE KOSENKO MARIA DE KOSENKO FRANCES LEACH MILICENT MCCARTHY HARRIET MARSHALL MARGARET MARSHALL HELENE MARTIN ANNE MEIRS MARY MERRICK MARGARETTA MYERS SARAH MORTON MARJORIE MORRIS MARGARET REMAK MILDRED SHEPPARD FRANCES SCOTT GERTRUDE SCOTT CHRISTINE STOCKTON ELIZABETH TROTTER HILDA TUNIS NANCY TUNIS MARGARET WOODBURY 'V Y, . 3 C: V 'I ' - A 5. T., FF, I DMAMW 'T' 1 , I 'fVn'W, 'J 74 -. VV, 1V,-- 'b if fl'f5'Y',jwg I F, 'U i f fi' mrs' blrf 5'f4fNt,- ffA.'fj'flQ?.i' q'3 F S1 FE, Ulm! f Vi F 7,i 'H' hifi!! ff Niki, Shhrqhf fhlrhp I f I E, D. I, l47- ,at A a 'Qlk ' F' 4 1 7.lV'1.fL, L7 1 Pr ff' ,V . lVaf'll4A,Q4QQ1 J i, , 'Che eixldbcgosd layers The editors of these pages have desired an account of the Wouldbegood Players from their embryo state to its full-b-lown glory, a growth which covers a period of four months: from the trials for membership held in the last weeks of November until the play given the last of March. Having picked from the ninety-two contestants thirty- five who seemed possessed of histrionic abilities above their comrades, the six founders, namely Frances Tyson, Marjorie Morris, Anna Brinton, Molly Baily, Emma Dorr and Kate Jayne called the first meeting and discussed plans. First we must have a room. in which to act and meet. Then we must decide on what play to expend our energies, also a name must be provided. 'Many were suggested but none seemed to please everybody, so, as we had much to attend to, we let that slide. Anne Meirs offered a large room in an unoccupied house belonging to her parents and we de- cided that after the meeting we would inspect it. As the entrance trials had come from Twelfth Night that play was naturally suggested. A few protested that it would bc too difficult, but they were soon cheered by the self-confident officers. It was put to vote and as nobody objected it was considered settled. Other meetings followed this eventful first, for the parts had to be assigned, and many things had to be decided. The room offered was considered unsurpass- able and the Wouldbegoods, though not then so called, moved in. Before they broke up for the Christmas holidays they were authorized to know the first two acts. During the holidays a stage was erected and curtains hung, making the room very cheery indeed. No definite plan had been made in regard to a coach Q-that we needed one was certain, but who? Miss Sophy said one day that she would let us have Mr. King for a few lessons, and the thought struck us: why not have Mr. King as a coach? We asked Miss Laws to write and ask him and he accepted, though some- what reluctantly. We had our first rehearsal the eighth of January, and then work began in good earnest, for a harder task-master it would have been difficult to find, and a more Qs? Q . a E2 dn F5 fjvw. -'f f'Vf?'nfz4lf-il f , I H. frilamglpt fV, C7C411 '.1'g-I ffl F' , , Q f-,Q , 5M41 'f 13, f.fW .,, ff. fl Q, ,wj.g r . .I rf f 1 lvvj- ,,l?C Yf'I4p AAC' wslgki. , - fi-'af' YQ14 JI c intensely determined set of girls does not grow on every bush. From that time forth the room was never idle, for when Mr. King was not putting us through our paces we were struggling to absorb what he had told us. Afternoon after after- noon girls rehearsed and were criticized by their fellow actors, and repeated untiringly scene after scene. They did not even have time to lose their tempers at the criticisms. Have I given the impression of grinding work? Well, it is a true impression, but it had its other side, for when we were not in deep depression we were in a state of constant hilarity. As the time drew near more work loomed up: costumes to be ordered, scenery to be painted, properties to be collected, and the executive committee, composed of Kate Jayne, Anne Meirs and Frances Tyson, spent long hours at the costumers. They explored nearly all the theaters in town in search of scenery which they did not find, and then jour- neyed up to Broad and Callowhill and passed many an anxious hour ordering scenery to be painted especially. All the while rehearsals went steadily on, no longer at the rooms, however, but at the Bellevue. On Thursday, March 26, the dress rehearsal was called, and it went oif amazingly well, once it got started. Much war was waged behind the scenes concerning makeup and wigs, curtains and lights, but nothing more than might be expected, for they were all things of the utmost importance. On Monday moming, oh! agony of mind! Sir Toby's voice was gone! It might retum and it might not! We were polished some more until about one, when all b-ut the executive committee were dismissed. After attending to some odds and ends which took an amazingly long time, it too was dismissed for an interval of two hours for rest and food. From six o'clock on, all was a whirl. Girls rushing madly about asking a million questions,- wigs lost,-swords mislaid,-sword-belt not to be found, this person was not enough made-up, that one too much. Flowers, though forbidden, began to arrive adding just one more note to the confusion which seethed on all sides. Sir Toby's voice had returned though no one knew how long it would remain. All this teeming mass subsided at five minutes after eight, for everybody and everything was ready. At eight-fifteen down went the lights and up went the curtain. From then on all went without a hitch. Much to our pride it was ' over at 10.45 and nobody had had a chance to get weary. After the Wouldbegoods had been flattered enough to turn their heads all the way around, they departed to dream upon the event. Now we will skip all the tedious days which followed when order had to be brought out of chaos. Suffice it to say that more than enough money was made to cover expenses, and leave a comfort- able balance in the bank to start on next year. And now we have wearied you long enough with this conversation about our- selves, so let us ring down the curtain on our endeavors with what speed we may. KATE FURNESS IAYNE 46 The Athletic Association has had an eventful and very successful year. The hockey season was started p two weeks sooner than ever before thanks to Miss , Ehlers's energy in literally waking our president to Ill p ', action. But once waked, a real field was secured at s ,fy Qyaoglfl fa' Fiftieth and Chester Avenue, and practices promptly :I w'i '9 f3f4 Nd 'A ix 'i J' begun. The result of these early practices showed in the team's work for out of the seven games played, H one was lost, one tied, and live won. After the game ,fr with Philadelphia II, the first game of the year which h , - A we won 8-4, Anna Brinton was elected captain. Binney as center half, played a splendid game all f season, and inspired her team to work for her. The i- mm- Philadelphia Cricket Club seemed doomed to be the c A - - qw' TTT:--7 scene of elections, for there, after the final game of the season which was with Philadelphia II, and which we won 3-I, we elected Helen Marshall next year's captain. Considering Helen's abilities as fullback, this looks well for next year's team. We succeeded this year in getting the Calvary Church gymnasium at Fifteenth and Locust, which was a great improvement on last year's. But even so, the basket-ball season did not start off in a very promising manner, and it was with secret astonishment that we defeated Wissahickon Heights in the first game of the season 56-I9. Eugenia Ketterlinus was elected captain, and with deep gloom she watched Marjorie Taylor, the star jumping center, unconcernedly leave for Europe. But the second game of the season was also a decided victory, for we defeated Miss Hill's 67-IO in our gym. Then Gordon beat us, once in our gym, once in their own. The game of the season from an exciting standpoint was the return game with Miss Hill's. They beat us by one point, thereby nearly break- ing our hearts as it is the first time Miss I-Iill's has ever beaten an A. I. S. team. As the game with Miss Wright's was not definitely scheduled we had the election for next year's captain after our return Stevens' game. Mildred Shep- pard was elected and if she turns out as good a captain as she is a player it is all the team can wish for. The basket-ball season has been very successful, the most successful year yet, for not only has the number of games played increased, but the percentage of games won is decidedly higher. Out of ten 'games we have won six and lost four. EUGENIA Krs'r'rmu.1Nus i 47 P ' 4' aww . 4 1 Q. 7 s- ,v f f+.1..1.,, iA mm.. ff' M1-J-fm, fi 'W fw- -,, - 5 V - p ' ,, - ' - ' . -. , -ri D rqfuw - v I F 'II .www - '1w,1hr , ll- A 02414 'U-K I ' ' f U' 'sz Offvi ' ' J ' N f' ,111 Nj 1 ma , f' -vi 4 1' Lf , . fffn lAvl fi' mTn'l19ij0,qi'x iw , V ff ,NU IA I -, , AvA.,I1. 'qi ' Pl . -. gbgqhu lux. ,f J- Q ltgglmgr U! an. f ., .fy f,,,,m Irwinian Although our picture makes us all look very glum, the Irwinian is not the cause. A more pleasant task could not be found and we have enjoyed working over it to the utmost. We are pleased to deliver it safely to its new editor-in- chief, Elizabeth W. Packard and hope that it may ever be prosperous. BOARD EDITOR-IN -CHIEF KATE JAYNE ASSOCIATE EDITORS MARIORIE MORRIS ANNA BRINTON FRANCES TYSON BUSINESS MANAGER MARJORIE TAYLOR ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER ELEANORE BISPHAM EXCHANGE EDITOR ELEANOR WATT ASSISTANT EXCHANGE EDITORS ELIZABETH PACKARD MARGARETTA MYERS ATHLETIC EDITOR MARIA DE KosENKo 50 J ' ! A' x. x I A. ,N V.. M ' ,all-.6p.1,q,,,, Y, A 4 '. janan ' f-4 N17 ' , f 'M,. In A ,, K 1 l,, r . , '7 , ' 99, PJ. iA.r',JY.XE F in pu Q2 kj. nj! Q F5 ','yg ,. : lr, ao Year Book Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MAR JORIE PAUL MORRIS ASSOCIATE EDITOR ANNA BINNEY BRINTON BUSINESS MANAGER FRANCES TYSON ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER MARIA DE KOSENKO ART EDITOR HOPE MCMICHAEL The Year Book Board wishes to extend its heartiest thanks to the following girls, who have been a great help in getting out the Book: I RACHEL FITLER ANNE MEIRS KATE JAYNE EUGENIA KEITERLINUS MOLLY BAILY EL1NoR BEAN 52 links- N1 f'. ni41Xfi Inf' pl -3 . lf.. 'iw.'14 N : N ff ' qf ,H 'Mffixb 4 Q I ' P f 'm :aLi3' 13 Im' ' C --.-f...,..,,,,.. l W. so Q Lim ricks Here's to Molly our student so bright, Tho' she's tone-deaf and tongue-tied and crazy, Tho' we doubt if her head is quite right We admit that her heart is a daisy. There is a young lady named Bean, Who is blest with a temper serene, For in all her whole life she has never sought strife, What a model she surely has been! Oh Bispie is a pretty girl, He hair so gracefully does curl, And she does dress so finely that She looks like some aristocrat. Some think that Binney should have wings, But you can't tell about these things, In ways of vanity she's wise: She gets her clothes to match her eyes. We have a maid from Italy, Sunny little M. Cerbonig Wonder how she likes baked beans As compared to macaroni? 54 There is a young lady named Dorr, Who's a good sport right down to the core. Should I write all her wit there'd be pages of it, But I wish I had room to say more. Young Hansell, is a charming child, We like her very muchg She's most demure-but start her and She'll talk to beat the Dutch. Edith! Edith! is it true All the things I hear of you? That you're always up to tricks Breaking chairs and throwing bricks? You may seek her with thimbles or seek her with knives, You may seek her with soap and with smiles, But as modest a girl as E. English I ween Can't be found though you look miles and miles. Fahney, would you like to be A missionary 'cross the sea? Why not try it now, Charlotte? You might convert a Hottentot. Rachel, somehow I opine, You'll end by living on the Rhine. Although we hope you'll miss us lots, You'll be sehr gliicklich mit deinem schatz. Of all the girls who are so sweet, There's none like Edith Gillingham. The boys crowd 'round her and declare Her glance is simply killing 'em. There is a young lady named Hamp, Who feeds us when with hunger we champ, On candy delicious and cake most nutritiou In her desk we would like to encamp. Maybe you are modest, Perhaps no noise you make, But for entire self effacement, Our Laura takes the cake. Our silph-like Kate Is always late, Her charming manners haunt youg In work or play, She'd always say, The same old words, I want to. For I will stand at thy right hand And keep the goal with thee. A better man than our Eugene You'll never, never see. The greatest artist of our class Is Maria de Kosenkog Some day she'll equal Raphael, Or Turner, don't you s'posen so? S3 V,---,gn,,A,,, .. There is a young lady named Laird, Who declares that for no man she's cared, But where'er she is found, the gents all crowd around She's a nifty wee flirt, O'im afared. If Cornelia would stay for a minute at school We'd be so delighted we'd break every rule, But it's perfectly hopeless to get her to stay, She's always, eternally, going away. There is a young dame named Rebeck, Who is perfect from tip-toe to neck, Of her face and her head, Praise enough can't be said, She sure is a wonder, by heck! Oh Marshall dear, I sadly fear Your reputation's poor. You rant and fight, From morn till night, And good young children lure. McMichael liked to jump about And make an awful noise. In Hist'ry class this buxom lass, Did find her greatest joys. The sweetest girl I ever saw, Could keep the class in one great roar. With bright blue eyes and golden hair, Our Martin child was dev'lish fair. There is a young lady named Meirs, Whose ability drives us to tears, For the whole livelong day, all her work is O. K. She's as bright as a searchlight, my dears. And when the breezes blow, Mary is a little lamb, We generally go below She always is in school, To try and get rid of the waves, But all the questions she can ask, But the eyes of our Marj Should be against the rule. Are so round and so large, That they roll us right into our graves. The roses that bloom in the Spring, tra-la, C I , . Are beautiful, yes, to behold, o,gate S gone to rumh But the roses that bloom on our Marj Taylor's cheeks S0 S Pear S and glyeerme' Are more beautiful one thousand-fold For Sarah Morton's beauty ' I5 real' as may be Seen' You may twist it and turn it- Her foot is small, Whatever YOU Cen, Her form elastic. But our Tenney s good nature You should see I. Page IS beat by U0 man- Dance the light fantastic. Hilda's a rampageous child, Two such good-looking girls as our Oggie and Bert The noisiest in school, 'Twould be hard as the dickens to beat, She drives us all completely wild, And they radiate charms with their eyes and their And smashes every rule. smiles, As a furnace would radiate heat. Let us See if Tyson can . , Be a little gentleman! Frances Randall, its a scandal, Have things come to such a pass, HOW You do behave, That she can't sit still in class? Your tricks and misdemeanors To Study Shess forgotten how Make everyone look grave' She's a business woman now., Who is a gentle, docile lass? . . Who neyer was known to offer 1-Sass :yr She sure is a daisy as everyone knows, The pride of all the History class 4? up Our dalflfbi and Sweet Anna Walfhouf' I. Rodgers. For she s like a fine lily, or tulip, or rose- In fact anything but a wallflower. There was a young damsel called Rehn, Who didn't resemble a hen, There is a young lady named Tim, But upon closer look, Who is most attractively slim, A prince from a book, With her figure and eyes, oh dear! what a prize, Was never more 'courtly than Rehn. She'll be for some fortunate him! 56 M 1 ii 1 W O in Valedictory Once a tiny stream was born half-way down a mountain side. It was made up of many springs and little trickling threads of water from far up the great mountain. Some had sprung from beds of luxurious woods others fro d , m eep down in barren, sandy soil, but one and all met in this one stream. It was a hard course winding down the mountain side. Here and there great trees and rocks stood in its would meet again beyond the difliculty. But not always. Sometimes a tiny branch would take such a large bend th t 't ld ' ' ' a 1 cou not find its way back, and so the stream would go on without it. Every year it was joined by new waters and every year old waters would stray away by mistake, or alas! sometimes from will, and never come back. At last the stream grew into a wide river, made up only of the strongest waters, and they flowed evenly together in a wide, unswerving channel. And now, far in the distance could be heard the deep roar of the ocean, and the river quickened and seemed to Hy over the pebbles. It had many friends: the rain, and the wind, and the sun, who urged it on, guiding it kindly through grassy meadows and helping it over difficult places. 57 way, and its waters would fork to find the best channel and Now the ocean is nearly reached. Soon the girls who have worked together so many years will leave school with all its difficulties and its pleasures. It will be hard to separate and leave the well-known way of our school-days and the friends whose companionship has meant so much to us. But above all will we be sorry to leave those who have helped us and who have made us feel their sympathy and love through everything. It is they who have guided the little rill from the mountain side, and watching over it with infinite patience, have turned it into the broad stream, ready, through them, to enter anything that may lie beyond. ' ANNA BINNEY BRINTON r fkr' 58 Good-Bye? The shadows gather, lengthening on the grass, Softly, like fragrant sighs, the night winds pass, The dusk is deepening, falling from the skyg And through the twilight comes a note,- good-bye. The birds are silent, each has :found his nest, Their very silence seems to bid me rest, Yet waiting still I stand, scarce knowing why- Hearing a whisper low that says good-bye. What is it makes my heart and pulse beat slow? Why, through the twilight, do I hear that low Half-whisper? Can it be that I Have reached the place where I must say good-bye ? My childhood calls me through the deepening dark, A half-forgotten sigh Hoats byg yet hark! Is that another note so clear and high? Surely to everything 'tis not good-bye. There through the dusk, a silver beam of light Shines like a spirit pure from out the night. The world grows clear again,-the moon on high Rides all serenely on. 'Tis not good-bye. All is beginning then, the dark has flown. We still have memories of what has gone. Life lies before us, may God light the way, Help us to use aright each perfect day. MARJORIE PAUL Moluus 59 murnqq,-nmwfsnvvrmm-'-er-A W. .1 ---' ' - A Record for the Year 1913-14 HIGHEST GENERAL AVERAGE . A Qouw 101' N, Ppvqg 133.6 - - Tw mg HIGHEST RECITATION AVERAGE ' . 93-I UPPER SQHOOL V . , h A7-zuw qu. mwmm 'U'L'im ,E If-111 8.G,.Hvutq4.f7 'QJLLXQ .L UJLD HIGHEST EXAMINATION AVERAGE -Pi ' UPPER scHooL V L' ' W. EGM' fy? ' odvuwnlx FOR GENERAL EXCELLENCE IN ENGLISH ' The Agnes Irwin prize Mme-ur, Icwl Nlrrvulw Prize given by A. M. G. Huhn for best composition of the year ' lfcxfo, fwwww Janfm, ' FRENCH PRIZE ' ' ' ' ' 69144 'U7Y1J'U-0044 ' GERMAN RRIZE , , qwq,,,' I , mem mam num. wihw Tubwhz mf-HN P-P-HE H1143 Hu-ww new I . 6o Qhhertisements i I l - J. E. CALDWELL 8: COMPANY Blztnelers aah bilhzrsmiths bale :Makers nf S. ll. 5. Bins Original and unique suggestions for School and Class Pins submitted on request 902 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia JOHN OHREILLY 'Practical Horse Slyoer 1724 LUDLOW STREET 'Between Market and Chestnut Streets Special attention given to II The Newest Assortment of Chocolate: Fruits and Nuts Ripe, Juicy Apricot: Cherries and Pineapple W1-th All Kind: of Nuts Tailored Gowns Remodeled to prevailing styles, our long experience is our guarantee, moderate, prices. ROSOW BROS. 275 SO. llfh STFZCI' Telephone, Walnut 2147 RGSEFVEA JAMES LOCKWOOD Formerly with MARTIN 81 MARTIN Gentlemen 's Coach and 'Road Horses Sadmef and Ha,-ness Maker 1048 Lancaster Avenue Sp l 1 attention given to Ladies' and Gents' Riding S ddl n L 'I JVIi11inery and Gowns Quality and Style at Moderate Cost Blaylock CE, Blynn, Inc. 1528 Chestnut ,Street PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHS 'nw PIIILLIPJ' STUDIO, 1 507 Walnut. Shi: P I-I I DADELPHIA, DREKA 1121 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA FINE STATIONERY INVITATIONS The latest French and for all social ooeaalena English papers Engraved ln good taste Smart styles and Promptly executed shapes CHRISTMAS CARDS LUNCHEON G DINNER mean from Indlvldual Favors plates Since 1864 the House of Dreka has malntalned a reputation for the very heat of the Engraver'a Art Fm I... 65 I 'l C. Sautter 8z Sons, Inc. 1227 Chestnut Street Philadelphia Purveyor of Ice Cream, all kinds of Fancy Ices, Plain and Fancy Cakes, Candies and Candy Orna- ments, Charlotte Russes, Meringues, Jellies, Biscuit Glace, Bombe Glace, etc. Ladies Luncheon Cafe E. J. REILY L T- WAY REILY CR, WAY PHOTOGRAPHERS ILLUSTRATORS CORRESPONDENTS KEITH THEATRE BUILDING PHILADELPHIA B ll Phone. Walnut 3898 E. J. HGLMES co. 1311 Walnut Street Decorations and Painting of all kinds . I F-ll 66 1 I Primrose Flower Shop I2 West Lancaster Avenue Ardmore, Pa. Flowers Plants Seeds Bulbs Open Evenings Phone 438A :Srl College and School Emblems and Novelties Fratemity Emblems, Seals, Charms, Plaques. Medals, etc Of Superior Quality and Design THE HAND BOOK l9l4 Illustrated and priced mailed upon request BAILEY, BANKS 6: BIDDLE CO. Diamond Merchanls,1ewelers, Silversmiths, Heraldim, Stationers Chestnut Street Philadelphia HENRY B. WALLACE Caterer and Confectioner BRYN MAWR 57 L . . . I 'l Fi Our Special Student Rate Department For School Ladies I6 di st. W. Can be reached by calling Poplar 608 Thomas Henry Robinson 'Daniel Haddock Fnrf Dainty party dresses and all the accessories to a young l..ady's toilet will be safely and exquisitely cleaned if sent to Bornot. Bornot's famous French mess!-S, Son and Farr cleaning is fully up to the Paris standard and 1513 Walnut Street Bomot Dyeing is unequalled outside of France. Thiladelphia 96 Dealers in rare works of art 17th Street and Fairmount Avenue N. E.. Cor. l2th and Walnut Street 1535 Chestnut Street 68 F' I I7 JVIorris, Wheeler CE, Co. SIXTEENTH AND MARKET STREETS PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK OFFICE: 39 COURTLANDT STREET Merchant Bar Iron and Steel in Stock and Rolled to Order Boiler, Bridge and Ship Plates of lron and Steel Sheared or Universal Rolled Angles and Tees, Steel Beams Channels and Deck Beams Plain, Cut to Length or Fabricated Boiler Tubes, Iron and Steel Bands, Hoops, Ovals Half-ovals and Half-rounds, Nail Rods Norway and Swede Iron Burden's Rivets Mine Rails and Spikes, Cast Steel for Tools and Machinery Bessemer Steel Cold Rolled Sbafting EE I I 69 cALBERT JVIURPHY Practical Horse-Shoer 21 21 Market Street Horses sent for and taken home at owner's risk Horses Shod by the Most Skilled Mechanics and by the Latest Approved Methods. f T :XX 1. x 'vit - - N 'U' r 'fl 1-xi M.: 7. 5 A. ff' xx' sl VV' I?- Established 1837 E.W. Clark 8z Co. Phil BANKERS Investment Securities 321 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Members of the adelphia and New York Stock Exchanges FT HEMINGWAY Importer of Jviillinery 1615 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. CLINTON CH, OST Corsetiers 1339 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA A full line of up-to-date Corsets, including Elastic, Grecian, Trico, and Tango CLINTON CQ, OST l...1I 70 lil GEORGE 9f1LcI.cEN, lnc. 1214 - Ca-llgslnul Slfeel -- 1214 Trimmed Millinery for C111 occasions Lmgerie Woiors sims Ribbons Velllngs Notions we ask your patronage CONNOR9 CE, O'NEILL Victrolas S15 to S200 103 s. Fifteenth sr. We carry in stock every Victor Record Made 4 E. Bradford Clarke Co. Grocers and 'Dealers IMPORTED and DOMESTIC CIGARS 1520 Chestnut Street Philadelphia JOSEPH C. FERGUSON, Jr Qrzsrriptiun Qtirian Kodaks and Camera Supplies 6-8-10 South l5th Street Terms to suit Philadelphia L e o . . A J 7 lf' ' ' 'fl Phone Spruce I99 INDESTRUCTO BAGGAGE JOHN C. FAGAN Ghz luggage Shop 136 South l5th Street Opposite Union League PHlLADELPl ll 'The SMfp'Where Fdshimu Roiignni' Q ns Gowns - Waists A Coats P 107-109 S.'Tllll'ItCllill SI. A JIIBLIIJBIGW Chestnut St. I 2 Bell, Spruce 5361 PHONES Keystone, Race 2270 Portraits by Photography Sittings by Appointment Atlantic City Studio, 925 Boardwalk Evans Quality Photo Studios 1504 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. We make anything you want in Photography or Portraiture Sittings made at your home if desired 631 Penn Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. L.. M I iq 72 Augustin Q, Baptiste CATERERS 255-57 South Fifteenth Street Philadelphia Fancy Groceries Fresh Fish, Oysters and Clams Telephones: Spruce 59-05, 59-06 WM. P. ALLEN Fifteenth Street below Locust, Philadelphia Hot-house Butter and Eggs Fruits and Vegetables a Specialty Shinn CE, Kirk Apothecaries Broad and Spruce Streets Philadelphia Keim Supply Company Manufacturers, Importers, and jobbers 1227 MARKET s'rREE'r ' PHILADELPHIA Book your dates now for class and fraternity luncheons or suppers, at THE GREEN DRAGON TEA HOUSE which will remain open this year until mid-summer. Phones: Poplar 140. Key. Raee2565 Open Evenings CENTURY AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY Accessories and Equipment Tires a Specialty R, 1-, Macfm-Img 518-520-North Broad St., Philadelphia G. QA. Bjorklund Merchant Tailor 12 South Eighteenth Street, Philadelphia British Liveries Auto Garments Phones: Locust 3091, Race 6592D AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING in all its branches joseph j. Derham ROSEMONT, PA. Philadelphia Branch, 2047-49 Vine Street Limousine and Touring Car Bodies Made to Order and in Stock CARRIAGES Built to Order and in Stock . . J 3 l 4 THE NAME OF GILBERT PHOTOGRAPHY The Gilbert Studios have been for many years recognized as the lead- ing Studios for all School Work C. M. GILBERT 926 Chestnut Street ,J I I 74 T C' J Compliments of Edward A. Walz Sz, Co Kr! S5119 Printsellers, Publishers, Importers, Carvers, and Gilders. Manufacturers of Mantel Mirrors and Picture Frames I 622 Chestnut Street Foss-Hughes COIIIPZIIY 28 and 30 Worship Street, London, E. C. Dealers in Pierce-Arrow Motor Cars Reserved by Friend of Class L L . J 75 F 7-1 CARSTAIRS Sm, BRGWN BROKERS l424 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA Members New York Stock Exchange Philadelphia Stock Exchange New York Cotton Exchange L E Fei- 5- ., . :- VV gay ,I-,. V,, -L1g.59ffiV: M x-'59 iii-Ti 'if .aff , , ,, V. :VS-Wd.,-QV- V- -djqwjwi V- V,,.w ' V -x :li :QE Yan , V, 'iff1'Vif -'- 1-Fi KV'-6 7 V.ff'V?-f S-'Z :VSV V-fin 'E1'V', : 'fiiff 'Yi'-1VV. ., 3 . Q ,5,V,w3JQ,Q,V fr, - FY-H1195-ff9'V1f'QQp3,s1ya29,gg-3-'-321,5251-53, ' :V M .. 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