Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 155
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 155 of the 1911 volume:
Y Y -:'4'-Z:T':?!'n
Ihr if mmmnian
Hnlumv ZH nur
ElHuhli5hPh bg tht
,.: " '-- NN ..
i e f - . -4:-- 'QQQ 1'
'ifimmmn Glnllrgr nf Gbrainrg
'Kf7'e has aehzeved success, who has lived
well laughed offerz, aud loved muehg who
has gained lhe lrusl zyf pure womeu and
lzffle childreug who has filled hzs uiche and
aecomplzshed hzs z'as!a,' who has lqfl lhe
world oelier wheiher hy au improvedpoppy,
aloerfeel poem, or a rescued soul- who has
uezfer laehed appreeialiou of earlh's oeauzjf
or failed lo express z'z',- who has always
loohed for ihe hes! zu ofhers, aud given Zhe
hes! he hadg whose lye was an z'uspz'raz'zou,
whose memory a hehea'z'elzou.',
Q H, through the years that swiftly roll,
M And cast their shadows on the past,
Q Ohscuring the thoughts of yesterday M
M - H
Q On the waters Jun and vast: M If, when the future hears you out Q
On Lifeqs uncertain, rushing tide, E
M Calling you far and far away From Loveis protection side:
If, in the rush of husy days, nm
I You cast one hackwarcl thought Q Toward the land from which you sailed.. And the hattles you have fought: Q
Q If, in the years that come and go E
M Though years of school have long heen clone, Your heart comes hack to memqrfes clear.
Q And you think of Emerson: H
M If, to one heart, this hook recalls Q
Q some sweet forgotten strain M
M In future years: we shall not think Q
Our lahors have heen vain.
A. A. H. M
En Qarrg Svegmnur ilinza,
Evan nf Ihr Emvrznn Qlnllvge
nf GBratnrg, in zinrrrv apprvria-
tinn nf hiz zvrhirrz, in remarri-
ful rvrngnitinn nf hia ahiliiivz
an a irarhrr, zmh lnith graivful
5121152 nf him rrlaiinn aa EI frirnh
In the aiuhvnia, thin Hem' 'ihnuk
iz aftbrtinnaivlg hvhirairh.
HARRY SEYMOUR ROSS
But deep this truth impressed my mind-
'Through all His Works abroad,
The heart, benevolent and kind,
- The most resembles God.
HENRY LAWRENCE SOUTHWICK, President
ALLEN ARTHUR STOCKDALE, Chaplain
HENRY LAIVRENCE SOUTHXVICK, President
Oratorie and Dramatic Deliveryg English Literatureg EX-
temporaneous Spealcingg Debateg Interpretation of
HARRY SEYMOUR ROSS, Dean
Rhetoricg English Language and Literature.
REV. ALLEN A. STOCKDALE
EBEN CHARLTON BLACK, AM., LL. D.
Poeticsg English and American Literature.
WILLIAM G. XVARD, A. M.
English Literatureg Psychology.
IYALTER BRADLEY TRIPP
Dramatic Interpretation: History of Dramag Impersona-
CHARLES XVINSLOXW KIDDER
Vocal Physiologyg Hygiene of the Voiceg Acoustics.
SILAS A. ALDEN, M. D.
Applied Anatomyg I-Iygieneg Physical Training.
WILLIAM I-IOXNLAND KENNEY
Technique of the Voice.
CLAYTON D. GILBERT
Dramatic Trainingg Pantomimeg Platform Art.
IESSIE ELDRIDGE SOUTHIVICK
Personal Developmentg Voieeg Dramatic Interpretation.
LILIA ESTELLE SMITH
History of Education: Pedagogy: School Management.
FOSS LAMPRELL XVHITNEY
Personal Criticismg Evolution of Expressiong "Faust,
MACD GATCHELL HICKS
Dramatic Literature and Interpretation.
AGNES KNQX BLACK
Literary Interpretation: Analysisg Reading as a Fine Art
Technique of the Voice: Articulation.
EEVIE BCRNETT XYILLARD
Lyceum and Concert Reaclingg Instructor in Repertoire
PRISCILLA C. BUFFER
Victorian Froseg Browning and Tennyson.
Anatomyg Physiologyg Hygiene.
ELSIE R. RIDDLE
C-ymnasticsg Aesthetic and Folk Dancing.
ROBERT HOXVES BURNHAM
ISSACHAR M. ELDRIDGE
ELIZABETH TXT. ROGERS
A Preceptress. '
Edward Howard Griggs
A. Foxton Ferguson
. Homer B. Sprague
Leon H. Vincent
EBEN CHARLTON BLACK, A.M., LL.D. WILLIAM G. WARD MIA
WALTER BRADLEY TRIPP
CHARLES WINSLO W KIDDER
VVILLIAM HOVVLAND KENN EY
V" FOSS LAMPRELL VVHITNEY
MAUD GATCHELL HICKS ELSIE R. RIDDLE
HARRIET C. SLEIGHT ROBERT HOWES BURNHAM
ISSACHAR M. ELDRIDGE GERTRUDE CHAMBERLIN
THE EIVIERSONIAN 17
JESSIE ELDRIDGE SOUTHWICK
LILIA ESTELLE SMITH
AGNES KNOX BLACK
ELVIE BURNETT WILLARD
SILAS A. ALDEN, M.D.
PRISCILLA C. PUFFER
20 THE EMERSONIAN
william Elamva iKnlfP
The cloud oappkl towers, the gorgeous palaces,
The solemn temples, the great globe itself,
Yea, all which it inherit, shall dissolve.
This autumn the leaves have colored and fallen as in other years and
Nature has borne her beauty with modest charm and power, the helds
gave way to reapers and the birds flew southward as a sign of the new
season. But our return to college at harvest time this year was to be met
with a strange, though not unexpected change, as one patient, serene, old
gleaner was missing from our loved held. So unsellishly, so thoroughly and
so broadly Dr. Rolfe gave us the essence of his life work that wc under-
stand hiin best as the teacher, while others lay different claims upon his labor.
To sit at the feet of this man and listen to his quiet voice as he opened
avenues, by which even the humblest might seek the presence of the most
powerful men of literary standing, was a privilege each student held with
respect. He came with the attitude of helpfulness and not to display his
great learning. Now that death has severed us from this and the encour-
agement of his wide experience, we lean upon the staH we inherit. lfle has
left us a fruitage in the store-house of literary accomplishment which will
live to support our stumbling foot-steps in the path he has so clearly hcwn
through the mazes of English literature.
POST GRADUATE CLASS
Hunt Cgrzxhuaie Gllaaa
Class Motto-".Xrt for Lifes Sake'
l iesident . . ................. Addie lane Allen
X nt Piuident ..... . . .janet Ricliarclson Chesney
qtcittiix lieasurer. . . ....... Eunice T13 qtoiy
Addie Jane Allen, XVhiteliall, N. Y.
Ethel Lillian Austen, Auburn, N. Y,
Alina Marie Bruggenian, Pittsburg, Pa.
Janet Richardson Chesney, Hartford
Wilda VVilson Church, Sidney, Ohio.
Geitrude Newbold Conily, Syracuse, N, Y
Alice .Iessenia Davidson, Saeo, Me.
.lean Foyvler, Baden, Pa.
Minabel Garrett, Albion, N. Y.
Edith Roberts Hastings, Bethel, Me.
Christine Frances Hodgdon, Malden
Helen Marjorie Kinne, Syracuse, N. Y.
Sarah Jane Morgan, Nashua, N. H.
Ruth Inez Morse, St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Georgia Maud Newbury, Seattle, Wash.
Flcrence O'Brien, Torento, Ont., Can.
Vercqua Sheldon Petty, Essex, Essex Co.
Alice Estelle Simmons, Belfast, Me.
Dtrothy May Sims, Kalalna, Wasli.
Eunice Fay Story, Uxbridge, Mass.
Ernia Stevens Tubbs, Shiekshinny, N. Y
Edna Weather's11oon, Granville Ferry, N.S
Leola XVheeler, Arvilla, Mo.
Elie C9121 Cgnarh Arn Hiaiivh
tMay Mr. Browning pardon the visitoitj
That's the Post Graduate Class coming to the hall,
Looking as if they were so wise. T call
That class a wonder, now: The "Faculty,s" hands
NYorked busily four years, and there they stand.
lVill't please you sit and hear them? I say
"Faculty by design: for never may
Stranffers like fou the m fster solve
b 5 il y 1
Cf the depth and passion they here evolve,
To this College they came teach lure-il here by
Artistic love, the stage or friendly tie,j
As Freshmen, green, and told all, when they durst,
The aims that brought them here: and not the lirst
Vlere they to speak thus. Sir, 'twas not
Through "temperament', only wisdom they got
By which to teach the Freshmen meek: maybe
Mr. Tripp "paused" to say, "juniors see
Hamlet is soon analyzed for me," or "Themes
Are due,'l Dean says, and beams
Upon the ever rising pile: though tough
yr- - - f
lwas training, they thougnt, and cause enough
For spending many a sleepless night. They grew
Wlith time-how shall T say P-a little tired and blue,
Too easily discouragedg they liked whate'er
Looked easy, and in vain, looked everywhere.
Sir, Juniors are all one! As Seniors, with their best,
"ie f iouffi re iearse' an' stu ie. wiwou' res.
llytl glt, l d cl td rl tl t t
'X'X7itl1 Mrs. Hicks Uplused nature well by art"
-Xnd the "allusion did sustainl'-in part
OINVH ltgli ll lal
7 'ii iam s raft-'ec V-a anc ecci
Tried lrom teachers to draw the approving speech,
Or HB" at least. They worked then, well. and thanked
Them now-I can't show how-as if they ranked
The three-years-course beneath F,merson's name
Above a priceless gift. NYho'd dare to blame
This noble sentiment? Even had I skill
In speech-which I have not-to make you see
The value of this work, and say, "The key
Of its success is truth, here marry
Perfect form and souli'-if they carry
Themselves as taught, and parry
Vain show with truth, and soul without excuse,
Then will there be no stopping, if they choose
Never to stop. Sir, as Graduates, no doubt,
They feel 'tis so, but who learns without
Feeling this truth? They grow, then time demands
That college be stopped forever. There they stand
As if ready. lYill't please you rise? XYe'll see
Them at Coniniencenient soon. I repeat
The instruction here has both beauty and sense,
Actual experience and no pretence.
P. .Gfs who will not teach are disallowed
Though oft they wish their pupils silence vowed
liorever on the teaching. Nay, Weill go
Together out, sir. Notice President, though,
Coming to his class, known a rarity.
Rich in knowledge and great of heart is he!
-V. S. P, IO
a s ' e '-' e
X fp, of .fhgfygig No NQQQIL
f' f 4f?s" 1
CAST OF CHARACTERS IN " EVERY MAN IN HIS HUMOUR
151151 Mrahuaiv Stunt
THE GR.'XDL'.XTE CLASS Ol? lQ'Il
"EVERY MAN IN HIS HUMOURU
By Ben Jonson
Knowell, an old Gentleman
Edward Knowell, his Son
Brainworm, the Father's Man
George Downright, a plain Squire
Wfelllyred, his Half-llrother
Kitely, a Merchant
Captain Bohaclill, .-X Pauls Man
Master Stephen, a Country Gull
Master Mathew, the Town Gull
Thomas Cash, Kitely's Cashier
Oliver Cob, a NVater-hearer
Justice Clement, an old merry Magistrate
Roger Formal, his Clerk
Dame Kitely, Kitely's Hilfe
Mrs. Bridget, his Sister
Tib, Cob's Wlife
Scene: London, I 598
' Miss Garrett
Part I-Scene I, Before Knowells House. Scene 2. A
Room in Cob's House. Scene 3, A Hall in Kitely's House.
Scene 4, Moorhelds. Scene 5, The Xtlindmill Tavern.
Part H-Scene I, Kitely's Xtfarehouse. Scene 2, The Old
Jewry. Scene 3, A Room in Kitely's House. Scene 4. ,X Hall
in Cl'ement's House.
Music by the Eiehborn Trio
Produced under the auspices of the Southwick Literary
Society by Mr. XValter Bradley Tripp.
X f 0' Eflwp.
THE EIVIERSONIAN 29
Only liiizfjilvfz can swim up slrcrmz
PRESIDENT . . . EVA H. CHURCHILL
XIICE-IJRESIIJENT MARION G. WEBSTER
SECRETARY . . ANNIE A. HOVVES
TREASURER , . MARGARET M. MCCARTI-IY
CLASS COLORS GOLD AND WHI'I'E
CLASS FLOWER .... DA1sY
W-o-0 -w l
0112155 nf 1511
XN'hen Time was travelling through the East this Spring he took up
a piece of clay fthe Class of 19111 which lay in his path and was surprised
to hnd that it had so sweet an odour. "It is a poor piece of clay," said hc,
"yet how Sweet it is! How fresh! But whence has it this scent?" The
clay answered, "I have dwelt with the rose."
This lump of clay which came to the hands of the potter three years
ago has now come to the end of its training and must leave its brief record
in printf It is the custom to give a detailed account of each day's hap-
peningsg like results of class elections, parties. "stunts," rivalries, successes,
defeats, and all features of passing interest, but we wish rather to consider
our history from another viewpoint and record in our limited way appre-
ciations which are nearer to us and more lasting than the "passing show."
XVe know that the doctrines of our Puritanic forefathers made the
gigantic foundation of freedom which we enjoy to-day. The few eternal
truths upon which their faith was fastened defy any change and will remain
the heritage of mankind. In the primer with which we became acquainted
30 THE EIVIERSONIAN
in our hrst year, were multiple doctrines, the letter of which we learned and
now the spirit of which we begin to see is most practical, deep, and strong.
Emerson College has planted the seed of personal culture and individ-
ual expression. A Harvard professor says correctly that evolution is the
education of the race and education is the evolution of the individual. Our
work has given us the knowledge that makes lite richerg the friendship that
makes life sweeterg the training which brings power to the task which is
hard and high: the wisdom that suffers, and triumphs, and is strong, that
vision that shall light our way like a pillar of tire.
ln these few terms at Emerson we have merely set our compass and
now expect to leave our moorings and sail for a chosen port, and it is here
our real history begins. XYe set sail in full realization of the fact that a
calm sea does not await us. and that antagonism of the- elements will call
lor discipline and skill. ln conclusion we would mention the encourage-
ment and hope we have received from the companionship of the journey-
meu who have travelled farther than we have, and who through criticism
and sympathy have planted the seed oi broad living and service in the soil
ot our minds. From them we gladly seek new opportunities, assume new
responsibilities, and trust to the issues.
The lirst chapter of the history of Class IQII is now hnished.
lg - aft-V-f'sf
CAST OF CHARACTERS IN "THE SENIOR
By Inez jackson
A MORAL PLAY MODELED ON "EYlERYMANi'
Presented by the Class of Nineteen Eleven
Time-Present. Place-Boston. Scene-The Senior's Study
C A S T
In order ol entrance
The Messenger. .. ................ ... .
Dean Ross .....
Sorority Maids ......
Crush es ........
Class Spirit ......
Good Grades .....
Qtis Earl Knight
lYarren Ballon Brigham
Fraternity ...................... . ........ .
Marguerite Albertson, Victoria Cameron
. . . . . . . .May Green
. . .Mabel Randall
Elizabeth Powers - Alice Best
Chairman, Josephine XV. Lyon
Wfarren Ballou Brigham
MARGUERITE RAY ALBERTSON, GMI'
BEULAH MAUDE ALCORN.
Bridgton, New Jersey. '
I'liG1' frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are.
Her voice was low, soft and gentle-
An excellent thing in woman.
X , 4 4'
i ' .,,'
K . :-
KETURAH RUTH -ANDREXV.
Good, the more coniniunicated, the more abundant
RUTH CLEVELAND -BARNCM, ZCIJH V
' California, Pennsylvania.
Class Vice-President CI, 2j. Endowment Commit-
tee CID. Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet t2j.
Y. YV. C. A. President Cgjf
So didst thou travel on lile's weary wa5
In cheerful godliness.
Paterson, New jersey.
Wle greet thee like El pleasant thought.
ALICE MAUD BARTLETT
Year Book Cgj.
O donit you remernber sweet Alice,
Sweet Alice whose hair was so brown.
36 THE EMERSONITAN
LOTS ANNABELLE BEIL ZQDH
Tacoma, XVashington. T
Stunt Committee C2j. Class Secretary f2iJ. Y. XX
C. A. Cabinet Q2, 35. Magazine Board tgll.
A noble spirit in a noble form.
ALICE FLORA BEST
Fremont, North Carolina.
Junior Wleek Committee Students' Council tgj.
Though she promise to her loss, she makes her
NV.-XRREN BALLOU BRIGTTKXM, fDAT
Brooklyn, New York.
Class Qrator fgl. Stunt Committee
Nowhere so busy a man as he there was,
And yet he seemed busier than he was.
THE EMERSONIAN 37
ESTHER I-I,-UNLEY BUCKLIN
New lVestminster, British Columbia.
Kind hearts are more than coronets,
And simple faith than Norman hlood.
MEDA MAY BUSHNELL, CIJMI'
East Lei Roy, Michigan.
Her eye LI'n1 very fond of handsome eyesj
Wfas large and dark, suppressing' half its f:11'C until
VICTORIA MAXXNELL CAMERON
Year Book Q31
Meelcness, simplicity, and grace
,Ndorned her speech, her air, her face.
EVELYN FOSTER CASH, GMI'
Pontiac, Michigan. .
Magazine Board Q2j. Y. NW. C. A. Cabinet
Sec. and Treas. Students! Association Cgl.
Her buoyant steps as light as air,
Her gifts and graces manifold.
EVA H AN M O N D CHURCH ILL, CDMI'
Students' Council lilil. Stunt Committee CU. Chr.
Stunt Committee QVZVD. Class President tg..
'Yneasy lies the head that Wears the crown.
' LUCILE M. Corin
Thy zeal shall End repose at last, firm friend of
ALICE EUGENIE CONANT
Plaintnelcl, New Jersey.
Calm, as the gentle light of sununel' eves.
ARMINA FRANCES DECKER
And that smile, like sunshine dart
lnto many a Sunless heart,
For Z1 smile of God thou :u't.
LUZER NE XY ESTCOTT CRANDALL
Oneonta, New York.
Class l-listorian Cgl.
Thougll he lxe blunt, yet l know lnm passing wwe
,L ':,f.-' g,::f5.,:,, .ny
L1 '- -1 '?'55'f-,:-'shy
mrs' YI? ,L
MARY ANGELO EDXWARDS
Come one, come all, this rock shall fly
From its firm base as soon as T.
BESSIE ROBINA GATES
Middleton, Nova Scotia.
As sunshine broken in the rill
Though turned away is sunshine still.
MAY EMMA GREEN, AAQJ
A foot more light, 21 step more true,
Ne'er from the hearth-Hower dashed the dew
Thy sweet smile haunts me still.
GRACE CHESLEY HAM
1 Exeter, New Hampshire.
ESTELLE KATHARINE HENRY, AACID '
Cleveland, Ohio. A
Stunt Committee QI, 25. Class Marshall 525. Col-
lege News Editor
The power of thought-the magic of the mind.
we As merry as the clay is long
SIBYL LOURANA HOXNENDOBLEKQPMI'
Perry Oklahom a. In
Nan delights not me.
ANNIE AZUBAH I-IONVES
Class Secretary Cgj. Year Book Cgj.
Thought is deeper than all speech. P
REGINA CLAIRE INGERSQLL -
East Oelwein, Iowa.
Great ones have been among nsg hands that penned
' p And tongues that uttered wisdom, better none.
'Xrouncl her shone
The nameless charms unrnaslcecl by her alone.
GERTRUDE E. KNAPP,AA4Iv
OTIS EARL KNIGHT
A generous heart-and great
BERNICE LoU1SE LOVELANDJIIMF
Hartford, Connecticut. 4
Y. W. C. A. cabinet 435.
On her fair brow I never saw the night 'Lx'-
But Hopes glad star shone there. My-Lf. Q
f df: 4.
GRACE BELLE LOVERIN
Tilton, New Hampshire.
just live thy life. Seem what thou art,
Nor from simplicity depart
And peace shall come upon thy heart.
just live thy life.
, Port Jervis, New York.
A heart to resolve-a
1. . Q,
Stunt Committee QI, 25. e
ee Chr. Stunt Committee
C11 e Club 'lunior
heacl to contrive, and a hand
MARGAR ET MARY MQCARTHY
Class Treasurer C31 Year Book C31
Since my eye is single to truth,' my Whole body
' is now lllled with light, life, energy, , .
LAURA VIC MacKENZIE
He who, from zone to zone
Guides through the houndlessusky thy certain night
In the long way that I must tread alone,
lVill lead my steps aright.
SHEILA BELLE MacLANE,Z1IvH
I ani the daughters OI.1I'1y Iather's house
And all the brothers, too.
MARIE ELIZABETH NEAIYIRLZQDH
Gloversville, New York. P
Class Secretary CID. Stunt Committee CID. Stu-
dents, Council junior Wfeek Com.
I-Ier hair was. not more sunny than her heart,
Though like a natural golden Coronet
It circled her dear head with careless art.
46 THE EMERSON'lAN
7 I g EDITH SARAH NElVTON,KI'X
W7 est Haven, Connecticut.
'i gm Alaclc there is more peril in thine eye,
" I Than twenty of their swords.
, ., . pa m .-12 cf-. ' '
EDITH MAY NOLTIM TER
St. Paul Park, Minnesota.
The strength of gentleness, the might of meelcness,
The glory ol' a courage unafraid,
A constant love, a tenderness for weakness,
1- -' -, icy.:
XYere in her face and in her life displayed. V f -' 'iii
1 X fi 'i
LURA-X IRENE PELLETIER, ZIIJH
Stella, North Carolina.
Students, Council Qzj.
Her every tone is myusicls own, like those of morn-
And something more than melody dwells even in
ELEANOR XVILBUR POMEROY
Chairman Stunt Committee til. Class President
Q2j. Students' Conneil f2il. Editor of Maga-
zine Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet Cgj.
I do the very best I know how-the very best
I can, and I mean to keep on doing so to the end.
lf the end brings me out all right, what'5 said
against me won't amount to anything.
'ELIZABETH B. PGXNERS
Glenb Falls, New York.
To live in the hearts we leave behind
Is not to die.
THE EIVIERSONIAN 47
LENORE HILDRETH l'OPli'LER
Fargo, North Dakota.
A perfect woman, nobly planned-to warn, to Conn
eil and command.
48 , THE EM-ERsoN'1AN
MABELLE CLAIRE RANDALL
President Y. IV. C. A. C2
I must have liberty
Wfithal, as large a charter as the winds
To blow on whom I please.
ZULA BELLE PUG1-I
- A IVauseon, Ohio.
junior Prom Committee Stunt Committee Q55
Simple graces and manners sweet, 1
, Dignify her humblest duty.
MADELINE ISABEL RANDALL
St Iohnsbury, Vermont.
She comes,-the spirit of the dance,
And but for those large eloquent eyes,
lllhere passion speaks in every glance,
She'd seem a wa'nderer from the skies.
CORINNE ANTOINETTE REDFIELD
Syracuse, New York.
A happy wit, and independelit spirit,
And then-youyre brave, too.
HELEN E. RODGER
Harnmond, New York.
Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet
As pure in thought as angels
To know her was to love her.
t . ' '1
f ,. ,
.13 l' . .:..4Q.u..e..q3,
4 A Y
- ' :..1:.g-' ' N ,
' ' 1 .
5 EN.. - '
RUTH I. ROBINSON
XfVeedsport, New York.
ohstaut as the northern star.
50 THE ENIERSONTAN
IK U SAEGUSA
A mind whose chords, like the Aeolian harp,
Respondeth to the lightest breeze that sighs.
I-IENRIETTA M. SIMPSON
Students' Council CID. Endowment Com. Qgj.
Sweet are the thoughts that savor of contentg
The quiet mind is richer than a crown.
. X f!
PAYE LOUISE SMILEY, ZQIJH
Albany, New York.
Junior Wfeek Committee f2j. Stunt Committee
Cgj. Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet Cgb. Vice-Presb
Hfllif V't' dent Students, Association Cgj.
A countenance in which did meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet.
FRANCES A. SPEAKMAN
Magazine Board QU. Glee Club LID. Students,
Council Class Poet
God on thee
Abundantly his gifts hath poured.
HELEN XV. SYMONDS,ZCDH
Those who know thee, know all words are faint
MARIQN GERTRUDE INEBSTER
Hancock, New Hampshire.
Chr. Junior Wfeek Committee C2j. Sec. and Treas.
Students' Association f2j. Class Vice-
' President Cgj.
I only know I cannot drift
Beyond His love and care,
promise or bestow,-
Youth, Beaut L I
JESSIE MAYNARD VVEElN'lS, AAG
Sae dear to this bosom, sae artless and winnin
ls charming young Jessie, the fairest ol all.
ElLElEN HARRISON XVI-HPPLE
St. Paul, Minnesota.
ll that Earth could
y, ox e, the beckoning years.
XVINTIE BOXNMAN W1-IITSEL, AACIQ
Secretary Y. YN. C. A. Chairman junior Prom
Committee C2 '
j. Students Counc'l
The fairest garden in your looks,
A1 d . .
1 in your mind the wisest books.
THE EIVIERSONIAN 53
ESTELLE O. VVILCOX
Plymouth, New H ampshire.
Smile a smile,
lfVhile you smile,
And soon there's miles
BERTHA M. NN-llLEY,fIDMI'
Glee Club Junior Vifleelc Committee Class
Treasurer C2j. Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 135.
Year Book Qgj.
A golden sentence writ by thy Maker.
S GERTRUDE LITCHFIELD
Published "Les Enlantsu-Ta book of Canadian
Verse Cgj. '
- She builds not on the ground, but in the mind,
Her open-hearted palaces.
ELIZABETH HELEN HOWXBY
' Nemaha, Nebraska.
" Her eyes like mountain water that's flowing on a rockg
How clear they are, how dark they are!"
Fair Iris, maiden-messenger of gods,
From high Olympus bore her steadfast way,
Un golden wings ,twixt heaven and earth she Flew,
Holding before, the herald staff of power,
And in her upraised hand a vase of gold,
The precious gift of jupiter himself.
Her misty robe touched with prismatic hues
Enveloped her in soft, alluring folds.
And brave of heart she faced the lowering skies,
Drove Mars' swift steeds where furious battle raged
To help the wounded Venus' smarting paing
And led with eloquence of heavenly mien
The lusty Wfinds her bidding to obey.
And those who saw her colors in the sky
Knew then that Iris brave and beautiful,
And eloquent with fancies of the gods
Wias coming forth from high Qlympus' seat.
But jealous clouds piling their misty walls
Have shrouded great Olympus from our sight.
Iris the beautiful, with golden wings,
No longer treads the rosy arch of heaven,
For as we gaze the maid of Mythland fades,-
A fleeting rainbow on the distant sky.
Yet shall the Iris of our yesterdays
Show forth the fairer Iris of today,
Clad in the white robe of her maidenhood,
And bearing like the Iris of the bow
The herald-staff and vase of purest gold.
She comes, the messenger of Truth and Right
To help the world with her sweet eloquence.
She too is brave of heart, and swift of foot
To ease her wounded sister's deadly paing
And she will touch the sombre sky of life
lVith rainbow tints from the Immortals' seat.
Such, let the world take note, will be
The rainbow goddess,-Tris of Today.
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56 THE EIVIERASONIAN
President. .... .
Vice-President. , .
Secretary ......A .
. . . . . . . .Sylvia Leland
,. . .Lillian R. Hartigan
...lone Velma Stevens
. . . . .Alecia E. Conlon
Magazine Reporter ......,,............... Marian L. Colby
Class Colors-Qld Rose and Green.
llipte miliga lioliga sopsa liipsa
XVe're the Class of IQIZ
Wie are So
E M ER S O N, '12, iiz, '12.
Y Class Roll
Abbie A. Ban, Knowlton, Quebec.
Inez M. Banghart, Maquoketa, Iowa.
Beulah Batchelor, Camden, N. Y.
Winifred H. Bent, VVest Somerville, Mass
Rose G. Boynton, New Prague, Minn.
Muriel M. Brennan, Harbor Beach, Mich
Nellie C. Burke, Ellensburg, NVash.
Victor D. Button, Sheldon, Ia.
Edna D, Chase, Blossburg, Pa.
Olive B. Clark, Milford, N. H.
Margaret R. Clough, Groton, Mass.
Diana Coad, Livermore, Pa.
Marian L. Colby, Hartford, Conn.
Alecia Conlon, Thorold, Ontario.
Margaret A. Davidson, Ellensburg, YVash.
Frederick R. Dixon, Glastonbury, Conn.
Ella S. Dornon, New Alexandria, Pa.
Ella Eastman, Exeter, N. H.
lnary V. Edwards, WVilson, N. C.
Edna Gilky, Shanagolden, Wis.
Mary T. Hackett, Bristol, R. l.
Mildred E. Hamilton, Reading, Mass.
Lillian R. Hartigan, Brookline, Mass.
Eleanor H. Hodges, Massena, N. Y.
Anne M. Keck, .Johnstown, N. Y.
Agnes S. Kent, Montclair, N. J.
Edna Lois Kerr, Peoria, lll.
Leah King, Bloomfield, N. J.
Julia E, E. Krantz, Adamstown, Md.
Anna J. Leddy, Epping, N. H.
Sylvia A. Leland, Bar Harbor, Me.
Elizabeth B. Leonard, Uniontown, Pa.
Annice A. Lowry, Columbia, S, C.
Grace Lowry, Mart, Texas.
Lenella B. McKown, Boothbay Harbor
Emily L. Maps, Long Branch, N. J.
Alla. M. Martin, Elgin, Ill.
Evelyn C. Oelkers, N. Tonawanda, N. Y
Harriet C. Palmer, Ogdensburg, N. Y.
Elizabeth .Janet Rae, Madison, S. D.
Frances G. Riorden, Niagara Falls, N. Y
Grace C. Rosaaen, Seattle, Vlfash.
Ruth R. Roane, Springfield, Mass.
Mary VV. Safford, Jamaica Plains, Mass.
Mary Sanclstrom, Oregon City, Oregon.
Ruby Shayne, Dallas, Texas.
Elizabeth C. J. Smith, Erie, Pa.
Edna N. Spear, Tyler, Texas.
lone V. Stevens, Detroit, Mich,
Mary M. Sullivan, Westerly, R. I.
A. Lillian VValker, Kittery Point, Me.
Neva F. Walte1', West Pittston, Pa.
Ruth Beth VVatts, Kingston, Pa.
Jean C. Vxfelsh. Gorham, N. H.
llresentecl by the Junior Class oi Emerson College
sYNoPsis or scenes '
Act I. A Colonial Home. Breakfast. The Message. "Out
of the North the wild news canief' The Departure.
Xct H. A Canip Scene. Blair wounded. Virginia, his nurse.
His dreani. "Sweet as a shadow, short as any clreanif'
Xtt Ill. The Return. Virginia's news. Darkies' Jubilee.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Blair Carver ........................................ Frederick Dixon
Vnginia Lee ................................., -.-.Margaret Davidson
Xlis. Carver, Blair's mother ......... ....... L illian VValke1'
His. VVarrington, his grandmother. .. ...Grace Lowry
Dorothy Carver, his sister .......... .... J ulia Krantz
Eleanor Hanipton, nurse ............... ...Jean Welsli
Winnifred Bent Marian Colby
Beulah Batchelor .lane Rae
Old Maniniy. . .
Sani. . .... . . .
lose. ............... .
l ouise. ............. .
I illian R. Hartigan
Edna Case, Captain
. . . .Mrs. Safford
EXECUTIVE STAFF FOR THE JUNIOR
Nellie Charlotte Burke
Musical Director, Evelyn Oelkers
. .Anna Keck
THE EIVIERSONIAN 59
Uhr Slipper Elbert ment in Ihr Bram
XYith apologies to Miss Mcliown
I, a lavender slipper of satin, was packed away so neat
On the topmost shelf of XYeber's store, somewhere on NYashington
Hihen a clerk took me from my box to display to an Emerson girl,
Quite an attractive Miss, dark-eyed, and with beautiful teeth of pearl.
"lf only I ht that foot, I'll be happy as happy as can he."
The clerk slipped me on. and I fitted so snug that I nearly wrinkled
She thrust out her foot in a graceful-like way, while her smile made
me think I would do.
"It is just the right size," she said to her friend, "and will match
my gown perfectly, toof'
My sister and I in a blue paper wrapped, were soon on an old
lN7ith her heel on my toe, and the car going slow, it seemed that
we went very far.
'We were finally placed on a high closet shelf, and I wished we were
back in the store,
For a glassy-eyed wolf glared at me in the dark, when my mistress
had fastened the door.
But one memorable eve, my sister and I were brought out, and set
on a chair,
And looked 'round the room for clerks and for shelves, while my
mistress was pinning on hair.
Then l went down the stairs, feeling happy and warm, enclosing
the sweet lady's foot,
And there in the hall, of a very large size, were some pumps that
were blacker than soot.
if y, as lf it
lX'e soon were all riding a taxi-cab car,
Which ran very slow and ran very far,
But ere we arrived at XYhitney Hall Gate
,-X small crowd had gathered, for we had come late.
fx lady who wore some slippers of grey
Spoke to my mistress, and led us away.
All bowed to some people who looked very line:
I think that they Called it the "receiving line."
Then that man took my mistress behind a big palm.
And they sat rather close, but in that is no harm 1
et those pumps were so big and so ugly and glum
That they gave me the blues and made me quite dumb,
livery minute I aehed to go out on the lloor,
lfor I saw many friends from the Sample Shoe Store:
Other lavendar slippers, pink, and some white as snow,
But everywhere that slippers went some pumps were sure to go
v 'X 4? 54 69 -lb
Then some funny-looking men made a funny-sounding noise
Yllhieh did a very funny thing, for all the girls and boys
Began to whirl and whirl around at a very rapid paeeg
Some were full of awkwardness, and some were full of graee.
My mistress and her gentleman we1'e whirling with the crowd,
'XVhen a huge black pump hit me so hard I thought I'd scream aloud
To my many, many friends I could scarcely say "Hello,"
Iior my head felt sore and dizzy when I wasn't on the go.
But I'm sure that other slippers were having troubles too.
A dainty pink became detached, and across the floor it Hew.
Its mistress looked quite miserable, her friend looked like to cuss,
And the slipper turned a deeper pink, 'twas so conspicuous.
I was very tired that evening when I reached home again,
Yet woke before my mistress did, next day at half-past ten.
She took some soap and water to scrub my marks away,
But dropped a tear and sighed to me, "You've had your bestest day."
Arid now I'm on the shelf again, near the wolf with glassy eyes,
But as one is growing older, so one is growing wise.
To bear darkness, wolves and quiet is not so very hard
IVhen one has had experience at the Junior Promenade.
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64 THE EMERSONIAN
Vice-President. . .
. . .Jessie Dalton
... . .Rhea Ashley
. . .Helen l-lubbard
1 reasurer. . . .... ,...... .................... l - lelen Brewer
Class Colors-Red and NYhite
Class Flower-Red Carnation
NYho tor? XVhat for?
XYho are we going to yell for?
XYho do you suppose for?
Emerson I Emerson I Emerson I
Q Class Roll
Rhea. E. Ashley, Middleton, N. Y. '
Lillian M. Aune, Cameron, Wis.
Hazel Bartlett, Gardner, Mass.
Inez WT Bassett, Middleboro, Mass.
Laura E. Bell, Enosburg Falls, Vt,
VVilton Bennet, Jr., Port Jervis, N. Y.
Alvina A. Blanchard, Hampden, Me.
Disa E. Brackett, Roxbury, Mass.
Helen Brewer, Bar Harbor, Me.
Gladys L. Brightman, Fall River, Mass.
Ethel Brooks, Cambridge, Mass.
Lillian M. Brown, Springfield, Mass.
Allene Buckhout, Ossining, N. Y.
Esther VV. Burch, Stanford, Ky.
Lillian A. Carlen, Vlfinthrop, Mass.
Mollie Chase, Tilton, N. H.
Lillian L. Clark, Niantic, Conn.
Mabelle M. Clow, Rochester. N. H.
Mary A. Cody, Cambridge, Mass.
Jessie J. Dalton, West End, N. .J.
Elizabeth W. Davidson, Beaver, Pa.
Jennie D, Dodd, Vaughn. Wash.
Frances Donovan, VVest Somerville, Mass.
Bernice M. Durgin, VV. Barrington. N. H.
Amy L. Fahrney, Frederick, Maryland.
Eva E. Felker, Burlington, la.
Abbie M. Fowler, Rome. N. Y.
Bertha Gorman, Charlottetown, P. E. I.,
Alice D. Green, Lakeland, Fla.
Amelia M. Green, St. John, N. B.
Clara B. Gunderson, Huron, S. Dak.
Hazel P. Hammond, Dover, N. H
Carrie Maud Henkel, Niles, Mich.
Florence F. Hinckler, Everett, Mass.
Helen Hubbard, Stamford, N. Y.
Lynn Hunt, Morris, N. Y.
Geraldine Jacobi, Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Victoria Johnson, Jamestown, N. Y.
Hazel A. Jones, Townshend. Vt.
Florence C. Lane. Lanes Mills, Pa.
G. M. Lowry, Mart. Texas.
Clara A. MacDonald, Brockton, Mass.
Vera L. McDonald, Allston, Mass.
Jean M. Matheson, Plainfield, Nova Scotia
Eleanor C, Mulrey, VVinthrop, Mass.
Mena Partridge, Afton, N. Y.
Alice L. Pearson, Newton Center, Mass.
Anna Podren, Somerville, Mass.
Lillian Porter, Dallas, Texas.
Lucile De Reynolds, Assonet. Mass.
Mary Rogers, Vatervliet, N. Y.
Eloise Ross, Noank, Conn.
Ethan Allen Snivley, Canton, Ill.
Hazel Taft, Townshend, Vt.
Rachel Thayer, Norwich, Conn.
Charles Thurlow, Battle Creek. Mich.
Ruth Timmerman, Ames, N. Y.
Edith VValton, Stroudsburg, Pa.
Ruth VVest. Shelburne, Vt.
Marjorie Westcott, Richfcrd, N. Y.
Josephine VVhitaker, Arlington, Mass.
Dorothy Wright, Dover, N. H.
,, ,,,, Yr
66 THE ENIERSONIAN
Svvriuua auth illrihnlnuz Illarta
About the Great and the Near-Great in the Freshman Class
First there is "Ashley," superb like Diana,'
Qi debonair type, and most charming manner.
Next there is 'X-Xunef, with voice of wide range,
A very dear girl, which of course is not strange.
Third, there is "Bassett," a Fluffy-haired blond,
Of Recital Class this girl is quite fond.
And then there is "Bell," whose strong point is lung
She has always a smile and many a pun.
Fifth comes our "Bennett," so clever and classy,
lVho with his good features would charm any lassy.
'LBlanchard," the fair captain of Division A,
Does her best to take record in Chapel each day.
"B-rackett," from Roxbury, is a lithe, dainty girl,
XX-l'lClll a certain Stone student thinks Emerson's pearl.
And then there is "Brewer," who knows all the arts,
And is 'specially fond ol breaking men's hearts.
Our "Brightman" at NVinthrop met one at a game,
And never again will she be quite the same.
za J' i lt Ag H ' , ,
Brooks, who was Ctlllle, did a wondeiful act,
And gave prestige to Freshmen by her marvelous tact
Next there is "Brown," on study most bent,
lVho reads "Gene Fieldl' to her heart's sweet content.
And then there is "Buckhout," who arrived rather late'
Suffragette, critic, great in debate.
"Bartlett,' too, who so recently came
, Fhe's barely enlisted in this roll of lame.
Then a mysterious young lady welre apt to call "Clark,"
NVhose frequent trips home keep us all in the dark.
And you ought to know "Clough," who in Hprepl' was a
But seems to take Emerson more as a lark. -
lVe now come to "Cody," no traveler we fear,
For she 'Ends hard the journey from Palm Beach to here.
Next is "Dalton," our class-mate officialg
'Tis rumored she's likely to change her initial.
"Davidson," jollying, young diplomat,
XVho exclaims, "Now, really, I couldn't get that!"
"Durgin," who once to old Simmons went,
ls now on Emerson theory intent.
"Dodd," who appears so mild and so meek.
Actually shocked us in Vocal Technique.
"Fahrney," from the Sunny South has come aout:
.-Nnd really likes Emerson, there is no daout.
.-Xnd then there is "Felker," with that psychic hand,
And a hearty "All Hail" from the Bill Bryan land.
NYe would advise "Fowler" in Vocal Technique
To think of her mouth for many a week.
"Gorman," who hails from the Canadian border,
Did such splendid "ringing" we had to applaud her.
"Gunderson" likes Emerson too, you bet,
Though she hasn't got used to the climate quite yet.
"Hammond," a girl quite apt to be thin,
Peeked through Chapel key-hole, slipped and fell in.
Of "Henkel" we could sing a right breezy ditty,
She comes from Chicago, the famed XVindy City.
"Hinckley" is right in the midst of the ding
lf you meet her, you'll see her Sorority pin.
"Hubbard,' like raven, and yet like a rose,
Must break many hearts, at least, so we suppose.
'1Hunti' is indeed oi the kind that is rarer,
As we cannot list him in the sex of the fairer.
"Jacobi," who's the girl from the far Golden XVest,
ls breezy and jolly, and works with a zest.
K'-lonesu hails from Vermont, t,he Green Mountain State,
Wlith maple sugar for MK." a little bit late.
"Lowrie,l' a breath from the wide prairie land,
Has a smile that is modest, though her bearing is grand
"MacDQnald'l with manner that's somewhat demure,
And yet with a charm that is fatal and sure.
'Wfe are lucky in having two of this name-
"Vera," as house-party hostess has fame.
'fMatheson's" goodness we can not o'er-rate,
Eien though she is sober and a little sedate.
"Mulrey" is a stately, Minerva-like blond, ,
Qf every-day travel this girl seems quite fond.
"Partridge" is a shy and bashful young creature,
But sneaking ot covness, there's no one to teach her.
"Pearson" at the dance come in mighty handy,
Her smile was so bright that she sold lots of candy.
That "Porter" from the Wfest, with rare golden locks,
Of Page and Shaw's candy eats many a box.
"PadrenH surely will, if she follows her line,
Be very successful, indeed superline.
"Reynolds,', from Fall River, has proven so smart,
Her coming so late we have taken to heart.
Do not presume to judge "Ross, by her height.
Foizshe has will power, and a great deal of might.
'fSnively,s" from a city in far lllinoisg
The late novels and plays are enjoyed by this boy.
"Taftf' in Evolution won deserving applause
For throwing out feet, in the very good cause.
"Thayer', in vacation is sure to be busyg
No moving pictures could make her head dizzy.
"lValtonf' though Puritan-like and quite staid,
A favorable impression most surely has made.
"lVest" is to change her present vocation
For domestic science, after vacation.
lf it were not for Ulyestcottw we never would know
Wlhen it was time to get up and go.
These are the insights, all very keen,
Of the illustrious class, known as thirteen.
Cflhie C5rPPn Bunk
By Freshman Class
Emerson College ot Oratory
March 30, IQII
Rhea Ashley, Mary Cody
Victor Talking Machine
Misses Hammond, Felker, XYalton, XVestcott, -Tones,
Hinckley, and MacDonald
"U need a biscuit" Mabelle Clow
"Sante Ee all the way" Alice Piersen, .-Xllene Buckhout
"The smile that Wont come oft" Lillian Aune
High as the Alps in quality" Docia Dodd
Portrait of a Lady Elizabeth Davidson
Judicial'Negligence-a story by Ellis Parker Butler
Characters-Misses Matheson, Bartlett, Bassett, Brown and
Poem Coriginall Lynn Hunt
"The old, old story"-a ballad in black
Misses Reynolds, Ross, Blanchard and Mr. Bennet
Song-"Becausel' Mr. Bennet
"Just add hot water and serve" 4
Vera MacDonald and Helen Hubbard
"Ch-ases the dirt" Bessie Bell
"The children like itu Mr. Johnson
"Ideal food beverage" Bernice Durgin
"Comes out like a ribbon, li'es Hat on the brush"
Misses Carlen, Brewer, Brackett, and Partridge
Ulflave you a little fairy in your home?" Amy Eahrney
A M rs. Brooks
Stunt Committee-Ethan Allen Snivley, Gladys Brightman,
I Rachel Thayer, Abbie Eowler, I-Iazel Taft
Reader, Geraldine Jacobi
Musical Director, Eleanor Mulrey
A illlging Sung,
Oh, such a rumpus up in the air
When XN'right called "Hi, there, hi E"
Such spreading of balancing planes so wide
As they were preparing to Hy.
And, "Are you ready?" Herr Zeppelin asks
"Past time to start you know."
"Almost, old chap," Glenn Curtiss replied,
"l'll follow as soon as you go."
Then "Hip, hip! hurrah l" a chorus came
Gt cheering loud and long
lfrom the millions oi spectators gathered around
And millions beginning to come.
"l'll smash your record," Glenn Curtiss said-
Hjust wait and see if l don't."
And right then and there Herr Zeppelin cried,
"l guess, by golly, you won't."
'1And while VOHYTC about it," another s Joke,
"l guess l'1l enter this ring."
And Graham Wlhite only murmured, "l'm here
And sweet grew the air of spring.
Then, "Hip, hip! hurrah l" a chorus came
Oi cheering loud and long
From the millions of spectators gathered around,
And millions beginning to come.
'lOh, the daring, brave men l' the giggling girls cried,
"Though they do it for cash and renown.
They never lose heart, though the blast shrieks loud,
And the sleet and the hail come down,
But patiently each steers his Hying-machine,
For a trip once or twice round the town,
And now they are going to Hy round the globe,
For the hrst, theres a laurel-wreath crown."
And well may everyone shout f'Hurrah !"
ln a chorus loud and long.
For the aviators will change the world.
lVhen never a thing goes wrong.
-L. D. Hunt
Anna Emilia Bagstad Ashland, lYis.
Mrs. Lilla Bartlett, Boston, Mass.
Gladys Berry, Boston, Mass.
Mary Pierpont Blair, Boston, Mass.
Mrs. Mary Francesca Blanchet, Manchester,
Ida Bolonsky, Boston, Mass.
Mrs. C. .-X. Briggs, Norwood, Mass.
Helen L. Derham, East Douglas, Mass.
Edna S. Easterday, jefferson, Md.
Ernst Otto Eclcelmann, Cambridge, Mass.
Jean Davidson Gillis, Chatham, N. B., Canada
Caroline L. Holland, Park Falls, liVis.
Agnes P. E. Hutchinson, Boston, Mass.
Stephen G. Lang, Boston, Mass.
Lucy Lee, Boston, Mass.
May M. Lynch, Boston, Mass.
Mrs. Orissa McNally, Boston, Mass.
Margaret B. Martin, San Antonio, Texas.
Miriam Mitchell, Norwood, Mass.
Eva A. Pulse, Lynchburg,iOhio.
Edward M. Quimby, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
Caroline Richards, Boston, Mass.
Annie Ross, Halifax, N. S., Canada.
Edith Jeanette Roddy, Meadville, Pa.
Helen Aspinwall'Smith, Boston, Mass.
Mrs. Morrell Smith, Boston, Mass.
Annie C. Vlfallace, Charlotte, N. C.
Fannie Wfallace, Minneapolis, Minn.
Seeretary-Treasurer. . .
...Alma M. Druggeniaii
,.,EX'Cly1l F. Cash
Mrs. Jane Phelps Allen, 1910
Christine Hodgdon, 1910
Edith Hastings, 1910
Eva Churchill, 1911
Alice Best, 1911
Ruth Andrew, 1911
Erma Tubbs, P. G.
Minabel Garrett, P. G.
Henrietta Simpson, 1911
Maud Smith, 1911
BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF THE
Ebenezer Charlton Black
Charles Wiiislowv Kidder
Nathaniel Edward Rieed
Sylvia Leland, 1912
Nellie Burke, 1912
Edna D. Case, 1912
Jessie Dalton, 1913
Elizabeth Davidson, 1913
Rachel Thayer, 1913
ENDOIVMENT COMMITT EE
Anna Keck, 1912
Margaret Davidson, 1912
Lillian Clark, 1913
Abbie Fowler, 1913
EN DOIWMENT ASSOCIATION
Harry Seymour Ross
Allen Arthur Stockdale
Students' Association, the object be'ng to control all and only such things as belong
to the student body as a whole, and in this way to better the relations between the
students, and to further the interests of the College. '
Besides the usual President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer, the Asso-
ciation is ofiicered by an advisory board, known as the Students' Council. This Coun-
cil consists of the three officers of the Association as oilicers ex-officio, and twelve
other members, three from each class: Th ere is also an Endowment Committee made
up of two members of each class. The Emerson College Endowment Association is
under control of the Board of Directors, but the Student Committee is to keep
touch with them.
The Association assumes control of the Emerson College Magazine, which is
April, 1908, the students of Emerson College organized themselves into a
published once a month throughout the Coliege year, and this year it has charge
the College Year Book, 'tThe Einersoiiianf' hitherto under control of the Senior Class.
The Council has regular monthly meetings, and here plans are discussed and
put underway that help the student body as a whole and also the Alma Mater.
0010100101 OOOO O4 O1 OOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
Emvrznn Qlnllrgv illlugazinv
Published Monthly by the Students' Association
of Emerson College
ELEANOR WILBUR POMEROY, 'll
VICTOR D. BUTTON. 'I2
College News Editor
LOIS A. BEIL, 'll
VEROQUA S. PETTY, ,IO
CAROLINE RICHARDS, 'll
MARION COLBY, '12
LYNN D. HUNT, '13
'I'OOOOOIJOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OO OOO
E E EE
OFFICERS YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
ljnung mnmrnfa Glliriaiian Aazuriaiinn
"Life i5 Responsibility"
Officers and Cabinet
Yiee- l'1'esiclent. . .
Salver lflay Committee.
Bible Study Committee
Meinbetsliip' Committee. . .
'Visiting Committee. . .
Social Committee. . .
Music Committee ......
Inter-Collegiate Committee .......
.Ruth Clevelznitl l'lzn'nnm
. . . . . . . .lone Y. Stevens
..Xellie Clizitlotte llntlce
Eleanoi' XYillau1' Pomeroy
...Xlzlbelle Clan' Rzmtlall
.....lle1'tlm XY. Ytiley
....l,lC1'11lCC L. Lovelzintl
. . .Lois :Xnnabel lieil
. . . .lone Y. Stevens
.Helen Elizabeth Rodger
...mliaye Louise Smiley
.lYini'li'ed l'lZl1l1lltO11 Bent
13. M. QI. 2-X. Qlalenhzu'
Srptrmhrr 3U in Evrvmlwr IE
"The Association and Its NVork'l Mrs. Frank Gaylord Cook
"Our Year's lVorlc" Ruth C. Barnum
Silver Bay Meeting Maybelle C. Randall
"Social Ruts" Stephen C. Lang
The Purpose of Qur Education from a Post Graduate's Point
of View Mrs. lane Phelps Allen
Y. XV. C. A lVorlc in India Miss Mary Hill
"The Potterls Wlheeln Mrs. Harriett C. Sleight
"Prayer" Mrs. Allen A. Stockdale
"Bible Study" Rev. Herbert Gallaudet
"The Purpose of an Education from a Senior's Point of
View" Marion XVebster
"The New Christmas Caroln Miss Harriett C. Sleight
The Purpose of an Education from a Juniors Point of View
Business Meeting President
"Eager Heartn Mrs. Jessie Eldridge Southwiclc
"XYhat is the Art of Lifen Miss Anna E. Bagstadt
"Prayer" Miss Mary Corbett
"lane Addams" Mrs. Harry Seymour Ross
The Purpose of an Education from a Freshman's Point of
View Eloise C. Ross
"The Song of our Syrian Guest" Ruth C. Barnum
Magazine Reporter ....
lieulah M. Alcorn
Abbie A-X. Ball
. . . .Edna XVeatherspoon
.........Abbie A. Ball
Amy G. Witter
Mrs. L. S. Maclntyre '
Nlrs, E. Charlton Black Mrs. Harry Seymour Ross
Elsie R. Riddle
DELTA DEILTA PHI SORORITY
Evita Evita Ighi
Founded in 1901
Alpha, New York Froebel Normal
Beta, Chicago Kindergarten College
Gannna, Emerson College ol Oratory
llenry Lawrence Southwielc Mrs. Charles XVinslow Kidder
lVal1er Bradley Tripp Xvllllillll G. NVarcl
Charles lVinslow Kidder Mrs. NVillian1 G. Wfard
Mrs. Jessie Eldridge Southvvicl:
Estelle Katherine Henry
Gertrude Emerson Knapp
lN'intie Bowman lVhitesel
May Emma Green
Edna Lois Kerr
Olive B. Clark
Annice Adelia Lowry
Abbie May Fowler
Lillian Marie Anne
Vera Severence McDonald
Elizabeth XV. Davidson
3Q St, Stephen St., Boston, Mass.
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PHI ETA SORORITY
u , X
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Zeta 1511i Eta
Founded at Cumnock School of Oratory, North lVcstern
Colors-Rose and XYhite. Flower-La France Rose.
Edward Phillips Hicks
liertel Glidden Willard
Xkfalter Bradley Tripp
Mary Elizabeth Gatchell
Ella C. Stockdale
Rev. ,-Xllen A. Stockdale
Elizabeth M. Barnes
I-lenry Lawrence Southwick
Edith Coburn Noyes
M. Eden Tatem
Archibald Ferguson Reddie
Maud Gatchell Hicks
Gertrude T. McQue:wten
Elvie Burnett XVillard
Ruth Cleveland Barnum
Lois Annabel Beil
Sheila Belle McLane
Marie Elizabeth Neahr
T ura lrene Pelletier
Faye 'Louise Smiley
llelen lVoodbridge Sym
XYinifred Hamilton Bent
Nellie Charlotte Burke
Marion Louise Colby
Margaret Adair Davidson
Anna May Keck '
Mary P. Sandstrom
Edna Norton Spear
Grace Christine Rosaaen
Florence Southwick Hinckley
Marjorie Marietta Hfestcott
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PHI MU GAMMA SORORITY
C 71 '
1516 111311 Mamma
Founded- at lelollins lnstitute, Va., 1898
Hollins Institute, Virginia Centenary College, Tennessee
llrenau College, Georgia Shorter College, Georgia
Misses Gr:1l1z1n1's School, N. Y. Newcomb College, Louisiana
N. E. Conservatory, Mass. Emerson College, Mass.
Veltin School, NeWiYorlc XYonien,s College, Alaluaiiia.
Judson College, Alabaina
Iota Clizlpter-Rsrzilnlisliecl IQOS, Emerson College
Color-Turquoise Blue and Dlaelz
88 THE EMERSONIAN
Miss H. C. Sleight
Mrs. E. C. Black
Mrs. M. G. Hicks
Mrs. F. L. Wfhitney
Mr. NV. B. Tripp
l"res. H. L. Southwick
Mrs. Maude G. Kent
Miss Jessie Brown
Miss Eloise Freeman
Miss Jessie Arguella
Miss Edith Wiright
Mrs. M. L. Hunt
M r. Edward Hicks
janet R. Chesney
josephine XV. Lyon
Evelyn F. Cash
Meda M. Bushnell
llernice L. Loveland
Bertha M. Wliley
Eva H. Churchill
Marguerite R. Albertson
Edna M. Gilkey
Lillian R. Hartigan
Frances G, Riorden
Chapter House, I77 St. Botolph St., Boston, Mass.
G a m m a,
New York City
Fort Wforth. Texas
For the Reneht of Q
Emerson College Endowment Fund
"A Ifiarhvlnrh 'fvnmztnrvn
.X Comedy in 'toni' acts hy Martha Morton
Iota Chapter, llhi Mn tiannna Sorority
Lnder the llersonal direction of Mrs. Maud Gatehell Hieks
Mondav lCX'Cl1lllf"', l7ehrnarv 27 ll ll. at eiffht-hfteen ffeloek.
. r. . X r.
Martin 'lleggs-Davids Private Seeretary 'lane Rae
Mr. Mulberry-A Classic Literary Man Bertha XYiley
.Xrehibald Lytton Savage-On the Literary Revieyv
David H olnies-4
X Literary Critic
Sylvia Sonnners-l7avid's XN'arcl
Gerald H olmes-
David's lirother, a Man of t
Davids Sister, a Xl'idoxv Frances Riorden
Miss ClenientinaAThe XYOINZUI with a Sharp Tongue
Harold Reynolds-On the Literary Review Evelyn Cash
James-H elen Le
Grandes Servant A Ruth XYest
F-A Rich Heiress Julia Krantz
Mrs. I. Montgomery -Sears Mrs, Allen Stockdale
Mrs. Ada Spaulding Mrs. Hosea Morrill Knowlton
Mrs. llayard Thayer Miss Maiy S. Ames
Mrs. ,Nathan Haskell Dole Mrs. Charles Bond
Mrs. Harry Seymour Ross Miss Marie Ada Molineanx
Business Manager-Edna Mae Gilkey
Assistant Manager-Lilian R. Hartigan
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GAMMA CHI SORORITY
Kappa 152111111161 01111
K Founded Qhio lYesleyan University, 1890
Charter Granted, 1902
Colors-Green an d 'X1Vhitc
. lrlonorary llflembers
Mrs. XYilliam Howland Kenney Miss Lilia Estelle Smith
Mrs. Harry Seymour Ross
Mrs. Edwin Morse Wlhitney
bl can Fowler
.Xlma Marie Brnggeman
Gertrude Newhold Comly
Alice Iessenia Davidson
Christine Frances Hoclgflon
Helen Marjorie Kinne
Georoia Maud Newhnry
Pdith Sarah Newton
Rose Gertrude Boynton
Alla May Martin
Evelyn Catherine Oelkers
Ruth Rosalind Roane
lilizaheth C. Smith
Gladys Loraine 'Brightman
PHI ALPHA TAU FRATERNITY
1Hhi Alpha Elan
Founded at Emerson College ol Oratory, IQOZ
Roll of Chapters
Alpha, Emerson College of Oratory, Boston, Mass.
Beta, L'nix'ersit3' of Wisconsin, Madison, 'XYis.
Gamma, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Delta. Leland Stanford University, Berkeley, Cal.
Epsilon, University of Minnesota. Minneapolis. Minn.
President ....... A... ...... X X 'arren Ballon Brighain
Vice-President .... .... N athaniel Edward Rieed
Secretary ........ ...Frederick Rudolph Dixon
Treasurer ......... ....... E than Allen Snively
Sergeant-at-Arms. .. ........... Robert Howes Burnham
Wfarren Ballou Brigham
Victor D. Button
Frederick Rudolph Dixon
Stephen A. Lang
Ethan Allen Snively
Hugh llfilliain Towne
Fratres in Facultate
E. Charlton Black
.-Xllen Arthur Stockdale
Robert Howes Burnham
'Henry Lawrence Southwielc
Hialter Bradley Tripp
Xliilliam G. XVard
E. Charlton Black, .-X.M,,LL.D. Charles T. Grilley
Richard Burton, Ph.D.
I hgilqi .
1 551 ia
' f i-fzffi-T
A ROOM IN THE NEW ART MUSEUM
, Q jg
I I L1 X ff xx
' ,xx J Q
' N ah A .J ,
f 5 SX
96 THE ENIERSONIAN
691115 Aim in Mgmnaaiira
The aim of physical education, as expressed in gymnastic art, is the har-
monious development of the whole body, in order that the individual may
"live a lite to tull bloom." To be normal human beings, that is, properly bal-
anced ''psycho-physio-logical" creatures, we must lirst have a "working ba-
sis" ol physical htness.
In the gymnasium work ol the past year. we have tried to show that this
"basis" is to be obtained from well directed gymnastics, in the doing ol which
the great "ideals in the work" must never be forgotten.
No matter in what branch ol the world's work the individual is express-
ing himself, he puts into it greater intelligence, and holds to it with greater
concentration, it he has a trained, responsive body, and a store ol reserve en-
ergy upon which to draw.
lt has been impossible in so short a time to go very lar into the wide Held
ol gymnastics, but we have tried to lay down a few fundamental principles
upon which to build our work, and to show how these may be developed.
Above all, it is our hope that our students, having grasped these princi-
ples, mav fro on to prove to those whom they may teach, the vast importance
of a "three-loldi' education. ELSIE R. RIDDLE.
1 H, -
: w g
' -12553--- 1 A 'N
A , ,, L'
ff' : - I
E515 E' m 1:
111 + 5 F
Elhat 09121 ,Elph TQUIIEP
The old red house at the foot of the hill
Is not quite so red as it used to be,
It slightly tips to the northern rill,
And yet 'tis a world in a world to ine.
The big square chimney has fallen through,
The windows are broken, the walls are bare,
And spiders live in the corners there.
The shed has tipped over, the wagon house, too,
The hill lies behind where the strawberries grew,
And every nest of the robins I knew.
The roses conie each June and go,
Wfith the lilies and poppies, the thistles now grow,
They all grow np of their own sweet will
In the garden there at the foot of the hill.
The brook in the meadow sang as it played.
The cowslips laughed in the elm-tree's shade:
How the circling hawks sailed into sight,
Making the chickens scatter in fright.
The woods were lilled with princes and kings,
NVith fairies and flowers, and grass that sings
ln the old sugar-house was Urlando shut in,
'Till Astolfo for wits to the moon had been.
Blue-beard's griin castle was over the hill,
King Arthur's Round Table was up at the inill,
And Orpheus played as the inoon-beams danced
Cn the granary Hoor the naughty elves pranced.
The fairies peeked in, when all in a trice
Cinderella dashed off in a coach drawn by inice.
The great northern light in the winter would come,
Snow would drift high. and wintry winds huin.
The sleigh bells tinkled in inerriest glee,
And the inoon winked down at iny niother and ine.
Did you never cuddle up right close to your ina
CXVhen off to the city on business was pal
And hug her so tight you could hear her heart beat,
As you begged her again the old tales to repeat?
Then into a feathery crib soft and warm
She would lay down to rest your weary young forin,
And the moon looked in with a good-night kiss,
Ah! 'twas good to begin in a world like this,
Though the setting would change as the years went by,
For we dreain, and we hope, and learn to die.
XVhat's a palace of gold wrought with Phideas, skill
To that old red house at the foot of the hill?
EVA. H. ClflL.'RCltlll,l,, ioii
THE EIVIERSONIAN 99
Ellie 1 ngagvmeni Ilinuk Ellah
11or annoyed every traveler of your acquaintance with requests foi post
cards? Or, have you taken every fad to which you have evei been ent
posed? Think not that you are safe from the Engagement Book F d. From
it, if you be a Senior, there is no immunity, against it there is no innocula-
tion. If you have passed through this year and have not caught it. you are
a very Special and not a true Senior.
Perhaps through the whole first semester, you watched your dearest
friends fall victims. W'henever you approached a Senior with the senior
shibboleth, "XVhen can you-" and she pulled out an ornamental little leather
book with a pigmy pencil stuck in a loop at one side, you smiled in patient
tolerance, even in superiority.
You had a theory that your spinal cord was especially designed to take
care of such habitual things as engagements. All that was necessary, with
a properly trained spinal cord, was to make a date. and when the date came,
lo! the spinal cord said, "Go," and you went. Your theory worked beauti-
fully. You were the show-piece of your class. A Senior without an En
Then one fateful morning your spinal cord said. "Go,"-and you Went.
You arrived at the place, you arrived at the time-to be confronted by three
captains of three different divisions holding toward you three engagement
books, each with the hour and the place and your promise to be there! That
night you went down town and bought an Engagement Book. XVhat is prin-
ciple, what is theory, what is reputation for supernatural memory, before the
just claims of a division captain backed by a memorandum in black and
X But with your surrender came a complete emotional change. Life be-
came a mad pursuit of engagements. In its nrst stage the fad takes the form
of indiscriminate collecting. The sole object ofthe collector is to leave no
blank space on any page. Some even go so far as to put in the dayls sched-
ule of work and study. But this is not considered exactly legitimate even in
the most enthusiastic tyro. A
As the fad develops into its artistic stage, engagements are more care-
fully selected until the book gradually becomes an expression of personality.
Wfe have the Grind Engagement Book, the Dramatic Engagement Book Cnot
always to be identified by a preponderance of theatre datesl, the Popular
Girl Engagement Book, and so on.
And so the fad grows until Commencement looms, and there comes the
graduate fad of collecting names and addresses of teachers' agencies and en-
tertainment bureaus. But never was nor will be a fad so certainly conta-
gious, so absorbing, so delightful as the Senior Engagement Book Fad.
4 LEoNoRE PoPPLER, 1911.
You have always been above fads? You never owned a stamp album,
HENRY LAWRENCE SOUTHWICK 1N RICHARD Ill,
551-5,134-3-:::'. V . - f,
e15?151sZ:,EEf5li?1i. 'J V
- '51 1 ' 1:31
JESSIE ELDRIDGE SOUTHWICK AS PORTIA
HENRY LAWRENCE SOUTHVVICK AS HAMLET
There is a special Providence in the fall of a sparrowf'-Hamlet
THE ENIERSONIAN IO3
'hr Qlnllvgv Eninrtihvi
It was an early May evening, one of the kind whose call is resistless at
any time, but even more so, when there is a full moon. And the girls of Mal-
i9'oy I-Iall, the Girls' Dormitory of Ellsmere College, could certainly not be
considered immune or deaf to the call. Eight o'clock
early on these hperfectly grand" moonlight nights, and the striking of this
hour meant the signal for much scurrying and scampering across 'the cam-
pus, and abrupt endings to many co-ed strolls. Gertrude Glenn and Flor-
ence Madison occupied a large, comfortable room, on the side of the build-
ing, which received the greatest amount of smiles from the rising moon,
which fact did not add very materially to the peace of mind of these two
maidens on this certain night.
"XYasn't it the limit, the way Miss Morrison watched us to-night when
we left the boys over by Wfallace Hall? Suppose she thought we were
planning some stunt. She surely deserves her title of the college detective,
doesn't she?" snapped Gertrude.
"Yes," replied Florence, "but after you've been here three years, as I
have, youlll get used to 'Norryf and can do a lot of things you're afraid
to do now. Wlhy, I remember one night last year when wen-
Her sentence was cut short by a shrill whistle sounding almost below
"lN7hy, that musthbe Dick, for he's the only one that knows the old
whistle. XVonder how he has the nerve to come up here this early in
the evening," said Florence. "Besides, I've told him a dozen times, that
I wouldn't skip with him any more."
"Skip," said Gertrude, in a bewildered tone, Hwhat on earth do you
mean by that P" .
"Oh, pardon me, Kiddie, I keep forgetting that I, a staid Junior, am
living with an innocent Freshman, and my college words will creep in.
IVell, to skip means to get out of prison tfor that's what this place is on
a night like thisl, without permission, and go for a lark with your most
platonic friend. But, heavens, I'd better answer Dick
at the window, and that would cause a row."
Going over to the window, she peered out, and there, under one of the
huge lilac bushes, she espied Dick and-yes, it was-that good looking
young Freshman from Chicago. But' why had Dick brought him?
UI say, Maddie," said Dick, in an extremely audible stage-whisper, "Stan-
ley and I got tired plugging on trig, so came over to see if you and your
little Freshman can't manage a long-distance 'phone call, or some other good
excuse. and come out for a while. The moon's great on the river, and
Faculty meets to-night, you know, so it ought to be easy to get out."
"VVell, now Dick Lyman, how llltllljl times have I told you I wasn't going
to skip any more-but, wait a minute"-
She held a whispered consultation with Gertrude, who was only too
eager to indulge in such a novel experience-and besides, with that good
did seem to come so
, or he'll throw stones
104 THE EIVIERSONIAN
looking Mr. Stanley-oh, well, it couldn't be resisted. XiVasn't he reported
to be very wealthy, a great athlete, a Ugrandl' dancer, and all those things
which appeal so strongly to the heart of a college girl.
Florence returned to the window and cautiously whispered, "lYait by
the third door to the Gym and we'll be out-but be sure and stay in the
Wfith much giggling and some trembling, especially on the part of the
younger member of the expedition, and, after pinning a sign on the outer
door which stated in bold letters, "Please do not disturb. We are asleep!"
-the girls finally managed to leave the Hall by the back stairs, and thence
out into the glorious night-made even more attractive by the sense of
mystery and, perhaps, impending disaster, if they should be discovered.
They had just turned the corner going toward the Gymnasium, when
the doors of Science Hall, where the Faculty meeting was held, opened and
out poured that august body. Florence pulled the terror-stricken Gertrude
back into the shadow, and they waited in trembling silence. After what
seemed to them, an endless procession had filed by, they resumed their
stealthy advance to the "Gym," where they found the boys waiting.
"Guess you've both met Mr. Stanley, haven't you girls? So now let's
hustle down to the boat-house and go for a little canoe trip toward Wfater-
bury. Wle ought to.be able to go there and be back in time for you girls to
get in before the doors are locked at ten. Hello! XNho's that? just got
into a boat down there. Looked mighty like Miss Morrison and Mr. Wfinner,
the Psych prof, but surely they wouldn't break rules thuslyl But per-
haps l'd better explain to you two freshies that faculty members can't skip
any more than studes without suffering the consequences."
l'XVell, it can't be them, anyway," said Florence, with a charming dis-
regard of grammatical requirements, "because the whole faculty passed us
going toward Malroy, when we were coming over."
And so the incident was passed over, and the canoes gotten out, Dick
and Florence taking one and Stanley and Gertrude the other.
The Hash of the paddles in the moonlight, as the two canoes sped smooth-
ly up the stream, made a pleasing picture, and the gay laughter of the young
people could be heard for a long distance: so far, in fact, that, could they have
looked around Crow's Bend, they might have seen a rather alarmed couple
drawing their row-boat close in to the shore, as though in fear of being
Now, it is no extremely easy task to beach a canoe, and a row-boat is
still more difficult, but with a combination of a row-boat and an amateur
oarsman, a catastrophe may be expected, and, in this case, it happened. just
as the two canoes rounded the bend, a terrihc scream disturbed the silence
of the perfect night, and the occupants of the canoes caught a glimpse of
an overturned boat, a man's straw hat and a woman's scarf, the ensemble
telling its own story.
Almost simultaneously, Dick and Stanley relinquished their paddles to
the girls and sprang overboard into the water, which, at that point, was only
about six feet deep. but deep enough to drown an inexperienced swimmer.
THE EMERSONIAN 105
Imagine Dick's surprise, astonishment and consternation when he discovered
the identity of the woman whom he had rescued to be none other than Miss
Morrison, the trusted "school detective," while the man, who had managed
to take hold of the boat after much spattering and puffing, proved to be the
bedraggled and very undigniiied professor of pschylogy, Mr. XN'inner.
It would be hard to decide which party was more alarmed-the represen-
tatives of the student body, or those of the faculty-who were governed by
the same stringent rules in regard to the subject of skipping.
However, there seemed to be nothing to do, but to take the unfortunates
into a near-by farm-house, for fate was kind enough to cause the accident to
happen near a farm, where dry, tho very ill-Htting clothing was obtained for
both Miss Morrison and Mr. Wfinner, the former looking very fetching in a
calico wrapper, while the latter lost his identity in a much too large suit of
Explanations seemed superfluous on either side and so, ina very few
words, it was decided that that evening should remain locked up in those
six minds as though it had never been. An extremely quick trip was made
back to Ellsmere, in the two canoes, the row-boat being left behind to dry out
and at Eve minutes of ten, the Misses Glenn and Madison entered Malroy
hall duly chaperoned by the silent, subdued and almost unrecognizable
mllcgv cietvrfzte, Drusilla Morrison. RQSE G. BOYNTON.
' CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH PARK
106 THE EMERSONIAN
Turns the golden west to crimson and pink,
The sun disappears in a purple mist,
The brightness of day is o'erwhelmed by the nightg
A pair of crows fly to their nest,
A whip-poor-will calls to his mate.
A whistling boy drives home the cows,
l'm alone in the woods at night.
The moon mounts slowly o'er the wood,
The pine trees sift on my bed of boughs
A delicate rain of silvery lightg
A wind of wings above my head,
A whisp'ring of the ancient trees
As they softly tell the wise old owl
He's alone in the woods to-night.
N I slept on my bed of boughs ,till morn,
l waked at the clamor of jays overhead.
The great sun rose in all its might
A pair of crows flew from their nest,
The whistling boy drove back his cows,
I felt nearer to nature for having been
Alone in the woods at night.
-Lillian R. Hartigan.
TO THE VIOLET
You modest little violet '
That in the woods doth hide,
l ltve your sweet and dainty ways,
So free from all vain pride. I
Of all the flowers that bloom, my dear,
You seem, most fair to me, '
Though other iiowers their beauty flaunt
That all who pass may see.
The stately lily on her stalk,
The tulip proud and gay,
The poppy nodding to the breeze.
To stay awhile and play.
The sweet-pea and the blushing rose,
The mignonette so fair,
The daffcdil, the sun-fiower bold
Witli gaudy flaunting air.
Aye, and the gentle pansy too,
Though sweet and fair to see,
Uplifts her pretty face and says,
"1 am for thoughts, take mef
But you, my dainty violet,
You hang your head so low
That careless eyes will pass you by,
Nor even wish to know.
And glad am l that no rude eye
May find your hiding-place.
But cnly such as prize you for
Your simple, modest grace,
-Harriet Palmer, '12
THE EIVIERSONIAN IO7
The fire burned lowg
The night was nearly spent.
His heart was sunk in deep despair,-
"O God! some comfort give-some pray'r!"
The ire died out.
The dawn came stealing ing
'I he sun was shining clear and bright:
"Awake, my soul! New hope, new light!"
-Alice Sandiford, 'IU
WHEN SCHOOL LETS OUT
I'm waitin' for the time to come
When I'm a man like "dad,"
An' never more to school I'll go,
Oh! you bet that I'll be glad.
I get so sick of studyin'
I don't know what to do.
An' never a day goes by, but I
Have troubles not a few.
That's why I'm allus lookin' forward
To the time when school's all done
'Cause then I'1l go to Grandn1a's hous
An' my! won't I have fun?
My Grandma is the bestest one
That a boy did ever see,
An' if some day I get through school
Together we'll live, me and she.
Grandma lets ire have my way.
VVe get along tip top,
An', for two mcnths at Grandmafs hou
A year at schocl l'd swap.
You see, my teacher I don't like.
Guess she don't like me nuther,
She scclds me nearly all the time,
An' then puffs up "big brother."
She tells how good he allus was,
An' his lessons ever knew,
While I jest laugh, an' then think out
Another prank to do.
Why, gracious sakes, I'd never live
To graduate from school
If I was jest a "goody-good,"
Ani never broke a rule.
lt's lots of fun to sit beside
A girl with tire-red hair,
An' when I call her "carrots"
My! but d0n't she glare.
We fellers like to tease the gfrls
An' bother them a lot.
It seems weire allus up to somethin'
Doing things we hadn't ought.
Though new I hate to go to school
Still some day when I'm growed
P'haps I'lI look back at my school d
An' the good times I knowed.
-Winif1'ecl H. Bent
lO8 THE EIVIERSONIAN
Glurinaitg in EI Eimv Bank
I got a little bank to-day,
To save my money in,
I traded for an old red top,
The bank-it's made of tin.
The funny thing about it is,
That when it's full of chink,
Spike sa?d that it would busticate,
l think hels on the blink.
You have to have ten dimes,
To get that bank Hlled up,
I sold my strap, and I sold my dog,
And I sold my drinkin' cup.
Ma gave me a dime fer choppin'
The kindlin' fer to-night-
Sis gave me a dime for carryin'
A note to Mr. Wright.
Pa said he'd give me a nickle
To keep still at supper-time.
But you jest bet I up and says:
Hllll do it fer a dime."
You bet when I get that thing full,
I'll 'vite in all the boys,
And then we'll see that bank bust up,
Gee, wonlt it make a noise!
Then l'll take all the fellers out,
And treat 'em, ever' one.
Pa thinks I'm going to save those dimes,
But gee! I Want some fun!
-lone Stevens, 'JZ
TH E LOST
The harbor bar moans loud to-night
The breakers dash and roar
And by the deep
I Watch and weep
For one who will never come home
While I-ah! I am alone.
The Wind sad rushes o'er the Waves
The black clouds rift and break,
And as night falls,
My sad heart calls
For one who is lost in the foam,
And I-ah! I am alone,
The sound I long for never comes
The voice I loved is still,
And on the shore
With weary heart I sadly roam,
For I-ah! I am alone.
But though I never hear that voice
l've waited for so long,
My soul will rest
Upon that breast,
When I reach that other home,
When I am no longer alone.
-Annie A. Howes, '11
THE EIVIERSONIAN 109
The world is a jolly old fellow,
And will do for you what he can,
He will help you gain the best in Life
And give you a true glad hand,
It you will only let him
And take your stand for the right
Do all you can for the race of man,
To help him in the iight.
Then can you he a laggard
And flit your time away,
While this old friend is offering you
The chance of the present day?
He offers you much that is worthy,
He gives you the chance to choose,
And if your judgment fails you
Why! My friend, you will have to lose.
But you must not be daunted
If you Iind that you have lost.
Just proiit by what you might have done
As you realize the cost.
Striving ever upward, friend
May seem like a right hard grind,
But the man who would willingly slide
1sn't worth the trouble to find.
lf your progress then seems rather slow
You n1ustn't give way to tears,
But learn Lifes lessons day by day
As they grow into the years.
Then when your days are ended
And you lay Life's burden down,
You will Iind that you did the best you
As you went Life's daily round.
-Nellie C. Burke, 1912
Shake thyself from heavy slumber,
Daylight is old yet always new,
Break the chain that binds thy shoulder,
The millions sleep, awake the few.
Small things to do, thy lessons take,
Thou noble mind spart to endeavour,
Each night to sleep, each morn to wake,
A new world in thyself discover.
-E. H. C,, 'll
Life is a mine of gold,
A heart lies hid somewhere,
Deep in recesses cold,
This vein untouched, is there.
A lantern you must take
And constant be your mind,
Through trial or mistake,
'Tis there for you to find.
-E. H. C., '11
110 THE EIVIERSONIAN
"lit 12 linkin"
lf we really knew t-he heartache
And the griels our comrades bear.
ll we only understood them
s they journey here and there,
NYC would love them much more dearly
ll we knew!
ll we knew that, underlying
.-Xll this outward scorn and pride,
Shone a gem of purest splendour,
lelidden by the rough outside,
x NYe would pause and look down deeper
lf we knew!
ll we realized what comfort
XYords would give that we keep back,
ll we knew how many hunger
For a pat upon the back
Wie would give them much more freely
lf we knew!
Il we only knew what courage
just a smile or nod would give
To some poor discouraged comrade,
That has found it liard to live
Friends, this world would be much bri
ll we knew!
-Mary A, Edw
112 THE EMERSONIAN
Uhr laughing, Glhnrua
O such a commotion in Chickering Hall
NNi'hen Gilbert calls, "Ready behind ?"
Such a noise of scenery and scuilling feet,
Such voices borne on the wind.
"And are you ready,'l the prompter says,
" 'Tis time to start you know."
"Almost, wait a minutef' the answer comes
"l'll he there in a second or so.',
Then Ha-ha-ha, the laughter comes-
In peals both loud and long-
Ol the many Seniors down in front
XYho make up the happy throng.
Then comes the noise of the curtain drawn,
That reveals to us the stage-
XYith all the actors in trousers long,
And costumes of different age,
And now we hear the prompteris voice
In accents sharp and low,
Repeating the lines as they go along,
And doing most of the show!
Then Ha-ha-ha- the laughter comes,
In peals both loud and long,
Oi the many Seniors down in front,
VVho make up the happy throng.
Sump Elitile Smgiuga Inv Gbftvn Evan'
Pomeroy-Christoplier Columbus "Pom"
Churchill-I'm not going to rave any more "Eve"
Barry-Hang it "I-Iuckleberry"
Barnum-Goodness, girls, I can't Iind my key 'fRufus"
Cash-Vlfell I guess
Brigham-Oh, much 'llulietl'
Crandall-I never saw such girls "Lou"
Knight-No, I donlt believe in women voting "Romeo"
Albertson-Isn't that just great? Marguerite
I-Icwendobler-I've lost my pocket-book 4'Sib"
Neahr-Girls, I think that's a joke Marie
Andrew-VVell, I never "Peggyl'
Lyon-The more I see of men, the better I like dogs "Jo"
Whipple-There's only one in the world for nie "Eileen"
Beil-Bless your heart "Beilie'!
Wiley-Have you got your lines? Bertha
I-Ienry-Great Scott! "Stell"
McCarthy-I mean er- Margaret
Gregg-VVel1, just the same I- Mary
Best-Oh well, let it go "Bestie"
Powers-Well, you've got me 't'Lisbetl1"
Randall-I dcn't quite understand why- Mabelle
Ingersoll-By Xlfhiffle! - "Ingie"
Bucklin-How are you, girlie? t'Buckie"
Ba1'tlett-Well, I never- Alice
Hawxby-VVhy, I'don't know- Elizabeth
Loverin-My land! "Stubadore"
Pugh-Well, I just guess Belle
Wilcox-For the love of Pete 'WVillie"
Noltimier-Great Hook! "Noltie"
Symonds-Buck up Little Symonu
Poppler-VVhen you've reached my years of discretion D "Lee"
Smiley-Good-bye, Little Fly UFayzie"
NVhitesel-Great Caesar! "Peggy"
Vifeems-VVell, I guess so f'.Iess"
Cameron-Good morning, merry sunshine "View
RICKGIIZIG-WG11, I don't care, I- t'Vic,'
McLane-VVell, say- Sheila Belle
Newton-VVell, I should say so! "E-de-Edo"
Edwards-Don't you know- "Michael Angelo"
Bushnell-Isntt that rich? Meda Mae
I-lam-For the John's sake- ' "Gracie2'
Sampson-lvhat do you know about that? "Simpie"
Rodger-Want a dollar? Helen
Uh, wouldnyt it seem funny,
And Woulcln't it seem hue
If we clidn't have to go to sehool
Before the hour of nine.
li Mrs. Hicks would letus OH
And some sympathy would show
XYhen in our caste at class time,
Our lines We do not know.
Ur, if Mr. Tripp, who ne'er forgets
Q0h, woulcln't it be tinelj
XVoulcl in some 1TlO1llC1hl'E'S haste lorg
Caste-captains to assign,
And Woulclnlt it be lovely
If the learned Dr. Black
Wlould forget to ask lor knowledge
That so wofully we lack.
And Woulcln't it be finer,
Wfhen We weren't sure we'cl pass.
If Dr. Wlarcl in Logic said 1
"There's no examination, classlu
li Pres. Southwick, kind always,
XX'ould think We were too' Wise
And say we neecln't Write a speech,
Nor yet extemporize.
And won't it be best of all,
XVhen out in Life we go,
And feel we need a helping hand,
To think of C. O.
THE EMERSONIAN i ll5
579211 sinh Evarh hg at Zluninr in Thr illmhmg
'Twas a warm sultry day in the Springtime,
All weary, the Junior sat down
In a cool quiet spot in the Fenway,
And thought that a rest she had found.
lVhen she saw a man standing before her,
And waving a paper in air,
He said in a voice full of meaning,
"Have you analyzed 'Vanity Fair?"
Then from behind came a whisper,
From a voice that is well known to all,
"Have you practiced your Gesture five minutes,
Can you answer 'Prepared' at roll call?',
"Tell us your Normal Class story,"
The trees murmured mournfully, low,
"Does it illustrate each of the gestures?
You teach it to-morrow, you know."
just then a white swan in the water,
Raised up her long necic and called out,
In a voice quite ghastly and awful,
g'XVhat's 'New Humanism, about Fl'
A squirrel called out from the bushes,
Hlhfhat have you for Rhetoric program ?"
A bird in the branches chirped gaily,
"English Prose-don't forget your exam."
"Have you practiced your voice work hve minutes?
Have you written your dancing notes, too?
And your Prose and Recital classes,
Don't forget them whatever you do."
Overwhelmed by this vision of duties
The Junior groaned out with afright.
'When she felt a strong hand shake her roughly,
hllfake up,-there's rehearsals to-night."
' , H-Ione V. Stevens
116 THE EIVIERSONIAN
Who is it, that is to be
Juliet, and play with nie?
Since I'n1 in Division A
I inust have seen iny fate to-day.
Oh! To join Division C
Where the fairer maidens be!
If for that bliss, l aught could do,
I'd do it quick. Now wouldn't you?
But all luck like that is sped,
l niust Woo a. girl instead,
XVho is in Division A
And be her Ronieo to-day.
Whois it that is to be
Romeo, and play with nie?
For in my Whole Division D
There is no one who quite S
Oh! TO join Division B
Where the male members be.
To have no fellow in the cast
ls rather stupid first and last.
But all luck like that is sped
My lover is at girl instead,
For in the poor Division D
Tl1e1'e's not a man at all, you
THE EIVIERSONIAN 117
Dear Mother-this college is great.
And the teachers are all to the good,
But I need some new shoes 'for the Friday night shows,
And a light opera cape with a hood.
I like my room-mate very much.
The city's all rightg but its queer.
XYhen you're shopping down-town-you
And cake-they call pie over here.
I think my landladyls hue,
Though my room is up many a flight.
must walk in the road.
You entertain in a parlour that's on the street floor
Until ten, any friend you invite.
They have Chapel each morning at nine,
IVhen we take a queer physical drill.
A girl marks you down, so it's time that I ran.
Lots of love, send some stamps if you will.
Father-IfIello! How are you? I'm all right. Send a
check and I'll be happy.-Wlilton.
118 THE EMERSONIAN
Uhr 151119-'ZEUUR sm'
Have you ever heard, dear students,
Of a very dreadful man,
Who haunts you when you're wide awake
And sleeping if he can?
Whose face looms up before you
When you're on pleasure bent,
Whose awful presence scares you,
When to Dr. Ward you're sent?
Do you know of him, my children,
Tell me if you can,
Of whom are you more wary than
The Blue-book man?
And if you're not so awfully good,
And study not at all,
Some night when you are fast asleep
From him you'll have a call.
He'll sit down by your bedside,
Put his hand upon your head,
And say such awful, frightful things
You'1l wish that you were dead.
He'll have a pile of little books,
fHis face is thin and wanb .
Now of whom are you more scarey than
The Blueebook man?
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THE EMERSONIAN 119
mlm 35 EI?
llfho is it lifts a warning hand,
NVho glides so softly by,
Or quells the tide of inerriinent
llfh-en it has Hown too high?
XYho finds for us the things we lose
Or careless scatter 'round,
lYho tells us in her cheerful way,
The lost article is found?
XX'ho answers all our messages
And passes us the slip,
Gr when we talk at class-tiine,
Puts her linger on her lip?
lVho is it that we all agree
ls just the truest friend
To us, when under heavy cares
Qur frames we weary bend?
XVho is it? Is there one of you
Wlhere with doubt this question
Uh! I shall have to tell you then,
-Annie A. Howes
In this big college, there ainit no bizz
Like the gettin, ot Uadsf' for the Year Book is:
Yer know of course, if the book goes thru
Yer got'er git writin', an' some chink toog
SO yer ask all fall, "Can I git 'ads' enuft? 4
I ain't no talker, an' Ilm poor on the blufff'
Xmas comes, an home yer pack,
Ain't there a week, 'fore you've got'er come back
Fei' yer conscience says, "There's 'ads.' to get,"
Though yer hate like sin to go back yet.
The Hrst day back yer dress up slick,
An' think yer'll go an' try the trick.
Yer walk once er twice right past the door,
Hesitate a little, an' hesitate some more.
"Is the manager in ?,' to a clerk you spout'-
"No, he ain,tg the manager's Out."
"XVhen can I find him ?" an' yer try to look mad
' IYhen all the time yer're kinder glad.
Yer go next doorg get an eighth-page "aclf',
Yer soon nnd out that size is a fad,
But somehow er other it makes no cliff,
Yer glad to get as muchg the job is stiH.
Then yer go down town an' hear 'em all shout,-
"W'e don't advertiseg we've cut that out!"
But there's a good firm,-the Sample Shoe,
An' then there's Todd, an' Shooshan too,
Raymond an' Slattery, a la wigg
Cant' yer get another? Dig! Dig! Dig!
Home again! Home again! Feeling blue.
Awful hungryg darned tired too.
Up next day at eight, er halt past, '
Get another shave: breakfast fast:
Land th' Stowell Had." by half past nine.
A full page acl.! Feeling fine.
A swelled head predicts a tall, I tear,
The next man's Hbrokef, '!Come next year."
Experience countsg yer now contrive '
A brand new scheme to make Mads." arriveg
HI'll put your name in a prominent placeg
'Twill stare the students in the facef!
Lie awake all nightg the cold floor walk,
Next day in chapel give a talk.
X W, -iw
THE EIVIERSONIAN 12
The students say, "W'e'll patronize
Any merchant man xvho'll advertise."
Cut Class again: never mind "l'lnnks,,'
Armstrong Transfer carry all our trunks:
NYC put our nioney in the State St. Trust,
Get an "ad," there, er bust, bust, bust!
XYait an hour er two, ter Manager Flynn,
lldicate yer patieneeg its good discipline.
"Trade acl! Trade acl. I" what a doleful ery,
Got'er get 'em business. "Yes, l'll try."
Lm-vney! Lowney! Page and Shaw too,
"Cut all colleges an' ean't favor youf'
Try half a dozen more: hear 'em all say,
"Not in College Year books. lt clon't pay!"
Out in the harcl world make a try again,
An' so on, an' so on, iovever amen!
ln this eonsarn there ain't no bizz
Like the gettin' of "ads," fer the Year Rook is!
-F. R. Dixon
Now ur 'ms NAME or-'1-xu. THE Gons AT QNCE,
WON WH RT MEAT baTH THIS OUR CAESAR 'FEED
THAT HE is swowu So e.rvEAT?"
122 THE ENIERSONIAN
Ethren anh Num
I used to be quite talented
Before I left my town,
But since I'x'e come to Emerson
I wouldnt make a clown.
'l'he Very pieces which at home
XX'ould make them weep or laugh
The faculty inform me
Could be done by any calf.
I tell you truthfully though you
ltill hardly me believe,
qXYhen I came here I could not walk
Nor even rightly breathe.
There are lots of students here
Can talk as well as I,
And I never please the teachers quite,
No matter how I try.
So deeper it impresses me
The farther that I roam,
A prophet gets no word of praise
Emrjvf when he's at home.
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law 0? TRL Qvoeoflfll-Z is '5T51'l0YNElYY?
THE EIVIERSONIAN 123
A Mlimpae .Unto Ihr Olatarnmhz
The "little Freshman" will doubtless never forget their lirst morning'
in the catacombsg and the mornings since then, when this abode has proven
to be their dearest friend. Down the stairs they marched so solemn and
hazed by the diqnitiecl uppers
K ,un I
:RV fi U
U id emsclxcs t in 1 1 0
hnnnx basement lif htcd heic and tieie
bx '1lLXX cannx electric 1 hts lxwttw ol
boaids which itteinaid bcmmc knrnxn
a lockeis p11t1t1oned this undcigiound
'l.1JJ1ll11Cl1'E ort into manx httlc naiion
tex naxs . C ns nas nta aie
knoxxn as thc Catacombs m Fmeison
No uondci the ticslnes look 'wt,211CCl,
lm in such Uloomy allcx nap nh5 could
not a ghost ot some past age appeai 1s
thex wcie wont to do in thc C'1'E2lLO1'lllJb
oi ancient Romet llaxmg ox eicome this
chcadlul illusion thu hnallx lound cout
1Qc to iunt tot ticn special ocltci 1nc
tiey succeeded. But whcrcf ln ' e
darkest corner of thc C21JE'lCO1lllJSn where
' 'ir leads were lirst Qreecc ny
"warm" knock from the furnace pipes 3+
cobwebs touched their new hats th1t had
been bought purposely for college--but
they had to undergo a still greater misery.
'lihey found themselves on their knees.
trying with all their force and energy to
squeeze a big coat, a merry-widow hat-
,perhaps some books. and last, but by no
means least, a box of dainties. which they
took particular pains to cover, for iear
the temptation to the "Uppers" might
prove too greatg-these, all these, into a
grave, daring to look neither to the right nor to the lelt, for fear of being
L . Th 1' l-0111 th a' last ' C lcrse,
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The Athletic Value of the Hip
wooden frame scarcelv larger than a shoe
l24 THE EIVIE
"Oh, my back is brokeln ,"0h, such
a place V' "XYorse than a prison I" "XYhy,
your key opens my locker!" Such were
a few of the demonstrations that came
from the freshman headquarters. But
this was only the first day at college.
XYeeks passed by, lessons cameg parties
and dances came too-and so did tired
"little" brains, and how often mornings
since that first memorable clay, might be
seen a little freshman, or groups of little
freshmen, sneaking cautiously down the
stairs of Chickering Hall, headed toward
the Catacombs, where they sought, as a
last refuge, a shelter from chapel attend-
ance, or an unprepared lesson. There, in
the gloomiest corner of the Catacombs,
these once solemn- freshmen now reigned
in happy glee, rejoicing over their lucky
escape. Now and then a "wise junior'
or "dignified senior" would interfere and
scold these little people for "cutting"-
but their words were idle wordsgfor the
freshies lgelieyed that they as freshmen
played just the same little game.
And so now thev are glad to welcome
these dear old "Catacombs,l as they
would the palace of -love. instead of just
a dark, musty underground passage.
CLARA lxl'acDONfXLD, 1913
ff lr '
wno 15. wr5E ASAN OWL?
WHO oiqsssz-5 r.ncsC30W1-7
Wfhag, W1-IEP! HES A GHUS77
Wm. BE FUUIVD MVA PUSTZ
Iwvzozgi UR B45 l
0. x3ENloR ANQHQ-
THE ENIERSONIAN 125
A tahle covered with ope11 books,
A drowsy head with puzzled looks,
O Morpheus, with thy soothing power,
To thy kingdom take me at this hour.
A mighty temple all built of stone
With ten great Judges on a throne.
O thou Gesture, most sublime.
Give me a bit of your grace divine-
In practice faithful, day by day
On "Shall I go?', or "Shall I stay?"
I still no power seem to gain
And so my fate is very plain.
And soon I heard great choirs sing:-
"Roll on, thou ocean," 'Sweet daffodils,"
Then, there was Voice with magic ring,
"The Rain," and "Bells" the great hall
In fearful terror I cried "Whoa!"
Must I all this undergo?"
Next was "Verse Formf, "Rhetoric," "l,itt.
These three close-talking always sit,
One, a monstrous Addison held,
And Rhetoric, every word had spelled,
While Versification not far behind
Had put each word in proper rhyme.
Hamlet and Katherine had a special
Talking, for each had troubles of his own,
Of Hamlet I asked just what I should do
He said I must get his character true,
And when I asked shrew Katherine's fate
She said, 'See here. don't call me Kate?
Chapel Lectures and Exercises great
For which l cast my greatest hate
Said, "Learning is our purpose strong
To us, you students do great wrong.
So never cut these friends so true
For knowledge is what we bring to you."
At length these ten most serious men
Arose their courses to commend,
And whispered in mcst ghost-like voice
ln which no person could rejoice:
"Student, if fair Art you'd Hnd
Do nothing but just grind and grind?
-Ella F. Eastman, 1912
'mas oven A rmwfwvc-USTY DAY
QA ssfm sa, 9 10 MEWARST THQ'-I QASSI vSNowf
LEAPIN WITH ms nrro Tms ANSRY 'Fuoon
Ang Sw'M To 10No'f'Poxl'lT?u
126 THE EIVIERSONIAN
"whim 5,111 EI illinnairlf'
We will have a new location,
Near the Fenway park, you know,
NVhere we'll get the fresh air breezes,
Free from dust and noise and snow.
And we'll have a score of buildings,
With room enough to spare.
"XVhen?" you ask in tones sepulchral,
VVhy, "when llm a millionaire."
IT ALL DEPEN DS
Sometimes I Wish I was a bee,
Sometimes a big fat bug,
Sometimes an elephant or two,
Sometimes a cider jug.
Sometimes I wish I was a man
Mixed up in Standard Oil-
But! if I would be President-
My hands I 1nustn't soil.
It all depends-It all depends,
On how you chance to feel.
It all depends-It all depends,
If square has been your meal.
" When Dutch
Sometimes I vvisn I was a fly,
Sometimes a street called Wall-
Sometimes I wish that I could die,
Sometimes that I could bawl.
Sometimes I vvish I had an ax,
That I could make folks gr'nd,
But when there's any grinding done
I've proved the man behind.
It all depends-It all depends,
On how you chance to feel.
It all depends-It all depends,
It square has been your meal.
THE EIVIERSONIAN 127
'kia imvrann Glnnaarn
You've come ter school, ter speakin' And keep a hopin' all the ti1ne
school Through work that's thin er thick.
Ter larn to elooute,
You'd like to try yer passions out
In ways that high-faluteg
You'd like to larn to make 'em weep,
'Er laugh, er clap their hands.
IVell now young folks, it takes a heap
O, stuff to take them stands.
Yer think the world's a. waitin' you
Ter laud ye, to the skies,
Now you jest git yourself prepared
g Ter meet a big surprise.
There's lots 0' stars a shinnin' out
Right in the heavens round,
Ant sure it takes a twinkly one
Ter be jest right off found.
Now d0n't git all down-hearted you
That's goin' to elocute,
If some day ye should strike the thought
That ye ain't goin' ter suit.
.Test keep a digginl at yer work
As close as ye can stick,
An? some day yer may stand up straight
Ant sing er joyful Sam fPsalmJ
An' say right out, "This sweat an' work
Has made me what I am."
Don't think yertll twinkle out so bright
Right in a day or two
That all the other stars'll quit
An' leave the sky ter you.
By jinks, yer know, that ain't the way
In this here world of fight,
It takes a heap 0' scourin' here
Ter make us stars look bright.
Jest pitch right in and take it all
.Iest larn, an' larn, an' larn, W
Cause all these teachers know ther jobs
In this here big Consarn.
An when ye really know it all
An got no more to larn,
'Why then it's time to pack an' leave
This Emerson Consarn.
ALLEN A. STOCKDALE.
128 THE EIVIERSONIAN
Svvniur nmmrnriemvni Igrngrammv
Baccalaureate Sermon, Rev. Allen A. Stockdale
Miss Andrew Miss Ingersoll
Miss Cobb Miss Redfield
Physical Culture Exercises in Greek Costume
Miss Barnum ' Miss MacKenzie
Miss Best Miss McLane
Miss Cash Miss Pugh
Miss Decker Miss Robinson
Miss Gregg Miss VVebster
Miss Green Miss Whitesel
Miss Ham Miss Wilcox
Miss Barry Miss Pomeroy
Miss Bucklin Miss Madeline Randall
, Miss Edwards Miss Weenis
Miss Henry Mr. Martin
"A ROYAL FANllLY"
By Robert Marshall
King Louis Vll, King of Arcacia Miss Mabel Randall
Prince Charles Ferdinand
Prince Victor Constantine
Duke of Berascon
Count Verensa, Prime Minister
The Cardinal Casano
Father Anselm, his Secretary
Queen Margaret, Queen Corsort
The Queen Ferdinand, mother of King Louis
Princess Angela, only daughter of King Louis
. The Countess Carini
The Countess Verensa
Class Day Exercises K
Salutatorian, Miss Churchill Orator, Mr, Brigham
Historian, Mr. Crandall Prophet, Miss Howes
Poet, Miss Speakman
THE EIVIERSONIAN 29
A Sea. Captain
Sir Toby Belch
Sir Andrew Aguecheek
Poet, Miss Speakman
"GOOD-BYE, PROUD WORLD, I'M GOING HOME."
THE EMERSONIAN BOARD
FREIIERICR R. DIXON
LILLIAN R. l-IIxR'I'IG.IN
E2 TVICTORIA M. CAMERON NIARGARET M. NICCARTHY Q
W ANNIE A. HOWES BERTHA M. YVILEY Q
9 CLASS REPRESENTATIVES
W POST GRADUATE LEOLA VVHEELER W
SENIOR ALICE M. BARTLETT
A JUNIOR LILLIAN R. I'I.-XRTIGAN Q
V FRESI-IMAN :ETHAN ALLAN SNIVLEY 9
2D GD GDK-JGD GDiGD GDiGD1DGDC-JG
Our bark has almost reached the shore,
It's course is nearly run,
And vvxth 1t, drawmg to a close,
Our years at Emerson.
But as the sun at event1de,
When s1nk1ng to her rest,
Leaves golden streaks of lxght behlnd
Illuvmining the West,
May we, when we have left th1s place
That's grown 1n memory dear,
Leave after us the g1or1ous hght
Of another golden year.
V A. A. H.
H r' '-
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
POST GRIXIJU:X'l'E CLASS .
SENIOR CLASS .
STUDENTS, ASSOCIATION .
EMERSON COLLEGE MAGIXZINE
Y. W. C. A.
CANADIAN CLUII .
DELTA DELTA Pl-ll
ZETA PHI ETA .
PHI MU GADIBIIX .
KAIJIDA GAMMA CHI
PIII ALPHA TAU .
OUR AIM IN GYB1NAS'1'1CS
LITERATURE . .
SENSE AND NONSENSE . 1
COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM 1
EMERSONIAN BOARD 1
EPILOGUE . . , I
CALENDAR AIWEIITISINO SECTI
FACTSIDFINTEREST TO EVERY BUYER
OUR STOCKS ARE ALWAYS THE LARGEST. On account of the enormous volume of our
business-it being larger than that of any three other New England stores-our assortrnents in each and
every department are more than twice as large and complete as those shown elsewhere.
OUR STANDARD IS ALWAYS THE HIGHEST. Merchandise that is of questionable quality
has no place in this store. We draw upon the markets of the entire world in assembling these vast assort-
ments, but always with a lirm insistence that only such goods as are absolutely trustworthy shall gain
entrance to our stocks.
OUR PRICES ARE ABSOLUTELY THE LOWEST, We are never undersold. We guarantee
the price of everything we sell to be as low as, or lower than, the same article can be bought elsewhere in
OUR GUARANTEE. Every article bought here-no matter how low the price may be-carries our
guarantee of satisfaction to the purchaser.
JORDA MAR H COMPA
' cmwmk STATE SL TRUST
Monday, Sept. 2Otll.-R6glSt1'HflO11 Day. U
Tuesday, Sept. 27th.-Opening Day a11d It
Did Not Rain!
lN'ednesday, Sept. 28l1l1.-XRIOTR begins. Pres.
Southwick lectures on "The Orators
andfOratory of Shakespeare."
Friday, Sept. 30th.-Reception to new students
by the Students' Association.
Thursday, Oct. 6th.-Rev. Allen A. Stockdale
lectured on "James lYhitco1nb Riley
and His Messagef'
Friday, Oct. 7th,-Y. IV. C. A. reception.
Saturday, Oct. Sth.-Seniors entertain Fresh-
men with an automobile ride, visiting
points of historic interest in and near
ll'ednesday, Oct. 12th.-Columbus Day. Our
' first holiday!
Thursday. Oct. I3lll'l.-HT'T2lH1l6'E, the Man of
Back Bay Branch
Cor. Massachusetts Ave. and Boylston St.
Residents of the Back Bay, Long-
wood, Brookline, Jamaica Plain,
Chestnut Hill, etc., will End the
Back Bay Branch convenient for their
banking or safe deposit boxes and
their agents can make deposits to their
accounts at the Main Ofhce. . .
Main Otlice, 38 State St.
Patronize our advertisers
E. Eli 0 CQLLEGE OF 0ltrl'lilll
HENRY LAWRENCE SOUTHWICK, President
THE EMERSON COLLEGE OF ORATORY, of Boston, is char-
tered by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. -and has a larger
number of teachers and pupils than any similar institution in the
United States. It teaches oratory as an art restinge upon absolute
laws of nature, explained and illustrated by exact rules of science,
and gives a thorough training in all the principles upon which
this art is based.
The complete course qualifies students to become professors and
teachers of Elecution and Oratory in institutions of learning, as
well as to become public readers. Seventy graduates were placed
last year in colleges, normal and high schools, academies and sem-
inaris, and more than fifty were Working
under various entertainment and platform
A complete system of Physical Training
IQ and Voice Culture, a new method of Anal-
ysis. Natural Rendering, Gesture, and the
principles of the New Philosophy of Ex- ,
pression are thoroughly taught.
- Summer and Evening Sessions
SCIIWI First Semester opens in September
Of Second Semester opens in January
, Erzglzkfo Lzlfnzfzzrc, Pm'fzg0gy, RM'-
, iurff, D7'Ll7lZ5IfZC Aff, Amrfomy, Phys-
iology and Pfzjfsim! C'zr!Zz11'e, Lerffzzrcs,
Rt'!ZIZ,Z'1Zg',V mm' Reczmfs. Srirnizjir mmf
lf'7'nrz'z'z'a! lfV01'k z'1z l"T'L'7jf Dcp1z7'z'mr11Z.
INSTRUCTORS AND LECTURERS
Henry L. Soutliwick, Pres. Silas A. Alclen, M. ll. Gertrude lX'lcQueslen
Harry S. Ross, Dean Clayton D, Gilbert Elvie Burnett Willard
W'illiam G. Ward William H. Kenney Harriet Sleiglit
Eben Charlton Black Lilia E. Smith Robert H. llurnam
Edward Howard Griggs Foss Lamprell Whitney Priscilla A Puffer
Leon H. Vincent Maud Gatchell Hicks Jessie l:l. Southwick
Earl Barns Agnes Knox Black Elsie R. Riddle
XValter B Tripp A. lfoxton Ferguson
Charles XV. Kidder Gertrude Chamberlain
FOR CATALOGUE AND FURTHER I1VFORIl!AT10rVADDRESS
HARRY Slllll P P C"l'i'W"i"g "l"'
l IJ bliss, llilflll, nuntiuotou uveuue
. ECSTCJIY, HHASSAGIHQSETTS ..
Patroziize our advertisers
THOMAS TODD CO.
A Family Qf P1'i11lcr.s',f0r 100 lvcf'!I1'.S'
Established 46 years Tel. Haymarket
Book, Magaiine and .lob Printing in all
its branches. Ditlicult work a Specialty.
All work is executed satisfactorily and
delivered when promised ......
14 BEACON ST., BOSTON, MA
Oct. l.l.tll.-lj1'CSlClG1ll1 Southwick
opened the course of Classic and Mod-
ern Comedy with a reading of
Saturday, Oct. l5'El1.-'lil1C lirst time wc hcard
The Babies' Yoiccs!
'l'lmrsday, Oct. 20th.-"Rules of Order' bv
Prof. il. H. Roberts. Miss Best sec-
001 onds the motion.
lfricfay, Oct. 21st.-The second of the evening
recitals. Mrs. XYillard read Peples
Tliursclay, Oct. 27ll1.-3liG1HOl'i2ll service to Dr.
Oct. 28th.-Third evening recital.
Katherine Oliver McCoy read "W'liat
livery NYoman Knows."
Oct. gist.--luniors entertain Fresh-
men and the keg runs dry!
Special Rates To Emerson
160 Tremont St. oston
S. J. SIGEL
P. Station Pulnlic Telephone
COMPLETE LINE OF STATIONERY
276 Massachusetts Ave. Boston, Mass.
CUT FLOWERS POT PLANTS
FRESH FL Q XWERS DAILY
AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
Wholesale and Retail
CAPLAN, 144 Mass. Ave.
Decorations for Student Functions Phone 3276-5B.B
T. E. Muse ey 0.
In All Shapes and Materials
Especially Designed for Every Occasion
WW, DISCOUNT FUH CASH T0 FACULTY ANU STUDENTS
160 TREMONT and 33 MASON STS.
Established 1882 Incorporated 1904-
GEo. P. RAYMoND
No. 5 Boylston Place
AMATEUR WORK A SPECIALTY
Off Boylston St. Telephone, Oxford 145
C R- Continued
Tuesday, Nov. ISL.-A11 exciting meeting to
arouse enthusiasm for the Endow-
Thursday, Nov. 3rd.--Prof. Sprague lectured
on "Shakespeare's Cradle and Home."
Friday, Nov. 4th,-Fourth evening recital.
Mrs. Southwiek read "The Merchant
Thursday, Nov. Ioth.-Dr. Barnes' first lec-
ture. "The Hunger for Food and
Drink or the Driving Forces of Lifef'
Friday, Nov. Nth.-Fifth evening recital. Mr.
Tripp read t'David Copperfield."
Tuesday, Nov. I5tl1.-J1ll1lO1'S gave 'fl-lurdy
Gurdyu dance for Endowment Fund.
Thursday. Nov. 17th.-'fThe Desire for Sell
AO'O'randizemeut or the Non-Social
Forces." Prof. Earl Barnes.
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D f 9
Boston, M ass. Founded 1853
No school in this country can contribute as much toward a musical
education as the New England Conservatory of Music. A steady
growth of over fifty years has made it rich in experience, and it is every-
where recognized as the largest and best equipped school in America.
Its complete organization, its imposing Conservatory building and splen-
did equipment, and the new Residence building, offer exceptional facilities
for students. Situated in Boston, the acknowledged music centre of
America, it affords pupils the environment and atmosphere so necessary
to a musical education.
Every department under special masters. The student's capacity
sets the only limitation to his progress. The reciprocal relations estab
lished with Harvard University afford pupils special advantages for
Owing to the pzfacfical Z1faz'm'ng of students in our Normal
Department, graduates are much in demand as teachers and musicians.
The privileges of lectures, concerts and recitals, the opportunities of
ensemble practice and appearing betore audiences, and the daily associa-
tions are invaluable advantages to the music student.
FALL OPENS SEPT. 14, 1911
For particulars and year book, address
RALPH L. FLANDERS. Manager
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Friday, Nov. 18th.-Last of the evening recit-
als. Mrs. Hicks read "Much Ado
Novenilner 23rcl-29th,-Thanksgiving Recess.
XYeclnesclay, Nov. goth.-Neinorial seilviee to
Dr. Emerson. Report oi the Endow-
Tliiirsclay. Dee. ist.-"The Appetite for
linowleclge or Sensation lflunting and
the Search for Causes." Prof. Earl
Saturday, Deo 31'Cl.-All Gilbert leads his
Hoek to the ltalian Theatre.
Tuesclay, Dee. Gth.-l7reshnian dance lor the
'liliiirsclayx Dee. Sth.-'tThe Love lor the Beau-
tiful or Aclniiration and Artistic Crea-
tion." Prof. Earl llarnes.
USE A WARDS
The Latest Up-to-Date, High Grade
CANT LEAK h
No matter how carried in the Pocket, Bag.
or Trunk, upside down or otherwise
ASK YOUR DEALER OR SEND TO
SAMUEL WARD COMPANY
53-65 Franklin Street, Boston
Telephone Oxford 110
tto Sarony Company
146 Tremont Street, Boston
SPECIAL RATES TO EMERSON STUDENTS
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. . el? ,U .
H. EARAKQAN, PROP.
deal a e
189 Massachusetts Avenue
An Up-to-Date Place to Dine
Telephone Back Bay 21772
SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO EMERSON
COLLEGE STUDEN l'S
Discount Tickets, 53.50 for 53.00, for 52.00
EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS AT
ORDER WORK A SPECIALTY
Everything for Ladies to wear. The only
Back Bay Store that carries a complete as-
sortment of' R. it G., American Lady, Royal
Vllorcester, Bon Ton, C. B., and A La Spirite,
Rabo and La Reno Corsets. : : : : :
FOWNES' GLOVES 31.50 AND UP
250 Huntington Avenue, Boston
Opposite Symphony I-Iall
lfriday, Dec. Qtli.-Senior Fair. Junior Fain-
ily, the prize winners!
Saturday. Dec. Iotli.-Mr. Gilbert instituted
changes in hair dressing.
'l'hursday, Dec. I5lIlI.-LZISIC lecture by Prof.
Barnes. 'Longing for the Good or
the l-lunger for Righteousnessf'
Friday, Dec. IOLlI.-CIITISUIIZIS vacation began.
Tuesday, Ian. grd.-Everyone back for work.
Iifednesday. lan. .l,tlI.-lxlli Griggs' lecture
course begun. First lecture: "The
Expression and Interpretation ol Hu-
man Liie in Art."
fliliursday. lan. 5th,-Mr. Griggs' evening
course on "The lilhilosopliy of Plato
and Its Relation to Modern Lite' be-
gun at jordan Hall. First lecture
dwelt on "Life of Plato, the Tentative
Dialogues, the Cliarmides and the
COOLIDGERS CORNER, BROOKLINE
This Hall to let for Theatricals, Dances
Also smaller Hall to let
Best of Everything Everything the Best
MYERS BAKING fd DELICATESSEN CO
695 Tremont Street
and at Houghton Sz Duttolfs
Telephone connection BOSTON, MASS.
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Vm A D v ER T
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Intercollegiate B ure au of Academic Costume
Chartered 1902, lay the Regents of the University of tlue State of New Yorlc
Makers of Caps ancl Gowns to tlae
leacllng Colleges anal Universities from
tlme Atlantic to tl1e Paclnc.
To Harvard. Yale Princeton, Co-
lumbia, Cornell, Syracuse. Williams,
Relfalale Goocls, Reasonable Prices
Class Contracts a Specialty.
Amherst, Wesleyan, Mt. Holyolce,
Xwellesley, University of California,
University of Coloraclo, Leland
Stanford, Lulane and tlne others.
aps an Hoo s
udges' Gowns, Pulpit G o w n s .
Choir Gowns. Faculty Gowns and
Hoods for all Degrees.
LEONARD. Albany, N. Y.
e uiclcest ay
To get your baggage from your residence to destina-
tiou is to laave it clieclced by the
Armstrong Transfer Co.
PRINCIPAL OFFICE z
271 Albany Street. Boston, Mass.
Telephone, Tremont 55
BRANCH OFFICES :
All Railroad Stations
Ames Building. Cor. Court and Washington Sts.
150 Huntington Avenue .
86 Massachusetts Avenue
475 Columbus Avenue
CALENDAR - Continued
'lluesclay.Y.la1i. 2.1.lll.-S6CO1'lCl Semester opens.
Sororities appear in evidence.
XX'erlnesday, Jan. 25tl'l.-HCINIIC Meaning and
Function oi Sculpture and Painting."
'l1lll1l'SCl21y, jan. 26th.-"l"lato's Masterpiece.
The Republic." '
lfriclay, plan. 27th.-Miss Saegusa read "Miss
Cherry Blossom of Tokyo."
Saturday, jan. Zgtll.-l'7l'Oi. Charles Zuablin
lectured on Carlyle for the benent of
the Endowment Fund.
XYednesday, Feb. Ist.-"'l'l1e Meaning and
Function of Music." Prof. Griggs.
Tliursday. Feb. Zllfl.-hrlIllC Individual and the
State in the Republic." Prof. Griggs.
Friday, Feb. 3rd.-Tliird Senior Recital.
Saturday, Feb. 1Ltli.-f1JAT dance.
Physical Training Lund'fQZG5ZZas""m
Formerly ALLEJV' GYMNASIUM
42-44 ST. BOTOLPH ST. Telephone Back 3111112572
For Women and Clzilclrzn
Classes day and evening, in Gymnastics, Fencing,
Gymnastic Games. Aistlietic, Follc Social
3 Months Term. 2 a weelc, S 6.00
6 Months Term, 2 a Weelc. 10.00
9 Months Term, 2 a Weelc. 13.00
12 Montbs Ternl. 2 a Weelr.
C. A. Benelli fs? Co.
270 Massacbusegs Avenue
Fancy Dry Goods, Stationery, fic.
Agent for Adams Express Company
MONEY ORDERS SOLD
Tlueatrical Cold Creams, Grease, Paints,
Two a Week, - 53.00 armontla I POWCICYS 3-Bd Make-Ups
Fenc1'ng 1'n Class
iIxf'5elEi5 - S500 e moxh FOR THE PROFESSIONAL OR
ent es n.
Private Lessons? 5-F -so 51.50
Gym open at all liours for private lessons. Swim-
rglingl Ecol -ancll batlas open clay and evening. and McGowan CO
en or circu ar. o
ADOLQJH S. LUNDIN1 Trop. 1 Opposite Symphony Hell
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The Poole Orchestra
181 Tremont Street
Slattery Wig Company
Theatrical and Street
226 Tremont Street, Boston, Blass.
opp. Majestic Theatre
A full line of Theatrical Wigs, Beards, Grease
Paint, Etc., always on hand
Wigs, Beards and lylasks to rent TBI. 657-1 UXTDYII
Wednesday. Feb. Sth.-"The Meaning and
Function of l'oetry.', Prof. Griggs.
Tlnirsday, Feb. oth.-"Plato'5 Theory of
Knowledge: The .Philosoplier and the
Republiefl Prof. Griggs.
Friday, Feb. totli.-Fourth Senior Recital,
Tuesday, Feb. Ltth.-junior week opens.
Heart march. Seniors appear in caps
and gowns. juniors' reception to
.Post-Graduates and Faculty in the
heatrical lvlalce- p
OF ALL KINDS
For .AlI13'lCCl.1I'S and PTOf6SS1OH3lS
CPRICE LIST ON APPLICATIONJ
We also carry a full line of Imported
and Domestic Toilet Requisites
76671 S Cl7"77'lClCy
232 Tremont cor Eliot Sts.
nearly 01535. Jllajestfc Theatre
XYednesday, Feb. 15th.-"Beauty and Culture Commencement
of the Spirit." Prof. Griggs. . ,
'llliursdagy Feb. 16th.-4-Xt last! the Junior Invltatlons
Stunt, "Colonial Days." uillatols " -
Latter ldiilosopliy: The Lawsf' 5 West Sfrefbt, BOSf0Il
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No jewelry makes a showing that is
prettier or in better taste than inex-
pensive Wa1'st Sets, Bar p1'ns,Brooci1es,
Cuff Links, anal pins, Lockets and Scarf
Pins, set with rhinestones and imitation
pC2ll'lS OH Sterling .Silver glfountfngs.
Designs are new and artistic,
and just the jewelry to wear,
with new frocks. VVe have
thousands of little luxuries
priced as low as if they were
A. '5lIIiIIPll 3a Gln.
24 mintrr SL, Enatun, iiilaaa.
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A fi ,CIITEKERJSQ
4521! 211 243HUNTlNGTON Avi: cnicmmomn
'Q x., ' -"N BOSTON 'ffS'iE"e2-?.'B5
l fg' min A,:
of I i A
- . M. SHOOSHANS CAFE E
First-cfass Restaurant, afso Choice Line of Confectionery. Ice Cream and Fancy Balzfng of all
Zzincls. Vye make a s15ec1'a7ty of catering for A
DINNERS AND RECEPTIONS
prov1'cffng Jfszzzes, service, etc., and relieving of every care.
241-243 Huntington Avenue Phone, Back Bay 21653 Chiclcering Hall Building
Friday, Feb. I7tll.-PTCS. Southwiek's address
to the juniors.
Saturday, Feb. Igtll.-JUlllOl'S, Rose March.
Juniors' From at NVhit11ey Hall,
Monday, Feb. 20tll.-POSTS-G'1'3,Cl1.13.l1C Fair.
lVednesday, Feb. 2211d.-Holiday! F,ve1'yo11e
Thursday, Feb, 23l'Cl.-LCCt1.l1'C ou "Folk
Songs" by A. Foxtou Ferguson.
"The Plaedrus and the Sympowiumz
The lullueuce of Plato O11 Subsequent
Thoughtf, Prof. G1'iggs.
Friday, Feb. 24th.-Fifth Senior Recital. Iu-
ter-Sorority dance at Hemeuway
Ihr Eriilgv 'Parham'
C. A. SCOTT 6: CONIPANY
2 A BEACON STREET
BOSTON, MASS. '
COLLEGE, ACAKDEMIC AND HIGH
SCHOOL WORK A SPECIALTY
SEND FOR AGENCY MANUAL
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CALENDAR - continuea
Monday, Feb. 27tl1.-iXI1'. Champlain endeav-
ored to make Beauties! Phi Mu Gam-
ma play "The Batehelor's Romance'
given for the Endowment Fund.
Tuesday, Feb. 28lIl1.-C01111NC11CC1UCl'lt Assign-
YYednesday, Mar. ISI.-Jl1l1lO1'S posed for a
Thursday, Mar. 2nd,-Lecture by Mr. Fergu-
' son on "VagalJondia."
Friday, Mar. grd.-Senior Stunt! Seliool
A closed for Spring Recess.
Thursday, Mar. Qlll.-XMEGS-'ECF11 Club dance.
Tuesday, Mar. I.1,'El1.-BEICIC again to work!
First Post-Graduate Recital.
Thursday, Mar. I6'El1.-SCHIO1' Recital.
Friday, Mar. 17th. Pupil, up for individual
H work in Gesture, says, 'lHeaven help
me in this my hour of trialf'
A udge a Shaving Soap
by its lather. If it is
full, rich and creamlike,
the box mmf read
M . Q
EQ , 7
0 st ,Damefs 69 -Son 3
M R ,R M
E rtnirrz .... E
4 232 Summer Street, Boston. Massachusetts
aeaeeaeasaeaetee e maeaetiasae seeeeeeeaee
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. L TIZE GENZZVE CHAJNZDLER15
Q it Om we OWS CQRSET .STORES
f c I semi for Tread Booklet MRS- GEO, CHANDLER
yt. ffii'-Q 12-14 Winter St. 422 Boylston St.
ALAQ Avnrl Henry Lombard
A 22-26 Mmfmfs Row Afam amz Madame Irene CORSETS
'A A BOSTON WAISTS and NECKWEAQR
575 COLUMBU S AVENUE
Saturday. Mar. I8lll.iPOSll-Gl'2lC.lLlZ1lC play,
"Every Man in His Huinouif' Ben
Tuesday, Mar. ZISAE.-SCCOl'lCl Post-Graduate
Recital. junior dance.
Thursday, Mar. 231'd.fSC1llOl' Recital.
Thursday, Mar. goth.-The Fresliman Stunt.
Saturday, April IST.-IQOHIGO and Juliet papers
Thursday, April 6tli.-Senior Recital.
Saturday, April Stli.-Dutch supper in College
building given by Emerson Club ol
Tuesday, April lltll.-SlIllClC1llfSi Association
Thursday, April 13tli.-Last Senior Recital.
Sunday, April 2lSll.-10.30 A. M. llziccalau-
reate Sermon in Union Congrega-
The L1'tcZzfie178Z Stizclio
to 15eo1S7e who know about 151'cturas
Booklet on Request Discount to Emerson College Students
D. B. Mclntire, President A. G. Waite. Secretary
CL UB IE WELR Y
The .Fisk Teachers' Agencies
EVERETT o. Fisiq a co.
Send la any of lhe following addresses for Agency Manual Free
2 A Park Street, Boston, Mass.
156 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y.
1505 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D. C.
39 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, Ill.
4141 Century Building, Minneapolis, Minn.
816 Central Savings Bank Bldg., Denver, Col.
21442 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal.
238 Douglas Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
Monday, May Ist.-8 P. M. Post-Graduate
Play, "Twelfth Night."
Tuesday, May 2l'lCl.-9.30 A. M. Physical Cul-
ture Drill, Debate, Pantomime. 2.30
P. M. Senior Recital.
ll-fednesday, May 3I'Cl.-9.30 A. M. Post-Grad-
nate Recital. 8 P. M. Senior Play,
"A Royal Family."
Thursday, May 4th,-9.30 A. M. Class Day.
2.30 P. M. Alumni Association annu-
al meeting. 6 P. M. Alumni Banquet
Friday, May 5th.-9.30 A. M. Commencement
Exercises. 11.30 A. M. Faculty Re-
And another school year has passed.
V? i t l
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STUDENTS, REPORTERS. and OTHERS
Manufactured lay 1
Ofhce Specialties De Luxe fInc.l
68 High Street Worcester, Mass.
w. e -'f , , 5'
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Cffzzavnjifdin am? Farrar
161 Tremont .Street
Boston, - Mass.
A Class photographers for Emerson 1910-1.911
A CLASS RAT ES GRANTED
TO ALL STUDENTS IN EMERSON COLLEGE
1 V' 'I .
:IW Aa S
Q H I. A. , r
Howard - Wesson
Halftones of Portraits, Views and
other Subjects for School Pub-
lications. Engraving for Class
Books a Specialty
- Halftones QfPorimii.9, Groups, Etc., in the
H,E'II'lE7'.5'07'lZIl7L,, and Emerson College Blag-
azine were made by HOIIIILFI1-LVL'.9.907l Co.
4 Walnut St. Worcester
P2itl'0l e ur advert
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