Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1912

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1912 volume:

Cmerson CoUege Eitiravp Founded by the Students Attending the College During the Year 1892-93 No. ' bl.LB E,.,5.3. 19.1,2. co. . Gift of This Book is for Library use only. THE EMERSONIAN VOLUME V PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS’ ASSOCIATION EMERSON COLLEGE OE ORATORY BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS EMERSON COLLEGE. 3lu grateful reragnitian of I|is serutres to our Alma Mater, Ijis uufailiug iuterest iu earnest stutieuts, au l|is Ijeartg aggredatiou of utork melt boue, me behicate tljis book to our stalmart aub Ijelpful alrustee, (i[eacber aub Slfrieub, Wtlltam nhilanii A ulflafll This to the Emerson-school-days, Ilapjhly true. Golden-rule-days, M aking-the- M ind-a-good-tool-days, Fitting tor serviee in life. In range, from-the-King-to-the- Fool-days, ' Fhe spinning- from-distaff-to-S pool-days. The poised, the controlled and Kept-cool-days, Which strengthen for peace or for strife. Graduates come to the Fast-days, Stronger because of the Past-days, ' rhinking them Passing-to-fast-days, Longing to keep them awhile. And yet they are Prize-what-thou-hast-days, And never, In-Pain-stand-agast-days, Rejoice! — they are Forces-amassed-days, He glad in their glory and smile. l " o all is this quality Year-book, This, a so-touchingly- Near-book, Yes, and a possible Tear-book, To some of the Emerson fold. ' fhis is a future Good-cheer-book, This is an Answer-back-“Here”-book, This is a Memory-dear- book. The part that will never grow old. — All €71 A. Stock dale. ll- ' Lk j( kj; via A RUT y-V n }i X n . ll JLJUiJL A ( k jl a XAJCT t W IL « iUU lVX II EMERSONIAN BOARD, 1912. Erp tl|p (Eurlain IStafs The Emersonian is just starting on her fifth entrance upon the stage of time. She pretends, at least, to be smart and is presump- tous enough to set the fashion in dress. The wise ones hint that her dress is simply an old one made over, with a few new season’s colors for trimmings in place of the old faded ones. This, alas, is true, but necessarily so, for the same material is always a la mode in Emersonian Circles. You will, therefore, see the reflec- ted— yet far dimmer splendor — of a former creation. We pray, however, that the former editors and classes will not take our little liberties ill ; in our wildest moments we dared not hope to equal their brilliant efforts. Indeed, the Em- ersonians of yesteryears have been true friends in our hour of need and we are most grateful for the aid which they gave us. The slight changes which are herein seen are due to the restless desire of all for the unusual, and to our own wilful tastes. HENRY LAWRENCE SOUTHWICK, President. HARRY SEYMOUR ROSS Dean. ALLEN ARTHUR STOCKDALE, Chaplain. (®ur PrnfrsBora The ones who have not only taken us far- ther on the road of the Art of Expression, but those who have also helped us find ourselves, who have helped supply the lack in our natures and given us a truer, broader, nobler outlook on Life. They have been faithful and painstaking in a task that is bound, at times, to be tiresome ; patient in the midst of difficulties which are inevitably encountered, for they have led us to the life-giving sjrrngs of Human Ex- perience. Our professors — and we are glad to add, our friends — therefore receive our deep and heartfelt ap])reciation. EBEN CHARLTON BLACK, A.M., LL.D. Poetics; English and American Literature WILLIAM G. WARD, A. M., English Literature; Psychology. WALTER BRADLEY TRIPP, Dramatic Interpretation; History of Drama; Impersonation; Analysis. CHARLES WINSLOW KIDDER, Vocal Physiology; Hygiene of the Voice; Acoustics. SILAS A. ALDEN, Applied Anatomy; Hygiene; Physical Training. JESSIE ELDRIDGE SOUTHWICK, Voice Culture; Shakespeare. LILIA ESTELLE SMITH, History of Education; Pedagogy; School Management. FOSS LAMPRELL WHITNEY, Personal Criticism; Goethe’s Faust. MAUD GATCHELL HICKS, Dramatic Literature; Interpretation; Pantomime. AGNES KNOX BLACK, Literary Interpretation; Analysis; Reading as a Fine Art. GERTRUDE McQUESTEN, Technique of the Voice; Articulation. ELVIE BURNETT WILLARD, Lyceum and Concert Reading; Instructor in Repertoire. HARRIET C. SLEIGHT, Anatomy; Physiology; Hygiene. GERTRUDE M. CHAMBERLIN, Browning and Tennyson. ROBERT HOWES BURNHAM, Dramatic Make-Up. ELSIE R. RIDDELL, Gymnastics; Fencing; Aesthetic Dancing. PRISCILLA C. PUFFER, Gesture; Elocution. 0fl tlip (Elasa The work — and it was work, hut withal a pleasant one despite the intrusion of some of you on our plans, and the unreasonahle elimination of much interesting and de- lightful material through your fear of becoming poets and authors at one bold leap — is, at last, in those eager hands of yours. We have attempted to breathe an air of spon- taneity and naturalness in these pages, particularly in the write-u])S, an air which, perhaps, has a little more volume than usually. Our efforts may not measure up to your expecta- tions, but we trust that you, remembering the conditions under which we labored, will wink your eyes at the glar- ing faults and show, not justice, but mercy. And yet, no matter what be your pleasure, we are content in great part with the thought that sometime, in days to come, when the shadows are heavy around you, you will open up this slender volume and perhaps think once more. Of the days when you ivcrc young and gay, iriicii study zoas coiistaiitly interspersed zaith play. 34 T II i E M K R S O N I A N Estiikk Aitm.kijy. Syracuse, New ' ork Althougli in i)rivate life a |uiet, re- tiring girl, yet Miss Applelyv gives a great deal of al)andon to her char- acters in pantomime. They are always well (lertned and subtle. llKNNA ll. KRIS R.VILKY Knoxville, Tennessee Mrs. Bailey has proven herself an able speaker in her class in Ifxtempo- raneous Speaking, and if all her dis- courses are as interesting as the one she gave in accei)tance of the office of President of the Story-telling Club of Knoxville, Tennessee, her future as a successful and influential club woman is assured. The only rival to this suc- cess was her interpretation of Bion- dello in a recent scene from “Tam- ing of the Shrew.” ' 1 ' H li E E R S O N I A N 35 Abbik a. P)Ali, Millington, ( j uel ec . One so versatile as Miss Rail, pos- sesses many aecomplishments, hnt one of the best evidences of her ability was shown in her rendition of ‘‘The Gala Dress " at a Senior recital. The episode was charmingly and ividlv l)ortrayed. Second only to this was her characterization of iMiss Prim in the recent productions of ‘‘Wagner at the Smallville Woman’s Club. " WlNlFRltl) 11. 1)KNT Z I H Somer ille, Massachusetts Y. W. (’. A. Cjiliiuet, ‘It: Clir. Junior I’roin ( ' oininittoe. ‘11; Stunt ( ' oinniitteo. ' lli: lOndowinont (’onnnittee, Class t ' ice-l’i-osident. ' 12. In her reading of ‘‘If J W ere King,” Miss Pent displayed her usual carefid and thoughtful working out of her author ' s thought. Her work, whether it he in dialect or narrative form, is al- ways clearly and cleverly executed and her reading on this occasion was up to her usual high standard. 36 THE EM ER SO EM AN Ll’cillk I k ns, Nashville, Tennessee ' I ' his demure damsel is one of our new members. Her (|uiet, unassum- ing manner often (|uells the merriment that arises when Miss Eastman gives one of her famous impersonations. l’erha])S Miss Binns will he best re- membered for her effective interpreta- tion (jf “Prayer " in Mrs. I’nffer ' s ges- ture class. Rose G. Boynton kfx New Prague, Minnesota In spite of the fact that Miss Boyn- ton has gained the envial)le reputation of The Matinee Idol of the Senior Class since her production of " Grin- goire” (miff said), we will pass that by and sjieak specihcally of her plat- form work. Her own cpiaint sense of humor lends itself peculiarly to her in- terpretations which radiate brilliancy and vitality. THEE M E R S O N I A N 37 Jkssik Brown $Mr Medford, Massachusetts In her personal appearance and in the possession of a most unusual voice we feel that the gods have indeed been kind to Miss Brown, for in such an art the need of both is great, whether it is inherited or won by great sac- rifice and perseverance. NeivLie C. Burke z t H Ifllenshurg, Washington Students ' Council, ’ll ; ( ' Iniinnnn Junior Stunt, ’ll; Y. W. C. A. Ciiliinet. ’ll-’lL ' . This maiden from the far west has brought much t)f talent and helpful- ness with her, and these same (pial- ities are continually in evidence. Her work in “Carlotta ' s Intended” was masterly and thoughtfully done; it won for her a place among the fore- most readers in the class. 38 T f l E E M E. R S O N I A N I{i)NA 1). Cask I)lossl)urg, i’cnnsylvaniA StiKlciit ( ' ouiifil. ' ll: I’residt ' nt Y. W. A., ' 12: ( ' )uss ' rroiisurer, ’12. In her portrayal of Katherine, in “ ' I ' aming- of the Shrew, " Miss Case was given a siilendid opportunity show her httingness to he a loyal(?) wife. Her trininjilial exit in the arms of her small Retrnehio was especially efiective. Coupled with her interpret- ative ability. Miss Case has a strength, of character and purpose that gives her poise and authority in all of her work. ( ' . i.( )K(;i A Castkkb krky McCune, Kansas In her interpretation of the maid in “Nance Oldheld.” Miss Castleberry made — an otherwise minor part — stand out vividly in our minds by means of her own personality. It was with interest and anticipation we awaited her entrances upon the stage. THE EMERSONIAN 39 HELKNA nRADFORU ChuRCHILL Minneapolis, Minnesotu ( ' omim ' iictMiient Comiuittee. ' 12 ; Stunt ( ' niniiiittee, ’12. As a l arl)arian in the title role of " Ingomar, " Mrs. Churchill achieved great success. Her management of the production wa.s — like all of her work — authoritative, skilful, accurately l)lanned and e.xceedingly effective. Ol.n’K B. Cl.ARK AA 1 Milford. New Hampshire In thinking of Miss Clark’s work since she has come to Ifmerson, her dramatic interpretation ] erhaps stands out most strongly in our minds as her most representative work, especially in her portrayal of the spiritual and feminine side of women characters. She has a lightness of touch, a grace of body and a responsiveness of voice that makes her most attractive in her dramatic productions. 40 THE E E R S O N I A N Makgaklt R. Ci ()uch Groton, Massachusetts In her literary work, Miss Clough finds her best avenue of expression ; it is characterized by depth of thought, careful analysis in form and construc- tion. Wdiatever she writes reveals her breadth of mind and sterling worth of character. Marion L. Corby z4 H Hartford, Connecticuc Mafiiizine Reporter, ' ll; KiidownuMit ( ' oiiiniittvo, ’10; .Tiiiiior I ' roiii (’oiiiiiiit- tee, ’ll. How Romeo could ever jiart from such a Juliet as Miss Colby presented would ineed mystify those who wit- nessed the parting. Like all her im- personations, this one was vivid, vital and inspiring. THE E M E R S O N I A N 41 Alec I A Con eon Ontari L Canada Ciuiadian Cluli Trea.siirei ' . ' lo; (’aiia- diaii ( ' lull President, ' ll; (’lass Treas- urer. ' ll; ( ' anadian ( ' lull President, ' ll’: ( ' lass Secretary, ' 12. The character of Lucippi, in ‘‘Pyg- malion and Galatea,” was very strong- ly presented hy Miss Conhtn. 1 ler sta- ture and voice were her Itest assets, and she used them well in a character that would Ite considered difficult for a young woman to impersonate. Marc.arkt a. Davidson z r Ellenshurg. Washington Endowment ( ' oiiindttee, ' ll; Y. W. (’. A. Cabinet, ' ll : Year Hook P.oard, ' 12. In Margaret Davidson’s work in the ‘‘Senior Stunt, " when she represented the statue coming to life, we were im- pressed anew with the ease and grace which marks all of her platform work. It is not easy to he so ‘‘at home” with an audience as Margaret is, and it is this freedom and self-control that makes it possible for her to handle all her work in so satisfactory a manner. 42 r H K E AI E R S () X I A X Ei.i.a E. Eastman Exeter, Xew Hampshire ( VunnieiictMiuMit Coiniiiittt ' e. ' ll!: (’hisis I’oot, ’12. ' I ' hose present at the Shrew Class ( ? ) on Friday, Marcli first, enjoyed a rare treat. Our character imperson- ator. Ella Eastman, responded to the repeated calls of the Class ( as willing- ly as her modest nature would allow ) and gave us a " take-ofi” ' on memliers of the Faculty which kept us in a gale of laughter. In thought and execu- tion her original character sketches are full of humor and the local color is ca])tivating hj.i.. S. Dornon Krx -Xew Alexandria, Pennsylvania I’re.sideiit Students ' .Vssocijitioii Since hjlla Dornon ' s splendid rendi- tion of Alary E. Wilken ' s “Revolt ttf Mother, " in Senior recitals, she has been in great demand to apjtear on arious public |)rograms. She is now with the “Wagner at the Smallville W oman ' s Club " Company, in the ca- pacity of reader. When any member of the cast is unable to a ppear, Aliss Dornon, without apparent effort, dons the costume and fills the jtlace with as good a grace as though she were the understudy for the character. ' 1 ' H E AI E R S (3 N I A X 4A Mary ' ir( ' .inia Edwards W ilson, North Carolina In a recent recital class. Alary Ed- wards gave ns a clever Italian inij er- sonation which showed tremendous strides in her work. She was at her best in the type of selection she had chosen, and the rendition was espe- cially good : the hearty ap])lanse at the close of her work was j)roof that she was “at (Jiie’’ with her audience. Edna AI. Gii.kivY $Mr Shanagolden, Wisconsin Cliiss t ' ice-I’resideiit, ’tO; CAnniiieiice- iiient Comuiittee, ' ll ; .Junior rruiii Coni- iiiittee, ’ll. Her excellent dramatic work m “Friend Hannah” stands out as Edna Gilkey’s latest and finest achievement. The strength and vitality of her voice, her ])ower of character-portrayal, especially ohx ious in the contrast be- tween the first and last part of the play — gained the admiration of every- one present. Radiation and a hearty and close grip of the audience are ever the characteristics of her work. 44 ' 1 ' II K 1{ M E R S O N I A N Mary T. IIackrtt ISristol, I ' Jliode Island Cljiss Fin.nice ( ' oiniuittee, 12. lA ery time that we hear the words. ‘‘1 l)ade lier come — What, lamb! What, lady bird! — God forbid. Where ' s that girl? — What. Juliet! " we think of the time Wary Mackett acted the part of the Xnrse in Romeo and Juliet Class. W ' e were proud of her when she entertained us by “ ' I ' hc Rule of Contrary " in recital class, hut the acting of the Nurse ' s character was even better. N ' irc.inia Haii.k i)Mr Chatham, 4rginia .Imiior I’roiH ( ' omiiiittee, ' ll : .liiiiinr Week ( ' oiiiiiiittee, ' ll; Treasurer Stu- dents ' Association, ' ll. ' I ' lie e.xtemporaneous Sjieaking Club enjoyed an especially hue session when X’irginia Haile resiionded so willinglv to her name ( although she had not the faintest idea of being- called on ) and in a manner direct and pleasing, held our attention, and by this assured us that she would let no situation arise with which she could not cope. We looked forward with eagerness to the time when she should ajipear on the program the next week. THE EMERSONIAN 45 Lii.lian R. Hartk ' .an j)Mr Brookline, Massachusetts (’lass Treasurer, ’tO; Class Vice-Presi- dent, ' ll; Stunt (’oiniuittee, ' li ; Coiii- ineiiceiueut Coiiuuittee, ' ll ; Assistant Business Mauafjer Year Book, ' ll; Finance Conunittee, ' ll!; Business Man- ager Year Book, ’12. We wonder that Lillian Hartigan can have time to work up such splen- did debates when she is so rushed with the work on the Year Book. When someone at rehearsals says, “W here’s Lillian?” the answer always comes, “She ' s attending to some Year Book business.” We are i)rond that Lillian’s business ability makes it possible to represent our Class in the ca]iacity of Business Manager of the Year Book. Elkanok Houghs Camden, New ’ork .lunior Week ( ’oniniittee. ’ll. I’Beanor Hodges is our star come- dian. Those who attended the Junior I’antomime classes will remember her original sketches with Anne Keck. Eleanor’s specialty act is a decided nov- elty. W ' e may say ’tis easy enough to impersonate “folks,” but when it comes to impersonations that embrace grasshoppers, fishes, idols, etc., we think ’tis too good to he classed with the ordinary, and do not wonder at the distinct hit she makes. 46 T 11 E 1{ M E R S O X 1 A X Lois Houi.kttk, Kansas, Missouri Year Hook Hoard, ' 12. In the production “Trying ' rimes, " the interj)retation of “ ' riie Flight of the Hottentot, " hy Miss Lois Hou- lette, was a ne ' er-to-he-forgoten num- her. W ' e wish to speak es])ecially of the philosophical reasoning l)ack of her gestures and the emotional changes which ra])idly ] assed over her naturally expressive face. Ethhl M. Kank, Halifax, Xova Scotia ' I ' he Class of 1912 extends a hearty welcome to a sister artist from Can- ada. Miss Kane has ai)peared before us many times, and we appreciate her clever work. Her interpretation of Chrysos in " Eygmalion and Gala- tea " was much enjoyed both l)v Di i- sion A and 11, W ' oman ' s Clul) of Dra- matic Art, and by the visiting peers from Di ' ision C and 1). Z4 H T H E E M E K S O N 1 A N 47 Anna AT. Keck Johnstown, Xew York stunt ( ' oiiiiuittw ' , ’10: Eiidowiiieiit ( ' unmiittee, ’ll; Junior Week Commit- tee. ’ll. The work of Anna Keck, in her impersonation of the small hoy is most attractive. Then, too, the energetic S]iirit with which her scene-work is carried through is, while on one occa- sion startling, always worthy of note. W’e refer to Act I 7 vScene 1, “Taming of the Shrew. " T are confident that her splendid enthnsinsm would glorify even the most nninteresting material. Agni ' S S. Kent Alontclair, New Jersey Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’12. Miss Kent has attained distinction hy her ability as a teacher in the Nor- mal Class and elsewhere. Amhitious, persevering, versatile, and at the same time one of onr most cheerful and inihlic-spirited workers, she will lie an inspiration to those who are fortunate enough to come under her instruction. 48 Till-: EMl{RSONlAX Lhaii Kin( ' , i Mr nioomtield, New Jersey stunt ( ' oumiittt ' e. ' ll; Y. W. ( ' . A. Ciili- iiu ' t. ' ll. 4 ' he lyric (jiuility in Miss King’s voice foiiiul its inedinm for expression in her rendition of Longfellow ' s " Hiawatha. " It was delicately sym- pathetic and atinos’pheric. Julie E. Krantz i Mr Adamstown, Maryland Ifspecially commendable is the pre- sentatiim of aged and eccentric char- acters by Miss Krantz. As Lonis XI.. in " Gringoire,” hei work was partic- ularly effective .and the fact that Miss Krantz is onr y(jnngest artist makes this type of work highly interesting to ns. Her accomplishments in other helds show dignity and sweetness, and even the words. " I don’t have my lines " have a peculiar charm. ' r H E E M E R S O X I A X 49 Anna J. Lkuuy Epping, Xew Hampshire To tlie Class of ' ll we are indelhed for Miss Leddy. Though her work was discontinued for a year, we are glad that the call of her profession was strong enough to lure her hack into our ranks, and we feel sure she will not regret her choice. Sylx ' ia LKLANd Bar Harbor, Maine Class Secretar.v, ’10; .Students’ Comioil, ' ll; Class I’esident, ’ll; Students’ Coun- cil, ' 12; Class I’resident, ’12. In the role of “Xance Oldfield,” Sylvia Leland disjjlayed great dramatic ability, handling the humorous as well as the serious portions with ecpial ar- tistic effect. Her Indian war dance, given at the Senior Stunt, will also be remembered by all. A keen thinker, clever along literary lines, and an en- tertaining impersonator and interpre- tator. Miss Leland is a classmate of whom we may he proud. 50 THE E E R S () . I , N EknkIvLa I). McKown Bootli Bay Harl)or, Maine Ia;;:iziue I’oard, ’12. Miss McKown has shown nuich abil- ity in debate. Her cleverness in repar- tee has many times won enthusiastic applause, and her keen sense of humor is delig ' htful. Some of lier best work, aside from deliate, has been in panto- mime, w here ■ slie has taken many parts with success. Her tirst appear- ance in this role was at Chickering Hall, when the Class of 1912 pre- sented their Ereshman Stunt, ‘‘The Korn Huskin. " Emily E. Maps Long Branch, New Jersey .lunioi ' Week Coiiiiiiittee, 11. In dealing- with students, the atti- tude of kindness, courtesy and encour- agement displayed by Miss Majis would iirove a useful cpiality in a teacher ' s profession, were this to he her lifework. “Small kindnesses, habitually practised in onr social in- tercourse, give a greater charm to the character than the display of great ta- lent and accom])lishments.“ T H F. 1 : M E R s C ) N I A N 5 1 Alla M. Martin Krx Elgin, Illinois student Coiuicll, ’10; Finance Connnit- tee, ' 12. Some time ago, Itefore a select au- dience composed of the Evolution of Expression Cluh, Miss Martin gave the following original rendering of “W ' inter " : " The little hrnok heard it. and hnilt a roof, ' Neath which he could house him, water- proof.” Analytical minds in the ’ast as- sembly wondered whether it was pos- sible for a l)rook to he wateqtroof — hnt, as we said, this was some time ago. Miss Martin has since done such excellent work in all branches of her profession that we accord her a high place among our artists. Harkilt C. 1’almEK Ogdensburg, New ' ork Miss Palmer has written some very clever stories adaittahle for platform use, and has delighted her audiences by their presentation. Miss Palmer’s ability is mtt confined to the writing of stories, for she has done some ex- cellent work in dramatics. She ap- peared as Eager Heart in the drama of that title, and played the part with much success. 52 ' r H K E M E 1 ' S C) X 1 , X Euzaketh Janet Kae i Mr Madison, South Dakota .Tiiiiior Pi ' niii. Coiiiuiittee. Ul: .luiiior (’iiiss :M:irslial. ’ll: V. W. (’. A. (’ab- iiiot, ’12. It is with much pleasure that we note the success of ‘“Jane” Rae in tlie various phases of her work, (ufted with an excellent voice and chanuiug- stage i)reseuce, and with a dee]) eii- thusiasiu for her suliject, her reading is most ius|)iriug. Her versatility is shown also in dramatic art, where she has ])layed many roles with success. El’e.v E. Rickard (tMr Weatherford, Texas Miss Eula Rickard won enthusi- astic comment as .Alexander i n ‘‘Xance Oldtield. " Having been among ns for only a short time, it is dirhcnlt to say in which (le])artment of the work she is at her best, hut we have seen evidence of good work in many lines, and gladly welcome her. ' 1 ' 11 E 1{ M E R S O N I A N J. W ' .u rKK Rkkvks Fairmont, W est X ' irginia stunt ( ' oniiiiittuu, 12. Mr. Reeves comes to us from the University of Wooster, where he made a good record as an orator. He earned a similar distinction at Emer- son, and the Class of W12 feels that it has chosen wisely in selecting him for onr Commencement orator. Mr. Reeves has done strong work as a reader, ancl all wish him success in his profession. Fr. ncks (j. Riorden t Mr Niagara Falls, Xew X ' ork Miss Riorden has ajipeared with much success in Dramatic Art. She has an important part in “Captain Letterhlair,” which will doubtless win as enthusiastic comment as her past work has gained. In all her work there is a carrying (piality which is worthv of mention. 54 T II E E M E E S () N I A N Ruth R. Roank kfx Springfield, Alassachnsetts Students ' ( ' uuncil, ' 10; .runior I’rniii. ( ' oiiiiiiittee. ' ll: Ser}te:nit-:it-Anns, ' 12. -Miss Roane’s interiiretation of Rrowning’s " Love Among the Ruins " is remarkable. She enters so sym- pathetically into the author ' s mood and brings out with great delicacy of touch the minuteness of detailed description in contrast with the passionate per- sonal love ajipeal. Sadik S. Rohin.son i Mr (fainsville, (Georgia In the annual Rhi Mu Ga ma play, the leading role of I lannah was ahlv played by Miss Robinson. Iler sunny cheerfulness was entirely at home with the hapiiy, impetuous Hannah. Should iMiss Robinson choose to go on farther in her dramatic work we feel assured of her success. T I I E li M K R vS O N I A N 55 Isabel Roof WAst Minister, Maryland Isabel Roop has gained the distinc- tion of l)eing (jiir Suffragette. The feminine jjart (jf the Class never worry about their rights when the fair Isabel is ])resent. In debate her poise and jjower to think while on her feet, conplerl with a frank and ready wit, has made her a success fnl contestant. Grace C. Rosaaen z t H Seattle, Washington Especially in her portrayal cjf Ingo- mar in the play of that name is Miss Rosaaen deserving of much credit. The strong, virile character of the bar- barian warrior, as well as his wealth of love for the Greek maiden, Parthe- nia, was portrayed with strong, mas- terly execution. The personality and poise, as well as the strong mental grip of her audience, chich Miss Ro- saaen possesses to a marked degree, gives great strength to all of her char- acterization. 56 ' I ' llK EMERSOXIAX Mary 1’. vEandstrom z t H Oregon City, Oregon Miss Sandstroni’s cliaracterization of Eriar Lawrence in the cell scene was exce])tional. ' I ' he (le])th and sym- pathetic sincerity of her voice : the (|ihet, authoritative ])resence ; the sim- ple wealth of understanding of hn- man experience was the hackgronnd Miss Sandstrom gave ns in her in- terpretation of one of Shakespeare ' s most noble and lovable friars. I’E.izABKTn C. J. Smith kfx Ifrie, Pennsylvania d ' he “Cemar " of onr Class. This yonng lady is no ‘‘clod nntronliled by a s])ark.’ ' Hers is the mind that grasps things (piickly and is ready to challenge the most clever student of the knhyiat. In . esthetic Dancing and Pantomime “Betsy " Smith e.x- cells. Her little body is a ] erfect rythmn and the ex])ression of snp]»le- ness and grace. T 11 K K A1 E R S O N I A N n Maud AI. Smith Williamsport, 1 ’ennsylvania Students ' (’nuiicil, ' u ' .i; Kndowuieiit ( ' oiiiiiiittee, ' 1o, In her interpretation of “1 ' he Ini- tiation of Mary Elizalieth,” Miss Smith is very suecessfnl. She is true in her child imiiersonation, hecanse of her ])o ver to understand and portray the child ' s mind and point of view. Mer determination and ]iersonality warrant her success. Edna N. Spear z t H Tyler, Texas Cliainiiun .lunior I’roiii. Committee, ' ll: Y. W ( ' . A. Caliiiiet, t:.’; Secretary I’aii- llellenic, ' 12; Year Hook Hoard, ' i ' J. The dramatic nature of Miss Spear found true ex])ression in the character of Romeo in the cell scene. With Miss Sandstrom as Friar Lawrence, and Aliss Spear as Romeo, it was a scene that will not soon lie forgotten. Wdth her personality and pleasing manner, coupled with her thorough training, she will make an enviable success in either the held of teacher or interpretator. 58 TllK KMRRSOXIAX loNK ' . StKVKNS I Mr Detroit, Alicliiijan iMKldWiiiiMit ( ' omiiiittee, ’10; V. W. ( ' . A Caliiiiet, ' lO; V. W. (’. A. ’ico-I’resi- (ItMit. ' ll; (’lass Secret.aiy. ' ll: Y. W. (’. A. Trt ' asurt ' i ' , ' 1:2: Stu(U iit ( ' oaiicil. ’ll’: ( ' oiiimdiicdineiit ' oiimiiftcc, ' ll’: Collt ' jji ' Xdws Editor. ' 12. As I’arthenia in “Ingomar. " lone Stevens was at lier liest She left a clean-cnt, definite idea in onr minds of the gentle (ireek maiden — it was true inter])retation, heightened by her own inate delicaev and refinement. AIary A1. Si’U.iVAN Westerly, Rhode Island Year Hook Hoard, ' 12. One of the most enjoyable nnmhers in onr year ' s program was May Sulli- van ' s reading of the Tomb Scene from " Romeo and Juliet. " Her work was strong, true and convincing. T H I-: E AI E R S O N I A N Alice Eieijan Walker Kittery Point, Alaine Y. W. (A A. Caliiiiet, ' 12. ' I ' lie humor of Dickens always has Its universal appeal, and the “Dora Episode” in David Copperheld is one of the most delightful. Aliss Walker, in presenting this selection, gave ns a very natural and pleasing piece of in- terpretation. and we relived the fa- miliar picnic and snhsequent ride with the keenest interest. Xeva E. W ' alter West Pittston, Pennsylvania Aliss Neva Walter of Division D will long he remembered for her effi- cient work as Lady Gay Sjianker in “London Assurance.” Her comedy roles always delight her hearers, and she will he long remembered as sure cure for “bines.” 60 r 11 1 -: K M K U S O N 1 A X Kuril L). Watts Kingston, Pennsylvania Miss Watts’ work, in Recitals, is especially noteworthy. She is the young lady who has emleared “The ' Far Kahy " to ns. ' Fla nigh a difficult task, her characterizations of the Ral)- hit and Fox were e.xcellent. Jean C. Welsh Gorham, New Hampshire .Iiuiior I’l ' uni. Coiiiniittee, ' ll ; ( ' hnir- iiuin Kins and Kin (’oniinittee, ' 12. 1 low many of us would give most anything we possess to hear Miss Smith say to us, “Excellent teaching! ’ Miss Welsh has become (|uite accus- tomed to that criticism in Normal Class. But there is one Normal class that both Miss W’elsh and the rest of us will never forget. Jean is now able to give the exact distance from the platform, in the hall, to the floor — by actual measurements. T H E E AI E R S ( ) X I A X 61 JosEPHiNi ' W. Whitaker Arlington. Massachusetts Rostoii Eiiiersuii College Club. Whittier’s " Snow Bound, ’’ as it ap- peared on the Senior Recitals, with Miss Whitaker as interpreter, was a delightful nuinlier. Mer modesty and simplicity formed a fitting back- ground for this type of selection. Mr. C. H. McLean St. Johns, Canada . lthough he was with us but a very short time, we are glad to numlier him as one of our Class. We hojie that he will be with us again in the near fu- ture. The Seniors in their caps and gowns can rise above their ups and downs. AS SENIORS. THE EMEIvSOXIAX 65 g i ntnr (Class l ann lli-avely we sail f ' loni the liarlan- today, Laiiiielied oat on the ”i-eat sea of Life; Ve leave Alina Hater lt( hind on the shore. And tarn to the battle of strife. We have said farewell to onr teachers and friends, To file care free days id ' onr youth; And now we ninsf steer onr own shijis to .sea. And kee]i onr own ensitiii ahd ' t. Mayliap sonietinies ' neath a fair hine sky, ' e will sail trininjihant ly on; I5nt he brave and take heart, oh iny comrades. If all is not fair at the dawn. ' Tis the battles of life that will make onr ship I’rond of its voyaf e and name; ' Tis the storm it withstands, and not the calm seas. Which enroll it in colors of llanie May each ship which sails from the harbor today Kaise hij hest the banner of Lijiht; And each at his helm j ive the watchword, “In Truth there is honor and mij hf. " Then here ' s to fair weather, my comrades. And strenf ' fh to meet winds that blow ill; .May yonr voya e be tilled with all conra e, Fai-ewelll (lood cheer with yon still! loxic N ' elm.v Steven.s, ’12. SCENE OF OUR LABORS. 68 T li E i M p: R O X 1 A X (l9ra uale Qllaas THE MIRAGE. ' I ' he luul ooiiit ' — my task was doiu . I ]ilo(l(l(‘(l home with hiirdeiitHl feet. And my day’s lalior ' s scanty snm. 1 laid aside nnpleasant seeming tliiniis To dream long dreams of wliat Tomorrow lirings. All looked so fair — no gloom was thei ' e Within Tomorrow’s dazzling gatt : And in my dream 1 saw the glari ' That pierced the gloom of self-ccnitcnd. Could I hnt reach the brilliant tirmament! I arose. 1 conhl no longer wait. With hurning zeal — which none conld ftad Knt those who have a prize to gain 1 pressed ahead. " The mighty wheel Of fate wonid tind it diliicult to (piench My ardor now;” thns spokt ' my soul. " r wrench From me the glories will attain I " 1 scarce had tnrned ere 1 had learned ' I ' liat side hy side with me walked om ■ Vlio neither sought my gaze nor spnrmal Mine as I locdced. lleside me stood — ' today. " Wliat. thou I " I cried, . ' aid slay " I’ll lead the w :i. L ' ntil . ’onr eager race is run. " " Ah no.” said I. " For I shall tr, ' i ' o reach that gate ere set of snn ' Fhe (iate Content is then hard hy.’’ She smiled. " ' I ' liat gate is farther than yon know. Few reach that star, hut many see the glow. Shall yon succeed’ (iod’s will he done.’’ I’ve traveled long amid the throng " Who journey on that self-same way. Some sad and some with merr.x ' son.g. And ’though the height still beckons na‘ ahead. It’s glamour’s lost within the martial tread Demanded hy our guide. ' I’oday. Mary Angelo Fowahds. THE E M E K S () N I A N 69 Lrcii.E I’akkv, r;it( ' rsoii, X( ' v .Torsey Junior Wook ( ' oiiiniittee, ’lit; Cluss Socre- tui-.v. ' lli. " A clu ' iTy li]t, :i l•ollnv (‘ ' ( , a passiiio jiloas- illji ' tnlloiK . " Lois A. I5 eil, Z$H Tacoma, Vasllillf ■toll stunt ( ' oiiiinittee. ' Oit- ' IO; C ' hiss Sccretiiry, ’lo; Y. W. (’. A. Ciibiuet, ’lU- ' H ; ( ' oiuiiieiiceuuuit (’ouuuittoe, ' ll ; ( ' olloito A " ews Editor, ’ll: Stu- (lont Couneil, ' 111 ; J’hiss I’resident, ’ 12 ; Editor of Year Hook, ' 12 . " A calm, (iiiiid face willi llic liojit of tlic vis in O ' soul Shiniii” so iK ac(d ' nlly llivoiioii if.” ' Wvsirn r.m.Ei! I ' Aivcka, Kansas stunt Coinniitti ' c, ' 10; .lunior 1‘roni C’oininit- tee. ' 10. " Hcv face as llie iveaf eye of Heaven shone hvioht And irnnh sunshine in a shady sjiof.” 1 70 T 11 E E M 1-: Iv S O N 1 A N Alk ' io I ' 7 Coxaxt IMaintield, New Jersey .Timiov Week Coininittee, ’10. “.Modesty in woimin is a virtue niosl coin- nieinlalde.” Kva H. ( ' ll riu ' iiii.L, t MF l{()slindale, .M assaclin.setls Students ' Couiicil. ' 00 ; ( ' luiinuaii Stunt (’oui- iuitt(‘e, ' 10: (’lass I ' l ' esideut. ' ll. " All nil l( ssoiu‘d j irl, unsclioolt d, uii]irac- listed ; llapjiy in tin ' s, slie is not yet so old r nt sin may learn. " Stem.a .M. Hoswoki ii Fd kins, V(‘sl Virj inia “A wonian in wlioni llierc li(‘s A i r;icioiis, dee|)-|iei t(H-1(Ml calin. " i T 1 1 E I-: 1-: R S O i I A X 71 Mai:v a. Kdwariis Oslikosli, A ' iscoiisiii " A iiiaiiiKM- (piicM, (‘vc ' ii ri ' scrvcd.” Mai II K. Fiski: 4 Mr I );mv(M s, M assiicli iisct ts ( ’liairniau Stunt (’oniniittee. ' 12. " LooU li( nealli Ilia suifaca, 1(M iiol tlia (pial ily (if a til ill” nor its Wdi lli t‘sca|i(‘ tliea. " (JuACE (’. IIa.m, llavcM ' liill, .Massachusetts stunt ( ' ouunittcc. ' 10; ( ' oiniiieuecnu ' ut Com- mittee. ' ll: Cliairniau Social Comniittee, ’12. ■•Much study is Ihe weaiiiiess of my llcsli.-’ T FT 1-: 1 : M ]{ R S () .V 1 A X AIauv (J. Ki;i. urn- I ul1(“. .Mon laiia, StmliMits ' (’oiincil, ' 12. " Tlion lialli (piick l•(“ason ami sli-onji ' ' lli(•ll envious iikmi admire. " .M. i:ie IC. Xic.viii!, Z i H iloversville, X(“ v Vork Class Seeretary. ' nn ; Stunt Coiumittee. ' On; Students ' ( ' niiucil, ' on; .lunior Week. ' 10; Cliainnau lOuttutaiiuneut ( ' uiiunittee, ' 12. smile for (‘very Joy, a tear for every sor- row, A consolation for ( very eri(d’. und eneonr- a,i ‘m( nt for (“V(‘rv 1 io|k . " A.nxett.v K. Moonv Rye, (’olorado " She hears tiu maiks of many years well spent, (If virtiu ' , truth, W( ll-tried and wise (“, |K‘ii en (•( . " THE EMERSONIAN Rurm S. Xewton, KFX West Ihtveii, ( ' nniiecticut CoiiiiiieiiceiiuMit ( ' (iininitt(‘e. ’ll ; Socrotary I’aii-IIelleuic Association, ' ll; Stunt Coniinit- tee, ’111. " Slie (loeth little kindiH ' sses Which most hnive uiidniH ' oi- desiiise.” hvMiAxoi! W. Po.MEKOY 1 ’em! »i ' ()ke, iMaine Clminnan Stunt ( ' oinniittee, ’a!); ( ' lass Trcsi- (t(‘iit, ’K); Stndf ' uts’ (’onncil. ' lo; V. W. (’. A. Caliinet. ’ll: Editor INlagazim . ’ll-’li;. " Intellect (list inoiiished hy rajiidity of thonoht.” .M.vdelixe 1. K.yxiiali, St. .lohiislnii ' v, N ' eiinont (’lass Treasurer, ' 1:1. " (Iraceftil and nsefni all she does, l l(‘ssiiio- and Idest where ' ei-e she ffo( s.” I 74 T H K E M E R S () N I A X 1 ' ’ayk L. Smii.ev, Z I H Alhaiiv, X( v York Junior A ' ook ( ' oiuniittoo. ' 10 ; Stunt Coiiiiuit- tee, ' ll- ' ii ' ; V. W. ( ' . A. Ciiliiuot. ' il- ' lL’; ' ico-I’rt“si(leut Studouts ' Associiitiou. ' ll ; Cluss ' ic( ' -l‘rosi(lout, ' ll’: Stunt ( ' ouiiuit- too. ’ll. tlu‘11 litM- f ' :ic( Wii.s so ufcli, so I ' till ol ' tiiirl li. ' Hu oviM ' llowiiios of jui iiiiioc(‘iit liearl.” IIki.ex SvMoxDS, Z4 H Spriiiofiold, Massiiclmsetts Student’s Council, ’32. " Fail- lit lit iiiaidtMi, Idite lioi- eyes, ( ' lieeks wliicli llie i-o.se luis hfiohUy tom-lie l. Lips full (d ' siuil(‘s so raft ' . " Jessie M. Vee. is, AA I ( niiiey. Illinois Junior rroin Connuittee, ’in; ( ' onuuenceinent Conunittee, ’ll " lixjivession alone can inv( st heanly willi eoiuinerinj ' cliarni. " ' 1 ' 1 1 E 1-: M !•: R S ( ) X 1 A X Alice F. Ivievexaail Died .March E Time was when day on (mji ' er win«- Flew 1o her western hower. And sail " ;- as none hnt day could siiif A son ' of snn and dower. The sonji; ! The son” ' ! ’Tis vain. Day died The hour Ihe King bent down And jiicked a jiearl from out life ' s ti le To deck His priceless cretwn. The Juniors in their work are strong, They’ll all be stars before very long. - ' - I r T 1 1 K E A1 E R S ( ) N I A X (UlasH Snll 1913 A8I1LKY, ItllEA K. AT’NE. LIEU AX 31. BAKTEETT. HAZEE E BASSETT, E EZ W. BEI.E, EAEBA E. BKACKETT, EISA E. F.UEWEi;, IIEEEX BUKiiriAIAX. EEADVS E. BROOKS, ETHEE C. BROWN, EIEEEVN .M. r.r(’KHorT, aeeene ( ' AREY, .M.VRTHA E. CAREEN, l,IEI E N R. CEARK. EIEEEVN E. Cr,OW, 3IABEEEE 31. CODY, 3IARY A. O.VETON, .JESSIE I. DAYIS, EEIZABETH 31. 1)01)1), .1. DOCIA DODSON, DRESIEEA DEROIN, BERNICE ES310ND, .VEICE E. EAEEKNER, AEICE 31. EEEKER. EVA E. EOWEER. AB.BIE 31. OOR3IA.N. BERTHA E. 31. OOSS, E3I1EE R. OREEN, AEICE O. OREEN, A3IEEEV 31. WKiOENS, .lEEIA .1. WIEEIS, I1A3I3IOND. IIAZEE B. HARRIS, Ei;iEA 1 ). HENCKEEY. EEORENCE S. HOET. VID.V N IN ETTA HEBBARD, HEEEN HI ' rCHENSON. 31YR ' riE 31. EE.U ITT. HEEEN 31 A( D( ).N.VED. CEAR.V .V. 3UDONAED. VERA 3E ((;reoor. ISA bee E. 3I EAT(T1Y. .lE.VN 3E R3IEIN, IRENE 3E ' l’HESON. .lESSlE 31. 3HEEER. INEZ E. NEWTON, OEIVE OE(EV NOIR ' ROSS. EVEEYN R. I ' .VRSEEY, I ' EARE A. I ' .VRTRIDOE. NE31A 1‘E.VRSON, AEICE I. I’ORTER. EIEEEVN SAEEORD. 31RS. 3EVRY SHA3IB.VCH, 3EVRY E. SHANK. 3EVRY K. SITHOO, 3I.VIT) TEAE, EOIS E. w.vi roN. EDrrii r. WARNER. ECCIEE E. WEST. RETH 31. WE.STCOTT, 3EVR.JORIE 31. HENDERSON, HEAR A B. ROSE .1. THE CLASS OF 1913. THE KMEKSONIAX 79 3imtnr (Class Ih ' urkeii, pines of the Xortlilaiid ! And hearken, ye Southerly oaks! I’lion .Von and the far ■estern inonntains, Onr Eastland a hlessin invokes. I ' or liere in the East to the nortliward. In tlie lap of c-ultnre. there rose A home of lionies for the student, Wlileli sinee, none nn ;lit depose. And yearly tliis errand old eolle.tie. As a niajiiiet lias drawn to its arms. Vonr own loved ont ' s from fond hea i th-lii es. To en.joy and enhanee its charms. And slie thanks yon for the .itivin.ic. ' I ' wiee hlessi ' d it is for all. Eor thonjth slie takes thmn from yon. When yonr hour comes to recall. ' I’lieii hack to the home of their childhood. Hack to the land of tlieir hii ' tli. She will ,i;ladly send tliem to yon. Eor she will liave proved tlieir worth. If .Mill sent her when she snnnnoned A hard ron.uh mass of stone. She ' ll strive through all the Ion, it years Your failure to atone. And if dili.ttently carving:. She liiids deep at the heart A .Item of wondrous heant.v IIow well she has done her jiartl •Viid since in each lies some virtue, Tliat virtue will she find. •Viid then teach how to hroaden In hody, soul, and mind. So with deepest love and lioma.ite. In praise we lift onr voice. And call down a henedictlon On the colleife of our choice. YIakth.c Ijola (’aui:y, The Freshmen all are on their way But their careers are far away. (flasB iSulI 1914 I’.AILEY, A. I.OUKAIAK BAiiJOY, p:thel 15EAN, MARY F. BEATTIE, ELIZABl-rril E. BOYER, LT CTLEE E. BREEDOX, MARY A. BURT ON, ISABEE CHAPMAN, GERTRUDE C ' UKTIS, LAURA B. DAVIS, AT ' N ( ' . DE: IING, DOROTHEA EASTMAN, S. (TIRISTINE EVANS, ALICE -M. EARWEEE, REBECCA ( ’. ITSHER, M. BEANCIil ' ; FLEMING, .101 IN E. FRANK, A(ENES .M. GORDON, ELSIE ,M. HADDOCK, .MRS. RUTH HICKS, (’ARRIE B. IGO, ADELAIDE V. •lOIINSON, MII.DRIOD E. KANARR, AEEIE LA VKENE, .V.MY E. LYNDON, .lUDITH II. .McDonough, bertha .Mc ' MICHAEE. BELLE .MICHEL, FRIEDA O ' CO.NNELL, S.VDIE A. R. PADDOCK, M. IMOGE.NE RISELEY, .MATTIE ROY, .KJHN ,1. S CR I B N E R , .V N .V ST A S I .V SI.MONS, FRANCES F. S.MART, ESTHER AV. S. MITH, HELEN .V. SMITH, .JESSIE .M. SILUIRELL, DORIS C. S(H ' IRES, .MRS. HELENA STEA’E.NSI )N. FER.N STILES, FLORENCE ( STOKES, KETUR.VH G. STRICKL.VNT ). MARGA RET SULLIA’.V.N, ELIZ.VBETH SULLIVAN. .MAY.ME T. VRR.V.NT. M.V I )ElJ ' ;iN E TOBIN, .M. ISABEL WEST. ,IE. . E. AVINDSOR, .TE.NNIE E. .AI. AVLNSLOAV, ARTHUR F. AVOLDSTAD. DOROTHY .AI. THE CLASS OF 1914. 82 T H 1-: E M E R S O X I A X iffrpahutau (Hlaas Pnrm (After hearing Dr. Rlack’s leeture on “The Triad of Genius.’ ' ) Genius ! As we speak it — as we feel it. What sw( et uielod.v it sin.gs ! What a world of .glory in it! Wliat a triniiiph as it rings! Is the path of genius rosy? It has many a petal hriglit Tint the way is often thorny. And for every day a night. If our talent much or little, Granted to ns by the gods, Sliall inspire onr hearts to service. Shall we take it at its oddsV As we know, have known, .and will know What if we wotdd have success. We must work — .and while w( ' re working Think of others ' ha])piness. Work for all we want in llea en. For the best while we are hen ' : And the test is man’s exertion. The reward is thricely dear. Genius ! Is it life? Ah! it is more! It is life with ])uri)ose filling All the heart with love and .toy. Jlaklng most of all our talents. Openin,g wide each “mystery door,’’ " Till the sunbeams kiss the shadows. " And our faith holds no alloy. An Ambitious Fre.siiman. ' ] ' 1 1 1-: I{ M E R vS O N I A N 83 prtal S tu rntfi liartlett, Lilia Hell. James A. Berry, Gladys A. Blaiiehet. Mary F. Coad, Deana M. Daiiforth, Emilie L. Edwards, Mary A’irginia Ellis, Alice M. Foster, Louise E. (ilasgow, Ida Coweii Goyne, Lou Mears Ha Horan, Cecelia Hill. Maud M. Kaye, (, ' oriiiiie Krolm, Aliraliaiu McClurg, Mary S. Morrison, Gertrude Morrison, James (L Newbury, Georgia M. White, Elizabeth C. Ordway, Mattie G. I’attersoii, I ois H. I’eahody, Fauline I’eeie, Joseph H. Itahinovitz, Nellie Reynolds, Cora Richards, ( ' aroline Itoherts, Reena Smith, A. Carolyn Smith, Mrs. Ralph K. Smith, Aolet E. Stanley. Helen Taylor, Grace E. Taylor, AValter I’. Thomas, Marion M. Tupper, Louise PL Washburn, IMabel V. Washburn. Winnifred Weir, PT ' ances It. I PRESIDENT’S OFFICE. CLASS ROOM. 86 T H K E M K R S 6) N I A N 01ir Alumut Ofjicvi ' x of AJiimni Axxorini ion l iesi(l( iit, ( ' liarles Winslow Kidder, ’S!) N ' ice-IMesideiit, .Mniv L. SherniiUi, ' !):{ Secietarv-Ti-easiirer, Mrs. I ' riscilla ( ' . IMitlei-, ' !)S IJ.i-rcn I i re ( ' oni m ittee riiineas I . Field. ' 8d .Jessie I ' L SonlliwicU, ' S.”) Minnie Tapley .Miller, ' ST Lilia 10. Smith, ' S! Walter 1 . Tri] p, ' S!t .Maud Cateliell Ilieks, ' h:! lOditli ' liitinore, ' !L! Charles V. Ihinl, ' ! 7 Theresa Kidder, ' !)S Stella l ipley .Melveii .ie, ' (IL Helena Ixiehardson, ' (Kl lOdwin .Morse Whitnev, ' 02 .Vnna 10. .Marinein, ' OO . 1 xxociatio)ix Iniei-son ( ' ollef’e Clnh of Ilartfoi-d linerson ( ' ollej e Clnh of .Minneajtolis inierson College ( ' Inh of Chicago iinerson College Clnh of New York Inierson College ( ' Inh of Hoston linerson College ( ' Inh of R hode Island linerson ( ' ollege ( ' luh of Syracnse, N. V hnei ' son ( ' ollege ( ' Inh of Los . ngeles STUDENT’S COUNCIL. 88 ' 1 ' U H 1£ M E R S O N I A X g tuiirnta Assiinatinu l resi(l( ' iit, Rlla St(H le Doiiioii ' ice-l i( si(k‘iil, LuciU Ikiid i’.oyai S(“crc1:n v Tivasin (‘I-, Rus( (ka-lnide IJoyiiluii Sliidnils ' (d)iiiicil Disa R. I racke(t, Idl. ' !, Lois Aimaladle lUdL Mary (i. K(dUdt. lilll. Helen Woodl)rid ;e Syimmds, 1!)1L lone N ' elina St( v( iis. l!llL Sylvia Leland, I ' dlL’, Mary 1 . Sandsiroin, dessie Isabelle Dalton, Rlizabelli Dell, Lneib K. Royer, 1!)14, Rebeeea (’. Farwell, 11)14, Fern Stevenson, 11)14. F iidoiriiiciif .1 .s ' .s-oc ia t ion Nathaniel Fdward Rieed, Harry Seynionr Ross, Hoard of Dircclors of the Fhenezer (Miai-lton RIaek, Charles ’inslow Kidder, Allen Ai-tliiir Stoekdale. In ,V] ril, 11)08, the sindents of Finerson (.’ollefie oj ' j ' anized llieinselves into a Sindents ' .Vssoeialion, the object beinj ’ to control all and only such lhinj s as belonj ' to the student body as a whole, and in this way to bettei- the relations between the students, and to I ' nither the interi ' sls of the (’ollej e. Ih ' sides tin nsnal I’rt sident, ’ice-Presidenl, and Secretary-Ti-easnrer, the Association is otlici ' ied by an Advisoi-y Hoard, known as the Students ' Conncil. This Conncil consists of the three oflicers of the Association as officers c.r-officio. and twelve other inend)ers, thi-ee from each Class. The Association assnnies control of the Finerson f ' ollejte Majjazine, which is published once a month thronj hont the College year, and for the past two years it has had charge of the Collefte Year Hook, “The Emerson- ian, ” hitherto under control of the Senior Class. The Conncil has refi ' nlar monthly meetings, and here jdans are dis- cussed and put under way that help the stndent body as a whole, and also the Alma Mater. CHAPEL. 00 TIIK ICMERSOXMAX ScymtJi tl}p frara Soiiieliiiio tlie (Iroaiiis (»f many years Are roniinj - true 1 know; Soiuelinie the love iiiy lieart lias craved Will crown iny life, so jmrely saved For service as 1 go. And the years as they pass swiftly by ’itli gladness and with pain, Will make me wise and jmre and strong. For heights so steeji and i-oads so long. And days id ' dreary i-ain. For on mountain and throngh vale The snnshine throws a gleam O ' er sliadows deeji and dreamy slope. And far beyond there is a hope Of jieace — as it would seem. IOle.v.xoi! ' lr.n I Fomeuov. YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTAIN ASSOCIATION. 92 H E EM ERS O X [ A X I®. (£. A. ©fttrrrs 1 ' ] esi(l(‘]i1 I ' aliia I). Case 9c ' e-rn‘sitl(Mi ! Allene 1‘iickhout Seci claiy •lean .Alatheson Tieasui er lone Stevens I )evn1 ioiial ( ' oiiiinirtcH Aj«iies Kent l il)l(‘ Sfndv Cdna Spear Music Faye Smiley Social •lane Kae Missioiiai y Lillian Walker Extension Nellie Hnike Intel collc ' i ' iale Kose 1‘oynton X ' isit iii ; ( ' oiimiit tc( F(‘arl(‘ Parsley OFFICERS OF YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. CANADIAN CLUB. 1 ' H E E -M 1-: R S ( ) X I A X 95 CHauabtau (ttlub Officers Alecia ( ' onion •Jef sie -Matlieson Rtliel Kane Mary Hall Aleeia ( ' (tnlon Klliel Kane Members 1912 •lean •Jessie -Mrs. l!)i:i iieitlia (lorinan Amelia (Jreen Isabel ilaedregor In Facnllate Agnes Knox lllack Klsie JKddell Mrs. Harry Seynionr U(tss l res ideal Adce J’residen I •retary-Tieasnrer •MeLateliy -Mallieson K. A. S(jnires 1914 Lanra (.’nrtis Hand Kelyea •Jennie IN’indsor MAGAZINE BOARD. THE EMERSONIAN 97 EmrrBOtt (Enllrg? Mtx nzxm Published Monthly by the Students’ Association of Emerson College RDJTOIMN-CHIEF Eleanor Wilbur lV)Uiero ' , ’ll IIUSINEHS MANAIJEK Job 11 J. Koy COLLEGE NEWS EDITOR lone Stevens A S SOC I A T E i: D I TOR S .Mary G. Kellett, ’ll Lenella Melvown, ’12 Alleiie Rneklioiit, ’12 -lean West, ’14 TREASURER’S OFFICE. COLLEGE OFFICE. A A4 DELTA DELTA PHI SORORITY. 102 TIIK EMERSONIAN Srlta Srlta pitt FouiuUmI ill 1!I01 (ha pier Al]ih:i X(‘ v York Froehel Nornial 15( ta ( ' liicaj !) Kiii(lerf avteii Collej»e ( ' laimiia ICiiuiuM-soii Collejie of Oratory II nnorarii Mem hers Henry Lawirnce Sonlliwick Mrs. ( ' liarles Vinslo v Kidder Walter Hradley Tri])p ' illiani O. Val•d Charles W ' inslow Kidder .Mrs Villianl (i. Vard Harriet ( ' . Sleij hl Assoeiate Member Mrs. dessie Eldridge Sontiiwick Aetice dessie AVeeins 1!»12 Olive Clark . nniee .Vdelia Lowry I ' .Hd Kliea F. .Vshley Lillian .M. .Vnne Members .Vliee Fsniond Ahhie .M. Fowler ’era .MeDonald Helen Leavitt 1!)U Lneile F oyer (Jertrnde Cliapinan .Mattie Riseley Chapter Ilonse, d,!l St. Stephen St., Hoston, .Ma.ss. ■ ' 4 ' ' ' 1 -d C ' t im ZETA PHI ETA SORORITY. 104 T H F. M E R S O XM A N Zfta p i Eta Founded in LS!)2 Colors! — Rose and Vliite Flower — La France Rose Alpha Reta (laiiia 1 )elta ( ' hapter Roll Emerson ( ' ollef e of Orator}’, Boston ( ' niniiock School of Oratory, Chicago ( ' hicajt’o School of Music Byrou-Kin» School, Rittshnrg, Pa. Hoitoraiji Mviiihcru Edward Phillij) Hicks Bertel Olidden Willard Walter Bradley Tripy) Ella O. Stock(iale Mary Rev. Allan V. Stockdale Elizahelh .M. Barnes Henry Lawrence South wick M. Eden Tatein Elizaheth Oatchell Act ire Members In Facilitate Maud Oatchell Hicks El vie Burnett Willard Oertrnde T. McQnesten Oertrnde Ohainberlin Elsie R. Riddell 11)11 Lois Annahelle Beil ' ashti C. Bitler Marie E. Neahr Faye Louise Smiley Helen W. Syinonds 1012 Winifred H. Bent Xellie C. Burke Marian L. Colby Margaret A. Davidson Anna M. Keck Orace C. Rosaaen .Mai-y P. Sandstrom Edna X. Spear l!)l;i L Elizabeth Bell Florence S. Hinckley O. Olga Newton Lncile E. Warner Marjorie M. Westcott Ro.se d. Willis 11)14 Mary F. Bean Rebecca C. F ' arwell Agnes M. Frank Jean E. West Chapter House, 4.o St. Botolph Street ' ' ' ' ■ fl ' ,■ i ; .1 lt.. 9hi £ia . :• ' T •• •. l l]II!t :. p afui ■’•? ; i » Ali- M. ilichv vValt ‘f • ' l : ' :! ■ • i U i iif tf ' - ' r I ' ; ), KiTT, t{o l‘ n Oiaforv. .: •«» Sf ' h Kii ' A Mtwi ’ . 0 K‘nc - 1 B. If i;n Vo Uhv. ai » V !:U : r;iiHi. " -s’ Mi ' t-ry ' .flV N ‘tOiwIcAi M trtml Tinein . Fn- ' ’Uir Vn! ., i ' ! i-liv ' - . • K t« , . ,•■•..• •, ' , ’I V» • I ; It U ■% »r i ■ u i ' ■ ■ . J ' I , , - ;ik ' n ‘ ' ' ' •■•yl ' . ' ' U 3 »-. I ' : UV-lish ' W. Hyj ' ttii ' iV • ! I ‘1 II . fitT •vy:’- ' . . .• |! ' ’1. 0» « ' llf‘ll » • » .1 I- J.. ' ' J rfVoiMi M» k 4 ! r;| « ( ' ' . Jvi-I ' att ' i I V mi 7 . Hiii ' .ir I!);; j. ' j ' .v,.ii. • :;. .t • », Ol-.i ' ' i-. ' tAl 1,1-. •ill- ' , ' . . :• ' M;k ' ( ■ • y ' , 1 ' ? ’ ' Pu s ) U Mui;‘ • . ' ( ' ■ r 1 I » V I ' i-nr Irl! AJVCII ' f F ri-fiK .! . i;| F " ' ' f ' l 4 . ’ fi 4 ir 4 v:l PHI MU GAMA SORORITY. Mn ®amma Founded at Hollins Instilnle, ' a., 1S!)8. ( olor — Turquoise Blue and Black. Flower — Forget-Me-Not Jewel, Pearl. Chapter RoU Hollins Institute, Virginia. t ' enlenary College, Tennessee. P renau College, (ieorgia. Shorter College, (Jeorgia. ■Misses (Jrahani ' s School, N.Y. Newconih ( ' ollege, Louisiana. N. F. Conservatory, Mass. Fnierson College, JIass. N ' eltin School, New York. Women ' s ( ' ollege, Alabama. Judson (College, Alabama. Members Honoi-ary ■Miss H. C. Sleight ■Mrs. F. C. Black ■Mrs. .M. (L Hicks ■Mrs. F. L. Whitney ■Mr. W. B. Trijqt Pres. 11. t-i. South wick 111 Urhe Bertha Whitmore ■Mrs. Maude G. Kent ■Mrs. Oscar Thorpe ■Mi.ss Jessie Arguella ■Miss Fdith Wright ■Mr. Fdward Hicks ■Mrs. Bandolph Tucker Active Members 1911 Fva Churchill Maude Fiske 1912 Jessie Brown Fdna (Jilkey N ' irginia Haile Lillian B. Hartigan Leah King Julia F. F. Krautz Fula F. Pickard Flizaheth Janet Bae Frances G. Biorden Sadie Scales Bohinson lone V. Stevens 1913 Disa F. Brackett Hazel 1 . Hammond Leila Dorothy Harris Buth .M. West 1914 Dorothea Deming Lmw House Doris ( ' . Sjtarrell Keturah (L Stokes Chapter House, ITT St. Botolph St., Boston, .Mass. ■ 1 tiimiiae Aljiha — Birmingham, Ala. Beta — Ocala, Fla, Gamma — New York City. Delta— Hattiesburg, .Miss. lota — G Fjisilon — I ' aldosta, Ga. Zeta — Shreveport, La. Fta — Central ■Vlahama. Theta — Foi-t Worth, Texas, iiinesville, Ga. Krx I tf s i -y ■ ; I . , 4 .». . ' ' . , ' .X 1 ' ' ■.I- - s 1 j ,i,.i y. ' i ,i I ) • . Unr.. I ' .v’liuiiij •Ik -r f Mr-., . y » I. ' V IU - ' If. yv p ? . . ‘1 I r! ,. ■J? ' ' . t .. ' i. V . .,• ■( ;iip» li! i.ii}i k VV» ytil Iti ' J .iiiiv )!ct}|)U XX ' ' 1 • iVfl • ' 1 1 XflK ' j ' itl ' ll . V 5v I ' lfkij ■V . 1 . ».» • Mx-xm - «. iU ‘jr - " ' l V ' -l • I I • V? H ■ I . H . ' .’ :ii ' ?(-■ I !, H I .oH j yKu ' • : .• !l ' -: i , . J St . i ifa ' : : 1 ' .L ' Vcot . . .. -N f ;, ? i ;:i - v 1 . f Hr K ' .( !v; 1 1 . ' I ' Vr,. ' • ' ’ 1 ii.iVn « ’ M ' •.,i,.i|i; -■ tli ' j ' Mi,, All ! ■ f u-t ., 1 Hr. ' j ' , , 1 V .’ ‘i ' ;-. I •. ■ ' ; 1 !. 1 11 - • ' - ,i ' . ■j i.i i ' oj; Vdtlt I ' 1 !i ( !it. - • KAPPA GAMMA CHI SORORITY. 108 r H I{ M H R S O X I A X Kappa Ciama ffllit FouikUvI, Ohio AVesle.yan University, 18!M) Uliarter " ranted 1002 ( ' olors — (Ireen and Vliile Flower — Lily-of-the-Valley floiioidi i Mi ' iiihri ' M -Mrs. William Howland Kenney Miss Lilia Fstelle Smith Mrs. Harry Seymour Ross Mrs. Edwin .Morse Whitney Active Members 1011 Edith Sarah Newton 1012 Hose (1. Hoynton Ella S. Dornon Ethel .M. Kane Alla M. lartin Evelyn ( ' . Olkers Ruth ( Roane Elizabeth C. J. Smith 1012 Gladys L. Rri htman .M. Katharine Shank Lois L. Teal lOU Elizabeth L Reattie Mildred E. Johnson . n astasia J. Scribner R. .Madeleine Tarrant Chapter House, Fleinenway Chambers 110 THE E M E K vS () N 1 A i Sramatir J niiiurtiinia iuu-iai2 (InuliKite (’l if s (’oiiiedy and Ti-af vdy In llonoi- Itonnd A (lame of ( ' oinedy Keveli-y Scene fcoin Twelftli Ni li( Fennel Sliakes])earian l nrles(ine Senior (lass “ lnj ()inar, " AH III. " FyMHialion and (lidafea, " AH 11. " (IHiiji ' oii-e” “The I Innchback,” Act III. “Kill” Rene ' s I )an”liter " “The Lady of Lyons, " Act l ' . “Nance ( Hdtield” “The Falcon” “havid daiTick " “London Assimince, " Act III. “The Set of Tni-iiiioise " “The Shadow of the (lien " T H E M E S O N I A N 111 Emerson College of Oratory The Graduate Class of 1912 Present EPICOENE THE SILENT WOMAN r 3 ' Jk‘ii .loiisoii AM.) .177»S ' rtJUSOXJJ Prologue Morose, a (Jentleinaii lliat loves no noise Sir Daujdiine Eugenie, a Knight, liis Nepln Ned Cleriinont, a (Jentlenian, Iiis friend Trnewit, anotlier friend Sir John Daw, a KnighI Sir Amorous La-Foole, a Knight also Thomas Otter, a land and sea Cajdain (Titeheard, a Harher Mute, one of Morose ' s Servants Parson Page to (’lerimoni Epiecene, suji])osed the Silent M ' oman Lady Ilaughly ) Lady Centanre Misiress I)(d Mavis ) Mistress Otter, the ra])tain ' s Wife Hcenc — London. Ladies ( ' ollegiates .Miss Page, ' d!l Miss Fiske, ' OJ ‘W Miss Fergiison, ' 10 Miss Newton, ' ll Miss Kellett, ' 02 Miss ( ' hurehill, ' ll Miss Randall, ’ll Miss P.eil, ’ll Miss Pomeroy, ’ll Miss Kievenaar, ' (I!) ,M iss nil ler, ’10 Miss Harry, ’ll Ml-. Hrigham, ’ll iMiss M ' eems, ' ll Miss Ham, ' ll Miss Syinonds, ' ll Miss Smilev, ’ll Ny.VD AS7.S ' Act 1 — A room in ( ' leriniont ' s House. Act. II — Scene 1, a room in Morose ' s House. Scene 2, a room in Sir John Daw ' s House. Scene 2 , a mom in Morose’s House. Act III — Scene 1, a room in Otter ' s House. Scene 2, a room in Morose ' s House. Act I ' — A room in Morose ' s House. Act ' — A room in Morose ' s House. Annual production hj- the (Iraduate Class, under direc- tion of Mr. Walter Bradley Trijip. 112 Til 1-: E A I E R S O X I A X “Srilitiii iHiutra” As I ' lvseiiti ' d by tbe Seniors. Xoveiulier Kltli. Scnic — The olliee of the Manager of the lUnepath I.yoeuni Ihireau. Manager .1. Walter Reeves. Stenogapher Lenella MeKown Asst. Manager Ihila I’iekard. Maid .hde Krantz Sernhwoinan Ruth Itoane Applications for Engagements Tri-vie .Tnbilee Singers Eleanor Hodges. .May Sullivan, ilay Ilaekett. Neva Walter .Miss Ily (ie (Iree Edna Case. Eloyce de 1 lowl-Yette Eois iloulette (lartha Mielow . nnice Lowry. Yladaine Malaprop Ella Eastman Ililhert-tiicks Company The .Vrtist ■Vrtist’s Fianeee Her Ylother Hannah 11. .law “An Artist’s Fantasy” .Vleeia Conlon. Fiancee ' s Sister Ella Hornon Marian Colby. Ylaid Olive Clark .Vgnes Kent. Statute JIargaret Havidsoii Cole-Rlack Sisters Ruth Mhitts Sadie Robinson .Vnnie Keck. Katherine AVhichway I.eali King I urk e-Haile Compan, ’ “Wagner at the Smallville Woman’s Club” Mrs. Van Xess. the President Miss Serlbler. tlie Secretary Miss Yon Cnlture. the AVagiierian Ijccturer Miss Mann, an E(pial Suffragist Mrs. Puritas. a Social Purity .Vdvocate YIrs. Xoteall, with a penchant for fashion notes .Mrs. Lee, formerl.v of the East Mrs. Owen, very domestic Miss Prim, who nnderstands eti(piette Mrs. ttderly, fond of Parliamentary Law Ethel Rarryless Ah Cx’Wan Ima X ' artist Xellie Rurke Edna (Jilkey N’irginia Halle Isabt ' lle Roop Ylary Sandstrom Alla .Martin TiUcile ISinns .lane Itae Abbi Rail Lilliiin Hartigan Edna Sjiear Sylvia Leland Harriet I’almer Occidental Se.rtette lone Stevens Mary Edwai ' ds Elizabeth Smith Etliel Kane Emily Maps May Sullivan infant Connnittee Rose (i. Roynton. Chairman Wlnefred H. Rent Evelyn C. Oelkers Helena R. Churchill .7 Walter Reeves THE EMEl SOXIAX 113 g |iamal| g tubrut” As IMeseiited l»y the .hinior ( ' lass, Xoveiiilier lltli-d Adajded from “Tlie Sjiaiiisli Student,” Itv II. Loiij fellctw’ Scenes 1 — Street in Madrid in front of Pi-eeiosa ' s dwellin ' . II — Preeiosa ' s ehainher. Ill — Room in Archldslioji’s jmlaee. I " — Street in .Madrid. ' — (lyjisies in ban- isliment. ' ietorian (Uist of ( ' haracters .Miss Willis Ilvpolito, liis friend (’onnt of Lara Archbishop ( ' ardinal Miss Teal .Miss Paddock .Miss .Matheson .Mrs. Safl ' oi-d Servants .Miss Walton, .Miss Fowler ( ' rnzado, ( ' onnt of (Jv] sies .Miss .Mac(Iref dr Rejigar (lirl .Miss .Miller Preciosa .Mi.ss Ilntchinson Spanish dancers — .Misses .Vshley, .Macdonald, Pndl, Xewtoii, .V. (Jreen, ( ' low, Esmond, Rrackett. (Jyjt.sy dancers — .Misses Rassett, Dodson, Dalton, Davis, llnb- bard, Shaid , Hinckley, Ilntchinson. Flower dancers — .Misses ( ' arlen, Harris, ' estcott, Hammond, Partridge, Peaison, .McLatchey, West. ( ' itizens and (lyjtsies — .Mis.ses Rartlett, Rrown, ( ' lark, Dnrgin, (lornian, (L (Jieen, Holt, Parsley, Porter, Shaml»acii, S]irigg, Leavitt. Solo Dance, .Mi.ss .Mai-mein .Musical Director, .Miss ( ' arey Committee — .Vllene Rnckhont, Lucille Wai-ner, (Jladys Rright man, Clara .Macdonald, Docia Dodd, Lillian .Vnne 114 THE EMERSONIAN ‘‘(3lir lull A Fantasy CtniceiviMl and Prodncnd by llie Fvnshniaii ( ' lass of the Finerson ( ' (dlejte of Oratory Thursday Morninji, December 14, 11111 Vcenc — Sonia ( ' hiax ' Doll Slioj) Time: The Present CAST The French Doll Mary Rredon The Dutch Doll Dorothy 4Yolstad The Indian Doll Elsie Gordon The Jai)anese Doll Elizabeth Sullivan The Raby Doll (.diristine Eastman The Nepro Doll Mattie Riseley The ( neen of the Fairies Mildred Johnson Attendants Dajthne nianche Fisher Clytie Rebecca FaiAvell Pierrot A nes Frank nis Pour Jesters Droll Doris S]»arrell Smile Madeline Tarrant ( Jriu Lucile Royer Laiioh Judith Lyndon Jack-in the-P ox Retha MacDonouf h and Santa Claus, who dreamed it Jack Roy .Miss La Vimie at the Piano Committee — Florence Dean, Stasia Scrilmer. Fern Stevenson, Rebecca Farwell, Elizabeth Hetittie, dohn Roy CAST OF “FRI END HANNAH.” 116 T H E E M E R S O N I A X 3|ur tltc Benefit uf 4fnuM smi QJuUege i’dinlarsltip iiIlUl " ifrinth Siamtali ” A I May in Four Acts by Favil Kester 1 ' resell t(‘(l by Iota ( ' liapler, I ' lii Mu (Jaiiia Sorority Fiider I lie l ( rsoiial Direction ot Mrs. Main! (latcliell Hicks •Iordan Hall, March l(i, 1!)12, at eij lii-tifteen o ' clock (1! ARM ' TERH I’etty, a maid Thomas, Hannah ' s uncle Marj aret, ln r mother Hannah Li htfoot, the (Quakeress Isaac, her cousin ■Maud Fiske •lane Kae dr”■inia Haile Sadie Kohinson Lillian Hartiiran (leorf e, I’rince of Vales, afterward Kinji (}eoi‘ e HI. Fdna (Jilkey Fdward, Duke of York, brother to Jeor«. e Hazel Hammond ( ' harles, Duke of ( ' handos Ruth West Lord I ute, Prime Minister of Filmland .lulia Krantz A insta, Princess Dowaj er, mother to (Jeorj»e Frances Riordeii Robert, a post boy Leila Harris R(itro)irsscs ■Miss .Mary S. Ames Mrs. Ilai-ry Seymour Ross .Mrs. Allen Stockdale .Mrs. . da Spanldiii” .Mrs. Rayard Thayer Rnsiness .Manager, .Mamie Fiske 118 THE EMERSONIAN (®ur Atm in C gmitaalira The aim of pliysictil education, as exj»ressed in gymnastic art, is the liarnionions development of the whole body, in order tliat the individual may " live a life to ftdl hloom. ' ' To be nor- mal human beings, that is, jtroperly balanced, " psycho-physio- logical " cretil tires, we mnst tirst httve a " working basis” of physical titness. In the gymnasium work of the past two j’ears, we have tried to show that this " basis” is to he obtained from well- directed gymnastics, in the doing of which the great ‘‘ideals in the work” must never he forgotten. No matter in wlmt branch of the world ' s work the indi- vi lu;il is expressing himself, he i»nts into it greater intelli- gence, and holds to it with greater concentrtition, if he has a trained, resptmsive body, :uid :t store of reserve energy upon which to draw. It has been imjtossihle in so short a time to go very far into the wide tield of gymnastics, hut we httve tried to lay down a few fundamental jtrincijtles nj»on which to hnild onr work, and to show how these may he developed. Above all, it is onr hojte tlitit our students, having grasped these jtrincijdes, nitty go on to lu-ove to those whom they may teach, the vast importance of a " three fold” education. Elsie K. Hiduell. POST GRADUATE BASKET BALL TEAM. SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM. ' r 1 1 E AI 1{ S O N I A N 121 Mortal ElipntB StMiioi- aiitoiiiohile trip for Fresliiiieii. SltKlrnt ' s Association dance to new sindents, Richards Hall. Yoniifi Women’s ( ' liristian Association entertain for new stu- dents. Jniiior Hallowe ' en i»ai-t.v foi- Fi-eshinem Richards Hall. " Othello, " Henrv Lawrence Sonthwick. " The Master Rnihler, " Aj iies Knox Fdack. " Martin ( ’hnzzlewit, " Walter Itradley Tripji. " .Monna ' anna,” .Main! (Jatchell Hicks. " Lohenjtrin,” .Jessie I ' lldridti’e Sonthwick. " An lAeninj ' ' with Dickens,” ( ' harles T(twnseml Cojteland. .Junior I al)y Ihirty for (Jradnates, (. ' olleffe Rooms. .Junior J’rom for Seniors, The Tnilleries. (Jradnate Indoor I’icnic for Freshmen, College Jvooms. Inter-Sorority Dance, Vhitney Hall. (iradnate Class I’ampiet. J ' ' reshman Dance J ' or Seniors, liichard ' s Hall. Alumni Rampiet , Riverhank Conid. 122 T H p: p: p: r s o x i a x (Uiimmrurrmrut friniram Haccahnm ' nte Serinon, Rev. Allen A. Stoekdale f cb itc Miss Case Miss llartii;aii Miss Hall Mrs. Chni ' ehill I’liysieal ( ' nltnre and Creek l anee .Miss Hinns IMiss J ' ld wards .Miss Maps .Miss Castlehm ' ry Miss llaeki ' tt .Miss .McKowii .Miss Clark Miss Haile .Miss Pickard .Miss Goad Miss Kane .Miss Roane Miss Conlon .Miss I.eddy .Miss Roo]) .Miss liavidson .Miss Eeland .Miss Sullivan .Miss Walker Miss Welsh rantomiiiic " The Wishing Tree " Miss .Vpiiiehy — I nty .Miss Krantz — First Imp .Miss Dornon -Tmniitation .Miss Palmer — .Toy .Miss lloulette — Devil .Miss Robinson — Fife .Miss Kent — Envy .Miss Smitli — Hove .Miss King — Death .Miss Wliita ker — Wisdom " Captain I.etterhlair " Mrs. Hailey Henry Miss Hent Pinckney Miss Colby Mr. Seton liss Eastman Lord Willonghhy Miss Keek Mr. Smitliers Miss Martin Hyacinth Miss Riorden h’anny Miss Sandstrom Dean .Vmhrose Miss Smith h ' rancis IMerivale .Miss Stevens Polly .Miss Waltei-s Senior Recitals .Jerkins Miss Hoynton .Miss Rae Miss Spear Jliss Hnrke Miss Rosaaen Aliss Watts Class Day Exercises Salntatnriaii. IMiss ladand Orator, IMr. Reeves ilistorian. Miss Hall Poet, Miss Eastman Post (iradnates Readers Miss Heil liss Hoswortli Miss Nealir Miss Randall Miss M’eeins ■• ' rainiiii; Petrnchio — Miss Kellett Katherine — .Miss Sinile.v Creinio — .Miss Fiske Lneentio — Miss Ititler Itianca — .Miss Weems Hiondello — .Miss Ihirry Ilortensio- f the Shrew " Itaptista — .Miss Chnrehill .Nid — Miss Conant Crnmio — Miss Edwards Cnrtis — .Mrs. .Moody Tranio — Miss Ham ' incentio — .Miss Newton •Miss Hoswortli THE E M E R S O N I A N 123 Ah (in-ICnDk Thy vision sees in future years The place to win, the prize to hold. The heck ' niiif; hand to wealth intnld. While onward thy ainhition steers But seek to know with thy clear brain The best to reach, the truest prize That life can give, or open eyes Behold, as worth thy while to gain. Now at thy feet may he the stone On which to rise to higher things. So covered o ' er it scarcely brings To mind a step would ere he known. Yet from its height will change the vie ' The songht-for place will nearer he; Thy vision keen the path will see Which leads to work that thou canst do. So step by step thy way doth take; No other plan need any try. Nor sadly ask the (luestion, " Why The falls, impatient hounds d(jth make ' . ' ’ " The better place, steps slowly reach ; When lo ! there now a[)pears a best Toward which to climb with eager zest ; Thy lesson learned that life doth teach. In this is .ioy of living true. Always a higher goal in sight Which thou mayst seek with given light Of inspiration daily new. Climb high and ever higher still; With sympathy look on the ])ast ; Let Cod’s great plan thy mind hold fast As life conforms unto His Will. Helena Bradford Churchill. 124 T H K E M K K S O X 1 A X Err tbr (Hurtatu iFallg The i)lay, willi its Irivolous :uk1 serious iiiessajie, is ended, l)ut liel ' ore the curtain falls we wish to exjiress (»ur sincere lliaid s to all of those who have so willin ;l v lent ns a hel]»inj; hand; those Avho were kind enon h to jnm-hase a hook, and those kinder still to adv(“rtise, all inde ‘d, liave onr sincerest gratitude. The curtain is fallin , hut, ere the lif hts -o out, let ns, •i ' entle leader, “fare thee well.” ADVERTISEMENTS Four Important Reasons Why You Should Do Your Shopping in Boston’s Greatest Store j Two great buildings — over 21 acres of selling space — are overflowing with practical merchandise. Our New Building gives us hundreds of thousands of additional square feet of room whereby many selling sections have been rearranged and vastly en- larged. Convenient arrangement of merchandise and ample aisle room in both buildings assure most comfortable and satisfactory shopping. J j In addition to being Boston’s best store for new and novel articles, this house is undeniably the best store for staple goods of all kinds. Through our perfected s ystem of merchandising you will And here every week in the year plentiful assortments of every kind of merchandise we carry. III. On account of our unecjualled facilities we are first to show the novelties of the season. Here also you are sure to find many things not obtainable elsewhere — especially in goods of foreign manufacture. IV. You can read our advertisements, knowing that depend- ence can be placed in the goods ofliered. Exaggeration is something never allowed and every article must be up to our re- quired high standard, or it would not be permitted in our stock — much less advertised. JORDAN MARSH COMPANY P a t r o ' n ize our advertisers II A n V K li T I S K .M K N T S lIKMtY LAWHKNCK SOUTH WICK, 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 resting 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 elocution 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- inaries, and more than fifty were working under various entertainment and platform bureaus. A complete system of Physical Training 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. Suininer and Evening; Sessions First Semester opens in September Second Semester opens in January THOROUGH COURSES IN English Litei ' ature , Pedagogy , Rhe- toric, Dramatic Art, Anatomy, Phys- iology and Physical Culture, Lectures, Readings a?id Recitals. Scientific and Practical Korh in cve?y Department INSTRUCTORS AND LECTURERS Henry L Southwick. Pres. Harry S. Ross, Dean William G. Ward. A.M. Eben Charlton Black, A.M., L.L.D. PMward Howard Griggs, A.M, Leon H . Vincent Earl Barnes Walter B Tripp Charles W. Kidder Silas A Alden, M. D William H. Kenney Lilia E. Smith Foss Lamprell Whitney Maud Gatchell Hicks Agnes Knox Black A. Foxton Ferguson Gertrude Chamberlain Gertrude McQuesten Elvie Burnett Willard Flarriet Sleight Robert H. Burnham Priscilla A. Puffer Jessie E. Southwick FHsie R. Riddle Charles Follen Adams Henry R. Rose FOR CATALOGUE AND FURTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS HUNTINGTON CHAMBERS II.4IU1V SEYillOllll KOSS, Dean, IM, HUNTINGTON AVENUE IVIASSACIHOSI Patronize our advertisers ADVERTISEMENTS III T. E . Moseley COLLEGE SHOES In All Shapes and Materials Especially Designed for Every O ccasion 10% Discount for Cash to Faculty amd Students 160 TREMONT and 33 MASON ST. BOSTON Social Stationery THE CORRECT FORMS OF Eng raving FOR ALL OCCASIONS Wedding Invitations Announcements Reception and Visiting Cards Monogram Dies, Stationery and Programs, etc. Order a Suf j)ly of Cards and V riting Rafter hefore Vacation HIGH GRADE WORK DESIGNED AND ENGRAVED IN OUR OWN WORKROOMS Ward’ Samuel Ward Co. 57- 65 Franklin St., Boston A. Family of Printers for 100 Years THOMAS TODD CO. Printers Established 1864 Tel. Haymarket 601 14 BEACON ST, BOSTON, MASS. Patronize our advertisers IV A I) E H T I S V. M E N T S jVewLnjIaiid Conservatory OF MUSIC GEORGE W. CHADWICK DIRECTOR HUNTINGTON AVENUE, BOSTON Every Department Under Speeijil Masters CLASS OR PRIVATE INSTRUCTION PIANOFORTE, Organ, Orcliestral Instruments and " ocaI Courses are supplemented l v courses in Composition, Harmony, History of Music, Theory, Solfeggio, Literature, Diction, Choir I ' raining, En- semble, Wood-wind Ensemble, and String (Quartet. The Normal Department trains for intelligent and practical teaching. Languages; French, Italian, German and Si)anish. The free privileges of lectures, concerts and re- citals, the opportunities of ensemble practice, and ajipearing before audiences with a full orchestra, and the daily associations are invaluable advantages to the music student. Pupils Received for a Single Subject as well as for Full Courses For Particulars and Year Book, . ' pplv to RALPH L. FLANDERS, Manager Patronize our advertisers ADVERTISEMENTS g g We have Unequalled Facili- 1 1 1 1 ties for Placing Teachers f 1 III III |J parts of the Country XQQPhOrC IZ-V N F. P£A5£ 1 Uuullul U Manager Agency ' LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE Gymnasium Shoes Invigorating exercises call for footwear that gives freedom of movement to the entire body If the shoe is fitted at our store its perfect comfort is assured THAYER McNEIL HODGKINS 47 Temple Place 15 West Street Tkeatrical M[ake-up OF ALL KINDS Slattery Wig Company Theatrical and Street For Amateurs and Professionals (PRICE LIST ON APPLICATION) WIG MAKERS 226 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass. Green s Pkarmacy opp. Majestic Theatre A full line of Theatrical Wigs, Beards, Grease, 232 Tremont, cor. Eliot Sts. nearly opp. Majestic Theatre Paint, Etc., always on hand Wigs, Beards and Masics to Rent Tel. 2582-1 Oxford John H. Daniels Son Prtnkra 232 Summer Street, Boston, J assachusetts Patronize our advertisers VI ADVERTISEMENTS A. STOWELL CO., Inc. invite the attention of Emerson College Students to their exceptional display of Jewelry, Watches, Precious Stones in Gold or Platinum Settings, Sterling Silver. Cut Glass, Art Goods, Leather Goods, Clocks, Chafing Dishes, Coffee Percolators and a host of novelties that are interesting, artistic and useful. The range ot prices and choice of selections will be found unequaled. Inspection and com- parison are invited. Jewelers for 90 Years. Makers and Finders of the Unusual. Patronize our advertizers ADVERTISEMENTS VII The Fisk Teachers’ Agencies EVERETT O. FISK CO. PROPKIETOKS Send to any of the 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. 111. 414 Century Building, Minneapolis, Minn. 816 Central Savings Bank Bldg., Denver, Col. 2142 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 238 Douglas Building, Los Angeles, Cal. H. S. WILKUK J. W. M. VINE HAYDEN COSTUME CO. Manufacturers and Dealers in Theatrical Goods Costumes for the Professional and Amateur Stage OPERA , CARNIVAL , MA QUERADES, ETC. 243 Tremont St. NEAR ELIOT ST. Telephone Oxford 1126-1 BOSTON, MASS. Assemhlies Friday Evening from 8.30 to 10 Class arches 7.30 to 10 P M HVNTtNGTON CHAItlBERS Richard ' s Hall, 30 Huntington Avenue Private lessons hy appointment Telephone 4476-M Bark Bay Hall to Hire Bird’s Stationery Shop 1911 Commericement Invitations 5 West Street, Boston Richard’s School of Dancing Patronize our advertisers VllI A 1) V V. K ' 1 ' 1 S K M E X T S Patronize our advertisers A D K U T I S K M 1C NTS IX Howard- W esson Company HALFTONES OF PORTRAITS, VIEWS AND OTHER SUBJECTS FOR SCHOOL PUBLl- CATIONS-ENGRAVING FOR CLASS BOOKS A SPECIALTY HALFTONES OF PORTRAITS, GROUPS, ETC. IN THE “ EMERSONIAN ” AND EMERSON COLLEGE MAGAZINE WERE MADE BY HOWARD-WESSON COMPANY 4 Walnut Street Worcester Patronize our advertisers A n V K R T I S K M E N T S The lirid e Teachers’ . . . Agency . . . C. A. JCOTT 6 CO. PROPRIETORS Beacon St., Boston, Mass. College, Academic and High ' School Work a Specialty SEND FOR AGENCY MANUAL Telephone i 88-W 30 Years Experience LANDERS’ New Lunch and Coffee House 327 Massachusetts Ave. AL 0 16a and 20 Hiintint ton Avenue Boston, Mass. S. J. SIGEL DRUGGIST COMPLETE LINE OF STATIONERY P. O. Jtation Public Telephone 2 t 6 Massachusetts Avenue BOSTON, MATT. Whitney Hall This Flail To Let for Theatricals Dances, Receptions, Etc. Also Tmaller Hall To Let Coolid e’s Corner, Brookline Noris Extractor MALT Healhful and Palatable FOR TALE EVERYWHERE Patronize our advertisers A I) V K II T I S E 51 E N T S XI C. SCHLUISKY WHAT MAKES YOUR DINNER A SUCCESS? Clean Linen Good Service Good Food Ladies and Gentlemen s Tailor Y ou will get all tkis at tKe Dry and Fancy Cleansing Longfellow Dining-Room ST. BOTOLPH ST. 150 St. BotolpK Street 7 Dinners. $2.50 St. James Cafe T. J. Southwell Ladies Furnishings Pirst Clas« Restauiraot IV E CllEAM AND EANVY JiAK [NO SMALL WARES, STATIONERY CIRCULATING LIBRARY 241-243 Huntington Avenue St. James Theatre Buildiuf LAUNDRY Called for and Delivered 66 Huntington Avenue BO TON Speotat iRate s to Emerson College Students 160 TRiilONT ST. BOSTOH I’ a t r o II i 7, e our advertisers Xll A D V E R T I S E M E N T S THE HARRIOAN PRETT INCORPORATED Printers of the Emersonian and Emerson Magazine A SECTION OF OUR COMPOSING ROOM Printers and Publishers of Every Description of College Work CORNER. OF AUSTIN 7 ND HIGH STS., WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Patronize our advertisers r


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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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