Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 118

 

Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1919 volume:

4 an nur ¥ A 01 1 j Hhnsr tus;itrattmt shall Quthp m thrmtgh tht y ars 1C 1 }®r afiVrttnuatrlg h hiratr tins hnnk EDITORS OF YEAR BOOK Kuitor-in-Chiep Assistant Editor Literary Editor Art Editor Business Manager . Junior Editors iEbitnrH CAROLYN VANCE ETHEL DUNCAN SYLVIA FOLSOM DOROTHY LEVY MARJORIE STACKHOUSE MILLIS CAVERLY FREDA VILJEON BERNICE CASWELL ETHEL BERNER 7 (ContFulfi ADN ' KKTISICMENTS lO.-, (’iiili)Hi:n ' s imieatki-: : i ( ' HKOXK ' LES !).-) (MA ' HS c;i l)i:i)l( ' ATI()X T) EMWKSOX ( ' OLLi:(JE MA(JAZIXE til I ' UESILMAX : 1 •lOKES !)!) LITEKAKV 71 •irxioH wei:k ■ 4!) UTEKAKV C.S X I X i:t 10 10 X n r X I ) H 10 1 ) A X 1 ) x i x iot io io x i : ()l- FI( ' I0HS OE THE ( ' OLUOCiE AXI) EA( ' n rV .... !) I ' OIOT’S ( ' OHXlOK TO SEX 1 OR REl ' ITALS SIOXIOR ST.VTISTK ' S 4(i SOrilOTlES 7.‘) S(H’II().M()RI0 r.4 STEDIOXT ASSOI ' IATIOX (;o V. v. ( ' .A ;l’ IIi;. KY F.AWUKXCK SOI TIIWICK J’rcHidvnt IIAintY SFAMorU KOSS Dean CIIAUI.KS WINSLOW KIDDKU l‘(fiistnir: Aroiixt irs ; Vucdl I’hitniulofiii WALTER liUADLEY TIMIT’ llistorii of Ihc Itnima: I inpiTstjiKitiini , DidJiidtir ! ntcrimidtiod E. ClIAUI roN ELACK WILLIAM C. M ' AKK lAifilixh LiU rdlitrc PxiicIkiUxjh : IlniiUxh Litri iit me SILAS A. ALDMA Ajiiilii ' iJ Aiidlfwii ; lliti icru ' ; I ' liii.siral Tniinhiu JESSIE ELDIUIXIE SOETinVICK Voice Culture; Ethics; Ehakestteure PIMSCIEEA ( ' . ITEEEU (leslure; Rccituis MAREAUET JOSEI’IIIXE I ' EXICK Evotution ; Reeitats A(iXES KNOX BLACK Litcninj 1 iitcrtiiTfation LLML HCKNETT WIELAKD Storn Tdlini : Evolution ; Eciicrtoirc LILIA E. SMITH Pedagogy; History of Education; School Management ELSIE IHDHELL (1 ymuasiu m : Dancing; I’vncing GERTRUDE McQT ESTEN Articulation; Technique of the Voice ROBERT BURiMlAM Make-Vy Alma iHatrr M A 1 ) K I . I M ; M ( ’ N A , I A I! A Aliim we lo c von true! I ;iys of j;I;hIiicss w ( o (‘ lo you! I’nll ( r |il(“;isiir(‘, of work niid of fun, I’irsl in oui- licurls is dcur Iviucrson, so ciioiirs Iluil scliool of know ( Irout luill of faiu(‘ Iaiikusou (’ollc t; ' . We ' ll always l(» (“ tliy uaiiie. And 1 lio ' we may wander ( ) ' er hills and oceans w ide, nr hearts will e ( r Inni to thee ' ilh honor, with lov(‘aiid with pride. Koyal inirple for nohility, (lohlen haekjironnd for honor y(tn see. When lo; 4 (“lher, a stainlard most hii;h. And for ijold and for purple w( ' ll live and die, so Sran Snss Loll " li c Dean Koss, oni- hlessed Dean Ross, Lonj; li c Dean Koss. Iiesi on earth! Drink to his kindly lieail every one, l’led " e him alle " ianee, him that is true; ' I ' here ' s no heller, tlnn-e ' s no hett(“r, (lod ' s " 00(1 an, " el slay with him ever, Dod ' s " ood aniicl slay with him ever. Rest on ea i l h, hesi on eaid h ! Loll " live Dean Koss, onr hlessed Dean Koss, Loll " li (“ Dean Koss, best on earih! KesI on earth ! Kesl on earih ! I test on (‘a rl h ! U! mwxB IMOdENE HOULE M A H i : L LE T H K E S 1 1 E K CAROLYN VANCE MINA HARRISON PrrNidnit 1 icc-Prcfiidcii t acre tarn I ' rrufiurcr ClnsH Motto “CARRE DIEM” Claufi Floirrr RROM ' N EYED SUSAN CldMS Colors BROAVN AND GOLD MILDKEI) C. AIILSTHOM z + II Hawkins Stm-t Now Uritaiii, Coini. ■■Milhr Y. W. ( ' . A. Caliim t :t, 4. " A sonj; to slii;r. a joy to share, A smile to «ive, a jirief to hear. All iii;rleiiook to tiiid comfort in : The filaihlest hours that we know, begin With a frit ' iul Iik( yon. " HELEN CAKOLYN AUKAND tn Sheridan Street Wilkes-Barre, Beniia. ■■Cinitii " " Her presence lends its warmth and health To ail who come before it. " ' EKA HELENA BLANDFOKD K r X Hamilton, tlntario Canadian Club President, 4. " Cood nature in man or woman Is the immediate jewel of their souls.” IS CALLIE M. CALLAWAY Z ! H Anaheim, ( ' aliforiiia " C(il " Dramatic (’lull, 3, 4. " P’earless Keiitlencss is the most heautiful of feminine attractions, horn of modesty and love, " HELEN BKITANIA DAKKOW 41.J Kinj:ston Avenue Peckville, I’enna. ' •Brit " Y. W. (’, A., 1, 2, 3. " Ihirlty of heart is the noblest inheritance, And love, the fairest ornament of woman.” FLORENCE CCTTINO 78 Methuen Street I.owell, Mass. " i ' loHnie " Class Secretarv, 3; Y. (V. C. A. Secretary, 4; Y. AY. C. A. Cabinet, 3. " Her words, like so many nimble and airy servitors. Trip about her at command.” Ill ETHEL MAY DUNCAN K r X yiiakertowii, I’einia. " D u nkie " t’la.ss Keporter, 4: Assistant Editor Year Book, 4. " Those ;raoefuI acts. Those thousand decencies tliat dail.v How From all her words and actions.” 8YLVIA FOLSOM Z ! II Bridgewater, Mass. •‘si r Class Secretar.v, 1 ; Dramatic Clnh, , ' {, 4; Junior Week Comnuttee, 8; Eiterar.v Editor of Year Book, 4. " A life of heaut.v lends to all it sees The heaut.v of its thought.” HEULAU K. FOLMSBEE Z ! II n Hall Avenue Johnstown, X. Y. .Associate Editor of Magazine, ‘2: Class Vice- I’resident. 2 : Editor of Magazine. 3. 4 ; Student Council, 4. " Who seeks the mind’s improvement, , ids tile world, in aiding nund.” 20 MINA A. HARRISON Wakefield, Mass. “ISrif lit Ei es” Class Reporter, 3 ; Class Treasurer, 4. “A face with gladness overspread, .Soft smiles hy human kindness hred.” IMOGENE MARY IIOtJLE 4 ' SI r S12 Arnold Avenue Ctica, X. Y. " Oenc” .Student Council, 2 ; Publicity Reporter, 2, 3, 4 ; Junior Week Committee, 3: Class President, 4 ; Director Children ' s Theatre, 4. “And still they gazed and still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all she knew. " OAHLEE GENEVIEVE HUBBARD K r X 022 Lyfort Avenue Huntington I’ark, Cal. ' ‘Huhhy " Y " . W. C. A. Cabinet, 4 ; Debating Club, 4. “Oood sense, good health, good conscience and good fame, — All these belong to virtue.” 21 LrCILLE HT STIXC K 1’ X 1(1 Eislitli South Street Fariio, North l nkota " Liicn " " Tlien slidiiiK gently from her own disphiy, Slie langhs the learned dullness all away. " ZILPllA JOSEPHINE JOHNSON sterling, Kansas “Joe " Y. W. ( ' . A.. :!. 4. " When a world of men could not prevail with all their oratory. Yet hath a woman ' s kindness ovtn- rnled. " OLIVE ( ' IirKCH LE FEVHE New riatz, X. Y. “OUie " Y. AY. ( ' . A.. 4. Debating Clnh Secretar.v. 4. " Thy greeting smile was pledge and prelude Of genero is deeils and kindly words: In thy large heart were fair gnest-ehamhers Olien to Sunrise and the birds.” DOROTHY EMMITT LEVY ItUJ West Water Street Cliillicotlie, Ohio “J iA-p” Student (’ouneil, 2; Y. W. C. A., 2, 8. 4; l)ra- niatic Olul), 8, 4; Deliatiiig Club, 4; Art Editor of Year liook, 4. “Wit is, ill g:eneral, tlie finest sense in the worid. I had lived loiif? before I discovered that wit was truth.” SARA ELOTSE LEWIS t M r Ballston Spa, X. Y. Ciass President, 1 : Y. W. C. A. ; Secretary and Treasurer of Student Association, 4. “(frace was in ali iier steps, iieaven in her eye. In every gesture, disnity and love.” LILLIAN LEWIS Clark ' s Suiiunit, I’eniia. “Modesty in woman is a virtue most commendable. " HILDA LOEKSCH ! M r :!1 Lilac Street P.iiffalo, X. Y. “Hoodi " Student Council, .3, “Tlie l eautiful is as useful as the useful.” m-:i.EN W. LYN(’II K r X 71 (lai ' lield Street ( ' aiuhridfje, .Mass. “Iji ncliie " ■ ' Thus to rt ' lieve tlie wT ' etclied was her pride. And e ' tui hei ' failiufis leaned to virtue’s side.” MAKY MAHON 1 Mouuineiit Sipiare Concord, iMass. " ( ' utic " •’For then her face was so ai ' ch, so full of iiui ' th, Th( overtlowiiifis of an innocent heai ' t.” •Jl BLANCHE OKMAN Koxbury, Mass. " Blannen " Menorah Society, 2, 3. ‘Fixed fate, free will, Foreknowledge absolute. " M A I )EL I NE McNAM AK A $ : i 1’ Corning, N. Y. “J ffddic " Class President, 3; Y. W. C. .V., 2. 3. 4; Vice- President of Student Association, 4. “She had much to do, and. as is meet with a good woman, she did everything excellently. " SARA MAY McKENNA Tyler, Texas “Sar’ Secretary and Treasurer .Southern f ' lub, 4. ‘Her face as the gresit eye of Heaven shone bright. And made sunshine in a shady spot.” SrSAX i ' HILLIPS 10 I ' l’osiK ' ct Hill Avc ' inie SoiiUM ' vilU ' . Muss. " Swt ' et i)i ' nnii)tiiii;s unto kimlost deeds Were in lier V( i-,v lo(dv ; ' I ' he breiitldiif; of :in inwai ' d psalm. • cantiele of love.” dUAl’I’: L. PITTMAN Athens, (ieor ia " Diric " Sontlieni ( ' Inh. ‘As lomr liveth tin ' nieny maid (tlit ' v say). As doth tlu ' sori maid, and longer hy a day. " LOriSE POWEKS Malden, M:iss. •• U’e.sm " •What care I if I can rest. Kill time and talo ' lift ' at its vei ' y Ix ' sl.” HELEN SAYLES K r X 1(100 West Fifth Street Waco, Texas " The Soles-Uid! " Southern Chih I’resident. 4. • ' Intellect (listingnished by rapidity of thouglit.” EHANCES KUSSEY .SS Englewood Avenue Hrookline, Mass. " Ft ni " ( ' lass ' I’reasiirer, li : Y. tV. ( ' . A. (’ahinet, 12. .‘5. 4: Di-aniatic ( ' Inli, 11, 4; Y. W. A. I ' resident. 4 : Student (’onncll I’resident. 4. " A smile for every .ioy, a tear for every sorrow, a consoliition for every grief, and encour- agement for every liope.” ELAINE KICH Xineteentli Street i.owell. Mass. " M isccllanruiis " " Yet with iier went a secret sense Of all thin,gs sweet and fair. And Reality ' s gracious proxidence Refreshed h( r unaware. " HKLKXK FWV STAl’LES 42S Park Avemu ' Williamsport. Poniia. “Frisk! ” Y. W. (’. A.. ’J, 4: Dramatic Cinh, I!. 4. " Tlici ' c ' s a (lijiiiity in lalior truer titan e’er pomp :irr;iye(]. " nVTll STOKES !»4 (.fiieensimry Street Itoston, Mtiss. Y. W. ( ' . (’aliinet, . ' 5, 4; Deliiitinj; Clnli, 4. • Tile Itlessiii}; of lier ipiiet life Feli on ns like the dew. And «ood thoiiKlits wliere her footste|ts prt ' sst ' d I, ike fairy hlossoms frrew. " MAH.TOKIE KEITH STACKHOUSE 4.’54 Miirket Street Pioomshiirf;. Peima. “Marj” Y. W. ( ' . A. ( ' iil)inet, 2, .‘t, 4; .Junior Week ( ' om- mittee, .‘5; (’lass Treasurer, .‘5; Dramatic Cliih, 8, 4: Student ( ' ouncil, 4; Business Miinafier Year Book, 4. ‘If knowledge he tlie mark. To know iter sliall suftice. " ESTHER B. VAN ALSTYNE .‘{01 Otsego Street I lion, X. Y. " Xot stepping o’er tlie iiouiuls of modesty. " MA BELLE .1. THRESHER oO Weston Street Brockton, Mass. " Dim itlcif” Y. W. ( ' . -V.. 3; Oranuitic Citili, d. 4; (’lass ’ice-l ’resident. 4. " To make the music and tlie heanty, needs tlie master ' s touch, tiie sculptor ' s cliisel keen.” BEATRICE SMITH TALMAS IOL’4 Stanford Street Schenectady, X ' . Y. " Bet” Dramatic (4uh, d, 4; Junior Week Committee, .’). " Ye Gods ! Annihilate hut space and time And make two lovers liappy.” iFormrr iHrmbpra nf 1919 I.ouise (’aMwcll . I ' aiiiiy ( ' lapp . . . . .Mai joric Durliii” KlizalxMli Isalx ' l (ioliacn . . . . I ' lnrciicc Jraily . Mary (liiriiii . . . . Mary Iririitlis . . . . I ' ' i ii I Iclsclicr . . . . IMaiiclic Howard . Kntli lliilths I ' dl J !(‘i-ald l (‘illia Kaul ' iiiaii . Kntli l clly ( ' arcdiiic laiiidcr . Mary Ivoiicrls Wallace . Louise ' I ' aj er . . . . • leaiiiiet le W. I oriisl ei ii Helen Wasliluirii . lauia Mae Williams . Alena Wri lil . . . . oLS Tnri-entine Avenue, Hadsden, Ala. SlH Fifth Avenue, South Fargo, N. 1). Ids Highland Avenue, Wadsworth, Ohio ll Harden Road, Hi-oektoii, Mass. 11!) A ' est ( ' ollege Avenue, State Hollege, Fa. ■JHi ( ' hestnnt Street, l)nninoi-e. Fa. K. h ' . I). I. ' ., Kno.wille, Tennessee .“)lt) Falaska Avenue. Athens, Ha. LJt) Zeigler Street, ( ' orims ( ' hristi, Te.xas L ' Tt) South Drnininond Street, Vanj)un, Wis. :’ t)(i ( ' ollege Avenue, Mt. Fleasant, Fenna. :’ S Fon-est Sti-eet, Vinthi-oj), Mass, ll! Highland Sti-eet, Ho.xhnry, Mass. Felzei ' , South ( ' arolina. l.dd Woodland Avenue, A ' ew Hoehelle, A ' . Y. F!7 Hutchings Sti-eet, Ho.xhury, Mass, h ' orrest Hity, Arkansas F.ox d.Mi, Foxcroft, Maine l.!0!) One Street, Lincoln, Neh. Deertield, Mass. :i(i pay Tenth Annual Pi-oduction From the Elizabethan Drama “THE KXKHIT OF THE HERNINd FESTLE” Hy Beaumont and Fletcher Dnt m a t is Person a c Si)eaker of the Ib ' olojjne A Citizen ...... His Wife Ralph, his A])prentice . . . . First Hoy ...... Second Hoy ...... ' entnre vell, a Merchant Mnmidirey ...... Merrythought . . . . . • lasper, his Son . . . . . Michael, his Son . . . . . Tim, A]ii)rentice . . . . . Heorge, Ajtprentice . . . . Host of the Hell Inn . . . . Taj»ster ....... Barber ....... Sergeant ...... ' William Hammerton . . . . (leorge (treengoose . . . . Soldiers ...... (lentlemen ...... Luce, Daughter of ' entnre vell Mistress Merrythought Hompiona, Daughter of the King of Moldavia . . . . . Miss Lillian Lewis ]tliss Harrison Miss Hubbard . i Iiss Levy i liss IMiilli])s Miss Hogle . Miss Folmsbee iNIiss ' an Alstyne Miss Thresher Miss Loersch Miss Mahon Miss Talmas Miss Okman Miss .lohnson iNIiss Le Fevre . Miss Slacldionse Miss Lillian Lewis . Miss Stackhouse . i Iiss Le Fevre j Misses Talmas, Okman I Rowers t. Misses Ahlstrom, ( ' alia -j way. Lynch, Sai-a Lewis ( McNamara, Duncan iMiss Folsom Miss ( ' nttiiig Miss Rowers Scene: Lomlon and the neighboring country, excei)ting Act I ' , Scene 1’, where it is in Moldavia. FORMER REVIVALS RJIO “The Marriage of Wit and Science.” 1011 donson. “Every Man in His Hnmour.” 1012 donson. “The Silent Woman.” lOld Chajnnan. “All Fools.” 1014 Shakes] eare. “The Merry Wives of Windsor.” 1015 Heanmont and Fletcher. “The Knight of the Burning Restle.” lOK! Shakespeare. “The Comedy of Errors.” 1017 Shakesjieare. ‘‘King Henry the Fourth.” (Rart I.) 1018 donson. “The Silent Woman.” l ro(1uced under the direction of Prof. Walter Bradlei Tripp. .31 •THP3 KXKiHT OF THE BlTiNTNi; I’ESTEE lEbnluttmt of QUass of 1313 When the Class of lOlh First appeared at F. C. ()., They came with thirst for knowledge, And with heating hearts aglow. From North ami South and East and West They came with eagerness and zest. And as a ' ' Whole” yoii’ll all agree More talented Freshies you ne’er did see. As the sculptor molds his figure From the formless lump of clay, So our teachers labored with ns Faithfully from day to day. Till our secoml year revealed each ' ' part” I’roficient in these forms of Art. The Melodrama was sublime. But you should have seen our i)antouiime. AVheii war’s grim, awful figure Lowered boldly in the East, And claimed our very dearest, From the greatest to the least, AVith self-sacrifice and courage Each Junior did her bit; And rendered " service” to her country In the way which seemed most fit. But few of our Seniors a-teaching will go. For Cnjdd’s been busy with his little bow. Now, Emerson College has a ])rob!em to manage If this little blind god does any more damag( ' For tho.se who excel in the art of suggestion. AA’ill be desperately solving the household (piesHou. — AIauelle J. Thresher, ’19. 33 (ElaBS J rnpljrry p loplielic souls are born, not made, P ememb’ring this, I’ln sore afraid Q f naming roads whereon each maid P erchance will timl her life path laid. euce, friends, since I’ve this Avork essayed, £ xpect the truth. Ere life doth fa le, £ onie weal or woe, when all is weighed, Y onr evolution’s been well made. — Frances Russey, ’19 .•54 g pntnr Srritala 1. Miss Mink’s Soldier ...... Mary .losepliine Mahon Alice He 11 ( 1)1 Rice o (a) Fancies ....... Orifjinol (b) The Allied Flafjs I ' rances Hussey Orifjinol :i. Toni Sawyer Lionized ...... I ' lthel Duncan Mark Tirain 4. A Bit o’ Love Mildred C. Ahlstroin Galsivorth) 5. (a) A China Tragedy R. »8. IlichcuH (h) The Naughty Little Clock .... Harr H. aiifh (c) Ilis Buttons Are Marked U. S. . Mar) N. li rad ford (d) Sunshine ....... Florence E. Cutting . Carrie Jacobs Bond G. The Country Cousin ...... Carolyn ' auce Tarki))( to)) (Dul Htrect 7. Jeanne d’Arc, Act 3 ..... . Helen Sayles Percjj MacKa je 8. The Rising of the Moon ..... Callie Callaway . Lady Gregory 9. A Bit of Kansas Leaven ..... Esther B. Van Alstyne Dorothy Canfield 10. It Pays to Advertise Dorothy Eininit Levy . Mcyr))e and Ilackct 11. Sherwood ........ Da Idee (4. Huhhard Alfred Noyes 12. Quality Street Sara E. Lewis J. M. Barrie 13. Her Hushaud’s Wife ...... Drace Pittman . A. E. Thonias 14. Drake ......... Hilda Loersch Alfred Noyes 15. Barbara Frietchie ...... Lillian Lewis Clyde Fitch 10. Saul Ruth Stokes . Brou n in; 17. The Fourteenth of July, 1789 .... Madeline MacNainara 35 Rornain Rolland IS. Tho Maid of France ..... Helen Anrand Harold Briffhnusc 1! . Hise I ' p. dennie Sinilli .... Olive Ja‘ Fevre . Kavhcl Field L’O. In Lilac Time ...... Jane (Unrl (ind Jane Murfin Mlaiiclie ( )kinan LM. (’onrtsliii of Mile.s Standisli Helen Lynch Loiif fclluir •) Honeyniooiiinj; Witlionl a llnshaml . ISarah ] Iay McKenna Marij X Ctrl on Htanard L’:;. The Trajiedy of Nan ..... lienlah K. Folnisbee . Masefield •2i. Tijier Hose ....... Sylvia Folsom . Willard Mack 2.-). The Cinderella Man ..... Mina A. Harrison . Carpenter 2(i. Peer Oyiit ....... Imogene Hoole Ibsen 27. Sallv Ann’s IO. i»erieiice .... Mahelle Thresher Eliza Calvert Hall 2S. Homance, Act 2 ..... . Lncille Hnsting Edicard Eheldon 2!». What Every Woman Knows Louise Powers f . M. Barrie ; ,(». The Faith Healer Zilpha .lohnson . Williant Vauphn Mood; :!i. A French (’anadiaii Dialect (Jrouj) ' era Helene Blandford M ' iHiani flenri Drummond, ;• ) Armj art ....... Marjorie Stackhouse George Eliot »»•» The Betrothal ...... Helen Fiye Staples Maeterlinck .‘51. A Doll’s House ...... Beatrice Talmas Ibsen .‘56 Directors Imogexe M. Hogle Beulah K. Folmsbee Wardrobe Mistress - Oahlee Hubbakd Satunlay, February witnessed the first performance of the Children’s Theatre at Fnierson College. This, the only institution of its kind in Bost( u, was wholly conceived and managed by the Senior Class. The idea, born of a desire to earn mone} ' for the war pledge soon expanded into the more perma- nent and far-reaching one of establishing a theatre and property room to leave to the College as the 1919 class legacy. In the latter part of .January, Miss Imogene Hogle and Miss Beulah Folmsbee were made directors of the theatre, and plans were made for the opening on Washington’s Birthday. It was decided to present two plays each time, using whenever po.ssible, one original play, and one published play. A novel feature of the plan was the substitution of a story-teller for printed programs with the idea that the informal spoken word would be more appeal- ing to the child mind than would be the printed page. Then it was decided t(j have stories told between the two plays to occupy the intermission necessary for changing the scenery. By vote of the class the first two plays to be ]»resented w’ere “Tlie Queen’s Tea Farty’’ by Miss Hogle, and “The (looseherd and the (joblin’’ by Constance D’Arcy Mackay. Miss Ethel Mae Duncan was chosen for storj’-teller and in honor of the day, (leorge Washington stories were de- cided upon. The casting and coaching were left to the lirectors. Miss Hogle 37 I;ikiii i duirjii ' of luM- own play and Miss l ' )lnislie(‘ of Ihn otluM ' . The casts were chosen from llie entire stndent body, tlie lead in one play heiii " ' taken by a Fresliinan, in the other by a S(‘nior. Miss Ahlstrt)in and Miss Loersch were put in charfi ' e of coslnines, and these two with the ilirectoi-s worked early and late, desijiiiinji, cntlinj; and litlinj;. The plan was to make the costumes, whenever ] ossihle, rather than to hire them, with a view to estahlishinj; a costume room ami eventually lessening the cost of production. The proposed theatre plan was received with yi-eat enthusiasm not only by the Senior class lint by the whole school, and otters were made from all sides to help in pnblieity work and the selling; of tickets, (iirls whose homes are in or around Boston were all ea er to carry the news to their immediate mdghborhoods. The house was practically sold ont three days before the per- formance, and on Saturday, the t wenty-second, Huntington Chandlers Andi- torinm was tilled to ca|iacity. The audience, at least seventy-live per cent of which were children, was a most natnral and enthnsiastic one. Their enjo} ' - ment was freiptetitly vocalized and (piestions such as, “Is it the real llnmpty Dnmpty?” and “Will that goblin come down ami eat me?” were heard on all sides, lint they only serveil to spur the actors to greater effort, and both plays went otf snccessfnily. The story-telling was a delight to everyone and the children entered heartily into every snggestion of it, helping with ipiestions and answers. March first, one week after the ojiening, a great performance wa.s given to which were invited the foremost edncaliirs of Boston. Even at this per- foritiance there was a gootl hottse, Intt we decideil against any future repeat performance as a matter of poor advertising. Though the oi-iginal jilan had been to give one performance a month, suc- cess encouraged ns to announce that the theatre would be oiien every other Saturday. Two weeks later, March l. ' ith, “Hansel and (Iretel” and “The Hon.se in the Woods” were pi-e.sented. Miss Carolyn ' ance and Miss llidibard coached the plays, Miss X ' ance told the stories. Miss Sai ' a McKenna and Miss Loersch had charge of the costumes. Miss Madeline MacNamara of the music, and Miss (Hive Le Fevre of the tickets. Pnblieity, geiiei-al management, linances and choosing and casting of plays were left in the hands of the directors. The cosinme room now began to assnme intei-esling projiortions, and Miss Hubbard was ajipointed jiermammi wardi-obe misfi-ess. ( 11 .March !!)lh, the ]irogram consisted of “The Magic Sword” and “The Three Wishes.” The coaches were Miss Helen Lynch and .Miss Duncan. The stoi-y telh ' i ' was Miss .Mildred .Vhlstrom, cnslnmes were in charge of ] Hss Hehm Sayles, music of iUiss MacXamaia, and tickets of Miss Dorothy Levy. On . pril fifth, the first |irogram of tin ( ' hihlren’s Theatre was sent to Somerville, Mass., wh( re the andienct of both yonngsters and grown-nps seemed delighted with the jierformance. ' I ' he linal iirogram of the year was given . pril 12th. It consisted of “Sleeping Ifeanty” and “The (iolden Ooose,” with Miss .Vhlstrom and Miss Hogle as coaches, and .Miss Duncan as stoi-y-t(dler. Miss Loersch had charge of the costumes. Miss Hairison of tin tick( ts, and .Miss MacNamara of tlie music. ' I ' he thealri has snceeded (‘ven beyond onr e. ]iectations. Educators and social workei ' s all ovei- the city have disjilayc ' d great .aiipreciat ion of onr effort. ' I ' he faculty has h(d|i(‘d ns at even-y turn and tin newspapers have accorded ns an nnnsnal amount of pnblieity. .Vt the last pcnfonnance of the sea.son prac- :ts lically eveiT grown-up in the audience left his or her name in order to bq notitied of the opening next year. Many Seniors whose names do not appear have given unsparingly of their time, and tlie success of the undertaking is due to the class as a wliole. The class of lt)l!J wislies to express its thanks to the scliool for its generous support, to the actors for their splendid work, and to the faculty for their untiring interest and aid. ‘ THE QUEEN ' S TEA PARTY” By Imo(;exe IIogle Characters in Order of Appearance l ages Deuce of Hearts • ■ Trey op Hearts Muffett Curly Locks •I ACK ' MfSTRIISS- Ma ¥— Jill Humfty Dumpty Bo-peep Jack op Hearts Little Boy Blue Queen of Hearts Scene : A A Garden outside of castle. At one side {R.) a table laid for tea, at the other {L.) a throne. Entrance, center back. [Enter Deuce and Trey, Trey carrying platter piled high with tarts, which he places on table, Deuce sniffing in- quisitively after him.) Trey [mysterious and important) The Queen of Hearts has made some tarts. Deuce [C. stage) On a hot midsummer’s day ! And the table’s laid in the arbor shade . . . [Skipping around to L. stage) There are going to be doings gay! Trey But listen to me, she’s asked to tea — Deuce Aren’t we going to be in for the fun? Trey Asked, so they say, to come here today All in the court — save one! Deuce (A to Trey) One she did not? Trey [step to Deuce) They say she forgot — I fear there’ll be trouble today. Deuce What’s that I hear? [Both Jump to door.) Trey [looking out of door) Footsteps near! Deuce [standing straight at one side of door) Make way, make way, make way. For the guests of the Queen — [To Trey outside) Can any be seen? 39 IN. ' J V ' A (Hnih toficthcr at ritlirr side of door.) Make way. make way, make way I I ' or little Miss luHVMI wlio sat on a tutl ' ett. Make way ! Make way! Make way I MrFi’KTT {(ippcdrs in doonntji, cnrisir.s, enters roont) Why, wlunc ean (‘ (‘iyom he? {(lots d. L.) Pagks • lack ami .lill who live on the hill. M CFFET ' l ' (.l.s- . nek (ind . ill enter and eartseij and 70 d. L. to Muj fetn I ' m jilad you ' ve conn to the tea. l .V(iES Lit t le lio peep I Ciiii.nREX Ai.l Have yon lost yonr sheep? Ho-I ' EEF (enter) No, I left them all at home. I ' .VGES Inttle H(»y Kliiel CiiinnHEX Is he coming, too? Hoy Hefe ( •? r .s-, Itoa ' s and ponrishes horn) In ease those sheep shonhl i miiiTr — -IMAGES Miss ( ' nvly Locks I • IlEL She wears silken frocks. iMrFFETT And she ean sew a line seam. ( IJ liter (Uirli Jjoeks . ) .Vm 1 the last? Have the berries been pas.sed? {( o A ' .) .1 ACK .Inst wa tell, she’ll want some cream! !Mi ' ffett (.V to A , firon j) a a- L - We ' re j ' liinji to have tarts in the shai»e of hearts Instead of berries today. LiTTEE Ho-I ' EEI’ (loin to have tarts! (.1 ijather round table.) (’ruEV Locks In the shape of hearts ! Vas that what I heard yon say? Pages Misti-ess Mary, (piite contrary. And .Mr. Hnmpty Dnmjity! (77 e enter toijether, II am it 1 Dam jit if iralkinij veri iin- jiortant lij . ) !M (’FF ETT Why how do yon do? Hnin]»ty Diimpty, too! .Iac ' k . nd as s]iry as he can be! 40 A Yes, he’s In inv ■ ee U xJ |rown iuite strong fi-oin working so long • every dny. Ho-peep {to Boy Blue irJio is; Jiulf asleci)) lie looks like a hall. — s •lii.L ( ttnMist rxnSTr M ery ) —A 6 ' ■Ay % Don ' t yon fear he will fall And break himself in some, way IIu.Mi ' TY Du.mpty {iniprrs;sirc1y) I ' m round aTid I’m fat, I admit all that lint pray don’t fear I shall fall. I’ve had lessons a few in just what to do Since I sat on the top of a wall. Jill 3 AT You mean you’ve been changed ' Jack Ami all rearranged Since the day you had your shape spoiled IIUMPTY 1)U. I1‘TY Indeed I do I and I’ll swear it’s true — - The king has had me hard boiled I (A ' d. L.) Am, Togetheu ( detiyli tcdly ) Then you can dance ! IIu.Mi’TY Dumpty I ndeed I can juance As well as the youngest chick. tui ' ii to ,l iv Liy:f;. - Uory,. offering arm.) Jack Then come everyone and join in the fun Come get in line there, quick I ( Trey take. ' ; Muffett, Deuce goes; to Curly Lockn . ) Little Boy Blue and Miss Mutfett, loo, Mistress Mary, Jill, and Bo peej). Deuce ami Trey, come join in the play. {Jack and Jill X to « h .sJ of tine.) Bo-peep Little Boy Blue is asleep I IliLMPTY Dumpty Then shake him np {Page,s one on each . ;ide . ihake him). Jack And wake him up. Put him right here in line. Boy Blue Why, little Bo-peep, I wasn’t asleep. Shutting my eyes is no sign. IIu.MPTY Dumpty Come, let us dance while we have the chance. Muffett Everyone’s here, you see. Jack Sing “See Saw — Margery Daw !’’ Get ready — One, Two, Three! 41 {Line up jor (hincv in double li)ie dotni center of stage.) .M iillVt t — Trey Dances Ko |H“ep — Hoy Hlue “ lorjiiMy Daw” ( ' urly Locks — Deuce ■•Tliere ’as a Lillie dill " Jill — lack ••lliekoiy, Diekory, Dock " — 1 1 miiiiliy 1 )imi|)ty Vi Ulx IIk ' i start at beginning again, , ack of Hearts enters fiereetg, stepping boldtg into middle of line. All slop in dismal and drair awag from him.) ■ -i - Jack oi ' Ukakts % I ' m Jack of Ilearls, who loves jam laris I ( Afi. ' h- ' esn Mtt rrp X back of dock of Hearts to H umptg Dump! g fg)- proteetion . ) Is this the Queen ' s party? llu.Mi ' TY Dumpty Why, iianyhty Jack, you ought to go hack. Jack You were not asked to the tea. Jack of Hearts No, she (lid not invite, tho’ he had every right. The Jack of Hearts to the teal I ' ve sighed and I ' ve sighed and foi- vengeance I ' ve cried, She ' d belter not leave out me I {Muffrit doirn side of table; Vurtg Locks, . ill and Ho peep up stage.) As I ' m Jack of Hearts, I’ll steal those tarts And eat them all alone. I A H. to table.) Like old Mother Hnhhaid, she ' ll go to her cnplioard And tind not even a hone I {Empties tarts into his sack; children not daring to go near him.) Ill jaipty Dumpty (’all out the guard I Jack Are the doors all barred? Htcmpty Dcmi ' ty {(jetting behind Marg) The pages should guard the tarts I Ho-peep (A ' to Hog Hlue) Little Boy Blue, what ' s the matter with yon? Blow your horn at the Jack of Hearts. {Hoi Hlue mis horn to his iiionlh to bloir but is silenced bg . aek of earls ' ne.rt irords.) Jack of Heai!ts I A ' to ( ' .) Yes, blow your hoiii till yon wake the morn. But I hav(‘ th(‘ tarts in my sack. Mcffett [steps toward him) Bill, sir, don’t yon see th( y’re meant for onr tea. Won ' t yon please, jilease put them back? {. aek of Hi (Il ls hesitates.) Jack Yon ' i ' e as bad as the spider who sal down beside her. J ILl. And ate ii|i her curds and whey. Jack (an pitg) I’m Jack of IlearlsI and I’ll eat those tarts No mallei ' what yon say. 4li Muffett 0 please, Mr. .lack, llirow away tlie sack And put our tarts on tlie tray. (tal)Ie) You’re strong and you’re brave — Tlio’ they call yon a knave. I’m sure that yon’i-e good in your way. (as you ' re able). .Jack of Hearts You’re most ])oli1e, perhaps you ' re right — 1 don’t know what to do. Are yon Miss Mntfett who sat on a tnll ' ett ' Muffett { lauf huif ) And who ran away from it, too. •Iack of Hearts But if yon ran away from the s])ider that day, Yhy aren ' t yon afraid of me ' : Muffett He was a fright! an awful sight! — Yon are (piite ditferent yon see. •Jack of Hearts Why, little Miss Mntfett who sat on a tntfett You’re as sweet as a girl can be. 1 don’t blame the si)ider who sat down beside her. And if she’ll sit by me. I’ll ask the Queen’s i ardon — Altho’ it ' s a hard ' nn, And beg to stay to tea. Muffett () .lack of Hearts, put back those tarts! .Jack But them here on the tray! Muffett ( Jack of Hearts X to table, Muffett counters L.) And we’ll ask the Queen the minute she’s seen To i lease, ]dease let yon stay. Pages Make way, make way, make way! h " or the Queen of Hearts ! Make way ! (AU curtse j as Queen enters except Jack irlio is putting tarts back on table.) Queen {sternly) Those are my tarts You’re puttiTig back on the tray. What are you doing? Some trouble is brewing! Chihlren, what have you to say? {Htep L.) .Jack of Hearts {kneels before Queen) The fault is mine, 1 intended to dine Upon the tarts yon made. 1 tried very hai’d, but — IIu:mpty Du.mpty We called out the guard ! I guess that made him afraid. Bo-peep Little Boy Blue nearly frightened him, too. By blowing a horn at his back ! Muffett He wasn’t afraid ! Let him tell why he stayed. 43 CL ( rEEX V(‘s, i;( on will) voui ' slt)i-y, .lack. •Iack of Hearts now. Mi-s. C iUTMi, if youM only soon How |)oliio and swoot slio was. { I itdira t iin Miiffrlt.) Moffett Ho lilh“d a l)i ' i saok, l»nt lio put llioin liaok. And lio did il all hooanst — { Innn iiiii In r hciid) .lli.i, (.V ( . to (Jiicrii Idi ' s perch , thru rrltini In phirr.) Link Miss .Mnll ' oll w lio sal on a l dfol Sinilod and askod liini 1o. ( FEEN Why, -lack of HoarlsI I ' pon iny tails. Thai was ;allant of y »ii ; ril inako yon a knijilil, for yon ' vo oannRi llio Tij’lit. Miss .Mntfott may |»onr llio loa. {-lack nf llrarls fixes. Hr tnnl Miiffrtt I O bark of lahlr.) Donco and Tioy slai ' l II To ho iin Iho ooroinony. They {hnportanlli I ' ll ]»ass llioni aTonnd. tails on Ihoiv wav to table; Viirli) and dill roa liter L.) I ' ll Deice ' Tis a wolcoino sound, follow alonj; in his wako. Maffrtt (pies bark of tea table folloired bp dark of Hearts. Thep talk, makiiip no attempt to pour tea. t uecn scats herself on throne and others proiiji around her. Trap irlth fp-eat ceremonp passes tarts to each, Deuce acconipanpinp him irith boas and flourishi’s. Thep po first to the Queen and both kneel irhile she takes a tart. Ho-peep takes one nhich she hands to Hop Hlue nho airakens thorouphip at sipht of food. .1 Deuce ' s remark she takes another for herself. All childn n eat their laris, lauph and talk amonp thnnsetres . ) Dei ' ce Liltlo lio-i) 0 ( ' |», yon may have ono to kooj), [dark botdtp lakes liro, one of nhich he hands to dill.) Now. .lack, only ono for my sako. ( D( ucc ships irilh his hand over his hearl.) Deice )up L. lo Vurip Locks) ( ' nrly Locks, ( ' m ly Locks, will thon he mino ' I ' ll fiivo I hoc a laid ni»on which lo dim I [Trep poes up to Curlp Jjocks.) Dumptp shoirs .si ns can I Jda»d|iat »t i.At aTy, fiU a.., .. owaro. irm lo ho (Humptp pockets . ) H-uiiifU-y Dm«fd.y, lake Th( n ' s so much of him 1 l( ’s round and h( ' s fal I f h( ( ats anv mori — I Trey I )onco, ho si ill I ( Deuce turns to . fnffett and dack a ho do not notice others.) 44 admits all thal. Deuck As for poiirinj; llie teal Avhat is tliis (fiat I see? {Whispers to Trep.) l.et’s keep the tarts over liere. Tkey {ferUnp his rcsjioiisihilif p ) Will you have a tart? (A ' to Miiffctt and Jack of Hearts.) Deuce {foltoirin i him over; Trep steps back) Or the f’eiitlemaii’s lieart? {■Jack tarns saddentp and Deuce sprinps hack.) Tlie tart looks sweeter from here. ( UEEN irises) Deuce and Trey, put the tarts away, We ' ll (lauce for a Avliile l)efore tea, And to celebrate Jack for i)uttiiif ’ tlieiii back, AVe ' ll sing “Round the Mulberry Tree.” Rages Make way, make way, make way. For a dance ou the green, by recpiest of the Queen I Make way, make way, may way! {All join hands in a half-circle facinp the Queen. ■Jack of Hearts crosses and kneels before her.) Jack of Hearts Dear Lady Queen, the Avorld has seen Ao cooks to ecpial you. Your famous tarts in the sliape of hearts AVill live the ages through. ( UEEX {touching him on shoulder with her scepter) 1 dub you knight, for a maid jKjlite Had taught you true chivalry. All Together (A.s thep close the circle with ■Jack kneeling in center.) She dubs liim knight for a maid i)olite Has taught him true chivalry. [Thep circle round singing.) This is the way we knight our -lack, knight our Jack, knight our Jack, This is the way we knight our -lack. At the Queen’s party. {■Jack rises and taking Mufjetl t p hand draws her into col- ter — others continue to sin; .) This is the girl who changed our -lack, changed our Jack, cliauged our -lack. Tills is tlie girl wlio changed our Jack, At the Queen’s party. MuFFETT {s )eaks to audience) So tell everyone as soon as we’re done That he never took those tarts. Ali. Sing Round and round tlie mulberry tree, etc. At the Queen’s party. Curtain. 45 Sritinr tatislira Hi:ST ALLKorX!) " XoiH ' hut hcr.solf can bo parallel. " M.U »i:i,l .MO MoXAMAUA I ' U.V.M’IOS urssEY im(k;i:mo ikxjijo .MOST I ' OPULAK " To those who kiuiw thee not, no words can paint : To those wlio know thee, all words are faint. " MAl )M] JXIO McNAMAKA .M .V I ; .1 ( ) K 1 1 : ,ST AC ' K 1 1 ( ) r SE EUAXT ' ES K I SSEY WORTHIEST " The reason firm, the temperate will. Endurance, foresight, strength, and skill.” CAltOLYN VANCE KITH STOKES ETHEL DUNCAN .MOST TAI.EXTKI) " Oreat Cowers and natural gifts do not bring privileges to their possessors, so much as they bring duties. " O. MILEE lirC.C.AKl) C.E. TH1CE TALMAS P. EULAII FOl.MSKEE •lU MOST HEAUTIFUL ’Tis not :i li|i, or (‘.vo, wo lioanty call, r.ut tlu‘ .joint force and full result of all. HILDA LOIOKSCII MAIM ( U I K STACK HOUSE HELEX LYXCH WITTIEST •AVit is Init triitli made amusing. ' ’ HELEN SAYl.ES DOUOTHY LEVY SAKA M KENXA S()(MAI. BUTTER FLY “Nature tits all lier cliildren witli sometinng to do.” LUCILE IIUSTINH “THE CUTEST” Nature’s gift to lier w:is that intangihle. elusive, will-o-the -wisp called cuteness. " 47 MARY MAHON SARAH LEAVIS DOROTHY LEVY 3IOST (’LEVEK ' .Not as other women are; Her wondrous faneies eoine from far.” IMOCHM: IKKHdO HOKO ' J ' IIV ldO Y KlOn AlI FOHMSBEi: MOST KEOl ' LAK AT CHAPEL " Time and tide wait for no man. " MINA llAKKISOX SAKAIl LEWIS HEI I All FOEMSBEE MOST “J ' :N0AGE1)” " I’oor sailors took their chance. I take mine. " BEATBK’E TAE.MAS IIIEHA EOEBSCII P.EAXCHE OK.MAX PEST HlAJEFEK " Leniiis is a ca| acit.v for evading liard work. SVIA EV FOLSOM EOFISE FO YEKS BEATRICE TALMAS 4S .1 CXI OR OFFICERS I’axsy AVood ....... President Agne.s AIahoxey ...... Vice-President Ber.vice (’.vswell ...... Treasurer AIaru’erite Porter ...... Seerctarij CLASS FLOWER Aaiekican Beauty Rose CLASS COLORS Americax Beauty Red and Silver CLASS MOTTO “ViNciT Qui Se Vinxtt’ 49 3liminr lirrk Tuesday, Feluuaiy IS, 1!M9 Soiij s ........ dunioi- Marshal, Leila Walson Wednesday, Fehniai-y 1!) Paiiloiiiiiiie “TIIF WISIIINU AVFLL” I!Y CATIIEIilN’E rUOSWELI, l‘EHRY Vd.sl of Vharactvi ' H Hy dniiior Class I’rolofiue ........ Minis Caverly ( ' Iiristie McTaYisli, leader of Clan . . Pansy AVood l ' ]vil Sj»irit of Dreams ..... lOmmelyn Hull (lood Spirit of . Dreams ..... AATlnetta Spronl (Jeordie Duncan, Clirislie ' s lover . Lncile Morris Orderly ........ Francis AIcCabe Ian AIcDonf al, the villian .... Evelyn Stephens Tammas MeSwaltie ...... Marie Pettijohn Oertie McSwattie, liis wife .... Marvel Griggs f 1 Kathleen Pate Other Members of the Clan . . J Agnes Mahoney Kosemary Hilton Naomi AATlliams Time: Anynst, 1 J14. Place; Somewhere in Scotland. dUNlOK KECITALS Thursday, February 20 I. Kentucky Cardinal ...... Myrtle Hawthorne rhimcH Lane Allen 11. AAdien Love and Duty Meet. Orrelle Gray Marj! Ellis Nichols IN. Miiandy on Marryin’ to’ a Livin’ . Mary Glenn Phillips ,. . Doroth i Dix IV. The Lady From the Sea . . . . . Winifred Syniin”ton Jbscn Mater Percy MacKaye Marf neiile Porter VI. Sir dasper Forgets Ella Marie Williams 50 “TUE COWARD” A ONE-ACT I’LAY BY BERNICE L. CASWELL Friday, February lil Characters Sonia Voitski, a Bolshevik leader ..... Frances Schulze Michael, accomplice of Sonia ..... Gretcheu Dillenbeck Ivan, accomplice of Sonia ........ Abbie Casey Marnia, the coward - . . " irginia Sherman Duke Nicholas Borkin, a Russian patriot .... Frieda Viljoeii General H. Uagvonman, German commander of Russia . . Myra Marsh First German Guard ......... Ruth Barker Second German Guard ....... Mary Glenn Phillips Period: The Present. Place: Sonia Voitski’s house in Russia. Junior Prom . . Hotel Vendonie Tuesday, February 25 51 - £ - - X I . i 5 = Z ' Z ' i o I 1 U t " Z M . ■ ■ = - 7 -•■ -- = I F := : H H ;::: • - c • 7Z V. ; i - - X I z s £ S -5 o c c o H H H H •— V. 1 — •0 o ' . z I 1 ? 2 " ii 1 = 11 = -■ ■■ i; X. .= = i t i i ti 7 o C o c I s O i- • . i . ? . -2 a, O ' = .1= i " E i i ii E 1 W +-» ’W f3 +-» ofe U .5 ♦- a i: Ti r S s i i: — ij •I ■- -r s 5 •= — a. u C- O ' r ‘s = = “ f i x : i t: : ± B ? .S o — — h-- “ a. ti u = “ X c X tt - B t: ■f 7 oi i- - -S = ' ■ S : r ■ ' tv, i- E J " ' : = S - .= E £ . s £ 0 i 1 y ■i -I = . £ r ■ i ■ V = o £ i X X r - X B: B S “ i cc ■- H S ' K 1; i 5 -■ y. ;2 ,■ .7 V . ? ? E 3 t f 2 I I i = J . s S “ r ' ' ji 1. s tt . I •5 S 5i C - I = i E S Zt E - 2 5 5 ' ' . 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B = 5 d r O ' - i-risii X K - : c - — 2 d S i t: •= E ■• - £ — X t 1 !E t; s d 1 — i- § :a :: .:; = 5 ,, 1i| I I -•Si isi H- s = a- s •tad ‘S s S -3 £ c: V ' , d S g •S s ■v: d t - 71 i- 3 U X 7Z B S z E — ' £ iS d i I I I CS 2 H X d 5 = ® .2 fS 2 S 0 — U E 3 - ; I ' Z SOlMlOMomO OFFICKKS ] res id (tit ..... Ethel Kelly Yice Presiden t .... K.VTHRYN CaI’RON Secrelari ..... Folly Cou.ins Treasurer ..... Huey (iEk.er ( I ' iLviRA Dean Student (’ouneil l epres( ntat ives . ) ] ( lERAl.DINE Mc(iAL ' r.4 g’np Dinnrp I.— BAP.ES IN THE WOODS Hy Huey Oeiger Arf uinent: Fashioned after the old fairy tale — the cruel uncle, being made guardian of his (»ri)haned niece and nephew, jdots to kill them to gain their estates and title. He hires two rnftians and they meet in the Heart of the Woods to plan the deed, and here the uncle pays the gold. In this Heart of the Woods the little fairies of Oood Deeds hohl sway. They hace in their pos- session a magic powder which has the power to .soften the heart of man. After the uncle leaces, and the first rnflian goes to fetch the children, the little Queen of the fairies dances softly out and sprinkles the magic powder over the .secoml ruftian. The powder begins to take effect and he regrets bitterly the cruel deed he has agreed to do, and in disgust throws the money from him. The children, who liave run away from tlie first ruffian, come dancing upon the scene and di.scover the “man who is sorry.’’ They try to cheer him with a little folk dance. The three become very friendly and in the midst of a fascinating story are interrupted by the first ruffian who is very angry with the children. The two ruffians argue ami finally engage in deadly struggle in which the sec- ond ruffian is forced to kill the first. Honor of his deed overcomes him and he rushes wildly from the scene, forgetting the children, who are cared for by the good fairies. CAHT The Little (Jirl The Little Ibjy The Uncle First Knffian Second Knffian Fairies . Marion Hawthorne . Frances Collins . Margnerite Hall Rebecca Ikelei’ . Ethel Kelly i Wilnetta Spronl, Ruth Clements (Iretchen Dillenbeck, Kathryn Capron I L— ECYI’T IAN BURLESQUE .Iessie South wick Argument: This was the day when Jnidvrah was to choose a wife. Ilis choice had simmered down to two very famous and beautiful dancers who were to appear before him on this great day. Jerresha, the beautiful imjiort ed Arabian dancer, was the first to api ear on the scene. Her dancing so ca])ti- vated the heart of .Innkrah that he had almost decided to marry her, but just then Salome, a native Egyjdian dancer arrives. Her beauty is .so startling and her movements so jierfect that at the end of the iierformance the two dancers become deadly rivals for the king’s favor. They both dance their best, but finally Salome wins the heart of dunkrah and he snmnions his High Priest Scheetzales to perform the sacred ceremony. CAST • luiikr:ili S;iloiii(‘ . .l(‘iT(“slin Scli(‘(‘lz:il(‘s . Assislanl to I’rifst 1 lai(“Miil( s iil)iaii Slaves . lleltMi . I link Sohveif; Winslow •lessie Sontliwick Margaret Sclioet , Hehefca liin-kowitz f Aniis llaoknian ( Ida Minnewitcli j Mi-s. Wallace Miss Williams 111.— HHIX llEAKTS r Y 1 .umrEKiTE H.vi.i. . n Makiox II.uvtiiokxe Ai- ninent : ( ' oine hack with ns, ii yon will, to the old Iceland, when on St. I’atcick ' s Day the wacni hlood oC this highly-einotional people is sticced to lantihtec, gaiety, and dance, in ]ni(h‘ of conntcy syiuholized hy tin weariii ; of tin feen. Hnt lhei( is, in the North of Ireland, hitter hatr( d hetween the Irishmen who weal- the ”reen and those who wear the oranj e, represent in i political and leliiiiotis factions. On St. Tatrick ' s Day the mere ti-ailinji of his coal on the Tonnd hy one of either faction with a challen e: “Will ye tread on the tail o’ me coat?’’ or “Will ye knock the chip off me shoulder?” is enon ih to start a fnrions ti»ht with tists or hlackhorn shillalahs. In a little jieasant cottaj e we tind Nora, her family and friends celehrat- in i ' the wearinj ' of the shamrock. I’at is Nora ’s lover, favored hy her mother and father, hnt Nora loves Donahl, an ( )ran eman, who breaks into the coltaj e when the celebrations are at the highest, laivy and jM)litical feelin i combined is the cause of a tragedy. ll(‘r life was like the snmnn r rose That o]iens to the summer sky, Hnt ere the shades of eveninj close Is scattereil on the jjronnd to die.’’ r.DS ' 7 ' Nora ...... I ' al Donahl ( ( )ranj e lan ) I’ather ...... .Moth(‘r ...... liitth Hrolher .... lal I le Sist( r ..... Neijihhors ..... Soldiers ..... . Wilnett Spronl . Ethel Kelly . Francis Mct ' alie Rebecca Ikeler Hney (icif er Ruth riements . Frances ( ' ollins Kathryn (’apron i Elvira Dean I Marion Kenney ( . nna Brown . ' t; LfciLE Page . 1 uxE Clem . rEXS Axxe Williams Cassie Bextley President Vice-President Sccrefarii Treasurer COLOKS Purple axd Nile (Jreex FLOWER Violet FRESHMAN CLASS 3ffrFHl)tttan Btxmt TIIK I’ASSIXC} SHOW 1 Y Iakiox Kenney CAST OF Picnicers: Dorothy Kiclumls Miriam Hoiiyman Mary L;ing •Iniie Clemmens Venus Ochee Helen .Innk Christine M’est Indian: Eileen O’Brien CarpcnterH: Miriam Bonyman Helen Jnnk Edna Sievers Alice Lemon Margaret Brown Alice Smith Dancer: Christine West dnd(jcH: Margaret Donaghne Mildred Keade (Irace Keade Audience: Helen Morse dose])hine Dibits Bauline Prime Beth Kehhnn Farmerettes: Eleanor Pressey Mary Lang Scene: Time: CUARACTFRS Dairy Maids: Ann Williams Eileen O’Brien Lncile Page Cow: Helen Fischer Alice Smith Dancers: Venus Ochee Helen dnnk Beth Kehhnn Cassie Bentley Ch Udren : largaret Brown Dorothy Kicliards Irene Tliomas Miriam Bonyman ’era De Hart Cassie Bentley Douglas Bnrtlen Distructor: Jnne Clemmens Soldiers: Helen Fischer Lncile Page Helen -Innk Dancers: Venns Ochee Beth Kehhnn Eileen O’Brien Eleanor Pressey PKOLOOUE A Meadow in a ilassachnsetts town. A picnic day. FIKST, SECOND, THIKD EPISODES Scene: An open scpiare on the Borderland between Belginm, France and Italy in a small town. ' Time: A fete day. EPILOGUE Scene: Same as Prologue. Time: Later in the same day as I’rologne. 59 S luiirul AHHonatimt STI ' DEXT C()rXCII President ] ' iee-Presideiit Seere far -Treasurer Frances Knssey Madeline McNamara Sara Lewis Student Vonnen 191!) Iniogene Hoj le Marjorie Stackhouse Henlali Folnishee 1920 Pansy AVood h innielyn IlnfT Rosemary Hilton 1921 Fthel Kelly Elvira Dean ( Jeraldine McHaufilian 1922 Lncile Paj e Edytli Hlewett Mary Laiifi: The Student Association which coniinases the whole student body has jnst tinished a very hap] } ' year as well as a i rolitahle one. First, the students honjtht a Liberty Hoiid which they ])resented to the college. Ne.xt came the war drive and we “united” in truth and went “ovei ' the to])” to the time of eighte( n hnndr( d dollars. Aftei’ this drive was over, the Red (’ross had its animal roll call and almost every meinher of hk ( ' . O. answered “in-esent.” d ' o meet onr various obligations w( hail a “Mile of Pennie” contest in which the Sophomore (dass was victorious. V( have sold ])enny innehes, had ‘‘grab hags” and noonliim dancc ' id t(“s and in fact hav(‘ ( arned tin titU ol tin “money raisers.” Resides onr woi-k we have had a haj)|iy, hapjiy liim ' and we give onr hearl- i( st good wish( s to the oncoming coimcil and association. (R) lEm ranit (Cnll gp IHagajtn Heulaii K. Folmsiiee Ethel Berner . Millis Caverly I ' Jditor-hi-Cliicf Ji uniness M niafjcr l tudciit Editor The Emerson College Maguzine has been an iinportaiit factor in K. C. O. life for over twenty years. It is hoped that the interest in E. C. (). of the ont- goiii” students will not die with graduation and that they will care to keep in touch with school life through subscription to the magazine. Hmuui Miiman’a QIhriattan AaBotiatimi l‘ ' i{AN( ' i;s KrssEY VrruUlcnt FhIEHA ' lL.TOEN . Fi.okexc ' e Cutting Mah(;uekite Foktek Mcr-PrcNidciit Secret a ri Treasurer (N )MM ITTFE CHAIRMEN Ri th Faukek . liERYE ' aX NaTTA Ruth Ci.ements Catiiekine Ferry Mieprei) Aiiestrom . Ruth Stokes Oaheee IIuHI’.ARI) IvriiEi- Berner . M AR.ioRiE Stackhouse (’aroi.yn Vance Fiuauce Hihle Cheerfulness Mem hersh i p M usie Missioiiari Ret ifi i o u s Mee fin f s Soei il Social Service PuhHeil i The Voiiiij; Women ' s ( ' lii-isli year witli a leconl memhei ' shi)). Ill Assoeialioii lias just iiiiislieil a most liaiijiy III ailditioii to tin heiiefil derived from the “Quiet Hours” we have had many jolly fiood times which have emiieiiled eollef’e l ' rieudshi|)s. lii fact, we may wcdl call our “V. W.” the “hh iemlsliip Factory, ' ’ for it aims for a closer jiersonal relat ioiishi|i with man ami Cod. CANADIAN “ {}rcathc,s there t nuni irith houJ so dead Mho never to himself hath said, This is mij oini, mij native land.” OFFICERS Vera H. Blandford .... President Pearl I. Atkinson .... Sccretari and Treasurer The Canadian Clnh this year was small but enerjietic. On Novemhev 10, 1918, a patriotic tea was given in Huntington Chambers Hall. The guests comprised the faculty and student body of Emerson, representatives from the Canadian Clnb of Boston, Sargent School, Normal Arts School, New England Conservatory, Kadclitfe, service men and many other friends. During the afternoon the following ])rogram was presented: THE MAPLE LEAF ........ Canadian Chorns PATRIOTIC READINGS From Oxingham, Service, Brooke . . . Mrs. Agnes Knox Black VIOLIN SOLO ........ Miss Marjorie Sannders INTERPRETATIVE DANCE Democracy liss Elsie Riddell Autocracy ' era Blandford EXPERIENCES IN A GERMAN I’RISON CAMP Capt. Dan Owen, R.F.C. OH CANADA ......... Canadian Chorns DEKATIXG Cl.ri: Srbattii (ttlub OFFICERS Hekxice Caswei i. Frieda ' il.ioen Olive Le Fevke . Esther Cohn President Vice-President Secret (I rij Treasurer Colors: Hlack and (ioi.d Motto: “There is nothing inipossilde to him who will try.” The Debate Chib has had a most successful and remarkable year for the first in its history. Hut under the able leadership of its founder and presi- dent, Miss Bernice Caswell, who could exjiect it to be otherwi.se? First there were our pins, and not one of ns will forget how she swelletl with pride as the little jiearled emblem was given her, and what deep resolves of loyalty and jmrjiose filled her bosom as the significance of the Greek insignia, “Well si»oken,” was borne in njxni her mind. Then came onr first mock debate! Who will not laugh and laugh again at the affirmative and negative jileas on the resolution that fudge sundaes should be prohibited by law. It left onr honorable stomachs in .some doubt whether to eat as many fudge sundaes as ]»ossil)le in order to save just .so many other jieople the jiangs of indigestion, or to sjnirn the delicacy as a wile of the evil one to tempt man into the jiath of self indulgence. Another most interesting evening ' s ])rogram of a more serious nature was a formal debate on the resolution that Trade T nions are a hindrance to the industrial development of the United States. There is only one word in onr modern vocabulary sufficiently strong and inclusive to characterize the style with which the debate was carried olf ami the word is " pep.” The partieijiants received the hearty congratulations of their friends ami guests. Onr ambitions for an intercollegiate debate are to be realized next year ami will be held with two colleges of high rank. The remaining month of this year will be devoted to furthering plans for next year and to the enjoying of one more good time together in a mock trial before the summer days scatter ns far and wide. But it is enough to know that the hearty interest of the club members will be carried thru the vacation and will unite ns again in the fall for a stronger, more etfective organization than we have yet had. Oo g nuth rn (Elub (Utinr.s: Mm e and !kay I ' loirrr: Mac.noi.ia OFFK ' IOl S Hklkn Sayles ..... President Saka Mae McKenna .... Peporler Carolyn Wv.nce .... Seeretan and ' I’reasnrer Our II oiioniri M( iiibers Harry Sey.moi’r Foss Hester I)i;asy III I ' aciil III I e • loSEITII.NE 1’ENICK 111 tin Soiillicni ( ' lull v;is oTjUMiiizi ' d liy llu sliidciils ri-oiii tlic soiitliciTi states for the |iiii|iose of ludjiiii” one aiiotlier iiund the |)i ' oldems of a new eiiYii-oiiiiieiil. al(•ll , T“ar an ori ;inal |day or |)anlominie is |irodiice l. Oil March 27, tlie (dull presented “ Roiiiniiee in Oi-rie” written liy Sara Mae IcKeiiiia. cn IN DIXII ' ■ CAS ' I ' OF VUARA( ' TFHF Texas .... Arkansas .... Louisiana .... Mississi]»|)i Alal)aina .... (leorjjia .... Florida .... Tlie “Carolinas’ ' " irj inia .... Maryland .... Kentuc-ky .... Tennessee .... Maininy .... I’iecaninnies Sontli Wind Xortli Wind I’nele Sam Scene: Field in Sunny Soulli Lucile I’afic . Helen Sayles ( ' liristine West . Nan Olitr Hazel Davis Kallierine Sinilli Maiy West Louis Sterne Marie Fettijolin . Kateleen Fate Carolyn ' ance Evelyn Stevens Mary (llenn Fliillii)s Mi.sses Sisson and Levin Crace Fittnian . Sara M. McKenna . Lucile Morris Time: Present lUar marna r»i As ()ii(‘ ill :i (Ivcaiii. 1 va mh ' iril tliroii ih life iiu ' oliiij; sui ' iirises here and llier(“, yet the j realesl was w liile si rolliiitt down “Lovers’ Lane” to tind the henelu ' s empty — everythin” eold and lil ' eh ' ss; Dan Cnpid was on a strike. With the enriosity of lAe. I followed the invitiii” li”lits in tlie distanee whieli ”ave entrance to a ina,”iiilieenl castle. 0 er the door were written these woi-ds. — “The Honse WilhonI an E.xit.” Half afraid, yet rather aninsed, I enlen ' d, feeliii” very conscious of the old-maidish creep which 1 had acipiired, thron,”h no fault of my own. however. 1-Aerythin,” was heanlifnl within, yet hefoia my eyes were well lilled. 1 was confronted hy Dan Cnpid and his co-workers; I made a ”rah for my heart, — from all sides they rushed np to me. each holdiii” a marria.ije license before my face. Up to this jioint Ohl Dan had taken a few shots, yet he hail never been successful. Not desiriii” to he hit as yet. I demanded an explanation. 1 h ' arned that (’iijiid was woikiii” for l ' ncl(‘ Sam; he was now a first class matrimonial ajiciit. — yon niav say he was always that, yet he had increasi ' d in rapidity, ( ' an such he possihh . 1 hear yon ask. yet it was, and Dan proved that to the world. Kefnsin” flatly to he led away hy ( ' npid, 1 monnted the ”olden stairs in a joyful mood. Here 1 found inidty little “riii” hearers” tri]»])in,” down the corridoi-s of Time, strewiii” tlowm ' s hid’ore many of the doors n])on which were (‘iifii-aviMl. — “Bridal Chamhers.” Beiii” still vm-y much dazed, I sonj;hl Old I’allim- Time, for TIiik ' will alwavs l(‘ll. 1 he.”,”ed of him to tell me where 1 was and why 1 was not allowi ' d to sp( ak id ' the war. or of onr hoys who were and still are engaged in woi-k for Liich S;ini. I then learned from this old ”enllenian, who was ”iven birth in tin ' House of Wisdom, that this castle was a palaci ' foi- “War Biides.” This was of intei-est to ini ' , as it ninsi h( to yon, for 1 am sni-i ' every woman — not to speak of the men — is evm- ready to (‘iiti ' r into the discoveiaes of matia- niony. This was a mnch-talked of snlijecl dnriii” onr war. as it assumed a new- air of joyous adventure, in place of the ratlnn- sad solemnity that one nii”ht have exi»ected. Before my chat with h ' alher Time my o|iinion, as that of many others, varii ' d ; first I held that marriaee helwcen onr women of America and onr men that w( re ”oiii” forth to liallh ' was | erfeclly projier. Then when couples he”an to sci-anihh for a niarria,i;c licensi as lluw do for a s( at in the snhway, 1 chaii”ed my vii ' wpidnt. 1 slroii”l ’ disapproved on t In juronnd that the world was acliii” hid ' ori Ihinkiii”. I was linn in the latter until a fi-iend of mine, whom 1 had always ”iven credit for liaviii” ”ood sense, changed her name for that of a soldii ' i " man ' s,- here I slopped and from henceforth 1 hold that it all ih ' pends on tin couples. is It was while in tliis stale of iiiiiid that I found myself in the “Palace foi- War Prides,” asking Father Time ' s opinion on the subject. With that eye of wisdom, he strongly hehl that the most flagrant injustice to the war marriages occurred when the I ' nited States lirst (miered the war, when there was an official disap]»roval of war maniagcs on ihe ground that many of them were the subterfuges of young men to esc,i[)e the draft. They saw more of the yellow streak than llie golden thiead of i-omance. No doubt many engagements were brought to a hajtpy clima.x by the war. ilany mai i-i:iges that had been delayed for financial or family re.isons were concluded in Ihe uplift of jjatii- otic e.xpediency. The indecision of sentiment which makes people wait was stimuhited by the heroism of the occasion. Thus spoke one that spends full twenty-four hours with his eyes optm. I was enlightened in many ways, and made to feel that the war marriage in some instances compelled a lei per determination of hearts, facing perhaits eternal sejtaration. There was nothing for the.se deferred love-stories in tlie face of war but to close the cha]»ter with [)erhai s hasty marriage. The mes- sage of war j)i-oved a conclusive test of sentiment. Poth the girl and the man saw that war efficiency was not only a case of Ihe man behind the gun, but of Ihe girl hehind the man. It may have been her instinct which understood these unwritten beauties of the war marriages and j)lante l the bloom of a new love pni i»ose. It is certain that many men went to Ihe front with greater courage and determination on account of Ihe bride left hehind. It was with great lelight that 1 followed I- ' aflier Time from room to room visiting the brides, — some were merry, some sad, and I realized that those young women with their soft, pretty ways and their dainty sensibilities had suddenly become the wives of warriors, and mothers to the coming generation. As a linal word. Father Time tried to impress upon me the superhuman friendshijt that had been created between man and woman from these mar- riages, and after all friendship is the sn|)reme interpretation of love; the cry of friendship for earthly immortality is the maternal note in the war marriages, — all seem to realize that out of this human wreckage, life must persist and above all, love must survive. After many hapi)y hours s]»ent in the ‘T’alace of Ihe Prides,” — 1 slip] ed out with the assistance of Time at midnight. Love being blind I was not caught, yet as 1 said before. Time, though kind, will tell, so the next time I go «ui sucli an a lventnre I fear 1 shall be trapjied. and then, too, ( ' npid is back in Lovers’ Lane. Take my advice. Class of 19H1, yon that are not already hit, will timl it imi)ossihle to put one over Dan Cupid. S. M. McKk.n’na. (libr Wrbbing It was tluTo ill tli(‘ rosf- old dawiiiiiji III iIk hi ' antif ' iil anhai of Tiiiio, ■ ' Pwixt tli( |t(‘ail ti]i|)e(l foam of tlu cloud laml. And i 1 h‘ t‘aitli hells’ silvmy cliiiiic. That the Xiiilil and the Day were wedded And the sun’s first ray was the priest ; Then close in his arms Nij ' lit held her As together they looked on the East. With a jilayful laugh. Day left him A heckoning nod as she fled; Night hniiled long for his sweetheart. Hilt ever htd ' ore him she sped. They met in the clear cool twilight Midst the dusk of a thonsaml years, Then Night found his dear dying Daylight And kissed away all hei“tears. Then close in his arms Night held her As the ])oor tired soul was relea.sed ( 11 the wings of a bene diet ion Eroni the sun ' s last ray — the priest. ■ — I ' nincrs Riixsri mig nf tlir Shrll S( a sindl, sea slndl, on the shore. Stranded high for evermore, lad ' l to hide beyond the tide. Sailing, sailing, nevermore. If lik(‘ yon, I stayed ashore. Knowing Life’s cai( ss no mori . Heart id’ mine could never shim Dearly, pearly, to the coie. .Maiden, maidi ' ii on tin shori , d ' hongh I hold the wav( no more. Since for im oiici sang the sea, I go singing ever more. To — I miificnc M. Hof li g tnrm in ® rkal|trra Tilt mist lunigs low o ' er the inonntain si ie Like the shroud of a beautiful day tlial lias died. The trees loom dark ' gainst age old rocks And hurl their leaves at a world that mocks. Ill the vale below where the tempest knocks, The hoarse wind howls thru dry com shocks; 111 burrows the sipiirrels and chipmunks hide AVhen the mist hangs low o’er the mountain side. The mist liangs low on tlie mountain to]is, Hehind damj) rocks the grey toad hops, The hluehirds wheel in distracted bight ; The blackbirds shriek in wild delight. With a roar and a blare and a bash of light The torrents fall from the clouds of night; The soul of the heavens seems to drop When the mist hangs low on the mountain top. When the mist burns olf of the mountain side. It boats like the gossamer veil of a bride. The trees sjiread out their leaves to «lry, In peace the wood-folk scamjier by. The bent stocks rise and face the sky, Tlie birds sing praises while on high That the clouds no longer (lod ' s glory hide. When the mist burns otf of the mountain side. — Frances Rassci . Outside my cottage window Stand bve tall poplar trees, And I like to watch their dark gree leaves Turn silver in the breeze. They lift their shining faces In the cool night air Like countless white-haired ladies At evening praver. — f. K. F. 71 lHuftpratauitng III (lie lij lil of wilier kiiowleiljiv How iiiir( ;il seeiii tlu IVais, — All till hitler, poijiimnt sorrows ( H’ our eliihlliooil yeurs I l ' ' roiii Hie lieij lits of uii(l(‘rst;iiiiliiij ' , LooUiii” oil the lives of men, llreatlies Hie soul all eoiu|»r lieu(liiii; — “We were eliihlreii Hieii.” — FjthfJ Duncan 011 Haki ' ©afilimon Tasliiiioo is wonderful! At sunset she i-eveals all Nature ' s cliarius. Silence so sacred, serene. Not a sound in the air, Save the dart of a minnow o’erwhelnied with ;lee. Ah, child of Nature, forget every care, t ' ome as you are to the j reat Mother arms, lie designed them your every itaiii to shaie. Such wondrous heanty will donhts intervene. Yes, Tashmoo is wonderful, yet. Holds he the charm id ' the moniHains for me? — Frieda VUjocn 011 a Unntiug-glnry Who tanj ht thee, morniii ' i •■lory. To I urn thy tendrils so? A i)assin hee, a shy hird friend. Soft winds a-w his|»erin ’ low? How know yon that the j arden wall In silent strenj;lh stood nij’h. Thy frajiile leaf hnds to receive, N ' ain striviiifi toward Hn sky? Vhal ini|)iilse softly stirrin ’ Hade tliee in trust to f row. How could yon, litth sijiliHess one. How could yon truly know ? Ah, f ive ns of thy vision. Teach ns that inward si hl. That |derciii” thron h the darkness hhiids slrenj lh and lielji and lijiht ! — FiltcJ Duncan 3vi.f e, ri eC o - So0l l H hcOfi UjiN " crv Vv ThouT vi ' j )V ?Mj£ tl. tsuo u VVhd ! lofih f3=.l tCfi A’ f-neS- ' ? ? r-e AA fc F Oe o C- A Ves i y erepr hnK Q-he.o ' i.t cifS s -e. 13 . C H S w-e. ( f e f £ A ' p -ft y t j ' TC , U K’u k« Ke. iiV F ve -es ' jo iS S Yieft.5i (v PfZ Nci l i (5 W ? j;.C. PLcci a, pf Ew O -UT| ON Reoo ' Shtl es l ' idrt iuo i ' 0(jc. ( £)o A o ' " V cy . " Vh ilT-eirer " yoV VVfi«T RsTi ' t As. ■■ 1 I i . .pa snciCTics KAPPA GAJIIJA CHI (gamma (Chi (ia:mma chapter ( ' liaik-i- (Ranted I ' ddl,’ (Utlor.s — Rt eii and White Floircr — Jalv of the ' alley Hoiiorari Mnii hern Henry Lawrence Sonthwick Irs. Hany Heyinonr Ross Mi-s. William llowlaml Kenney iMiss J ilia Estelle Smith Miss Marj arette dosephine Penick Artier MriiiJxTs 191!) Lncile Hasting Helen Lyncli Vera Blandford iMillis (’averly lilliel Reimer Isabel (xolieen Agnes i la honey Ethel Dnncan Carolyn ' ance Helen Sayles ( )ahlee llnhhai ' d 1919 ) Myia Maish Lei la Watson Margaret Strnnk Cladys Teahan Rath Parker (Chapter House 1921 •Marion Thomas 99 St. Stephens Street 07 I 0 Z ta lEta I ' ' oiiinlo l ill IH!);’. ( ' olors — Ivose and I ' loirrr — La Fiaiicn Ivose Alpha Heta . Delta lOjisilon Zeta . Cliiiltlcr Roll I ' hiiersoii (’ollej e of Ora lory, Dostoii, iNIass. ( ' mniiocU School of Oi-alory, rhicaf o, 111. Syracuse rniversity, Syracuse, X. V. Hreuau (’ollej e, Oaiuesville, Oeoi-j’ia. Soiilheru Methodist I ' liiversily, Dallas, ' I ' exas oiiontrj Mem brr i Kdward I’hillips Hicks Hlla 1. Stockdah .Mary Eli aihelh Oalchell Reverend . llau .V. Stockdalc E. ( ' harlctoii Iflack a lies Knox Ans( ciatc Mem hrrs riaiidc T. I ' ishcr Rerlel Oliddeii AVillard Henry Law rence Soiilhw ' ic Vall(‘r Hradley Trip|i Elizahelh Al. Harnes Hlack Maude Oalchell Hicks Oertrude T. Mct iieston ( ierl rude ( ' haiiiherlin Elvie Riirnelt Willard Elsie R. Riddell f’allie (’alia way Sylvia 1 . Eolsoni Evelyn Ste|)hens Frances 1. Schulze Lucile Morris Marfjuerite Rol ler Kathryn IL vSniilh Active Members UH! Reiilah K. Folinshee .Mildred ( ' . .Milsironi IhL ' O Ella Marie AA ' illiains R »seinary K. Hilton A ' irjiinia Shernian h ' rieda A ' iljoen RJL ' l (teraldine E. Mc(Jaiighan Ethel A. Kelley 1(1 Exeter Street, Host on 83 Chajiter House VIV ' IVV:) -IK IIM [‘t- i ' kiiA.:-ssj ' .I pi|i ilu (iamma IOTA Cl I A PTE K Founded October 17, 1S!)8, at Hollins, ' a. Colors — Bine and Black Jcirrl — Pearl Floircrs — Sweetliearl Boses and l " or ' et-Me Xots Chajjirr Roll Alpha — Hollins, dl., Inactive Delta — New Yoi-k City, Misses Orahaiii Zeta — New York City, New York ( ' ily lota — Boston, Mass., Emerson Collej e Kappa — Cleveland, Teiiii.. Centenary College AlmniKir Chai tvrs Alpha — Norfolk and Portsnionlli, ' a. Delta — Oainesville, Oa. Beta — Atlanta, Oa. E])silon — Biclunond, ' a. Oainnia — Muskogee, Okla. Zeta — Slireves]»ort, La. Eta — Boston, lass. onorar j Mem hers Miss Edith A " right Dr. I Charlton Black .Airs. E. Charlton Black President II. L. Sonthwicl Ml ' . AA ' alter B. Tripp Airs. Edward Hicks Airs . F. H. AYhitney Alumnae Memhers in 1 -rhe Mi.ss Ilari ' iet Sleight Airs. Bobbins Airs. Aland O. Kent Airs. Arthnr Scott Miss Lillian Ilartigan Aliss Anne A ' ail Aims Alande Fiske Aliss Beatrice Perry Ali.ss Haniona Owinn Aliss Bert ha AlacDonongh Aliss Eva Churchill Airs. E. Oilniore She]dn rd Airs. Bandolph Tucker Airs. Harold Smith Airs. Francis Boyd Aliss Oladys Hunt Airs. Beardon True Aliss Alary AAMnn Madeline McNainai-a Iinoiiene Hojile Marion Hawthorne Aetire Mnnhers v.m Hilda Loersch Sara Lewis Marjorie Stackhouse 1 !) 2 () (ircdchen Dilleid»eck Solveig Mdiislow 1021 (irace Sickles Helen Oad dessi( Sonihwick (IS St. Stei)hen Street Helene Collins Frances ( ' ollins Kathryn Capipn Chapter House Matron, Mrs. B. F. .Jones 87 “Iran Irmumrr Tli(‘ lula ( of IMii Mu (ianmia Sorority preseiitod “Heau Hiaiiii- iiH‘1.” l)y ( ' lydo I ' iudu at tlio ( ' oplev Tlioatre. Boston, Monday eveniiifi ' , March ;!1. I ' .Mlt. This is tiu ' scvcntccntli i rodnction hy IMii Mn tJaimna for its animal Scholarsliij) Fund. r.lN7’ OF CHARACTERS Bean Brtiinniel The Brince of M’ales . Richard Brinsley Sheridan Lord Manly . Reginald (’onrtenay Mortimer Mr. Abrahams Sim])son Bailin ' .... Bailin ' .... Prince ' s Footman Mr. ( )liver X ' incent Mariana ' incent . Kathleen Duchess of Leaminjiton The Landlady Lady Farthingale Irs. St. Anbvn Hilda Loersch . Madeline McNamara (trace Sickles Helen (tad Solveig E. Winslow Marjorie Keith Stackhouse (tretchen Dillenbeck . Kathryn ( ' ajiron (tretchen Dillenbeck . Kathryn ( ' apron . Helen (lad Sara E. Lewis Imogene M. Hogle Marion F. Hawthorne Jessie Sonthwick (trace Sickles . Frances Cidliiis Helena Collins SCI-: ' he Fi NFS {ST Act First Seem — The morning toilet. Mr. Brnmmel despatches a projiosal of mari iage. assists his nephew, and sends for a new tailor. Second Scmie — The Bean receives a number of friends and makes an unfortnn ale blunder. The Second Act . small and early jtarly at Carlton House. Mr. Bnimmel jn-oposes to an beiri ' ss and reprimands a Pi-ince. The Third Act The Mall ami how it came about that Mr. Brnmmel had a previous engage ment with His Majesty. The Focuth Act First Scene — (Six months later). Mr. Bnimimd ' s lodgings in Calais. Second Scene — ( ( )m year lal( r I . A very jioor dinner with an excellent dessmd. Rrodiucd under the u rsniiul direction of W ' niti r Hrtidlei ' Trif) ) PLAYS IM{LSI:NTI:I) HV phi ml (JAMMA 1 !»(»;{. Tom Pinch .... Dickens 190L AdviMitim .... Hope lOO. " ). Baclieloi ' s liomancc . Morion IlearP.s Base .... . Klein and ( ' lark 1007. Kosinary ..... Parker and Carson lOOS. Taptaiii T ettcrhlaii ' . . Margai-et .Merington 1000. Sweet Nell of Old Drury. . Kester 1010. Mice and Men .... . By ley 1011. Haclielor ' .s Koniance . lorton 1012. Friend Hannah . Kester ioi:l Tom Pinch .... Dickens 1014. Virginia Conitship . Presbrey 1015. His Excellency, The Oovernor Marshall 1010. The Admirable Crichton . . Barrie 1017. Captain Letterhlair . . Merrington lOlS. The Two Virtues . Sutro 1010. Bean Brummel .... . ( ' Ivde Filch so I’lll AM’IIA TAT’ Al:pl|a 0au l ' ' ()nii(l(Ml at Alpha (laiiiiiia Zeta Theta Iota Kaj)pa Lambda Mu Nu Omici ' oii .... Li E. Charlton lilaek, A.M., Kohert Hiiriiham lleiirv L. Soulhwick ALPHA CIIAITEK lOmersoii Collej e of Oratory, 1!M)2 CJidpfcr Roll lOmersoii Collefje of Oratory, liostoii, Mas.s. rniver.sity of Xehra.ska, Lincoln, Xeh. Carroll College, Waukesha, Wis. Northwestern ( ' ollege, Na|»eville, 111. Ciiiversity of E:insas, Lawrence, Kan. Syracuse Cniversity, Syracuse, N. Y. Ciiiversity of Te.xas, Austin, Te.xas Cniversity of Oklahoma, Norma, Okla. Cacitic Cniversity, Forest drove, Oregon State Agricultural College, Manhattan, Kan. Cniversity of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. 0 10 7 r Mrin hers LL.I). Kichard Hnrton, Ch.I). Active Members Walter B. Tripp William (L Ward I " Tk. I pf ( R NO. ' " WK ' j v 4«8. Uoo K ' 3 ' ' ' VeK Dfl yj. One c.fl U.5- - {ov o o R. Rivp DoVvN ftr ‘bO-huaU. " ' Tll fU«-vPiroR 6 l KAMILIAR KI-OTS (Ehrmtirlra 191H-19 Septeiiilier L’; (peiiiiif; of oollcf; ' . L’ t Two fresluuen lost in tlio linildinj; IT) (!mit liooin in tlio sale of " Kvoliition of K, l)ressioii. " ■ ’( •‘Ilaiiieliii Town ' s In lU-nnswiek by Fa- mous Hanover City! " ■ ' N Seniors — “Have you seleeted your senior recital October 2 " Killie " locks the Faculty in the library! Thrilling rescue by Dean Itoss ! d Dr. Allen (). Stockdale spoke on " The Psychology of the American Soldier.” ! 1-20 Too many sneezes! The vacation. 22 I ecture b.v Dr. (Juthrie, " Pages From a War Diary.” 2d Recital of " Twelfth Night” by President Southwick. 24 Lecture-recital on " Hamlet” by President Sotithwick. do IMrs. Hicks read " Much . do About Nothing.” dl " A Morning in tiie South,” lecture-recital hy Miss Penick. November 1 Y. W. C. A. Hallowe ' en Party. 2 Calamity! Cutting Cuts Class ! ! 0 Miss Moberle.v sjiokt on Y. AV. C. A. work in war-time Fngland. Reading of " Othello” by Mrs. Rlack. 11 Armistice signed! Parades! Parades! Parades ! 12 More parades! Ma.ior Peele spoke to us on the Fnited AVar Cami)aign. Id Mr. Tripp read King Henry lA ' , Part 1. 14 Junior recital. 10 Canadian Club tea: ( ' apt. Owen of Rrit- ish Royal Flying Corps spoke. 15 Senior party for all new students. 20 " AA’inter ' s Tale” read by Mrs. AATllard. 21 Lecture-recital on New England dialect by Miss Mctpiesteii. 22 Dr. Crane told us about his e.viierieiices at the front. 2d Seniors — " Have you found your senior recital 24 Rumors that senior recitals are to be- gin next week. 2. " ) Dense crowds at the AA ' alter Baker Store — Temple Place ! 28 Thanksgiving. I (eceniber 4 Lieutenant -A. Cordon Stuart lectured on “Remiinscences of the AA’ai’.” Recital. " .Alacbeth " by Mrs. Sonthwick. d " Maker of Dreams” iiresented by the Freshman Class in Medford. Founder ' s Day observed by iirogram at college ' . 12 .lunior recital. Id .Airs. Belt, wife of Commander Belt of the British Navy. s|)oke about iier work in the hospitals and camps of Europe. P.) Juidor recital. 20 ( ' apt. Brooke spoke on behalf of the Red Cjdss Drive. Dec. 21-.lan. s Christmas vacation. January 8 First Senior Recital. 0 Airs. Sleeiier Ru.i gles spokt ' on A’olce work. 10 Fifteen seniois wish to appear on last recital iirogram! II Freshmen take a plunge into A ' ol. 111. l.d Second Senior Recital. 22 Sergeant Colding spoke on behalf of the Fnited AA’ar A ' eterans. 2d Junior recital. 24 Frantic efforts to earn war pledges. 20 Third Si ' idor Recital. do -lunior Recital. . ' 11 " B” late for class today! February 4 Buy iieanuts of the Seniors! Yonr pa- triotic duty ! Fourth Senior Recital. ; Junior Recital. 7 Airs. I meins Aleade spoke on the League of Nations. 8 Rehearsal, rehearsals, rehearsals! 0 Rehearsals again! Don ' t consult a cal- endar ! 10 The reason — " The Knight of the Burning Pestle” presented by Senior class in Jacob .Sle( ' per Hall. 12 Fifth Senior Recital. Id Donald B. AlacAIillan. noted lecturer, spoke about his explorations in the far North with the Peary Party. 14 Eat peanuts, apples and chocolates. You owe it to your country ! Buy of the Seniors ! 17 " Mike” develops a curl. 1 ' ' ( iiH ' iiiiii; Ilf .Iniiior — Suiii;s. Ill " Tlu‘ Wisliiii " Well " — a iiantniiiiiiu ' in ' i ' - si ' iiti ' d liy .luniors. l.ast Si ' iiior Kt ' cital. 20 Junior Ucoilal. 21 diu ' -nct play. " Tlio Coward. " prosontod liy Juniors. 22 ( d ' t ' uiii.i; of (’hildrt ' u ' s Tlioatro. 21 Wilson jiarados. 2o Junior I ' roin at ’t ' ndoim . 27 Junior Kooital. 2s Soplioinoro Kt ' oital. 20 Kvcr.xono in chapol on tinuCII March 1 Children ' s Theatre performance. (i Freshman stunt — " The I ' assinK Show. " 7 " Uomeo and Juliet " Blue Rooks I N ' TVinter ' s Tale " Blue Books I ■s-ls Siiriu}: vacation. 1o Children ' s Theatre pei ' formance. 17 Senior l ance. 20 Mr. Farquhar of Aherdeen, Scotland. s|)oke on 1 ndia. Sopliomore Recital. 27 " Romance in Dixie. " hy Sara iMay Mc- Kenna presented hy Southern Ciuh. 20 Fourth iierformance at the Children ' s Theatre. Ml Bin Mu (lamina Sorority presents Beau Brummel at the Copley Theatre. April 1 Seniois decide to tax all dancers for the war pledge. 2 . o OIK ' dances. ■J Dean ' s hirthday celeliratiou — Scotch bal- lads and R. R. Stevenson ' s " Macaire " presented. .7 Actoi’s of the Children ' s Tlu ' atre t;o to Somenille and tiive piM-foi-mance for the heii(‘tit of till ' war jih ' djie. 0 Red letter day in tlu history of F. C. D. - (lo -. ( ' oolidire si};ns tlu ' hill .uiiiiif ' F. ( ’. D. power to jrrant dejirees. lo .Mori ' is Cershon Hindus lectured on " ' J ' he ( ' orpse " h.v Tolsto.v. Freshman class entertained at Winthro;! for their war jiledtce. 12 Childi ' en ' s Theat I ' e performance. Rumors that there will he no year hook. lo Aiiftelic behavior of all the F. C. D. family. Address hy President Bninims of Tufts. Telephone strike. (lym exhibition. Year hook jioes to press. Hi Sophomore Recital. Noticeable increase in tlie number of " Mike " curls. 17 Fxliihition of Aestlietic Folk and Na- tional 1 lanciuji. Fat Senior lunches and eat as much as you can ! I IS No rehearsals because ( ' ommencement is so close at baud. 21 Illustrated lecture hy Donald MacMillan, " A Dash to the Nortli Pole. " 21 Sophomore pantomime. 2. ' ) YD parade. .May -f , 4 Baccalaureate Sermon. .7 Recital 2.8(.) p. m.. Iluntiiif:ton Chamhers. Readers; Miss Aurand. Miss Ahlstrom, Miss Blandford. Miss Duncan, liss Folmshee. Play, " Friend Hannah, " S,(i(l p. m., Jor- dan Hall. (’ant Betty Thomas Ma rj jiret Hannah 1 ssac Heorse (Prince of M ' ales) ( ' handos York Ford Bute .Vu qista Robert Miss Russe.v Miss Le Fevre Miss Harrison Miss Talmas Miss Loersch .Miss Fynch Miss Rich Miss Hustinj, ' Miss Sayles Miss Folsom Miss Okman 1) Debate, 2.80 p. m.. Jordan Hall. Miss ' ance, .Miss Hubbard. .Miss Stokes. Miss ' uttimr. Ph.xsical Cuture: .Miss .Milstrom. Miss Aurand. .Miss Blandford, .Miss ( ' albiu a.x , Miss Duncan, .Miss Folmsbee, .Miss Fe ’. , .Miss F. Fewis, Miss S. Fewis, Miss .Mc- Kenna, .Miss .Mc.N’amara, .Miss Okman, .Mrs. Staples, Miss Thre-sher, Miss ' an .Vlst. ne. I’aiitouliine, ' The Moon Fairy,” l y Maude Gatchell Hicks. Cast of Characters Sliei herdesses Misses Sara Lewis, Pitt- man, Lillian Lewis, Harrow Moon-Motlis and .Stars Misses Mahon, Aurand, McKenna, Levy Moon Fairy Astrologer M’ood-Siirite Water-Sprite Imogene Hogle .losepliine .Johnson Kstlier Van Alstyne Susan Phillips .Shepherds Misses Stackhouse, Callaway, Blaudford, Folsom 7 Alumnae laincheon, Copley Plaza. Itecital, 12. .‘!0, Huntington Cliamhers. Jteaders, Miss I.evy, Miss McKenna, Miss McNamara, Mrs. Staples, Miss Thresher. Commencement, S.tHI p. m., Huntington Chamhers. 4 " Silriicv is ifoldi it irlini i oii ciiii ' i llihik of an ansircr. iM( ' Trm:s no aktist ( vn paint IMctiiri L. Ilusliii”s no) liavinji a date , Pictiiie l . Talmas not lu‘in,u lain, I’ictni-e H. ( ' aswcll no) i(‘(1iiif; an “A.” Piclnro II. K(‘anlon no) missing a day, I’ictiire S. Winslow inissiii” a danco, Pictnir II. Anrand coiniii” ml of a tranen, Picture A. IcOnire heinj " small, Pictnre iM. llawtlioine heinj’ tall. Picture H. Oakmau leariiiii” her lines, Pictui-e F. Hussey md niakiuj; rhymes, Pictui’e “Mike” Levy not [)layiuj; at noon, Pictuie 1. Thomas at school too soon, Pictui-e 11. dunk without scune ] ei . Picture riii-is West not doiu i a step. Picture II. (lad ' s mind workinj fast. Picture a rehearsal with a full cast. Picture Mrs. Hicks without her little hook. Picture II. Loersch without that overseas look. Picture ( Tiutuer with »ut titiau cuils, Pictui ' e F. Mc( ' ahe not hcdpiii the jjirls. Picture II. ( ' olliiis with light hloud hair, Pictui ' e us all cutting school — if you laie. Picture Mrs. Puffer with the windows opened wide. Picture Dean Hoss without ten girls at his side, Picture Nan Olitf a liood little saint. No — these ai-e all jdctnres no artist can paint. “SONd OF Tllf: STFDENT” Lit) le we think. Less w e do, Isn ' t it funny 1 low we juill t hrough ? IL Kelley — “How many subjects are you carrying?” r. Heutley — “Fm carrying one ami dragging three.” H. Okman — “Mr s. IJlack. should we learn those uassaiies we were snimosed to lea I ' ll ?” In Miss Smith’s His), of Fd. ( ' lass — “When was the revival of learning? ' ’ Answer — “Hid ' ore the las) ( xams. " Ml ' S. Pntfer (calling the I ' olll — “If yon are not here, say so.” Miss Smith (in Hist, of fhl. ( ' lass) — “Why was this time ( ' alleil the Dark Ages?’’ “Because theie were so many knights.’ ' SAYIXCS AND CELEBRITIES .loiinh — “One swnllow does not make a sninniei l” Heil»ert C. Hoover — “Waste not, want not.” Henry ' III — “Otl ' with the old love, and on with the new I” Nero — “Keep the home tires hnrninjil” Bean Brnininel— “The api)arel oft ])roolaiins the man!” Helen of Troy — “So this is Baris!” Bromethens — “Eiie when von are readv!” Banl Revere — “Never look a j;ift horse in the month!” Solomon — “There is safety in numhers!” Saint dtns — “On with the dance, let joy he nnconlined !” THOSE DECREES! Bostmaster (to young lady at window on the same day “Oahlee disturbs the Gym Class”) — “Do yon know a girl in Emerson College by the name of Millis?” Gii-1— “Why, yes— it ' s Millis Caverly!” Bostmaster— “Well, yon give her this card and tell her that I don ' t know who Billie is, or Avhere she lives!” And he handed her a ])ostal card, covere l with sj)ecial delivery stami)s, which read: “Deal- Billy — Must tell y(ni the news. E. C. O. has been liiven nower to ‘•rant decrees, B. L. I. Hnrrab!” Sitrned “Millis.” (The Bostmaster should have knoAvn that Billie lived in Bull Froti Hollow!) “A LA SHAKESBEARE” “Von cannot see the pretty. The dainty little mon.se. For the monse is in the kitty, xVnd the kitty’s in the house!” M. L. C. 3 ■V -4 4 It ' ' ' ..Id THE LAIUJEST S( H()OL OF OKATOKY IX A: IE1UCA IIKXHV LAWHI]N( ' l ' : SOrTlIWK ' K, Tuesident THE EMERSON COLLEGE OF ORATORY Tin Eiueisoii Collefie of Oialorv, of Boston, is chartered by tlie Coniiiioiiwealih of .Massacliiisel Is, and has a lari’er nnin- her of teacluM-s and jnipils than any similar institntion in tlie rnited States. It teaches oi-atory as ati art restitig ttpon :il)solnte laws of natttre, e.xjdaitied and illnstrated by e.xact rules of science, and " ives a thorough traininj; in all the ]»rinci{)les ni)on which this art is Itased. The cotirse of four years leading to the dejjree of B.L.T. (inalifies stndetifs to Itecoine jnofessors and teachers of elo- cntion and oratory in itist itntions of learnitig, as well as to hecoine pnhlic readers. Seventy gradtiates were placed last year in colleges, normal atid high schools, ttcademies and seminaries, and more than fifty were working titider various entertaitiment and platform hnreans. A complete .system of IMiysical Training and h ice Cnltnre, a new metliod of Atialysis, Xafttral Kendering, (iestnre, and the j)rincij)les of the New IMiilosopliy of K.xpression are tlioronghly taught. SUMMER AND EVEXIXG SESSIONS •’I ' ' .sd Sfiticfilrr Oprii.s in Septnnht ' r Second Snnr,stcr O ten.s in Janiiarii At the recommendatioti of the ISIassacIntsetts Board of Ednca tioti, the Eegislatitre has recently emi»owered tlie Emersoti College of Oratory to grant the degree of BACHELOli OF LITEHAHY INTEKBRETATION to stttdents who have fitltilled the entrance retpiiremetits atid passed sttccessftilly the four years of cidlege work. The Professional Diploma, with less exacting reipiirements than for tlie degree course, is granted to students who jmrsne a foni " years ' course. Tlioroufih Conrsr.s in FjiifiUsh Iji tern I nrc, ' rdar o . Rhetoric, Dramatic Art, RIaif Writinfi, Slot ' TcttiiKj, Analoniji, Rtn xiotofni and Rln xicat Vnttnrc, Ijcctnrcx, R( tnlin( s and IScitats. Scientific and Rracticat Work in Ikoo ' i Depart men I . For ( ' atatofpic and farther information addrexn HARRY SEYMOUR ROSS, 1)e. x Huntington Chamheis, llnnlinglon Avimne, Boston, Mass. Zbe Iperbam Stubios 1()5 Tremoxt Street, Boston PIIOTOaRAPIIY AT ITH BE8T AND GUARANTEED We take much interest in impart- ing that ])ersoiial touch to all oiir work that is so mnch desired and so seldom obtained. Pliotofiraplis of 1 mUindualU if Aj pointments may be made by Phone, Beach 1810 Hayden Costume Co. .1. M. VINE Costumes and Wi( s for the Ama- teur Staffe, Operas, Carnivals, Paffeants, etc. 78 I Washington Street (opposite Hollis Street) Boston, Mass. Slattery Wig Co. 2l»(; TREMOXT STREET BOSTON G I B L S Trade at TUPPER’S Choice Emits, Groceries, Bakerij Goods, Home Cookint) Two Stores — 4ti Gaiiisboro Street 255 West Newton Street Compliments of (f) M F (opposite Majestic Theatre) Copley Florist y. FI8HI:LS0N SON Floral Designs for all Occasions special Discount to Emerson Students Pierce Building 14 Himtiiigtoii Avenue HOST( )N Chimes Spa Huntington and Massachusetts Avenues and Victoria Spa 1()0 Massachusetts Avenue PUKE HOME-MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM EXCELLENT FOOD Compliments of the Debating Club Dieges Clust CLASS KINGS CLASS PINS FRATERNITY PINS 149 Tremoxt Street, Boston, Mass. COMPLIMENTS OF WCTHIRNS Boston Temple Place Paris N e w Y ork Howard-W esson Company COLLEGE ENGRAVERS The Largest College Engravers in New England WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS The Harrigan Press COLLEGE PRINTERS % Specialists in High Grade College Printing Printers of the 1919 Emersonian WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS I I I t 1 J


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