Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 158

 

Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1926 volume:

€merson College Eibrarp Founded by The Emerson Student Body of the Year 1892-93 No. E...5.3 1.9. 2. 6 Gift of X ' .r r k “ r|. . » I ‘l - ' ir -. . ■ ' -!. I ' V ‘w ■vr r .•I ' - ' Va -.- ■ ■ W ' »- »f .w« )r,.» ' - V ' J. • • K " ■: jilarj’ 3. li)inn ' Die Class of H)‘27 offers tills book to you, our (l(‘ur fi ' icnd; and if we an evia- told that it has made you siuik ' , oi’ can eonei ' ivi that it has hefiuiled you of oik moment’s dullness, we shall hold oursc ' lves well jiaid. Mary A. Wix jforEtoorb ( )n sonio wiiiti ' i ' ( ' V(“iiinf ; di ' aw your easy fhair to tlu ' fire and turn tlu ' iiajiC ' S of this ))ook. May they ri ' call to you soiiu ' happy exp( ' rioucos, luahaps souu ' ti’ials and inaiiy of your colleji( ' fi-i(‘uds to ho your roinpanions tlu’ouf ;h the loiicsoiuo night for- “ Hc ' collnrtion is the only |)aradise out of which w( cannot lx driven.” I’hksidknt IIk.nuv Law kknck Southw ick Deax IIahry Seymour Ross f s Jks.sII ' ; I ' J-DKIDCE SufTlIWICK W alter Bradley Tiiipp ( ' iiAULKs Winslow Kidder S William Howland Kknnkv A(l e« Janox Hlack E. CiiAKLTON Black (Iektkude McQuesten 9 HnnKiiT Howes Hi hmi m Im SIE Iv. I{|I)I)KI I. JoSEI ' ll I’AEAMOI NTAI.N Iai.onda Lynn 10 Joseph E. Connok Mary Shepi ' akd Dowi.i.m; Adele Neill Dowling Daniel ( ). Hkevvsteh 11 Jov lli(;i:iNs Nkttuc M. lIim iiiNs 1.2 Elvie Huknett Willard Adelaide Patterson Sidney Lovett 13 ®fje jFacultp As unto the how tlie cord is, So to us our Faculty, riioufih wc t)cnd them, we obey them, d ' houfili we (h ' aw tliem, yet we folhnv, Helpless each without the other. M. . . (after Lomjfelluw) 14 I ' vDNA ( ' ASS ' i ' 1 1 W allingford, ( ' onnccticul “Heart til rn ireire, the ii iiilersta nil i iii to ilireet, mill the hiinil In e.reeiite. " I’l ' csidcnt Sopliomnrc ( ' lass; Suphoiuon ' Slant; I’rcsiilfiit .luiiiur ( lass; .lunior l’la ; Krcilals (‘2); ' icc-l’i ' (‘siilcnt . ( ' . A. (; ); Sciiinr l’la ' ; I’rcsidcnl Senior ( ' lass. MADELINE ( ' . (ONXELLV ( ' amhiidgo, MasKii( ' lius( ' tts “ There are aiaiii Jiae Ihlia s .1 haul her la leU, The (jreafrst of these, She does dl Ihiai .s irell.” Junior Rocitals; Chairman Junior StunI ( ' oinniit tc(‘; Junior Stunt; Junior Sonji IJiiy; Literary I ' iditor Year Hook; Secretary Xewman ( ' luh (J); Senior Recitals; Seeretary- ' Lreasurer N ewinan ( ' luL (4); ( ' hairman Honor System Committee; Secretary ChaixJ Attendance; ice-pi ' esident Senior Class. ELIZAE.ETH WELLlX( iT( )X K r X Kindjrc, Xovy Hampshire “Just right. ” Sophomore Stunt ; Junior Song Day; Junior Stunt; Soi ho- more Recitals; Junior Recitals; President A. C. A.; Senior Revival I’lay; Secretary Senior Class. IRENE EHAXC ' ES (TELEX Eranklin, Alassaclmstdts “ Happy am I,froai rare I am free; ]Vhy aren ' t Itmy (dl eontent like me.’” Sophomore Stunt; .Junior Recitals; Junior Week (, ' om- mittee; Junior Stunt; Junioi- Soiik Day; ’ice-president Newman Chih; Assistant Secretary Chapel Attemlanee; Seni(jr Class Treasurer. 17 (’VXTiiiA Ai;rsiiri.Ki: I )()i ' cli(‘st Cl ' , .M assachiisctts ‘‘.1 rosrhii l. ' (l irilli lilllc irilfiil llioriis, A 11(1 strccl (i.s Ewjlish air cniild iiiaL ' c her. " Mciiorali Society; ( ' uininuters ( ' luli; l■’l ' e.sl nan Song ( ' oniinitte( ' ; .Junior Song Committee; .junior Song Day; .Junior Recitals. KSTIIKI! BAI.DWIX K r X .lolinson City, New ' S ' ork “I cun nhniiix Irarc off tnlL ' iofi v ' hco I hear (I iiiuslcr jdmj. " . ' ■opliomore St unt ; .Junior .Song ( ' ommil I ee ; .Junior Pla ’. MAIMAX IBAMvLKV 1 M I ' X( ' v Haven, ( ' oniu ' ct ieui " S7(c iiiadc IOC lnii(ih ' with mo riij jokes, Hill she could he serious, loo. " .Vutlior l ' ' reslunan Stunt; Secretary So])liomore Class; Sophomore .Minstrel Show; Senior J{ecilals. i u. U)risK wi ' :sT p,lack Knoxville, TeniK ' Ssec ' Tht‘ an ihcn i is of (i rhct-rful spirit — llir light of inc.rho ustihlr human lorn.’ ' FLOREXC ' K BOHWIC ' K Dc ' iiver, (’oloi ' ado “ Coguctting soft, ' twist sun ami shower.” Sophomore Recitals; House President (d, 4); ' ice-j)resident Far West C ' luh; Secretary Far West Clul); Fai- ' est Cluh Stunt. VAPvSEXIC: liOYAJEVX Lynn, Alassachusetts “ ( ' as do oar u-ork as well, Both the an.seen and the seen.” 19 KLIZAHKTH 1U(’11AXAN Z ' 1 ' II Honu ' , New York “.I tool: from thee, a irord, more c iUrta i ns Thou all th( lore if u ' is(sl hrohis. " ' ic(‘-pr( ' si(l( ' !it l‘’reslimnn Class; l ' ivsluuaii Stunt ; VA ' .C ' ' .A. Cahinct (1,2, 4); 1 )cl ‘f ;at( ' ' Student X ' olunteer Convcui- tiiin; Student Senate (2, d); Sophomore Stunt; Junior , ' tunt; .Junior Soiif ' Conniiittee; Iv ( ' . ). Knt( ' rtaimnent Hui ' eau Serviee; ' eai ' Hook Staff; ( ' Impel Song Header (4); Senior Ihaatals. AXXK in ' HXK z I 1 1 Kingston, X ' t ' w York look ' s a i oihliss, omi moves o (Jiiee i. " Student Council (1); I ' reslunan Stunt; So])hoinore Stunt; .lunior Son " - l)a -; .lunior Stunt; House President (4); . ' eeretarv-Tn ' asurei- . " t udent Senate (4); Comineneement Committee (4); Xewman Cliih; Newman (’lull Play. Hia ' i.Aii ( ' ()()Im :h W ' iiit hrop, Altissticliust ' l ts “flail to thee, blithe sjiirit.’ ' .Menoi ' ah Society; So|ihomoi’e Minstrel Show; Danee Program. 20 DOHA ( ' HAMKlf Hartford, ( ' oimccticut ‘‘For (Ten though vaiK uiahed, she could argue still.’’ Mcnorah S(K ' if“ty; Freshman Stunt; Soplajinore Stunt; Junior Sony; Day. ZARA M. (’I LP K r X ' ilkos-Harl■e, Penn.sylvania “ What others dare to dream of — She dares to do. " Freshman Stunt ; Sophomore Pantomime; Sophomore Cla.ss Seerctary; So])homore Keeitals; Junior Recitals; Business Manager Year Book; Chairman Prom Committee; Junior Stunt; Junior Song Day; Senior Recitals; President Student Government. .lOHX LAIfKlX D.WOPvEX X p X Milford, Massachusetts “ am readg! Where’s the job.’ " Treasurer Freshman Class ( ' 2.5); Freshman Stunt; Treas- urer .Junior Class; Dicken ' s Day Play; Founders Day Play; Xcwman Club. 21 DAY K I ' X 1 )( ' rry, New 1 l:iin|)sliiiv " W ' lini . lic passed, il leas as llie eeasiiaj (if I X(iiilsile iiiiisie. " Soplioinorr raiitoiiiiinr; .lunior Song I)a ' : House I’resi- ilellt (I-!)- ANNA AIAE KPSTl AX liocky .Mi)iiiit, Xoi ' tli ( ' aroliiui " Far true ! ail an , and sweet l ( I and mine aid hi lief in wania nhaad House I’resideiif .lunior lieeilals; Senior Keeilals; Senior ria -; Seei ' elar ’ Miaiorah Society (M); Southern ( ' lull l!e|)orter (2); Southern Cluli Stunt; I’resiilenl Soul liern ' luh (4). .M.(!I;AD S I ' A AXS A ' ! 1 1 lioiiic, X(’ v ’oik “ Till re’s niilli i nil fa i r nar In a iili fid , linl lakes Saini lliinii frain thee, that inakis il hen iihj id . " r I ' eslmian St uni ; So|ihoinoiv I’antoiniine; Junior St uni . II 1 [ I KDlTll I). FrrZCKliAJ.I) Z ' t ' II 1 )()rch(‘st( ' r, Mussacliusct ts " She is sonidhititj stnihig lliat irill slai gold and silrcr mdt riirag. " I stahlislicd Xcwinan (’luh; I’rcsidanf Xcwman CIul); •lunior Debate ' Council; Junioi- Prom Cominitlee; .lunioi- Stunt; .Junior Play; .lunior Hecitals; Chairman Debate Council (4); . dvisory Hoarel Xcwman Club; Senior Plav Committee; Chairman Cla.s.s Ring C’ommittee. lU ' DOLF FPrlEDHK ' H SPA 1 Icnderson, Kentncky “ Don ' t love a little girl lots: Lore lots of girls a little. " i ' ’r( ' .shman Clas.s Tre ' a.suror; Frc ' .shman Stunt; Sophomore Cla.ss Treasurer; Sophomore Pantomime; So])homor( ' Recitals; .Junior Recitals; .Junior J’lay; Senior Recitals; Senior Rc ' vival I’lay: h ' ounders Day Iday. H]-:ATH1( ' F F. (lAHHFi; Xt ' wark, Xt ' w Jersey “(lire irhid i oii horr. To someone it inoi he better tlion goii dare to think. " HKl l.AH (’.( )U)S.Mrm WorccstcM’, Massachusetts " . 1 ( TNXf N U ' ill hnpjni in Ihc lir :l re iiiilalcd finniUcs. " I)i ' l);it(‘ ( ' ouliril: .limior Stunt: Seninr Itccitals: Senior Revival I’lay. AIAltV MCKKXZIh: COltDOX, A. It. N’alt()ii, Kentucky “ I nrr( r look ill yon hut Ihnr ' s sonir ncir rirhir horn in inr — SoNH m ir cou nuje . . Li( ' K (ioirmx ( ' rawi ' ord, Xehraska “ It is o frirnilly In oii, Ihol has jili nty oj J rirnils. " Soplioinore I’antotninie; .lunior Stunt. 24 AHLKXK HKXDKliSON Oodsvillo, X’(‘ v Hani|)shii’( ' " Hut he I O II r self — 1 III pirial, pliiiii mill true. " NCwmaii ( ' hih; Suplioiiioic Stutit. DOHOTHY (). mu. z t II ( ' alliouii, (ieorsm “.U c cannot wither her Xor civitoni .stale here injinite varieli . " Freshman Sliint; Sophcjinore Stunt; South( ' rn Club Stunt (1-2); Junior From Committee; Debate Club; Sophomore Recitals; Junior Recitals. DOlUS IIIXMAX Wells liiver, ’eniK)n1 “I knaw my life iroiiht he in rain Without my comiiany of friends. " Sophomore Stunt; Junior Flay; Senior Revival Flay; Sigma Rho Delta Fraternity Flay. 25 n A K IIOLMKS SomtTvilh ' , Massachusclls “ linjoiic, (lull c(iri‘, non and I shall m rcr ayn i-. " 1 ' ivsIuiKm Si uiil ; Siiphoinun ' St unt : Sophomore Minstrels: Soiiir Day; Commuters Cluh. AXXAHKLLK lirX ' F Kvrrctt , Massachusetts " L(l Ihc ir(}i ' ld si idr , hi I he irai ' ld i o " .1 li( far care, a fuj jar irac. So|iliomore I’anlomime; .Imiior S()n}i ' I )a . l-A IAA ' X CIOirriU ' DK .IKXSKX Springfield, Masstieliusel I s “ Ifi cs of pare iraiiii ti 11 (() ( .s7) ic stars af larc. " I ' resliman St mil ; Sopliomore I’anlomime; .limior Sonri; 1 )ay. I| ■Jti FRANCKS .lOllNSON Lowc ' ll, Ma( saclius( ' 11s “She sils Itiyh in nil the people’s heorls.’’ MAMIE J. JONES z $ II Elherton. Coorfiia “ The Thoiisandeth Mon will stand ijonr friend, While the whole round U ' orld ' s ai in you. ” South( ' i-ii Club; Junior Song Day; Junior Stunt; Soullicrn Club Stunt; Junior Reritals; Senior Recitals. MAHCAHET AI. KELIA ' L( ) v( ' l 1 , A I assiid lusel t s “Those who paint her truest, jwaisc her most.” Sophomore Recitals; Sophomore Stunt; Junior Recitals; Chairman Junior Sonj)- Day; Junior Sonp; Day; Junior St mt; Public Del)ate (J); Stmior Recitals; S( nior Play; Senior-Junior Debate; Sigma Rho Delta Fraternity Play. MriilKl. A. KIMI AU. ( ' ;unl)ri(l (‘, Mnssncliusctts “ (W! lull hill iin liti-als ciiiiiil iin lit i(ih!. " Sophomore Stunt; Seiiioi- IMay; I’l ' esideiil .Newman Cluh; Phi .Mu (lamina Scholarship. P.KPvXAHI) L. KXOP- ' F p A Powell, A I :iss;ichus( ' tts " If n ' c ii ' iis a Hid II In holil iiijd i iisl the irorlil , .1 iiiiiii III iiidtcli till ' iiHiiiiiliiins mill III! ' si ' ll. Soli”; l)av ( ' onunittee; Senior Keeitals; I ' raternity I’lav, .Meiiorah Soeiel v. A MS PAI’IIAAI, A. IP IPu ' khiinnoii, Wt ' st A ' iifi ' iiiiti ' flii ' ri ' is II iilriisiirr in piii ' ls ' iiiiiis u ' hich iwli piii ts kiiinv ' Soutliern ( ' lull Ueporter; House President. BI.ANrilE LA MU:X( ' K Ainlu ' rst, X " ov;i Scotia Success is found in the iconl ilsiff — the second letter. " MAIUOKIE LEAHY K r X Fianklin, Massacliusotts She walks in hvauty.” Sophonioro Stunt; Art Editor Year Hook; Senior Play. FLOHEXCK ALVF LEP.()WFrZ Monessen, Pennsylvania " It ' s nice to he natural, rehen i ou ' re naturally nice. " Menorali Society; Kwcutive Hoard Menorah Society; Secretary Menorah Society; So])hoinore Minstrel Show; Senior Recitals. 29 ii ' : xiK uxi)ici;i ' :x Boston, Massaclnisot I s " Ik all Ihiia s Ihr saimiKi ( fcilhacr is si ai pliril i . " So]ili()inor(‘ Si mil . ALK’K SAXDKHS USSXKU Ii ' vin ;ton, Illinois " Liff jiildl OK Life MV r all too 1 1 nil Aiillmr l ' ' i ' ( ' shman Stuiil; Adaplor and AssistanI Coach Sopliomoi ' c I’anI oniimc ; Sccrcl ary .Iiiuior ( ' lass; lAlitor-in- ( ' hicf ' I’car ]5()ok; Son} ' I )a ’ Committee; Prom Pidilirity ( ' ommiltee; Author Posture Week Play; Senior Recitals; Senior Revival Pla ' . UfTll KUZAP,lCril LOXDOX Stiloni, Alassaclinsotls " Shat ihr doors; Ihc mi has jiisl hiijiiK. Sophomoi ' c Stunt; Menorah Society. I K ;o .irniTH M( ' 1)AX11 ' ,L ■ . l II ( ' altioun, ( " On Hw mnipn(ji‘, off the rainpinif! Such in life! " LILLIAN AIacLEOD Z ! H ? ejuant uin, I assach usot t s “She ceas ' d, but left so pleasing on the ear. Her voice, that iisteninf , still they seemed to hear. " So])liomore Vice-president; SophonK)re Sunt; Sophoinor(‘ Recitals; Maqua Delegate; Junior Class ' ice-pn sident ; Junior Recitals; Junior Stunt; Song Day; Cliairnian Pro- gram Y. W. C. A.; Maqua Delegate; Assistant Editor Year Book; President Y. W. C. A.; Vice-president Student Government Association; Seiiior Recitals; Senior Play. JEANNETTE ELIZABETH MANVILLE, B. A. Z ! H Sheboygan, Wisconsin “For manners are not made, hut the fruit Of loyal nature, and of noble mind.’’ Junior Stunt. RIIODA MAHCl ' r Hi-()()klin( ' , Alassachusi ' t ts “All U ' h joy iroulil harr shorr il ho jijii mss was horn a lirni. ' ' Soplioinorc Stunt; Mciiorah Society. AIAHI ' .I. MAHS1IAI L AikIovcu ' , Mtissticluiscl ts “ am mil a lolitiriini, iiml my iilhi r hiihils orr yood. " l ' ' |•cslmKl ti Stunt; Sophomore Stunt; I ' reneh Pro rr:un; Soplioinore liceital.s; .lunior Stunt; .liinior Recitals; .Iok( I ' iditor ' t ' ear liook; .lunior Week Committee; Senior Play; N’ice-pi ' esicleiit Commuters Cluh. IMIYUAS K r X 1 1 tun I )t on, Iowa “ I idilliiiriii ' r is mil her only rnim . " Sophomore Stunt; I)el)titc‘ ( ' ouneil; Senior Heeitals; , uthor Scenery tind Costume Phiy; . uthor Commence- ment Pantomime. TIIEO .AIEYEi: K r X Kirksville, Alissouri “ To sing, to laugh, to dream — To mdk in my own way — ’’ Junior Reritals. DORA MrrXICK Hartford, C ' onnecticut “Xone hut herself ' can he her par(dlel. " Sophomore Stunt; Soijhomore Reeitals; House Secretary; Secretary Menorah Society; Junior Recitals; Junior Song Day; House President; Mce-president Menorah Society; Senior Recitals; Senior Play; Senior Debate; Student Senate; President Menorah Society (4). AIILDRED H. OSTHEltO ' h M r Worcester, Massacluisetts “To douhl her fairne,ss leere to want an eye. To ilonht her purene. ' is were to want a heart.” Freshman Stunt; Sophomore Minstrel. 33 IMCHAKOSOX Mont |)( ' li(T, ' (Tlll()Ill " But (hid has (I fnr iif us to u ' hum he whispers in the ear. " PHYLLIS II. IHV.UH) K r X Pi ' ovi(l( ' nc(‘, Hhodc Ishind “IBr ei es are homes of silent prai er " I ' l’ench Play (1, 2, H); Snplioinorc Recitals; .Junior Recitals; . ' oi)huinore Pant(jiiiiine; .Junior Sonus; Student Senate; .Junior Prom ( ' oinrnittee. MHCIXLV HOILVRDS K r X .lopliii, Missouri “She irore intrieate arguments to proee in language pat, The vhiehness of the wherefore and the thisness of the that. " Southern ( ' luh; I ' damcli Play; So])hoinore Recitals; Sopho- more Pantomime; . ulhoi ' .Junioi- Stunt; .Junior Recitals; Prom ( ' ommittee; Posture ' eek; “Soa]) Rox Oratoi ' .” HKirrilA M. liOTHKiniKL, Pv.X. ' I ' loy, X " (‘ v Yoi k “One e(jual tetnper of heroic hearts — To strive, to seek, to find and nut to yield.” Freshman Stunt; Soplujinore Stunt; Sophomore Minstrel Show; Senior Recitals. Ml ' IUEL KUSSELL Ipswich, Massachusetts “Bright u ' us her face with smiles.” LOHEXA S-MITH z FH Eort Aleade, Florida “ May one like her ever be numbered among my friends. ” Junior Stunt; .lunior Prom Committee; Southern Club; Senior Recitals; Senior Play; Founders Day Play; House President (4). TIIKLMA SAirm Z -1 ' II ( tklalioina iroril from llii‘ r c.s in nil llirinit Soulliriii ( ' luh: SuutluTii ( ' hil) SI unt . MAHIOX L. STKFA K K 1’ X ( ' larinda, Iowa ■ ' ucrir madr it minlaL ' r in mi lijr — nl Iconl iti rt rom llitil I roithl not i x ilttiti innii . •lunior Stunt: .Iimior Sniin ' Day; Eiiicrsnii Si-holarship; Senior l’la ' . ZKHXOXA Sl ' l’AVAirr AIusk()f2,(‘( ' , )k!alioni:i U’r arc the miinir mnkern, H e arc the dreamt rn of dreamn. ' ( ' KCELIA KSTHEK STUrTHEKS E)Utt( ' , Montana “ Agrccahilili in the Jlourr of character.” Junior Song; Day; Far est C ' lul); President Far est Clul) Senior Revival Play. 1)0 HIS TALE:tE X ! M r La Eai ' seville, New York ” Heart of youth and . innincr ii ' cathcr Making all their hnliday.” House President ; Conunittee for C ' oinineneeineiit Speaker; Phi Mu Play (2, 3, 4). CLAUDEV MERLE SUMMERVILLE K r X Aliccvillc, Alabama ” She ncrer has a great deal to say, Her words hare been deetls — day after day. ” Southern Club; House President (4). IIKLKX THO.Ml’SOX .. , 1 , Z ' l 1 1 ].()fj;an, Ttah " ] am a part of all that I hare met. " MIXXKTTK WHKATLKY TOWXSKXI) Z H Montclaii ' , X(‘ v Jersey “Madam, i aar irit a aides irell.” I ' r( ' sliin:m Stiiiil ; Soiihoiiiorc Stuni : .luiiior Stunt ; Dchate Senior Recitals; Junior-Senior Delmte; Debate ( ' ouncil. KLICAXOH TKITKS z I 1 1 Salisbury, New IRaiiiswiek “Oh. l r( r ‘ ' l ' arlil! Th( t has ,‘ti rh people la it! " So])liomore Stunt ; Junior Stunt ; Junior Sonn Day. C1{A( ' K ( ' . WALKKi: ( !l()UC( ' st(‘i-, Virginia “0 (, hill a mini ' n reach Khmilil exceed his ( riisp — Or u ' hnl ' s a Heaven for. ' " Thursday Morning Artists Recital. (iEHTHUDE WAHFIELD IMackstone, Massachusetts “Tell me, pretty maiden, arc there more at home like yon. ' " Soj)homore Minstrel Show; blaster PaKcant. AUVE WATSON Z i H Ikiteshtirg, North (’arolina “ The good stars met in your horoscope, Made yon of si irit,firc and dew. " Freshman Stunt ; ' ice-i)resi(lent Freshman ( ' lass; Southern Chit); So])homore Recitals. Al.K ' K PKAHl. WHITKSIDK Z 1 ' II Youngstown, ( )liio " .1 face to lo. ' ic ! oiith for, to orcii n o( c W itli the ilrco III of, wi l l iliiilli irilh.” So|)h()nior(‘ I ' anlominu ' ; Authoi- .lunioi ' .lunior I’lay; Scnioi ' I’lay; Housr I’rcsidcnt (4). FRANCES EAR1 E WlEXt ' KE SclirnccRuly, New York “ ( • lore chuiKirn, hut lil:i’ the moon, Aliroi s has a man in it. " Soplinmorc Stunt; .lunior .Song Day; .Junior i‘ar Hook Dance ( ' oininil tec: Hcvivttl I’lay. LEOTA WElYMEl! Mason ( ’it y, Iowa “ ill) not fear, I hare a hiiirt. In irliosc .stri nijtli I can trust. " Senior Ueeitals. 40 LOlUXDA ZA IT Strathroy, Ontario, ( ' amula " She was (I scholar atol a ripe good one.” Junior Souk Day; Canadian Clulj. KATHERINE E. CHIEFIN Eock Haven, Pennsylvania " Don ' t cross the bridge till gou come to it Is o proverb old and of excellent irit.” Senior Special. I lioBEIiTA K. I,AX. ( . Roslindak ' , Massachusetts Yon hove friends A)id kindred, and o thmisond pleasant hopes That fdl ijour heart with ho ppincss.” Senior Special. 41 a “ upposeb=to=lit” Class J istoip ' I ' lic flock in tli(‘ orticc struck t vclv(‘, ' I ' hat mystical houi ' of nip;lit, And the walls of that widl known room Jfcla ' ld a ])( ' culiar sight. ' The notes and hooks in the lost and found space ( ' limbed down from their lofty stall’, And walk( ' d to familiar red plush sc ' ats I ' hat stood in the office tlu ' re. ( )ne important hrick-fact ' d fellow, I-A ' ( )LrTK )X was his name, Kept talking of a Fn ' shman class That to th(‘ coll(‘ge came. t last someone called RHh r( HI( ' Spok( ' u)) with iKU’ve indeed, And said, “Tell us about it.” ' The others all agreed, “The class of ’2b, ” E ' ( )Ll ' d ' K )X began, “Came in four years ago, ' Twas the {|ue( ' r( .st class I’ve ever seen, ' I ' hough why I do not know. ' (‘ll, they w(M’(‘ ask(‘d to have a stunt, ' I ' hey thought, ‘Xow here we shine,’ And gave a musical cfamaly, SoiiH ' how ' twas not divim ' . d ' he t it 1( ' was “Blind 1 )ates ” or .somet liiiig like that , I’ve been asked to try and forged! ' I ' Ih ' (‘Xpression of many who sat through if all Is lingeaing with me yet. ' I ' hey lived in disgrace the rest of the year, ' I ' hough frankly, it seemis to me, ' I ' hat, looking back, it wasn’t, so bad l ' or a bit of jazz ecstasy.” •12 His ANIMATION scorned to fade, He leaned hack in the chair, The SMOOTHNESS and d)LEME of his tone Ceased FORiMINC THE ELEMENTS there. A lady called GESTERE, with long slender hands. Said, “Let me think,’’ (in concentric time) “Was it two or three short years ago They gave that Pantomime?” “Their Sophomore year,” GYMNASIUM said. “Ah, yes,” said GESTURE, “’tis filed As one of the most spectacular things Called ‘The Princess Who Never Smiled.’ ’Twas done in costumes gay and bright. Their gestures were sulrlime. And Freshman Stunt condemners Spoke well of the Pantomime.” “. nd that’s not all,” said RHETORIC again, (Bound to have his hundred word say) “They’re the very first class who with dancing and food Welcomed the Freshmen that way!” DRAMATIC TRAINING had listened to all, But he had something to tell: “Remember that Junior Week and Prom And the Play that was written so well? ‘Abelard and Eloise’ was the name. And pi’oved a most worthy bit; But some of the plays that were given in class ’ith my master made no such a hit!” IMPERSONATION, with e.xclusive air. Had stood part from the rest. But now she spoke with tripping tongue, “ ‘The Silent Woman,’ was best.” “That’s always the case,” MODERN DRAMA said. But was silenced with a glare, “The Senior Play, by Ben Jonson, I mean, ’Twas really a worthy affair!” The crowd all agreed. Then EXPRESSD ' E VOICE spoke, “This is their last year. Ah me. 43 ! woiuiri ' in what paths of lif( X( ' xt y( ' ar tlu ' v all will he?” Dl ' iHATl ' i spraiij : up. " l{( solv( ' (l, ” said he, ‘‘( ' lass ' ‘2(1 will win lif( ' ’s anu ' , They may hav( ' faults, hut wait a while, They ' ll jiet there all the saiiK ' !” I’l’lthK ' SPhiAKl X( 1 iK ' .xt stood up d ' o say a word oi ' two, Hut A’tH ' Ah TK( ' HXK IFj shouted, “Whoa, hold on, havc ' u’t time for you. ' Flu ' morn is heix ' , our meetinf ; done, ’( ' must now haste away Hack to our ])lac( ' of lost and found, • nd start another day. ” ddu ' y seramhh ' d hack. , nd now with si h d ' lu ' Seniors say, “(lood luck, flood hy(d” — “ Ifosco " ( ' ass Ol ' H SEXlOHS Did you ever luair of a Senior ( ' lass. In all this wide ' , brave land, Inch foul- short yc ' ars had miiiffled here . happy, h( ' art-full hand ' . ' Did you ever see a Senioi’ Class, In any afi ' e or eolleffe, So hi ' imminfi; ovi ' r with frood fun. So all contained with knowliMlgc ' ' . ' Did you ev( r know a Smiior ( ' lass. So favored hy th( ' Powers ' ? ' ou’ll not find a class in all this world. So fine, so dear as oiir.sl Cakoi.v.n Fostek Standley .luiiior (- ' lass I’rcsulcnt Hcvfilv Fai ' ins, Massachusetts I.AUKA Douce Sheeaku ’ice-i)i ' esiilent F M r Oxfurd, New Volk 40 47 [■ ' hancks H. C ' ooLlUUF, Ucllows I ' alls, N ' ciinont Ai.K ' F I‘’. ( ' liAWKOHl) Ml. I’lc. ' isanl , Micliisan 1) usv Devixk M r Pruvidfiica, Rhode Island ( ' ki,i. Dlott ( ' helsea, Massarhiisel I s •IS I Mvldred L. Foley Toledo. Ohio ’iRGiNiA Wesler Franklin M r Boston, Massai-husetts Mary Heuwig Gondek Lowell, Massachusett.s Norma A. Gooden Des Moines, Iowa 49 Scarhorough, Maine Florkn ' ci-: ( IIiiiscH Hloomington, Indiana lOrMcE Hdwahi) ( erville, Inwa ' ll)A IsHEKWDOl) I iockriii( 1, Illinois KiazAiiETn .!( HINSON Milton, I’ennsylvania A.nna Mai .Ioudan ' I ' II ( Iran vilic, ( lliio Adeeink I’. Ka ' I ' , I )orcli(‘sliT, Massaclinsi ' l Is I I I ! I i i i I Junior Class il|tstorp 111 till ' Aincrican land, in tin state called Massachusetts, niatant, yet di iiitied still, tlu ' ancient city of Ifoston, Honie of d ' he Knierson ( ' olli ' jie. Here on a day in Septeniher ( ' ani(‘ aily a j ;rou|) of maidens, caj er and younfr yid fi ' arful, ( ' anie to ' I ' he I ' mei’.son ( ' oll(‘j ;e, in si ' areh of the }j;od Kdiieation. It may he theii ' si ' areh was sueee.ssfiil, of that h ' t us judf :( ' h( ' n ' aft( ' i’. First of all ehosi ' thi ' y a leadi ' r, ' riu ' lma Watson u]) from the Southland ( ' hi ' crfully took the task, and well did she carry it foi ' ward. Under the guidance of Mi.ss Mary M inn, one of thi ' Kmerson Faculty Fiiti ' i’i ' d tlu ' y into the Held, staf :inf : tlu ' Fri ' shman Stunt- From the hiain of Marian Heekley, “ Kiplin i M as Hifiht ” tlu ' title. Mo.st aeee])tahl( ' was it, so wi ' an ' told, to the ( ' olli ' jfi ' . If this lu ' trill ' w( ' an ' fi ' lad, glad to have ottered amusi ' inent. In that yi ' ai ' wi ' wi ' ri ' jih ' asi ' d to take to ourselvi ' s a Mothi ' r Miss Mary Mdnn; and through thi ' yeai ' s she has been eounsi ' llor, guidi ' , and frii ' iid. And with lu ' arts o’l ' iHowing with lovi ' , w( ' pledge her our hasting affi ' ction. In th( ' si ' cond year of th( ' ir stay (hi ' tti ' i- known as tlu ' So])homon ' ) Plaei ' d they upon the hoards a Pantomime and a Ilodge Podge. First of all tlu ' Hodge Podge or Minstn ' l Show as they called it Was givi ' ii hi ' fon ' tlu ' public, and tlu ' public seemed not to dislike it. In this too our (’lass Alothi ' r hi ' lpi ' d us, and wi ' ll do w( ' know our indi ' btodness. Th( ' si ' cond evi ' iit of thi ' si ' ason, Pantomime, pride of the Sophomon ' , Was eoachi ' d by Miss Adeh ' Dowling. “Pierrot th( ' Piodigal, ” so it was called , nd wi ' ll ind( ' ( ' d was it givi ' ii. To thosi ' who portrayi ' d it all honoui ' . For that yi ' ai ' wi ' had a ni ' W li ' adi ' r, ( ' arolyn Staiidley our Pri ' sidi ' id, And tluough thi ' mazi ' of our wandi ' rings, with hand full of purposi ' and fii’in Sh( ' l( ' d us u]) to the thi ' eshold of that yi ' ar long waiti ' d and longi ' d foi ' . Fven beyond that tlu ' i ' shold, out again to thi ' new yi ' ai ' (’arolyn Standley led us, (liiided us on our way, with eye ever mindful and watching ' I’o see that we fell not by the wayside, in pit or treacherous i|iiicksand. Ah year which from that first , u(unm, we longed for and yearni ' d lor, exiiectant, 54 ( ' an it bo your days are all cmlod, the sands of your hourjilass ( ' xjK ' nded ' . ' ’(‘s, it is so, and rofirctful we close behind us forever d ' he door of that {ilorious year, year of joy and experience. Close Ixdiind us the door, and y(d through the cracks and the fissures Like smoky spirals of incense, will follow forever the ineimn-ies Memoi ' ies and dreams of our days here in, this last year most eventful. . nd why eventful 3’ou ask mc ' ? Ask indeed and I tell vou That on a morning in h ' ebruaiy began that week of surpri.ses. Surprises for all but the Juniors and even to some of that numlx ' r. The first day of all was the Song Da y on which we found Pirate Trcaisurc ' ; Songs that were known and unknown, songs that were short or weie longer. Songs of all kinds and descriptions, honouring the Emerson Facultv. As our guests for that morning and further, on through the week of (‘xcitement We were pleased and a bit overpowered to greet the Senior ( ' lass of the ( ' ollege. ( )n the ne.xt day was visilJe the spirit of the Juniors, for stei)j)ing awa - trom the usual ' e took our ])ath down a l)3 ' way. e aped the ways of the Seniors And not the long suffering Facultju A scene by Lucile Elvidge From the play “Outward Round” adapted, was the theme of the stunt ])resented — . gain on the next day we ventured, striving once more for the new. And so in place of Recitals, we held a Debate for the learned, D(d)ate of the Juniors and Seniors; and tense and nerve gripping it pi ' oved. With the audience was the deci.sion, and to the Juniors they gave it; J ' hey max ' have been wrong, we know not, but foi’ the decision we thank them. On Frida ' morning we heard an address lyv our own Class Mother In words few but well chosen, she showed us the wav we should traved, . nd that we ma ' honour her guidance, we pra ' we max’ follow that pathway. And then there came in the evening, that great event of the season. The Junior Prom at the Somerset, evening of music and How( rs, Of brilliant lights anfl of rhvthni, of laughter and more rai)id heart beat In all an evening of glorx% too soon past and a memoiy. The last event of the week came, a play by Madeline ( ' liaffec ' “Builder of Bridges” she called it, and great are the thanks that we owe hei-. For the class as a whole should be proud of the work of a single memlxM-. Fitting indeed was the plax ' to close a week of enjo unent. Enjox ' inent, ,ves, and of sorrow, or rather the shadow of sorrow For, as there looms in the future, the .shadow of coming unha{)pine.ss. Then entered into our consciousness the knowledge that in the near future , 55 Wduld l)c Iravinji ' tlu ' portals of l‘ ' in(M ' soii oui ' fidaids and our lu ' lpcrs the Sailors 1. raving thnsn portals fornvc ' i ' sav( ' for infrcaiuont r( ' t uniinj ;s. W liat will it he lik( without tluaii ' .’ How shall wo fill their plac( s? riu ' si ' (pK ' stions rise to pcr])l(‘X us and we know not how wo should answer. ( ' onies to us also tin kn )wl( ' do;( ' that in tinu ' s not so distant and far off, ' e too shall ti ' o out from thes( ' poi’tals and (mter into tlie new life. ' The t Idl ' d v( ' ar of oui ' journey is ended, one year more lies liefon us, ' The host year someone has told us, eulmination of all years. Ilow shall w(‘ Ixair oui ' sidvi ' s next year and how.in th( years hc ' reafter? ddds is the tali ' of the maidens who in the year ’2d in Septi ' inher ( ' ami ' to the eity of Hoston, to the Emei ' son ( ' ollejie of (tratory, Thei ' i ' to struir le for knowledge, to seareh for the jiod Kdueation. Finn to the jiath have they held, with only a few misadventures. Near enou” ' h now to the j oal, that shiniiifi dimly before ' them ( Hows with a lifilit ever irowin» ' and sldnin »: with inereasinf ; sidendour, Fi ' fii ' s tlii ' in on never eeasin ' , with purpose which deepens and draws them Draws them onward and up to that shiniii} ' ; beacon of Knowledge. Some havi ' irown tired of the stru}isl ‘ l ' t ' t us alon ;: the roadside, And others have joined our number, and to them our hi ' artiest jireetinji. For each new .seeker of knowledge has added ze.st to our journey. Xow it is done and a memory. There is left but one stafie on oui ' journey, d ' o those who have helped we are thankful. W’e wait in conti ' id for the morrow. .‘)ii I Oasis; Officers! President . MaTHILDK liOBEKTSHAW Secretary Treasurer Vice-president I ACHEL I ATSOX Dorothy Atwell lirssELL Harris opijomore Social napsfjots UK Sophoinoi’C social season for 192o and o])ene(l most succi ' ssfully on November l(i, 1925, wlien the new students were tendered a rece])tion, or, to express it as really was— given a ])ai ty in Huntington ( ' hambers Hall from three ' to five in the afternoon. All the girls (and, may we add, all the lioys, too!) were on hand in party array. During tlu ' eouise of the afternoon the Sophomores dis- appeared into unknown regions and i-eturned with very cunning bonnets, which they gleefully proceeded to attach to freshmen. The fia ' shnu ' n very wisely submitted; no lives were lost. The grcatei ' ])art of the time was passed in dancing tlu ' Ht ' eting hours away, t uite needless to say, tlu ' i-e was a suitable interval foi ' rc ' freshments, and, as the small town newsjiapers have it, “a fine tiim ' was had by all. ’’ On the evening of Februaiy ), 192b, an unpi-eeedented event took place within the heretofore austere walls of Huntington Chambers Hall, for the So|)homoies gave a Sirkis. Yes, sir! A real, live, honest-to-goodness Sirkis (note the iinjiroved spelling?) with clowns, and harkers, and pink lemonade — and everything. Tlu ' re were booths which ))Ositively guaranteed to satisfy everypossible human need. They included a novelty booth, fortune telling parlor, booth for men only, drink (?) booth and sweets booth. Behind the drawn curtains of the stage was a den for the fearless known as the “House of Horrors,” where wild men and strong men, fat ladies and bearded ladies were the chief attractions. In the center of the hall was a siiace for dancing, for which a tuneful orchcsti ' a furnished lively nu ' lodies throughout the evening. Novelty dances were contriliuted to the evenings entertainment by Evelyn Xoland and Ida May Hosenhain, who outdid their previous reputations for skill and grace as true daughters of Tei-psichore. Tlu ' clowns keiit things livi ' ly and the company smiling the entire time, and the affair was a huge success— and a right jolly lark. Thus far, the t ' ophomores have met with marked success in everything they have undertaken, and, as this goes to ] ress, they are looking forward to upholding their re])utation in the presentation of the annual Sophomore Pantomime. Mabel ( Iilmax 59 little lEIjiussi A twinkling: li ht in the twiliulit Shininji: throii h misty jiray, ' I ' lic v( ' t U ' avi ' S hi ' ifi ' lit in llin shadow At 1 lu‘ tii ' f ' d end of day ; A liltk ' dark hi-ad noddinfi, A molh( ' r erooninj : low, d ' lie l( ' a]) of th( ' Hame on lusti ' c. While houses in a I ' ow; The U ' aniing panes of tlie fanlight, Brass knoekc ' i’S silver with mist. ' rii( scent of sl(‘e]iv I ' osc ' s By crystal l aindi ' ops kissc ' d; ' Fouches of ])erfmned tinsel ' s ' Fi ' ailinfi thi ' ivory k(‘ys; l)awn of somethiiifi Indter In a siniK ' r upon liis knees; A w(‘ary hear o’erhui ' dened ( ' heered hy a kindl ’ smile, A carewoni ti ' avelk ' i ' heartened To pass anot hi ' i ' mile : ' 1 he lit t le t hint’s of livinji ' d hat make us lov(‘ it so, d ' hat make our smiles i ' row hrifihtt ' r, d ' hat soot he oui’ dee|)est woe- ' I ' hese make all men laothers. These are t h( ' human heai ' t d ' hat l)inds men ' s souls toji ' etheiu (‘ cannot liv( ' a paid . .Mahi;i. ( in , max President . Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Class (Officers . Virginia Jergusox Hope James , Dorothy Kexxisox Leo Carrol Jfrcgfjman Cla s ||tsitorp T he fall of nineteen tiventy-five brought to Emerson College a baby — the largest baby ever, called the Freshman class of nineteen twenty-nine. Under the able direction of Student ( iovernment, the infant class was organized and activities were begun. A contest for the selection of a class motto and .song was started, resulting in the Bible quotation, “We learn that we may serve, ’’ and the flower, violet, respectively. On February the thirteenth occurred the Freshmen’s first event — a Bridge Party, which proved to be a success both financially and socially. About a week later the baby sent up another big cry to the iqiper classmen in the form of Emerson penant stickers. Everyone rushed nobly to the cau.se and the sale was concluded in a short time. A comedy, “Sunshine,” was selected for the Fre.shman stunt, with Miss Winn of the faculty as coach. A special feature of the cla.ss .song was also given on Fresh- man Day. A check was presented to Dean Ross for the Endowment from the cla.ss with best wishes for the success of his })lans, and true iiromises for staunch support next j ' ear. In the latter part of April the Freshmen brought their yeai’ to a close with a dance given at one of the leading hotels. But now the baby is almost fully grown; it resigns its outgrown cradle to the new class, and looks ahead with bright hope ' s into the Sophomore year, leaving behind happy memories of the Fre.shman year of the class of ' 29. Virginia Jerguson 63 jfrcsimimT tunt ( ' lass ol ' ’2! I “SrXSIllXI ' .” liy Walter Hen Hare M.wdelia Mc( ' a ( ' ast Paclixl Hall Mrs. IfcxcH Mc( ' axx P)ESSir: 13.ARTIKOWSKY Mrs. Sol Whirrlk Dorothy M ' hite Miss Tkssik Mitforo . Mariox Pyrxe Mr. .IcBA K. IfcTTKRXIR Howard Moss XcRSL ( ' iRFIiORV Lorxa Moxier IfCDOV IfliADV Paxdolrii Fowler Ma.ior Kkllicott . Howard ( ' iievalier .IlM .Yxthoxv I Eo ( ' arroll Sylvia Dkaxk Madelixe Miller Mary “ Si xsiiixi; ” Axxe h oXEX Sckxk: " I ' lie lawn at Sunshine Sanatoi ' iuin, neai ' Xew York ( ' ity. Act 1 Mornin :. Aci ' II Alteiiioon. Act III Xifilit. I’l ' odneed under the dii ' e dion of Miss Mary Winn. (it H tEale for €co’£( I X DIM ages now loiijr past, l)at ' oi-( ' this part of the world was known to exist, a t iny s|)ai ' k of tlanu ' came whii lin out of Kternity into (mdlc ' ss, fathomless space — spac( ' vihi ' ant with the soundless sinj ;inj : of stars. It was a tendc ' r hit of flame that made its way liji ' htly, lowin ,ly, from one stai’-liai ' hour to another, and only a very clos( ' ol)S( rver could realize that it was composed entii ' cly of three faii ' y-like ecoes (we of this a (‘ would call t hem echoes) so small and so closely hound together inspirit that flaw seemed hut one tiny tlamc-shi]). Spac(‘ and ' rinu ' are endless, so there is no way of telling how many eons the three littk ' ( ' coes whirled gayly down the heavens. We only know that one day — many, many ages from the gates of Kternity — the little ship of flame ])oiscd on the ti]) of a star and looki ' d over the edge — and heard the surging of waters, caught an airy, salty whiff, t()ss( ' d u]) fi ' om the crest of a wave. They looked again, and thought it the most womha-ful star-harhour they had ever seen. )f one accoi ' d they caught airily upon a ])assing comet and landed on oui ' own I ' ocky coast. Th(‘ tlu ' (‘( little ecoes Hurried hith( r and yon, discovering that this was not a |•(‘gulation star. Filmy Haines of ecoes couldn’t 1)( si ' cn. This wonderful jilace was made u]) of human Ix ' ings. So the thn ' e littk ' ecoes went out on the crest of a wave to think it over. ' I ' lii ' y thought and they thought— and finally concluded that they would all tlu ' cc have to creep togc ' tlu ' r into one lu-art. Thc ' first eco was given the jirivilege of choosing the human lu ' art, and the other two the jirivilegi ' of deciding what to do with that heart once they weic thci ' e. Having (k ' cidi ' d that tlu ' ir work now lay in the heart of man— of one man in particular the three ecoc ' s hailed a passing seahreezi and came onc(‘ more into tlu ' haunt s of men. ' I ' he first ( ' co ki ' pt lii ' r ( ' yes wide ' as t hey Hurri( ' d hand in hand about th( ' streets. She knew at once wlu ' ii tla ' v had found tlu ' ir heart-home ' . She scampeix ' d right ovei ' his hathrim and looked (k ' ej) into his ey( ' s; then slu ' nodded to the others. ' Fhe man’s ( ' yes glowed with glorious vision- and the thr( ' ( ' Haines of ecoes were ' in his heart . ' I ' hc thr( ' ( ' tiny ecoi ' S began their work. ’ears passi ' d. d ' heir tiny Hame-shi]) was launched onc( ' again, this time in enduring form, for it cami ' from the heart of a man the man chosi ' ii from all the til) world by the first little eco because he reflected herself. The first ecu— the p;lowinfi spirit from Eternity in his heart— furnished the vision. The second and third ecoes according: to ])revious arranjiement, made jjossible the fninfiins of that vision into practical and enduring form. The three little ecoes that started their journey through s])ace at the beginning of Time, were converged into one by their own Hame — forever united into one glorious eco which lives on and on to the end of recorded time, growing more fruitful year by year. Hundreds of tiny Hame-like ecoes are creeping into other hearts, bringing with them bits of their own star-like vision. The man into whose heart the living trio first came cieeping has now himself found a more beautiful and enduring star-harbour. If he should by chance look over the brim of his eternal star at this earth-star whirling Ijeneath — would he not be glad that his ECO is still living ' — M. deline a. Chaffee ©reams little dream and a great big dream Held a contest one dark night, Each was to put in the heart of a child A dream that would tu’ing delight. So the big dream threw from his silver sack A thought of gold and })ower, - Now the little dream felt the contest in vain And silently thought for an hour. But then, fr om our his golden bag He drew a {)recious thought And put it in the heart of a child. And called it “Love” that he wrought. And the child brought the dreams to (lod one day - . nd the f)ig dream was di.sdained. To the little dream. Love, God gave the prize And with Him it has always remained. — Edna Cass ljilo5op()p — from Plato I nu ' t you In tlu usual way; At a party we had l)o li Ik ' cn invited to By some friend of tlu ' family. She was doing her duty, Kntertaining us And getting it off her hands. Bored? I secretly decided After stilted words with you Tliat accpiaintance Witli handsome men Was not so interesting aft( ' r all. There you sat, . nd there I sat. You det( sted balancing cup and plate ( n your knee. W( ' both muttered, “ ' hy did I conuu ” W( ' talkeil At)out- oh, the usual tilings; Men and girls, llats, hair, books and walks. We discoveri ' d d ' hat w( both liked walks, . nd Poet I V. We walked liona . batei- in lh(‘ Spring, ' t ' ou came calling. W(‘ tramped rp thru the damp gi ' een woods And lay panting On sun-warmed jieaks, ( )ut of breath But content. Thru the haze of fragrant blue mist We l)oth agreed That we did not care ' Po lie tied down, d ' his was the age of freedom. That men and girls Had not time For love — and mating, But that they wanted ( ' ompanionship And Understanding. “ I haven’t time To be nice t j girls. In reading law, ” You said. I laughed and answered, “You don’t have to be — nice To me.” So our friendship began With occasional notes. A swimming party or two. ' ’ou took me to a dance . nd said ' ou liked the way 1 wore my hair. I thot that, at least, ’ou had good taste In— well dancing . nd things like t hat . Flasliiiifj; l)ack and forth Mockin5 ; “Women.” - And I wondered Just flow gentle Those fingers could h(‘. You sto]iped, And after a moment said, “ I want to take your fac( Ifetween my hands And kiss your eyes And that little dimple Where the whitenc ' ss ( )f your shoulder ( ' urves u]) to meet your hair.” Then — As all the little tingles in the world Swept over me — You did. - The lma Axx Boltix ifloon=(!lSiisfjin5 I saw the wishing moon one night ( )’er my left shoulder gleaming hi ' ight, Fair portent of new joy to be, New liapi)iness to smile on me. That ancient moon had never lu ' ard softer, truer, love-framed woid When mythic lover, love-inspired. To some fair goddess had aspired. Alas, my wish has not come true Because, my dear, I wished for you. - JOHX L. 1)a okex You came to get my help On a thesis You were writing On “Women.” Perhaps it’s just as well You had to write that theme Flse our project It was nothing more — ( )n friendship Might have proved Successful. Every evening You ensconced Yourself in the l)cst arm-chair Tucked me in along-side And we i)lugged away On “Women.” One night I watched your thin, rapid fingers 69 €c!)oes from tlje ong of €ros l.ovr is a shij) of hap])in( ' ss whicli has anclu)r( ' (l in the harbor of a drcain. hove is th(‘ hoar l(‘(l s V(M ' t lu ' ss of carfli’s choicnst flowaa ' S whicli have been spi ' inklcd with the tc ' ai ' S of all thosi- who have lovial and lost. Love like tlu ' exotic oi ' chid is a niystory, tantaliziiiji; and insolnhle. hove is the swc ' et. shy ni htin ;ale who woos the star-cooled hi ' anty of the rose, and thni wings homeward on the winds of dawn. hove is the snbtk ' affinity Ix-twi ' i ' ii laughter and tears. hove is the ecstasy of shinnnering wati ' rs beneath a rosi ' and violet sky, with transient clouds above, and a slivi ' r of silvia-gray moon. hov(‘ is the soft, listiming sikmcc ' bidween two souls. hov(‘ is the secret, cyplu ' r whci ' cby we can read thi ' soaring rhapsodic ' s of the wind and t h( ' (-vaiK ' Scence of the cloud, t lu ' .soot liiiig rest k ' ssiu ' ss of the ocean, and the infinite comiiassion of the night. hove is the Henaissanei ' of oii( ' ’s childhood illusions. hov( is a haunting melodysinging in one’s luxii ' t with t he aching sweid ness of a violin. hove is youth’s restk ' ss di ' eam of immortality eonsummated in the (luieseent faith and understanding of old agm laive is the harmony between ( lod’s great maji ' stic sun and man’s homi ' ly candlelight. I.ov( ' is the incom])aiabl( ' exaltation of one |)erf( ct hour which a loni ' ly laxirt longs to snat ch fi ' om eti ' rnit y. hove is a .symphony of mighty cataracts and crashing waterfalls, of tiny I’ivulets at sjH’ingt ime, ' and the .stilliK ' .ss of a ])ond under an old mill at evening. hove is tlu ' aspiiations of two who have dai ' ed to dream. M INNKTTIi d’oWNSENI) tHuiligljt T ' I1.1(;HT is that p( ' ac( ' t ' ul lady who prc ' codos ovoniii ; in her black and silver brilliance. Her (piiet but inpielling pc ' i ' sonality seems to invite ' Solitude ' and ( ' aim to lie her g;ucsts. She surrounds herself with elre ' ams anel fancie ' s. .Vt time ' s she seems te be an ethere ' al pi e ' sence in eeur live ' s. She ur ies us to consiele ' r anel we-iyli our eleeels and actions; she be ' jis us to be still feir a meemeid- anel think. We ' leeve he ' r iH)t for what she is but ior what she eleies te us. When we sit alone with her we feel the ' eleiith f f he ' r semi. Seemetime ' s a bre ' ath of love passes across our heart eif elreams anel we are maele happy. Her face shine ' s with a soft radiance anel a soft {iray mist se ' ems te e ' iive ' le)p her. Her sown is lisht anel tieewins and she meeve ' S with silent feeeetste ' ps tlii ' eeush our lives. But her epiietness makes he ' r nee less a peete ' iit facteer in the seeiil’s growth. ( )pen your heart to her anel you may learn to be hapiiy; cleese it, anel yemi- life will be the less full. Tonight I sit slone with her. I sec — A moon Slim like a beiat, ■ strip of golel cross a pale liluc sky With trees, dark shades In the eleepening twilight- - For such is beauty. And then 1 glimpse — . niglit Yeeung like a youth ’hen the shaeleews creep .Veross life’s highway. . light, like truth . glint of golel — twilight. This is youth anel elreams eef yeeiith. Suelelenly I turn anel finel myself alone; 1 lerok again anel feel the pre ' sence of night about me — night - brilliant sparkling night. 1 get uj) e:iuickly anel hurry away for my elreams must be fulfilled. — Beknice Kicharuson 71 lUiifs of a Silent ©otmg Eaijp to i tr €stort H( ' c;uis(‘ 1 hav(‘ known solrnin aisles of pine tree ' s, Silent in eonnnunion of snow And subtle, inasie lace of frozen waters, A siniU ' is on iny heart, you may not know. because 1 have known shininji fields of silver H( neath a Inoki ' ii .laniiary sky, , nd loved the ' ])our of sun throu»h k ' afless branches, M - heai ' t is eryinji always, a lon cry. because ' the ' stars ai ' e- leew anel kinel anel brilliant ( )ve‘i- e ' e ' i ' tain sneewy hills I kneew, d ' hat is why I ' m grave ' be ' iie ' ath yeeiir bante ' r. That is why my hiughte ' r is see shew. ■ nel teee), be ' e ' ause ' i-eese ' -bui’iiing bii ' e ' h leegs haunt me ' , . nel smeike-’s blue ' swaying gi ' ae ' C That’s my a|)e)leigy feei ' stumbling se ' iite ' iie ' e ' . And re ' stle ' ss hanels anel e ' ye ' S anel fae ' e ' . Anel if 1 se ' e ' ui unpjireleenably .stupiel, rni’e ' speensive tee jazz musie ' , e ' ake.s anel te ' a, Ween’t yeeu ple ' ase ' I ' e ' iue ' mbe ' i ' st;ir anel ])ine ' tree, Anel silve ' i ' fie ' hl and he ' art-shape ' el flame ' in me ' . ' l.OIS b. TII. M last iiiglft bast night the ' meeeen anel 1 had a g;uue ' eif hiele ' anel se ' e ' k, She ' weeulel hiele ' be ' hinel a e ' leeiiel anel timielly weeuld pe ' e ' k While ' I hiel be ' hinel the ' e ' . ' ise ' ine ' nt . Ifut the ' meieeii was meest untair , ' ' he ' se ' iit he ' i ' meeeen be ' ams s])ying, anel e ' aught me ' hieling the ' re ' ! I ' inxA ( ' ass 72 ILobt It caiiie, that love that stole into iny heart And took the l)reath ({uite out of me that day. I wondeied then how lono; with me ’twouhl stay And now I know it never can depart. For with that love there eame to mi ' a dart, . l)rillian t Hash of daz ding light ; a ray ( )f beauty none could ever take away. .Vnd I knew then that (!od did live, to stait I ' s all upon a Ijetter, nobler path; I saw the hope that life had made dull, brightened; I felt my soul ex])anding in the light; I saw the last of grim dps]iair and wrath; I knew that I could never more be frightcmed Foi’ love had come, at la.st, and all was I ' ight. Her.mce M. Rich.vkdson ®jc poplars The jioplars lined the highway (Iray-green in the gathering dusk, . nd softly through the twilight Came the faint, sweet odor of musk; ' Idle poppies clothed the wheat fields In the warm red glow of love, . nd the river curved silently onward With the sky dim blue above. The peace of the hour was boundless, . nd the glow of the poi)py flowers Seemed to (piiet the pain and the heartache Of the dream that can never be ours. — Martha Allen 73 bonnet 3n a June (P arbcn 1!()S(‘ (•(‘iis( ' rs s vayinj ; to the chalice moon, Hose iiicciisc sccntinf : cv(‘rv hrc ' czi ' that st( ' als Aloiifi the wall, anil reverently kni ' cls, ' rrne ])art of nature’s ritual to .lime. W hat man-made ehapel from ili ' ad forests hewn (’onld so ins])ire with hope a soul that feels rnwoi ' thiness, and in its ])ain ri ' veals Wild doubts, that axioms of faith impufi ' n’. ' (live me no altar but the roekly liaise, ' Idii ' sin in birds my sur])lieed choir shall biy i I - jmri ' st love, a vi il li ht ashine Amon ' the fireim walls of thi‘ liviiifi hedire. ' I’here, mid the I’oses that resemble thee, ( ' onei ' ption of the perfect lo ' c is mine. .loHX b. Davohkx Jf |9 ou l trc jWc If you wi ' H ' wit h nu ' How you would laud ' ll at it, 1 low you would mock at it , ' ould ti ' ase it with your (|iiiek j 2 ,iintiuf : words ' oiU ' eves of lazy laughter. ' I ' his black hold of loiudini ' ss in my eyi ' S d’his frifihtened desolation, 1 f you wi ' fi ' wit h me. P)Ut if would not bi ' t here l ' ' oi’ you to mock at. it, If you were with me. bois Latham ®f)e jUj’Stic Ccrtmonj) of tfje JHoon TT ' AS midnio ' ht. Moonliglit. The water of the lake was ji ' listeningly fiuict. The tall trees cast fine straight shadows across the water while the young leaves seemed to make a lacy canoiry over all. A breeze of gentle softness played delight- fully through the branches with a freshness as of the fpiiet exhalations from the budding plants below. Peace. Enchantment. At such a time druids migld come from trees; elves might dart gleefully through the tall grasses; fairies might slip from their hiding places in the hearts of flowers — or stories of olden times might come back to be enacted by the phantoms of yesterday. A faint sound as of some shell-bark canoe gliding gracefully over the calm surface of the water. The unmistakable stroke of a paddh ' — smooth, controlled, rhythmical, unl)roken by being lifted from the water. Around a little bend, it suddenly came into sight, seemingly skimming along as if by magic. An Indian maiden guided its course and landed it on the sandy beach, concealed it in some near- by bushes, and then .stood a moment in .silence and reverence, lookuig up at the l)ig white moon as if thanking it for her safe journey. She was a beautiful girl with a lithe, graceful body, features that stood out as if carved from marble, skin of smooth te.xture and daik tint, even teeth of pure white, and hair so straight and Idack it shone as if it reflected the glory of her beinsr. Winona was the spirit-maiden of the tribe and she had returned for the My.stic Ceremony of the Moon which was to be celebrated on this night. She went silently through the forest until she came to a cleared spot around which were the wigwams and tepees of the braves and their scjuaws. Stillness reigned everywhere. In the center of the cleared space was a bower of branches and flowers, before and to each sifle of which were two campfires placed ready for liglding. She stole into the seat in the bower, sat a moment in meditation, and then raised her voice in a solemn chant to the iNIoon-God. As if a profound sleep had been broken, the place became alive. iNIen and women came from their wigwams and formed circles around the bower; the men in the inner circle, the women in the outer. Winona arose and stretched her arms toward the moon. The others tlid likewise, and all, swaying from side to side, repeated the chant: Look down upon us, ( ) Moon-( lod so l)i i”ht ; Send to your childi ' cn Strenffth, counifio, and ( ii’anl we may know you In our s])irits’ tlifiht ; As we look toward you And ])i ' ay you tonijiht. TIk ' v were silent, and all lay Hat on tlirii’ hacks on the yround as the chief addressed th ‘ Moon-( lod, yivinji thanks for th(‘ victoi ' i(‘S of the tribe in war, in the hunt, and in valorous deeds; and exhoitinji ' the spiiit of the moon to he with them tlu ' oufih the eomiii ' i year, f ;iantin ' them succc ' ss and ha])pin( ' ss. WIh ' Ii he had finished, four youths of the tiihe aros(‘, and hiino ' inc inona fiom lu ' r bower of flowc ' rs, danced around her until th(‘v W(M ' (“ thoi ' cju hly exluuist( ' d, and tell to the ' I ' ound, unconscious. Next, four virj ;in maidens of the ti ' ihi ' hi ' oufiht forth gifts of woven hask( ' ts, rugs. I ' orii, and copper | iec( s, and placeil tlami at her feet. She raised h( ' r aim over them and the haskc ' ts hi ' came great masks of the killerwhale, th( ' grizzly heai’, and sea monsti ' rs, for the dancc ' rs; the rugs became beautiful feathered robes for the child and tlie great men of the tribiy the copper liecame bracidets, anklets, and beads for th( ' squaws; and th( corn became white crows which Hew about th( ' circh ' of tlu ' tribe, cawing first loudly, then softly, as an omen of the good will and the favor of the gods. ' bhe chief led forth his oldi ' st son, a youth of splendid physiepK , of dauntless courage, of high standards and deej) devotion to f he gods, and ofh ' i ' ed him in marriage to till ' spirit-maiden, W inona. As h(‘ knelt before her, tlu ' smallest, most lieautiful of tlu crows lighted on his shouhh ' i ' , and inona, looking on him, hdt a great love growing up in her heart for him, and the other crows circled about her, and she knew t hat she had at last fulfilled her mission and t hat she no longer n( ed(‘d to dw ' ell apart, l)uf could join this tribe as thi ' wife of Hiawatha, the tribal gnad spirit. ' Fhe gods were jiropit iated ; tlu cemnony was ended; th(‘ fires were lighted, and the dance followed. The sjiirits of th( killerwhale, the grizzly bear, and the .sea monsters danced in the new masks of the ti ibe; and all fhe braves and scpiaws danced until the moon sank from sight. Hiawatha took inona to the lake, where they endiarkcd in his canoe, and he touched the bow with his hand and it. darted I ' asily over the water, and across the 7f) lake. He pressed the same spot afiain and it grounded near a thicket of busli(‘s. He helped her to alight, and they, in silence, walked Uj) to the top of a smooth hill where they could see the sun rise in a hurst of coloi ' s. There, meeting the rising sun together, they solemnized their marriage in deep, true, and lasting bonds. - ' iRGixiA Kobards Jfree itturfg tint in the open 1 went today With a book and a thought or two. And I came to a gentle hilltop And .stopped, as travelers do. Down to the valley my eye chanced to roam And oh! the colois 1 saw, For Nature had painted a master]iiece there — A picture with scarccdy a flaw. The trees with their scarlet and golden orange — A farmhouse , tucked away, And overhead the autumn clomls Drifted — too restless to stay. I didn’t open my book at all Hut gazed and dreamed and thought Of the wonder it is that jeictures like these Don’t even have to be bought. But God gives them free — these pictures rare To keep in our hearts, it seems. For the colors mix and the picture lives In our garden that we call “dreams.” - Ed.xa C’ass 77 ®f)c pell o’ tijf ( )ti, 1h(‘ winds arc frilllinp; tlicii ' ])i])cs to me, And I must vip and away! The men v, mad notes riiif : tliroufih my eai s Lik(‘ the eall to dawninp; day. ' They dash the salt spray in my face In a sp( ' ll o’Mowy weather: In eahn, they softly eonu ' to me As lifi ' ht as fairy ieatlu ' i ' . d ' hey loose ' my hair: it blows out free As we run from eliff to shore: ' I ' he spell o’the winds is in my blood; It gives me wings to soar. ( h, 1 soar o’er the grc ' en of ( ' Ifin dells, Wla ' i’e babbling waters ])url: . nd 1 sway in the windy pine-ti ' ee tops. Where ' the white- e-leeiiel bamu ' rs fuiT Neew it lifts me up to the meeimtain teej), ' bee a weei’lel eef misty geelel: Anel the ])urple ' ]re aks ai ' e all areeimel When tlu ' se mists e f elawn have I ' olleel. . nel I sing with the feirels that gre-et the elay, .Molt in the, azure sky; . s the ' v wheel anel rise tee eate ' li the sun .My winds are blowing high. , nel the ' v sweep me een past a sky-blue lake, Whe ' i’e ' ye ' lleew lilie ' S eheam; Tee a e ' eesy teewn be-ne-ath a hill. With wineleews all a-gle-am. Deewn by a eastle with age ' -e lel meeat, , nel teiwe ' fs t we ' iity-t hre‘e , W he ' re ' knights and ladie-s elane ' e-el anel sang In the ' elays e f e ' hivalry. Now we follow the chase of a robber band, In coats of forest green, As they fl} " through tlie sun-flecked, leafy aisles With their swords o’ silver sheen. (lay music calls from over the hill. We hasten to be there, d ) whirl and bow with village maids I ' pon a village square. We fluff and puff their ruffled skirfs, ’e kiss their ro.sy faces ’Til they catch the S))irif of fresh-blown winds And dance like nimble graces. Straight on to meet the sunset glow, A-shimmer on lake and stream. And we stir the watei’S of opal hue Like a Roman quinquereme. Poised on the tij) of a crescent moon. They toss me to the stai ' s And whirl me down to earth again, To rest on sandy bars. The day is gone, the night is spent. And I am left forlorn; My winds have gone — but they’ll be back (.)n a blue-skied Monday morn. — Mabel Gilman 3 S onlier I wonder when God framed a rosebud if He thought of a tiaby’s skin. If he thought of it’s velvet smoothness, and the warm glow from within; I wonder when God framed a bluebell if He thought of a baby’s eyes. If He thought of their vivid blueness, more clear than April skies; I wonder when God framed the jonquil if He thought of a baby’s hair. If He thought of it’s shining goldness, as the sun’s rays gleaming fair. Somehow I think that it may be — For a baby is like a flower. - Martha Allen ( 79 I If you luive a dream in your lieart And wlio of us has not?- A dream eoneeived and nui tured in Beauty And lii’eathed into life l y Love, ( )])en wide the p;ates of your heart And in the entc ' ring Hood of sunlight Mayha]) the dream will slijr out And take tangible form, And thei ' e will he a hit more in the world - Of tio l. - Madelixe a. Chaffee ©bserliations of a little (@irl M l, I was down at the Luhlie (lai ' d(‘ns with my mother the otlu ' r day. I saw ])igeons. I saw a lohin. My motlu ' r sat her down u])on a hcmeh, hut me, I did not hav( the light feel to sit. I hopjied. 1 skijipc ' d. I ran me around the water that is then ' , to wlu ' re 1 saw some big white things coming out ol a truck. It was a big truck, and made big holes in tlu ' ground. 1 wanted to know what were the big white things. I wi ' iit up to look. A big man and another oiu ' took a white thing and put it in th(‘ waters of the ( larden. They weri ' big birds. I ig white birds. Just lik(‘ I have in my books of storii ' s of the jirinces and princesses at home. They call them swans in the book, ddu ' se must b(‘ thi ' boats ol swans. I hav( ' thought that the fc ' ather backs of the swans in tlu ' books would be slippery. ' Lla ' .se new swans in the ( lardi ' iis hav ' e seats grown to them. I think that means that 1 could ride on them without falling off, just liki ' a |)rince.ss in the pictuii ' S. 1 think maybe that is why t hey make tlu ' boats of swans so little girls could be like Princesses. Madeuxe . . Chaffee 80 tuiiciit (Sobenunfut Sssociatiou ' rc.svV ca .... . ZaKaM. ( ' ULR Vice-president . hlLLIA. MacReoD Secretary-Treasurer .... n e Bvr.xe CL.VSS PRESIDENTS .VXD REPRESENTATIVES ' enior President . . Edna ( ' ass Pepresentatives ... Phyllis Rivard Dora Mitnick Junior President ... Carolyn E. Standlev RepresenUdire Frances B. Bhi.nkerhoef Sophomore President Mathilde Robertshaw Representidives ( ' l.yire Sturtevant MaBLE ( ilL.MAN Freshman President . dRGI. IA JeRGI ' SON Represe)datives ... Mary .V.m.mer.man ( IWENDOLYN M.W.V IIOESE PRESIDENTS Florence Porwick Lois I atiiam ( ' . Merle Summerville Fay Shook Beatrice Carri ' thers Daisy Devine , lice ' hitesii)e I.ORENA Smith ( ' ha pet Secretary .... Madeline ( ' onnelly Assistafd (’haj)et Secretary Irene Cullen ' ' ' 111 ' ' . Stiuloiit H( ' iiat( ' consists of the officers of tlu ' students ( lovcM iunent Asso- ciation, the liouse pi ' C ' sidents, tlu ' pioctoi ' S, tlie dorniitoi-y niati ' ons and tlie ])reoeptress of tlie college. The Student (loverninent Association consists of the association officei’s, thi ' senate, the class jiresidents, thi ' house jiresidents and two ri ' pri ' sentatives from laich class. oung la omcn’si Cfjristian association ' ' I ' HE YoiuiK ' oni( ' n’s (’hristiaii Association startcal its work last fall even hefoi-e school opened. Members of the cabined wrote to the new girls, welcoming them into Emerson and the Y. W. A. Meetings began about the middle of October and the manner in which they were attended, expecially by the new girls, induced the officei ' S to plan many fine programs. There were two splendid morning entertainments in which a group of num fi ' f)in the Newton Theological School collaborated. The Newman and the Menorah Societies presented two excellent pi’ograms. The Freshman, So])homor(‘ and Junior classes planned the meetings for othei- mornings. TIk ' Freshman Class cannot be praised too highly for the way in which it has entered into the work of Y. W. C. A. this year. Persons who have talked at the various meetings have Ireen Presidemt H. L. Southwick, Dean El. S. Ross, Mr. W. H. Kenney, Rudolf Friedrich, Eugene Pook-, Bertha Rothermel, and Mildred Jones. There also have been several musical programs through the yeai ' . The Emerson Y. Y. ( ' . A. was able to send one delegate to thc ' Northfi( ' ld ( ' onference, and the message brought back was so interesting that it is hoped to send more representatives to Camp Macpia in June. The new officers have been (dected and on Friday morning, Apitl 2, IMildrcd Jones was installed as next year’s President. OFFICERS President ’ice-presi(k ' nt Secretary Treasurer Undergraduate Representative .... Riddicity Chairman Conference ( ' hairman Program Chairman Social Service Chairman .... Rep resentative-at-Large Lillian MacLeod . EIvelyn McClung Makgaket Axdkews Mae Biiowx Carolyn F. Standley Dorothy Atwell EIlizabetii IIu.MfXS ( ' oNSTANCE Hart Maude 1. Bean Elizabeth Buchanan djc ®nauglr of Jfaitl) O Ni ' l ' - upon a tiiiic in the 1 and nf I ' aiH-rson, there was a rai(leii. It wasn ' t a larfi ' garden, oi ' a small one: it was just a plain, oi ' dinaiy llowei’-hed. The ]ieople ditln ' l care if it hlooined, didn ' t care if it died (‘viai th(‘ hii ' ds and lu ' es staved awa ’ from it. Lonesome, ami tii ' ed of hrin in forth faded lookin i ' flowers, th( ' tiai ' dni iiav( ' ii|) all hop( ' of jrivin ' joy to anyone and piepai ' ed to die. ITit one ni ht, wIk ' Ii all the town was fast asleep and ( ' V( ' i’y flower hail eriial if self to ri ' st, a hluehird. a hil ' d who ; mr oes out at nitiiit , flew over t he flower-bed and dropped a tinv seed to I ' ai ' th, ' The little seed cuddled down ajiainst the cool feet of a lily and he. too, went to sli-ep. Weeks lati ' i’ a finy reen spioiit was .seen ]u‘epinji; throiitrh mother eaith. I ut no one notiei ' d it, and as for the flowers thi ' v siuiied thinkinji; it only anothi ' r weed to choke them out. Hut the lil ' smiled, foi ' she knew what it was . ( )ni ' morninj : tlu ' sun smiled down on a ni ' W flowi ' r. a small, dainfy stem with clusters of tiny blue blossoms. .Ml the people of Ifmei ' son drew near and looked at it. wonderinir what it could be. Kven the ])r(‘sid( ' nt and his couneilois became interested. ( )iily one |)( i ' son knew what it was- a forjict-me-not . It si ' cmed. as flu ' da ' s went b ’, that flu- sun smiled u])on the wi ' c |)lant with moi ' e than tendei- warmth, and oh, how jicntly thi ' laindiops jiave it watei’. Not only did thi ' ])laid jiiow, but it spi ' ead atid soon thei ' ( wi ' re many ot its kind in the uarden. So quickly did it enlarf e its bed that soon all Kmerson was aroused to cui ' iosit V. No one could t ell why it j ;i-ew so fast , and then the pi ' csident said, “ M i ' shall have a fiieat majiician come and see.” Hut none could be loiind until alti ' r the little phuit had scattei ' ed its blossoms well over thi ' entire garden. )ne dav .a jii ' eat wizai ' d did come, and lu ' was taken immediately to the bed ol flowers, h ' lir a lonjitime he pondered, and then he suddenly shouted, ” I )o you not. see- it is a nu i r. ' ” The crowd looked closer, and certainly therein theceidei ' ot thefiai ' den f ;rew a ju ' ifect ti ' ian le of blue tory;et -me-not s, elustei ' cil thickly. l- ' oi- da s the m.aji ' ician thought and s|)oke with the ( Ireat Howeis. I’inally one da ’ he announced with a smile that he had found the solution " It is a Si n IVom the lloly ttne,” he s;iid, “It is Ilis messajic to you. ' I ' he t I ' ian le is t he si n ol an oi ' der which I le has f ' i ’en you to take u|). I )o you not sc ' i ' the lilies at each point of it ' . ' The ' stand for I ' ' ai1h, Hope, and Love. Ifut it is not. for SO 1h( ' iiH ' ii of I ' lnu ' r.son, for tlowc ' i ' s wore made ' foi ' wonirii. It is foi- them He has sent tills liviiifi gift a gift tliat will grow largei- and strongi ' r each year. Tak( IkmmI to eai ' e for the forget-me-not symbol, for it is yours to guard and hold sacred, ddie ti ' iangle will live as long as you nourish it with Faith, as long as you elKudsh it with Hope, and as long as you adore it — with Love. " So tlie young women of Ifmer.son eared for the ti’iangh ' of foi-get-me-nots, ami kept away all horrid, harmful insects and weeils. In winter they cared foi ' it as well, keejiing it warm and alive under a huge glass box. Mien spring canu ' , thi ' v found it to be larger, .strongi ' r, and mori ' sweet in its fragrance. So the Symbol lived, and to this day the young women of Emerson havt ' Faith it it, Hope ' in it, and Lov( ' in their hearts for it. Mae Buow.v iJIcnoraf) ocietp OlX( ' E literature is one of tlu ' iiiajoi ' subjects studied at Knierson the Menoiah ' . ' oeicty affords the Jewish girl an oppoi’t unity to study and interpret the liter- ature of her race. The Menorah is a national organization and publishes a monthly journal from which valuable material is obtained for discussion in the monthly business meetings. The society also has a social as well as a cultui’al aim. Many delightful gat her- ings were brought about by the dances and bridge jearties. Evolution is necessary to gi ' owth, and the new ste] this year has been tlie interest in the point system. This point system is a standardizeil method of giving credits to stiulents who devote their time in aceomplishing good deeds in behalf of the society. Not only does the interest of tlu society eenti’c within the circle of the soci( ' ty but within the entire school luxly al.so. It has taken a very active part each yeai ' in tlie endowment drive. It was awarded a scroll for work done in the drive of last year. OFFICERS President . I)OH. Mitxick Vice-presideid . Helex INIichelsox Secretary . Doha C ' ramek Treasurer . Flohexce Lebowitz Executive Board . Alice Rabixowit and AIiriam It. Levin tClje J5etoman Clufa Kmorson Xcwinan Club be an its tliirtl active year with a iiK ' nibership of forty students. During the year the club participated in many activities in conjunction with the C ' atholic (dubs of neighboring colleges. The event of importance conducted by the Emerson Xewman Clul) was the ])resentation of Father Benson’s Lenten Drama, ‘‘The Upper Boom.” This play was a great success. It is hoped that the annual production of a Lenten play will become an institution in the club activities. ■ d he election of the officers for next year will take place v( ' ry soon, and th( wishes of the old officers go with the organization, anticipating many successes for it in the future. Prenidenl OFFICERS Muriel Kimball Vice-president . . . . Eleaxor Mulligax tsecrctanj-Treanurer IMadelixe Coxxelly ' EROXICA J. P. Boyle .MEMBERS Howard Chevalier Hixda Bowker Lsobel Collixs INIary Brady Irexe Cullex Margaret Breax Johx Davorex Mae Browx Irexe DeMoxtigxy Axxe Byrxe Daisy Devixe Leo Carrol Alice M. Doyle Edith Fitzgerald Charlotte Pagxet Esther Flaxxigax Axx. ' i. Petersox d’HERESA Hayes Phyllis Rivard M. rjorie Hilferty Ida M. y Rosexhaix Eileex Ihmsex Margaret Sharkey Eraxces Johxsox Alice Sheehax Olive Kxapp Certrude Spauldixg Alice Laxg M. ry Sparks Helex Lyxch Mary Sullivax ’IRGIXIA McC ' luxg Alice Teed Agxes McPhillips IMarjorie ' allely Kathleex Xoble FACULTY ADVISORS M. ky a. Wixx Joseph E. Coxxok outfjcrn Club I ' HERE arc always many Southerners in attendanee at Emerson and in order to foster a proper spirit tliere has he( n effected the orji ' anization of the Southern Club. This club meets regularly throughout the year and the culmination of its effoids is a “stunt” given before the student body, in which is depicted some phase of Southern life. The “stunt” this year was a pantomime of the colonial days of the South. OFFK ' EKS President Axx. Fpsteix Vice-president Thelm.a. Smith Secretary-Treasurer Theem.v .Vxx Boltix 9.3 jFar l est Clulj Far West C ' luh, althoujih only a year old, is a Hourishiny orji’anization hindiiig top;ether the gii ' ls of the Hoeky Mountains the West. They introduced something quite new in the line of foodstuffs to Emerson this winter with their sale of genuine Mexican tamales, which followed the pre- sentation of their stunt, “ AA ' ild Nell, the Pet of the Plains, ” or ‘ TIei- Final Sacrifice.” This was a bit of Western life in the form of a movie ] ut oti by the Fai ' AVest Film (’o., Ltd. (very limited.) The cast vas as follows: WILD NELL Diredor, Klonda Lynn Announcer Hansom Harra ' , King of the ( ' owboys Sitting Bull, Indian ( ' hi( ' f . IWll Durham, his accom|)lice Squaav Epsom, the Medicine Woman . Indian Braves Lady A ' ere de A ' ere, the English Heiress AVild Nell, the Pet of the Plains Florence Bormuck IMildred Demarest . .Amy Belle McKennon Jean McFadzean E.sther Stiu thers Ruth Asselstien, Elsie Snyder Emily Herbert Evelyn Noland 1 resident Secretary-Treasurer OFFK ' EPS IfSTIIER StRUTHERS Florence Borwick 95 1 )nlioTHV A. HorRgT K M HI,K M iKSHAI.l, M ri)K I . Heax ()KFl( ' l-:i!S 1 ic ' -jirrsiilnil ' r misurrr . Sirrchirij DoiioTUY A. BoiMunA ' : Mahle Makshall Maudk I. 1B;ax PiACHEL IAaTSOX J0 ®l)e Commuters Club I ' I last olul) to bp formed at Emerson, the C’ommuters Club, eame into ( ' xist( ' iice a short time after the openiiifi of the school year. If we can judfi(‘ by its auspicious beginning, it bids fail ' to develop into a strong working organization. The purpose of this club is to bring commuting students in closer contact with one another in order that the social life and college spirit of Emerson may mean mor( to them. It is hoperl that a permanent I ' oom may be maintained at oiu ' of tlu ' dormitories for the use of the club members so that they may have some jilace to stay at night when they remain in Boston to jiatronize various college affairs. The club started work immediately upon its organization with the re.sult that there was a Commuters Club dance on April 9, and a “stunt ” is being jilanned for April 28. There has been a great deal of enthusiasm and interest dis])layed in these activities which promises well for the future work of the clul). 97 gearboot? taff Mm i) 1 {KI L. Folkv 1 ssistaiit EiUU)i ' -iii-( ' In ' cf l ' j,KA. oi{ L. Mcli-ican .lijkc Fjililor Madeline A. Chaffee Litcranj Editor VlHHlNIA W. I ' kANKLIN E lilor-i)i-( ' liirf Maktiia Allen Jiusiiicss Matuif cr Mvkna Auleene Dunham Art Editor Doho ' Ihv a. Houiun ' K Adrcrttsing Muittiger J8 Kappa (gamma C!)i Koundod IS(H) at. Ohio Wd ' slcvan Kstal)lish( ' d at I ' iincrsoii ( ' oll( ' p:( ' of ()i-atoi v l ' .K)2 Aijmia— Kinei’soii ( ' oll( ' g( ' of Oratory, I ' oston, Mass. Color. ' i- ( Iror ' ii and Wliito Jcii ' cls — Kniorald and Idairls Flower- Lily of (he ’alley IlOXOKAH Mrs. Henry L. Southwick Mrs. William II. Kenny Mrs. (teorge Dusseault Miss Ethel Bailey ASSOt ' IATE Nettie Hutchins MEMBERS Mrs. I Iarry Sey.mour Ross .Mrs. E. Oharlton Black Miss Margaret Penick Miss Adelaide Patterson MEMBERS Helen Heath OEPK ' ERS J’rcuideiil Vice-prenident House Manager ( ' aterer Secretari Treasurer Claudia DuBois Astrid Sundelof M.vrio.n Steeve P iiOEHE Dowdy ( ' oNSTANCE Hart Dorothy Atwell Phyllis Rivard Elizabeth Wellington Phyllis Marschall Theo Myers Mailiorie Leary ACTIVE MEMBERS H)2() Z. RA Culp Ruth Day Merle Sum.merville ' lRGINIA RoBARDS Esther Baldwin 1 )eborah ( ' reighton lot MaI{Y FliANCKfS Hhadv 1‘ ' STII KU FlAXAGAX Fvhgaket Pohtek .1 KAX I AC Fa nz eax Fhoehe Dowdy Rachel Sampsox Mehiel Bahrox .) EAXIE ThOMP.SOX ( ' lacdia DcBols Dorothy Atwell Astrid Sr xdelof l A ELYX XoLAXD . F roaret Holmes .Ieax Hocser ( iWEXDOLYX MaXX lllXDA 1R)WKER Irma Ihmke ( )live Pride ( ' ORRIXE ( ' aRLSOX Alice J ydox Pt2S CoxsTAXCE Hart Edith ( ' ampkell PEEDCFS Beatrice ( ' arrcthers Paclixe Hall Dorothy ATaxeield ( ' iLadys Rhodes Ecxice Howard Bess IF rt I )orothy Sampsox Olive Kxapp ( ' lIRISTIXE WeRTHERLY ( HAP ' 1 ' 1H H()ESE- ()2P ( ' oininonwi ' altli Avc., Boston IX the cai ' ly fall, the liii ' ls of Ka|)] a (lamina (’hi opciuMl tlipir new home hv a - ■ House ' l ' (‘a for the faculty and studimfs of Emerson (’ollese. ( )p( ' n House was ohsei-vi ' d by a t( a dance on the Friday afternoon of .Iiinior Week. , 11 efforts have heim made towai ' d the firowth of th(‘ Endowment f und. lAvo of t he annual .sei ' ies of tea dane ‘s have bi ' en given, and ])roved most sueei ' ssfiil, while ])lans foi ' a thii ' d ai ' e now undn’ way. Sjileiidid results wei ' ( obtained by the usual sale of ( ' lu ' istmas cards, d ' he annual Kappa “ formal ’’ was held on the Satui ' day after tlu ' spring recess, at the ehajiter hou.- e. (12!) ( ' ommonwealt h Avenue. ' I ' hrough till ' Emer.son bureau the following girls have givim entertainmimt Marion Sti ' eviv I’hoidn ' Dowd ' , l ' ’sther Baldwin, Dorothy , twell, Est hei- k’lanagaii, Phyllis Marsehall, Phx llis Rivard, Zara ( ' ulp and Mary Braily. d ' he Z. R. ’. d ' rio, consisting of Zara ( ' ulp, Ruth Day and irginia Robards, have lurnished several sueee. sful pi ' ogi ' ams. 102 Zeta €ta Founded Phi Eta Sisma, 18d3; Zeta Plii Eta, 1908 CHAPTER ROLL Alpha— Enierson ( ' olle e of ( )ratory, Boston, Mass. IR:TA-R ' ninnock Sehool f)f Oratory, Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. ( Iam.ma- D i ake University, Des Moines, Iowa Delta — Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Epsilon- Brenau ( ' ollefje, ( lainesville, ( ieorfiia Zet. — Southern Methodi.st University, Dallas, Texas Eta- University of Southern ( ' alifornia, Los Anfjeles, California Theta — ( ' oe Collefie, Cedai ' Rajiids, Iowa Co or.s-— Rose and White Jewel- Pearl Flower — La France Rose HONOHAPvV MEMBERS Edwaki) Philip Hicks Ella (1. Stockdale Mary E. Catchell E. ( ' harlton Black Rev. Allen A. Stockdale Agnes Knox Black Claude Fisher Henry L. South wick Walter Bradley Tripp Elizabeth M. Barnes Bertel Clidden Willard ASSOt ' IATE MEMBERS Maude Catchell Hicks Certrude T. McQue.sten Elsie R. Riddell ( Iertrude Chamberlaine Elvie Burnett Willard Klonda Lynn Elizabeth Buchanan . nne Byrne Edna Cass Cladys Evans Edith P itzgerald ACTIVE MEMBERS 1920 .luDiTH McDaniel Lillian MacLeod Lorena Smith Thelma S.mith Louise Stegner 103 Dorothy Hill Helen ' I ' hombson Ruth II inks M iNETTE Townsend Mamie Jones Eleanor Trites ( Iladys Jones Alice ' atson Jp:anette Manville Alice Pearl Whiteside Ernestine Kirby Boice 1927 E.mily Herbert Frances Brinkerhoff Anna Mae Jordan Dorothy Burke 1928 Evelyn McClu.ng Margaret Andrews ( Ilory Kennedy Rachel Batson Dorothy Langdo.n Mildred De.marest Minna Ruegge Eileen Ihmsen Claire Sturtevant Mildred Jones PLEDCE8 ’iRGiNLY Whitney Barbara Butterfield Kathleen Noble Marion Byrne Helen Parrott Arline Connery Elsie Snyder Mary Crooks Certrude Spaulding Myldred Foley Carolyn Wells N ' irginia McClung Thelma W ' ells ( ' HAPTEH HOUSE — 3(io Marlboroufih St., Boston I ' HE sii’ls Al})ha C ' hapter were “at home’’ to the faculty and students of Emerson C ' ollejje on October the 25th. The occasion was an old fashioned tea. The annual performance of the Zeta Toy Tlieatre, which is given for the college, was held at the cha})ter house on the evenings of March eighth and ninth. This year two plays were presented: “Boccacio’s Untold Tale,’’ by Harry Kemp, and one of A. A. Milnes’s delightful comedies, “The Uamberley Triangle.” The plays were acted and coached by Zeta members, with the kind assistance of Mr. Joseph Connor. Zeta’s annual contribution to the college of fifty dollars was given this year to the dramatic (lei)artment for scenery and cost nines. The “Zeta Zamboree” for the Emerson Endowment fund was received so enthusiastically last year that it is to be repeated this year n Cr spring vacation. 105 jl»- iWu (©amma Alpha ( ' lia]it(‘r Founded 1898 at Hollins, Vii- inia Kstahlished at Emerson (V)lle e of Oratory, 1902 Alpha- Knierson ( ' olle e of ( ti ' atory, lloslon, Massachusetts Beta— Ihiiversity of Iklahoma, Noniian . ( iklahoma ( Iamma Drake I ' niversity, Des Moines, Iowa Delta — Simpson ( ' ollege, Indianola, Iowa Epsilon— Minneapolis School of Dramatic Art, Minneapolis, Minn. Zeta- Eniversity of Washington, Seattle, ' ashington Colors — Blue and Black Jcw’c .s— Turquoise and Pearl Flowers — Sweetheart Bos(‘ and Forget -ine-not. Mrs. Julia Houpp ASS()( ' L TE MEMBER Mary A. M inn ACTIVE lEMBERS 192(1 rilAPTEH Bold HOXORARV MEMBERS Mrs. E. C ' harlton Black Pres. Henry L. Southwick Mr. Joseph E. C’onnor Dr. E. Charlton Black Mr. Walter B. Tripp Mr. Francis T. McCabe Marian Beckley IMildred Ostberc Doris Tall.man KJ7 M.vki ' ii. .Mau ' .x l ' .»27 ( ' arolyx Met ' lellax D.msv I )i;vi. r; Marguerite MrruiiE. ' . i,icK M. Doylk Ada b. Kuais l.rciLLK ( ' . Klvidok Helex Hobixsox ' lU(UXI. . . I ' ' liAXKLIX Laura I ). Sherard Kliz-Mik’I ' ii Humus 1 ' ,I2S Leoxa ( loS.MAX .loiixxiK Aikkx FlddlCKS ' lDA IsilERWOOD St, hh Allyx Hope James Mahy Ammeh.max A ' irgixia J ergusox Ruth Asselstixk Blaxuhe Maxxixg Leora ( ' lawsox Aree MuDoxald FaUHA ( ' OXVERSE Madeline Miller Kijzabeth F ' oHT) Li ra Moxier Madge Frey Priscilla Paixe M ARZETTE ( IaRDXER Lillian Simpson Margaret Harris dUGINIA SnAVELIN ' AXl)A Holbrook Lemira Stratton (’IlAI’ ' ri H lK)rSlv ;!i2 Hcacun sti ' cct, l)()st )ii P ill Ml ' ( 1AM AlA S )H( )1{IT ’ was fiist ( ' stahlishrd with the idea of picsant iii i a scholai ' shi)), yearly, to suine ineiulx ' i’ of the .luiiior ( ' lass. d’h( ' seholai ' ship was to he su])|)oi-t( ' d hy an annual play jiiven by the ineinb( ' rs of the sorority. ' Fo this (lav the eiistoni has been maintainecl. This yeai’. on Alai’ch lifth, Phili|) Hai ' rie’s “ You and I” was presented under the supervision of Mr. WaltcM ' Hi’adley Tripp. ' The play met with e ' l’eat success, makinji; it possibh ' to f;ive the t wenty-fouit h seholai’ship. Soon aftc ' i’ tlu ' openinji of school in S( ' plenib( ' r the soi ' oi ity fz;a ’e a lormal danei ' for the Kiuei’son Kndownnient Kiind. 108 igma 3M)o ©tita Founded October 11, 1D2() Alpha — Emerson ( ' ollegc ' of Oratory, Boston, Massachusetts Colors- White and Oold Jewel — Pear! Flowers — Violets and White Po)S(‘s OFFK ' EHS President Rx’dolf Friedrich Vice-president .Johx L. Davoren Secretary-ld ' easurer Ralph L. Shattcck ACTIVE MEMBERS 192(1 Rudolf Friedrich John L. Davorex Bernard L. Knopf 1927 Ralph L. Shattuck 1928 EimENE L. Poole Francis J. Fox (Ieorge S. MacC ' allum 1929 Leo a. ( ' arrol J. Howard Chevalier Randolph Fowler 109 no C’ll AFTER HOUSE — 45 Westland Avenue, Boston, Mass. 1GAL RHO DELTA in the first year of its existence entered into the social and scholastic life of Emerson with the desire to permanently identify itself with the spirit and ideals of the college. The fraternity conducted several successful social evf ' uts during the year and on April 15 produced its first jday. The play chosen was “The Pot Boiler,” and was presented before the school by the following cast: Sudbury .......... Rudolf Friedrich WouLBY Bernard L. Knopf Miss Ivory Doris Hinm.an IMrs. Pencil Margaret M. Kelly Mr. Inkwell John L. Davoren IMr. Ivory Ralph L. Shattuck Mr. Ruler Eugene L. Poole Stage Hand J. How. rd Chevalier Miss Mary Brady gave several vocal selections accompanied by Mi.ss Klonda Lynn. m 111 Untie Slssociatiou ( ' i.AiDiA V. DrHois I ‘reside III P an-IIcllriiic Association consists oPtlic president and t wo repres( ' ntat ives I rom each soioi ity, nanady: i Ai PA ( ' lAMMA Chi J ri ' siih’id ( ' laudia 1 )uBois h’eprcsctitiilircs .... IdsTiiKH Flaxagax and Dohothy Atwell Zeta Phi Ivi ' a- Prcsidnil I ' inxA ( ' ass li ‘l rese)diitir(’s . [IXXETTE Towxsexd axd Phaxces P)HIXKEhhoee PiiiMrCiAMMA Prcsiilnil AP-uaaiERiTE Mitchexer {(■prrsentulivcs .... I )oiiis Tallmax axd Laura Shepard ' I ' he pnr))ose of sncli an as.sociat ion is to promote (’ollcfi ' e spirit and to furtlu ' r unity amonti tlie soroiities. 112 S( ' ])t( ' inbcr oo. S( ' ptemb( ' r 2;l Septembi ' i ' 2() ( )ct ober 1 ( Ictober 2 - ( )ctob( ' i ' s- ( Ictober l.V ( Ictober 22 ( Ictobi ' i ' ;;o- Novi ' inber 1 No ' enib(‘r M Xovi ' inbi ' i ' .a November 12- November 14- Novi ' inber P.l November B) Novcmbi ' i ' 20- 1 li ' cember 1 1 )( ' c( mb( ' r o 1 leci ' inber 2- 1 lecember d 1 lecember •) 1 lecember ;l 1 leci ' inber It) 1 lecember 17 1 lecember 20 .lanuary .”)- .lanuary 0 .January 10 .lanuary 20 .lanuarv 2S Cljroiudfs I’lTsidcnl Sout liwick’s ( )p(‘iiiiio- Day Addi’ess, “Ttic Kdiieation of ' rast( ' . ” AV(‘ ni ' c stai ' tc ' d. Y. AY. ( ' . A. Hike to IMik ' Hills. Pi-(‘sidcnt S() itli vick, “Soiiu ' Practical Lessons from the Lih ' of d ' hcodoi ' c Hooscv( ' lt, .American.” AV( ' a! ' ( ' Hik ' d with pi ' actical enthusiasm! Leon 11. incent, Litt.l). “Lady Blessinf ;ton and ( loi ' t House.” .leftt ' i ' son (1. Harhoui ' , “Blessed Be Humor.” .lo - Histi ' iiif . ” Iiclijiious Pageantry in ( ' ommunity Diama.” Lndowment IL ' iieht Dance, Phi Mu (lamina. AA ' e begin to tliink about Thanksgiving. W’alti ' r Pritchard Katon. “The Ifnglisli (. ' oiru ' dy of Manners.” Dr. Hsieh, “Thrilling Phasi ' S in tlu ' Awakening of the (’hinese.” Negro Spirituals. Lndowment Dance , Kajipa (lamina (’hi. Di ' . V. Scott, “( ' ulture and a ( ' ari ' cr. ” Lady Diana Manni ' rs and Hon. Iris Ti ' cc . Km( r.son ( ' lub Lunch( on at the Sh( raton. AVe begin to think about ( ' hi ' istmas. Lucia Ames Meade, “The AA’orld ( ' ourt.” .Alic( Howell, “ ( ' oaching and Dramatic Productions.” .1. .Ma ‘(‘ .Andres. Founders Day. “Luck ()’Land,” play by .Ad( le Dowling. ( Ipening Senior 1 tecit als. Si ' iiior ( ' lass Play, “d’li( Silent Woman.” (’hi ' istmas holiday ' s havi Ix ' gun. W ' e n ' t urn. ( )nly tlu ' ee weeks to Lxams. Lndowment d’e-a 1 )ance, Ka])pa ( lamina ( ’hi. W’e study furiously. Lndowment Benefit, World Flight, Lectun and Pictures. Ill February 1 — Thouglits of birthdays and valentiiu ' s. February 1- Juiiioi- lieoitals befrin. February o — Sophomore ( ' ircus (We mean tliat Sofmor Sirkis). February 13- Fresliman Brid e. February l(i— It’s Junioi- ' eek! Feburary l(j--Junior Souf); Day, “Pirate’s Sonji: Treasures.’’ February 17 — Junior Stunt, “Outward P ound.’’ February 18 — Junior-Senior Del)ate. Fel)ruary 19 — Junior Week Address, Mary Winn. February 19 — Junior Pi’om. February 20 — Junior Play, “Builders of BridjiiC ' S, ’’ by Madeline Chaffee. March 5 — Phi Mu Play, “ ’’I ' ou and 1.’’ March 8-9 — Zeta Toy Theati ' c. March 11 — Sophomoi’e K(‘citals staid . March 10 — h’ar West Club Stunt. March 31 — Xewman Club Play, “The Upper Room.’’ ■ pril 1 — Flsie Powers Corwin, illustrated lecduri " on “Luther Burbank. His Life and ' ork.’’ . pril 0 — French Play, “Par un Jour de Pluie.’’ April 7 — Senior ( ' lass Benefit, Readings by Joseiih C ' onnor. April 7 — Mr. Rolfe, “The ’aliant.’’ April 9 — C’ommuter’s Clul) Dance. April 15 — Sigma Rho Delta Play, “The Pot Boiler.’’ April 21 — Southern Club Stunt. April 21 — Mr. Bait left. Near Fast Relief. April 28 — Commuter’s Club Stunt. April 29 — Dancing Program, Aliss Riddell’s classes. May 0 — Sophomore Pantomime. May 13 — And now we’re headed for ( ' ommencement! artist J fcital Course 2(itli Season ( )clol)oi’ 14 A Midsuinnua’ Xitilit ' s 1 )reani Shakespeari ' ( I KUTHTDE Alt’C I ' KSTKX ( ictohei ' 21 rii(“ Dover Hoail . Milne .lusKen Kowaiu) ( ' oxxok ( tetoher 2S ()tliello Shiikesprarf IIkxio I.awhkxck Soi tiiwick X ' ovenilx ' r 4 W liat I ' A’f ' i y Volllan Knows Barrie . |)KLAI1)K PaTTKKSOX Xoveniher 1 1 I ' aust ............. (loethe .Ikssik Kluhidck Soi thwick XoV(‘inl)(a’ IS I)avi(l ( ' oi)i)erliel(l ........... Dickens WaLTKH HuADLKV ' I ' lUl ' l ' tnior i ecitals I)( ' C(‘ml)( ' r 10, 102 ' ) 1. l ' h( ' Pulse of Life I.OHK.XA Smith . M. L.r. PIdihnII 11. The Impossible Pratts M.VDELIXE ( ' OXXELLY Richnrd Connell III. St. .loan, .Vet I Phyllis M.yhschall Bernard Shan ' IV. a. If I Had Time Richard Burton 1). When Xatun ' VVants a Man ... Angela Morgan e. Each in His ( ) vn Tongue Flohexce Lehowitz . lanuary 7, 1020 Hcrberl Carr nth 1. Anns and the Man. Act I Ma.mie .Ioxes Bernaril Shine II. The Ble.ssed Damosel •Vlice Lissxer Dante Cahrlel Rossetti III. Dramatization of the “ Book of Ruth” Lilliax IMacLeoi) . K. Spence IV. The World and His Wife, Art I .... .Mahiax Beokley . lanuary 1 1 Charles Xirdlinijcr 1. A Mender of Bridges and Hearts .... Leota F. Witmeu Eaijcne Jones II. Bannoekbiirn Robert Barns .lean Robert Burns Bonnie Doon Robert Burns To a Mouse I ' TUZABETH B. S. BuCHAXAX Robert Burns 111. Ramsey’s Debate ' I ' liEo Meyeh Booth Tarkington IV. Th( ' Ifnehanted (’ottage Bekxahd L. Kxopf . lanuary 21 Arthur Pinero I. A Kiss for ( ' inderella Ri th Hexes James Barrie II. Ulysses Bertha Rothermel Tennyson III. Romance, , ct I .Margaret Kelley Edward Sheldon 117 1 . 1 iit wal ' d Hound ...... 1 )ou, M rrxK ' K .lanuary 2S Siillnii (ilic 1. 1 .oyalt i(‘s, Ac1 II ...... HrnoLK Kkikduk ' ii (Inlsirniih! II. d’lu ' Last of till ' 1 loopwi ' lls ..... HkTL.MI (loLDSMITH . iihii Mar([unu(l III. ' I ' hr Last Hide Z. iiA ( ' ri r liroirnitKj I . Judith Anna Mau Kpsticix Junior FoLi ' iiai ' y I Thomas Bailey Aldrich 1. Diimor Hnn Hhaxz ( ' larnicc B. Kclland II. d’ho Tainiiifi of the Slii ' cw. . ct II, Sc. 1 Mary ILiad ' i Shah ' cspcarc III. icai ' ious Mirt at ion . hl)A IsiIKliWOOl) FAvaaar Ilayl Braiuerd IW ' I ' lic l ’cmalc of 1 he S|)ccics .... IIelkx M iniKLso.x Fcliruary 1 1 Fred rid: ' aa de llV; er 1. Folly ( allciidai ' : ' Lory IIkle.x Lv.xcii . Maryard Ileadersou II. ' I ' hc Prince of ( ' ouH Paintc ' i s .... PHOEHK l)owi)V (hiastanee D’Arey Madaty III. Penrod’s Ihrsy l)ay .... . i)A Kuais Baath d ' arhi lajian I Mary Hose, . et II 1 .AI RA Sll Kl’Alil) Fehi ' uarv ‘dd Janas Barrie 1. Ills WeddedWife . . ! . RaLIMI SlIA ' I ' TrCK Kipliny II. .Monsieni ' I ' eancaire, Act 1 lloiiorin Houiii UK Baath Tarh ' i nylon III. The ( ly))sy ’Trail Ifs ' i ' ii I ' ;r Pk ' I ' krsox Kipliny I . 1 iifioinar, Act II ' liA.X(■|■;S Ihil.XKKIillOFK Marie Bareli 1 18 Ksthek Dexnin’ Flaxagax 11. A Mattor of ( ’hoicc W iUi nn J . Taunnrilz HI. IV. Kexice Howahi) Maude I. Bea.x (Vrano de Borp:orac, Act III Myldued Foley 7 ' nuu s(in Kiinind h’oslaiul opfjoinore J cdtals March 11 1. ' Fhc IIap])y Man . Alice Teed Samuel Laver 11. Ma’nioiscllc . Mixna Hueoce Florence (inert in III. The Same Boat Fsther Bookheim Sannj Baijd IV. Th( ' Forh ' it IIlxda Beuxadexa Bowkek March 18 ' fhcadarc Rai ers 1. The Minuet ( ' OXSTAXCE 1IaI!T Lnnis X. Parker 11. ( laniners Both Bessie Kelley Marian Hill III. Th( ' Kisinji ' of tlu ' Moon I 1 ELEN ( ' aHLEXE 1 1 IXES Ladi (irei ari IV. The Bock, Act 1 1 1 Bussell W. Hahhis April 8 Mary R. Hamlin 1. My Lady ' s Lac(‘ Dokothy . twell Fdtvard Knohlaek 11. Tlu ' Soul of Lily Sing- IfoYTH Mac ' Leax Manjarel Samjshr III. Behind tiu ' Beyond Ida May Bosexiiaix Sle ihen Leaeaek IV. The Three Things Mari Raijiaaiul Shi wain AralrcWii F.mily Moulto.x 119 Commencement rosiam 11I2C) TliriiSDAV, MAY I ' l 1 1 KT IMAVTI 1 N.OO |). in. Scniui- IkiiKiuct ( ' oplcy I’laza FlilDAY, MAY F( ) U KTIOKN ' TII 2.n() ]). 111 . ( ' osliiiiK ' Parade ...... S.OO p. 111 . Senior Iteeilal I Inntinjiton ( ' liainhers SAll KDAY, .MAY FI FTFK.NTl I 2. do ]). in. ( )pen I ay in ( I nniasiiiin S.OO ]). in. Senior lO ' cital ..... 1 1 mil iiifiloii ( ' liainlii ' rs Uniitiiigtoii ( ' hainbers KKADFUS ( ' yNTHIA AlTSH rFFli Zaha ( ’ru . . A Mak IA’STKI.V Mauoahkt Kkfly I’loHF.NCF 1 KH() V1TZ Phyllis .Marshall Lillian- .MacLeod Theo .Meyer Phyllis ILvard P)ERTIIA PoTIIERMEI SI NDAY, .MAY SI.NTEENTH I 1.00 a. in. Pacealaiireate Sei ' N ' iee ..... Ml. ’eriion ( ' Inireli MONDAY, .MAY SEVENTEENTH 2. do |). 111 . Pliysieal ( ' nit lire and I’aiitoinime . . .Iordan ilall S.OO p. in. I)eLate 1 1 imt iiifit on ( ' lianil)( ' rs I’in sicAL ( ri;ri RE ( ' ynthia .Vi rsii eler I )0RA ( RA.MER Pith Day . nAHEL III N ' l ' INN1E LiNDEORIN I ' ernht: Pichardson . lice V ATSON I ' isTHER PaLDWIN Zara ( ’i lr ( ' live I loL.MES I ' .VELYN .1 ENSEN . I EDITH Mc Daniel I )oRis ' I ' all.man I ' iLIZARE ' I ' ll W ELLI NOTON .M AROARE ' i Kelly 12(1 PAXTO.MIME MU!S. F LA( ' K Heulah ( ' oOI’EK (!lai)ys Kvaxs Heathice (!ahbek Aklexe Hexdersox I ois Latham Hhoda Mahget Mildred Ostberg Zexoxa Stewart Merle Summerville Alice ' IUTESIDE Kdxa ( ’ass . loHX Davorex liUDOI’LH FrIEDRK’H Alice (!ortox Berxard Kxopf J LAXCH LaWREXCE Phyllis Marschall Muriel Russell P’STHER StRUTHERS ( Iertrude Warfield Fraxces Wiexche DEBATE .loHX Davorex, Chainiian Madelixe (’oxxellv Irexe Cullex Edith P’itzgerald Muriel Kimball Dora Mitxick AIixette Towxsexd Tuesday, may eighteexth 1 1.00 a. HI. Harbor Cruise for Alunnii 8.00 p. 111 . Senior Play, “A Poiyal Family” Iordan Hall Mariox Heckley Elizabeth Buciiaxax Beulah (Ioldsmith Doris Hixmax Marjorie Leary Mabel Marshall Lorexa Smith Mariox Steeve Leota Witmer PLAY F L( ) R E X c E Bor m ' i c k Axxe ID rxe Dorothy Hill Fraxces Johx.sox Alice Lissxer iRGixiA Robards Thelma Smith Eleaxor Trites Lorixda Zavitz M EDXESDAY, MAY XIXETEEXTH 12.00 m. Alumni Lnneheon 8.00 p. 111 . ( ' ommeiieement Exercises and Address Copley Plaza Hunt iiifit on C ' haml )ers ®fjc Mentor Etbtbal laj KPiroEXE oi{ niE Sn.EXT WO EVX 1 )ramatis Peusoxae Prologue Morose, a gentleman that loves no noise . Sir Dauphine Eugexie, a knight, his ne])he v Xed C ' lerimoxt. a gentleman, his iVieml . Trl ' ewit, another friend . , , . Sir Johx Daav, a knight .... Sir Amorous La Eoole, a knight also Thomas Otter, a land and sea cajitain ( ' uTBEARD, a barber M UTE, one of Morose’s servants . Parsox Page to ( ' lerimoxt Epicoene, supposed the Silent Woman I.ADY Haughty . Eady (,’extaure .[ ladies collegiate Mistress Dol Mavis ] . . . . Mistress Otter, the caiitain’s wife . ( ' ecelia Esther Struthers Marle Elizabeth Marshall Maiuorte Eeary Axxa Mae Epsteix Mariox Eouise Steeve Edxa Maud ( ' ass Beulah Ooldsmith . Elizabeth M ' ellixgtox Eorexa Smith Doris Oertrude IIixmax Muriel Agatha Kimball Eilliax May AEycEeod I fuDOLPH Friedrich Alice Pearl Whiteside Margaret Madelixe Kelly AE Alice Saxders Eissxer Dora Rachel Mitxick Produced under the direction of ’alter Bradley Tripp 123 iSttomait Club lap ' I ' UK ITPEH liOOM Hy Holx ' it Huyii P)(‘nsoii I )ramatis Peksonak Doctor Spirit Voice Aciiaz, landlonl of the Uiiimm’ Pooin Samuel, his servant Joseph OF Arimathea, (’ouneilloi- Peter, a disciple John, a disciple Judas, a disciple Mary, Mother of ( ' hrist Mary Magdalene, th( unclean .... ' eronica Irene (h ' LLEN Alice Sheehan Ida May Hosenhain ’eronica Poyle Madeline ( ' onnelly I d I ER ESA Hayes Anne Byrne t ' lEKTuuDE Spalding lliNDA Howkeu Daisy Devine Mary Brady Followers Joanna First Traditcer Second Tradcuer A Soldier A Hag Marion Byrne John Davoren Howard ( ' hevalier I’iLEANOR ] I ULLIGAN Alice Teed Mob of Persecutors Margaret Breau Mae Brown IsOBEL ( ' OLLINS ' irginia Met ' lung Alice Fang Marjorie Hilferty Agnes McPhillips Mary Sparks Joseph F. ( ' onnor Directors Frances Johnson ( )live Knapp Helen Fynch ( ' harlotte Paqi’et Anna Peterson Margaret Sharkey Mary Sullivan Marjorie ' ALLEY Mary A. Winn Fdith D. Fitzgerald % 125 Jfrriulj ©fpartmeiit Fiviich Dcpai ' tincnt its tliinl annual iM ' i’tonnancc of Fi ' cnch plays on Api ' il (i. ' riio play dioson ldi- this v( ' ai ' ' s ])i ' 0 (luction was " Fai’ un Join’ do Flnio. ' ' l y Louis Fon ' ost, ' I ' ho pi ' op:i ' ani in full was as follows: Adklk, la hoimo •losKi’ii, lo (loinosti(|iio (loXTHAX . Raocl F)LAX( ' IIK . Fkhs()xxa(;i;s 1 fans li ' salon d’lin oliatoau ( ’ouixxi; ( ' aklsox A1 AIUORIK HiLFKUTY Fkiscilla Faixk AIah.iokif AIaxxixc; F)|;th Fuki) Makiox Hyuxi: N’ihoixia IIammoxi) ( ' HAXTia SKS ( ; WKXDOLIX MaXX ( ' HAHLO ' ITK PaqI KT dl{(iIXIA .1 KKdUSOX v i ' , tEf)c ©eljate Edith 1). Fitz(;kkald Dchatc ( ' ointcil ( ' hainiKiii X APIvIL 21 the Kiiktsoii Debating Team, Minnette Townsend, Doi’otliy Burke and .John Davoi ' cm, met the Pdiode Island ( ' ollege of Kdueation at Ih ' ovidenee. The sulijeet of the debate was “ Ih ' solved that the ' olstead Act, amended to allow the sal( of liirht wines and beei ' s, would be preferable to the Act in its jiresent form.” About forty Kmersonians journeyed to Providimce to witnes.s the deliate which was won by the Kmi ' rson Team. Oebatk C ' ouxcil AIauth.v Allex, Sccn-tar. i I INXETTE ToWXSEXI) -M ADELINE ( ' OXXELLY ' Fheo a I ever AIable AIarshall Beulah (Ioldsmith AIadelixe Chaffee Helen Parrot ( ' arolyn Standley Dorothy Burke Esther Flanagan 127 J5irtf)ba) A Xn the fil ' st (lays of Api’il llir ti(‘art of the W ' oi ' ld turns to thoiifihts of a nuinhci ' of 1 liiiifis. Around 1 lu‘ first days of A])ril tli( ' luan ' t of Kuicrson t ui ' iis to OIK ' tliiufi ' in particular the day that marks tlu ' hiithday of ncan. e arc filad this day conics in thi ' s|)i ' inf ;. Wc ai ' C ji ' lad it comes in Api ' il; for, just as all the world is filh ' d anew with ])ulsinj ; lih ' - so oui ' hcai ' ts arc filled with f ;kul, happy thou.yhts of the owner of tlu ' birthday. This yi ' ar Kmi ' i-son, in the |)( ' rson of the prcsidi ' iit of Student ( lovi ' rnment, ))rcsent( ' d him with a travcllinji; haf :. . lt hough we of course hopi ' that this will prove a usi ' ful accpiisit ion, we want him to know that it is aftc ' r all but a symbol a symbol of the sincci ' c love and admiration found in the heart of every one of us, a feeling t hat grows di ' epc ' r wit h each birf hday. d ' o us, out of evei ' y April, one day means I )ean. m c ) o n X -JO A ScEXE FROM “Aladdin’ y Cfjilbreu’g ®ljfatre ' ' I HE f ' hildren’s Theatre Company has “carried on” this season with the follow- ing schedule of productions: Jack and the Beanstalk ictober 24 Punch and Judy of Long Ago (The above plays were given at Lowell on Octol)er 31, under the auspices of the College Club.) How Boots Befooled the King The Thanksgiving Dinner Dance The First Thanksgiving Dinner The Blue Prince The Little Shadows ddie Christmas Message The Gift of Time (These Christmas plays were given auspices of the Woman’s Club.) The Three Bears The Snow Image Hiawatha Robin Hood Through the Looking Glass Aladdin The Sleeping Beauty Novemljer 7 November 21 December 5 December 19 Wakefield on Deceml)er IS, undei ' the January 9 January 23 Fel)ruary 6 February 20 iMarch 0 iVIarch 20 April 3 (Jack and the Beanstalk and Tlie Snow Image, April 10- - Wakefield Mother’s Club.) (Punch and Judy of Long Ago and Jack and fhe Beanstalk, A])ril 17, Brockton ' oman’s Clubs.) As heretofore, Joseph E. Connor has l)een the manager of the company, but Ethel Vienna Bailey has assumed the directorship in the leave of aljsence granted Mary A. Winn. 131 A .ScK-NK KHOM “JacK AM) THE HeaNSTAI.k” IIKAl!!) IN DINVMATK ' THAININC Trippij — Miss Allen, the doctor, v:is too youn : as you play( ' (l hiin. ho( ' V( ' i ' plays that paid in th( t Idl ' d act, add nioi ' c divinity and vei ;lit to tlu ' ])art, Hulh Dobson Wcijiht, ’cs. Mi ' , ' I ' l ' iiip. RuOi (to Dorothy, who is ])rei)arinji ' a didiate hrii ' f) — Nearly finished, Dot? Dot Yes, nearly. I ' ln down to the negative confusion. A ' , lironz- Do yon want to earn six dollars per day? . Zccnion- M hat doiiifj; ' .’ I . Dron — Watei ' injr Abie’s li ish Hose. }D ' s. Cons ns- You didn’t call in ' nanu ' . M ' s. So nth rich’ Why, you’re in my class th(‘ si ' cond semester. Ml ' S. Cousins — Well, when ' will 1 find th( ' seeond sc ' iuester? Dean Anti])odes means o|)])osite extremities, ddii ' i ' et ' ore the feet of the .lapaiH ' Si ' ai ' ( ' antis to oui ' S. Dohl)! - W( ' i ' ( ' his letters to you a sort of Romeo and .luliet affair’. ' A ' t — No. Aluch ado about nothinji ' . Ifecently Dean was told h ' was a “model husband.’’ He ipiestioned the comiiliment. howevei ' , when he found " model’’ accordiufi to Webster, is “a small reproduction of tlu n ' al thine.” Jt: Moilrllnr Do you fii ' c your doji plenty of exei ' cisi ? Phil Mni ' sinill ( )h yi ' s! lie iroes for a train]) now and tlu ' ii. Alin- Why do you alwa ' s carry that umbrella ' . ' Mni ' ion — Well, you sei ' I hav( ' to becausi ' the ])oor thinji can’t walk. Pnin- 1 wish we could hear the asides Tripjiy jiives to the front rows. Allni- Thosi ' aren’t asides. ' I’hose are affronts. Co-nl - li ' eiH ' ’s tea jiarty was a dismal failuri ' . Sinib- ( )f course, , ' he servi ' d lea. Alin 1 feel hurt ; say somet hinji soft and sweet tome. Mo ion ( ' iistard pie. i:m Trippdu i)r( ' i);iriiiji ' class l ' oi- “ ' I ' lu- Swan " )- Heat rice was not a social clinil)( ' r licr paiaaits clinilH ' d I ' oi ' Ikm ' . M. (’oinuilj 11(‘ l)cli(‘vcs in Darwin. Enlli iisiastir fr(‘. ' luu(i n an ( ' hristnms rncatiun - Now niotluM ' . I’ll read t’oi’ you. Mother- Yes, d( ' ai ' . Hut if you don ' t mind, I’ni usc ' d to I ' eadinu: to niys( ' lf. Miss H’ ’ z e 1 )( ' ( ' ]) Hreatluiifi: desti ' oys mieroHes. Soph-- Hut how can you Idi ' ce them to Hreatlu ' dee])ly ' . ' ' l’ak( n from Kiifi. Lit. K am: “ ' I ' hen came the |)ei ' iod of calm and re])ose in Shakes]ieai ' ( ’s life. ' I ' he calm aft( ' i’ the storm. Dmiiifi ' that ])eriod he wi ' ote “The Tem])est. " Jj: hat does t he 01) on your repoi’t earc 1 nuam ! Don’t know, Dad. unk ' ss it’s the tem])ei ' atui ' e of the room. Dean — (’an anyone t( ' ll ni(‘ the m( ' anin»; of the ])hi-ase “(tut of sijiht, out of mind’.’ ” Soph- ' es, sii ' . 1 nvisihle and insaiH ' . Old Stple Kloeutiooisi ( in hollow tones)- ( )h, woiium are wanton er( ' atures! Voice from Ixdeonji You said it. ddiey’re always wantin’ ( ' vei’yt hinj ;! Arlene- What’s cold Hoiled ham’.’ Aris X(‘trl pr(‘il - ( )h, that’s ham Hoiled in cold water. I’rof. Tripp Now in our next assignment. “Th( ' ( llittei ' inji (late, " thei’e are two sinners at the »;ates of heaven, Davoi ' en and l ' ’i ' iediieh. In dis(aissin ' the H.aleony scene Irom Romeo and .luliet : Mr. Connor On didn’t need foot lijiht s. I ' ronLie Hut we must have li ht. Mr. Connor Why’’ Did you (‘xpeet to find a I ' ow ol h»w wonns in the ( ’apuk ' t fiard(m’.’ Editor ( )h Miss Lynn, I want you to eontrihute to our .loke section. ' ou must see some tunny things hei ' e in school Miss Lipin h ' unny t hiiifi ' s oh yes. ' I ' hi ' ce hundred and fiftyof them (‘very 136 ' l ' h( ' jH-oiVssoi ' IkuI Ihm ' ii l( ' cturiii on th(‘ evils of tlu ' present day, and tlie (•(‘I ' tainty of punisliinent in hell. . ft( ' r the leetuic ' : Ilcl( II 1 )o you sinoke ' . Hllni Sure. Kventually, why not now? Eunicv Ilinraril (in disf;ust) Well, 1 said rehearsal at two o’clock, and when 1 say a thiuf ; f ' o(‘s, it foes! li. Ddbsnii It jio( ' s, eh? Will you eoine out and talk to my Ifuiek? First Sciiiiir Do you know Poe’s “Raven”? Si ' ciiiiil Sniiiir No, what ' s he mad about? Mnnj- d’ommy fainted at the party thi ' otlaa ' ni ht. W( thoufiht he was going to di(‘. Jane 1 )id lu ' kick the bucket? Manj- Xo, but he t urned a litt le |)ale. “And do you have reindeer in ( ’anada? ” “ X " o. darling; It always snows. ” “Sir, I want youi ' daughtei ' for my wife.” “And I, sir, am not willing to trade.” 5 ; Father- Failed in your e.xaminat ions again 1 d ' ll, what’s the e.xeuse this t ime? Siiiiple ' hat could you exju ' ct? They asked the same silly (pu ' stions. “Show me the wa ' to go home, ” sang th(‘ drunkfm evolutionist, as lu ' elimlx ' d t he t ree. First hliat Who was the smallest man in histoiw? Seeaiiil Iiliiit I dunno. W ho ' . First hliat The Rom.an soldiei’ who went to sk ' cp on his watch. Rl ' I ' S OF FAIIxRSoX PJ 1 1 Ft )S( )PH Y 1. Speechless amazeiiH ' iit is one t hing t hat goes without saying. 2. A gii ' l nevei ' knows how to do anything a niec ' young man is willing to teach her. 2). In crossing ’o))lev S(]u:u ' e ()iie’s pur])ose shoulil Ix ' to s(X‘ that one’s rights don’t become one’s rites. 138 li rr Sl)( 1 woulilii ' t inan-y the Ix ' sl man liviiiji. Il( ' I ' liat doesn’t disciualify me. Mutt ' This match won’t li ;lit. ult ' rhat’s funny. It lit a minute a ' o. “I call my new jiii ' l ’l•i ieys. ” ■•Why ' .’” " Slie’s always after meals.” v I’d like to he a eondnetor. U u y - Why’.’ Ed 1 heal ' d a jiirl say shi ' adoi ' ed (’annen. “ ( !et up. I ove. ” ‘‘Lov(‘ is a (pieer name foi ' a mule. Don’t you know l.ovi ' is blind’.’” “ So’s this mull ' , (let up, Love!” ’riy ould you man ' y a man who lied to you ' .’ Mcg You don’t think 1 want to he an old maid, do you’.’ (llnrif- (ri ' ailiny Lehoes from t hi- Sony ' s of Kros) Somi ' one .said you wrote this. Min 1 did. (dai ' n 1 thought Kros wrote it. 140 PATRONIZE OUR AND BE CN THE SAFE SIDE! HOTEL SOMERSET C( )M M O N V E A LT 1 1 y V E N U E Bostox, Mass. I ' he Place to Dine- lla ' e a W edding I ' Jridge Reception .Afternoon Tea. .A Permanent Home, or spend a few days when ' ou are visiting the city. s i; A ,s ( ) X ’ s . ' r t r . c t i c x s ■rABl.E d ' hote dinner, 7- I 1 r.m. daily Prank C. IIail, Managrr Compliments of HICKS HALL Complime7its of EMERSON HAL1 Coni pi inients of WII,LARD HALL Compliments of SO UTHWICK HALL Compliments of ROSS HALL Complimeyits of FAR WEST CLUB 143 Thr r.OS ' l ' OX ' I ' RAXSCRI l‘ l ' Sl;uul un(lincliMu;ly at lluim- aiul Ahruatl for “Stk. u;ht Am f.ricam sm” I ' nr tiu ' culti atinii of “An Aim-rican Ciiaractor, " which the I ' irsl American called Cement THAT Binds the Xation” FLOW I ' .RS J)i ( (irdli and Designing i I U NT 1 N i; TO N A V ENT K I5ost()n, special Discount to Students Photographs for .III Oicasiuns ARUXCTOX STl 1)10 ' ‘ 4 I ' ovESTON Street llosToN, Mass, ( ' omplimnils of CO.MMr ' FKR ' S CLCB Compliiiit’tils of I KARRA CA.M.MA C ' lll i (lorn phmnits of Y. W. C. A. utograpfjs utograpfjsi iJJt iutograptis THE DLXIE HKJHWAY The Brightest, Pi ' ttiest Place to Dine. The only real “Down I Ionic " Dinner Open 11 A. M. to 12 P. M. Dining • Dancing ATTENTION GIRLS! . TKLEPHNOE B. B. 4 15 ALICE G. COXLI ' .V Marcel Waving, Manicuring, Shampooing, Facial and Scalp Treatment, Permanent a ing A Specialty 25 lIuNTINGTO.N , VENUE Rooms 204 - 252 - 235 G E 0 R (} K Interpretator of Artistic Compliments of Sandwiches Emersonians Always Invited SIGAEV RHO DELTA COPLEY SQUARE SPA 32 Huntington Avenue f Compliments of Compliments of NEWAEXN CLUB PHI AlU GAALAIA Compliments of Compliments of MEXORAII CLUB ZETA PHI ETA 145 ( " ompliinnits of FRESHMAN CLASS Complimoits of SOFllOMURE CLASS (Uj)nplimrnls of JUNIOR CLASS C.om plimnUs oj SENIOR CLASS ( ' .omphmcnls oJ Si lulciiL ( jovcrnniciil Association EMERSON COLLEGE of ORATORY The Largest School of Oratory in America IlEKR’l ' LAWRENX ' E SOUl ' IIWICK, President The Emerson College of Oratory, of Boston, is chartered 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 teach- ers of elocution and oratory in institutions of learning, as well as to be- come public readers. Many graduates are placed each year in colleges, normal and high schools, academies and seminaries, and others are working under various entertainment and platform bureaus. A complete system of Physical Training and ' oice Culture, a new method of Analysis, Natural Rendering, Gesture, and the principles of The New Philosophy of Expression are thoroughly taught. Summer and Evening Sessions First Semester Opens in September Second Semester Opens in January THOROrGIl COURSES In English Literature, Pedagogy, Rhetoric, Dramatic Art, Play W riting. Story ' I’clling, Anatomy, Physiology and Physical Culture, Lectures, Read- ings and Recitals. Scientific and Practical Work in Every Department. In April, 1919, the legislature of M assachusetts at the recommetidation of the M assachusetts Board of Education e npowered the Emerson College of Oratory to confer upon qualified candidates the degree of Bachelor of Literary Interpretation. Separate dormitories are maintained by the college management. In the college residences the student enjoys all the pleasures and privileges of college life under the protection of a well-regulated home, a resident matron being in charge. For Catalogue and Further I nformation Address Harry Seymour Ross, Dean HUNTINGTON CHAMBERS, HUNTINGTON AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS. 147 ' ’‘■ ' ••WWllWV ' ' ' l ' = )p ' ■iK,:- ' ' ■ ? ' A- ■•V‘ ' i W ' V- A.. ' iv ■ ' »f •w ;vV,vi,, V? : ■• W JW •• ‘■ ' -4, ... i f ■„ - . ,v- ,ilw V.! .V..A ■•. ' •■ Ai rv ' ■ V.r..,rt, ..., , «, , y.s S ' . . y.. ■■ " -‘r-v 1 ' s. 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Suggestions in the Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:

Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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