Framingham State University - Dial Yearbook (Framingham, MA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 114
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1911 volume:
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THE SENIUR.. QUILL
Issued A nnually, in June
Q Framingham Normal School
F ramingham, Mass.
. f N
' , 5,1
fNUMBER FOUR JUNE, 1911
Eqriu vii X
Framingham State Collegd
TO OUR TEACHER OF ENGLISH, MISS
MARY MOORE, A TRIBUTE OF AFFEC-
TION AND GRATITUDE FOR HER MOTH-
ERLY KINDNESS AND GRACIOUS HELP-
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LOUISE F. MORRISON
' ASSISTANT EDITORS
ADELAIDE SCOTT MARGARET KINGSBURY
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
ATHLETICS SCHOOL NOTES
GLADYS STIMSON OLIVE RING
DOROTHY HAVILAND MARION CLARKE
RUTH STAPLES ALICE GRAVES
MR. WHITTEMORE AND THE MEMBERS or oun F ACULTY:
To you, our teachers and helpers, we, the Senior Class of l9l I, sub-
mit this, the fourth edition of the Senior Quill.
We have tried to make our book interesting and instructive. We
have endeavored to show herein some of the gratitude which feel for the
hearty co-operation with which you have entered into all of our work and
play, making the years we have spent at Framingham happy years.
We believe that the Senior Quill can be made much more useful and
we hope that succeeding classes will improve on our work.
To the classes which have preceded us in publishing the Senior Quill,
we wish to acknowledge, with thanks, the helpful suggestions, which we
have striven to carry out. -
JUNIORS-We hope you will greatly improve on our Senior Quill
when you publish your book. Make the Quill an essential feature
of the school work. Give it literary value. And, above all, be as origi-
nal as possible. All these things are necessary to the existence of a paper,
without them the paper cannot prosper.
- , . - av 1.', ,-r.. ,W ,,.'-1, I
V 5 -Q, 1 . if 3. jf-
SENIORS-We all remember that sweetly solemn clay last spring when
Mr. Whittemore announced that there would be no roll of honor in
the school. We were all happy, some of us because we knew our names
would never be placed there, others because we feared we would not at-
tain to it. But I wonder how many of us now, so near our graduation,
ever think of the conditions necessary for a place on that honor roll, and
how many of them each of us has fulfilled. It is worth thinking about.
IT is hoped that the article, herein printed, concerning the art collections
in the reading room, will stimulate an interest in those exhibits.
WE are glad that Mr. Whittemore doesn't go South every week,-but
then it isn't quite so lonely when he "sends his love to the school."
MUCH discussion has arisen lately concerning a three-years' course for
the regular department. In general, it seems to be the girls' opin-
ion that such a course would be a good thing. Many reasons are given
for this opinion, but these three seem to be the most sound. First, there is
too much work to be done in two years, and, consequently, the girls get
tired and run-down. Secondly, since so much manual and industrial
work has been introduced in the grades, the teacher must have a knowl-
edge of this work and how to teach it, in addition to the other subjects-
not in place of them. Third, more time could be devoted to the important
work in the practice school.
Un the other hand, it has been suggested that many girls could not
aford to come three years. But, if we stop to consider, l think, it will
be seen that as better equipped and more efficient teachers we would soon
be repaid. However, it is a point for discussion.
Again it has been said that a three years' course might be instituted
for those who desired to teach the higher grades, seventh, eighth, and
ninth. But I think a three years' course is just as necessary as a prepara-
tion for the lower grades as the higher, for it is in the lower grades that
the children are given such work as wlill enable them to decide on a life
occupation, and does not the teacher need a broad knowledge to lead
these little children to choose, in the sixth grade, whether they will hence-
forth attend a commercial, industrial, or classical grammar school?
This is a question soon to be dealt with and acted upon.
WE wish to express our deepest sympathy to those who have had sor-
rowf come into their homes. May their lives be made bigger and
sweeter by their aflilictions.
A hearty welcome is extended to those members of our faculty who have
returned after a year's leave of absence.
GIRLS-don't ever forget to "get after the children, or they'll get after
IN reading the prophecies the editor has been led to question the value of
such an article in connection with a professional school like ours.
What do our readers think about it?
MISS MIRANDA HIGGS sat in her little living room and millinery
shop combined, in scomful meditation. Her stern features were
drawn into rigid lines, and disdain was written on every feature of her
countenance. Miss Sarah Tink stood opposite, leaning against the door.
A look of submission mingled with mild apology overshadowed her face.
She looked like a child caught in some prank which it acknowledges, but
for which it is only half sorry.
Miss Miranda broke the silence very grimly. "I must admit as I'd
never ha' thought it of even you, Sarah Tink. If anybody'd told me, I'd
either thought they was makin' flm o' you, or else didn't have good sense.
I never heard o' the like." ,
The speech ended with one of Miss Miranda's withering looks at
which Sarah giggled feebly and attentively twisted her apron round her
hand. "Why, Miranda," she said mildly, "I don't see no harm in it."
Sarah was still busily engaged with her apron and so lost the expres-
sive gaze which her companion bent upon her.
"As I said, I wouldn't have believed it if I hadn't seen it with my
own two eyes. I was disgusted with that feller when he come here. When
he stopped that glaring machine in front 0' my house an' come hopping up
my steps, I didn't like the looks of him. An' when he let on as he was
goin' around advertisin' a dish washin' machine in a automobile, I don't con-
ceal as I was clean disgusted. I told him in tones as I don't believe he's for-
got yet, I told him that if women didn't have to be bothered so much with
agents they'd have time to wash their own dishes and a little to spare.
He didn't get inside my house. An' then, Sarah, I see him hustle that
machine across the street to yolu' door. I see him go in your house, and-"
after an impressive pause-"how long do you suppose he was in your
house, Sarah Tinl-r?"
"Well, really, Miranda," giggled Sarah, "he got toutalkin' an' I
couldn't stop him an' then he insisted on trying?-
"One hour and twenty-seven minutes!" declared Miranda, answer-
ing her own question. "No, you needn't say nothin'. I ain't done my-
self yet. Knowin' you for so many years as I have, Sarah, I wan't so
surprised at that, but the next day when he come bringin' you home from
down town in that red automobile 0' his'n, when I see him help you out an'
go in your house an' stay an hour an' a half more, I allow as I can't ex-
press my feelin's."
Realizing the utter inability of words to convey her opinion of her
neighbor's conduct, Miss Miranda lapsed into a grim silence.
"Well," said Sarah, unwinding her apron and carefully smoothing
it out, "I must be going. And," she added with more decision than she
had ever before shown, "if you don't want a washin' machine, Miranda,
you know you don't have to take one, I ain't so sure but I shall."
Sarah Tink went out, shut the door, and hastened fearfully across
the street. She almost expected Miranda to come after her, but that lady
sat staring before her, with the hat she had been trimming fallen idly to the
"The idea!" she said when she could speak. "The idea of her talk-
ing that way to me! I always thought Sarah wan't burdened with any
too many brains, but I never expected she'd make quite such a fool of her-
self." The withering glance which Miss Miranda bestowed upon the in-
nocent hat made the trimming look a little more stiff and rigid than before.
Miss Miranda did not consider herself curious. She never thought
of such a thing. She considered it her right and duty to know everything
that went on around her, especially all that concerned Sarah Tink. Mi-
randa did not watch her neighbor's house or spy upon her affairs, but when
seated in the straight backed chair trimming hats or making patchwork, she
could command a good view of the house across the street and Miranda's'
eyes were very sharp.
,At about two o'clock that afternoon, Miss Miranda, making patch-
work, saw Sarah come out and walk briskly down the street. She had a
red ribbon tie on and her hat was tilted coquettishly to one side.
Miss Miranda sniffed, "I should think she'd be ashamed," she said.
"An' her thirty years old last spring, an' tryin' to flirt with a dish washin'
machine agent." ,
An hour later the red auto whirled up street and stopped at Sarah's
with a grand flourish. Miss Tink's smile as she alighted was more bland
than usual. She went into the house followed by the agent, carrying a
large package. '
A look of grim determination overspread Miss Miranda's face as she
watched the scene. She rose and carefully and deliberately folded the
patchwork and placed it in the right hand comer of the drawer beneath the
counter. "If folks can't use no common sense, somebody else'll have to
use it for 'em," she said crisply as she took out her shawl and pinned it
round her shoulders. Crossing the street she went up Sarah's walk and
gave a decided rap on the door. Sarah opened it and when she saw Miss
Miranda she giggled nervously. "Won't you come in, Miranda?" she
"I intended to, or I shouldn't have come over," announced Miranda
icily. She followed the hesitating Sarah into the little dining room, where
upon the table was the dish washing machine in all its splendor. The
spruce looking young man was just completing arrangements for a final
demonstration. He looked up at Miss Miranda's entrance, and seeing that
lady's glance bent full upon him, he gave a nervous cough and said,
"Your friend has decided to take one of these machines of such ines-
timable worth. Couldn't we persuade you"-
But Miss Miranda paid no attention to him beyond that first annihi-
lating glance, "Sarah Tink," she scornfully began, "if you've washed dishes
upwards of twenty years and now don't know how to do 'em without a
machine, I'll come over any day an' teach you. Now, addressing her-
self to the astonished agent, you pack up your dish washer an' take it where
they ain't got any more sense'n some folks I know. The women in this
town don't want you insultin' 'em by makin' out they haven't got brains
enough to wash their own dishes."
"But, Miranda," weakly protested Sarah, "l've--"
"She's bought the machine", put in the agent shifting uneasily under
Miranda's glance. "One dollar down and a dollar a week for two
months. I-believe you were just about to give me the dollar, Miss Tinkf'
Miss Miranda drew her tall figure to its full height. She presented
a striking appearance. One long arm pointed straight toward the door.
The plaid shawl hung loosely about her like the robe of an Oriental. Not
a muscle of her rigid figure moved. The peculiar gaze of her piercing
eyes was bent full upon the man before her. The look, the attitude, the
significant gesture, all said, "Col" in language plainer than any words.
The agent squirmed under Miranda's gaze and fingered his machine
nervously. "Well, Miss Tink," he began hesitatingly.
But Sarah was not permitted to speak. "Miss Tink's got no more to
say about it," announced Miss Miranda decisively as she dropped her ex-
tended arm and satistiflly upon the edge of a chair. "You can stay here
all night or you can leave your machine if you want to, but not one red
cent o' Sarah Tink's money will you ever get."
"Now see here," began the agent.
But Sarah interrupted him. "I guess you better take your machine,"
she said with a little giggle. "I hadn't exactly said l'd keep it, an' anyhow
Miranda won't let me pay you nothing."
With a smothered exclamation under his breath the agent rattled his
machine together, and a look of grim triumph overspread the face of Miran-
da Higgs. She rose and hospitably opened the door, and without a word
the agent gathered up his dish washing machine and banged toward it.
Sarah arose with a sigh. "I hope you'll call"-she began, but the
slam of the door cut short her remark.
Miss Miranda readjusted her shawl. "Now, Sarah," she began, as
the auto snorted angrily down the street, "now, Sarah Tink, I've settled up
this affair, and don't you ever let me know of you're actin' this way again.
You better get 05 your red tie an' take them Howers off your dress an' do
some o' the work you've been neglectin' these three days."
"Well, Miranda," began Sarah, "I don't see why"--
"Some folks," interrupted Miss Miranda, "remind me of the story
about the little boy his father told to keep quiet so's folks wouldn't know he
Miss Miranda opened the door, and Sarah, who never bore ill will
against her neighbor, said pleasantly, "Come in again when you can."
"Most probably I shan't come when I can't," rejoined Miranda. "I
don't know's she's so much to blame," she mused as she crossed the
street. "Folks that didn't have any too many brains to start with ain't
exactly responsible after the little they did have's been evaporatin' for
thirty years." With this remark Miss Miranda entered her house, took
off her shawl and resumed her patchwork sewing.
C. M. R.
Archie and I
When I was a naughty girl,
About so high, i
Mama took a little "Reid"
And made me cry.
Archibald, from sympathy.
Tears came down like hail.
Mother ran to "Ketchum"
In a wooden pail.
"Howe" she ever did it,
Is "Moore" than I can tell,
For little Archie shed enough
To fill a dried-up well.
OF all forms of geography there is, I think, none of more importance
than home geography. There are two reasons why this is true.
First, in order that the children may grow up citizens of the most useful
kind, it is really necessary for them to have a knowledge of the history, de-
velopment and economic conditions of the town in which they live. To
lead to this understanding, the study of the geography which has so much
influence on the life of the town, is very important.
But the second great value of home geography is equal to the first.
Home geography is the best basis for the study of the geography of the rest
of the world. The children need to know about the relations which bind
the countries of the earth together, and make each part dependent on the
Perhaps the best way to show the value of home geography, and how
its two purposes may be secured, is to study the town of Framingham and
see how the geography of this town could be taught to children. The
physical geography of the town has many interesting features, and in the
several sections varied occupations are carried ong so there are many sub-
jects to deal with in connection with Framingham, and its relation to the
These subjects may be classified thus: first, those relating to physical
geographyg and second, those relating to industrial geography.
In the making of the physical features of the town, the glacier played
a very important part. The story of the glacier would be told in the fifth
or sixth grade. After the teacher had explained what the physical fea-
tures, due to the passage of a glacier, are, they would recognize whatever of
these features they had seen. As an example take the story of the forma-
tion of sand plains, which the teacher could tell in this way.
"When the glacier spread all over this part of North America where
we live, there were streams of water flowing on the ice. Sometimes these
rivers would come to a place where the ice had melted to form hollows, and
there they would spread out and form lakes. In their course these streams
had collected sand and gravel, and as they spread out in the lakes, they
could not flow so rapidly, and could not carry so heavy a load. So when
they flowed into the lakes, they dropped some of the gravel, and the nearer
they got to the center, the more sand they spread over the lake floor. They
kept on doing this until the glacier melted, and when the lakes had disap-
peared, the layers of sand they left behind settled onto the ground, and we
have named them sand plains."
Then the teacher would ask where in this town there is fine white sand
and what this place is called. One of these sand plains made it possible
for Mr. Nicholson to build his greenhouses where they are, and the children
should be led to see this present day result of the glacier that was here so
Following the same method the formation of Bare Hill and Nobscot
Mt., of the eskers in the cemetery, and of the kames and kettleholes, from
the tiny one on the side of Bare Hill to Learned's Pond, would be taken
up. All of these formations are important as reasons why certain things
in this town are as they are. The cemetery was made among the eskers
and kames because of their picturesquenessg there are no houses on the east
side of Bare Hill, because the glacier made it too steep. A comparison
of this hill with lndianhead and the mountain, shows their shapes to be very
similar, so we know they were made in the same way. We have the gla-
cier largely to thank for the beauty of our townsg the hills all around, the
lakes, ponds and undulating cup-and-saucer regions were given us by the
glacier, in part or wholly. Our rocky pastures and the big boulder on the
Fenton place remind us of the ice-sheet.
But there have been other places affected by the glacier. Long ls-
land, Martha's Vineyard and Nantucket were made by it, and the prairies
where our wheat grows, were covered with thick rich soil when the glacier
passed over them. Somewhere today there are glaciers too, over Green-
land, and in the Alps, Himalayas and Rockies. So the glacier not only
explains some of the features of our town, but it leads to the study of the
great mountain ranges of the world, and of the western prairies.
In the same way the Sudbury river may be studied. The children
know about it, they have seen its slow winding course, the falls at Saxon-
ville, and have watched it overflow its banks each year. To have seen
the flood-plain of the Sudbury makes that of the Mississippi or Nile far
more real. The land in the flood-plain of the Sudbury is very fertile so
it is in all flood-plains, and this makes it easy to raise food in flood-plains:
now the children can see why the Nile is a great wheat-growing agent, and
why there are so many, many people in the Ganges valley. So throughout
the study of the drainage of the town comparison and contrast with other
drainage systems may be carriedon.
Une interesting place to visit in connection with physical geography is
the stone-quarry. The children will see and learn many things, and will
get a better idea of this industry than they could from books.
Some of the peat and tripoli from the Badger farm would afford a
good basis for a lesson in geography. From the peat of Framingham
could be taught the story of the formation of coalg and the description of
how peat is obtained and used in Ireland and Scotland.
There are several maps which can be put on the board, or made by
the children. After the study of the glaciation of the continent, make a
map showing the hills, eskers, kames and kettleholes. After the study of
drainage add the rivers, lakes, brooks and ponds, showing the reservoirs and
the falls at Saxonville. Another very good map shows Framingham and
the adjoining towns, with the highways and railroads, connecting our town
with the rest of the state.
This leads to industrial geography. Another way to connect physical
with industrial geography is through the collection of the soils found in the
town. After the children have brought the kinds to school study the uses of
each and their distribution in this and other countries. Learn how it is that
soils determine occupations, and what occupations the different soils favor.
Many interesting geography lessons may be learned from the grocery
and dry-goods stores of the town. The children know what they can buy
in these stores, and they also know that most of the articles in them did not
come from Framingham. But probably they have not known much about
the places or people from which these things have come to Framingham:
now is the time to show how dependent we are on people away off in strange
lands. Where did the tea, the raisins, the Hour and cocoa in a ,grocery
store come from? Who sent us the silk and linen and cotton in our dry-
goods stores? How did these things get here? The answers to these ques-
tions come from the study of countries on the other side of the world or in
other parts of our own land.
But what is Framingham doing for people in other cities and coun-
tries? The study of the great manufacturing plants in South Framingham
and Saxonville tells us this. Trains are carrying away every day the things
made in these factories to people who live in distant countries.
Our stores and factories are the best things in the town to teach the
relations of all the parts of our nation, and the relation of all the parts of
the world to one another. Framingham is just a very small part of a great
whole, but it has its place and its work to do. Try to have the children
I believe that when home geography is taught so that children have the
beginning of an understanding of their home town, and the knowledge of
the close relationship of the town to all the rest of the world, the time spent
in the study of home geography is well worth while. R E T
Pass It On
The College President-
Such rawness in a student is a shame,
But lack of preparation is to blame.
The High School Principal-
Cood l'leav'ns, what crudity! The lJoy's a fool.
The fault, of course, is with the grammar school.
The Grammar Principal-
O, that from such a dunce I might be spared!
They send them up to me so unprepared.
The Primary Principal-
Poor kindergarten bloclchead! And they call
That preparation worse than none at all!
The Kindergarten Teacher-
N ever such lack of' training did I see,
What sort of person can the mother be!
You stupid child! But then, you're not to blame
Your father's family are all the same.
A noted exception to this rule
Is a Massachusetts Normal School.
The Yellowstone Park
THERE has been a collection of pictures of the Yellowstone National
Park hanging in the Reading Room recently, containing some of the
finest views I have ever seen of the Park wonders.
The pictures of the Yellowstone Falls, both Upper and Lower, are
particularly good, yet no picture or words could ever describe their true
grandeur. The Lower Falls of the Yellowstone 'are three hundred and ten
feet high, about twice as high as the more familiar Falls of Niagara. In
the sunlight, a rainbow spans the silvery mists that fall, and to :ee them by
moonlight is a sight that one can never forget.
The Canyon, as shown in this collection, gives a good-idea of the for-
mation, but loses its real beauty in the absence of any color. It is the gor-
geous coloring that makes this Canyon of the Yellowstone so wonderful to
look at. l shall never forget the morning I stood on the brink of this vast
chasm, and looked down into its depths for a distance of twelve hundred
feet. At the very bottom, rushes and tumbles the green river with its
white foaming rapids, so far below you that not a sound is audible. All
around is an array of the most wonderful harmony of color, red and yellow
preclominating, while all gradations of brown, gray, and pink seem to cover
every rock. l-luge turrets of dark red stone rise like ancient castles here
and there, and on the very top of these crags, the eagles have built their
nests. The scene seems to affect all people alike, namely, that they do not
wish to talk.
There are no words to express one's thoughts, but, overwhelmed with
mingled awe and wonder, one finds himself unconsciously repeating, "When
l consider Thy heavens, the works of Thy fingers, What is man, that thou
art mindful of him?" It is very impressive. A horseback ride to the other
side displays more wonders, and the more adventurous take the narrow trail
down the steep sides to enjoy the view from the level of the river.
The picture of Yellowstone Lake shows only a small portion of this
body of water, for it is about twenty miles long, and at a higher altitude
than any other lake in North America. On the shore of its western arm is
the Fish Pot, a pool of boiling hot water, where the angler, catching a
trout in the Lake, without changing his position, can cook the fish in a very
Then there are the geysers, playing at all intervals and heights. Old
Faithful is the pet of all the tourists, because it is so regular in its eruptions.
Throwing its columns of steam and boiling water one hundred and fifty
feet into the air, it looks very majestic, and at night when the colored lights
from the Inn are turned upon it in full eruption, it is indeed beautiful. The
geysers sometimes boil furiously and emit strong fumes of sulphur. which
mal-tes one feel a trifle uncanny. The pools never erupt but remain very
peaceful. exquisite in their coloring due to mineral deposits. The paint
pots are another phenomena. These boil and seethe, having the consist-
ency of mud, and a grayish color. Some of the rooms of the hotels in the
Park have been painted with the liquid, proving that the pots are useful as
well as ornamental.
I noticed a few pictures of the bears. Everybody goes out to see the
bears for they are interesting to watch. They do not appear until about
dusk, when they come down to feed on the refuse from the hotels. They
are mostly black and brown, except the gray grizzlies, but these do not
come out until it is very dark, as a rule. They do not appear to be very
wild, although guides and "Dangerous" signs prevent people from going too
near, as old Bruin is not always in a good disposition.
And so I could write on of the wonders of The Yellowstone National
Park. It has been called the "Wonderland of America" and it is rightly
named, and when you plan your Western trip, do not fail to pay a visit to
this charming spot.
1 'Siler ' 1
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George Ade's Yarn on the Microbe
A lovelorn microbe met by chance
At a swagger bacteroidal dance
A proud bacillian belle, and she
Was first of the animal culae
Of organism saccharine.
She was the protoplasmic queen
The microscopical pride and pet
Of the biological smartest set.
And so this infinitesimal swain
Evoled a pleading low refrain:
"O lovely metamorphic germ
What futile scientific term
Can well describe your many charms?
Come to these embryonic arms.
Then hie away to my cellular home,
And be my little diatom!"
His epithelium burned with love,
He swore by molecules above
She'd be his own gregarious mate,
Or else he would disintegrate.
This amorous mite of a parasite -
Pursued the germ both day and night
And 'neath her window often played
This Darwin-Huxley serenade-
l'le'd warble to her every day
This rhizopolical roundelay.
"O most primordial type of spore,
I never met your like before.
And though a microbe has no heart,
From you, sweet germ, I'll never part.
We'll sit beneath some fungus growth
Till dissolution claims us bothL"
THE word "Kindergarten,' means, literally, a child-garden. What
does the word "garden" suggest to us? A sheltered spot. guarded
from rough winds, and open to the sunshine, rich, 'fruitful earth, carefully
trained vines, blooming flowers, abundance of air, and dew, and rain, and
everywhere freshness, fragrance, and loveliness.
And what of the gardener? What are his duties? It is he who
lays out the garden, who prepares the earth, who sets out the plants in
favorable locations, according to their kind, who uproots the weeds, de-
stroys noxious insects, prunes and trains, protects the tender seedlings from
the glare of the sun, and provides water when the skies will not.
He does all these things wisely and carefully, and he knows that
flower, tree, vine, and grass-blade must do their own growing, and that
neither dew nor rain, air nor sunshine, are his to give.
just as the gardener knows that the miraculous life principles exist in
everything he sows, and will develop under proper conditions, so Froebel
believed that in every child there exists the possibility of a perfect man, and
that it is the task of the educator to provide conditions which will develop
It is that portion of Froebel's philosophy which relates to the training
of children below the school age, and it is his insistence upon the importance
of this period, that furnishes one of his distinctive contributions to education-
The kindergarten was the product of the lifelong thought, study, and
experience of a profound observer and child-lover, a man rich in native
insight and well versed in the knowledge of the schools.
True it is that the kindergarten provides for the young human plant
the proper conditions for growth and development, suitable climate, soil,
and exposure, careful nurture, happy occupation for activities of soul, mind,
and body, and opportunities for the learning of those relationships which
bind man to his fellow creatures, to Nature, and to God.
The aim in discipline is to help make the child self-governing, and at
the same time to teach him his responsibility toward and dependence upon
the community of which he is a part.
. .It is believed that kindergarten principles when rightly applied in the
training of American children, will prove of the greatest efficiency in cor-
recting the faults to which they seem peculiarly subject.
Whatever is the cause, many American children are markedly ner-
vous, undeveloped, and precocious and are somewhat difficult to manage.
Though we may admire their superior quickness and vivacity, still we would
dread to think how easily these may degenerate into positive faults.
But do we ever find in such children any failings which a just, reason-
able, firm, though gentle government, appropriate to their needs and years,
might have corrected, had they been subjected to it from the beginning?
If so, then we may well recommend the application of discipline according
to the ideas of Froebel,-satisfied that such discipline will bring poise,
calmness, self-control, self-forgetfulness, and helpfulnessg and that there-
fore the kindergarten is especially well fitted for the coming citizen of a re-
Not only is the kindergarten a school of citizenship, but it is a school
of patriotism also, for it trains the child from the beginning in the history of
his country, so far as his undeveloped powers are able to receive it, and
places before him in the national hero-stories, an ideal toward which he may
struggle in the future.
It is a great principle of the kindergarten that labor is not the curse
but the blessing of mankind: that all development and all highest enjoy-
ment of life comes to each person through what he can do to express his
own mind. ,
So the children are set "to learn by doing," and the idea of industry
in their education has its relation not directly to the work which they may
do in mature years, but to the desire and intention of enabling them to think
each for himself.
"whoso loves a child loves not himself but God, whoso delights a
child, labors with God in his workshop of the world of hearts. Whoso
helps a child brings the Kingdom of God. Whoso saves a child from the
fingers of evil sits in the seat with the builders of cities and the procurers of
vf, f '
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The Poetry and 'Prose of Courses of Study
There came into the school not long ago a bulletin from one of the
western normal schools. The western normal schools are wide-awake in-
stitutions. This bulletin was upon "Courses of Study for the Training De-
partment." The statements concerning each course was opened, almost
always, with some quotation concerning the subject to be treated. They are
so good that we are giving some for your future consideration.
Step by step the conviction dawns upon the learner that, to attain to
even an elementary conception of what goes on in his parish, he must know
something about the universe.
We as we read must become Greeks, Romans, Turks, priest and king,
martyr and executioner, must fasten these images to some reality in our se-
cret experience, or we shall see nothing, learn nothing, keep nothing.
One momenthnow may give us more
Than years of toiling reason:
Our minds shall drink at every pore
The spirit of the season.
READING AND LITERATURE.
Literature is the embodiment of ideal beauty in human speech.
LANGUAGE AND GRAMMAR.
.Language is the armory of the human mind and at once contains the
trophies of its past, and the weapons of its future conquests.
The science of Arithmetic is one of the purest products of human
If I Knew You
If I knew you and you knew me,
'Tis seldom we would disagree.
But, never having yet clasped hands,
Both often fail to understand
That each intends to do what's right
And trust each other "honor bright."
How little to complain there'd be
If I knew you, and you knew me.
Whene'er I'm rude, just by mistake,
Cr in recitation some error make,
From imitation we'd be free,
If I knew you, and you knew me.
Or when my papers are not on time
And, sometimes I write "nary a line,"
You'd wait without anxiety,
If I knew you and you knew me.
Or when some papers you hand back
Or "make a kick" on this or that
We'd take it in good part, you see
If I knew you and you knew me.
With teachers numbering twenty strong
Occasionally things do go wrong-
Sometimes our fault,-sometimes theirs-
Forbearence would decrease all cares.
Kind friend, how pleasant things would be
If I knew you and you knew me.
K. L. M.
An Abandoned Mill
SOME little distance from the road is situated the old joel Leonard Mill.
Its days of usefulness have passed, but it impels one to stop and ex-
amine its ruin.
By its side runs a brook, splashing over rocks and forming little whirl-
pools while it wends its way. from the pond to the river.
The old dam has long since broken away except its very foundations.
Occasionally there are stretches of grass covered banks, a dense growth
of alders and clumps of fern by the side of the brookg and in the deep, cool
pools the speckled trout is hiding.
The walls of the mill are weather beaten and decayed, and the roof
has partially fallen in. The old water wheel is also decayed, with great
patches of moss and fern growing on it. Once it was busy, and untiringly
gave power day after day, but its present useless and inanimate condition
brings a feeling of pity to the on-looker.
The whole exterior, with its surroundings of the dense growth of
bushes, trees and ferns, and the brook, presents an impressive picture. Then
a feeling of restfulness comes over one, and we think of the past-its use-
fulness and the men who labored amongst the now rusted machinery.
Sitting amongst the fragrant ferns by the old crumbling mill, we seem
to hear the waters of the brook say, "F or men may come, and men may go,
but I go on forever."
- M. J. W.
To the Standpipe
Curse upon thee, thou green receptacle!
Structure of steel with tar well-interlined,
How often emptied, wilt thou leave behind
Stinging potations, our poors mouths to fill?
Oft would a drink from Sethe's stream delight
When our fare savors strong of creosote
Making it all a nauseous antidote
To cure the sharpness of our appetite.
More than one day, a money-minded lass
Frequented well and spring both far and near,
Filled her small pitcher with the' liquid clear
And sold the treasure at a cent a glass.
And perchance thou art working for the best,
Oh dumb cupbearer, municipal slave!
Dost thou not teach the populace to crave
Pure sparkling water fresh from nature's breast.
A. M. G.
The Lost Road
IT was a glorious morning in September and the air had that sharp tinge
in it which speaks of frost and falling leaves. The clouds in the east
were beginning to assume a faint rose color, which, as I looked, grew bright-
er with the promise of a beautiful sunrise. .
My horse seemed to feel the zest which the light breeze brought, he
was restless and eager to quicken his pace. When we were well outside the
still-sleeping village, I, leaning low in the saddle, gave him free rein, away
we went along the level road, which curved like a black snake between the
high wall of rock that the great river, perhaps ages ago, had cut its channel
through, and the cornfields of the rich bottom lands.
The road was higher than the cornlields which sloped to the river
bank. Looking across the corn, there was the reddish-brown water of the
Cumberland flowing lazily on, the light green and white color of the fields
on either bank, in strong contrast.
Having now had a good run, my horse was ready to slacken his pace
somewhat. The mist was just rising from the low hills on the opposite
bank and, as we sped along, now and then a white-washed cabin, with a
strip of dark green near it, was visible. The dark green might mean water-
melon vines and I thought of a fine juicy melon that I had eaten the pre-
Preoccupied with my thoughts and the beauty of the scene before me,
I reined into one of the narrow, rough roads that led from the main river
road up into the low foot-hills of Kuttawa mountain. As the road grew
rougher and steeper, the horse slowed down to a walk, turning slightly in
the saddle, I watched the sunrise over the distant hills. Ahead, in the
West, tiny clouds, like heralds in purple and gold, were telling the world
over there, that "Lord Sun" was coming, but almost before they had fin-
ished their message, their color faded, for there was the "Lord Sun," him-
self, with his cloud-courtiers in wonderful rainbow suits. "Lord-Sun" had
The silence which had pervaded everything before sun-rise began to
give place to the sounds of birds and cattle lowing in the distance. The
soil here was no longer black as it had been near the river but was a dull-
red. The thorn trees were more numerous and the grass thinner. Coming
to a cross-road, I took the trail going West. The trail was very muddy
from recent rains. Since leaving the river road I had seen no sign of hu-
man habitation and I began to wonder just where I was, but not having any
wish to return I decided that it did not matter yet. just ahead, to my
surprised gaze, the thorn trees and hanging mosses seemed to end the road
but, no, there was room enough for a single horse and rider to pass. It
was quite evidently a road used very little. The trees on either side now
prevented me from seeing the surrounding country except that immediate-
ly in front.
A wider trail crossed this one and I turned into it, glad to be able to
sit straight again. Suddenly several stifled grunts issued from the ground
apparently under the horse's feet. My horse being "to the manner bom"
merely moved one ear and went on. The grunts proceeded from a large
black hog who had partly buried himself in the cool mud of the road.
Gther black "snouts" were raised lazily from the mud ahead as if in hopes
it might be a "false alarm." What a waste of energy to get up when
there was nothing to eat in sight! Nothing but a horse and rider! No!
of course they were not going to get up and they subsided, back into the
mud, without further interest. Now, I knew that I was not far from hu-
About a mile further, after meeting more hogs and stray hens, there
stood a cabin in a sort of clearing where the trees had been cut down and
their stumps left. The cabin was made, in the usual way, of split logs
with the smoothest side ing these logs were fixed onto posts, set at the four
corners, with wooden pins. The roof was also made of logs, somewhat
smaller and fastened to a long beam at the top in a slight pitch. The
chinks between the logs were filled with clay and the whole had evidently
once been white-washed. On the side nearest me was a chimney built on
the outside of the cabin. It was made of rough rocks cemented together,
some of which had fallen out leaving holes, through which smoke was mak-
ing its way instead of going to the top.
Around the cabin's open doorway lounged some ten children of as-
sorted sizes, indifferently dressed, evidently just up for the day, near them
were five or six rather lively little black pigs. It was indeed hard to tell
which were the dirtier, children or pigs. Neither seemed much interested
as to their outward state but all seemed expectant of something to Fill the
emptiness within. In the meantime I had reined my horse to look down on
them from the slight rise, unobserved I now rode on. As the approach of
a horse was heard the yard became a scene of rapid movement. Every-
body rushed for the road, pigs, too, evidently, very much against their
wills, carried by the impetus of the children. One child in his great haste,
knocking down an innocent looking old hen, and falling Hat on a little pig.
Both of whom were much more perturbed than he, for picking himself up
he ran pell-mell after the others with never a cry.
Arrived at the edge of the road, they stood mouths agape, eyes liter-
ally wide open, and stared at the newcomer, too out of breath, and fright-
ened at their own audacity to do otherwise. I halted before them. The
tallest of the girls found her tongue suddenly and proffered the customary
"Howdy." When I returned the salutation, her face fairly beamed
with pride of having been first to speak. They all seemed too
much interested in my saddle, horse, and the distance I had come, to say
anything about themselves. I asked for water, whereupon they all imme-
diately bethought themselves that "maw" and "paw" had not heard the
stranger come and all but one took to their heels to inform "maw" of the
great event. The remaining one continued to stare and vouchsafed noth-
ing except to answer a direct question, then he drawled out, "Yas, I rec-
kon." Soon the family appeared, a gaunt looking woman and a tall,
loose-jointed man. The woman greeted me warmly and the man seconded
her invitation to "stop a bit."
When I had finished drinking from the gourd, the woman asked for
news from E.-, not having been to "taown" for more than a year and
not going anywhere else except to a neighbor's house for church when the
"circuit rider" happened along, about once every month or two. My store
of news exhausted, and finding myself some twenty miles from home by the
shortest way, I bade them good bye and promised to come again sometime.
I left in the opposite direction and after changing roads at cross-roads two
or three times, I found the road which the cabin woman had directed me
to and arrived home after lunch time, hungry and dusty, but glad of the
Many times in the years that followed, I thought of the wistful faces
in the lonely, far away cabin in the hills, but although I went in search of it
when I had leisure time I never found it. Many times I took trails lead-
ing West from the river road but none of them ever turned into the "lost
The How Cel and why Sisters.
GREAT WILD EAST SHOW.
June l0, l9l0.
SUCH were the notices posted on all the bulletin boards and great was
the excitement, tickets selling at an astonishing rate. The middle
Juniors had charge of the affair: the proceeds, to establish an experimental
If you came early enough, you would have heard the animals, fierce
and ferocious, making themselves known, by their barks and howls, behind
The one ring tent was pitched on the Assembly Hall platform, and
the inspiration of the circus had an honor seat, very near the front, while
other noted personages were crowded on the grand stand.
Sold in the shade,
By an old maid!"
cried Mr. Whittemore, as the audience assembled. This enticing call
drew many to the refreshment counter, where our kind junior friends served
them to the brilliant beverage.
At last the curtain was drawn' and a hush fell over the audience as the
ring master appeared, clad in a striking riding suit and high boots. His
pleasing manner, and musical voice, as it floated over his long, black mus-
tache and goatee, was sufficient to calm the wildest beast. After a short
and dramatic speech, the opening feature was announced. It proved to be
Herr Batonky and his famous German band, who, in alarming costumes.
rendered many gems of music, some of the gems being seen but not heard.
Next, after a loud applause and several encores, jocko, the three
handed monkey rode in, seated in his automobile. His feats in his machine
were most wonderful, but his appearance was the most overwhelming.
Squeaketa, the charming little mouse, next danced for us, in a gray
gown and bonnet, her pirouettes were most effective when encircled by her
long and graceful tail.
After this, a bull frog sang in a sweet soprano voice, and danced with
Squeaketa, but grace never was for bull frogs.
Two H. A. cats next appeared, entertaining the company by a sew-
ing demonstration of the advantages of the so-called sampler system as such,
even to the picking up of the threads and the, "Cats, please give me their at-
An overgrown inch worm crawled across the stage to the inspiring
strains of "Narcissus," His special forte in life being to measure bread
sticks and drafting patterns.
Mohammet and Mountain, two trained dogs, next appeared, who
were most entertaining, for their actions coincided with that motto so many
Then a musical hen danced, keeping perfect time, flapping her wings,
and daintily placing her "palm-leaf-fanned" feet. A most exciting
tragedy was enacted, when "Teddy" killed the ferocious lion, and Kermit
snapped a picture of the "dee-lighted" expression.
The freaks were many and varied, the first being, the strong lady,
Mme. Bicuspidia, who bit the H. A. breadstick, and pulled the fifty-pound
At each and every occasion, two fascinating clowns appeared, who
caused much laughter by their comical actions. All were charmed to
meet "Mme. S.", the short lady, only two feet, eleven inches high, who
chattered glibly in that familiar tongue, and who "est arrive a la destina-
The Siamese twins fried tender doughnuts in peanut oil, and the
two clowns followed, pinned together with a huge safety pin. Many other
alarming and interesting features followed, and finally appeared Big IO.
the ten legged elephant, greeted by a shout from the audience. He marched
and two-stepped daintily, managing his many feet with remarkable skill.
Lastly, came the five Brownies, who sang the farewell song, and per-
formed the remarkable feat of standing on their heads, and waving their
toes between the verses.
The gay circus ladies named Why and Howfel
Have now made for you their linal bow,
They all wish to say to their namesake here,
That his terrible questions they no longer fear.
"O, why, Miss Jones, are you asking me?"
Go look it up in the dictionary,
Suppose little Willie or sister Sue
Should ask you that question, pray what would you
We're all glad to see Mr. Whittemore,
The brownies know him on every shore,
When he was in Waltham we all did know
That his school affairs were run, just so.
"Don't buy stale crackers at Harry Winch's,
And don't you dare wear a shoe that pinches,
You're all good girls, and I like all of you,
If you'll build me a laboratory or two."
Now all the rest of the Wild East Band
Extend to you a parting hand,
Though you travel far East, or you travel far West,
I'm sure that you all will find our circus best.
So hip and hurrah for the faculty,
They are just as nice as they ever can be,
Now the sisters "l'lowfeQ," and the sisters "Why,
Will bid you all a jolly' "good bye."
When I get rich as Croesus
From teaching school. you see.
l'm going to leave to F. N. S.
A little legacy.
A moving sidewalk, I'll provide
So without puff and wheeze
The tired girls on Sunday nights
Can ride the hill at ease.
No heavy suit case tugging
And faces cross as bears.
They take the moving sidewalk
And bless me unawares.
Then there will be a fund, I'm sure
And instead of that "brass band'
Down in the cold gymnasium
I'll put a "Baby Grand."
And the experimental kitchen
Must surely have a share.
Then when you fry your doughnuts
People will not tear their hair.
And last of all, a fountain
Which will be seen from afar,
And best of all, the water
Won't contain a drop of "tar."
All this is what l'm planning
May they go without a hitch.
And l'm sure that some are wishing
I would very soon get rich.
What the Birds Thought About It
W H EAT ch-e-e-r ! Wheat ch-e-e4r ! Wheat-a ! Wheat-a !
Wheat-a!" whistled the rose-breasted grosbeak, in a thicket at
the edge of the woods.
His clamorous, resonant tones echoed through the leafy forest and
rang out over the nearby fields and marsh at the foot of the hill.
"How happy you are this morning! What has happened to make
you so gay? Chick-chick-a-dee-dee-dee!" called the chickadees as he
flitted about among the twigs of a young birch.
"On the contrary, I am far from cheerful," answered the grosbeak,
U I am whistling merely to keep up my courage."
"Quank! Quank! Quank! What's the matter," inquired the
nuthatch in his deep tones as he clambered along the under side of a branch.
"Tseem! Ts-e-e-e-em." cried the brown creeper, scurrying up the
trunk of a maple sapling, "Do tell us what has gone wrong."
'!Yes, tell us! Tell us!,' chimed in the song sparrow, the downy
woodpecker and all the other birds.
"Matter enough! It would be easier to tell what has gone right:
everything has gone wrong!" snapped the gros-beak impatiently.
He was so desperate that he hammered a flower into bits with his
"Look at that man down there in the field! He's digging up all
the bushes on that sunshiny slope which I have made my home for so many
years. It's a mean shame, a mean shame!"
"Yes, indeed, it certainly isa mean shame," whistled the peabody
bird, "My wife and I just finished a nice little nest in that thicket yesterday
and now that wicked man is cutting down all the bushes. Oh! Oh!
He has almost reached our nest now!"
"That is just what troubles me," remarked the gros-beak, "I have a
nest there, too, with two eggs in it. He will dig up every single bush and
spoil our home. Oh how horrid men are anyway! They cut down our
homes, rob our nests, and shoot us. Why, we could live well enough with-
out them, but what would they do if we should all go away, Oh wheat
cheer! Wheat-a! Wheat-a ! "
"Chack! Chack! Chack!" said the red-winged blackbird. "If
the farmers cut down all the thickets, how can they expect us to kill the
worms and insects which destroy the vegetables, the cutworms which injure
the corn and tobacco, and the grubs which bore holes in the trees and-H
"Yes, indeed," interrupted the summer yellow bird, "I ate thousands
of the insects myself last summer."
"Twir-li-lee, twinkle, twinkle, tw-e-e-e, me-ow, tw-e-e-el" sang the
catbird in his full tones, as he perched gracefully on a twig. "They claim
they can not pay taxes on waste land, as they call it. just look at all the
fields Farmer Black has! He might leave that one clump for us. And
how can he expect us to protect his crops if we have no refuge from our
enemies, the owls and hawks and bad boys who shoot us."
"I think," said the indigo bird, who looked like a patch of the bluest
sky, "I think that every farm should contain a patch or two of bushes and
underbrush for us to make our nests in and rear our-"
"Oh! Oh! Ch!" broke in the myrtle Warbler, "That heartless
man has chopped down my nest. Oh, what shall I do! What shall I
The announcement caused great consternation among our little feath-
ered friends, ancl they flew off to hold an indignation meeting deeper in the
G. L. B.
The Twentieth Century School "Marm" p
SHE must know more, do more, be more and endure more than another
bread-winner. She must know everything in heaven above, the
earth beneath, and the waters under the earth.
She receives no special credit for knowing them, but woe to her if she
knows them not.
She must teach the "three R's" as in the olden times, but mark the
She must teach physiology with all skill of a physician, but without
his opportunity for hiding his mistakes.
She must teach civics with all the learning of a lawyer, but without his
She must teach virtue and goodness with all the zeal of a minister, but
without his Bible or his sectarian bias.
Under the title of "Nature Lessonsi' she must teach the elements of
all sciences known to man, but, unlike her sister in the high school, she must
do it without a text book.
She must teach music, drawing, penmanship and physical culture with
the ability of a specialist, but must give the supervisor all the credit for the
She must teach business forms, business usage, short cuts and brief
methods with all the knowledge of a bookkeeper, or the schools are im-
practical. She must at her own expense attend institutes and associations,
listen to long-winded theorists, dry-as-dust professors, sentimental idiots.
enthusiastic promoters, visionary reformers, shrewd self-advisers, persistent
hobby-riders and educational mountebanks only to attend the next meeting
and hear a new crop of theorists with a job lot of contradictions, a series of
orders and counter orders which would bewilder the most astute philosopher
-Samuel B. Todd.
i "Sally Ratusf' who is teaching in one of the southern states, was tell-
ing her pupils about mining, one day.
A little colored boy raised his hand.
"Well, 'Rastus, what is it?" inquired Miss Sally.
R HA' has a brudder what am in de mining business on' west," said
"What kind of mining--gold, silver, or copper?" asked the teacher.
"C, no! Miss, none 0' thoseg he am kalsominingf' 'Rastus proudly
The following was taken from the Boston Herald of Feb. I3. Pro-
fessor Rose graduated from the H. A. Department in l903.
Miss Flora Rose, instructor of domestic science at Cornell University.
scored a big hit with the Long Island farmers at Riverhead, L. I., yesterday
when she turned out fudge and doughnuts for them. During the past week
she has been teaching the farmers' wives and daughters how to make hash.
Things at the agricultural school being a bit slow yesterday, the boys,
old and young, hied themselves to the county court house, where they invad-
ed the realms of domestic science without invitation. After the cooking
class Miss Rose invited the farmer students into her kitchen and rewarded
them with delicious fudge and doughnuts which set them all sucking their
thumbs and wishing for more.
There is a maid in our class,
Her name my memory slips-
'Who made a pot of gravy brown
Quite lit for Juno's lips.
And when we asked how it was done,
With all her might and main. .
She laughed and cried, "The secret's lost,
It can't be done again."
DEDICATED TO C. E.. D.
A Little drops of ink here,
Little pens of steel,
With a little movement
Accomplish quite a deal.
Never mind the pages
Written with such care!
Just use the movement,
And you'll soon get there.
Sacrifice the form now
Don't sit still and pine.
"Get a good free movement
And a smoother line!"
Then, and not until then, -
fAfter we are gone,
"Sacrifice the movement
And look forward to the form."
M. P. K.
o r r r r s t t t u u u u y" means, fYou'll find it on the west board in Room
155. Perhaps next year Miss Davis will enlighten you.
I clon't know anything better for us as teachers than what Abraham
Lincoln has said as given below:
Do not worryg eat three square meals a day: say your prayersg be
courteous to your creditorsg exercise, go slow and easily. Maybe there
are other things your special case requires, but these, my friend, will give
you a good lift. -
x A xi In 5-
+ .? t""'1 UI
i Songs of the Gondoliers
The still -canals, the high buildings, the splendor of the moon, the
deep shadows, the ghost-like appearance of the few black gondolas gliding
up an down, added to the peculiar character of the scene, and amid all
these circumstances it was not difficult to discover the signihcance of this
It is completely adapted to a leisurely, solitary Waterman, who,
stretched out in his boat, lies on these quiet canals awaiting his master or
customers, humming something to himself to pass the time and falling back
on the poems he knows by heart as a burden to his song. Sometimes he
will pipe forth his air as loudly as possible and his melody will float over
the still mirror. All around him is hushed. In the midst of a great popu-
lous town he is in solitude. No rattle of carriages, no bustle of 'foot pas-
sengers reaches himg only a silent gondola hovers past him, the splash of
whose oars he hardly hears.
In the distance another Waterman, perhaps an entire stranger, catches
his strain. The melody and poem weave ties of communication between
the two men who were otherwise unknown to each other. The second
man becomes the echo of the first, and he, too, now exerts himself to grow
audible to the man who awakened response in him. Convention directs
them to proceed in turn verse by verse. The singing may last through whole
nights. They entertain without wearying each other. The listener, mov-
ing between both, takes interest in the performance, while the two singers
are intent on each other.
The singing sounds with an unspeakable charm in the far distance, for
only in the distance is it in harmony with its purpose. It sounds like a
lament purified of sadness, and you can hardly listen to it without tears.
My companion, a man of no very fine organization, said quite spontaneously
"It is strange how affecting such singing is."--Goethe's "Travels in Italy."
When the nation bows and points with pride
To him who's won praise on every side
The teacher, calm, serene, sublime.
May softly whisper "this was mine."
6:30 a. m. Rising bell-"I wish that bell would never ring. l'm
so sleepy and it's the coldest morning."
7: l 5 a. m. Breakfast bell-"Our clock must be slow. Fasten
my waist! Where's a pin. Hang that in the closet, will you?"
At table-"Will you excuse me, please? l have to study hard be-
cause l have Mr. H- and Dr. l..-- today."
9:00 a. m. Chapel-"Chl l'm all out of breath. Hand me a
song book, please. What's the page? Did I get any mail?"
9:10 School begins--"I don't know a single lesson. l am fright-
ened to death."
l2:l0 m. "Hurrah! I got through alright. Didn't get called
on after all! Come on to lunch. I'm so hungry!" u '
l :00 p. m. Afternoon session--"I don't want to go back to school
this aftemoon. Am tired out and don't get through until late. Wish I
were home. Have 'gym' of all things and I hate it."
5:45 p. m. Dinner-"How did you get through today? Going
home this week?"
6:35. After dinner-"l wish the mail would come. Have to
study hard tonight." fUpon receiving a letter? "Thank you, Miss D-.
lt's the very letter I wanted. Hurrah!"
7:l0 p. m. During study hour-A shriek of laughter from upper
southwest corner of hall. CA gentle tap at door.? "Girlsl you will
have to be more quiet. What are you doing in this room, S-? Did l
give you permission to have a conference?"
l0: l 0 p. m. "lt's time for you to be in bed. 'Tis after ten o'clock.
No more talking please." .
l0:30 p. m. Silence??
Ode to the Laundry Class
Little rows of Seniors
Widm blocks and blocks of paper
First they come to take their notes
But never cut a caper.
Now with chambray aprons
Bringing bits of cloth
To the laun-der-y they go
Where they learn to wash.
Soaking little flannel squares
ln some fairy suds
Never known to pull or shrink
For they were not scrubbed.
Little drops of bluing
Little dabs of starch
Stiffened the cotton fibers
And gladdened every heart.
Socks and ties and kerchiefs
So many things they brought
To scrub and press and sprinkle
They scarcely ever stopped.
Then comes the trip on Field Day
To see the Sunshine Laundry
flVlen's bosom shirts are done up there
They loved it all, so fondly.
' 'After the Ball"
Feb. 24th, l9l I was indeed a "Red Letter Day" for the Seniors of
'I l. Why? Why-because that was the day of the Senior Party. I
will not go into details about said party for some would argue with me over
its greatness. I fully agree it was great, but the purpose of this is to put
before you the picture of the after affects.
Could we have seen the Seniors Saturday morning, some scrubbing
briskly having taken their cold H 2 O plunge to make themselves awake:
others going about blinking to see if they were awake, and some, the large
majority, not thinking at all about waking, but slumbering on leaving us to
guess of what they dreamed.
However, one who attended the Senior Party and who belonged to
this large majority has here boldly volunteered to conscientiously tell us
what her dream was. I will give it to you in her own words.
"First, I was in a crowd madly searching for a man to escort me to
the party. Then I saw a throng rushing into an already crowded house.
Before I found connections as to whereabouts I was standing among an
admiring group at the 'Man Dancef I saw a stout practice school teacher:
I saw a very tall teacherg I saw teachers in dress suits: I saw teachers in
every corner, my glorious vision of the dances had passed and I woke up
callingg O, oh, shall I pass? Shall I pass?"
. - ss.
rp- 1,wf'g 75'
, KSU ,Vi
i School Clippings
"You should always laugh at teachers' jokes,
No matter how bad they be,
Not because they're funny jokes,
But because it's policy."
Query: If Mr. H.--advises his students not to lose their heads at a
fire and save their toothbrushes instead, why should he go to the Senior
Party without his dance order?
Junior fdrawing a potatoj-I can't make the eyes in the potato.
Mr. Ketchum-l'll show you how to make eyes.
Miss Davis fin algebra,-Supposing that Miss B. had eight cents
and Miss St--e hacln't any cents, that is Miss St--e has no cents
Senior poetry gg
The wind was up, the sun was low,
A calm was on the sea,
For, on the land the wind did blow,
And took up every tree. ,
Overheard by a Senior. . .
lst Junior-Oh! l'd rather go to the gallows than go to Physics.
2nd Junior-But he's a cinch compared with Dr. Lambert.
A Senior Cvery enthusiastic over a lesson in positive and negative
quantities, proceeded to give a teaching lesson to her little brother. While
developing the subject she asked: "If I have 0 cents and you owe I0
cents, what is your financial condition as compared with mine?" "IO be-
low zero," was the prompt reply.
Miss H-, while sewing on samplers one afternoon with Miss M-
remarked "My room-mate and I are reading the Book of Job, and we are
finding it very interesting."
Miss M--fthoughfullyl "l..et's see, did Jane Austen write that?"
Miss P. in Music-"Call me dough-do.
Miss R-to Mr. Archibald-"Which way are you going, up or
Senior C Reading in Julius Caesar.
C. G. P.--Hold my hand!
Miss Ireson-What does that mean Miss P.?
Zoology Senior C.
M. W.-I can't remember all those classical names.
Written in Grade 6 of the Practise School.
"A fraction is a part of a hole."
Scene the first night of school on the dark piazza of Normal Hall.
Senior-"Good evening, are you a Junior?
M. L. H.-"Oh! mercy no! I'm nothing but a Freshman."
H. A. Jr., Physics. gk,
Mr. H.-What is a pendulum?
Miss Mc-I-t-e-Any weight with a string tied on to it.
Mr. H.-If you saw a little dog going along the street with a string
tied to him, would that be a good example? fRoar of Laughter.,
Heard on the train.
Gentleman to conductor--"Has this train any regular scheduled
time?" Note-This was not on the B. 6: A. line.
C. Senior Penmanship.
Miss W.-"I hope you don't think l'm that kind of a girl!" Query:
. Too bad.we need extra beefsteak in preparation for music just at this
time. Living is high!
. Miss D-Qin astronomy,-To illustrate-Miss A is the earth, Miss
B is the moon, and l am a star." True, to be sure.
Visitor-"Wl1at does H. A. stand for?"
By-stander-Why don't you know?
It means Hash Artist?"
Miss McF. fteaching dimensions of surfaces!--"Now, class, how
long is Miss DeLoura's face?"
Teacher-What is the nature of magnetism?
Brilliant Junior--lt has an attractive nature.
Heard in Glee Club.
Mr. A.--"Now as she was wed, there's where all the trouble be-
Query-what is becoming of Florene's anatomy? For a long time
we have known her heart was missing, but not until recently did she make
the startling announcement in class that she thought she had just thirteen
ribs! And since two or more of these are already floating-well, I give it
Student discussing English grammar with her room-mate.
"Say! what is a compliment anyway? In this sentence "The girl
is pretty," there isn't a compliment is there?"
"Why yes! I should consider that very much of a compliment."
Adapted from Psychology-
In sewing--samplers, the minuteness of detail makes what should be
' Hand and eye training
Patience and eye straining.
Does this sound familiar to C. Seniors?
"And now on a clear night you can see it up in the sky."
Miss Ja-en,-I'm going to talk about the end of the world.
Miss M. M.-re,-Which end, Miss Ja-en.
It is-a Bridge of Sighs but 'not a Bridge of Size.
Moral-Do not "Bunch up."
New animals discovered in Zoology Senior C.
In Middle Jr. Drafting class.
Miss Penniman-Cn what is this system basted?
If "started out," "huge," and "interesting," were suddenly taken from
our vocabularies what would become of the platform exercises?
H. A. Junior Physics. as
Mr. H.--You see we have three names for the same thing-gravita-
tion, specific gravity, and capillary action. You have three names have
you not, Miss B-g-s?
Miss B. fvery quickly respondedl-Yes, gravitation, specific gravity
and capillary action.
Miss l..-Cin English,-"Wanted, a young man from sixteen to
twenty-one years of age."
Miss Moore-"That sounds very interesting."
Danger! Never use the Quill box in Wells Hall. For years it
has contained nothing but H25 and we are not responsible for accidents
caused by the contact of a joke.
V ,r 1 i iffwl'
Monday Afternoon Musicals
THIS year the musicals on Monday afternoons consisted for the most
part of songs from the old Minstrelsy of England, Ireland and
The songs were selected with reference to their literary value, and
with the assistance of Mr. Archibald were rendered in a delightful manner
by groups of girls from the Senior and Middle Junior classes.
The program from the Minstrelsy of Scotland which was rendered
by division A of the Regular Senior Class, was a very enjoyable one, and
was as follows:
l. Reading "The Minstrelsy of Scotland"
ll. Chorus-"A Highland Lad My Love was Born"
Ill. Solo-"Dear, Dear are the Highlands"-Uohn Campbelll
IV. "Flora McDonald's Lament"
V. Solo-"jack-o'-Hazeldean''--CSir Walter Scott,
MR. W ARCHIBALD
VI. Chorus,-"Ye Banks and Braes 0' Bonny Doon"-fRobert
VII. Solo-"Wi' a Hundred Pipers"--fLady Nainel
Vlll. Chorus-"Auld Robin Gray"-fLady Anne Lindseyl
IX. Chorus-"The Campbells are Comin' "--
One concert a month was given by talent from the New England
Conservatory of Music in Boston.
A most entertaining program was that fumished by Miss Sardoni.
accompanied by Miss Walford. Miss Sardoni is making a specialty of
singing songs for children, and many of her songs turned our thoughts back
to our childhood days. Especially familiar was her first selection, "The
Cwl and the Pussy+Cat."
Other concerts were given by a stringed quartette, by the Ridley Sis-
ters Trio, by the Misses Durrell and by Mr. Bishop.
Our public concert this year was given by the Glee Club, under the
direction of Mr. Archibald, and assisted by Miss Elizabeth McNamara,
soprano soloist, and Mr. Carl Webster, violin-cellis.
4 This concert was, without a doubt, the finest concert ever given at the
school. The worlc of the Glee Club was most praise-worthy.,
Mr. Carl Webster, who is no stranger to us, rendered his line selec-
tions in his usual pleasing manner, which was shown by the hearty applause
from the audience.
Miss McNamara, who is a graduate of our school, was most charm-
ing. . She is thepossessor of a beautiful voice, which was very evident in
her first selection, "Ali! Fors e Lui," from Traviata. This selection is
a favorite of Sembrich's, and the murmur "An equal of Sembrichn passing
through the audience is evidence of the high quality of Miss McNamara's
The proceeds of this concert are to be used to help pay the expenses
of Class Day. .
The program of the concert consisted of the following selections:
I. fa, "To l-leliodora"--Chadwick
. fb, "O Heart of Mine"-Leighter
II. "Le Desirn-Servais '
III. Cal "My Heart's in the l-lighlandu-Penschel
IV. "Ali! Fors e Lui"--from La Traviata
V. Cal "Barcarolle"-Uffenbach
fb, "Ma Pale-Brown Lady Sue"--Bartlett
VI. fa, "Tarantelle"--Goens
VII. "Softly Sleep"-Linclers
VIII. Cal "Songs My Mother Taught Me"-Dvorak
Chl "Time's Roses"-Barry
IX. "In Springtime" CCycleQ-Mabel L. Daniels
Cal "The Awakening"
fb, "Apple Blossoms"
fel "The West Wind and the May"
Cdl "Spring Heraldsn
GLEE. CLUB WITH SOLOS BY Miss MCNAMARA AND Miss CLARK
X. Cantata-"The Rose of Avontown-Mrs. H. H. A. Beach
C-L1-:E CLUB WITH SO'LOS BY Miss MCNAMARA
IT seems a pity that the different collections of pictures displayed from
time to time in our Reading Room do not receive more attention.
Girls fly in and out, look at the newspapers, or gather in groups to chat,
without so much as a glance at the interesting gallery so near. This neg-
lect is partly due to the overwhelming number of pictures, for, doubtless, if
the most attractive example of each collection were hung alone it would be
the center of much comment and criticism. But the very characteristic of
the collections which makes them helpful, is the fact that they endeavor to
represent, in a more complete way than is often met with in papers or even
books, every possible phase of the subject illustrated. The accompanying
notes also are replete with interesting points and often present a life of the
Perhaps an idea of the variety of subjects and their value would be
best obtained by a review of the different groups shown up to this time.
The first of the year the walls were hung with reproductions of Tur-
ner's paintings. It was a drawback in the case ot this artist, especially,
not to have his lurid and dynamic coloringg but careful study would have
been repaid with the ability to recognize the originals. One of these
originals, which is very near to us in the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, is
the ','Slave Ship" which Ruskin so admired and of which it has been said,
"It is a poetical picture and no simple rendering of nature, but a passionate
expression of the devilish horrors of the slave trade."
Everyone has a warm place at heart for Pere Corot and the extensive
representation of his paintings which next appeared was very satisfying.
Here, at least, is an art which needs no education to appreciate. The
misty beauty of his landscapes, with their ethereal foliage and minute danc-
ing ligures, calls forth unstinted approval.
The Japanese art exhibit was one to wonder at rather than admire.
What an expenditure of energy was necessary to accomplish such stupend-
ous effects, and how the grotesque dominates!
A few weeks later we were admitted to the wonderland of the fairy
story in the pictures of Walter Crane. There we trembled at the atroci-
ties of Bluebeard or rejoiced with Goody Two-Shoes. The painstaking
detail of costume and poster-like execution make these of supreme interest
to children. It is well to know the possibilities of this greatest of children's
From the fairyland of pictures we turned to the fairyland of nature-
Yellowstone Park. Those of us who have never beheld its wonders were
Bred with a desire to see with our own eyes the marvels depicted in the
photographs while those who have been there must have had pleasure in the
recognition of many familiar places. '
Next came work in charcoal, crayon and pastel, from the pencil and
brush of Jean Francois Millet, that rugged champion of the peasant. To
a gourd critic who alluded to Millet's figures as course, came the angry an-
swer, "My God, man, what is nobler than a man wresting and wringing his
bread from the stubborn soil, by the sweat of his brow and the break of his
back, for his wife and children?" From many cruder sketches stood out
that lovely pastel, "La fermieren. In a narrow garden beside a cottage, a
stooping peasant woman, with child on shoulder, is feeding the chickens,
rlmning at her feetg while through an opening in the wall beyond, comes a
glimpse of the summer landscape.
"Still through our paltry stir and strife,
Glows down the wished Ideal,
And Longing moulds in clay what Life
Carves in the marble Realg
To let the new life in, we know,
Desire must ope the portalg
Perhaps the longing to be so
Helps make the soul immortal."
Life is not to be measured by course Time,
But flows, ever fresh and beautiful,
Forth from the Eternal Heart
And bears us on its bosom far and high:
And moments are as years and years as momentsg
And birth and death and all things grow to be
A thin cloak which would cover but may not hide
The Eternal Soul.
-Edward Howard Griggs.
xl: rom "A Book of Meditations."
MISS BENNETT returned this year after a leave of absence to re-
sume her duties as physical instructor in this school, and we all
join in giving her a hearty welcome with best wishes for health and success.
Miss Marion Baxter, who filled Miss Bennett's place, has recently
joined the matrimonial ranks. While only here for one year, she won the
admiration of all by her charming personality and pleasing ways. She
conducted an aesthetic dancing class and-will you ever forget the "Mer-
cury?"-we enjoyed it very much. At the end of the term of lessons, Miss
Baxter had a German in the gymnasium. The favors were very pretty and
it was a great success, both before and "after."
Baseball flourished under her instruction, and we played a good deal
in the Spring, although I dare say some didn't know whether it was base-
ball or football. S
Some of the teaching lessons were excellent, and once in a while a
command, such as :-
Right knee-upward, raise:
Left knee-upward, raise:
Both knees-upward, raise:
would proceed from some inexperienced gymnast.
The last day that Miss Baxter was here was a sorrowful one for
many, and we appreciate all that she did for us and wish her much happi-
t Athletic Meet
Under Miss Bennett, the athletics took on more phases in preparation
for the meet which occurred on Monday, Nov. 7, in the Athletic Field, be-
low the Normal School. This meet was between the different classes of
the school, and consisted of the finals in tennis, dashes, hockey, baseball,
hurdles and shot-put.
It was a very cold day, but the excitement kept every one warm.
The first event was the dash, the one hundred and fifty yard being won by
Lillian Harris and Irene Horgan respectively. Hazel Taft won the shot-
put, the Regulars won over the Household Arts in hockey, and the House-
hold Arts over the Regular Juniors in baseball. Delight Standish 'IZ and
Beth Clark 'IZ played the finals in tennis, Miss Clark winning with a score
of 6-4-6-3. '
The Middle Juniors, ever thinking of their "Experimental Kitchen,"
stenciled arm bands for the different classes, at five cents per, and realized
quite a little sum for their fund, as well as giving every spectator a chance
to show her loyalty.
Hot cocoa was served in the basement to the participants and guests.
Previous to the finals, entries had been made from all the classes and
the trial games were very interesting. The tennis was a close match and
both played a good game, but Miss Clark finally captured the monogram.
The other victors were awarded a letter F.
Some of the faculty indulged in tennis during the fall in a few match
games. Dr. Lambert and Mr. Reid played a very good game. Mr. Reid
winningg Mr. Howe also played against Mr. Reid and came out victor.
On November l9th, when the great game between Harvard and Yale
was being played at the Harvard Stadimn, a Basket ball game was held
in the gymnasium. The gymnasium was festooned with banners and pen-
nants, partial to both sides, and the girls sat under their colors and cheered
and sang to spur on the players. The game was a little one sided. Yale
winning 25-9, but when the score at the Stadium was reported l-l , the ex-
citement was intense. The dining hall presented a beautiful picture in the
eveningg the red crimson ramblers of the Harvard girls in contrast to the
blue and white chrysanthemums of the Yales.
The Basket Ball season has opened-the H. A. Juniors have already
played the Regular Seniors
Jr. 20 Sr. IO
the H. A. Jrs., and the H. A. Middle Jrs.,
Irs. 23 H. A. Irs., 7
the H. A. Middle Irs., and Reg. Jrs.,
H. A. M. Irs., 9 Reg. Jrs., Zl
At the time of the press, other games are in order and they are very
much enjoyed by the onlookers.
We are looking forward to another Meet in the Spring and then, our
gymnastics will be more out-door work. In the years to come, I am sure
we will all look back on our days in Framingham as very happy ones.
Did You Ever?
Did you ever see a Senior looking white
When she had three hundred lines of Caesar to recite?
And beside this she must cram
On the anatomy of a clam,
If she wanted to get through the year all right.
Oh never! Hardly ever!
Did you ever see a Senior looking blue
When asked to sing chromatics through with "loo?"
From her larynx came no sound
And her heart began to boimd,
For she hardly knew what she'd been asked to do.
Oh never! Hardly ever!
Did you ever see a Senior looking pink
When she felt so scared and sick she couldn't think?
She must tell what she had thought
About the sun and its dark spot,-
And through the floor she wished that she might sink.
0h never! Hardly ever!
Did you ever see a Senior looking pale
When she feared in Physiology she'd fail?
When the manikin she took apart
To observe the spleen and heart
And the other organs all came down like hale.
Oh never! Hardly ever!
Did you ever see a Senior looking sad
When the marks upon her card were rather bad?
And her head was feeling queer
For she had a little fear
That her dad would be, perhaps, a trifle mad.
Oh never! Hardly ever!
C. G. P
With Our Faculty
High erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy.
-M iss Stevens.
O, thou art fairer than the evening air,
Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars.
A lion among the ladies is a most dreadful thing.
, -Mr. Reid.
He doth nothing but talk of his horse.
Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low-an excellent thing
women. -M iss M ary Moore.
I 9 I 0- I 9l I
September l6.-As the first wish of the Senior Class is always to get
acquainted with their new friends, the juniors, a pianola party was arranged
for this date for that purpose. No two "old girls" could dance together
under penalty of presenting Mr. Whittemore with a box of fudge. A most
merry afternoon was spent, and although rather hard on Mr. Whittemore,
there was no talk afterward of fudge-making.
October IS.-Every bit of information concerning the conditions
which confront the teacher, are, of course, invaluable to us who are so soon
to go out in that capacity. The lecture by Dr. Snedden on this subject
was most concise and helpful, and gave us much to think about.
Uctober 20.--Mr. Beard, who has been in educational work in China
for many years, favored us with a very interesting account of the schools in
that land.. It was full of striking facts about the progress the Chinese are
making and the skilful teachers they are requiring. We all wished we
might have heard more.
November l l.-A most delightful stereopticon lecture was given by
Mr. Baineson the subject of "Animals and their Habits." l-le is eminent-
ly fitted to speak on this subject having devoted his life to the study of all
kinds of animals both in their homes and his, for he has even brought home
baby bears, coons, and skunks Cto say nothing of the many birds he has been
a close friend to, in order that he might study them more closely. The
pictures were beautiful and it must have taken great patience to procure
them. Both the pictures of "Sprite," the beautiful tame fox, and her
lovely but pathetic story are things to be remembered.
November l6.-The eclipse of the moon which came on this date
was made a great deal more interesting to us by Miss Davis' explanation of
that phenomenon. Until then very few of us had any idea of how such
a thing occurred.
November 30.-Part of the mystery of railroad switches was ex-
plained by Dr. l..ambert's talk of this day. It was quite to the point to give
us girls an insight into the workings of the railroad for it does not seem un-
common to find a girl now and then who actually believes that the engineer
steers the engine.
December 6.-On this day our class entertained the faculty and the
juniors. Mr. and Mrs. Whittemore, Miss Davis, Miss Roof, Miss Nichol
olas and our president and secretary received. The afternoon was given
to dancing. The hall was prettily decorated with an overhead lattice of
green crepe paper caught to the walls with pink and yellow chrysanthemums.
As the gathering was too large to admit of all dancing .at once the following
scheme was carried out 3-as each one came in she was presented with a
chrysanthemum, the first with a yellow, the next with a pink, and during the
afternoon the color of the dances alternated first pink and then yellow.
While one color was dancing, the other color was being entertained in the
library and reading room. The afternoon seemed to pass very pleasantly
for all concerned. '
January 4.-Miss Ordway shared with us her knowledge of antique
furniture by telling us something about old style tables and cabinets, and
illustrating her talk by pictures thrown upon the screen. U
A student organization has been formed to give a course of five lec-
tures for Home-makers, by Mr. Frederick Howe.
The first lecture was held on Jan. 6. The subject was "Cookery of
Foods." It took up the object of cooking. Application and effect of
heat on constituents of foods. Various ways of cooking meats, vegetables,
and fish, and principles involved. Advantages of slow cooking, Alladin
Ovens, Fireless cooker were considered.
It was well attended by the students of both the regular and House-
hold Arts departments, and a number from outside the school. The lec-
ture was thoroughly enjoyed and much practical knowledge gained.
These lectures will be given at the school at 3.00 o'clock on the first
Friday in each month except April, and on the last Friday in March. The
cost of the course of lectures was One Dollar ffifty cents for studentsl.
Cost of a single lecture twenty-five cents ffifteen cents for students.,
The program for the remaining lectures is as follows :-
LECTURE II. FEBRUARY 3.
Value and Use of Fruits in the Dietary.
Sugar of Fruits. Flavor. Effects of cooking. Digestibility and
nutritive value. Preserving. This will include an illustrated lecture on
bananas, and demonstrations in banana cookery.
LECTURE II'I. MARCH 3.
Economy in the Kitchen. I.
Trying out and clarifying of fats. Shallow pan and deep fat frying.
Substitutes for lard. Peanut oil. Cottonseed oil. Cottolene. Substi-
tutes for butter. Olemargarine. Renovated butter. Cooking butter.
LECTURE IV. MARCH 3I.
Economy in the Kitchen. H.
Extracts. I-low to make them at home. Baking powders, tartrate,
phosphate, alum. How to make at home. Bread from cheap flours.
Processes of Milling. Grades of Hour. Judging.
LECTURE V. MAY 5.
How the public is protected by the Pure Food Laws.
Adulteration ,of foods. Preservatives used in canned meats and
vegetables. Necessity for intelligent reading and understanding of labels.
Caution in use of patent medicines and drinks such as Moxie, Cocoa-Cola,
January ll.-Miss Ordway completed her talk on furniture. The
styles shown by the pictures were the old Chippendale, Hepplewhite, and
Sheratan styles of chairs and cabinets.
January 25.-"The four greatest artists of the World." These
four, Mr. Reid told us were Leonards di Vinci, Michael Angelo, Raphael,
and Titian. The pictures of these men together with copies of some of
their paintings were thrown upon the screen, making the general exercise
period a most delightful and profitable one.
January 27.--A pianola party was well attended and the usual good
time was enjoyed. Between the dances the graphophone was a new and
much appreciated feature.
February I.-As Dr. Lambert had occasionally told us some stories
about his summer camp we were, of course, much entertained by the stere-
opticon lecture "Life in a girlis camp." The many pictures, bringing so
vividly to us the breeze from the lake and the woody odors coupled with
such splendid out-of-door life, were all that could be desired.
February I6.-Mr. Dean of New York State was most unique in his
paper on "The Schools of Yesterday and To-morrow. It held forth his
ideal of schools in the future principally in connection with health. Full
of kindly feeling for humanity and the bettering of humanity it offered an
"a la carte" programme rather than a "table d'hote." This clever meta-
phor was amusingly followed out and we feel that 'Mr. Dean was very
wrong in thinking we might find his reading "dry" as it was altogether too
full of earnest enthusiasm, sincerity and interest to put it into that category.
February 24.-On that Friday afternoon all of the Senior girls were
politely invited to leave May Hall to the Juniors. Why? Because they
were to decorate for our Senior Party. How they ever accomplished such a
surprise for us' is not for me to tell. This much I know, when we arrived
at the south entrance to the assembly hall, no chairs and rows of desks
stared us in the face: instead, we seemed transported to a bit of dream-
land. Along the platform was a garden of ferns. But where was Diana?
Oh yes! There she was in the corner, presiding like a goddess, behind
Mr. and Mrs. Howe, Mrs. Whittemore, Miss Urdway, our class president
and secretary, who, as you may guess, were welcoming us to our Senior
Party. The dark green walls, brightened by the red of the poinsettias.
made a most pleasing background for the evening dresses of lighter hues.
The greetings over, we began our first waltz. An onlooker might have
imagined a rainbow unfurled, so varied were the mingling colors displayed.
During the short intervals between the dances, some wandered to the Dart-
mouth corner and some to the reading room-ah no, I made a mistake,
there was no reading roomg it had vanished, leaving in its place a part of
Japan. Even the characteristic wisteria blossoms and cherry boughs
were there, and beneath a huge Japanese unbrella, were two Japanese
maids who served us with delicious orange frappe. The round of dances
continued until at I l.l5, the last waltz was announced. During the next
ten minutes we danced, or bade good night to the members of the receiving
line: and at I L25 Calthough Mr. Whittemore was not 'there to remind us,
we had deserted the hall.
My heart oft grows aweary
Of the dull concerns of earth,
And my mind reverts in fancy
To days when life was full of mirth.
To the dear old town of Framingham,
To the crest of Normal Hill,
Where stands a great, red school-house,
Framingham, oh Framingham,
Beneath thy arched roofs,
F ull many an hour have I laboured
Under the careful guidance
Of thy teachers all so dear,
The truths of life were taught me,
Which strengthen year by year.
Ever verdant in my mem'y,
Braving the roughest gale
Remain the myriad friendships,
Formed within thy pale.
Wherefore dear Alma Mater,
Ever of wisdom the mart,
Grant that I may always finds
A welcome in thy heart.
Normal Hall Notes
Sept. 7th. All the Normalites arrived in great excitement, trunks
were much in evidence, and everyone seemed glad to be here.
Sept. 23d, 26. Initiation.
Each new girl gave up every hope,
When she received her envelope,
Each page within bore at its head
A skull, or flaming torch of red,
Beneath the skull, an order lay,
A command none dared to disobey.
At early dawn, what greets our ears?
A comb so softly played,
Miss Winslow, from her balcony,
Lists to the serenade
And Helen Hobbs, with watchful eye,
Stands 'neath the balustrade.
O Mr. Whittemore, why do you wear
That buttonhole boquet?
And Zetta, how can you afford
A fresh one, every day?
And Mildred, why when you go to call
Do you take a palm leaf fan?
And why does Ruth go berrying
Whatever time she can?
Poor Harriet has grown so weak
Her books she cannot bear,
But notice how carefully she saves,
For each H. A. senior her chair.
Hazel, serene, walks round the egg,
A blue apron round her tied,
And Lucy, why do you sit there,
Meek and adoring by her side?
Mrs. Whittemore's table has fresh flowers,
And drawn is Miss Dawson's chair,
At dinner Gladys Brown appears,
A green ribbon on her braided hair.
Lena wears a sunbonnet to school,
While Violet meek and bowed,
Sits with her doll upon the steps
Amid the laughing crowd.
O Mr. Howe, where did you get
That juicy, blooming peach?
And how did quiet Eva dare
To ,make that funny speech?
The judges sat, on Thursday eve
While each one her report did give,
They were accepted, one and all
Into the circle of Normal Hall.
Oct. 7th. Florene Gould cleaned her room.
Nov. I9th. The excitement at New Haven scarcely equalled that
at Normal Hall, after the Harvard-Yale battle. A dinner party was
held, where the Harvard ladies and gentlemen sang to the occasion, and
were echoed by the Yale girls. , The dining-room looked its best in a
rivalry of red and blue, but Yale thought the event was crowned by their
dessert, which proved to be blue grapes.
In the evening, with Tosca Wochler as stage manager, several inter-
esting pantomimes were presented. Lillian made a most energetic housewife
and Hazel Goff's pranks were greatly appreciated by the audience.
Dec. lst. Violet Taft was late to breakfast.
Dec. Zlst. The whole family gathered in the parlors for a Christ-
mas party. Santa Claus was among the guests, and opened a large mail
box, which contained a package for everyone. Some liked theirs, while
others "couldn't see the point." Many of the points, however, were quite
jan. 2 l st. Katy surprised us all by announcing the fact that she was
going to be married! Such an occasion must be treated accordingly, so
we surprised her with a tin shower. In return she gave us each a piece
of her wedding cake, which we all slept on, but no dreams have yet
. F eb. l4th. The Middle Juniors entertained the Crocker middle
Juniors, and as I am a senior, I can't say what happened, but judging from
the sounds they had a good time, and from the crumbs I tasted, they had a
At dinner, the dining room was gaily decorated, and we each had a
valentine place-card, .the gift of Miss Dawson. Then other valentines were
received and read, the verses pertaining to the receiver.
Feb. l9th. Marion Colburn danced the "bull dog" for the benefit
of the Hall.
Feb. 22d. A colonial party was given after dinner, in the gymna-
sium, and most charming ladies and gentlemen were present. In the re-
ceiving line were George and Martha Washington, and Gov. and Mistress
Winthrop, while the Marquis de Lafayette, and John Hancock ushered.
Frappe was served at intermission, and we all hated to stop dancing at
One of the things we enjoyed the most, this year, was the l-lallowe'en
party, given to us by the Crocker girls. Never were there more horrible
sights, or more frightened people, but we have all recovered, and cannot
say enough to thank our hostesses for the splendid time they gave us.
IN September I9 I 0, it was suggested by one of the faculty, that an organ-
ization be formed among all the girls rooming and boarding out-
side the halls. The purpose of this organization was merely for social
gatherings and entertainments. It is the custom of the girls living in the
halls to organize choosing a President and Secretary, and they entertain the
school or a portion of the school at parties on Saturday evenings, and holi-
days, but the girls outside the halls were not always included in these affairs,
so this was to serve as a house organization.
Early in October all the girls living outside the halls were invited to
meet in one of the class-rooms. Alice Moore as chairman told the pur-
pose of the meeting, and l-Iazelle Cate was elected to serve as president,
and Mabel Crosby as secretary who very efficiently collected the dues.
How often we girls remember that fair-haired Miss reminding us of our un-
paid dues, and although "not of much importance", Cas was announced in
one of the meetingsl, she proved very helpful and was much appreciated by
the president as well as the other girls.
The first party was held at Mrs. Dunn's on November I9. As this
was the date of the annual Harvard and Yale game, the rooms were deco-
rated with ,crimson and blue streamers and banners. Fortunes were told,
games played, and during the evening popular songs were originally illus-
trated by the guests. - A spread was served in one room which was prettily
decorated with the crimson and blue. An effective centerpiece had been
arranged with a foot ball filled with flowers on a gridiron with a crimson
and blue goal at either end of the table. During the evening "The Merry-
Co-Round" was chosen as a fitting name for the organization. The party
came to an end at a seasonable hour, and everyone voted that the first gath-
ering had been a successful as well as pleasant affair.
On the evening of December I 7 "The Merry-Go-Round" entertained
at a "Man-Dance." Each of the so-called men invited one fair guest from
the halls, and during the evening they proved themselves very attentive and
The Gymnasium was prettily decorated with banners and pennants,
while cozy corners were arranged about the room. These were in great
demand by the Middle Juniors. After the Grand March a well arranged
order of dances was carried out. Punch and fancy crackers were served
during the evening.
January ZI, I9I I, we were entertained by Emma Eastman, one of
our members, at a "Children's Party"-After all the guests had arrived,
games as "l..ondon's Bridge" "Drop the I-landkerchiefn and "Three
Deep", were played led by "Buster Brown" and "Mary jane" who were
with us all evening. Early in the evening flashlights were taken of the
children. A bounteous lunch was served by Buster and Mary Jane: after
this a short business meeting was held. We departed at an early hour,
thanking the hostess for the evening's pleasure.
In this short account I have tried to outline our Saturday evening en-
tertainments held so far. We all hope that the "Merry-Co-Round" will
continue to exist thru the coming classes, and that its new members will en-
joy and look forward to these entertainments as we have.
Crocker Hall Notes
SCHOOL opened for us on September 7th, that is to say that was the
day of our arrival in Crocker Hall. The ceaseless round of the
expressman between the station and the hall prophesied a full house by
night. What a treat it was to see the girls again and to hear about their
experiences during the summer! We deemed it necessary to assist each
one in the unpacking of her trunk and to get a glimpse incidentally of any
new acquisitions contained therein. And what a host of new girls to greet!
We wonderedif it would take long to know them all. Our first duty was
to settle our rooms,-a task accomplished with great celerity. Banners and
pictures soon adorned the naked walls, couch-covers and pillows hid the
modest little beds, and in short all the bare chambers were transformed into
cheerful, cozy living-rooms. The bells began their daily program and
once more we were started out upon the regular life of a boarding-hall.
What is this jingle which comes to me?
A Day at Crocker
"Awaken all ye maidens gaygn
The rising bell is warning,-
"You must in bed no longer stay
Or you'll be late this morning."
How very faintly sounds the knell
'Twill never shake our slumber
Our matron gets another bell
To rouse her sleepy number.
"Awake, awake, you must not dream
That you have time a-plenty.
Remember breakfast's seven-fifteen
And not at seven-twenty."
Soon after breakfast we all plan
To make our beds up white
And also get some time to cram
On lessons left last night.
At 9.00 o'clock to school we go
To spend the morning-session
And time is apt to go quite slow
If we know not our lesson.
A sudden din, a strange uproar
What causes this commotion?
The girls are rushing for the door
For it is time for luncheon.
Who's going to serve the meat and sauce?
It really doesn't matter.
Why should it be esteemed a cross
To dish food from a platter?
But lulled is all the noise and clatter
Which was so rife erstwhile
And drowned is all the merry chatter
As back to school we file.
When school is over we must go
Outdoors for exerciseg
An hour a day, as we all know,
Will make us strong and wise.
From three to five our calls we pay
And sit upon the floor,
And telling tales o'er tea cups gay
Enjoy the beverage more.
At six-o'clock dressed in our best
We sit and dine sedately
And if perchance we have a guest,
A party spices greatly.
Our matron then with piles of mail
Begins to make announcements,
We indistinctly hear the tale
Our minds fixed on the parchments.
The lucky ones in corners rush
To read in secrecy
While others sit, and dance, and "crush,"
With wonted gaiety.
Then to their rooms the maidens trip
To make a record true:
H. A.'s have samplers to rip
And R's have plans to do.
We study hard for two hours long
And then comes a reaction,--
Outpeals the laughter and the song
Of youth's spontaneous action.
But now it's ten and all is still
Save for some ghostly Wight
Who may be laboring with the quill.
Lights out,-good night, good night."
But I must cease this idle rhyming and go about my business. What
means this much-crumpled note?
e .x1I' 0 .
5 mu, fj ' '91-54'.a,.
.S kj 'sn
r, A .
O, rarest joy to feelings sore:
To acquaint another with what we bore.
At the first stroke of the nine-o'clock bell, each of us assailed a "new-
ly-entered," clapped her blind with a handkerchief and led her into the
grove. Here we wandered through a perfect labyrinth of paths, baming
any sense of direction which might exist in the mind of our victim. F rom
this cool retreat, we entered the power-house. Down, down we went, up,
up rose the temperature, until we stopped for effect on front of the fiery fur-
naces. Imagine yourself gripped as with the iron hand of fate, approach
such regions! From there we walked the car-track past the coal-bins, out
into the corridors until finally we reached the gymnasium.
Here the customary entertainment was rendered by the newly-entered.
"The Address of Welcome" quite over-powered Helen Dempsey. Floppy
was somewhat abashed at the subject of her essay, "Why I am so fond of
Clarence." But Floppy is quite an orator and her reasons were manifold:
Julia McCarthy and Marion Dix argued upon the ponderous question,-
"Resolved that a cow should have three legs." In regard to kicking, we
were all convinced that all bovines should be legless. Our hearts went
out to Trude Philbrick, as she gave the pros and cons of two roommates.
We also enjoyed several athletic performances. The class in aesthetic
dancing under the direction of Miss Harwood met with much applause, and
who will be able to forget our dignified Louise scrambling like an egg.
Perhaps the most spectacular of all the evening's program was a scene from
"Mother Goose," entitled "J ack Spratt and his Wife." Huckins in
overalls, accompanied by his wife Elizabeth Pope, certainly licked the
platter clean. At the conclusion of the entertainment, refreshments were
served on the second floor of Crocker Hall. How soon the wounded
spirits were revived by the delicious lemonade! Some toasts were drunk,
and we all united with a cheer and a song for the school upon the hill."
Note No. 2.
The ghosts appear, the shackles grate,-
The Normalites must learn their fate.
It was our turn, this year, to give the girls in Normal Hall a Hallow-
e'en Party and we determined upon a real "spooky" one. The unfin-
ished attic and the cellar offered the most desirable habitats. Who can
forget the Chamber of Horrors? What ghastly sights, what cruel tortures!
The boorish hangman and his pale victim, the executioner and the dainty
neck "which all the while ran blood," the hectoring imps, the wriggling
spiders, all make me shiver to recall them.
The regions below were scarcely more desirable. We descended
flights of stairs whose existence heretofore was unknown. It was as dark
as Pluto's realm and the shovelling of coal fell reverberantly upon the ear.
Hovering about a flame of blue fire were the shades, sighing like the evening
wind. Hobgoblins Hitted to and fro with convulsive shrieks and here and
there popped into view elves of frightful description. In his den, sat the
devil and a skeleton playing cards.
But enough of awesome sights! Now for a frolic. We escorted
our guests to May Hall where a dainty dance was given by ten tiny witches
with pointed hats and streaming hair. Then everybody danced and the
mingling of the weird costumes gave a motely appearance to the whole
party. Farmer Ritchie, assisted by his wife and child served cider, apples
and doughnuts. At ten o'clock we returned to our rooms with hopes that
we had atoned for the abusive treatment earlier in the evening.
THE HARVARD AND YALE DINNER PARTY.
For Harvard fair, some cheer,
Some, Eli Yale hold dear,
But both are celebrated here
By a dinner-party once a year.
Enthusiasm was so rife about November nineteenth, that we deemed
it advisable to celebrate the Harvard-Yale game with a dinner-party.
The front parlor was dubbed Yale and the back parlor, Harvard and at a
quarter to six, the girls assembled in either room according to their personal
likings. The two parlors teemed with cheers. Soon E.li's followers
marched into the dining-room singing "Yale-a-Boolaf' How pretty they
looked in white waists and skirts with Yale-blue sleeve-bands on their arms!
No less comely appeared the "F air Harvard" singers likewise in white
with crimson neckties and hair-bands. The hall was a blaze of red and
blue. On one side of the room twined the crimson rambler over wall and
pillar while the other side was decked in white and blue chrysanthemums
A large red banner with the score 0-O, hung in the alcove, and over the
fire-place hung "Yale" in white chrysanthemums upon a blue background.
Toasts and songs made our hearts merry and the loud cheering caused
hoarseness for many a day.
A NOTE FROM SANTA TO CROCKER HALL
My dear Miss Stanley:-
Tell the girls I can't be there
To hand them all a gift this year
But I have sent some presents nice
Accompanied with good advice.
Yours truly, S. C.
The gifts arrived two nights before we went home for the Christmas
holidays and what do you think,-they were hidden all over Crocker Hall.
A slip was given to each of us however which directed us to a place wherein
to look for our present. In a second we arrived at the prescribed spot, but
lo! another slip appeared in place of the gift. We started out again and
met with the same result, and again and again until at last we fell nearly
exhausted upon our treasure. Then we needs must hurry to the parlor
for no present might be opened until all should have assembled there. It
was torture to hold the hard earned package and not to be allowed to open
it. The time came however when we enjoyed that privilege. I have not room
or memory to record all the donations, but here are some of them,--a rubber
band to mend a certain giggling-string, a pair of rubbers in case of slush, a
megaphone for voice-culture, and a telephone to call up "home." Each
present was supplemented with good advice and although sometimes the
meaning was rather occult, yet judging from the effect upon the recipient,
it must have been very essential. Santa sent our matron a brass ink-stand
which completed her desk-set. Popcorn-cakes, apples and candy consti-
tuted the refreshments. We retired about ten o'clock with a "Merry
Christmas" to one and all.
THE. THIRD FLOOR MINSTREI.. SHOW.
As dormant lies genius until aroused at the knock of opportunity, so
unrevealed remained the talent of the third floor up to the night of the Min-
strel Show. All the girls in the halls or village were invited to this perform-
ance which took place Saturday evening, March eleventh, in the Assembly
Hall. At a toot from the zoboe, twenty-one girls clad in the zenith of
darkey fashion trooped in. The very flower of the colored minstrelsy was
present, that is if one might infer from such names as Appleblossom, Tarbox,
Dina Crocus and Geranium Pink. The roll was responded to in the most
original way. Cnly Sunbower White was missing and she rushed in a few
minutes later. From her fluffy hair-omament fthe idea of which she re-
ceived from the Senior Party, to the yellow bows on her slippers, she was a
dream of darkey loveliness. What she had not seen upon the car was not
worth mentioning. Songs, jokes, cakewalks and dancing followed. Tulip
Brown whistled "Dixie Land" like a patriotic nigger. The inspired zoboe-
solo by Chocolate Sadie was encored twice. The second floor, of course,
was the butt of most of the jokes. You may ask anybody why the second
floor is like a cemetery, or who is the one doing charity-work, or why Mar-
jorie Rose and unless they are "like the frosted glass" they will tell you.
The parodies were enjoyed perhaps more than anything else. "Whoop er
up" sung by Forget-me-not Berry was very clever. "Impressions of the
Man-Dance"set to the music of Yip-ay-Yaddy was received with much
applause. Here is the parody on Nobody:--
When we do scream with deafening roar
And laugh until our sides are sore,-
Who wants to room on the second floor?
When after summer comes the fall i
And back to school comes one and all,-
Who says "l'd rather room in Normal Hall.
When I am tired with aching head
And don't see how I'm going to be fed,-
Who brings my breakfast up to bed?
When I begin my trunk to pack
No more my brains I'll have to rack,-
Who says, "We'll be glad to see you back."
When we on Lend-a-l-land' are bent
And always to each meeting went,-
Who says, "I'll sweep and not charge a cent."
When I am over in Chemistry
And oh I wish that I were free,-
Who says, "My dear, you may go at three.
After the entertaniment, dancing was enjoyed. The music was
furnished by the piano and zoboe. The whole affair was a great success
and congratulations are to be extended to the girls of the third floor.
Thus might I' chronicle the Saturday night entertainments, perhaps
not so elaborate but just as good fun as those already mentioned. These
parties have occurred every fortnight. As girls delight in "dressing up"
many of these have been costume parties. The Masquerade, the Mother
Goose, the Vice-a-Versa, and the Poverty parties offered favorable oppor-
tunities for a great variety of costumes. But I have written enough.
Thus is the life at Crocker, typical no doubt of any boarding hall
where girls live together as one large family. The innocent frolics, the
regulations, sometimes a bit irksome but always beneficial, the daily contact
of so many girls,-all tend to broaden the interest, deepen the sympathy
and make life sweet and wholesome.
Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered weak and weary,
O'er the fortunes of my classmates, wondering where they all might beg
While I nodded, nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping
As of someone gently rapping, and I looked up sleepily
No one answered, so I muttered, "Twas a dream that haunted me."
Soon, however, came a rapping, came a longer, louder tapping
And I rose, though filled with terror and I opened wide the door.
There it stood, a ghost or spirit? and I could not help but fear it,
There it stood in all the darkness, just this shadow, nothing more
Looking very tall and spectral in the snow-white robes it wore. I
And before I lit a taper, suddenly a roll of paper
Sealed, and very mystifying, was thrust in my outstretched handsg
And the stranger, disappearing, long I stood there, wondering, fearing,
Doubting, dreaming, and yet looking at the paper in my hands
Wondering still if this a shadow, or a myth from distant lands.
Back into my chamber turning, all! my soul within me burning
I unrolled the mystic paper-this must be a sign from Heaven:
But by light of dying embers, I could recognize the members,
And my eyes fell on this headline:-
READ! THE FATES OF NINETEEN ELEVEN!
Alice Graves, who was the honored and efficient president of the class
of l9ll is speaker of the I-louse of Representatives, and is loudly and
wildly applauded, when she proclaims in her ringing voice-"TIS A
The first woman elected to Congress was Katherine Acton. It was
she who proposed a bill, by which unmarried women teachers were to re-
ceive the minimum salary of ten thousand dollars a year. This bill was
bitterly opposed by the great orator and lady senator, formerly Anna Bro-
phy, but now the wife of a lawyer of great renown. She no longer
teaches school and so did not wish her less fortunate sisters to profit by the
terms of the bill. Notwithstanding, the bill passed the senate, but the
president of the United States, the I-Ion. Mr. L-1, who had married
Anastacia Kelley, urged on by his wife vetoed it, and sent it back to the
house with his objections. I-Iis main objection was-that all teachers
should marry, tif they could, and of course if they did this fStacia must
have whispered these wise words to her husband, they would not need the
money. This aroused the members of both the house and senate and they
again passed the bill and it became a law without the president's signature.
Out in far off Germany, Gertrude Cuff, Cnow a very stout woman,
weighing more than three hundred pounds, teachers Zoology in a German
Seminary for young women. She assigns for each day's lesson, one volume
in Zoology. Gertrude always recommends the series of Zoology books
written by Miss Lena Loker, A. B., B. C., B. S., S. G., Ph. D., X. Y.
Z. et-c. Lena has devoted her life to research work in Zoology since the
day she left Normal.
Gladys Fairbanks, the artist of great renown, drew all the illustrations
for l..ena's books.
Kathleen McGill, the leader of all the pranks in F. N. S. has at last
settled down long enough to be married. Kathleen is married to Count
Joseph De-Du-Des-S-c-L-n, and lives abroad the whole year round. But
though Kathleen is a Countess, she is still the Kathleen of old.
Teaching school far out west, in a little town, "live miles from no-
where," is Gladys Brown. Each year she introduces new Framingham
schemes and ideas into her school and is considered the best teacher in the
In the largest, most important, and best city in New England-BOS
TON, Miss Florence Butler, M. D., a graduate of Tufts Medical School,
is practicing medicine. She is a well-known and able doctor and bids fair
to rise to the position of head physician in the R- Hospital.
Unable to resist the lure of the footlights, Mary Gallagher, became a
Grand Opera singer, but did not keep her title of prima donna, long for
she is now the wife of the Governor of New York. Mary sings, now, only
Gladys Dean and Helen Ward are successful lawyers. In a large
building they have rooms, where a sign,
DEAN 8: WARD.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
appears conspicuously. They only handle large cases such as-the F. N.
S. students vs. B. 8: W. S. R. R. Co. In this case, Lawyers Dean 6:
Ward sued the company for not running cars into the students' yards and
not awaiting their convenience before beginning their journey towards Nor-
mal Hill. .
Eleanor Mars and Isa Bufhngton are president and treasurer respec-
tively of the "Get Rich Quick Co-operative Bank." All the shares were
bought by graduates of the class of I9l I.
. Bessie Lynch is teacher of English in the Bl- State Normal
School. She has for years been hard at work trying to find out whether
M-a-r-i-a is pronounced Maria or Maria. All her time is devoted in study-
ing and investigating important questions of this same kind.
In the orient--- at China, Miss Julia McCarthy is hard at
work as president of the "Chin-- Ho College." One of the most im-
portant things she has done for the Chinese besides translating Zoology,
astronomy, geography, etc., into fifty-six languages, was the introduction
of the Special Topic System in China. The Emperor of China has set
apart a day, during the year in which the people celebrate the coming of
Julia. She is fairly worshipped by the little Chinese children who are
obliged to learn the special topics. A medal was struck in her honor and
presented to her, when she returned to America, after doing her noble work
After teaching one year, May Coffey married a graduate of Harvard
University, who was elected Mayor of Fall River. May is very much in
the public eye on account of her social position and recently went abroad
with her husband. While abroad they met Esther Cunningham, the private
secretary of P. Morgan. Esther is a capable business woman and under-
stands all the questions of frenzied finance. Her facility for remembering
long tables of fractions and equivalent percents in the arithmetic depart-
ment at Normal was one of the reasons why Esther consented to accept the
Helena Coleman is a member of a professional team of basket ball
and plays jumping centre. The team is called the ulnvinciblesf' due to
the fact that Helena is a member. She does all in her power to get the
ball over to her side and is known, in cases, to have snatched it out of the
hands of her opponents.
Ellen Cochrane is a physical culture teacher in the B- University.
After graduating from F. N. S. she attended the Sl-famous physical
culture school. She excels in teaching aesthetic dancing and is also con-
sidered the best lecturer on methods of teaching Swedish gymnastics in the
State. She especially objects to the command, "Heels lift!"
Elizabeth Delay is a successful teacher of penmanship in the middle
west. Her training under the able professor Doner, at the Normal School
made her well fitted for the position.
In a first grade, near Bi Miss Sara Sparhawk, is teaching the
young citizens of the future generation. Her best work Cas she considers
it, being in teaching rote songs.
Clara Parmenter became quite notorious the year following her grad-
uation. It was then, that a sensational story was printed of her secret
marriage while at school. Clara was always worrying during her course
and no doubt, it was this secret which was preying on her mind. It was
a great surprise to her many friends who thought that Clara, at least, would
be true to her profession. A
When I'd read the A Division, to my mind there came a vision
Of our school days, altogether, on the hill, so long ago.
After all the knowledge swallowed.
Mark the different paths we followed,
But I still resumed my reading, with the embers burning low.
Abia Stone is living in Kennebunkport, where she keeps an old ladies'
home. Fannie Cutler has made a great success of stenography for she can
talk much faster with her fingers than she can with her tongue. The bill-
boards Haunt the name of Dora Giblin, the greatest Operatic singer of the
age. Madame Giblin has been called the "Jenny Lind" of America, and
the crowds still Hock to hear her wonderful voice. Mr. Archibald is de-
lighted, for he thinks perhaps she will consent to sing at his next Glee Club
concert. Ruth Taylor is at present the principal of a "School for Boys."
This school is for boys of all ages, and upon inquiry as to why she preferred
a school of this kind, smilingly answered, "Wasn't I always fond of bring-
ing up the mails?"
Eva Boynton has lately won the worlcl's championship in tennis. She
finds it as easy to play "Love Games" on the tennis court, as in South
Framingham. Helena McCarty and Margaret Towle conduct a fashion-
able school on the Hudson. Often they speak of the happy hours spent
together in the little town of the same name back in Massachusetts. If,
perchance, any one should wish to know the latest mode of hair dressing.
only consult Irene I'-Iogan. Over the parlours is a conspicuous sign, read-
ing, "All the latest improvements and methods in hairdressing. Give me
While summering in the White Mountains, Alice Ray met her affinity
and now she lives there happily, in the shadow of the hills. Have you
heard about the latest novel? Critics have given it much commendation.
It is entitled "A Mysterious Disappearance" dealing with an exciting epi-
sode on the athletic field, and written by Grace D. Rowland. Eva F ay
has become an ornithologist. Parrots are her special study, and she re-
ports that in speaking, monosyllables are quite difficult to pronounce, but
that they find little trouble with polysyllables. That well-kept poultry
farm in Medfield is carried on by Minnie Greenleaf and Addie Blood.
When asked where they first got the idea of keeping hens, they looked at
each other and said, "Oh! in the Framingham Normal School." Eliza-
beth Connors has become the leader of the Woman Suffrage Movement in
Watertown. In ringing tones she cries from the stump, "Why shouldn't
Marguerite Deary is appearing in many afternoon concerts among the
elite of Newtonville. She is a violinist of great ability and it is a great
treat to listen to her. Ruth Mansfield, the belle of Sherborn, has written
for a popular magazine on articles dealing with "I:orestry." Marion
Williams has become a daring woman "Aviator," I-ler high ideas helped
a great deal in the success of her undertaking. Recently she made appli-
cation to the Aerial Bureau for a permit to establish an Air Line between
South Framingham and Central Square. It is hoped that she will meet
Madame Dorothy Haviland is the creator of exquisitely embroidered
evening gowns. While her customers are waiting, she entertains them by
talking on "The Joys of having an Ancestor."
Natick people have reason to be proud of May Donovan and Mary
Gregg for they went to China to teach astronomy in an endowed school
there. Lena Kennedy travels from town to town offering her "Arithmetic
with Special Helps on Mensurationn for sale. She has found it to be
quite profitable as she can explain the Iatter in a most fascinating manner.
Lena Deloura is teaching the "infant population" in Cordaville. The
children like her so well because she can tell such lovely "Fish" stories. Do
you wonder, coming from Edgartown? Mary Finn has succeeded in teach-
ing aesthetic dancing to her credit. It comes as easy for her to pironette
now, as it does for her to breathe. Etta IVIcI..ean at last, is a minister's wife
and has settled in the West.
Gladys Stimson at Iast has fulfilled the desires and longings of her
youth. She is the leader of a gay band of minstrels, and the whole country
rings with praises of her songs and dances, and of her wonderful renderings
of gems of music on her cornet.
I-Iere again I stopped to ponder, for it surely was a wonder.
How the mystifying stranger had come into my abode,
Would he come again to take it?
Or would he, perhaps, forsake it?
So I hastened on to finish reading this uncanny code.
Many members of this division of the Class l9l I, after teaching a
few years, found they had missed their callings, so entered other fields of
Olive Ring has become an actress of great ability and is now in Lon-
don starring in K. I..yman's latest play "The Fourth Dimension."
Since Captain Ball has taken the place of both Foot Ball and Base
Ball, man has given up athletics and woman reigns supreme in all sports.
Effie Adams, who developed a strong liking for Captain Ball while at
Normal is manager of the most famous team in United States. They are
called the "Ever Readies" and have won every game this season.
Margaret Kingsbury's new book, "I-Iow to Study Oroin" is in great
demand by students of astronomy. She has made a thorough study of
astronomical facts the past few years and written many articles on different
Marion Dix has established an out door school for boys. She con-
ducts all her classes in a very lovely grove near her home and when the
youths become unruly she makes them climb up in the trees to think over
Marion Colburn, who is the worId's champion tennis player, has in-
troduced this game in Labrador where it is greatly enjoyed by the Esqui-
maux, not only as a game but as a physical exercise. The Esquimaux are
glad to find a way to keep warm.
Marion Jeannette Clark, the distinguished prima donna is giving a
series of concerts in Symphony Hall, Nobscot. Her programmes are al-
ways well augmented by encores as she is most generous in responding to
the requests of her audiences.
Louise Morrison Syl-Vanus, a most charming young widow, is doing
settlement work thus making many souls happy and in so doing, she allevi-
ates her own recent sorrow.
Louise Macurdy after teaching successfully a number of years has
become supervisor of the Framingham Practice School. Lousie has tried
a new plan whereby the Normal girls observe for three months in the Prac-
tice School instead of teaching. As a result two hundred robust girls grad-
uate from Normal each year.
Ethel Sawyer married a young Harvard professor the year following
graduation and has proven an able wife as she corrects all examination pa-
pers from her husband's classes. Few students have flunked the course
since this method was adopted.
Ruth Burgess's love for the South made her seek a position in that
part of United States. She has established a weather bureau at the thirty-
fifth meridian in North Carolina, in order to find out more about the trade
Marion Harney is one of the few who has been true to her profession.
She is a very successful teacher in New York City and has done much
towards wiping out slang from the conversation of the boys and girls in her
The most famous aviator of the day is Bessie Carroll, famous because
she is always sure of landing at any place she wishes to. Perhaps one rea-
son for this is the fact that she makes careful calculations before she starts,
solving all problems by algebra.
The Normal.School for boys in- Ashland founded by Alice Travers
is over crowded and others are being built in different parts of the state.
Alice deemed it necessary to have a Boys' Normal School in order to make
better disciplinarians for the teaching profession. She says she has other
reasons too but refuses to state them.
Marion Watts was obliged to give up teaching on account of annual
nervous breakdowns. In one school the children wiggled around so much
that Marion became quite distracted, in another school the pupils called her
"Shorty" and in her third school she had four boys, each having the name
of Lester. She was continually getting them mixed up and there seemed to
be great confusion whenever she called on them to recite, so she gave up her
chosen profession and is now studying art.
The new superintendent of Newton Schools is Edna Walford. She
is the second woman in United States to be given this honor.
Gertrude Rockwell Z--- is leading a happy married life and is
president of the Mother's Club in the town where she resides. Her elope-
ment with a young Dartmouth chap on the same day of her graduation
from Normal was rather a surprise to her friends and family but her class-
mates remembered that she had been called a ullighty young creature" by
one of the faculty and perhaps Gertrude wanted the game as well as the
Nettie Jacobs is giving lessons in "Facial Expression." The first lesson
is "How to make the corners of the mouth turn up and not down." This
is new work which she has just begun and people are anxiously awaiting
Mildred jones and Dorothy Holden are touring England presenting
many of the Shakespearean plays. Mildred takes the leading parts while
Dorothy represents the rest of the cast.
Jennie Cline teaches practical astronomy in Podunk University.
She uses an orange for the celestial sphere, hard boiled eggs for planets and
many other wonderful illustrations which seem simple after one has thought
Mildred Buck decided to become a designer of evening gowns for she
found that she could make enough money by designing gowns for the annual
Senior Party to live comfortably the rest of the year.
Ellen Rooney conducts parties abroad and makes herself very agree-
able by letting each member of the party do as he wishes. Sometimes she
brings them all safely home but often a few get lost in gay Paris or charm-
ing London. I
Mary Depasquale has invented an instrument by means of which the
heart can be adjusted to any environment. Statistics show that teachers who
undergo this treatment are now able to teach twenty years instead of three,
before contemplating matrimony.
Sighing, I turned o'er the paper, and I went and lit a taper
For the firelight scarce was burning, and more there was to learn about
As the taper was extinguished'
I had just the last words finished
And I pondered in the darkness, as the firelight had died out.
I-I. A. DIVISION
Florence Gould taught successfully for one term, but then decided
that her talents lay in another direction. She is now the manager of a
matrimonial bureau, and her magazine, "Wedding Bells," is known all
over the country. Her business house is in Worcester, you know.
Elsie Seagrave started in by teaching laundry methods to coal workers'
wives, her dainty standards being a model to all. But her attention became
deviated, and she now manufactures laundry tubs, and soapstone sinks.
Mary Walker and Helen Ryder did go to Winnipeg, but their res-
taurant runs itself, while they devote their time to teaching sewing in the
slums, serving bomb glace and creme frete to the poorly nourished children,
It is said they make 52000.00 per month per capita, including running ex-
penses and dressmakers' bills.
Tillie Hough couldn't stay away from Framingham, so after study-
ing, and studying, she assists Miss Penniman, especially in teaching "soap
making." She lectures every year to the school on "The House Fly, and
its Relative Importance."
Gertrude and Agnes make a great specialty of manufacturing "Beef
Juice." Their plant is in Milford, as they grew so fond of that town
Shirley Fisher, after teaching ten years, gave up the work, and started
a chocolate factory, so she could have plenty of it for her own use. Her
spare time she spends in making tea mats and using them.
Marion Ritchie wished a position near home, so she accepted the
opportunity of being Miss Nicholass' assistant. She corrects the outlines,
has general charge of the office, and dictates the basketry notes.
Hazel Whitney assisted Dr. Lambert for a year, and then decided to
work elsewhere. She taught in San Francisco, and in Fayville, then re-
tired, and has benefited the universe with her bulletin, "Owls l have
Annie Kinsley was married within a year of her graduation. It is
said she was in love all during her course at Framingham, but knew the art
of keeping a secret.
Marie Fuller got her farm at last, and only had to wait eleven years
for it. She saved her money in a co-operative bank, and is now teaching
three afternoons a week, to save more money for antique furniture for her
Grace Rogers built a house on the hill, beside the standpipe, taking
great care to hew down the forest before deciding on the lot.
Helen Lockwood became a noted authoress, writing numerous text
books. Her "Notes, and How to Keep Them," Scientific Cookery for the
Human Race," and "Hints to Teachers," are most valuable.
Beatrice Underwood gave lectures for awhile on "Ideas and Consid-
erations of Methods of Lecturingf'
Edith Ward teaches cooking, and fancy dancing in a western city,
curing appendicitis, and related diseases by her superior methods.
Adelaide Scott taught seven years, and now has taken full charge of
the "Letter Column" in the "Ladies' Home journal." She gives sugges-
tions on "How to write letters, and how to read them."
Ruth Staples is touring the country giving lectures on "Race Suicide."
Her manner is earnest and she holds forth the cause in an admirable man-
When we teach a child to read, our primary aim is not to enable it to
decipher a way-bill or a receipt, but to kindle its imagination, enlarge its
vision and open for it the avenues of knowledge.
Charles W. Eliot.
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State Normal School, Framingham
Mr. Henry Whittemore ........................... Framingham
Mr. Frederick W. Archibald .... ..... G reenwood Lane, Waltham
Miss Amelia Davis .......... .... 2 5 River St., West Newton
Mr. Frederick W. Howe .... ........ E Im St., Framingham
Miss Helen E. Young .... .395 Chestnut St., Clinton
Miss Margaret Loring ......... ..................... N ewton
Miss Jane E. Ireson, "The Lenox' corner Boylston 61 Exeter St., Boston
Mr. Edmund Ketchum . .
Dr. Avery E. Lambert. . .
Miss Louisa N icholass. .
Miss Lillian A. Ordway. .
. . ..... Linden St., South Framingham
Miss Annie B. Penniman. . . . . . .
Miss Anna L. Moore..
Miss Mary C. Moore..
Miss Mary H. Stevens. . .
. . . . . . . . IOO Mt. Pleasant Ave., Roxbury
. ..... Nelson St., South Framingham
488 Broadway, Lawrence
. . . . . . . IO9 Union Ave., South Framingham
Miss Mary E. Bennett, Framingham or Westport, Conn., fsummer ad-
Mr. Charles E. Doner. . .
Mr. Frederick W. Reid. .
5I Copeland St., Roxbury
PRACTICE SCHOOL DEPARTMENT
Miss Antoinette Roof . . .
Miss Susan M. Emerson ................
Miss Anna M. Rochefort.
Miss Louie Cn. Ramsdell. .
Miss Nellie A. Dale ....
Miss Alice Joyce ......
Miss Alice V. Winslow.
Miss Katherine Whitman.
Miss Elizabeth Malloy. . .
Miss Maude A. Doolittle
Miss Phebe Beard .....
. 56 Prospect St., Waltham
. . . . . IZ9 Union Ave., So. Framingham
. ..................... Milford
. .... 99 Shawmut Ave., Marlboro
. . .... I4 Wellington St., Waltham
. . . ................. Princeton
CLASS OF l9ll
Acton, Kathryn Irene ............................... Ashland
Adams, Effie Louise. .
Blood, Addie May .....
Boynton, Eva Louise. . .
Breitzke, Gertrude A3 ....
Bridges, Agnes M3 ....
Brophy, Anna Louise.
Brown, Gladys L .....
Buck, Mildred E .....
Buflfington, Isa L .......
Burgess, Ruth Hildreth ....
Butler, Florence Mary ....
Carrol, Elizabeth A .....
Clark, Marion Jeannette ....
Cline, Jennie ...........
Cochrane, Ellen Aloyse. . .
Coffey, May Monica. . .
Colburn, Marian ......
Coleman, Helena Marie. . .
Connors, Elizabeth Pushee. .
Cuff, Gertrude Dorothy ....
Cunningham, Esther Dorothy ....
Cutler, Fannie Park .........
Dacey, Mary Elizabeth ....
Dean, Elizabeth L35 ......
Dean, Gladys Frederika ....
Deary, Marguerite .......
Delay, Elizabeth Nl .......
DeLoura, Lena May ......
Depasquale, Mary Emma A
Devin, Nora Mae .........
Dix, Marion frances ......
Donovan, Mary Agnes. .
Fairbanks, Gladys l-I ....
Fay, Eva Benson .....
. . . . East Main St., Westboro
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Pleasant St., Medfield
I3 Winthrop St., South Framingham
. . . . .282 Langley Road, Newton Center
. I8 Union Ave., South Framingham
. . . . . . . . . . I5 Cottage St., Saxonville
....... . . .Florence St., Natick
. . . . .23 Eden Ave., West Newton
. . . .92 Taylor St., Waltham
. . . . . . . . .East Longmeadow
. . . . . . I4 Morse Ave., Brookline
. . . . . . .672 Second St., Fall River
. .42 Maple Road, Wellesley Hills
. . . . . . . . .54 Bacon St., Natick
. . . . . .9 Rutland St., Watertown
. . . . . . . . .24 Cross St., Norwood
. . . . IOZO Middle St., Fall River
. . . . .40 Orange St., Waltham
. . . l86 North Main St., Natick
. . . . . . . . . . Daniels St., Millis
Daniels St., Millis
.5l Kensington St., Newtonville
. . . . . . . .32 Line St., Somerville
i .......... Edgartown, M. V.
. . . . . . .28 Cedar St., Milford
. . . . . 3 Beach St., Westborough
. . . . . 55 Marion St., Natick
. . . . . . . . .Southborough
... . . .Grafton
Finn, Mary Elizabeth ....
Fisher, Ruth Shirleya. . .
Fuller, Rena Marieg. .
Gallagher, Mary .........
Giblin, Dora Margaret ....
Gould, Edith Florencea .
Grant, Marie Josephine. . .
Graves, Alice May .......
Greenleaf, Minnie Maud .... . .
Gregg, Mary Magdalene. .
Harney, Marion ..............
Haviland, Dorothy Howard
Hogan, Irene Charlotte .....
Holden, Dorothy Berrien.
Hough, Tillie V4 ..........
Jacobs, Antoinette Elizabeth
J ones, Mildred ...........
Kelley, Anastasia M ....
Kennedy, Lena Catherine. .
Kingsbury, Margaret P ....
Kinsley, Annie Francesg. .
Lockwood, Helen Elizabethx
Lol-rer, Lena Harriet .......
Lyman, Katherine Helen. .
Lynch, Elizabeth Cecilia. . .
Macurdy, Louise Bradford ....
Mansheld, Ruth ...........
Mars, Eleanor Frances. . .
McCarthy, Helena Julia. . .
McCarthy, Julia Agnes. .
McCourt, Mary Frances.
McGill, Kathleen Louise.
McLean, Etta May ....
Morrison, Louise Finan. .
....l99 Washington St., Gloucester
. . . . . . .Blake St., Northborough
. . . I2 Ringold St., Marlborough
. . . . . .57 Fruit St., Worcester
. . . . . .22 Harvard Ave., Waltham
. . . 60 High St., Newton Upper Falls
Main St., Natick
. . . .39 Pearl St., South Framingham
. . . . . . . . .6 Oliver St., Milford
. . . . . ...Curve St., Millis
. . . .28 Beach St., Malden
. . . . . Pleasant St., Norwell
. . ......... Stowe Road, Marlborough
. . IO9 Hayden Rowe St., Hopkinton
.. . . . . . . . . . . .Main St., Uxbridge
. . . . .Spring St., Medlield
. . . . .West Acton, Mass.
. . . .4l Putnam St., Somerville
. . . . . l 78M Main St., Milford
. . . . . l30 Bolton St., Marlborough
. . . .Church St., Watertown
. . . . .Main St., Sherborri
. . . . .Common St., Walpole
. . . . . .Auburn St., Newton Lower Falls
. . I4 Huntington Ave., Marlborough
. . . . . 6 Pratt St., South Framingham
. .28 Kendall St., South Framingham
Parmenter, Clara Geraldine. . .... ........ M ain St., Ashland
Ray, Alice Catherine .................. 43 Water St., Westborough
Ring, Olive Gertrude I36 Commonwealth Ave., Concord Junction, Mass.
. . . . . . 54 Bartlett St., Somerville
Ritchie, Marion Frances' ..........
Rockwell, Gertrude Margaret ........... 57 Bancroft Park, Hopedale
Rogers, Grace Elizabeth' . . .
Rooney, Ellen Catherine. .
Rowland, Grace Darling. . .
Ryder, Helen Taylor' ....
Sawyer, Ethel Mae. .
Scott, Adelaide Ea. . .
Seagrave, Elsie Mariona'
Sparhawk, Sara Louise. .
Sproule, Mary Nelson. . .
Staples, Rutha' .....
Stimson, Gladys ....
Stone, Abia E .....
Taylor, Ruth Elinor .....
Towle, Margaret Stratton. .
Travers, Alice Winifred. .
Underwood, Beatrice Bridge
Walford, Edna Lillian ....
Walker, Mary Catherinea' ....
Ward, Edith Turner' .....
Ward, Florence Ida ......
Wass, Ethel May .....
Watts, Marion Jennie. . .
White, Helen Louisax ....
Whitney, Hazel Stuarts. .
Williams, Marion Frances
. . . . 80 Asylum St., Norwich, Ct.
. . . .22 Leverett St., Brookline
. . . .31 State St., Framingham
. . . . . Park Ave., Wakefield
. . . . . . . .Brown St., Waltham
. . . . 38 Prospect St., Brockton
. . . . .5l Central St., Wellesley
...........Main St., Sherbom
. . . . I66 Union St., South Natick
. . . . .Pleasant St., Rockport
. .Salem End Road, Framingham
. . . . . .27 Hubbard St., Concord
. . . . Union Ave., South Framingham
. . . .Avon St., South Framingham
. . . . . . .73 Green St., Athol
. . . .15 Elm Ave., Malden
. . . . IOZ Salem St., Malden
. . . . . . . . . . .Newton Highlands
. . . . . . . . .57 Ash St., Brockton
26 Gilbert St., South Framingham
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.ICE j. WHITE
j E WELER
Also Dealer in
DIAMONDS I C0mp,1men tary
WATCHES I 53 ami,-
JEWELRY I A '
Silverware and 1
1 CONCORD .STREET
South Framingluam Mass.
q7ze Seniors wislz to express
their appreciation to tfzze
ACZv6Tf1.S6TS for their interest
jmuuonuau of Ecdluumnisnu
EDITED BY A. E. WINSHIP
The only national educational weekly published
he Enurnal of Chucatinn
is an educational newspaper report-
ing every important progressive
event with editorial comment. It
has the news right from the front.
Our editor. Dr. Winamp. has the
facilities for collecting the latest
and best information. Read the
JOURNAL OF EDUCATION and you will keep
posted educationally. 5Ul1Stl'ipIi0II, 52.50 8 peat.
American Primary 7'eacherifit'Sbii11NsH1p
Published monthly except July and August. An up-to-date. wide-awake
paper for the grades. Illustrated articles on drawing. geography. fables in sil-
houette and other school room work. Subscription, 51.00 a. year. Send for
specimen copies and special oH'er.
new Qinulww Publishing QED., QOEEQEOIF, SHEET
50 Ro S 6009, asTAB1.1sHBDxas9
DEALERS IN F. B.
NOBSCOT WATER SWPUTHECARY
1- - - A Full Line of Stationery
including Normal School
d s paper, 35 cents a hox.
FRAMINGHAM ... Massaehmetts FRANIINGHAM .:. MASS.
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5 3 am i' W . I . .Seclcfon fi? .S on
, i A1
,fo 6,9 9.0
I f Floral Decorations for all Occasions.
' Floral Designs, Violets, Carnations and
s' TELEPHONE 189-L
y GREENHOUSES FRAMINGHAM
WARREN PLACE CENTER
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
TROLLEY AIR LINE
P31 QE -'ln-N C D-nu 'il E- 792: 1' j 70"
QQ fr 255 L will-1!f J 3252, Z64'
Boston 659 Worcester Street
Railway Comfany ' '
DR- C. FRANK BEARD
ROOM 12 SMITH BLOCK
IRVING SQUARE SOUTH FRAMINGHAM
I - I E E
Manual Training Sl1DPli2S Dr. Lucien H. Harris
REED - RAPHIA
WEAVING MATERIALS DENTIST
SEND FOR PRICE LIST
J. L. Hammett Co. .
SCHOOL SUPPLIES CONCORDASTREET
250 D E v o N S H IR E STREET FITTS' BUILDING
BOSTON MASSACHUSETTS South Framingham Ten. 529-M
KENNEY BROS. Sz WOLKINS
AND SETT EES
Headquarters for School Supplies
PHILLIPS' MAPS, GLOBES, CHARTS, EDUCATIONAL
POST CARDS, SLATE BLACKBOARDS
224 CONGRESS STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
Clearing House for Home
We handle everything in print on the
suhject., and we puhlish some of the hest
hoolcs. Send 1.18 YOUI' 0I'C1C1'S fl'0In ally'
Where. They have prompt and
Wfzzitcomo 69 Barrows, puZ771'sizers
. Boston, Mass.
fn L .k
. 4 4, 'Q
' i 'ETS 1 ON
szwuu Be the BEST
We make a specialty of
Fine Papers and Envelopes
Leaknot Fountain Pens
High Grade Engraving
Invitations, Visiting Cards
Announcements, Banquet Menus
Dance Orders, Etc
Asx ron wmurs
Samuel Ward Co.,
57-63 Franklin Street. Boston
Belgrade Lakes, Ma1'ne
A Camp for girls, ideally situ-
ated on one of the most attractive
of the Maine Lakes: designed
to give a pleasant vacation under
the supervision of competent
councilors: provides opportunity
for games, excursions, picnics:
also instruction in boating, tennis,
swimming, horse-back riding, and
A trained nurse attached to
Miss HORTENSE Hr-:RsoM.
802 Zlst St..
Washington, D. C.
F. S. SNYDBR, Prnt. C. j. RAMSDELL, Vice-Prnt. F. A. BURGBSS, Tren.
Baclzehler 69 .Snyder Co.
Packers, Poultry Dressers and
P WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Lard,
Hams, Bacon, Sausages, Poultry, Game,
Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Beans .al .af .af
OffYce and Stores '
55, 57 , 59, 61 and 63 Blackstone Street. Boston
Packing House, Brighton, Mass. Native Poultry Dressing Plant, Boston
Five Creamer-ies in Vermont
Sfoycl anal gxfanuaf Tra1'n1'ng Knives
We have a good selection of the best makes
and patterns at right prices.
"" "" f ' ' ' 4- w, .7 - e!.1f12'i11"" 1 "f ,fl-55,251.553i:51.:,,:a.a...fa1 155'-!e:faLa..a--11. ...ff " '2,"737i'i. -
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Higlz gracle Tools and Benches
For All Kinds of Manual Training.
our .Equipment is Fully
Estimates promptly furnished. Tools and Supplies for
Hammered Metal. Fancy Leathers and Leather Tools
j B. Hunter 69 Co., Z0 ZUISWX-EROS?
Pfeme remember the giver
of this sface when you go
to South Framinglzam.
DIEGES 6: CLUST
"If w. ma, ft, if. f,yr.f. "
135 WEE 2-T-1 BOSTON
ELIB J. MONEUSE, Prcst. Tcl. 247 Richmond. LOUIS H. HUOT, Trcas
Duparquet, Huot 6: Moneuse Co.
NEW YORK, BOSTON, WASHINGTON
'Imperial French Ranges
High Grade Cooking Apparatus
Also General Kitchen Outlitters
90 NORTH ST., BOSTON B. K. Tice, Mgr. N. E. sate,
- lf ,W e 1- 1111
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, , NUAL H' llT
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RAINING M L- s -
T E S Emo X2i HHHHllIIIllI!IlNIIl6J I
, ' T11::::1a':a:1liW,
AND SUPPLIES lm: '
ff T- ei i-ll
IZ4 SUMMER.. STREET. BOSTON ' '
We have sold Normal School Equipment for Manual
Training, Drawing and Domestic Science for twenty years,
and we invite your requirements in these or in the general
Q Hardware and Cutlery
Com1571'ments of a Fr1'encZ
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I Good Tlz1'ngs to Eat
Harry Yvinclz I Mrs.
5 XA! soum mAMlNGHAM
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