Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 52

 

Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1937 volume:

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Nw... .rw 4, -- ..- Q.--.., .A 1 .-.J ,.-Q., U .-- . .,R-1.1 . .Mary M- . . - . . , " ' ' -' 5, ' "-f ,' ' -- ML... .5 -11' : Eff . .J 11" 1-"" " F , ' -gjwq , .- pk ' : '-Q-fl, '2:at"A '7' td' ' - li- .- " fb " 'a'l1.!.L" "3" M Wa-A ' .' 'Z "' 5 c. . -f-. .- -, , ,, f . ,A , , , ,- AL. -1 . ,, , -7--. ., ,.-- -.mi 7 .nf I-.., -5,1 A,-r , ,x 3 W, -Q - .M sh. Q W. - . H-A -1 ,gas J? 1255 w M- sw - - ,. - ,.. ,., -1.53 - aff . , , , ,, 4- , , . 5..,.f:.. ,,, . 2 . .A f f f 'ff -' - ' S- HE VTWGUS June, 1937 Published by the Milton Academy Girls' Upper Sch0ol BOARD OF EDITORS Ellilor-in-Chief BETTY BLACK '37 Business Manager FRANCES FOSTER '37 Boarding Drparlment Edilor RUTH CHAI-IN '38 School Notes Edilor NIARTHA CRocRER '38 Alumnae Editor SALLY CAMPBELL '35 Assislant Editor JUNIOR EDITORS CHRISTINA BAKER '40 ALICE HURIJ '40 ANNE WITHERBY '41 JOAN BENTINCK-SMITH '42 TABLE OF CONTENTS DEDICATION . . FIRST CLASS . . EDITORIALS . . . AMERICAN PROSE STYLE . LITERARY DEPARTMENT Nature Triumphant Was It the Punch . Sonnet Child'S Play . . . Derby .... The Meticulous Mr. Turner "Advice" . . . . . . - Everywhere . . "Heads and Tails" . JUNIORS The Doctor . . Kiltie IS Inquisitive . In A Cave by the River . Grandfather'S Attic . Workers .... Biography of "Betsy ROSS" SPORTS .... BOARDING DEPARTMENT NOTES SCHOOL NOTES . . . ALUMNAE NOTES Sarah Storer Goodwin Barbara Gates '39 . Carla Park '38 . L. W. S. '37 . . Katharine Tweed '38 Nathalie Bell '39 . Betty Black '37 . Peggy' Twichell '36 Rebeckah DuBois '37 Laura Brooks '39 . Ann Witherby '41 . Anne Matthies '41 . Frances Byers '40 . Ewing Baker '42 . J. Bentinck-Smith '42 Anne Sturgis '40 . NO. 63 SIDNEY ANNE SMITH '37 Exchange Edilor MARCELLA DARLING '39 Alblelic Eflitor RUTH BROWN '38 MARY HACKETT '41 2 3 13 14 15 16 18 19 20 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 38 This number of the Magus is dedicated to the memory of RALPH WALDO FORBES for many years a trustee and a friend of the school CLASS of 1937 ' - ELIZABETH SPALDING BLACK Cambridge, Massachusetts Entered 1932. Plans for next year: Vassar. Pin girl: 1933 twice. Assistant Store Manager: 1936. Class Representative: 1936. Athletic Editor of the Magus: 1935. Exchange Editor of the Magus: 1936. Editor-in-chief of the Magus: 1937. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933: The . Prince who was a Piper, 1934: Pied Piper of Hamelin, 1935. Talks: Charms against the Evil Eye: Fresco Painting Today: G-Men. f ' Glee Club: 1937. Individual Posture Improvement Cup: 1933. SARAH BREWER Hingham, Massachusetts Entered 1933. Plans for next year: Study music. Pin girl: 1934 twice. Second-class Councillor: 1936. President of Self Government: 1937. Athletics: Orange Hockey Team: 1936: Basket- ball substitute: 1937. - - Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933: Pied Piper of Hamelin, 1935. Talks: T. E. Lawrence: The Adams Family: Acoma. Glee Club: 1935, 1936, 1937. Prize Essay: 1937. ANN HAYWARD BROWN Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1932. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. A Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933. Talks: Egyptian Gardens: Greek Sculpture: Booker T. Washington. . Glee Club: 1933 - 1937. --'- the ITIGQUS page three page four SUSAN BROOKS Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1931. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. Athletics: Fencing Team: 1935, 1936: Captain of the Fencing Team: 1937. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933. Talks: History of Fencing: The Republican Presidential Candidacyg American Samplers. MARION MERRILL CHESTER Milwaukee, Wisconsin Entered 1935. Plans for next year: Bryn Mawr. Athletics: Hockey Team: 1936. 1937: Tennis Team: 19363 Basketball substitute: 1936: Basketball Team: 1937. Talks: Mountain Climbing: Yellowstone Park and the Grand Teton.s. Glee Club: 1936, 1937. RUTH CROCKER Brookline, Massachusetts Entered 1935. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. Training School of Children's Hospital. Store Manager: 1937. Talks: Figure Skating: Black Mountain Col- lege. the magus ELIZABETH BALCH CUNNINGHAM Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1932. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. President of Athletic Association: 1937. Athletics: Captain of Blue Team: 1936: Hockey Team: 1934, 1935, 1936: Basketball Team: 1935, 1936, 1937: Captain of Basketball Team: 1937: Tennis Team: 1935, 1936, 1937: Baseball Team: 1933, 1934. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933: The Prince who was a Piper, 1934: Monsieur Beaucaire, 1934. Talks: Nordoff and Hall: Rudyard Kipling: Don Cossacks. FLORENCE CHAPMAN DALTON Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1931. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. Pin girl: 1932 once. Class Representative: 1935. President of School Activities Association: 1937. Athletics: Hockey Team: 1936, 1937: Basketball Team: 1937: Tennis Team: 1936, 1937: Captain of the Tennis Team: 1937: Junior Singles: 1931: Junior Singles and Doubles: 1932: Doubles: 1936. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933: The Prince Who Was a Piper, 1934. Talks: The History of Tea: Color Blindness: Arturo Toscanini. Glee Club: 1936, 1937. REBECKAH DUBOIS New York City, New York Entered 1934. Plans for next year: Vassar. President of Hathaway House: 1936. Athletics: Hockey Team: 1937. Dramatics: The Prince who was a Piper, 1934: As You Like It, 1936. Talks: The History of Hair Curling: The Rais- ing of the S51: Lourdes. Glee Club: 1935, 1936, 1937. page five .li.. .l.,l page six CONSTANCE FOSS Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1931. Plans for next year: College. Music Director: 1936, 1937. Athletics: Captain of the Lacrosse Team: 1934. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933: The Jester's Purse, 1933. Talks: The Forward Seat: Mark Twain: The Progress of Aviation. Glee Club: 1936, 1937. Music Prize: 1936, 1937. FRANCES STOUGHTON FOSTER Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1930. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. Class Representative: 1932, 1933, 1934. Secretary of Social Activities Association: 1935. Director of Social Problems: 1937. Business Manager of Magus: 1937. Athletics: Lacrosse Team: 1932: Fencing' Team: 1935, 1936. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1934: The Pied Piper of Hamelin, 1935. Talks: Orchids: Gunpowder: Carcassonne. Frances Child Prize: 1936. ELEANOR GLEASON Cohasset, Massachusetts Entered 1935. Plans for next year: Smith. Talks: Mary Queen of Scots: Sir Hiram Stevens Maxim. Glee Club: 1937. the me-agus NANCY GOODWIN Hartford, Connecticut Entered 1933. Plans for next year: Smith. Secretary of Athletics Association: 1936. Dramatic Club Director: 1937. Athletics: Hockey substitute: 1933, 1934: Ten- nis Team: 1935, 1936, 1937: Captain of Tennis Team: 1936: Tennis for Singles: 1936: Tennis for Doubles: 1936. Dramatics: Cradle Song, 1935: Pied Piper of Hamelin, 1935. Talks: History of Violin: Helen Wills: Sibelius. Orchestra: 1934, 1935, 1936, 1937. Glee Club: 1935, 1936, 1937. MARY RUSSELL HINCHMAN Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1929. Plans for next year: Radcliffe. Class Representative: 1931. Science Director: 1937. Athletics: Lacrosse Team: 1932: Fencing Team: 1934, 1935: Orange Hockey Team: 1933, 1934: Hockey Team: 1935-1937. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933: As You Like It, 1936. Talks: Tadoussac: Gertrude Bell: Ludlow Castle. Glee Club: 1936, 1937. Reading Prize: 1935. LOUISE IRELAND Cleveland, Ohio Entered 1934. Plans for next year: Frontier Nursing in Kentucky. Class Representative: 1937. President of Hathaway House: 1936. Treasurer of Student Activities Association: 1937. Hathaway House Dance Committee: 1937. Athletics: Archery Team: 1936: Captain of Archery Team: 1937. Dramatics: Le Medicin Malgre Lui: 1936. Talks: Kentucky Derby: Chateaus of the Loire: Imperial School of Horses in Vienna. Glee Club: 1936, 1937. the magus page seven ANNE WORTHINGTON McINTOS-H Milwaukee, Wisconsin Entered 1935. Plans for next year: Pine Manor Junior College. President of Hathaway House: 1937. Hathaway House Dance Committee: 1937. Athletics: Baseball Team: 1936, 1937. Talks: Edinburgh Castle: The London Tower. Glee Club: 1936, 1937. JANE NELSON - - Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts Entered 1933. Plans for next year: Scripps Col- l lege. Class Representative: 1933, 1934. 1 Third-class Councillor: 1935. Older Representative of Fifth Class: 1936. Secretary of Self Government: 1936. . Vice-President of Self Government: 1937. . Athletics: Archery Team: 1934. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933. Talks: The Tournament of Roses: Oberam- - ' mergau: China Clipper. Glee Club: 1935, 1936, 1937. ELIZABETH NORRIS Utica., New York Enfereld 1936. Plans for next year: Study Art. Talks: George Bernard Shaw. page eight the magus MOLLY MANCHESTER POOLE Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1932. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. Pin girl: 1933 twice. Class Representative: 1934. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933. Talks: First over Mt. Everest: Thomas Edison: The Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. Glee Club: 1936, 1937. LUCIE WELSH SEWELL Norwell, Massachusetts Entered 1935. Plans for next year: Smith. Class Representative: 1937. Dramatics: The Importance of Being Earnest, 1937. Talks: Australia: Contemporary Classic Dance. Glee Club: 1937. Cum Laude Society. SIDNEY ANNE SMITH Upper Montclair, N. J. Entered 1935. Plans for next year. Smith. Art Club Director: 1937. Assistant Editor-in-Chief of the Magus: 1937. President of Goodwin House: 1937. Hathaway House Dance Committee: 1937. Athletics: Hockey Team: 1936, 19373 Tennis Team: 19363 Badminton Team: 1937. Dramatics: Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire, 1936. Talks: Movie Making: PWA Art Work. Glee Club: 1936. the magus i page nine page ten ANNA SLOCUM TAYLOR Syfosset, Long Island, New York Entered 1936. Plans for next year: Bryn Mawr. Pin girl: 1937 once. First-class Representative in Goodwin House-: 1937. Athletics: Hockey Team: 1937: Basketball substitute: 1937. Talks: Morgan Horses. Glee Club: 1936. RUTH TUCKER Brockton, Massachusetts Entered 1931. Plans for next year: Vassar. Pin girl: 1932 once: 1933 once: 1934 once: 1936 once. Class Representative: 1937. Play Committee: 1937. Athletics: Lacrosse Team: 1931: Basketball Team: 1936: Hockey Team: 1936. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933. Talks: Mary Antin: The Kentucky Rifle: Oriental Rugs. Glee Club: 1937. NANCY WARE Westwood, Massachusetts Entered 1931. Plans for next year: Study Abroad. Athletics: Lacrosse Team: 1932: Baseball Team: 1934: Hockey Team: 1934, 1935, 1936: Captain of the Hockey Team: 1936: Captain of the Orange Team: 1937: Basket- ball Team: 1936 : Tennis Team: 1935, 1937. Dramatics: Eric the Hunchback, 1933: The Prince who was a Piper, 1934: The Pied Piper of Hamelin, 1935. Talks: Spies in the World War: The Olympic Games of 1936: Leprosy. Glee Club: 1935, 1936, 1937. the magus KATHARINE SKINNER WARNER Milton, Massachusetts Entered 1931. Plans for next year: debut in Bo.ston. Athletics: Lacrosse Team: 1932: Baseball Team: 1932, 1933: Tennis Team: 1935, 1936: Hockey Team: 1936: Captain of Blue Team: 1937. Dramatics: The Jester's Purse, 1932: Midsum- mer Night's Dream, 1933: Eric the Hunch- back, 1933: The Prince who was a Piper, 1934. Talks: Skiing: Witches: Mussolini. Glee Club: 1935, 1936, 1937. PRISCILLA FRANCES WATTLES Canton, Massachusetts Entered 1934. Plans for next year: Connecticut College. Athletics: Basketball Team: 1937. Talks: Sandwich Glass: VanGogh: Diego Rivera. KATHERINE WELD New York City. New York Entered 1935. Plans for next year: Study in Italy. President of Cary House: 1936. President of Goodwin House: 1937. Hathaway House Dance Committee: 1936. Chairman of the Hathaway House Dance Com- mittee: 1937. Dramatics: Alice-Sit-By-the-Fire, 1936: Le Medicin Malgre Lui: 1936: Importa.nce of Being Earnest: 1937. Talks: Jibero Indians: Berea College. Glee Club: 1936: 1937. the magus page eleven DAPHNE BOWEN WITHINGTON Milton, Massachusetts En'tered.1931. Plans for next year: debut in Boston. Pin girl: 1931 once: 1932 three times. Class Representative: 1932, 1935. Librarian: 1937. Athletics: Lacrosse Team: 1931, 19323 Basket- ball Team: 1935, 1936, 19375 Baseball Team: 1935, 1936. Dramatics: Jester's Purse, 19323 Eric the Hunchback, 19333 As You Like It, 1936: The Importance of Being Earnest, 1937. Talks: Police Patrol, Infantile Paralysis: Stone- henge. Glee Club: 1935, 1936, 1937. Prize for Improvement in Scholarship: 1936. page twelve fnagus UITUHIHLS When someone asks, "What class are you in?" and you, be- ing of the privileged few, reply "the First Class," do you add, "It won't be long now," with visions of cast-out school- books supplying next winter's fuel? If so, school has just been to you a twelve-year supply of bitter pills, taken each night before re- tiring as a brain stimulant adequate to get your mind through the following day alive. Now you have no longer need for such a pre- scription and so the effects of the doses wear off and you settle back comfortably to watch life and its bright vistas of infinite enjoyment come floating by. Your time will be your own at last, to spend sleep- ing all day after an endless round of frivolous gaiety, and later with a moderately well-to-do husband, you will have little to worry about. How much better it is to look at these past twelve years as a box of assorted appetizers out of which three or four varieties have suited your taste better than others. In the lower school you learned how to remove the lid of the box, a.nd folding back the fiaps, you found the first layer of tid-bits. During the following three years, you experi- mented with this layer, tasting a sample of each comparatively simple variety, and in a like manner. by the end of three more years, you had tasted the more complex offerings of the bottom layer. Now you turn from this box, anxious to find another larger one which will contain only the highest quality of the preferred varieties. In short-hasn't school stimulated at least one interest for you that you are eager to develop? It may be some poetry you have stud- ied, some music or art, it may be a science or language, but surely there is some subject that has inspired you. I can hear you sighing with disgust, "Another of these career women." No, you're wrong. You don't have to make it your life work, there are many classes and discussion clubs that married women join, and such outside in- terests do make life so much more interesting and exciting. So let's not fritter away the next few years waiting for fate to enliven our ex- istence. It's up to us to start to decide now how we are going to make the future unregrettable. S. A. S. '37 the rnagus page thirteen Every year the Margaret May Ward Historical Prize is awarded to a member of the First Class wvho writes the best essay. This year the emphasis was placed on research in American History rather than upon literary interest. The prize-Winning essay, by Sarah Brewer, was .a very able speculation on the probable attitude which Hamilton and Jefferson, if they were alive today, would take toward contem- porary problems. The Magus board takes great pleasure in announcing the election of Martha Crocker as next year's Editor-in-chief of the Magus. We wish her and the 1937-1938 Board the best of luck. Mrs. Kingsley Porter entertained the Magus board at "Elmwood," the home of James Russell Lowell in Cambridge. After tea she told us about her personal friend, the poet "A. E." We had a most delight- ful time and wish to express our great appreciation of Mrs. Porter's kindness. This year we have been very fortunate to have two such excellent critics for the earlier numbers of the Magus. We again thank Mrs. Julia Stackpole and Elizabeth Dewart. We are delighted to present in the June issue an article by Miss Goodwin, significant not only for the Magus, but for all American prose writing. AMERICAN PROSE. STYLE In the March Magus, Elizabeth Dewart KE. D. ,357, writing from England, makes in her Review of that issue an arresting comment. In comparing the Magus with the English Public School magazines, with which she is familiar, she finds the Magus superior in creative talent, the contributions spontaneous and sincere. not laboured fmark the British spellingj. She finds humor, fantasy, serious refiection. But, continuing the comparison, she says. "The Magus lacks a certain scholarly finish and a desire for conciseness and perfection in prose style which is .... a pleasure to read in the English Public School mag- azines. . . .I should like to see the essay form more used with a definite attempt at a clear concise prose style. ...Nowadays a good prose style is rare, compelled as we are to read so much th.at is journalese and slangyf' She has here expressed my chief criticism of school writing and school magazines. The authors achieve vividness, show imagination, arouse interest in their descriptive and narrative writing, and in their poetry, but they do not show the same artistic standard in exposition, page fourteen fnagus , although the thought in the exposition is usually of excellent quality. E. D. '35 sugges'ts that We study and try to imitate Hazlitt's prose style. There are indications that the girls who Write poetry have studied with keen interest the forms of modern poetry. I suspect that the same is true of the authors of stories and descriptions. But in the expository writing one feels that the interest has centered in develop- ment of the thought at the expense of the prose style, although the excellence of the thought deserves more distinguished expression. This lack of perfection of prose style as compared With English School magazines may be due to the fact that American prose, With some marked exceptions, lacks the distinction and elegance of English prose. In reading present day periodicals I often feel that I can tell in the first few' paragraphs whether the author is an American or an Eng- lishman. The English are master craftsmen, using their tool, the English language, with ease, skill, and power. They can make it serve their will. Their prose is clear, forcible, flexible. distinguished. The British feel that a mastery of prose style can best, or perhaps only, be achieved through the long exacting discipline in the classics which the English boys and girls receive in their schools. This may well be true, it surely produces masters of English prose style. But I like to think that there are other ways, and one may be a Willingness to study with an equally exacting discipline the best English prose. and to strive to learn the secrets of its excellence. I have regretted all my life that I was not trained when young in a skilful use of this beauti- ful tool, instead of using it clumsily and with pain, as at this moment. It has occurred to me that it might be interesting to try to ar- range through E. D. '35 an exchange of magazines with one of the English Public Schools, and compare their achievement with ours. We might have the satisfaction of finding our creative talent superior, and could at the same time see the evolutionary stages of their prose style. We might even detect some Hazlitt in the making. What do ' -7 the Magus editors for 1937-38 think of this suggestion. Sarah Storer Goodwin NATURE TRIUMPHANT The buildings are standing in ruin, Slowly decaying with time, While the ivy gently but firmly Chokes them in their prime. In the prime of their sleeping they're strangled F-or all is in silence Without, Except for the Wind in the forests Sweeping around and about. the megus eeee fefeeee i 1i1 i. - i.l. The moon rises high o'er the ocean, Her moonbeams gleam calm and cool. The Big Dipper waits in grim silence, For the Gods are using their tool. Their tool is the power of nature That conquers the power of man, For man with his knowledge is vanquished With all his mechanical sham. The tolling bell in the chapel, Faithful through many a year, No longer summons the children But suffers the tread of the deer. For the deer with no man to harm them Steal forth to hunt for their food, And then with much joy and contentment Lie down with their young in the wood. The gnarled trees now loom up darkly To swallow the light of the moon, And to their nests in the pine trees The hawks will sweep down soon. On the ground near the patient ruins Dejected corner stones lie, Their moss-covered dates revealing The glory of Milton gone by. Why challenge the cosmic courage? Why struggle rnan's will to impose? The eternal triumph of nature Dwarfs all that mortal mind knows. Men fell the trees of the forest, They change the course of the stream, They steal the bounty of nature But nature her own will redeem. Barbara Gates '39 WAS IT THE PUNCH? How did I like the dance last night? Oh, it was swell. But honestly, wait till I tell you about the silly dream I had last night-oh I know people don't like to listen to dreams, but this was good, well, it Was A regular satire-you know-one of those things. I must be growing cynical in my old age, or was it too much of that Milton punch? page sixteen FTIGQUS l Well, anyway, it was at a dance, at a place like the club, only it Wasn't. It was smaller and there were about twice as many people. There were rows and rows of gilded chairs in the middle, "So the poor boys can sit down-" one of the patronesses Ca dignified lionessl explained to me. I agreed that this was a good idea and wondered why we hadn't thought of it before. And then I noticed that everyone else around me was an animal, and it didn't surprise me in the least. In fact it seemed perfectly natural, and I seemed to know everyone. In the dressing room there was a tiny little mirror which all the "girls" were clawing, scratching, and pushing to reach. The more powerful ones got to the front and stayed there the whole time, while some poor sly mice squeaked around in back, trying to find a place. In one corner was a group of cats, purring, rubbing each other's fur, and talking in subdued voices about a slim young weasel wlho, in her mag- nificent winter coat, was looking in the mirror over the heads of the others. We were dancing. Lion-like ushers dragged protesting mice and chipmunks over to large bovine girls sitting against the wall. Miss Weasel was enjoying herself thoroughly, shrieking and tittering in her shrill voice. I danced with everything from bellowing elephants who stepped all over my feet and then honked an apology, to little lambs who did nothing but bleat and look sheepish. Then we had a grapefruit-dance. That is, all the "boys" stood at one end of the room and all the "girls" at the other. Then the boys threw grapefruits and tried to hit the girls they wanted to dance with. It was really lots of fun, but when it was over, everyone said how silly it was, and why did they have such a thing, anyway? My partner in this was a hyenag at least I think he must have been, because he laughed, long and loud, all the time, at anything and everything-especially his own jokes. So I was very glad when I was cut in on by a giraffe, who said absolutely nothing and was therefore quite a relief. When the supper-dance was announced, everyone made a mad dash for the door, and somehow the pigs reached it first, though they where by no means the quickest on their feet. We had to wait a long time for food because the whole stag-line had gotten there before us and was helping itself. After the supper-dance, the stags got up and pushed their chairs out of the way and things began to warm up. The orchestra warmed up too, and a flop-eared dog began howling into the mike about how he had his love to keep him warm, while Miss Weasel shrilled ecsftatically to anyone who could hear-"Oh, isn't he divine!" But of course, when everyone began to enjoy himself, the music stopped. I overheard one patroness say to another, with a business-like twitch of her whis- IJQH9 S6U6'I'Lt66TL -1- .l - l-li kers-"One can't allow the poor dears to over-exert themselves, you know." So the poor dears, after much barking, stamping and chair- throwing in way of protestation, were hustled out of an oven-hot room into the cold out-doors and cars which would take them to places Where bigger and better night-life could be obtained. Gee! well that's that, and you can make fun of the Milton Sociables, but at least they're not as bad as that! - Or are they? Carla. Park '38 XF., 'Eff SONNET How many long and lonely hours I lie, Hearing the wind go Whistling round the place On huge, black wings outspreadg sweeping the sky, Clearing its path before it in the race Around my rain-soaked barn. This room to me Is as a thick, impenetrable wall I never can surmount. Never be free? Away! I long to follow at its call! In it I hear the battle hymn of old. The song of Muse, the martyrs' cries resound. The Christian's clamor, the whine of greed for gold, The freedom songs of lands oppressed are found. A part of this! and yet if I were there, My faint, inglorious song were lost upon the air. L. W. S. '37 page eighteen FTIGQUS CHILD'S PLAY I saw that day what to me is one of the most beautiful sights in the World: two children sitting side by .side playing, oblivious of their sur- roundings, blissfully oblivious of the world outside, that world which someday was to be theirs, that world which was to carry them higher and higher, then cast them down, then pick them up again, only to precipitalte them lower than before, like a cruel and angry wave toss- ing up a grain of sand, regardless of their feelings or thoughts or ef- forts. But they knew not and cared not for these things. Their world was that table in the center of the room and their people were the soldiers on that table. Their land was the table equally divided into two halves by a white tape. Each child had approxi- mately the same number of soldiers and horses and cannon. They were, it seemed, satisfied with their lot. One child had his soldiers all dressed in blues and reds, neatly lined up in one corner of the table. He fondled them tenderly, he cared for themg if one fell down he picked him up, if one was broken he mended him. On the opposite corner were the small houses belonging to these soldiers. Toy trees were ranged along the front of the houses and toy cannon were placed un- der the trees. On the other side of the white tape the other child was playing. His soldiers were just as numerous as his brother's, if per- haps not quite so new and shiny. To make up for this he had more cannon and so was satisfied. This table was their world to do with as they would, these soldiers were theirs to toss about, to fondle, to break, to mend, to care for and then to put away when there would no longer be any use for them. Some day a strength beyond their power to resist would do the same to them. But they knew not of these things. And as I Watched I saw the older child get up and move the tape slightly, oh, barely two inches, to the side, to make room for some soldiers he had just fetched from the closet. And then I saw the younger child look up puzzled and hurt, buft the older one heeded not. And then a light smouldered in the little one's eyes and he said: "You shan't have it-it's mine." The minute he had said it he knew that he had done wrong, for he knew his brother to be much sltronger than him- self. And his brother rose and said: "I need ity I want itg it is mine." But they stood there glaring at each other, and then like two young bulls they were at each other. The peace of their childish kingdom was destroyed. But they didn't care-they were fighting for their individual rights, and they fought hard and long. And as they fought their soldiers were swept from the table and hurled to the floor and trampled down beneath their selfish feet, and their houses and their the fllag US page nineteen cannon were smashed. At last the younger one was thrown against the table and upset it, and everything was wiped from it. And then both children, tired and beaten and bruised, came to an agreement- the older was to have his two inches of table, in return for which the younger was to have three cannon. Butwas ithey looked upon their little world they saw that it was no longer there, their soldiers were trampled, their houses broken, their world upset, and they knew that they had acted absurdly, selfishly, in sacrificing their world for so petty a thing, and they were ashamed. But what they could not understand and did not know was that they were acting according to the law of life, which, ever since time began, had decreed conflict, not peace-the survival of the fittest to the detriment of the weak. But they could not understand this for they knew not of these things. Katharine Tweed, '38 X 0 DERBY Today-what was today? Oh! How could she have forgotten! The Derby, and Yellow Jacket!! Carrie sat up and blinked. She should be dowfn at the stables where everything was happening. Pops w'as probably down there now talking things over with Postem, their jockey. She bubbled in- side with excitement as she ran out to get "Methuselah" their old Ford. As old "M" rattled up to the paddock, Carrie saw Postem trot- ting Yellow Jacket around, and her father viewing his prize "pupil" closely. As she was not of much help around the stables-except for cleaning harness, which she wasn't inclined to doing at the mo- ment--she remained in Methuselah and watched the goings-on about her with avid interest. Many cars were now drawing up to the paddock, wtih the own- ers of the horses that were to run in the big race. Horses were being brought out and looked over carefully, and being run up and page twenty fnagus ,-li down the track for exercise. There were Bob and Ellen with their father's "Gad-fly." Carrie hoped fervently that if Yellow Jacket didn't win and Gad-fly did, she would sink quietly into the earth, rather than have to face their jeers next Monday at school. Bob and El- len were bad winners, and even worse losers. Carrie wondered what they would say to her when Yellow Jacket emerged victorious this afternoon. She really could not imagine her future life if Yellow- Jacket didn't wing everything depended on it-she couldn't think of quite everything that did-but heavens-what would she say to the kids at the dance tonight? No doubt about it, Yellow-Jacket had to win-even if Bob and Ellen did say he was doped! At half-past two that afternoon, Carrie was at the paddock tell- ing Postem to win-a rather unnecessary procedure, but it made her feel calmer to look at Yellow-Jacket, who was so sure of himself. She then made her way through the milling mob of spectators to her box and sat chewing the corner of her program nervously. Yellow had to win-but she'd been over all that with herself before, it seemed. She felt all hollow inside as the trumpet shrilled out and, lean- ing over the rail, she watched for Postem and Yellow. After a great deal of maneuvering they were in their places and then-Car- rie was chewing harder tha.n ever-they were off! The crowd rose and yelled madly. However, a calm came over Carrie. and she was not watching the race. Wasn't it all a silly business! This race, looked forward to for so many? weeks. slaved for, and with every- thing sacrificed for it, was being run now. In a few minutes, a few small minutes, it would be all over. and a great amount of money would change hands. Their name would be famous for a day or two if Yellow won-what then? Pops would be richer, but what did that matter? They had enough money to be happy on. This race made no one happy. She looked about. Everywhere were the strained faces of worried people. They came to the Derby for pleasure, but they didn't look very happy. Carrie saw, for the first time, how pointless it all was-all the preparation, all the buildings, time, care, people and money it took so that twenty horses belonging to rich men could run for a minute or so. A great roar roused her from her thoughts. She suddenly became aware that the race was over. All her previous excitement came back. and she leaped up to see the numbers on the judges' board. Yes- yes, Yellow Jacket,-good old Yellow had come through again. All her thoughts about the futility of a race were now swallowed by the understanding of why races were-for the glorious feeling of vic- tory. Yellow had won! Nathalie Bell '39 the ITIGQUS page twenty we THE METICULOUS MR. TURNER Mr. Turner paced up and down in front of Macy's Store. In spite of the driving rain he gave the appearance of immaculate neatness and perfect tailoring. Every article of apparel blended wtith every other. Even his red carnation matched the touch of red in his tie. He stopped, pulled out his watch, and rapidly wound it. Then he bought a paper nearby and returned to his post at the street corner before Macy's main door. He was obviously nervous. Every now and then the corners of his mouth turned up in an uncertain smile. Mr. Turner was really quite proud of himself. He had thought up this plan all alone without even his wife's reassurance. In fact, his scheme concerned Jane herself and it was imperative that she know nothing of it beforehand. Last Sunday Alfred Turner had finally decided to take a drastic step. They were Walking back from church and she had dropped her pocketbook. He had always said she would, he had Worried about it in bed at night, and at last it had happened. It was all because she insisted on carrying it carelessly, extremely carelessly, stuck under her arm. He had told her time and again that anyone along the street could pull it out and she would not be aware that it had gone. Mr. Turner had always been annoyed at the number of valuables that women carried about in their purses, and if Jane lost hers -. But Jane had, as usual, laughed good-nat- uredly at him, had gone right on with this distressing habit. Well now, he was going to prove his point. He knew that she was leav- ing the store after a fitting at about twelve o'clock, so she ought to be coming out at any minute. Suddenly he saw a figure in a gray tweed coat leave the store and hurry up the street. It was Jane. He put down his umbrella and pushed through the crowd until he was behind her. Glancing guiltily around, he slipped the pocketbook from under her arm and jumped on the Fifth Avenue bus. Mr. Turner suffered agonies the rest of the day. He mu.st call up his wife and relieve her anxiety. She was probably frantically phoning the police, putting advertisements in the paper, and desper- ately awaiting the arrival of her husband. But a certain unusual stubbornness on Mr. Turner's part prevented him from relieving Jane's torment. At five-thirty he entered the houseg but no distressed Jane rushed to his arms. He hurried into the living room. There was his wife placidly knitting. Slhe looked up and smiled. "Why, you got home early, dear." Mr. Turner stared as if seeing a ghost. But he de- cided that she was not telling him of her loss in order to spare him the worry, or maybe out of sheer stubbornness. Well, he would play page twenty two the ITIGQUS up too. "I hope, Jane, you had a successful day of shopping and did not break my bank account." "Yes, very successful, Alfred." "I hope it was not too crowded around Macy's at the rush hour, so that you might have lost something?" "Why, no! You are always worry- ing, Alfred." "But, Jane-" "Yes, dear?" He would have to have it out with her nowg this calmness was too disconcerting. "Jane, my dear, may I see your pocketbook a minute, please?" Mrs. Turner arose, went to her desk, and returned with the purse in question. Alfred Turner sank upon the sofa. He had taken the wrong woman's pocketbook! Betty Black '37 "ADVICE" Have you ever lain beside a hidden well And wondered of the secrets it could tell? The mysteries of some past and by-gone hours, Of lords and ladies, of battlements and towers? Have you ever swum beneath the surface blue? Do all the living things look blurred to you? Do they look as if the artist's brush had made Some bad mistake which let the colors fade? Have you ever raced a dingy in the wet And felt your hair grow clammy on your neck? Found that you wrere soaked through to the skin Yet knowing in the end that you would Win? Have you ever stood beneath a tropic night, And watched the "southern cross" come into sight? Heard waves come slapping softly up the shore, Heard palm trees whisper things you never felt before? Have you ever skiied all day uphill and down And at sunset felt how tired you had grown? Later, stretched before a warm and cheerful blaze, Let your eyes to the fire-Wonders turn their gaze? If you haven't done these many things and more, You'll have missed the best of all life's varied store. When chances come your Way don't let them pass, But keep on saying "Yes" up to the last. Peggy Twfitchell '36 the ITIGQUS page twenty three li- l.. 1i-1 il EVERYWHERE There's Water: Laughing to the clouds above the ocean, Mirroring the skaters in the rink, Cascading through the gullies down the mountain And spilling over dishes in the sink. There's Fire: Seething in the craters of volcanoes, Soldering the rivets with a jet, Sweeping over acres of the woodlands, And lighting in 'the dark a cigarette. There's Air: Whirling in the Cyclones of mid-ocean, Moving little cat-boats round the spar, Racing through the lungs of men, and tigers, And filling up the tires of a car. There's Life: Moving in the depths of many Waters, And soaring with the currents of the air, It's up to us to Watch the World we live in And learn of life that's round us everywhere. Rebeclcah DuBois '37 page twenty four HTG ITIGQUS "HEADS AND TALES" MALVINA Hoi-'1-'MAN Three years ago I had occasion to visit Malvina Hoffman's superb re- productions of the racial types of the world. The Hall of Man. Un- doubtedly I gaped and oh'ed and ah'ed after the usual manner of a museum visitor. Under that surface of being impressed, little did I realize the rich human experience that was the foundation and essence of each figure. Then I became the possessor and consequent devourer of Malvina Hoffman's book "Heads and Tales". Fascinated, I was borne along by the pages through the years when her genius was ripening toward creating the project of her life. Every incident she describes in the book I seemed to be experiencing with her: every character she portrays I felt I knew. I saw as vividly as she the sight that was her first "study in the nude" and an early artistic inspiration. As an eight-year-old child she had looked from her window once to see a beautiful young woman leap into the morning sunlight from her window, naked, in suicidal despair. Moved by a strange new beauty in the incident, Malvina's sensitive child's mind began its first struggle to solve the complex ways of life. The same pangs of sorrow that pricked her heart touched me as she told of the death of her musician father with whom she had harboured a deep and perfect friendship. She describes her old teachers, Rodin and Mestrovic, and Anna Pavlowa, who was one of the closest friends of her life. 'She made me feel all the trials and all the aspirations of her youthful career as she was taking her place among the artists of the worldg then there wvas the tumult of emotions when at last came the stupendous offer from the Field Museum. I followed her in her travels throughout the world, absorbed by the rich human contacts and new perspectives. I could feel her satisfaction when after five years of hard but fruitful ex- perience her Hall of Man was complete. Miss Hoffman has that power of description and understanding which has made her book a thrilling adventure and inspiration for the reader. With the memories of such an adventure fresh in my mind I hope I may once more see the Hall of Man, for I could look at each masterpiece with a far deeper ap- preciation. Not only could I sense the successes and disappointments, the struggles and the rich experience that went into their making, but now I could be conscious of the personality behind it all. For here was a veritable genius with a sensitive appreciation of the beautiful, a vast knowledge, and a powerful intellect. Yet underneath is a lovable nature, simple and essentially human. Laura. Brooks '39 the fnagus page twenty five UHIUHSE. THE DOCTOR One fall afternoon, eight years ago, I sat looking out of my window in our new home, wondering what the doctor, who had been called to diag- nose a pain that had been bothering me all day, would be like. I shiv- ered a little in nervous anticipation, for the setting made me home- sickg I was a stranger in a strange town, waiting for a doctor whom I had never seen. He had said he would call at four o'clockg and promptly, almost to the minute, a large, shiny black coupe with a small, square, green cross above its number plate, swept into our driveway and, rolling up to our front door, came to an easy stop. There was something in the precision with which that car was handled that gave me confidence in its driver even before the doctor swung open the door and lifted himself easily out of the car. He was perhaps forty,-tall, slender, with an easy manner, as if his day's work was done and he had just arrived at his own home. As he took his leather bag from the car, he shook his finger and said something, which made me think that he had brought a friend with him. My guess was right, for I heard the bark of a dog just as the door shut, preventing a beautiful pointer from bounding after him. What fun that man was from the very beginning of our acquaint- ance! I did not know what was the trouble with me that day. He gave the cause of my illness some fantastic title, the very absurdity of which went a long way toward relieving my fears. In fact, during the seven years he came to see us, he claimed our "sicknesses" were just excuses for him to run in to get a rest from patients who were really sick. His automobile, his dog, his own home, whatever he had he made us feel were just for our fun and pleasure. One day we learned that our good friend himself had gone on at vacation, a very long one. Not since then have we looked forward to being sick. Ann Witherby '41 page twenty six YUOQUS KILTIE IS INQUISITIVE If you've had any experience with Scotties, you know that they are very inquisitive, and Kiltie was no exception. He wanted to know just what made the big thing in the hall go back and forth, and just why he couldn't reach the canary-cage, and most of all, what was .at the top of the steep stairs in the barn. He was determined he would find out these things some time. One day, not having anything on his mind, and the garbage-man having beaten him to the neighbors' garbage-cans, he decided to climb those stairs in the barn. Finding not a soul in the Whole place, he strutted through the back door and to the steps. "H-m-m," thought Kiltie, "they're a little steep, almost as bad as the cellar-stairs. Well, anyway I'll try." Putting his front paws on the first step, he managed to reach the top, step by step. Looking round he was rather disappointed. All he could see was hay. A few dusty rays of sun came through the cobwebbed window, but outside of that it wasn't at all what he thought it would be. Well-now that he knew what was up there he guessed he'd go down again. He turned around,-oh, this would be an entirely diff- erent story. Looking down, he walked back and forth above the steps. Starting to put down one paw he heard a rustle in the hay and a small squeak. He drew up his paw, glancing around. Sitting on a few wisps of hay, looking the other way, was a small mouse. He had often Watched the cat pounce on mice. Now he would try it. Very stealth- ily he stole around behind it and then gave a. leap. The mouse scamp- ered away, but Kiltie kept on going. Through the open trap-door he fell, down the chute, bringing lots of hay with him, and next thing he knew he landed in Ace's stall! Ace, the mule, assisted him even further before going on with his hay. Now Kiltie knew what was in the hay-loft, and he knew, too, one way of getting down, but he had lost a good deal of curiosity. Anne Mattheis '41 O C th S FH G Q Ll S page twenty seven IN A CAVE BY Tl-IE. RIVER At last Hector was happy. His master, Colonel Sherwood, had bought Mandy from the plantation next to them. Hector had always ad- mired Mandy's high cheekbones and her darkest of dark skins that glistened and shone in the sunlight. One very still evening when there wasn't a sound but the distant peeping of the frogs in the swamp, he had heard her singing. It had made the shivers go up and down his spine with almost the same feeling he had had the night his mis- tress had called him from the fields and told him he was to be a house darkey and that he didn't have to work with the field hands any more. And now he was to have her all to himself. He had driven over to get her in the best buggy with a team of four, and had arrived home smiling victoriously, his teeth gleaming and his innocent, faithful eyes more alive than ever before. Ik if Bk Pk lk Ik Then came the first sad day he had known sin-ce he had married Mandy. The mistress had come down to their cabin and told them they must all work hard to help her because the master had to go away. She had said it was to fight somebody. Hector had never understood what wars were for. Why inter- rupt the peaceful, happy life of the small world he knew? He never saw the master again. The kind man who had bought Mandy for him, who had given him food and' clothing, and Whose wife had taken care of his and Mandy's little boy when he had colic, had gone for- ever. He hated Tomkins. Tomkins was the overseer that the mistress had gotten to run the plantation while she was away. Hector did not know why he distrusted him so. He supposed one reason was that he came from the North. It didn't take long for him to under- stand .another reason when one day Tomkins had forced Mandy to go out in the fields to work in the broiling hot sun until she had fainted! He often wondered where the mistress was, and his half-animal instincts told him she was gone forever. After that he never knew a happy day. The plantation was going to pieces and gradually the darkeys either ran away or were worked to death in the fields. Soon the day came when he knew that Mandy could last no longer. The overseer had forced her and another young negress to pull the plough over those acres of fields, lashing them with a whip every time they stumbled. He decided to take Mandy and the children and to run away. He knew of a cave in the river bank that would do for a shelter. IF il! Ik HK 41 Sk They hadn't been there many days when the littlest child got a page twenty eight the ITIGQUS - s1 fever and died. Soon Mandy came down with fever too. Night after night Hector sat watching over her, knowing that her end was near and that he could do nothing about it. He dared not even leave her to get food but sent the remaining two children to creep up to the cabins of the plantation at night and steal some from the other darkies When they failed to return, he suspected they had been caught by the overseer. Perhaps they had been whipped to death. Ik lk if lk Ill Ill Mandy had met her finish bravely. Her last words were those of encouragement to him. He had made her all sorts of promises of starting a plantation of his own and getting the children back. But he knew he could never live without her. As he lay on the rocky floor of the cave, he was half conscious of rough merciless hands tying him up. He might as well give him- self up now. His whole soul was gone. Once in a while when he awoke from his trance, he would find himself in a cage full of other dirty negroes and vermin, or trudging wearily through the fields, but al- ways wishing for the relief of death. One day the overseer turned him out. The plantation was lost and there was no longer any need for keeping him. In his delirium he remembered the little cave. He must get there. The whole world seemed to spin and turn black before him, but on he struggled, some- times crawling or pulling himself along the ground. He was breath- ing hard as he staggered through the gate and down to the Water's pebbly edge. Then he felt the cool shadow of the cave creep slowly over him. There was Mandy, still wearing in death her happy smile at the thought of Hector's last promises. Now he could die in peace. He was with her. Frances Byers '40 GRANDFATI-lER'S ATTIC The old attic stairs groaned despondently under Mary Jane as she tried cautiously to creep up without a sound. Steady rain beat rhythmically on the two little semi-circular windows of grandfather's attic. The fact that it was raining was really one reason why ten-year-old Mary Jane was there. Her mother had sent her over to grandfather's house because she was underfoot and continually asking what she could do. She had happily trotted over to the big house and had been greatly disappointed to find that her grandfather had guests. Feeling she was wanted no- where and no one cared a bit about what she did, she climbed the stairs to the attic. As she tip-toed on the creaking, warped boards to the horsehair tid e rn ag U S page twenty nine trunk where she knew her grandfather kept old costumes and souvenirs, she heard a moaning sound from the corner. What was that? A ghost? A wounded burglar, or-or .... ? Mary Jane could not imagine. She looked in the corner again, but it was so dark to her unaccustomed eyes she couldn't discern a thing. She was scared, but hearing her grand- father's cheerful laughter ring out downstairs, she got control of her- self. Deciding that she must be brave, and that it was probably only the wind under the eaves which had often caused the same sound in her own attic, she went unsteadily over to the trunk on the far side of the room. Upon opening it, she found lovely, old-fashioned costumes. Absorbed in them, she soon forgot the moans. Two hours later, the luncheon gong brought Mary Jane back from her dreams of pretty young ladies in flowing dresses and white wigs dancing the minuet. Immediately she picked up the dresses, hastily dumped them back into the trunk, slammed the lid, and started down the stairs. Before she got half-way down, the moans sounded in her ears again. She stopped short. Another moan, this time louder, accompanied by a creaking sound of boards. A hasty glance over her shoulder showed Mary Jane a strange apparition glaring at her from the dark corner. With one resounding shriek, she tore down the stairs, screaming as she went, "A burglar! A burglar! Help! Help!" "Where?" anxiously demanded Grandfather Brown as he ran out to her, "Where?" "Up attic, come quickly!" she cried. He rushed up the stairs, and as he ran by a table in the second- floor hall, he snatched up a flashlight lying there. When they reached the attic, Mary Jane pointed to the corner where she had seen the figure. Her grandfather iiashed the light. There stood the dreadful ap- parition-a clothes dummy dressed in an old suit! E. Baker '42 WORKERS Men of a nation standing Beside her through debt and sorrow, With strength and power Grading a roadbed all day that the nerve-centers of .a nation may live! They are the nation's life-blood! Without the strength and well-being of the worker, A nation dies! J. Bentinck-Smith, '42 page thirty the fnagus BIOGRAPHY OF HBETSEY ROSS" Betsey Ross is a common old black and white cat with a scarred face and a lanky, black tail made thin by' tirelessly rapping on the floor for the amusement of generations upon generations of kittens. In her young days a family appeared every s'x months, to the pleasure of the children but to the dismay of the elders. But as old age creeps on Betsey, fshe is nearly fifteenj, she limits herself to one kitten a year. That one is enough to keep her busy, for she prefers to spend most of her time beneath the stove ruminating on events long past. Perhaps she thinks of the times she caught huge rats in the hen-house and of the dusty road as she dragged them to the feet of her master. Some- times a louder purr than usual is heard as she sleepily thinks of the time when she was fthe belle 'of the neighboring country-side with six handsome admirers courting her at once. What fights there were about her then! On windy nights she growls and twitches in her sleep, dreaming of being shot in the chest by mistake, having been taken for a stray cat, or when her face was torn in a fierce battle with a huge rat. Those are the times when, if her kitten wakes her rudely, she is apt 'to snarl and lay her ears back before she is thoroughly con- scious. In her day she could hold her own with any animal, and I have never seen her ability decrease. She can make a police dog, or any other kind of dog for that matter, turn tail and run with one rip of her needle-pointed claws, for old age has never slowed her lightning slash. She is treated with respect by every animal that has met her, and reigns supreme in both the kitchen and barnyard, a true lady of the old school. Anne Sturgis '40 the fnagus page thirty one PORTS?-.. "O-0-h! La Crosse," was the greeting given this breath-tak- ing game when We returned from our vacation. But now, under Miss Lilly's enthusiastic guidance, the tune has changed to, "Aha, La Crosse!" We all play at least once a week, and the more enthusiastic followers play twice. We had enough girls who knew how to play to send in to the Winsor Play Day on May 14. They took part in a game in which Milton, Winsor, and Beaver girls played together on both teams, so that everyone had lots of fun. As usual, tennis is the most popular sport, and so far we have been quite successful. On May 7 the May school tennis team suffered a complete defeat, 4-0, at the hands of the following Milton team: 1 singles: Goodwin 2 " : Dalton 1 doubles: Cunningham, E. and Carr, R. 2 " : Carr, R. and Brewer, R. a At the Winsor Play Day We played in a Round Robin tournament with eight other schools. The following team won second place for Milton: 1 singles: Brewer, R. 1 doubles: Cunningham, E. and Carr, R. 2 " : Chester and Smith, S. A. On Friday, May 21, we sent in 16 girls to Winsor to play tennis. The archery team has missed Louise Ireland, who has been absent since Easter, but Tarbell Clay is doing a grand job in her place. On May 7 the team played the May school. They were not so success- ful, as they lost 751-611. The following girls made the team: Clay, Ware, C., Chapin, and Park, D. They also shot with eight other schools at the Winsor Play Day, and came in fourth. Wendell shot in place of Park, D. In spite of the fact that there is so much to do this spring, base- ball has a great many adherents. As yet we have played only Win- sor, but we are looking forward to a game with our greatest rivals, the "Feds," and also games with the Faculty, the Lower School, and page thirty two rnagus .i.l...i 1l1 -,l, . i.. ,l-1- -1 with a team made up of older people who have challenged us. This team has played and beaten Winsor, so we are very anxious to redeem ourselves on them as we lost to Winsor, 20-12. This game w.as not distinguished by any particularly brilliant field play except for a beau- tiful catch in right Iield by Foster, I. Our batting was more encouraging. BOARDING DEPARTMENT NOTES After the vacation, Goodwin House and Hathaway House returned to work with renewed vigor. We no sooner got back than we were after Mrs. Newell and Mrs. Brittain to tell us when we could start wearing socks again. Mrs. Newell was most unsatisfactory, for all We got out of her was that we'd probably be Wearing them by June! Imagine the pleasant surprise when We were told we could wear them on Saturday! Soon after we came back there was a long and very warm week- end, of which most of us took advantage by going down to Cohasset on a huge picnic. There we spent the afternoon sun-bathing and scrambling over the rocks, some girls injudiciously in bare feet, un- til we returned home fwith sunburnsl via Dutchland's. Meanwhile excitement was mounting over the big event of the spring term-the Hathaway House Dance. Every day the Dance Committee, with paint-stained blue jeans, could be seen making their eager way to and from the Hathaway House Gym., carrying all kinds of paraphernalia, from paint-pots to imitation bananas. Every day the mail was eagerly scanned, and shouts of "he's coming!" and "my, how rude boys are. They fnefvefr write," rang through the air as we snatched at the letters that were being distributed. Finally the day arrived, and after much beautifying and prinking we were ready for the fray. Actually, however, it was no fray at all, since it was faultlessly run, thanks to the tireless efforts of the Dance Committee and of the ushers. The houses, too, looked really charming, and those who arranged the flowers certainly deserved our hearty con- gratulations. Altogether it was a most successful evening, and when at midnight all was over, the excited chatter rising to the heavens from every room must have made Goodwin House sound like a mag- nified hen house. As the Magus goes to press, there are two important events in the ofling. One is the big tea which both houses are giving, in which all the food is made by our own dainty fingers. An-other is a picnic for which the father of one of the girls, for the second year, is kindly offering his boat. If we know anything about picnics, this one ought to be good. the fnagus page thirty three CHOOLUOTES Friday, February 26-Tea and informal conference, Presi- dent MacCracken of Vassar. Wednesday, March 3 - Tea and talk on "Careers for Women," President Comstock of Radcliffe. Friday, March 5-Lecture, Mr. Harold C. Keith. Harvard Glee Club. Friday, March 12-Current Events. Boys' Play. Friday, March 19--Piano Recital: Mrs. English Mrs. Titcomb. Monday, March 22-Lecture, Miss Cook. Tuesday, March 23-Dancing Exhibition. Wednesday, March 24-Concert: Chardon Quartet. Spring Vacation Tuesday, April 13-Visit to School: Miss Tanner and Miss Moore. Friday, April 16-Lecture on Fencing, Capitaine Vicard. Friday, April 23-Current Events. Glee Club Concert. Friday, April 30-Lecture: Mr. Eliot Putnam. Friday, May 7 - Current Events. Friday, May 14-School Choral Concert. Friday, May 21 -Pupils' Recital. It has seemed at times as though we were living a little in the future. Before May began we tried to sun ourselves in study periods, and in anticipation of our trips this summer not a few of us arrived at school with our .arms in slings, or with interesting limps acquired as a result of typhoid inoculations. Some of us have been having our "trials" in preparation for the dread college boards, following which we have been wont to murmur weakly: "But what is the use of Col- lege anyway?" In answer to that there have been two teas at Good- win House for those of us who are wondering about our futures. President MacCracken talked informally to a small group of us about Vassar and its charms. Miss Comstock spoke delightfully on "Careers for Women." She told about the many opportunities for women of "average ability and intelligence," and pointed out the importance of knowing one's calling and of attaining some degree of mastery in it, whatever one is doing in life. page thirty four the fnagus It was a great treat for us when Miss Tanner, headmistress of Rodean, and Miss Moore of Queen Anne's, Cavisham, visited Milton. Miss Tanner spoke to us for a few minutes, and by describing a typical day at Rodean, gave us a vivid picture of life in an English school. We were interested to hear of the different opportunities the girls have of following their own interests, and of the way all of their time is organized. One day in Current Events. after talking briefly about the re- cent strikes, Miss Kendall gave the floor to Kay Hallett, who, with perfect poise, continued the description of Palestine, which was the subject of her talk the day' before. She answered all our questions with ease and quite amazed us with her professional manner. Since then we have been discussing world problems:-lynching in this country, the siege of Bilbao, and the revival in Ireland of the old Celtic language, Gaelic. ' Mr. Keith, head of a Brockton shoe factory, outlined for us the history and development of shoe manufacturing, and illustrated by moving pictures the importance of wearing correct shoes for different occasions. We were highly entertained fwhenever we could understandl by Capitaine Vicard, the French fencing master, who told us stor- ies of famous duellists, and who then presided, while Frances Fos- ter, Eleanor Kammerer, and his st-ar pupil gave us exciting illustra- tions by short matches. Our interest in art has been stimulated by two entirely diHerent types of lectures. Mr. Eliot Putnam, the Boston architect, talked about New England houses. Starting with Egyptian, and working up through Greek, Roman, Romanesque, Renaissance and Modern Art, he showed in just which periods "Form Follows Function," and then how each of these styles contributed something to the New England house. In contrast to this, Miss Cook gave an illustrated lecture on art inspired by only one period, the last week of Christ's life. After- wards she put some of the pictures up in the Goodwin Room so that We could study them at closer range. Other exhibitions have been: some etchings by Abby Winch Christensen CMilton, 19053 of places in Beau- fort, South Carolina: some mounted pictures from the Spaulding Col- lection: and one of Modern Architecture, planned by four members of the History of Art class, covering Churches, Expositions, Public Buildings, Skyscrapers, Houses, and Slum Clearance. We ourselves have not been the only ones to provide music. Mrs. English and Mrs. Titcomb entertained us delightfully when they played on two pianos the Rachmaninoif Concerto in C Minor, Number 2. We have also had the pleasure of hearing once more the Chardon Quar- the magus I page amy five i-1 ,i.... .-ll-1-i il.l s tet. The Spring Concert by the Glee Clubs and Orchestra was very successfully given on two nights. The grand climax was the number "Turn Back O Man" by Holst, when both Glee Clubs sang, accom- panied by the Orchestra. The high spots of the choral concert Wfere a duet by Anne Brewer and Jo Ross, and the announcement by Miss Faulkner that Constance Foss would receive the music prize for the second year. We are impatiently looking forward to the annual "Harbor Ex- pedition," and finally Grads' Day, Commencement, and the play, which is going to be the garden scenes from "Much Ado About Nothing." The Talks this term have been: Robert Owen .................... Barbara Pierce Trailers ................. ...... A nne Campbell Escape from the Bastille .... Charlotte McElwain T. E. Lawrence ...... .... T arbell Clay G.P.U. ................. .... K atharine Tweed The Grenfell Association . . . . . The Provfnce of Anjou .... Boston Symphony Orchestra ............. Madame Tussaud's Waxworks ............ The Restoration of Colonial Williamsburg . . . . Ruth Brewer . Claude Gignoux . Mary Mulligan . . . . Nathalie Bell . . . . . Molly Chase English Folk Dance Festival ............. ...... B arbara Gates Hawaiian Surf Boarding ............... Morgan Horses ............ Middleton Place Gardens .... Zeppelin Hindenburg ..... . American Student Union ............. .... Uday Shan-kar ....................... .... The officers for next year are: President of Self-Government . . . . . . Vice-President .... Librarian .......... 2nd Class Councillor 3rd Class Councillor .. . . . . .. Harmony Twichell . . . . Anna Taylor . . . . . Julia Bolton . . . . Lois Warner Alice Clay Judson Nathalie Simpkins Katharine Hallett . Peggy Twichell Anne Mather . . . . Ruth Brewer . Christine Baker Secretary .............. .. ............ Leonore Amory President of Athletic Association Secretary ........................... . . Store Manager ....... Assistant Store Manager .... . Orange Captain .......... . Blue Captain .... . . . . Ruth Brown .. Barbara Gates Amabel Eshleman . . . . Doris Ritchie page thirty six the YUGQUS . . 1 l-l Hockey Captain .... .. Doris Ritchie Basketball Captain . . . ..... Ruth Brown Baseball Captain . . . . . . Georgina Green Tennis Captain . ................... .. ...... ...... R achel Carr Archery Captain ..................................... Tarbell Clay President of School Activities Association .... Eleanor Kammerer Secretary ................. .. .......................... Alice Hurd Treasurer ........... . . ....... Barbara Pierce Dramatic Director . . . , . . Dorothea Anderson Music Director ..... .... M arcella Darling Art Director ..... .... C arla Park Science Director ........ Ellen Nolan French Director .......... Claude Ginoux Social Problems Director . .... .. Barbara Bigelow Editor-in-Chief of Magus . . . .... Martha Crocker Assistant Editor .......... . . Business Manager ........,. School Notes Editor .......... Boarding Department Editor Exchange Editor ............ Athletic Editor oci iltizncn " WN ll:-l l-l l-.ll-.m g I, ll H HEIFIHHHIH A nw " ' the flflagus page thirty seven ALUIVINAE NOTES - And the Alumnae notes need no interpreter. They speak for themselves. Elinor M. Ladd '93. Still a housewife. Another grandson was born last October, making five and one grandaughter. My youngest son was married in April of this year. Frances Lee, '97. I am giving up the Lee School at the end of this year and am going to New York where I shall be Educational Consultant for the Program Division of the National Girl Scouts, who have their headquarters in Radio City. Louise S. Wright '97, I continue to spend the larger half of the year at my home in Jackson, N. H. and the winter in, or near, Boston. Rachel Brewer Huntington, 1900. Housewife. In March I went to Savannah as a delegate from the New Haven Branch to the Con- vention of the A. A. U. W. fAm. Ass'n. of University Womenj. I stop- ped at Warm Springs on the return trip and had several close-up views of our President, reviewing a corp of Marines, taking his exercises in the pool, etc. At Richmond I joined my family and we took an historic trip through Virginia and Washington. Mrs. Robert East Apthorp '03, Quite thoroughly occupied being "at home", with two sons at the Academy, and acting as secretary for my husband in his business. Helen L. Thompson '03, At home, busy with house, farm and town affairs. Nothing very exciting. Oldest daughter working for a syndicate of newspapers in New York. Second, at the Pierce Secretarial School in Boston. Oldest boy finishing sophomore year at Harvard. Young- est, graduating this June from the Academy. Mary A. Whitney '03. With children's books at the Book Shop, under the management of the Old Corner Bookstore, 270 Boylston Street, Boston. Nights at home in Milton and summer vacation at Alstead as usual. Mrs. Robert P. Bigelow '04, My occupations are just the same. Mostly in the home and a little church work outside. Many of my recreations are With my boy who has fiourished at Alice Ifee's school. After many summers at Wood's Hole, we are going to New Hampshire this year. Jenny C. Fletcher '04. I have been busy, just at home, but particular- ly interested this year in the Tercentenary celebrations of the First Church of Christ, Congregational, in Springfield, of which I am a member. Mrs. Arthur W. Page '04. Married and brought up a family of four children. Now they are grown I have many outside interests. page thirty eight rnagus Mrs. Waldo E. Forbes '05, There is nothing new to report as to occupation. Miss Faulkner has not been With me this year as she has been living at Goodwin House. My daughter Amelia is to graduate from Bryn Mawr this June. Alice Lee '05. Am leaving the Park School after twenty-nine years as teacher and principal and am going to teach at the Eaglebrook School for Boys in Deerfield, Massachusetts. Mary Rogerson King '06, Still living in Milton. Eleanor married Samuel Johnston last June and is living near Baltimore. Francis is a sophomore at Harvard and Bob is in the fourth class at Milton. Mrs. William C. Greene '08, The same occupation of running a family. Herbert, our oldest, is a freshman at Harvard. Peggy hopes to go to college next year twill not say where until she is inb. Anne has two more years at school. I have been a vice-president of the Cambridge League for Women Voters this last year, also keep active in the Cambridge Y. W. C. A. Alma Gray Hartwell '08, Am enjoying the second year of my three-year term as President of the Radcliffe College Alumnae As- sociation. Being general chairman of the twenty-fifth alumnae celebra- tion of my class, which comes in June, keeps me interestingly occupied. Have time however to rejoice at the arrival of a third grandchild, whose name is Mead Hartwell, Jr. Elizabeth J. Bennett '10. In February I went to Arizona to leave our oldest son at the Thomas School at Tucson. I was joined by my sister Frances, and we spent three delightful Weeks on a ranch in Tombstone, Arizona. We spent most of every day riding through that beautiful, uninhabited country. There is no place like it. We com- pletely succumbed to its spell. Elizabeth W. H. Chatiield '12. Country-life near a big city can be, and usually is, very pleasant. Children, "jobs" and fox-hunting make the time fly-but this winter we had The Flood. My husband's paper warehouse was inundated, our electricity and water cut off for several days, and life was dreary, and work unsavory in a Red Cross Depot, doling out dirty old clothes to pathetic refugees. It was while on a holiday in Florida with my husband and three of the boys that I heard our class is to have its 25th Reunion at Milton in June. If all goes well, I'll be there. Elizabeth Fields '12, Last fall I served as Publicity Secretary for our Community Chest Campaign for the fourth year. Domesticity claims me for the rest of the year. Looking forward eagerly to the Reunion of 1912 to be held in Milton in June. Mrs. Henry S. Forbes '12, This year our class Will have its 25th anniversary, which I am looking forward to attending. I have four daughters who make life busy and interesting. Outside the home I the magus page mm., me make education my chief interest. Am chairman of the Management Committee of the Brush Hill School and a Trustee of the Beaver Country Day School. Music is still my choice for an avocation. Margaret Forster '12, I have just had a most delightful winter, dividing my time between Milton, where I began teaching last fall, and the Lee School, Boston. Even the shuttling back and forth in Frances Lee's car has been very pleasant this open winter. Last sum- mer was absolutely perfect. My niece and I hiked and bussed through England and a bit of Scotland. It is much nicer than any other way to travel. Leonora Bemis Hamilton '13, Keeping house, a little painting and gardening, etc. The special event has been a three-months' visit in Santa Barbara, California, with my father and my five-year old Leslie. The trip did us all a great deal of good, and we saw many old friends. Betty Lane Crosby was there for a few days, and both Mary Fisher and Eleanor Fisher O'Brien came from San Francisco to visit us while wie were there. Nathalie B. Crocker '14. A delightful summer in oxen tempo in Chester, Nova Scotia, with my two children and my sister, followed by an harrassing winter starting a Birth Control Clinic in Fitchburg. Mary Fisher '15, Secretary to Curtis and Tompkins, chemists, for the past fifteen years. A flying trip, by the Pan American Airways, to Mexico City and Way points, this spring. A most interesting ex- perience. ' Marion Grabfield '15, Living very happily in Milton. Philip is in the sixth class of the Upper School. Alice Forbes Howland '15, Still on the same job which is likely to last for quite a while-i. e., rearing five young Howlands. It is a job requiring a good deal of time over and above an 8-hour day or a 40- hour week, but as yet I haven't joined the C. I. O. or tried a sit-down strike. "Dusty" enters the Upper School in September, John will be in the First Class of the Lower School, Hester and Judith are at the Preparatory School, and David is still at home. The Birth Control League and my garden furnish my extra-familia interests and activities, and each is absorbing in its own way. The greatest event of the year, our purchase of a farm near Brattleboro, Vermont last June. We have about a hundred acres of timber and cordwood, 1200 sugar maples, 200 apple trees and 70 head of dairy cattle. This Easter vacation we went up there and watched the maple syrup being made, which was most interesting but hard on the figure, From there we drove to Washington flike everyone else in Milton this yearj and spent five full and wonderfully interesting days. A trip with Weston on business to the Carolinas and Tennessee, which included the Norris Dam and the Smoky Mountain National Park in the height of the page forty the magus 11-1 i ..- 11 dogwood season was a memorable event. The boys are going to camp in Maine this summer, but Naushon's clear waters and peaceful sun- drenched beaches beckon the rest of the family for the summer. Mrs. Donald C. Watson '15. An independent summer With three children away led to a trip with our oldest daughter to Bermuda. We found it much too hot for our taste, but still Bermuda. Marblehead holds our loyalty. A snowless winter without skiing was hard for some members of the family to bear, but again some shooting in South Carolina and a vacation in Washington kept the ball rolling. We are looking forward to a busy summer of sailing in Marblehead. Mrs. David M. Little '16. We have returned to Cambridge, where my husband is Secretary to the University at Harvard, and hope to set- tle here permanently. My oldest daughter, Priscilla, graduated from school last June and spent the winter "coming out". She expects to enter Bryn Mawr this fall. I was busy this past winter answering telephone calls for "the debs", my own daughter and my cousin Rose- mary Crocker. Katherine Hitchcock Marshall '16, My days are filled to over- flowing by my four chldren, and all the wiork and fun that goes with running a household, doing a few odd jobs in the community and enjoy- our friends. Elizabeth Hoar Parsons '16. This has been an uneventful year. We still live on Liberty Street in Concord during the winter and at Osterville, Cape Cod, during the summer, and our two children, Todd faged 101 and Mary Sherman faged 71 continue to absorb a large part of our time and attention. Mrs. Robert S. Sturtevant '17. Packing and unpacking every so often, transporting children to and from school for five months in Nashville, keeping track of 5-y-ear old David's adventures while direct- ing Roger's first-grade efforts in Groton, with aid of Winnetka Ex- tension School for Children. Successful trip home from Nashville with whole family in English Austin fbaggage by freightl. Mrs. John Fulton '18, Motor trip in Scotland in August 1936. Still living a pace in New Haven trying to keep up with Yale University activities. Tennis and Squash on the side for recreation. Anna Ware Bird '19. The most important event to us this year was the birth of our first daughter, Dorothy Gardner Bird, on April 11th. However, the Louisville flood also furnished plenty of excitement, although we were on high land and in no danger. It is queer to see a modern city suddenly deprived of electricity, means of transportation and communication, and, in some places, of water, gas, and heat. Laura Richardson Houghton '19. A new son fbringing the total to one girl and three boysj and a new summer home at Marion, Massa- chusetts are the pleasant and outstanding events of the past year. ITIGQUS page forty one Eleanor Perkins Parker '19. My last year's literary efforts in describing my activities elicited so 'much twitting from my con- temporaries that this year I'm extremely self-conscious. However, at least I write, which they don't. My big news is that my oldest daughter will be at Milton next fall with my youngest sister, Joan Perkins. I've already threatened Miss Faulkner with more frequent visits than ever, and Iim looking forward to being more closely in touch with the school. Mrs. Lincoln W. Pierce '19. Kept very busy at home with my husband and two daughters, aged respectively sixteen and twelve years. Also still thoroughly enjoying my connection with the school, through being President of the Alumnae Association. The chief event to us this year has been our move into Dr. Pierce's house, at 48 Centre Street. This has been a great pleasure to us. Lucia Norton Valentine '19, Born, March 8th, Sarah McKim Valentine, my second daughter and third child. Mary Hallowell Crocker '20'. Nothing of unusual interest during the last year. Time mostly taken up with a large growing family. Oldest son going to boarding school in the autumn. Mrs. Frederick J. Libby '20. Recently my husband and I had a delightful flight from Washington to Los Angeles. Hoping for variety in weather, we got clear windy skies, a gorgeous sunset, black clouds, lightning, rain, then stars overhead, a dust storm, and a landing at Fort Worth for the night. In a comfortable upper berth of the Flag- ship Massachusetts, I enjoyed some good naps above the clouds. We arrived in California rested, and feeling that we had no right to be there with so little trouble. Mrs. Richard W. Partridge '20. Life has continued as usual with the exception of a hectic winter due to adding on to our house. It is complete now and we can enjoy it and our garden and hope that old school friends will visit us and see both. Elizabeth Brewster Loring '21. During the past year not much has happened except our change of domicile from Boston to New Bedford. My husband having been called to be rector of the church wfhich I attended as a small girl, I now have to look dignified f 'TJ where I used to pull pigtails. We have a small daughter, Elizabeth, who has just passed her first birthday. A Mrs. Nelson Bigelow '22, Keeping house for my husband and three small sons. Sally H. Bowditch '22. I am just completing my second year of internship at Johns Hopkins Hospital, and am looking forward to a year of assistant residency on the Private Ward Service in Medicine next September. Helen Howe '22. I went to London on a professional visit last page forty iw.. the magus spring. There I appeared for two weeks in a small theatre and at various private parties, one in honor of the Duke and Duchess of Kent. This winter I have toured the U. S. A. to the Pacific Coast and appeared in New York at the Little Theatre and in Boston at the Repertory Theatre. Between my recitals I am kept busy working on new material. Mrs. Franc D. Ingraham '22. My husband and I own a house at Gales' Point, Manchester, Massachusetts. We live there from May to December, and the rest of the year we are in Boston, at 294 Beacon Street. Mrs. John E. Toulmin, '22. We have a third son, Paul Routledge Toulmin, born on December 10th. Marion Raymond Haskell '23, Anne Raymond Haskell, born April 14th on her father's birthday. Joan, three and a half, Lois, two. Elizabeth B. Hough '23, Have been since early March doing disaster relief work with the American Red Cross in Paducah, Kentucky. Paducah was 9f10 inundated during the January flood. The water re- mained three weeks and the entire town was evacuated. Because the damage was so heavy, the rehabilitation work which will go on until early summer is perfectly thrilling. Marion Adams Moffat '23. Living at 1088 Park Avenue, New York City. No events of interest to report. Margaret Thayer Suydam '23. Have spent the past year support- ing the Children's Hospital with wholesale appendectomies, etc. Taking singing lessons, singing with the Bach Choral Society-also a cor- respondence course in sewing, beside feeding and exercising the dog, Daffy, and the rest of the family. Barbara Burnett Gratwick '24. Birth of a son who is now my avocation as well as my vocation. Caroline Saltonstall Mack '24. Housekeeping and producing a daughter in November. Ellen Hallowell Pratt '24, Harold Irving Pratt 3rd. arrived on April 13th. He will be kept busy keeping track of his three older sisters. Evelyn Perkins Ames '25, Moved to Greenwich, Connecticut last October and on March 14th had a daughter, Olivia, our third child. Margaret Watson Bourne '25, We spent last summer in Cornwall, Connecticut, and will be there again this year. I have been to Milton twice, and my husband and I went to Bermuda in February. It was our first trip to Bermuda and a Wonderful one. The twins are now six years old, just finishing the first grade, and our son is almost two years old. Harriet Saltonstall Gratwick '25, We spent all winter on our farm in the Genesee Valley, New York, kept busy stone-cutting, snow- shovelling, rug-hooking and being a haven of rest for harried city- the ITIGQUS page forty three dwellers. Our oldest daughter, aged seven, went to the Park School in Buffalo, our son, aged four, is at school in Geneva, New York and our youngest daughter, aged two and one-half stayed at home. Alida Milliken Camp '26, Most important event was the adoption last August of Nicholas Ridgely Camp, aged eight weeks. My oc- cupation this winter has consisted of furnishing a house in Chestnut Hill, taking care of Nicholas, and attending Chestnut Hill Academy activities as the Headmasteris wife. Also the usual number of com- mittee meetings. Barbara Donald '26. Research Assistant, Education Division, Works Progress Administration, Washington, D. C. Ada Dewson '26. Worked at W. W. Winship for December and January fLeather store in Bostonj. Married on Sunday, May 16th, in the First Parish Church in Milton to Edward Goodridge Iselin, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Iselin, "The Chestnuts", Riverdale-on-Hudson, New York. Will be At Home after June 7th at 4 Hutchinson Street, Milton, Massachusetts. Rose Bryant Hamlin '26, Have continued my study of singing, taking lessons in New York and giving concerts, among which was one in Jordan Hall. We have been living in Boston this winter to be near the Massachusetts General Hospital where my husband is working. Hilda Ware '26, Engaged to John Braddock Sturges, Master at Milton Academy. They will be married in September and live in Upton House. Mrs. James A. Howe '27. Have built a Georgian house on Parson- age Road, Greenwich, which we will move into June 4, 1937. Henrietta Hancock Howe, born January 12, 1937. James Jr. is six and Emily is four. Frances Kennedy Vaughan '27. A daughter, Natalie White Vaughan, born in Princeton, New Jersey, on January 28th, 1937, thereby round- ing out the "Big Three". Harvard mother, Yale father, Princeton baby, as Dick is head hockey coach at Princeton. I am now very busy with my family and continuing to live in two towns, Newton for eight months and Princeton for four months. Rather hectic but we love it. Anne P. Burnett '28. Chaperoned three Philadelphia girls to a Wyoming Dude Ranch last summer. This winter, I have been taking Weekly Hying lessons and bought half interest in a Taylor "Cub" in April. I hope to have my private pilot's license by the end of the sum- mer. I have been doing some nursing on the side, too. Dorothy Meigs '28. Bicycle trip in Europe last summer. This winter I have been teaching piano, and studying for an A. M. at Harvard and Radcliffe. Mary D. Chase '29, Teaching at Rosemary Junior School, Green- wich, Connecticut. Living in New York City. page forty four the ITJGQUS -l- Louise Sawyer Clark '29, A son, born December 28, 1936, Wil- liam I. Clark, 3rd. Mrs. John Noble, Jr. '29. fBarbara Warnerj. Married July 10th. Kathleen Burnett '30, Second year student at Yale School of Drama, New Haven, Connecticut. Specializing in directing. Julia Kernam '30. Secretary to the Faculty at Bennington College. Harriet Littlefield '30. Last summer spent in Europe-then back to Winnetka, Illinois, for the Winter, with the exception of the Xmas holidays, which I spent in Milton. I am now looking forward to spend- ing the summer on the Cape. Alice Oliver '30, Student at The Institute of Musical Art of the Juilliard School of Music. Anne Peabody '30. Working at Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Mrs. Robert Saltonstall, Jr. '30. Housewife. Anne Shewell '30, Student, second year, Yale School of Nursing, New Haven, Connecticut. Elizabeth Steele '30, Since February, 1937, I have been at the Brush Hill School in Milton, doing apprentice teaching and secretarial work. In the summer I shall be with the summer th-eatre company, "The Barnstormersn, in Tamworth, N. H., in charge of the properties. Constance Thayer '30. Graduate work in Fine Arts at Radcliife for one semester. Volunteer work in Occupational Therapy at Children's Hospital, Boston until February. Mediterranean Cruise and travel in Italy. Elizabeth Worthen '30, Has just completed her senior year at B. U. Law School, receives her L. L. B. in June, and plans to take the Massa- chusetts Bar Examination on July lst. Hopes to pass and become a full-fiedged attorney-at-law. Molly Page, Adele Alsop, and Louisa Richardson '30, all graduated in the First Class at Bennington College. Adele Alsop '31. Engaged to Hon. Henry Anthony Camillo Howard of Penrith, England. He is the son of Lord Howard, the former British Ambassador to the United States. Mrs. Richard Borden CElizabeth McGinley Bordenj '31. Develop- ing a garden and a daughter's character, with time off for a vacation in Vermont in the fall and a quick trip to Florida in the winter. Elinor Burnett '31. Teaching 2nd grade at Rivers School. Molly Page '31. Studying at the Cambridge School of Landscape Architecture. ' Betty Pratt '31. Secretary at Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Lucy B. Stone '31. Been having a great time working for the Children's Cardiac Clinic at the Massachusetts General Hospital. Sarah Rodman Swift '31, Last summer I was Riding Counsellor again at Camp Ken-Jockatee in South Stafford, Vermont. I spent the the IITIGQUS page forty five fall in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, teaching riding. Now I am the riding teacher for the Dedham Country and Polo Club. Eunice Crocker '32. Graduated from Radcliffe in 1936 winning the diploma awarded "to the member of each graduating class .... who has during her whole course, by her scholarship, conduct, and character, given evidence of the greatest promise". She also received a scholar- ship from the college for a year of travel and study of music. Esther Edwards '32. Removing rubbers from Brush Hill infants, walking and otherwise transporting myself about Norway and the British Isles. Hildegarde Hinchman '32, Expects to graduate from Radcliffe this June. Jean Pendar '32. Still on Harper's Bazaar. Hetty L. Richardson '32. Bennington College. Rachel W. Brooks '33, Senior at Bryn Mawr College. Marjorie English '33. Married May 19, 1937 to Francis Farrar Goldsborough of New York. Sally Reed Gallagher '33, Travelled and studied in Germany. Studying sculpture at Boston Museum of Fine Arts. Dorothy Goodwin '33, Phi Beta Kappa at Smith College and awarded a fellowship for study in Washington next winter. Mrs. Peter Jay CGertrude McGinleyJ '33. Settling into, and furnishing a new house in Westbury has kept me pretty busy this winter, since being married last July. Alma B. Littlefield '33. Last summer Harriet and I travelled in Europe. I returned to enter my senior year at Vassar. After graduat- ing I am apprenticing at Shady Hill School in Cambridge for a year. Eleanor Mackenzie '33. Went to France in August, 1936 as a member of the Delaware Group for Junior year's work. Tours, France, from September to December, Paris from December to July. Plans to return to Bryn Mawr next fall. Jeanette Pearce '33, My engagement to Frederich Evans Delzell of Boston and Amarillo, Texas, was announced March 12th. Have been doing quite a lot of painting. Attended Newport School of Art during the winter. Martha Allis '34, Junior at Vassar College. Elected President of the Students' Association for next year. Mary L. Bryant '34, Travelled abroad last summer. Studying music and taking courses this winter. Jessie Fay '34. Announced engagement to Frances W. Sargent of Dover, Massachusetts. Anne Reed Gallagher '34. Travelled in Colorado. Sophomore at Vassar. Adele Hooper '34. Assistant Secretary at the Hans Wiener Studio, page forty six the fnagus studying dancing, etc. In Student Recital of Workshop Dancers and appearance at the Fine Arts Theatre of the same. With the Studio Group at the annual appearance of Hans Wiener and his group at the Pops, May 31st, June lst and 2nd, Taught dramatics as volunteer at Denison House. Margaret Joan McClellan '34. Junior year at Vassar. Vice-Presi- dent of Junior class. Eleanor Sheldon '34. Spent most of the year working in a small bookstore. In December I announced my engagement to Anders C. Lunde, of Bridgeport, Connecticut. Jean Smith '34. Junior at Vassar. Edith Sperry '34, I have been working as a volunteer at the Boston Dispensary all winter. I took the Red Cross Course and .am working as a Hospital Aide at the Massachusetts General Hospital. Margaret Sperry '34. Went west to Colorado Springs for Charlotte Smith Marston's wedding. After that up to the present I have been doing voulnteer work at the Boston Dispensary and also took the Red Cross Hospital Aide Course and .am working in the Massachusetts General as a Hospital Aide. Elizabeth B. Watson '34. I have been taking singing lessons and German so that life has been busy all winter. I have a job this summer. Last summer I attended Concord Music School, went to Bermuda but my headquarters were in Marblehead. Jean Willetts '34. Engaged to Lieutenant Walter D. Coleman, U. S. N. Nancy Atherton '35. Sophomore at Smith College. Eleanor Blackall '35. Sophomore at Radcliffe College. Representa- tive-at-large of class. Secretary of A.A., 1936-37. Secretary of Student Government, 1937-38. Sang, "Bach's Passion According to St. Matthew" for the second year under Koussevitsky-and went to New York for the annual spring concert with Harvard. Katharine Bigelow '35, To be married on June 16, 1937, to Carter Chapin Higgins. Constance Bradley '35. Came out in Boston this winter, and then spent a month in Bermuda getting "healthy", Lucretia Brooks '35. Debut. Bettina Cook '35. Sophomore at Vassar. Polly Gaddis '35, At Thanksgiving I announced my engagement to Kermit Roosevelt, Jr., of New York and we hope to be married early in September. Meanwhile I am finishing my sophomore year at Radcliffe and plan to spend the summer in England. Alison Green '35. Neither major catastrophes nor "deus ex machinas" have fallen from the skies for me during the past year. I have been peacefully wending my way at Bennington College, where I hope to be for two more years. the FTIGQUS page forty seven Betty Hitchcock '35. Debutante in St. Louis. Prudence Perry '35, Studied art at Museum School. Lived at Stuart Club. Helen Brewer '36. Attended Middlebury College, class of '39. Dorothy Clark, Mary Rachel Baker, Patricia Baker, Constance Barry, Mary Cheney, Jean Pierce, Elisabeth Stillman, Rebekah Thomas, and Mary Paul Welling, all of '36, are freshmen at Vassar. Helen Jackson Cobb and Lucy Dunlap Smith '36 are in their first year at Bryn Mawr. Edith Chase '36. Freshman at Smith, debutante in Boston. Rosemary Crocker 36. I've been to parties and had good fun And now when all is said and done- This comng-out business is quite the thing For every young colt must have it's fling. But now it's over- and Pm gone by- I admit it quite frankly with a sigh. And so from a graduate old and wise Who's seen the big world with her own two eyes Take these words of wisdom-I'm not yet fifty- But being a grown-up is simply nifty. Betty Edwards '36. Freshman at Wellesley. Letitia Howe '36. Coming out in Boston. Trip to Bermuda in the spring. Molly Howe '36. Coming out. Bennington. Jacqueline Winslow '36. Coming out, acting and studying drama. K' 'XX CR mm rar! 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Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

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Milton Academy - Yearbook (Milton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 49

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