New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 72


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1919 volume:

GIFT OF LIBRARY USE ONLY ■UDlutne SJljirteen of llu0ic Nineteen J nnbteb anb Nineteen liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ARTHUR SHEPHERD 2[n Artl)ur §l]eplierii Q3t;am uie t|alb in ti;e l|tgl;eBt esteem batt| aa a musician anb a man. uit|a. retjresenttng tt|e patriatir spirit of tt;e (jjonseroatarg, enlisteb in tlie eroice tljat Ije migljt enoble l)is profession by denoting it to ti e upbuilding of a more mibespread and intelligent interest in tlje music of tlje American Army abroad, me, tlje (IJlass of 1919, dedicate tljis, tl)e 1 3tlj nolume of tlje Keume. GEORGE W. CHADWICK Director OJoncertfi anb Secitala 1918-1919 To those who have made a practise of attending the compHmentary concerts and recitals given at the N. E. Conservatory of Music this season, there has been pre- sented a goodly variety of interesting affairs, perhaps not so numerous as in other years, on account of existing conditions, but all the more appreciated because of this very fact. There have been two evening concerts by the Conservatory orchestra in Jordan Hall, the first in December, conducted by Mr. Chadwick, and the second in March, which Mr. Wallace Goodrich directed. At this concert Mr. Stevens of the faculty played the Aubert ' Tantasie " for piano and orchestra, and Miss Marion Davison, Class of 1916, sang " La Procession, " by Cesar Franck. We were honored by the presence of several most distinguished guests that evening in the persons of Mr. Henri Rabaud, conductor of the Boston Symphony Orchestra, who came with Mr. Chadwick, Mr. Frederick Converse, and Mr. Charles Martin Loefflar. On the after- noon of April 22, an afternoon concert was given by advanced students with the orchestra, also conducted by Dean Goodrich, and others are in store before the year ends. Faculty recitals have been given by Miss Hedwig Schroeder, Mr. Watson, and Mr. Klahre, all of the piano department; a joint recital by Mr. De Voto and Mr. Humphrey, an interesting number on their program being a " Concert Piece " in B minor for piano and organ by Mr. Humphrey; song recitals by Mr. Bennett and Mr. Wemple, the latter on his program presenting two songs in manuscript by under- graduates. Miss Mildred Hinman of the Class of 1919, and Miss Henrietta Hunt. Early in January, Mr. Elson gave a lecture on " The Harpsichord and Its Music, " illustrated by Mr. Mason, who played a number of pieces for the instrument on a harpsichord loaned by Mr. Ernest B. Dane of the board of trustees. Jordan Hall was well filled with an appreciative audience on the evening of January 28, when Guy Maier, Class of 1913, who had just returned from a year in France as director of all the Y. M. C. A. rest areas, gave a talk on " Art and Our Army in France, " followed by a short piano recital. Mr. Maier is fortunate in being a brilliant and witty speaker, as well as concert pianist, so the evening will be long remembered by those who were fortunate enough to hear him. Mr. Maier has since returned to France to continue his work among the A. E. F. forces. Two different affairs have been g ven by the school in honor of Mr. Rabaud. The first was a reception tendered him by the faculty and trustees in Recital Hall on the afternoon of January 23. The hall was beautifully decorated with laurel palms, and the French and American flags. At this time a special musical program was given by a small orchestra under the direction of Mr. Goodrich. This program was repeated on January 30 for the general public with Mr. Modest Allod of the faculty conducting. The second was given by members of Mr. Adamowski ' s ensemble classes on April 28 in Recital Hall. Of special interest on this program were two pieces " Orientale " and " Danse Negre " for four cellos, by Mr. Mason. Members of Sinfonia fraternity. Alpha chapter, gave an evening of manuscript compositions in their rooms on April 29. Much real talent was shown in the works presented. Allan Langley ' s string quartet in B flat major and a waltz for small orchestra were played, also songs by James Spencer, Elliot Griffis and L. Porter Trusselle. The year is approaching its close, but in these affairs as in past years, the best is yet to come. CAROLYN WORCESTER RICE. Teachin; Material in All Grades FRANK LYNES CHARLES DENNEE H. W. DUNHAM FiFST LESSONS 50 Melodious Finger and Pedal Studies in the Keys of C and G. Price 75 cents Schmidt ' s Educational Series No. 161 KEY CIRCLE EXERCISES Combining memory train- ing, sight reading, trans- position and general tech- nical material. 3 Books, each 75 cents (Schmidt ' s Educational Series No. 190 a-c) PROGRESSIVE TECHNIQUE For the Study of Technique from the earlier stages up to the most advanced re- quirements. (Schmidt ' s Educational Series No. 190 a-b) 2 Books, each $1.00 PROGRESSIVE STUDIES IN OCTAVE PLAYING With Special Preparatory exercises. Price, $1.00 Schmidt ' s Educational Series No. 37 LEGATO FINGERING AND PHRASING 20 Studies for acquiring a thorough Legato in Piano playing. Schmidt ' s Educational Series No. 126 F AnniSHN PORTFR Op. 51 INTERMEDIATE AND ADVANCED TECHNIQUE Price, $1.50 Carefully selected material to fulfill most quickly and satisfactorily the natural requirements of a well- rounded technique. KEYBOARD TRAINING IN HARMONY 725 Exercises Graded and Designed to Lead horn the Easiest First-Year Harmony up to the Difficult Sight-Piaying Tests set for Advanced Students By ARTHUR E. HEACOX (Professor of Theory, Oberlin Conservatory of Music) Part 1. Part II. Price $1.00 each. (Schmidt ' s Educational Series No. 181 a-b) For systematic daily practice as the keyboard (preferably in short periods.) Through this training alone, many students have been enabled to pass the harmony sight-playing tests required for membership in the American Guild of Organists. THE ARTHUR P. SCHMIDT CO. BOSTON. 120 Boylston Street For Sale by All Music Dealers It will be worth your while to try the SPECIAL $1.00 DINNER served from 6 to 8 P. M. at the Corner Westland Avenue and Hemenway Street Just the place to take " The Girl, " for our Dinner Dance every Wednesday Rooms with bath, $2.50 upwards. Banquets and Private Dances solicited Telephone 3180 Back Bay L. H. TORREY, Manager WALLACE GOODRICH Dean of the Faculty S[ratmng nf Army m h Naity fflanbsmnt at t{}t (!Ionaentatori| Toward the end of the school year 1917-18 the Management of the Conserva- tory offered to the Commanding Officers of the Northeastern Department and of the First Naval District to place at their disposal, without cost to the Government, the facilities of the institution and the services of such members of the Faculty as might be required, for the specialized training of Army and Navy band-leaders and bands- men under their jurisdiction, during the summer months. Upon the acceptance of the above offer, classes were at once formed and carried on until the reopening of school last September; in harmony, band instrumentation and conducting for band-leaders (under Mr. Gallo ' s instruction), and for bandsmen in practically every band instrument, under Conservatory teachers, or when these were not available, others specially secured. Many men were able to study all sum- mer, while others came for shorter periods; notably men from the Naval vessels tem- porarily in port, who were eager to take advantage of the opportunity for even a few lessons. During the whole period upwards of ten bandmasters and over two hundred bandsmen received instruction which certainly helped to increase their efficiency when they returned to their respective units. Thus the Conservatory was able to utilize its facilities at a time when they were peculiarly available namely during the summer vacation — in rendering real service to the Government by helping to raise the standard of the music which has meant so much to the officers and men in the Army and Navy. Its effort was well repaid by the enthusiasm for the work shown by the participants and the cordial appreciation expressed by their commanding officers. With the opening of school in September, a class for civilian candidates for commission as band-leaders was organized, and the class for Navy bandmasters continued. Had not the signing of the Armistice in November caused the War De- partment to abandon the execution of carefully prepared plans for similar training upon a large scale throughout the country, it is probable that the Conservatory would have had an important share in the work, which would have been carried out on much the same lines as the vocational training of enlisted men in many scientific schools and colleges. WALLACE GOODRICH. RALPH L. FLANDERS General Manager miat OJlaas Qllaas (IfnlarB, leh aiib Pljite 1919 S[he Neume Soarb Editor-in-Chief RUTH M. FAIRBROTHER Business Manager JA IES H. SPENCER Ass ' t. Business Manager lARY C. ORR Associate Editors CAROLYN RICE [MARIAN SKIN ' NER MIN ' IE WOLK Advertising Managers BARBARA RAY klOND CHRISTINE WISMER Subscription Manager JOHN W. DICKINSON FREDERICK L. TROWBRIDGE Assistant Manager 3(n Suuing HUcmnry of n Wit h Marclj Gtl], 1919. at UnBtan, Mass. l tHtorg of tl)e OIlaBS of 1919 From year to year each Senior Class has endeavored to claim for itself some distinctive feature, some quality which would set it apart from the classes of the years to come. But the class of 1919 holds a unique position in the record of graduating classes. Organized in the Fall of 1917 when wars and rumors of wars laid them- selves heavily on the hearts of the students, it has held together through the distracting element of unrest which has made itself felt throughout the life of the school and now, in the Spring of 1919, we are about to reach the milepost toward which we have worked during the past years. True, it offers no rest from travel for our purpose holds to enter the broad highway with those who have gone before us and in so far as possible to creditably reflect the influence of our years here. Perhaps, during the past two years war activities have held as great a place in our seething brains as our ever present struggle for the elusive art. Like the poor, our practice was always with us but the hours we have devoted to making bandages, sewing comfort kits, selling Liberty Bonds and War Savings Stamps and driving the Students ' War Friendship Fund to a successful finish are unnumbered. The fact that both girls and men from our class entered the service for work at home and over- seas was an added incentive to our efforts here. The social side of our life has by no means been neglected. The Class of 1918 gave us our first opportunity for developing a class spirit, by a welcoming party given soon after our class was organized and the gay spirit of comradeship which germinated there has thrived and developed by means of many more frolics and parties, until now we feel that the members of the class of 1919 are heartily loyal one to another and to the Conservatory which first bonded us together. To create and encourage a spirit of unity and earnestness in a task to which our Dean and Director have lent themselves with untiring energy. If we have attained even a minimum of success it is due to their sympathetic and understanding co-operation. Many things have been done for which we are thankful — many things have been left undone which should have been done; perhaps, at times our ambition has flagged when the chaotic condition of humanity seemed paramount. At other times it created a momentum which has finally brought the goal in sight. Now we are to go out again into a world once more resplendant with peace, trusting that the happy end of our class year is but the index page to successful years ahead for ourselves atid the classes to come. To carry on in the spirit of previous classes and to leave behind some tangible proof of our love and earnestness has been our aim. This we hope has been partly accomplished and if so the life of the Class of 1919 has not been in vain. Marion Rtth Skinnek, President Spokane, Wash. Voice with Charles Bennett " It is o f ood tiling to 6c rich, and a good thing to he strong But it is hetter to he hrred hij inang friends. " Marguerite Webster Gesner, Treasurer Oswego, N. Y. Voice with Charles A. White " ,4 nobler, trustier, truer heart, more loving or more loyal Never heat tvithin a human Ireast. " Mary Carson Crr, ] ' ice-President Tanii)a. Florida Organ witli allace Goodrich " Self unconscious and sircetlg unahle to guess Hoio much more lovelg hg far is the grace you possess. " Josephine Gertrude Strassner, Recording Secretary Frankfort, Ky. Voice with Charles A. Wliite " Ner r r,s- like . tars of tirilight fair, Like ticilight, too, her dusky hair. " iMlLDUEl) HiNMAN, Corrcspo)i(Uug Secretary AVairen, Va. Piano with Frederick F. Lincoln " A fine seusc of riijht, and truth ' s di- rectness meeting each occasion Straif ht as a line of tight. ' ' Fkank Wilson Asi ' EK Salt Lake City, Utah I ' iano with Alfred Ue Voto " On their merits modest men are dumi. " KuTH MiLDEEn Faiuiusotiiek, Editor-in-Chief Toronto, Ontario Orfian with Homer C. Humphrey " Willing to uork with never a sigh. Alirays a smile for the passer-hg. " Elena Babberi Bar re. Vt. Piano with Alfred De Voto " Young in years, in judgment old. " Gektrude Agnes Baki.ow Allstoii, Mass. IMano with Stuart Mason " She that iras ei ' er fair, and never pro nil. Had tongue at will, and yet iras never Unid. " Elizabeth Ann Beasley Hytle I ' ark, Mass. Piano witli Julius ChalofE " . ' 1 small xiiritc hut yet a merry one. Myrtle Ellen Bean Camden. Maine I ' iano witli Rithard Stevens " She doeth little kindnes. es ichich lesser souls may never know. " Myutle Ben.ia.min Seattle, Wash. Piano with Frederick F. Lincoln " She has a heart to contrive, a tonyue to persuade and a hand to exe- cute any mischief. " Naomi Howaku Bevard Harrisburg, Pa. Piano with George Proctor " Hoir f ravc yvt joi oiiK, lioir re- .wrred, i ct free as I ' ujht, ichcre friends are. " Ethel iLvv Buan.x Cambridge. Mass. I ' iano witli liicliard Stevens " It is not strength, hut art, obtains the prize And to be su ' ift is less than to be wise. " DOKOTHEA It. I ' .LAKE P r()()l line. Mass. Piano with Iticliard Stevens joyous heart i oes irell irith ntiisic. " Eva Elizai!Etii Bluke Sterling. Colorado Piano witli Alfred De Voto " Her uays are ways of pleasantness. " iMiLDKED Phyllis Cloake Dorchester, Mass. Piano with Alfred De Veto " Befio)ie, Dull Care, I prithee ' begone from me; . . . Thou and I shalt never agree. " Irene Mary Collins Florence, Mass. Piano with Richard Stevens " She ' s merry, she ' s wise A diligent worker and a friend to prize. " Martha Tekesa Coluy Albion. IMich. Piano with Clayton Johns " Great feelings hath she of her aim, tchich lesser souls mag never knoiv. " Helen Crawford Elm Creek, Neb. Voice with Charles A. White " A countenance in which did meet Sweet records, promises as sweet. " Ramon Ookpi s Manila, P. I. Vidliii with Timotlu-e Adainowski " .l ' )( of fen: irords are the hcfst men. " .ToHX W. Dickinson Ivoi ' .vtown. Conn. Violin witli Eugene Oruenberp: " For if he irill, he trill, you mail de- pend on ' t, All ' if he iron ' t. he iroii ' t, and there ' s an end on ' t. " HaZKL EsTELI.K Cl ' MMINGS Sliirley Centre, Mass. I ' iano witli Kicliard Stevens " 0 teniiier street, of tiieldiiKj will, Of iiriiii, tict placid, mi ltd. " 4. Ruth Evangiclink I)onald,son Soinerville. ] Iass. Piano witli lUohard Stevens " (■;• roiee iras ever Hoft Gentle and low; an excellent thing in troiitan. " I ?.lAiiEL LnrisE Dudley Natick. Mass. Voice with Sullivan A. Sargent " None Jmt thyself can he thy parallel. " MlI.DKEI) E.MEliSON Arlington, iNIass. I ' iano with Richard Stevens " 1)1 listciiiiiy iiKiixl xlic scciiif! to stand The i nardiaii Xniad ni the strand. " RlVEKS El LETT Blue ilouutain. Miss. I ' iano witli Itit-hard Stevens " Aye cannot nitlier her. nor custom stale her hifinite variety. " B. Kn. i{A Frietchie Eewin Newport Centre. Vt. Piano witli Alfred De Voto " Hlic is a l:ecn observer and she looks Quite throityh the deeds of men. " AIAUY IIeiNLEIN FlLLKK Fredei ' ick. !Md. Voice with (Miirence Sliirley " U7(o mi.Fcd rcaxou irith iilcasure And irisdoni iritli mirth. " LlOILA AniCT.E Fl.ORY P an (ir, Organ witli Heni ' y M. iHiiihiun " .If least it ' s her temiier, as very well kiiaini. She thinks verii tifihtli of all that ' s her own. " Sa| 1E (JlOIil ' lil DIO FlSHEH KicluiKiiKl. Xii. WitVm witli TiiiK itliee Adamowski If aiif lit of proiihecji he mine, tlioii wilt not live in vain. " Mks. Estelle Anckum Foksteu Boston. Mass. Organ with Wallace Goodrich " Hoire ' cr it T)e, it seems to me ' Tis onhj noble to he yood. " I Joseph Fkeni Boston, Mass. Trumpet with L. Kloepfel " The rule of viy life is to mal:e busiitcss a pleasure, and pleasure mij business. " Marjoeie F. Gates Morrisville, Vt. Piano with Richard Stevens " A friend, and irith a linlo of laughter and sunshine. " Frances Iariox Garnett Hopkinsville, Ky. Piano with Ridiard Stevens " Her mind diridcd is, ' tici,vt art and sentiment. " IMahy James Gek.many Broolvliaven. IMiss. Piano witli Stuart Mason " T ic laiKjhtcr of a girl is, and ever was among tttc deli )htful sounds of earth. " Grace Lefkohon Gillies Morristown, N. J. Piano with George Proctor " Keeps her council, does her duty. " Mabel Parker Harris Waltham, Mass. Piano witli Cliarles Dennee " Blest with a temper whose unclouded ray Can make to-morrow cheerful as to- day. " Florence Isabelle Hamilton ' ol•cester•. Mass. Piano witli Alfred De Voto " Her (ilorioiis fancies come from far And yet her heart is ever near " Elizabeth Perkins Holbrook Hiclvory, N. C. Piano with Charles Dennee " By nature iorn a friend to glee and merriment. " I JIlI.DREI) RrTH IIORTON Saraii.ic Lake. N. Y. Piano wirli Alfi ' ed De Voto " jT ir ' fairest f ardeii in her looka And in her mind the irisrst books. " Doris C. Hi huakd I ' eiiaoook, N. II. Piano with Kit-iianl Stevens " With { en tie yet itreraHiiifi force Intent upon her destined course. " IlAZKr, IjCr.ANl) Holliston. Mass. ()r.uan witli Homer C. Iliimplirey Mr ( nature is so far from doint harm that she suspects none. " Dorothy Kraxch Lidi.c.m Holyoke. Mass. A ' oice with ( " liarles A. AN ' hite ' .No man could picture all her charms nor any verse could tell. " ■■IIH Edna Okktiudk Martin A ' iiisre(l, Conn. Piiiiio with Uic-luinl Stevens " •4 icahiiifi ( ' !! ' , (I xcdichiiKj mind, heart that stirs. " Mki.k ENT Xor.ENE IMcCll ke Kriinklin, I ' a. I ' iiuio with Uichiird Stevens ' Xot that she lorcil studi less, hut that xhc lorcd pUnj more. " Claka Victoria AToleski Mt. Carmel. Pa. Piano with Ricliard Stevens " A roschud set with irilfid little thorns. " Helen Natalie Moses Brookline, Mass. I ' iano with Clayton Johns ' A joyous heart joes well with music. " Elizareth K. JIoeehardt Hiinover, Mass. Voice with Charles Bennett " Consider her irai s and he wise. " EVEI.YN BT ' KNHAM I ' HOCTOll Essex. Mass. Voice with Percy F. Hunt " To hear her sing, to hear her sing, Is like to hear the birds of Spring. " Lillian Leonora Plonk KiMfr ' s Mt.. N. C. A ' oice witli Perc.v F. Hunt " t he h(tth (I natural nise sincerity, a s ini ile tnithfnln ess. And these hare hnt giren her a dignitg (IS moveless as the eentre. " Lillian Alyce Puthuff Warsaw, Mo. IMano witli Richard Stevens " She can play, and more than that, she hath a sweet disposition. " JIo.NA KVKI.YN ]t. UI. (; ( " iiliiis. Miliiie Voico with .M;il)el Sraiiiiwiiy lirisjis " The ! o(i l xtdiK ind in i oiir horoscope. " Madvaask Mfau.k Kkad Middloboro, Mass. I ' iaiK) witli Alfred De Voto " 7 ' o those irho l.iioic thcc not, no irordx can paint; And those v;ho Inoir thee, know all words are faint. " HakHAKA jMUNUOK ItAY.MOND Belmont. jXIass. Piano witli Alfred De Voto " Let the irorld slide, let the irorld f o, .1 fl! for eare, a fitj for ivoe. " Alice AIauv Ueilly Brockton. JNIass. Piano with H. S. Wihler " Her heart is not less siinnij tlian her hair. " Carolyn Worcester Rice Somerville, Mass. Piano with Stuart Mason " Grace was in her stcij, heaven in her eye, In every gesture (llgnity, and love. " Hilda Pauline Kosengaru Boston. Mass. Piano witli Stuart INIason " Maiden irith the meek l»roiC7i eyes Like the dusk in evening skies. " Carrie Louise Sanders Alarsliall, Ya. I ' iano witli Cliarles Denee " Illy hooks and instruments shall 6e my eompany. On them to look, and practice ly my- self. " .Ta.mes Hoi ston Spencer Ma lone, N. Y. Orpui with Henry M. Dunham " yhat signifies the life of man If ' t Here not for the lasses, O! " Maky Elizahkth Schkmk Metuclieii, N. J. IMano with Kicliard Stevens " The rcamti firm, the tcinixrafc irill, KiKhiniiicc, forcnif hf. utrcitgth and sldll. " Helen E. Sheffield Elyria, Ohio Piano with Richard Stevens " Anil still thoj (jozed, and still the icondcr grew That one sin ll head should earrtj all she liirir. " Archibald W. Swift Nortli Amherst, Mass. Trombone with M. Alloo ' The critic clcaiiicss of an eye that sees throuqh all the )ii uses ' icalk. " Gertrude Adelaide Tucker Louisville, Ky. Organ with Henry M. Dunham " Her mirth and good humor are coin in her purse. " KuTH Elizabeth Vander Pyl Worcester, Mass. Piano with H. S. Wilder " A peace aiove all earthly dignities. A still and quiet conscience. " LE.SL1E Elizabeth Wentzel Blaine, Pa. Voice with Charles A. AVhite " A mind at peace icith all lelow, A heart tohose love is innocent. " I Christine Mavdk Vi.s. i?:r Ayer, jMass. Piano with Alfred De Voto " Graceful ease, and sircetness void of pride Would hide her fnult-i, if bclIcK had faults to hide. " ZoEN YiEN ' Wong Slianghai, Cliina Piano with Ricliard Stevens " For she teas just the quiet kind whose natures never vary. " MiNME Charlotte Wolk jNIertford, Mass. IMano with F. Addison Porte " A maid she svrinrd, of cheerful yes- terdays and confident to-niorrows. " ufljoBc of iiljom uic mtt unable ttt erurc Pictures DELLA Ar.HERTA ChL ' KCH Turtle Creek, Pa. Piano with Alfred De Voto Camp Wellington Folz Boston, ] Iass. Piano with Richard Stevens Mildred Cushman Fields Rockland, Maine Voice with Charles A. White OlGA MAEIE ISAliEL PETERSON Brockton, Mass. Piano with Charles Denee Past ( tabuatea Florence Booco Johnson, ' 18 Piano with F. Addison Porter Viola Myrtle Sil r, ' 18 Piano with F. Stuart Mason Palmira Tagliabue, ' 17 Piano with Clayton Johns Junior OJlaaa EILEEN COLBY, President Kuninr Oflaaa ©fficeta Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer MILDRED HALEY MARY POPE EILEEN DOHERTY MARY STEINMETZ HELEN MEDRE Class Colors: Purple and Gold iuttint ear 1918-19 Barnett, Margaret Bernard, Ruth Marion Brockelman, Hazel Gibbons Butterfleld, Aaiies Mabelle Cantaro, Thalia Helen Col by, Eileen Alice Cove, Edith Frances Cowan, Florence Etlilyn Dickinson, Aladeleine Ans ' usta Doherly, Evelyn Eileen Dull, Alpha Fairbrother, Ruth Jlildred Feldman, Freeda Ruth Findley, Mai ' tha Jean Flemins, Blanche Walsli Flory, Leila Adele Fondacaro, Alfred Alcibiades Pianoforte Foster, Mrs. Estelle Ancrum Fi ' ench, Rutli Eva Frutnian, Rosa Bernice (lallant, Eudora Bissett Gay, IMarion Viola Godfrey, Glady.s Elizabeth Graves, Beatrice Clara Halverson, Lena Hamlet, Alice Marion Harron, Mildred Mary Hirsh, Lillian Helena Kirshtein, Sarah Markel, Amy Jeanette Mawha, Isabel Reynolds McFarland, Frances Libby ] Ic;Mahon. Lucy Elizabeth ]McJ[ilan, Alice Genevieve McNamara, Helen Louise Meder, Helen Marie Nims, Marie Antoinette Parker, Mabelle Agnes Parry, Grace Pill, Mabel Poole, Alliene Foster Pope, IMary Katherine Rickei-, Ethel Lnria Gerrish Sanroma, Jesus Maria Shaushnessy. Ethel Bernadette Shepard, Janet Davis Shuhow, Ruth Steinmetz, Mary Cathryn Sunimei ' s, Ai-line Warren Willis, Anna Lou Yasumura, Tei Brett, Ethelyn Hope Bridges, Madeleine Osgood Haley, Mildred Sarah Unite Little, Doris Irene Marquis, IMildred Leone Btolin Callahan, Constance Margaret Staiiiei ' , Anna Elizabeth Trickey, Doris Mildred ©rgan Yeaton, Minnie Leontine I infania Hftatctnity of America I ' rcniiU ' nt First yice-I ' rc ii U-nt Secret (I ri Treasurer Historian Warden . Supreme Cauneihnan Fay, Leonard Foltz, Camp W. (Jarabediaii, Haig Laii ley, Allan L. Lenom, Clement Orr, Raymond Perry. La Verne B. I ' ntnam, Raymond P. Henri Rabaud Serfii Rachmaninoff Pierre Monteux fJeorjre W. Cliadwick Wallace Goodrich .Tosepli Bonnet John McCormick Eugen Ysaye Frank Damrosch Walter Damrosch Joseph Stransky afaunbcJi in SoHton, 1898 (Officers FRANK FRASER SIPLE JAMES HOUSTON SPENCER ALLAN LINCOLN LANOLEY OSSIAN E. JIILLS RAYMOND R. ORR LEONARD W. FAY FRANK FRASER SIPLE J ctiuc Mcmbera Itinderspachei-, Otto K. Siple, Frank F. Smith, Sherril B. Spencer, .Tames H. Truselle, L. Porter A ' annini, Augusto Young, Charles A. honorary Mtmhtts John Philips Soiisa Louis C. Elson Arthur Foote Horatio Parker Frederick S. Converse Charles Wakefield Cadman Jascha Heifetz Percy Grainger Henry Hadley Victor Herbert Albert Spalding " " i ia ' ' V H 2 (7) President Firnt Vice-Prexideiil Second Virc-l ' rcsidciit Trea.siiier Financial Secretaii Reco rd i n i t ecreta ry A-i-tistant Itccordinff Sceiefnr Corresponding Secret a ri Serf eant-at-Arnis Chaplain . P rank W. Asper A ' illiam Bailey Kobert Crawford John V. Dickinson Francis M. Findlay Douglas P. Kennoy F. Stuart Mason P ' red W. Helm William I?. Card Uicliard Stevens Josef Adamowski Harold Bauer Pablo Casals Pliillp Greeley Clapp Samuel Carr Ossip Gabrilowltsch Edwin Klahre Louis F. Kloepfel Harry S. Wilder Rudolph C. Ringwall DOUGLAS P. KEXNEY FRANCIS M. FLVDLAY GEORGE W. HATHAWAY WH.LL 5I J. BAILEY FUAXK ASPER r.OP.EUT CRAWFORD JOHN W. DICKINSON I:ARL I ' . MOR(JAN JOHN ail ' RRAY ROBERT W. MANSFIELD onorarH McmbcrB Owen Hewitt Archibald Swift Earl Moriran Georse Hathaway John Murray Robert S. Fisher Owen A. Bartlett Carl J. ' insIow F. Addison I ' orter Philip Hale Fritz Kreisler Georges Longy Ignace I ' aderewski W. R. SpauUling William AVhitney Herbert W. Riiigwall Dr. J. Albert Jeffrey Clarence B. Shirley Rudolf Toll President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Historian Amy Budgell Norma-Jean Erdmann Mildred Fair ISIary Fisher Mabel Tyler Hackett Coriiine Ilornberfrer Irrna Jordan Eleanor Keith Tsnya Mafsuki INIILDKED ITOUTON FLORENCE COWAN HELEN HOFFMANN LEONE MARQUIS MARY ORR Actiuc iflcmbcra Mary K. I ' ope Katlicriiie Sliirley Anne Stanier Margaret Stediiian Elnora Torras IMarsaret JlcSweeney Martlia Willard F ' rances M ' rigley Jfational IJonorarij Mtmbtra Cecile Chaminade Mme. Schumann-Heink Alice Neilson Mme. Caliier Julia Culp Kathleen Parlow Germaine Schintzer Lenore Jackson Jane Osborne Hannah Manfiie Teyte Katherine Goodson Caroline ' llit( Tina Lerrier Jessie L. Gaynor Carrie Jacobs Bond Alma Gluck Elena Gerhardt Margaret Keyes Mrs. Grace Bonner Williams Jlrs. Marie Sundeliu.s Miss Mabel Daniels Mrs. Laura Littlefield Mile. Reriee I ongy Miss Irma Seydel Miss Marie Nicliols Mme. Marcella Craft u o X u X flll|t ©mega g orontg (ifficcra President ( " LARA MARTIN Vicc-Prciidcnt JIILDRED HALEY Treasurer FRANCES I ' ETRO Recording Secretary SYDNEY SHAAR Corresponding Secrctnn .... CARLOTTA SLATER Editor . .JULL LEE GODWIN Chaplain FRANCES HOLMES yarden OPAL TISLOW Nfiomi Bevard Dorothea Brokaw Martha Colby Rivers Ellett Mary Filler Mai ' garette Lenieii Frances Marsli Jean Masters Carolyn Rice Nathalie Shute Carol Simpson Marian Skinner Leslie AVeiitzel Marnette AVolf Cora Iceland Maude Powell Mrs. H. H. A. Beach Adele Aus der Olie Neally Stevens Adele Verne Mrs. Mary Howe Lavin Margaret Ruthven Lang Mme. Teresa Careiio MtmbttB Ellen Beacli Y ' aw Mme. Antoinette Szuniowska Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler Mme. aiaria Decca Mrs. Edward McDowell Mme. Helen Hopekirk Mme Julia Riv -King ©ffiicra President MADELINE READ Vice-Presid t DOROTHY B. LUDLUM Treasurer HAZEL M. READ Recording Secretary FANNY D. BRADSHAW Correspondimj Secretanj .... JEANNETTE ERASER Seryeant-at-Anns GERTRUDE GIBSON Chapter Editor ELIZABETH WOOD Attiae iHembecs Helen M. Brandow Helen Crawford Sybil Crawford Marguerite Gesner Ruth Hinman Camilla Hubel Catherine Lloyd Helen McMicken Isabel Mawha Mildred Jlitton Mary Alock Mabelle Parker Mary Ruth Russell Mary Elizabeth Schenck Mary Terrill Eunice Kaulbach l ational l ottocary Mtmbtta Mdme. Clara Butt Mdme. .Tulia Claussen Mdme. Olive Fremstad Mdme. .Tohaniia Gadski Mdme. Galli Curci JIdme. Frieda Hempel Mdme. Elsie Ruigger Lichen- stein Mdme. Christine Miller Mdme. Marguerita Matze- nauer Mdme. May Muckle Mdme. Claudia INIuzlo Mdme. Olga Samaroff Mdme. Florence Hinkle Mdme. Louise Homer Mdme. Corrine Rider Kelsey Mdme. Janet Spencer Mdme. Marcel la Sembrich Mdme. Gertrude May Stein Deceased MARY FILLER, President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Auditor JAMES SPENCER HELEN HUIT RAYMOND ORR FRANK SIPLE DOROTHY LUDLUM MARGUERITE GESNER ELIZABETH WOOD OSSIAN MILLS aung Wamen h fljl|nsttan AaaDciatinn ADA SIMMONS, President Vice-President FRANCES MARSH Secretary LEILA FLORY Treasurer JEAN FINDLEY In organization this year, the Y. W. C. A. builded a sure foundation for its Standard for the four fold life of its individuals. The present Cabinet is composed of the regular officers and committee chairmen plus four Captains representing re- spectively Students ' Union, Gardiner Hall, Dana Hall, and Frost Hall. These Captains have given to the Cabinet an introduction, and a means of approach to the members of their groups. Thus a " beautiful whole " was formed by this connecting link and the life of the individual has made the life of the organization. The programs for the year have been varied and interesting. Y. W. C. A. is grateful to Dr. Mary Emerson and Miss Helen Murray, both of Boston University, for the inspiration they gave us in the beginning of our year ' s work. The student speakers from other colleges in and near Boston have added zest and enthusiasm to spirit of the weekly meetings. The programs rendered by N. E. C. students have been thoroughly enjoyed and most beneficial. Miss Florence B. Tuttle, Superintendent of Student Volunteer Service of Boston, has given Y. W. the opportunity for real service — a service that can be beautifully rendered by the talent of the students here. The gym class just started under Miss Catherine Hinman of Posse Gymnasium, gives to the girls an enthusiastic recreation. The spirit of ' pep, punch, and wallop " in this new project of Y. W. C. A. here promises interest in the outdoor sports as Spring comes. The social affairs of Y. W. this year have been noted for their simplicity and gracious cordiality. The " At Home " parties given at close of several of the meetings created and made strong a spirit of true friendship between new and old members. The stunt shows " put on " by different halls are characterized by a spirit of friendly rivalry. The originality displayed the high tide of enthusiasm in planning and rendering of the programs has held interest of all students to the " white heat mark " — making them a great success. Y. W. C. A. of N. E. C. is grateful to Miss Margarite Hersey for inspiration and help she has given us. Conditions have been unusual and unsettled this year and Y. W. has labored under many difficulties, but ws are justly proud of the " letter " and spirit of our organization, the work it has already accomplished, and the promising future. JULIA LEE GODWIN. New England Conservatory of Music BOSTON, MASS. George W. Chadwick, Director Year Opens September 18, 1919 Located in the Music Center of America It affords pupils the environment and atmosphere so necessary to a musical education. Its complete organization, and splendid equipment, offer exceptional facilities for students. Dormitories for women students. Complete Curriculum Courses in every branch of Music, applied and theoretical. Owing to the Practical Training In our Normal Department, graduates are much in demand as teachers. The Free Privileges Of lectures, concerts and recitals, the opportunities of ensemble practice and appearing before audiences, and the daily associations are invalu- able advantages to the music student. A Complete Orchestra Offers advanced pupils in piano-forte, voice, organ and violin experience in rehearsal and public appearance with orchestral accompaniment. Dramatic Department Practical training in acting, with public presentations. Address RALPH L. FLANDERS, General Manager ime6 J-Tuntirv torv. arvd JAassacKasetts A ?es. 160 tJ assacKusetts Ave. BOSTON PURE HOME MADE CANDIES THE FOUR CARAC0STA5 BROS. Convince yourself and try The GAINSBORO CAFE 295 Huntington Avenue and 42 Gainsboro Street up one flight (Over Norris Drug Store) Strictly American cooking with that Old Home flavor Our desserts are unsurpassed Try our 35c Special dinner We use the Best Materials only Open from I 1.30 to 7.30 except Sundays Ladies, You will be Delighted with the Franklin Square House Largest Hotel in the World Exclusively for Women Free Hospital, Medical Attendance, Private Parlors, Beautiful Recreation Hall, Laundry. Maximum comfort at Minimum Cost, 650 rooms. Call or Write FRANKLIN SQUARE HOUSE, 11 East Newton Street, cor. Washington Street, BOSTON, MASS. APPOINTMENTS BY " PHONE BEACH 2687 BEACH 858 NEW YORK STUDIOS 306 FIFTH AVENUE CHAMPLAIN STUDIOS 161 and 164 TREMONT STREET BOSTON Portrait Photographer Things do not " just happen. " You know there must be some one thing at the base of a continuous success. Customers who have had portraits made in our studio rarely go elsewhere thereafter. They appreciate our courteous treatment, the faithfulness of our likeness, the beauty of our mountings. They appreciate our prices, and so will you. SPECIAL RATES TO ALL CONSERVATORY STUDENTS Caplan Florist Established 1897 Telephones Back Bay 1668 Back Bay 54262 144 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE BOSTON Westland Pharmacy ANTHONY J. ZIEGEL (Registered Pharmacist) Hemenway Street Cor. Westland Avenue Back Bay Boston, Mass. TELEPHONE, BACK BAY 58187 ' The Oriental Company AMERICAN and CHINESE RESTAURANT 341 Massachusetts Avenue 207 St. Botolph Street. Boston, Mass. Good Things to Eat AT Everything High Grade at Moderate Prices NEW STORE 46 GAINSBOROUGH STREET TELEPHONE, BACK BAY 5082 OLD STORE 255 WEST NEWTON STREET TELEPHONE, BACK BAY 2032 For LADIES and GENTLEMEN 305 Huntington Avenue, Boston. Opposite Y. M C. A. and Conservatory STRICTLY HOME COOKING BEST AND QUICKEST SERVICE Telephone, Back Bay 76529 Special Table d ' Hote Sutidays, 12 to 8 P. M. Special Table d ' Hote Luncheon Daily 12 to 3 P. M. MUSIC EVENINGS AND SUNDAY AFTERNOONS Walker Lithograph Publishing Co. lithographers and Printers 400 Newbury Street Boston, Massachusetts

Suggestions in the New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) collection:

New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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