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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 100

 

New England Conservatory of Music - Neume Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1923 volume:

like a BooKC " Co-take us hryds a ay ' EDITED BY THE NEUME BOARD for the CLASS OF 1923 PRINTED BY GOODMAN BROTHERS iNC BOSTON. MASS. ' Music is the universal language of mankind. " LONGI ELLOW. ' And thou, sweet Music, Dancing ' s only life, The Ear ' s sole happiness, the Air ' s best speech; Lodestone of jellozvship, charming-rod of strife. The soft mind ' s Paradise, the sick mind ' s leech; With thine own tongue, thou trees and stones canst teach, That when the Air doth dance her finest measure, Then art thou horn, the gods ' and men ' s sweet pleasure. " — Sir John Davies. ' The lost Art, that is perhaps nearest of all arts to eternity — The subtle art of Listening. " — William Bi tler Yeats. Nostra Alma Mater George W. Brown President of the Board of Trustees. In Dedicating This Book TO Mr. ( eurge W. 25raum We S[lic OJlaBH of 1923 wish to express something of the peculiar af- fection we hold for him. Coming to us as President during our Senior year, he has made us feel that we have a claim on him such as no other class could have. The New England Conservator}- of Music has found in him a valued and trusted adviser and a wise and sympathetic friend. In tribute to him we quote the immortal poet : " Constant as tlie nortliern star, Of whose iriie-fix ' d and resting quality Tliere is no lellow in the firmament. " — Shakespeare. George W. Chadwick Director George IV. Chadwick Director EORGE WHITEFIELD CHADVVICK, eminent composer, organist, con- ductor and educator, was born in Lowell, Massachusetts, November 13, 1854. His organ-playing began at the age of fifteen. Attempts at compo- sition followed while he was still at school, but, despite this attention to music, he finished his course at the Lawrence High School, and for three years served as a clerk in his father ' s insurance office. During this time, with characteristic persever- ance, he laid the foundation for his professional career by attending the Conservatory in 1872 as a student, studying Theory with Dudley Buck and organ under George E. Whiting. He had now written two overtures for small orchestral and several piano trios. In 1876 he embraced an opportunity to teach pianoforte and harmony at Olivet College, Michigan, whence he went abroad to continue his studies at Leipzig and Munich (1877-79) under such masters as Jadassohn, Reinecke and Rhein- berger, where he composed continuously and won marked distinction. At Leipzig, he had two string quartets and an overture on the theme of " Rip Van Winkle " performed at the yearly examination. The latter piece made a profound impression on the European musicians who heard it. Their commendation was reported in Boston, and in December, 1879, the overture was given its first American presenta- tion in Boston at a concert of the Harvard Musical Association. LIpon his return to Boston, Mr. Chadwick joined the Faculty of the New England Conservatory of Music in 1881 as a teacher of harmony and composition, and in 1897 he became director, succeeding Mr. Carl Faelton. During his twenty- six years of service as director, the School has grown to be a great University of the Musical Arts. He has not only raised the standard in each department, but has impressed himself especially upon the work in composition and ensemble playing. From his orchestra of eighty members, many of his pupils have gone into orchestras elsewhere, some of them becoming conductors. Few American composers have won such high esteem. His works comprise symphonies, overtures, choral works, chamber music, operas and operettas, and about one hundred songs. Mr. Chad- wick ' s compositions are played by Symphony Orchestras perhaps more frequently than those of an ' other American composer, and he has served as guest-conductor with all the larger orchestras throughout the country. He is a representative of the Art of Music in the Academy of Arts and Letters, and such distinguished musicians as Frederick S. Converse, Wallace Goodrich, Henry Hadley, Dr. Horatio Parker, and Arthur Whiting have studied under him. He was awarded the Honorary Degree of Master of Arts by Yale in 1897, and LL.D. by Tufts College in 1905. Mr. Chadwick ' s genius has been to us a constant inspiration, while his kindly interest in each one of us and conscientious criticism of our progress have proved the surest guide to the perfection of our art. In expressing true loyalty and affec- tion, the Class of Nineteen Twenty-three unanimously subscribes itself. " His heart and hand both open and both free, For what he has he gives, what thinks he shows. " — Sh. kespeare. Wallace Goodrich Dean of the Faculty WALLACE GOODRICH, endwwed with solid musicianship as organist and conductor, combined with the wisdom and tact required to win and held popular appreciation, was born in Newton, Massachusetts, May 27, 187L His piancj study began while in sclujol. At the age of fifteen his great talent and interest concentrated in the organ and, after three years ' training under Ah. Dunham, he became organist in the Eliot Church in Newton and gave frequent recitals. Having had preliminary instruction in composition with Cieorge W. Chadwick, in 1894 Mr. Goodrich continued his education at the Royal Academy, Munich, under Rheinberger and Abel, and in 1895 won a medal and gave a choral work with orchestra. He was in Paris with Widor (1895-96), where he made a study of the remarkable development of French organ music, and in 1896-97 was a coach and ballet-conductor at the Leipzig Stadt-Theater. Since 1897 he has taught Organ at the New England Conservatory of Music, where in 1905-06 he was acting-director, and since 1907 Dean of the Faculty. In addition to his manifold responsibilities, Mr. Goodrich has acted as organist for the Boston Symphony Orchestra (1897-1909), appearing several times as soloist, and at Trinity Church (1902-09). He has been equally active as conductor, organ- izing the Choral . rt Society in 1902, and leading it till 1908, having charge of the Cecilia Society (1907-10), and since 1919 conducting the orchestral concerts in Jordan Hall. I " rom the inception of the Boston Opera Company in 1909, he was one of the regular conductors, continuing till the company disbanded in 1912. IJcsidcs his sympathy with the 1 ' rench school ol organ playing, he is inteiested in all problems of church music, and has helped to solve them by serving on the Committee for the Rc ision of the Episcopal H ' mnal in 1918-19. He is secretary of the Joint Commission on Church Music. The uniformly high quality of his work has been coupled with a surprising uniformity of success. He has published educational works for the organ and has written " The Organ in France, " 1917, and several essays on organ pla ing and Gregorian Music. Mr. Goodrich has, we feel, the keenest interest in the welfare of each one of us. Nothing could gi e us more courage to face our life ' s problems than to know that we have one of the leading American musicians as oUr teacher, adviser and friend. In recognition of his noble and sympathetic assistance, we extend o w heartfelt appreciation. " ... iliai tower ol " strength W ' liich stood four ; qua re to all the u iiuls that blew. " — Tennyso.n. Ralph L. Flanders General Manager. ' " W ' ilh llie heart to conceive, the understanding To direct, or the hand to execute. ' " — Junius Frederick L. Trowbridge Assistant Manager. ' . . . and mought All kinds of service with noble case. " — Tenn snn 1923 THE N E U M E IS Executive Committe oj the Board of Trustees George W. Brown President Louis A. Coolidge ) rr- ■ , _ .1 r r .... yice-l residents George B. Cortelyou ) Edwin Farnham Greene Treasurer George W. Chadwick Director Ralph L. Flanders General Manager Joseph Balcii Edward S. Dodge Charles G. Bancroft Walter H. Langshaw Prederick S. Converse Louis K. Liggett Samuel L. Powers Directory Committee George W. Brown Ralph L. Flanders George W. Chadwick Wallace Goodrich The Foyer THE NEUME BOARD 1923 19 The Neume Board Editor-in-Chief RUTH ELIZABETH AUSTEN Associate Editors Alfred Lincoln Whittemore Marion Stoughton Roberts Business Manager Naomi Keayne Hewitt Assistant Business Manager Helen Gray Ponthan Advertising Manager James Harrison Assistant Advertising Managers Madeline Lurvey Meredith Beatrice May Woolley Ella Flanders Subscriptio7i Manager Helen Eloise Carey Mary Townsend Hobson, Ex-Officio Resigned April, 1923. FACULTY 22 THE NEUME 1923 The Faculty George W. Chadwick, Director Wallace Goodrich, Dean of the Faculty Louis Cornell Alfred De ' oto Charles F. Dennee Kurt Fischer Arthur Foote Henry Goodrich J. Albert Jeffery Clayton Johns Edwin Klahre Frederick F. Lincoln PLANOFORTE Anna Stovall Lothian Stuart Mason F. Addison Porter Antoinette Szumowska Richard Stevens Frank S. Watson H. S. Wilder EsTELLE T. Andrews David S. Blanpied Julius Chaloff Floyd B. Dean Lucy Dean Ella Dyer De oto Howard [. Coding Eustace B. Rice Herbert Ringwall Hedwig Schroeder Douglas Kenney William E. Donovan ORGAN Henry L Dunham Homer C. Humphrey Wallace Goodrich Raymond Robinson Charles H. Bennett William H. Dunham Percy F. Hunt Timothee Adamowski Eugene Gruenberg Harrison Keller VOICE L. Frederick Pease RULON Y. ROBISON Sullivan A. Sargent Clarence B. Shirley VIOLIN Carl Pierce Roland Reason er Paul White VIOLA Eugene Gruenberg IOLONCELLO Joseph Adamowski Charles A. White F. AIoRSE Wemple James E. Bagley Vaughn Hamilton ' incenzo Mariotti irginia Stickney CONTRABASS Max O. Kunze 23 WIND AND OTHEl Flute Arthur Brooke Clarinet A. Vannini French Horn George Wendler Trumpet Louis Kloepfel Cornet A. J. Smith F. . Russell, Tympani a L INSTRUMENTS Oboe and English Horn Clement Lenom Bassoon Boaz Filler Harp Alfred Holy Trumpet and Cornet Francis M. Findlay Trombone S. Gallo id Percussion Instruments Theoretical and Secondary Courses SOLFEGGIO 4,,y»», -Samuel V. Cole Clement Lenom Francis M. Findlay HARNIONY AND HARMO NIC AN ALYSIS Frederick S. Converse Stuart Mason Warren Storey Smith 3 i . -Arthur M. Curry Harry N. Redman William B. Tyler Homer C. Humphrey Raymond Robinson THEORY t- - -Frederick S. Converse David S. Blanpied COUNTERPOINT, CANON, AND FUGUE Frederick S. Converse Stuart Mason FREE COMPOSITION AND INSTRUMENTATION George W. Chadwick SIGHT-READING -Jc-y. David S. Blanpied, Pianoforte H. S. Wilder, Pianoforte Eugene Gruenberg, Violin MUSIC IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS »ijf--SAMUEL W. Cole i- .-Francis M. Findlay Edith H. Snow 24 THE NEUME 1923 If ' ind Instruments Clement Lenom LECTURE COURSES ' V George V. Chadwick, Analytical Lectures on Special Subjects Frederick S. Converse, Musical Appreciation; The Orchestra and Orchestral Instruments V " Stuart Mason, Musical History - - Arthir Foote, Pianoforte Pedagogy Wallace Goodrich, Organ Construction and Literature; Ritual Music of the Protestant Episcopal Church of America i -Eben Charlton Black, English Literature ENSEMBLE CLASSES Stringed I nstruments ii«j».JoSEPH AdaMOWSKI XORXLAL DEPARTMENT Superintendents Henry Goodrich, Pianoforte Clarence B. Shirley, Voice Eugene Gruenberg, Violin DEPARTMENT OF LANGUAGES English Elizabeth L Samuel, Language, Literature Mrs. Clara K. Rogers, Diction Italian, French and Gertnan Diction Samuel Endicott French Conversation Emma Darmand DRAAL TIC DEPARTMENT ' Y ■ Clayton D. Gilbert, Dramatic Action, Stage D eportm ent , Pantomime Betti Muschietto, Dancing and Deportment MISCELLANEOUS Oliver C. Faust, Organ Construction and Tuning George W. Bemis, Guitar and Mandolin 3fiiua (Sdtuitat (§pua CLASS OF 26 1923 Senior Officers Mary Hobson President Alvina Hults Vice-President Helen Ponthan Secretary Clarabelle LaLonde Treasurer Class Committee-at-Large Katharine Hemmeter Florence Pinkerton Candidates for Graduation ELIZABETH BEIMER ADAMS Concord N. H. Violin, under Mr. Pierce And gladly woldf Iw liriir, and gladly teche. C ' llAt ' CF.R MILDRED ADDELSON Berlin, N. H. Pianoforte, under Mr. Lincoln Alt tliat ' s rt-at and j ood is done Just l)y patient trying. — PiiOKBK Cary CLEO MARIE AGEY Centralia, 111. Pianojorte, under Mr. Cornell Conservatory Club V. V. C. A. Ttu mildi ' st manners, and th - gentlest heart. — Homer HRACH ARAKF.LIAN Armenia Violin, under Mr. Gruenberg I profess not tallying: only tliis, let Karli man do liis liest. SllAKKSPllARF. 28 THE NEUME 1923 R 1 RUTH ELIZABETH AUSTEN Boston, Mass. Violin, binder Mr. Gruenbfrg Editor-in-Chief, N ' euinc Conservatory Club. President. 1922-1923 Tlie intuitivf decision of a bright And tliorough-fdgfd intflUct. TtN ' NYSON DOROTHY CAROLINE A ERY East Braintree, Mass. Organ, under Mr. Huviphrey AXn Historian. 1921-1922 Conservatory Cliil). Director. 1921-1922 . . c. a ' Shf u ' ill discourse most eloquent music. SHAKKSPKARfc ELIZABETH HOWLAND BAKER New Bedford, Mass. Pianoforte, under M r. Lincoln Conservator)- Club Senior Picnic Committee Her lively looks a sprightly mind disclose. — POPK JOHN FRANCIS BARRON Worcester, Mass. Voice, under Mr. 11 ' . II. Dunham Class President. 1921-1922 Cercle Francais Senior Reception Committee The living voice is that which szvays the Soul. — Plinv the YoUNGtl 1923 THE N K U M E 29 JOSEPH SAYLOR BLACK Gary, Ind. Organ, under Mr. W. Goodrirh li ' hate ' rr lir did :v ts done with so much ease, In him alone ' twas natural to please. — Dryden MARY BLACKMARR Gaircttsville, Ohio Pianoforte, under Mr. Cornell To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield. — Tennyson " IRENE MELVENA CAMERON Palmer, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Stevens Conserx ' atory Club Senior Reception Committee Gkr me permission to resale the c ompany With a small Crash of Instrumental. — Anon. HELEN ELOISE CAREY Harbor Springs, Mid:. Voice, under Mr. C. .!. U liite AXn. President. 1922-1923 Hellenic Society. Executive Committee. 1922-1923 Subscription Manager. Neume Y W. C. .A.. President. 1922-1923 Impulsive, earnest, prompt to act And make her generous thought a fact. — Whittier 30 THE N E U M E IRGINIA MARY CARROLL Torrington, Conn. Pianoforte, under Mr. Stevens C iin?cr atory Club Shf is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with. And pleasant, too, to think on. — Suckling CECILIA MARGUERITE CATALOG Franklin, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Porter Conser aton ' Club Attempt the end and never stand in doubt; Xothing ' s so hard but search will find it out. — Herrick VNNA DAVENPORT CHAMBERLAIN Maiden, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Cornell Still constant in a wondrous excellence. — Shakespeare AGNES JOSEPHINE CHANDLER Watcrtown, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Klahre A fair exterior is a silent recommendation. PUBLIUS SyRL ' S 1923 31 ELINOR EDMUNDS COLBY Claremont, X. H. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeVoto Class Treasurer. 1921-1922 Her heart was in her work And the heart Giveth grace unto every art. — Longfellow RUTH LILLIAN CURRIER Island Pond, ' t. Voice, under Mr. Sargent Conservatory Chib do but sing because I must. — Tennyson MANILA CAROLYN DAVIS Hatwood.s, W . a. Pianoforte, under Mr. Klahre V. W. C. . . More likely to give help than to ask it. — Kipling MARION VIRGINIA DIVINEY Newton, Mass. Pianoforte, under Dr. Jeffery Senior Picnic Committee .1 good heart never . . . changes, hut Keeps its course truly. — Shakespeare m r I, 1 - ] h ! ( ... : 1 ' I H 32 THE NEUME 1923 THERESA BARBARA DOLGE Dolgevillc. X. V. Pianoforte, under Mr. Coding 2AI. Soitly her fingtrs wander o ' er The yielding planks ol the ivory floor. — Benj. F. Taylor MARGARET VIOLA DRONEY Dubois, Pa. Voice, under Mr. C. A. While Conservatory Club And mistress ot herself though China fall. —Pope JOSEPH MICHAEL FOLLEN Bellaire, Ohio Organ, under Mr. Humphrey Senior Picnic Committee He is mo ' ffi a little nearer To the Master of all Music. — Longfellow DOMENICO GALLUCCI Providence, R. I. Violin, under Mr. T. .Idcimozvski I saw him heat the surges under him, And ride upon their backs. — Shakespeare 1923 EDWARD THEODRICK GAVIN Boston, Mass. Voice, utider Mr. C. A. White 0, hotu wondfrhil is the human voice! It is indeed the origan ol the Soul! — Longfellow BERTHA MARIE C ILLEN Lawrence, Mass. J ' oicr, under Mr. II mi! Conservatory C luh Jloiig the cool se iuestered vale of life She kept the noiseless tenor of her way. — Gray (GERTRUDE GOLDMAN Chelsea, Mass. Piaitoforlc, under Mr. Stevens Senior Picnic Conimiucc She bore a mind that envy could not but call fair. SllAKKSI ' E.VRE ERANCIS JAMES EDW. CJORMAN East Chelmsford, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Porter Kr i ' (■ IcUs us flatly what his mind is. SlIAKKSPKARK 34 ANNA ELIZABETH GRANTHAM Auburndale, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Mason For if she will, she will, y ' ou may depend on ' l; .Ind if she won ' t she won ' t, so There ' s an end on ' t. — Hill JOHN GROSSI Boston, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeVoto And his fingers, they noticed were ever straying, As ij impatient to be playing. — Browning JOSEPHINE EVELYN GROVER Hano er, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Stevens She never failed to please — Sedley FLORENCE JANE HARRIS Pittsfield, X. H. Pianoforte, under Mr. Stevens The gentle minde by gentle deeds is knowne. — Spenser 1923 THE NEUME 35 JAMES HARRISON Dorranceton, Pa. Organ, under Mr. W . Goodrich ♦MA Advertising Manager, Neume So muck can one man do that both does act and know. — Marvell KATHARINE HEMMETER Medina, Ohio Voice, under Mr. Bennett Class Committee, Member-at-Large, 1922-1923 2AI. Corresponding Secretary, 1921-1922 2AI Sergeant-at-Arms, 1922-1923 Hellenic Society, 2nd Vice President, 1921-1922 Corresponding Secretary, 1922-1923 Baccalaureate Committee Her loveliness I never knew Until she smiled on me. — H. Coleridge NAOMI KEAYNE HEWITT Brighton, Mass. Violoncello, under Mr. J. Adamowski Class Social Chairman, 1921-1922 Business Manager. Neume Conservator ' Club, President, 1921-1922 Conservatory Club, Director, 1922-1923 Trustee Conservatory Club Scholarship Fund Elson Club E ' s all ' ot sand and ginger when alive, And ' e ' s generally shammin ' when ' e ' s dead. — Kipling MARY TOWNSEND HOBSON Tonopah, Nev. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeVoto Voice, under Mr. Bennett Class President, 1922-1923 Conservatory Club, Director. 1921-1923 Chairman Junior Prom. Senior-Junior Prom. Committee Neume Board Chairman Conservatory Club Scholarship Fund ' Tis an office of great worth, And you an officer fit for the place. — Shakespeare i THEN E U M E 1923 CHARLOTTE SARAH HOFF Auburndale, Mass. Piannjortc. under Mr. Mason The i erirrous iLarmth that prompts to u-orthy deeds. GiFFORD THELMA JENNINGS HOTCHKISS Hawkinsville, Ga. Voice, tinder Mr. C. .1. White •Conservator) ' Club V. V. C. A.. ice President. 1921-1922 Happy am I; from care I ' m free! IVhy ar ' n ' t they all contented like me? — Opera of La Bayadere HAROLD ROBERT HOYLE Lowell, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Dennce Class ice President. 1921-1922 In action jaithjul and in honour clear. If ' ho broke no promise, served no private end. —Pope ALVINA B. HULTS Topeka, Kan. Voice, luidcr Mr. C. A. While Class ice President, 922-l923 Chairman of Class Day Committee Cercle Francais Baccalaureate Committee Ful u.rl sche sange the service divyne. — Chwcer 1923 37 RACHAEL HAWTHORNE JOHNSON Hopkinton, N. H. Pianoforte, under Mr. Stevens Gracfliil and usi ' jiil all she tloi-s. CoWPKR VIRGINIA JONES Flushing, Long Island Pianoforte, under Mr. Cornell A smooth and steadfast mind, Gt ' ntle thoughts and calm desires. — Carew HORACE NEWCOMB KILLAM East Boxford, Mass. Organ, under Mr. H. M. Dunham He hath a heart as sound as a bell. — Shakespeare CLARABELLE LaLONDE Brookline, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Steven.i Class Treasurer 2AI Chairman Senior Reception Baccalaureate Committee . . . my chief care Is to come fairly off from the great debts. — Shakespeare 38 THE NEUME 1923 FLORENCE JUDITH LEW Dorchester, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mrs. Lothian Winner of Mason Hamlin Prize Born for success she seemed, ffUh grace to win, with heart to hold, With shining gifts that took all eyes. — Emerson RAE HANNAH LIEBREICH Tyler, Texas Pianoforte, under Mr. Stevens Welcome whereso ' er she went, A calm and gracious element. — Whittier •t-MA CLIFFORD CLARK LOOMIS Haydenville, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Ringwall Let him practice the profession Which he best knows. EUGENIA MORRILL MacDONALD Rochester, N. H. Pianoforte, under Mr. Blanpied Conservatory Club -J Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie. m t — Milton 1923 THE NEUME 39 HELEN ROSBOROUGH MACHETTE Pittsburgh, Pa. Pianoforte, under Mr. Cornell would applaud the to tht very echo, That should applaud again. — Shakespf.arb CATHERINE RITA MALONE Little Falls, N. Y. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeVoto fVlse to resolve and patient to perform. — Homer AMY J. MARKEL Roxbury, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeV oto Did much good work and was honoured by all who knew her. — Kipling ESTHER PATE MARSHBURN (Mrs. E. O.) Richmond, Va. Voice, under Mr. C. A. White Cercle Francais Class Day Committee Her voice was ever soft, Gentle, and low; an excellent thing in woman. — Shakespeare 40 1923 MADELINE LURVEY MEREDITH Gananoque, Ontario, Canada Pianoforte, under Mr. . (joodrich Assibtani Advertising Manager. N ' cunie Stif sffined as happy as a wave that dancfs on the sea. —Wordsworth GLADYS CHILDS MILLER Haydenville, Mass. Voice, under Mr. C. A. White Cercle Francais, Treasurer 1921-1922 Cercle Francais, President, 1922-1923 Senior Reception Committee Profuse strains of unpremeditated Art. — Shelley LONNIE OGUL Mansfield, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeVoto Toil, says the proverb, is the sire of Fame. — Euripides HELEN FRANCES O ' TOOLE Winthrop, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. H. Goodrich Conservatory Club But a true heart and genial view of wit are thine. — Horace 1923 THE NEUME 41 ALBERT LaMAR PENN Fivepoints, Ala. Pianoforte, tinder Air. Mason Class BuJf, ' ci Coiuniittec, 1922-1923 " i-MA, Corresponding Secretary, 1921-1923 MA, Chairman Music Coniniitiee Hellenic Society, Chairman Entertaiiinuiit Committee Hf pleases all the world but cannot please himself. — BoiLEAU. CHRISTINE PENN Fivepoints, Ala. Pianoforte, under Mr. Mason AI, Corresponding Secretary Hellenic Society, Assistant Treasurer, 1922-1923 Jnd ech hiv loved that looked on hir face. FLORENCE PINKERTON Tyler, Texas Pianoforte, under Mr. Coding Class Committee, Member-at-Large, 1922-1923 Conservatory Club Baccalaureate Committee Graceful ease and sweetness void of pride. — Pope HELEN GRAY PONTHAN Marion, Alass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Chaloff Class Secretary, 1921-1923 .Assistant Business Manager, Neume Conservatory Club Social Conmiittee Junior Prom. 1922 Chairman. Baccalaureate More is thy due than more than all can pay. — Shakespeare ! 42 THE NEUME 1923 mm m ii 1 f WIHJM.mUM.iy ' y ' J MARGARET BERNICE RANDALL Medina, Ohio Organ, under Mr. H. M. Dunham Class Committee, Member-at-Large, 1921-1922 2AI, Treasurer, 1922-1923 Hellenic Society High erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy. — Sin Phiup Sidney DOROTHY EVELINA RICHARDSON Boston, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Klahre Senior-Junior Prom Committee, 1922-1923 Conservatory Club Sae true her heart, sae smooth her speech, Her very foot has music in ' t As she conus up the stair. — MiCKLE MARGUERITE MacDONALD RIST Turners Falls, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Stevens Y. W. C. A. Modest, kindly . . . wise. — Tennyson MARION STOUGHTON ROBERTS Windsor, Conn. Pianoforte, under Mr. Dennee Associate Editor, Neume Conservatory Club, Treasurer, 1922-1923 Senior Prom Committee Senior Reception Committee And her modest answer and graceful air, Show her wise and good as she is fair. — Whittier 1923 THE NEUME 43 LeROY jasper ROBERTSON Fountain Green, Utah Composition under Mr. Chadwick and Mr. Converse He coude songes make and wel endite. MARY LYNN ROLLINS Boston, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mrs. Lothian Age cannot wither, nor custom stale Her infinite variety. — Shakespeare Elson Club IDA SASLAVSKY Chelsea, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Porter She has good gifts. c HAKESPEARE GRACE ION A SCHLEIF Shamokin, Pa. Voice, U7ider Mr. C. A. White Conservatory Club Is there any harmony of tints that has such stirings of delight as the sweet modulations of her voice? — George Eliot 44 THE NEUME 1923 FRANCES BARBER SETTLE Muntpelier, t. Voice, under Mr. Shirley Cerclc Franca is Chairman. Senior Picnic Tlif spirit which ki-rps tht-e is noblf, courageous, high, Hiimatchablf. — Ano NAOMI CATHARINE SHAFER Yorktown, ' a. Pianoforte, under Mr. 11. Goodrich Class Committee. Member-at-Larpc. 1921-1922 Junior Prom Committee Quick to learn and wise to know. — BfRN ' S PAULINE RUTH SIMON Rochester, X. Y. Pianoforte, under Mr. Coding The secret of being lovely is in being unselfish. — Holland DAVID SMILEY, Jr. Alansfield, Mass. Piatioforte, under Mr. Fischer He has a work, a life-purpose; lie has found it and will follow it. — Carlvle 1923 THE NEUME 45 MARY MELISSA SNYDER ' andergrift, Pa. Voice, under Mr. Bennett Her silver voice Is the rich music of a summer bird. — Longfellow BARBARA CHRISTINA STERLING Mt. Auburn, Cincinnati, Ohio Pianoforte, under Mr. DeVoto M E, Chaplain. 1921-1922. Warden. 1922-1923 Hellenic Society Nothing she does, or seems, But smacks of something greater than herself. — Shakespeare LUMEN SUMULONG San Anton, Alanila Philippines Pianoforte, under Mr. H. Goodrich for there is neither East nor JVest, Border nor breed nor birth, When (girls like this meet us) face to face. Though they come from the ends of the earth. — Kipling rr M+E SUSANNA CATHERINE THOMPSON Keyscr, . ' a. vice, under Mr. Bennett I pray thee, gentle mortal, sing again; Mine ear is much enamour d of thy note SH XESPEARB 46 THE NEUME 1923 lit MARGARET TRAVER New Britain, Conn. Pianoforte, under Mr. Cornell Sever idle a moment, but thrifty And thoughtful of others. — Longfellow ESTHE R LUCY TYLER Wakefield, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Lincoln Conservatory Club A stveet, attractive kind of grace. — ROVDON THYRA PAUL UPTON Arlington, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Mason By the work one knows the workman. — La Fontaine JOSEPH VECCHIO East Boston, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeV oto They are happy whose natures sort with their vocations — Bacon 1923 THE NEUME 47 JOSEPH FREDERICK WAGNER Boston, Mass. Pianoforte, under Dr. Jeffery Class Day Committee He is a talker, and needs A ' o questioning before he speaks — Euripides BERTHA PRISCILLA WALKER Lewiston, N. Y. V oice, under Mr. Bennett I would both sing thy praise And praise thy singing. — Holland NAOMI JACKSON WHITEHURST Hearne, Texas Trumpet, under Mr. Kloepfel Class Day Committee MA, Vice President, 1921-1922, President, 1922-1923 Hellenic Society For there isn ' t a job on the top o ' the earth, the beggar don ' t know, nor do — You can leave ' im at night on a bald man ' s head, to paddle ' is own canoe. — Kipling MARY CANNING WHITELEY St. Johns, Newfoundland Pianoforte, under Mr. Chaloff A face with gladness overspread. — Wordsworth 48 THE NEUME 1923 ALFRED LINCOLN WHITTEMORE South Hadley Falls, Mass. Pianoforte, under Mr. Wilder Associate Editor. Xeumc Thf man d indf pendent mind. — Burns LUCY ELIZABETH W OODFORD Philippi, West a. Pianoforte, under Mr. DeVoto Conservatory Club Y. VV. C. A., Poster Committee, 1921-1922 Y. W. C. A. Secretary and Treasurer, 1922-1923 Soft is the music that would charm forever, The flower of sweetest smell is shy and lowly. — Wordsworth BEATRICE MAY W ' OOLLEY Woonsocket, R. I. Voice, under Mr. Hunt Conservatory Club, Secretary. 1922-1923 Assistant .Advertising Manager. N ' eume Junior Prom Committee Thou hast no sorrow in thy sonp,, No winter in thy year. — JoiiN Lo(.AN ELSIE CORRINNE WRIGHT Plymouth, X. H. Pianoforte, under Mr. Dennce She doeth little kindnesses, Which most leave undone or despise. — Lowell M C M X XIII there are Voices of the Past, Links of a broken chain. Wings that can bear inc back to times Which cannot come again: Vet God forbid that I should lose The echoes that remain! — Adelaide A. Procter. 50 THE N E U M E 1923 Our Past JOHN BARRON Our Junior Officers John Barron President Ella Flanders Vice-President Harold Hoyle Asst. Vice-President Helen Ponthan Secretary Elinor Colby Treasurer Class Committee-at-Large Naomi Schafer Margaret Randall 52 T H E N F. U M F. 1923 Class of 1 924 ARTHUR RICHARD j i: VKI-I, Junior Officers Arthur Richard Jewell President George Auger Gibson Vice-President Marion Agnes Graham Vice-President Ruth Celia Staniels Secretary Helen Lucille Goold Treasurer Class Committee-at-Large Benjamin Harrison Russell Mary Margaret Bev ngton 1923 THE NEUME 53 The Class of 1 924 JUNIOR YEAR — 1922-1923 PIANOFORTE Amrock, Mary Elizabeth Lander, Thomas Walter Anderson, Margaret Loder, James Purdy Baker, Mildred Sara McGann, Mary Gertrude Bangs, Gerald Frederick AIcGiLL, Dorothea NIabel Ri iss Virginia I y IaROIJF s Rn sF Fn ' FRRATF BuBE, Louise XIason, AIargaret Catherine DRUSTUEN, bONORA IRENE Melanson, Mary Margaret BUSIIEY, ReSTA I. MoFFiTT, Granville Dorr CoRMACK, Inez Moore, Gladys Amelia Crooks, Bertha Jessie MuGGLi, Clara Bertha DuGAN, Nell Margaret O ' Leary, Alice Ryan Dull, Anita Palmer, Helmer Carl Ednas, Gertrude Ethelyn Payne, Nellie Gertrude Epler, Edith Dengler Porter, Doris Anna Evans, Hannah Jane Radford, Ruth Hale Fairer, Margaret Nash Robards, Esther Norine Fields, Beatrice Sands, Nellie Margaret FiNNERTY, AIaRJORIE HoPE Shapiro, Martha Gibson, George Auger SoLANDT, Elisabeth Giguere, Jeannette Adrienna Stanton, Tennie Alma Gordon, Helen Janette Steele, Joseph A. E. GouGLiDEs, Paul Anolonios Stickney, Thelma Rebecca Graham, Marion Agnes Sweeney ' , Daniel Joseph Grossart, Aleene Elizabeth Terry, Anna Mae Hol.mer, Helen Beatrice ToBiN, Blanche Hornbeck, Juaniia (iERTRUDE Troccoli, Frances eronica Howard, Virginia Woodrukk Truche, Pauline Claire Jacobsen, Dorothy Turner, Ruth Marion Jasper, Rose Nettie W ' hetsell, Mabelle Eleanor Johnson, Helen Lucille W ' OJCIECHOWSKI, ZeNOM Kelley, Elizabeth W ' ooD, Grace H. 54 THE NEUME 1923 Fell, Pai l VVinfield Lander, Thomas Walter ORGAN Smith, Bertha Hixes Stamels, Rlth Celia Acres, Victor Bryan Bettinger, Mildred Mircedes Bevington, Mary Margaret DuNLAP, Hazel Pierce Edmondson, Marjorie Helen Elliott, Minerva Leonore GooLD, Helen Lucille Herman. LARV Silvan VOICE Herrick, NLarian Holman, Bertha Cornelia Jewell, Arthur Richard King, Irma McXamara, Edna Lillian Pelczarska, Kathryn Victoria Russell, Benjamin Harrison Scott. Mary McIver Atkins, Sara Carabillo, Margaret EiD, Frithjof Ludwig Goldman, Celia Rose Hawk, Ruth AL Clark, AIargaret VIOLIN Poole, ' alter Theodore Richards, Helen May oRSE, Louis Welcome, Harry Armond ZuNG, Manuel TROMBONE Hassell, Stanley Gordon POST-GRADUATE STUDENTS— PIANOFORTE Kuntz, Leon Claude (1922) Schwab, Harold Francis (1922) 1923 55 Tr ?e England Conservatory of Xusic Boston, Massach usktts CONCERT BY THE CONSERVATORY ORCHESTRA THE CONSERVATORY CHORUS in recognition of Twenty-Five Years of Service of George W. Chadwick:, Director AND Wallace Goodrich, Dean of the Faculty SYMPHONY HALL WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 28, 1923 PROGRAMME PART I Conducted by AIr. Chadwick Chadzvick .... Anniversary Overture, 1897-1922 Land of Our Hearts Chorus for Mixed Voices and Orchestra Sinfonietta in D Major PART II. Conducted by Mr. Goodrich Ottorino Respighi . Antiche Danze ed Arie per Liuto (XVIth Century) (Old Dances and Airs for the Lute) A free transcription for the Orchestra Harpsichord: Mr. Stuart Mason of the Faculty Goodrich .... Ave Maria For Mixed Chorus and Orchestra Cesar Franck . . Pysche and Eros From the Symphonic Poevi, " Psyche " Wagner .... Prelude to The Mastersingers of Nuremburg The New England Consei Uy of Music Orchestra 58 T H E N E U M E 1923 Tr ?e Conservatory Orchestra First ' iolins Paul White, Concert mastt r Minot A. Beale Manuel Zung Saul C. Saperstein 1 ' red Heim Ruth E. Austen lone F. Coy Louis orse Baldassare Ferlazzo L. McCann Gordon Joslin Cecile Forest John Farnham Arsene J. Dextraze Robert Lee Roland A. Heald Second Violins W. F. Santelmann Frithjof Eid Harold Sawyer Esther Fulton Edgar Sorton Everett W. Davenport Doris Haskell Helen L. Ladd Charles Edwards Margaret Clark Elizabeth Adams Helen Keenan Leon Goldman Amelia Bartlett Violas Valter Poole Howard Ralyea Domenico Galucci Helen Richards Sara Atkins M. Michos L. G. Goldberg F. Williams Kempf Ruth Hawk Hrach Arakelian l()L()NCi; I.LOS (je(jrge A. Brown Janette Eraser Lawrence Rose Wm. A. Deverall Naomi Hewitt Dr. Charles W. Keep Rita Bowers Weltha Graham Edward Turner Charles Bliss Contrabasses Max Kunze, Instructor Gustave Gerhardt Lillian . Arnold Arved Brachmann h. Kunze William Stripp Harps Marion Harlow Charles E. Caughey Flutes Raymond Orr Frances Morlev H. A. Riker Piccolo H. A. Riker Oboes Clement Lenom, Instructor R. C. McKay Charles A. Titcomb Daniel Horgan English Horn R. C. McKay Clarinets Bernadette B. Giguere Franklin Gordon George A. Gibson Bass Clarinet George A. Gibson Bassoons Boaz Filler, Instructor W. W. Eaton Herbert L. Coleman Alfred P. Hebard Contrabassoon Alfred P. Hebard Horns CJ. Wendler, Instructor Dr. W. S. Buckley Charles Clerks John J. McGann Clarke French Roland Reascner Trumpets Naomi J. Whitehurst Harry E. McAndrew Charles F. Perry Wm. Parkins Bass Tru.mpet Carl Pacifici Trombones P. J. Wihtol Albert J. Patch S. G. Hassell George R. Nichols Bass-Tuba Clifford C. Loomis Tympani MarL ' aret Mason J. F. Wagner Percussion Carl .Anderson Raymond Bailey James Harrison Librarian Hrach . rakelian • DRAMATICS • " Gel your apparel together, good strings to your beards, new ribl)ons to your punips. " — Shakfspeari ' . 60 THE NEUME 1923 Dramatic Department THV. Dramatic Deparimeiu of ilie New Kngland Conservatory is under ihe direction of Clayton D. Gilbert. Many of the former pupils from this department are now holding positions as artists or instructors in opera, drama, musical comedy and pictures. Besides the regular dramatic students who study for opera or drama, many of the musical students take some work along this line to help give them better poise, train their imagination, and make them more responsive. .-Ml graduates of the Conservatory are required to have one year ' s work in Stage Deportment under Mr. Gilbert, and many of the former musical students, realizing the benefits of such a course, are introducing Stage Deportment in diflferent schools throughout the country. At the Dramatic Recitals in the Conservatory, Mr. Gilbert has not only pro- duced the works of standard and classical authors, but has made a point to bring out many new plays, pantomimes, ballets and operas for the first time in this country, and often for the first time on any stage. The program below is an example of frequent recitals offered at the Conserva- tory under the direction of the Dramatic Department. PROGRAMME !• The FaR-Aw.AY Princess a slor in one scene by Herm. nn Sudermans ' " For what makes us liappy after all . ' Any kind of a dream, a fancy, a wish unfulfilled, a sorrow that we coddle, some nothing which suddenly becomes everything to us. " — Sudermann ScE.NE — At an inn. situated aho e a watering place in . ustria. II. — Act II OF " The Dover Road " in ihrcx .Vis by a. a. Mh.nk " This play is a w himsey based upon an impracticability. Tliere is a fairy god-father, a Mr. Latimer, who makes it his business to dissuade eloping couples, or at least, give them time to think it over before they take the final leap. His method is to waylay them, entice them into his home, force them to see each other with the glamor off (unshaven and afflicted with a cold in the head, to be explicit) and return them unspotted to their respective families. " Scene — Reception room of Mr. Latimer ' s house. III. — Balcony Scene from " Romeo and J ULIET Bv Wll.l.IAM SnAKt;SPKA-E .SetNh — The Capulets " Garden IW- — " The Love of Babette " . Legend of long ago in Brittany, told in Pantomime ritttn by Music composed by Ci. wioN I). (]i I.BERT Charles Bennett (First performance on any stage) The Le(;end. In the little town of P(jnt . en. tlure was a wonderful statue. The tradition was that it came from (Ireece. but the history of its being brought to Brittany was shrouded in mystery. .According to the legend, should the statue be kissed on Midsummer ' s eye by a maiden who truly loved it. it would become alive, and should the kiss be returned the maiden would turn to stone. ' I ' he mubic will be played upon llie pianoforte by Mr. Bennett of the Faculty X ' iolin. Ruth .Austen. Violoncello. .Naomi Hewitt Scene — In a grove near the little town of Pont .Aven. Brittany. It is .Midsummer ' s eve. 1923 THE N E U M E 61 Calendar of the Year 1922-1923 1922 September 14 21 29 October 3 6 6 7 12-17 27 November 2 11 12 17 " 23-25 30 December 8 14 20 De cember 24 — January 2 1923 January 12 ' " ' 16 " 22-3 1 23 29 January 29 — February 30 . . February 2 . . 6 . . Registration Conservatory Opened Candidates for String Section of Orchestra Report Orchestra Organized Recital Classes Begin Advanced Students ' Concert First Saturday Recital Junior Examinations Orchestra Concert (in Memory of Mr. Samuel Carr, late President of the Board of Trustees) First Thursday Recital Kappa Gamma Psi Scholarship Dance at Hotel V ' en- dome Alumni Tea to Seniors Orchestra Concert First Mid-Session Examinations Thanksgiving Day (Holiday) Dramatic Recital under the direction of Mr. Clavton D. Gilbert Organ Recital (.Advanced Students) Christmas Orchestra Concert Christmas acation .Advanced Students ' Concert Senior-Junior Reception Mid-Year Examinations in Secondary Subjects Advanced Students ' Concert with Orchestral Accom- paniment Registration Opens For Second Semester Mid-Year Examinations in Principal Subjects Reception to Miss Edith Mason of the Chicago Opera Company, a former student of the Conservatory Concert in Aid of the Conservatory Club Scholarship Fund Demonstration of Orchestral Instruments Preparatory to Young People ' s Concert of Boston Symphony Orchestra First Semester Ends THE NEUME 1923 February 8 . . . . Second Semester Begins " 10 ... . Hellenic Dance in Aid of the Scholarship Fund " 22 ... . Washington ' s Birthday (Holiday) " 28 ... . Orchestra Concert (Symphony Hall) March 9 . . . . Advanced Students ' Concert April 1 . . . . Competition Closes for Endicoti Prizes in Composition " 5-7 .... Second Mid-Session Examinations " 10 ... . Reception to Miss Dorothy P ' rancis of " The Merry Widow " Company, a former student of the Con- servatory " 13 ... . Orchestra Concert " 14 ... . Junior-Senior Reception " 20 ... . Concert by the Conservatory Chorus and Advanced Students May 2 . . . . Fourteenth Annual Mason Hamlin Competition " 4 . . . . Orchestra Concert for the Beneficent Society. Soloists: Messrs. Guy Maier, ' 13, and Lee Pattison, ' 10. " 7-10 .... Final Examinations in Secondary Subjects (Seniors only; " 8-9 .... Final Examinations in Normal Department " 15-22 .... Final Examinations of Graduating Class (Demon- strative) " 15 ... . Concert by Advanced Students, with Orchestra. " 25 ... . Concert by Advanced Students May 28 — June 7 . . . Final Examinations in Secondary Subjects 30 ... . Memorial Day (Holiday) " 31 ... . Last Thursday Recital June 2 . . . . Last Saturday Recital " 5 . . . . Concert by Members of the Classes in Dramatic In- terpretation, with the Conservatory Orchestra. " 4—9 .... Final Examinations in Principal Subjects " 8-12 .... Senior Examinations 11 ... . C(-nser atory Night at " Pops " " 13 ... . Senior Class Concert " 14 ... . Senior Class Picnic " 15 ... . Senior Banquet and Reception " 17 ... . Baccalaureate 18 ... . Class Day " 18 ... . .Annual Reunion of the .Munini Association " 19 ... • Commencement ratfrniti Fraternity is the reciprocal afTcciion. ' I he sentiment which inclines man To do unto others as he would lhat others should do unto hini. — Maaini. Phi Mu Alpha Officers Naomi J. Whitehurst T. Walter Lander . . . . V ice-President William Deverall Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Warden Donald Sellew . . . . Librarian Victor B. Acers Raymond A. Bailey MiNOT A. Beale LowRY A. Biggers Merrow p. Bodge George A. Brown Harold E. Clark Malcolm H. Cook William A. Deverall Archibold Gardner Stanley Gardner Actioe Members James Harrison Arthur R. Jewell Harrison Keller Leon Kuntz Thomas Walter Lander James Harold Lawrence Edward LeClair Clifford C. Loomis George W. Martin, Jr. D. Blair McCloskey Albert Penn Howard McC. Wylie Valter p. Poole Harland a. Riker Lawrence Rose Benjamin H. Russell Donald E. Sellew William D. Simmons Harold S. Sundt Charles A. Titcomb Harry A. Welcome Naomi J. Whitehurst Godfrey H. Wetterlow George W. Chadwick Frederick S. Converse George B. Cortelyou Louis C. Elson •Deceased HoTiorar}) Members Arthur M. Curry Wallace Goodrich Henry Russell Dr. E. Charlton Black Edw. Burlingame Hill Archibald T. Davison Edward Ballantine Alexander Stein ert A Ipha Chi Omega Offi cers Marion Joplin . Katharine O ' Brien Edith Rice . Helen Goold Margaret Clark Margaret Young Edith Dudley . Naomi Davis Margaret Franks President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recordiiig Secretary " Lyre " Editor Historian Chaplain W arden Dorothy Avery Florence Barbiers Eloise Carey Margaret Clark Naomi Davis Edith Dudley Margaret Ellis Ella Flanders Active Members Margaret Franks Katherine Gilson Helen Goold Marion Joplin Anna May LaFrance Dorotha AIcGill Marrion Messenger Katharine O ' Brien Edith Rice Abena Richardson Dorothy Smith Gladys Spicer Ruth Turner Meredyth Wetherell Alice Williams Margaret Young Maud Powell Mrs. H. H. A. Beach Neally Stevens Adele Verne Mrs. Mary Howe Lavin Honorary Members Margaret Ruthven Lang Mme. Ellen Beach Yaw Mme. Marie Decca Mme. A. Szumowska Mrs. Edward M.acDowell Mme. Aus der Oke Mme. Helen Hopekirk Fannie B. Zeisler Mme. Julie Rive King •Dcccajicd Sigma Alpha Iota Officers Marian Herkick Marie Audet Christine Penn Rebecca Nash Margaret Randall Ruth Fraser Sutton Martha Atwell Marian Herrick Katharine Hemmeter Martha Atwell Marie Audet Rita Bowers Theresa Dolge Helene Fiske Cecile Forest Active Members Marion Gay Katharine Hemmeter Beatrice Holliday Marian Herrick Grace Leo Clarabellk LaLonde President Vice-President Carres ponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Reporter Alumnae Secretary National Council Member . Sergeant-at-Arms Margaret McLain Rebecca Nash Christine Penn Margaret Randall Helen Richards M AKY Sll.BEIRA National Honorary Members Mme. Francis Alda Mme. Yolando iMeri Mme. Clara Butt . Lme. Christine Miller Mme. Julia Claussen Mme. May Mukle Mme. Florence Easton Mme. Claudio Muzio Mme. Olive Fremstad Mme. Rosa Raisa Mme. Amelita Galli-Ci ' rci Mme. Olga Samarokk .Mme. Frieda Hempel Mme. Marcella Sembrich .Mme. Louise Homer Mme. Janet Spencer .Mme. CoRiNNE Rider Kelsey Mme. Gertrude May Stein Mme. Elsa Ruegger Lichtenstein Mme. Harriet Ware .Mme. Margaret M.m " enaur Mme. Florence Hinkle Witherspoon Chapter Honorary Members .Mrs. Kthel Cave Cole Mrs. Dudley Fitts Mrs. Bernice F. Bl iler Mu Phi Epsilon Officers Maktiia Bruhaker President Eli aceth BiNcaiAM Vice-President Agnes Bevington Treasurer Pauline Clauss Recording Secretary Aleene Grossart Corresponding Secretary Margaret Bevington Historian Barbara Sterling Warden Marion Case Chaplain Agnes Bevington Margaret Bevington Eli: Ai ' -ETH Bingham Rhoda Boyd Martha Brubaker Active Members Marion Case Pauline Clauss loNE Coy Marion Graham Aleene Grossart Helen Machette Gladys Miller Clare Moritz Ruth Morse Barbara Sterling Su ANNA TllOMl ' SON Mrs. Grace Bonner Will Mrs. Laura Littlekield Miss Hedwl Schroeder Marie Nichols Mme. Ren EE Miqi elle Honorary Members lAMS Mme. Hudson Alexander Mrs. Marie Sundelius Miss Mabel Daniels Miss Erma Sevdel .Mrs. .Marian Chaimn Kappa Gamma T bi Edgar Sorton Everett Davenport Harold Coburn . Donald Smith . Arsene Dextraze Edward Batson . George Gibson Stanley Hassell Charles Bliss F. Stuart Mason Joseph Lopes Edward Batson Edward Berry Charles Bliss Harold Coburn Louis Cornell Everett Davenport Wallace Duane Arsene Dextra e Francis Findlay Josef Adamowski Harold Bauer ISamuel Carr Pablo Casals Philip Clapp Clayton Gilbert George Gardner Dr. J. A. Jeffery Louis Kloepfel Officers Active Members George Gibson Harold Gifford Franklin Gordon Francis Gorman Stanley Hassell Fred Heim Douglas Kenney Clarence Knudson F. Stuart Mason Honorary Members Ossip Gabrilowitscii Philip Hale Fritz Kreisler Leo R. Lewis Georges Longy Associate Faculty Edwin Klahre F. Addison Porter Herbert Ringwall Richard Stevens President First Vice-President . Second Vice-President Treasurer Financial Secretary Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Assistant Recording Secretary . Sergeant-at-Arms Historian Chaplain Bartley Lyons John Murray Lorell AIcCann Donald Smith Edgar Sorton John Sweet James Loder Joseph Lopes Harold Osgood Ignace Paderevvski W. R. Spaulding W. L. Whitney Agide Jachia Clarence Shirley Frank Watson H. S. Wilder tDeceased 0f the Faculty Officers Ruth Fraser-Sltton, :sai President Helen Goold, ax First Vice-President Everett Davenport, ki ' Second Vice-President Benjamin Russell, m. Third Vice-President Emma Wheeler, m+k Recording Secretary Christine Penn, ZAI Financial Secretary Katharine Hemmeter, i;Ai Corresponding Secretary Mitchell Bliss, kt Treasurer James Loder, KV V Auditor Sigipa Alpha Iota Mu Phi Epsilon Active dM embers Phi Mu Alpha Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Gamma Psi Le Cercle Francois Officers Mlle. Gladys Miller Mlle. Elizabeth Bingham Mlle. Lydia Hess M. Benjamin Russell M. Charles Bliss Presidente Fice-Presidente Secretaire Tresoriere Secretaire-Correspond am Marie Audet John Barron Bern ICE B atson Elizabeth Bingham Charles Bliss Martha Brubaker Charles E. Caughey Madeline Conant Bertha Gillen Francis Harkul C ERTRUDE HaUK Les Membres Ruth Hawk Marian Herrick Lydia Hess Gertrude Hickey Bertha Holman Alvina Hults Baidzar Janevesian Arthur Jewell Henry Johnson Edna MacNamara Rosa Marques Esther Marshburn Gladys Miller Frances Perry Beatrice Powers Mme. Robe Benjamin Russell Bertha Lenom Cecile Sherman Mary Silveira Reba Sine Mary Watlington Mme. Weld M.emhres Honoraires Professeur Darmand, President d ' Honneur Proi EssEUR Chadwick Professeur Bennett Proi esseur Goodrich Professeur White Professeur Endicott Professeur Darmand Professel ' r Lenom Mlle. Perkins M me. Allen Conservatory Club Officers Ruth Austen Maud Jeffers Yvonne Raynes . Beatrice Woolley Bertha Holm an Marion Roberts Directors for Tzvo Years Naomi Hewitt Clar Andrews President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer Directors for One Year Mary Hobson Cornelia North Cleo Agey Isabella Anderson Clara Andrews Ruth Austen Josephine Austin Dorothy Avery Elizabeth Baker Amelia Bartlett Ruth Bellows Thelma Blake Rita Bowers Martha Brubaker Louise Bube Irene Cameron Margaret Carabillo Virginia Carroll Ruth Currier Lucy King Davis Eileen Doherty Viola Droney Leona p. Dunham Active embers Hazel Dunlap Blanche Finke Jessie Ford Esther Fulton Marion Gay Bertha Gillan BeRNADETTE GlGUERE Jeanette Giguere Weltha Graham Naomi Hewitt (jertri ' de Hickey Mary Hobson Bertha Holman T. Jennings-Hotchkiss Maude Jefi ers Ruth Knapp Alyce Lawrence Eugenia Morrill Margi ' Erite Morrison Clara Mi ' ggli Cornelia North Eleanor Osborne Helen O ' Toole Frances Perry Georgia Perry Florence Pinkerton Helen Gray Ponth an Yvonne Raynes Elizabeth Ratzburg Dorothy Richardson Myrtle Richardson Marian Roberts Grace Schleif Mary Scott Ruth Staniels Bryan Sturm Esther 1 i,er Helen Welch Cil.ADYS W ILSON Lucy Woodford Beatrice Woolley Honorary (Members Mrs. George W. Chadwick Mrs. Wallace Goodrich Mrs. Ralph Flanders Mrs. Frederick S. Converse Mme. Antoinette Szumowska Mrs. Pearl Warner Miss Elizabeth Samuel Miss Lucy ' Dean Mrs. Elizabeth C. Allen Mrs. Annie Dillingham Mrs. Charles S. Ferguson Mrs. Blanche Sawyer Officers Eloise Carey President Margaret Clark Vice-President Lt ' CY E. Woodford Secretary and Treasurer Leah Armstrong Florence Barbiers Elizabeth Barn hill Thelma Blake Martha Brlbaker Eloise Carey Margaret Clark Grace Detbenner Edith Dudley Ella Flanders Margaret Franks Helga E. Fralzen Weltha Graham Grace Griffith t emhers Madelyne Hayden Rlth Hawk Marie Hinkel Elmira Hurdle Bertha Holman Marion Joplin Anna May LaFrance Vivian Martin Jeanette McGhee Clara Muggli Katharine O ' Brien Eleanor Osborn Helen Ponthan XiNA Rhodes Edith Rice Abena Richardson Mary Scott Dorothy Smith Gladys Spicer Ruth Staniels Pauline Simons Mabelle Whetsell Elsie Wild Li cY E. Woodford Mrs. Dillingham Mrs. Ferguson Mrs. Sawyer Mrs. Allen, Advisor CLASS DAY yJt Qraduating ' ime The graduates are going forth — God bless them, every one! — To run this hard and stubborn world Just as it should be run; But much I fear they ' ll find that facts Don ' t always track with dreams. And running this old world is not As easy as it seems. As Seniors we are prone to think Our wisdom is complete. We ' ve but to ask — the world will lay Its trophies at our feet. But schooldays done and work begun, We learn to our regret The College of hlxperience We have not mastered yet. Ambition beckons on to us, And eagerly we press Toward a distant, gleaming goal. The Temple of Success. It seems a pleasant journey at The dawning of Life ' s da}-; But, as we stumble on, it grows A long and weary way. The world has garlands and applause At graduating time. But may forget us the next day When we begin to climb. Life is a battle, where each one Must seek and hold his own: He who would rise above the crowd Must scale the heights alone. This is the rule of Life today, As it has ever been: The world bestows its smile on those Who have the strength to win. Beneath all outward semblances It looks for merit true; It little cares how much you know, But asks: " What can you do. ' " When you have left your College halls You ' re barely at the start, For Wisdom ' s height is infinite. And long the ways of Art. You ' ll find that in the school of Life Acts count for more than dreams; And running this old world is not As easv as it seems. After Word IN spite of our many difficulties, the Management of the 1923 Year Book have a great deal to be thankful for. To all those who, by word or deed, have made our task easier, we whh to ma ke grateful acknowledg- ment. The Editors give one of the first votes of grati- tude to all who helped to make the 1923 Year Book a success. Then to our Photographer, Carl J. Horner, we are very grateful for the responsibilities that he has so willingly taken from our inexperienced hands. And to our Printers, Goodman Brothers, Inc., we are indebted for their helpful co-operation and sugges- tions. They have aided very materially in the shaping up of our ideas and ideals into a presentable finished production. But to the Conservatory at Large, the Editors make the final and most deep-felt bow of acknowledgment. We want you to know how much we appreciate your interest, your aid, and as a crowning virtue, your subscription to The Xei ' me 1923 Year Book. Our advertisers have helped us. Are you going to help them? Books Every Musician Should Own Music : an Art and a Language By Walter R. Spalding Price $2.50 riiis b lok has been adopted as a text book on the a|)prcciati " n of music in many of the leading univer- ■ities, indndin: Hanard, Yale and Cornell, and is to be translated into French for use in the universities • f l ' ' ianci-. ENDORSEMENT. The authiir . . . carries his guide to musical under- standing (for such may the book be truthfully called) frcitn the very beginning of the development of present- day music, on through folk song, polyphonic music, the rondo, sonata, classic structure, romantic music, priigram music, the modem French school, and the national schools, summarizing all in a chapter on the trind of Twentieth-century music. — Musical Monitor. Critical and Historical Essays By Edward MacDowell Price $1.50 ■The volume represents those of his Columbia lec- tures to which he had given permanent shape, and which have a unique value, owing to the fact of the point of view from which they were conceived. A t ne-poet of rare imaginative gifts, a master of in- spirational processes in music, MacDowell entered into the spirit in which the composers, both of the earlier and later periods conceived their works — his lectures have an undeniable value to musician and student. " — Opera Maiatine. Bo«ton 120 BoyUton Street New York 8 Wect 40th Street STUDENT SUPPLIES Loose Leaf Books, Fillers, Fountain Pens, Eversharps Drawing Pencils, Etc. Picture and Diploma Frarning Stand and Swing Hand Carved Photo Frames STATIONERY GREETLNG CARDS For All Occasions Developing and Printing 0 ' discount on $1.00 purchases or over to all Conservatory Students who mention this ad. Short ' s Art Store 235 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. St. James Theatre Block. Open Evenings Mary Elizabeth Terrell 299 Huntington Avenue Boston, Mass. SPECIAL DINNERS SPECIAL SUPPERS Open 6.30 A. M. to 7.30 P. M. Sundays 8 A. M. to 7.30 P. M. USIC JPPRECIA TION By clarence G. HAMILTON. A. M. (-rof£ssgr of music. wellesley college Price 2.50 Posth.mij TYFICAL FIAXO PIECES AND SOXGS Used as Illustrations in Hamilton ' s Music Appreciation Price $1.50 Posth. id " shall use the book in connection zvith my Boston University and extension courses. " — John F. Marshall, Professor of .Music. Boston Lniversiiy. HARMON Y For Ear, Eye, and Keyboard Bv Professor Arthur E. Heacox, Oberlin Conservatorv of Music Price $1.50 " shall surely use your book in my first-year course in Harmony at Harvard. " — Walter R. Spalding, Department of Music, Harvard University. OLIVER DITSON COMPANY 178-179 TREMONT STREET BOSTON. 10 Order of vour local dealer Compositions by F. S. CONVERSE Recently Published by N. E. Conservatory Music Store Sonata for Violoncello and Piano Two Songs (or Me lium Voice " LOVE ' S HOMING " " WILD ROSE " Song for Tenor Solo and Male Chorus " Harvard, Sovereign Mother " Many a player ' s success, many a student ' s greatest progress, has begun about the time when he acquired a really good vioHn. In the selection of a violin, as in the purchase of a diamond, be guided by a dealer of reputation. The well-known dealer is competent counsel. O. H. Bryant VIOLIN MAKER, IMPORTER 246 Huntington Avenue, Boston. H. W. PETERS COMPANY Boston ' s Largest Manufacturer of Jewelry, and the Largest Manufacturer of Class Pins and Rings in New England. Official Jeweler for Class 1923 and 1924 of the i ' ew England Conservatory of Music. Jl ' e Stand Ready to Serve You in W orkmanship and MatrriaK and We Absolutely Guarantee All Our Goods Boston Office: 5178 WASHINGTON STREET Boston 32, Mass. THE SANTUNG RESTAURANT Chinese and American Special Business Men ' s Luncheon. 1 1 A.M. to 2 P.M. Next Door to Horticultural Hall and St. James Theatre 241-243 Huntington Avenue, Near Massachusetts Avenue. Boston, Mass. Telephone 6018 Back Bay WESTLAND PHARMACY, INC. " Accuracy and Purity " ANTHONY J. ZIEGEL Registered Pharmacist Hemenway St., Cor. Westland Ave., Back Bay, Boston, Mass. CHIMES SPA STORES Just Where to Get Your LUNCHES, Home Made CANDIES, and the Best ICE CREAM in Town. TWO STORES 240 HUNTINGTON AVE. 160-162 MASSACHUSETTS AVE. Cafe Minerva Excellent Food and Service Music Artistic Surroundings 216 Huntington Ave., Boston Opposite Christian Science Gardens TELEPHONE: BACK BAY 3898 HARRY C. DEMETER. Proprietor COMPLIMENTS OF CONSERVATORY LUNCH 282 HUNTINGTON AVE.. BOSTON, MASS. YOUR NEXT SUIT OR TOP COAT BILL DUNCAN wants to see you. Ask for him at Kennedy ' s ' he Live Stcre Summer and Hawley Streets, Boston Eadie ' s Creamery SUCCESSOR TO TUPPER ' S 40 Gainsboro Street Famous for Cleanliness and Courtesy Home Made Pastries Choice Groceries Mother will enjoy a bit of E. D. Candv BACK BAY 5082 The Sanitary Barber Shop 70B HUNTINGTON AVE. AMERICAN BARBERS Hair Cutting a Specialty 35c Massachusetts Beef Company Quality — Service — Courtesy 256 MASS. AVE., BOSTON. Telephone Back Bay 3659 240 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. Opposite Christian Science Church Telephones Back Bay 8241 — Back Bay 58238 A. MILLS SONS NOVELTY PUMPS Orthopedic and Corrective Shoes a Specialty 212 MASS. AVE., BOSTON. Opposite Loew ' s State Theatre Cole Drug Co. 286 HL XTINGTOX A " E. 333 xMASSACHUSETTS AVE. lO ' r Discount on All Students " Supplies J. D. Glynn BOOKS BOUGHT AND SOLD 69 HUNTINGTON AVE. BOSTON, MASS. Compliments of A FRIEND Yuu arc ' cordially invited to come in at any lime and hear the rare, golden tone of the AMERICA ' S OLDEST AND BEST PIANO (£[ 1| i c k e r i tt g Retail VVareroonis 169 Tremont Street Hear the AMPICO in tlie Chickering reproduce exactly the playing of the greatest pia?iists BOSTON MUSICAL AND EDUCATIONAL BUREAU Devoted entirely to placing Teachers of Music in Educational Institutions in United States and Canada; also Church musicians in and near Boston. Address, HENRY C. LAHEE Author of ANNALS OF MUSIC IN AMERICA. Published by the Marshall Jones Co., 2 I 2 Summer St., Boston. Press Notices It is an invaluable book to which to refer. — Chicago Post. .An extraordinary amount of information about the development of Music in America is com- pressed within the covers of this book. — Review of Reviews. Will be well greeted by musicians and music lovers all through the country, — 5iJ» Francisco Bulletin. The volume is decidedly worth owning by any- cjne who has any historical curiosity whatever ab )ut .American music. — A ' . 1 ' . World. rnciuestiiinably a valuable contribution to the histor ' of music in America.— -.V. Y. Tribune. 218 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON, MASS. Greetings from THE BOSTON STUDENTS UNION THE MOST UP-TO-DATE EDITION Of the Musical Classics, Studies, Recreations and Modern Works 6c on Wood Nearly 1000 Volumes Represents the highest achievement in the production of these works in a low- priced edition. Carefully edited, perfectly printed and bound. Teaching Pieces That Will Delight Both Teacher and Pupil If you are looking for really delightful teaching material — pieces that have been composed by teachers of wide experience — you will find invaluable help in the Thematic Lists of works published by The B. F. Wood Music Co., and obtainable from your regular dealer or from the publishers. These contain an immense range of carefully-graded educational music, with the themes, and a practical description of the precise technical purpose for which each piece was written. Procure from your Regular Dealer THE B. F. WOOD MUSIC CO. 88 St. Stephen St. Boston 17, Mass. ALSO AT LONDON New England CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC BOSTON, MASS. GEORGE VV. CHADVVICK, Director Year Opens September 20, 1 923 Located in the Music Center of America It affords pupils the environnienl and atmospfiere 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 invaluable advantages to the music student. A Complete Orchestra Offers advanced pupils in pianoforte, 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 Compliments of Dana Hall, Gardiner Hall, Frost Hall The Back Bay Photographer 250 Huntington Ave. Opposite Symphony Hall 1923 Class Photographer For N. E. Conservatory of Music Special low rates to all students


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

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