Northfield School - Highlights Yearbook (East Northfield, MA)

 - Class of 1937

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Northfield School - Highlights Yearbook (East Northfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1937 volume:

'FJ-D 5 cs? Q -T v Z LJ S .fx .2 , Ar 0 sw? if- 3 1879 l837fDW'IL9H1' L. MooDYf1937 Founder of Northfield Seminary and Mount Hermon School IST! ISHI m The Northfield Star Commencement Number 1937 N thf11d s y 12 tN rthfie1d,M VOLUME Miss MIRA B. WILSON Principal of Northfield Seminary "A Lady with a lamp Jlaall Hand In the great lairtory of the land A noble type of gona' Heroic 'lll07?Zdi1l900d.n --Longfellow T H I R T Y S E V E N MARY EMMA BARNARD December 22, 1918 ' September 28, 1936 To the memory of our beloved classmate, whose radiant spirit is ever-living in our hearts, we, the class of 1957, dedicate our yearbook. E, Mary's classmates, have voted to establish, with the money remaining in our class treasury, the Mary E, Barnard Memorial Scholarship for the Northfield Girls' Conference. This award is to be made each spring for the five years including 1937 through 1941, and is to be presented to a deserving undergraduate of the Seminary. M QM I Miss WILSON Miss Colton Miss Allen Miss johnson Mr. Duley WMM? li :Lk ,-1" lc' 1-ll - fl T ,f' ff R , K , x 3" X . ,Z SENIORS OF NO ff RTI-IFIELD SEMINARY Mlss "B he wlmfe inborn worth ber acl: comm ' If WYNNE E. CAIRD Class Teacher end, nt J "Of gentle foul, to human race 4 frzend. -Homer HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Wilson Miss Allen Miss Colton C olorf Bladc and Gold Mottor: Hymn :- "F Miss johnson Miss Proctor Mr. Candee Mr. and Mrs. Duley Flower Tree Pin Oak Black-eyed Susan Virtus omnia vincit." ather in heaven, Who lovest all." 7 JEAN STEVENS HOLZWORTH, Preridemf of Senior Clow West Gould Hall Syracuse, N. Y. Student Oiiicer, 145, Barber District Sunday School Teacher, 1353 Choir, 145, Estey Chorus, 145, Sigma Delta, 125, Knitting Club, 135 , International Relations, 145 , Foreign Missions, 145 , Tennis, 12, 35, All-Campus Badminton, 145. "Sweetne5J in ber Jmile, Wlsoleromenerr in ber wal." R. ELIZABETH HILL, Vice-Preriderzt of Senior Clan Center Gould Hall Waterbury, Conn. C. G. A., 12, 45, Student Entertainment Committee, Welfare, 125, Gould Hall Usher, 125, Sophomore President, junior Corresponding Secretary, Year Book Committee, Sophomore Volley and Captain Ball, junior Soccer, Captain Ball, Tennis, Senior Tennis, Captain Ball, Swimming, STAR 12-45, Star Rally 135, Associate Editor of STAR, 5, nter Gould STAR Representative, 135, Sigma Delta Secretary, 135, Tau Pi Publicity Chairman, 145. "The heaven! Jael: grace did lend her, Tloal Jloe miglal admired Ire." LOUISE BARTLETT WHITMAN, Correrporrdirzg Secretory of Senior Clan Town East Northfield, Mass. Sophomore Secretary, junior Vice-President, Choir, 11-45, Sigma Delta, 115, Tau Pi, 13, 45, junior Soccer, All-Star Soccer, 135, Senior Hockey, Volley Ball, Swimming, Senior Basket Ball, All-Star Hockey, 145 , All-Campus Volley Ball, Sigma Delta Play, 115. "So well rloe acted all and every part By larnr-willr tlral rrizfaeioar 1rer.ra1ilily." MAR JORIE TAYLOR GILDNER, Treorurer of Senior Clary Marquand Hall Springfield, Del. Co., Penn. junior Treasurer, Choir, 13, 45, Estey, 13, 45, Sigma Delta Treas- urer, 135, Tau Pi President, 145, All-Campus Hockey, 135, C. G. Hockey, 135, All-Star Volley Ball, 145, junior Volley Ball, Basket Ball, Senior Hockey, Basket Ball, All-Campus Basket Ball, 145, Sigma Delta Play, 135, Star Rally, 13, 45. "I would ratlaer be rmall and Thine Tban he :all and fart a rlzadowf' MARGARET DUNLAP GARABRANT, Cheer Leader of Serzior Clan West Gould Hall Upper Montclair, N. J. Athletic Representative, 125, Cheerleader, 135, Annex Cheerleader, 115, Estey, 11-45, Choir, 11-45 , Sigma Delta, 125 , Tau Pi, 13, 45, All-Star Hockey, 145, All-Campus Volley Ball, 13, 45, All-Star Soc- cer, 135 , Annex Basket Ball, Tennis, Volley Ball, 115 , Hockey, 125, Sigma Delta Play, 125. "'Tir merry in lsrall Wber'e lzeardr wag all." 8 GENEVIEVE BARIGHT ALEXANDER Town East Northfield, Mass. Choir, 12-41 g Estey Chorus, 13, 41 g Town Athletic Representative, 131. "I find earth not grey hut rosy, Heaven not grim, but fair of hue." 4 ' 74111 FREDERICA FISKE ALLEN Marquand Hall Warehouse Point, Conn. Orchestra 4 ' Si ma Delta 5 ' Mar uand Athletic Re resentative, . C J, g , 4 J , q P 141, All-Star Hockey, 13, 413 All-Campus Basket Ball, 13, 41. "Deep are the foundalionr of rim'erity." GLADYS EVANGELINE ANDERSON Moore Cottage Alb , N. Y. Choir, 11-41 g Sigma Deltan 1 g Knitting Club, 141 3 Race Relations, QP 141- fe'J ex d0r2'l alwayf go, To 2 ranger or fairer man." 0,0 as as 41' '4 Q' NY? rr' 0 NN if 1,6 MARY ROBERDEAU ANDERSON Marquancl Hall df? Pelham, N. Y. N 9 C. G. Hall Representative, 131 g Sigma Delta, 131, Tau Pi, 141, All- 39 Star Soccer, 131. "The heart zhaz if truly happy never grawr old." DOROTHY MARIE BAUER Moore Cottage North Bergen, N. J. Worship Department, 141, Choir, 13, 41, Forum, 141. "Palienre is her grealext virluef' 9 957 if-f'll,ffI of , ,W f 1' L, .fl L, rf!! ff 'X , X J if ,L L W., At I 1 ,7 I K FLAVIA ELLEN BENSING Marquand Hall New York, N. Y. Welfare Representative, 13, 41 3 Sigma Delta, 121 3 International Rela- tions, 131 3 Tau Pi, 141 3 Annex Captain Ballg Sophomore Basket Ball, Captain Ballg junior Soccer, Basket Ballg All-Star Basket Ball, 1513 Senior Captain Ball, Swimming, Basket Ball. "Vig0r, Vitality, Vim and Punrlaf' CAROL LOUISE BINDER Revell Hall Leonia, N. J. Estey, 1413 Choir, 1413 Sigma Delta, 1313 Photography, 1413 Social Problems, 141, Worship Department, 1413 All-Campus Soccer, 1313 Sigma Delta Play, 131 3 President of Sigma Delta, 131 3 Vice-President of Photography Club, 141. "Her prire if far above whim." RUTH MARGARET BINDER Marquand Hall Leonia, N. 1. Senior Recording Secretary, 1413 Choir, 12, 413 Estey, 141g Tau Pi, 131 3 Committee for Tau Pi Play, 131 3 Tau Pi Play, 131 3 Sigma Delta and Play, 1213 President of Photography Club, 1413 Social Problems Club, 1413 Marquand Treasurer, 1313 STAR Typist, "The load beromer light that it cheerfully borne." PATRICIA COLTON BOCKES Weston Hall Lowell, Mass. Student Officer, 1413 Chairman Worship Department, 1413 Church Cabinet, 141 3 Extension Department, 141 3 Vesper Choir, 13, 413 Tau Pi, 13, 413 STAR Reporter, 141. "A gram! lveart and an impitla grin." ESTHER LUCILLE BOYCE Center Gould Hall Plantsville, Conn. Recreational Leadership, 12, 313 Welfare, 12-413 Choir, 11-413 Hikingg Sigma Deltag Tau Pi3 Basket Ball, 131. "S0metimef grave and rometimef gay, Helping all upon their way." 10 EDYTHE ELAINE BRIGGS East Hall New Haven, Conn. Church Decoration Committee, Q51 g Chairman Extension Department, Q41 g Worship Department, Q41 g Choir, Q3, 41 g International Relations, Q41g Social Problems, C313 Senior Hockey. "Life is u jen and ull thingy show it, I tlaouglat I0 ante und now I know it." CLAIRE LOUISE BROCKETT East Gould Hall Niantic, Conn. Chairman C. G. A., Q41g Church Cabinet, Q41g Choir, Q31g Inter- national Relationsg Knitting Club, C. G. Volley Ballg Kenhome Athletic Representative, Honor List, September '36. "How forcible ure right 1lf'01"d.f.U GINCIE ELEANORE BRUCE Town South Vernon, Vt. Senior Town Representative, Q41g Social Committeeg Choir, Q41g Library Representative, Q2, 31. "Merry leer eye, and friendly leer heart." BARBARA MAUDE BRYANT Marquand Hall . New York, N. Y. Worship Department Hall Representative, Q41 g Marquand Devotional Chairman, Q41 3 Estey, Q3, 41 g Choir, Q3, 41 g Tau Pi, Q3, 41g Volley Ball, Q41 g All-Star Volley Ball, Q41 g Star Rally, Q3, 41. "Stillarl1ieving, rtill pursuing, Learn to labor and to wail." BAYLEY JEWITT BUNCE Marquand Hall Sherman, Conn. Athletic Representative, Q2-413 Choir, Q1-313 Regnumg Sigma Delta Vice-Presidentg Tau Pig Secretary Northfield Athletic Association, Q31 L Treasurer Northneld Athletic Association, Q41. "Fiery the it and yetg beneath it all a tenderness 'You never quite Juxpertf' 11 C ,Z .5 64-41-fl Sf'-i JEAN HELEN BUNTEN East Hall Montclair, N. J. Student Officer, 131. "Ar welrorne nr the Junrhine in every plare, Ir ine beaming approach of a good-naiured face' MABEL PARKE BURR Hillside-Crane Palmyra, N. Y. Worship Department, Choir, 13, 41, Estey, 13, 41, Forum, 141. "A renre of humor ir indeed a 1firlue." VIRGINIA JESSIE CARMAN West Gould Hall West Somerville, Mass. Student Officer, 13, 41, Devotional Representative, 141, Worship Department, 12-41, Chairman Worship Department, 131, junior Recording Secretary, 131 , Sophomore Hall Representative, 121 , junior Hall Representative, 131, Senior Hall Representative, 141, Choir, 11-41, Hiking Club, 111, Sigma Delta, 121, Knitting, 131, Social Representative, 12, 31. J 015 J' "A conrtanf, loving, noble dirporizionf' f ul If MARTHA JEAN CARY Marquand Hall Bradford, Mass. Student Officer, 13, 41, Worship Department, 12, 31, Choir, 12-41, Estey, 141, Volley Ball, 11, 21, Basket Ball, 111, STAR Reporter, 121, STAR Business Manager, 121. "Pure Impex of faigb intent," j MA i INE SYLVIA CHILDS L!! f M' Marquand Hall C ' Pittsfield, Mass. Orchestra, 13, 41, Choir Representative, 131, Choir, 13, 41, Estey, 141, International Relations Club, 141, Tree Day, 13, 41, Sigma Delta, 121. "A wnrlnnt friend if a thing rare and bard to find." 12 JEANNETTE DAVIS CHUTE East Hall Naples, Maine Church Cabinet Hall Representative, 11, 5, 41, Choir, 15, 41, Sigma Delta, 121, International Relations, 141. "From lloe zlarla iffy hopped a Wee fmall bird, and float wax Me." BEVERLY BAVIER CRAM East Hall West Haven, Conn. Race Relations President, 141, Choir, 141, Forum, 141, STAR Busi- ness Manager, 141. "Her very frowm are far fairer than .rmilex of other maidenrf' PATRICIA CURTIS Hillside-Crane Hall Holyoke, Mass, Senior Representative, 141, Choir, 13, 41, French Club, 141. "Above our life we love a ,fzeadfafz friend." 'IAYNE VAN LOAN DAYTON Revell-Holton Hall Huntington, Long Island, N. Y. Estey, 12-41, Choir, 12-41, Tau Pi, 141, Social Problems, 121, In- ternational Relations, 131 3 C. G. Hockey, 121, Basketball, 141. "Today i5 lbe tomorrow you worried about yeflerzlay, but il never lvap- penedf' MARY KATHERINE DEPUY Moore Cottage Cortland, N. Y. Senior Hall Representative, Choir, 12-41, Knitting, 141, Race Rela- tions Secretary, 141. "She if kind-lyearzed and Jerzficeable in all the relationf of life," 13 MURIEL ELIZABETH DINGWELL Marquand Hall West Roxbury, Mass. Knitting Club, 141, Choir, 131. "I like fmniliurily. In me il does' not hreed fonlempt, only more fu- milinrityf' eftx BARBARA FRANCES DREW Marquand Hall Lowell, Mass. Choir, 12, 41g Estey Chorus, 141g Sigma Delta, 121, Vice-President Phi Gamma, 1319 Fleur de Lis, 141. "Rule hy pulienre, Laughing lVuler!" MARY LOUISE DUNLAP East Hall Akron, Ohio Choir, 131 3 Knitting, 131. "Laugh while you mn. Everything hui ity lime." DORIS ARLENE ELLIOTT East Gould Hall New Brunswick, N. J. Choir, 13, 413 Knitting Club, Tau Pig Tau Pi Play, 141. "Lei ur live, then, und he glad, While young life'I heffye uf." ek OW DALE RUTH FITELSON 7 Marquand Hall Stamford, Conn. Choir, 13,41 g Estey Chorus, 13, 41 g Annex Dramatic Club, 111 g Sigma Delta, 121 Tau Pi, 15, 41 3 Volley Ball, 131 g Sigma Delta Play, 121 g Tau Pi Play, 131 g Star Rally, 12-41 g Senior Hall Representative. "For if The will, The will-and you muy depend upon it,- And if The won'z, .rhe won't, and Zhafi an end on il." 14 MARY ROSAMOND FOSTER East Hall Reading, Mass. Choir, 11-41, Hiking Club, 111. "Magnififent Jpeclarle of human happinefyf' MARY JANE FRENCH Marquand Hall Syracuse, N. Y. C. G. Chairman, 131 , Choir, 131, International Relations, 141, Mar- quand Social Representative, 131. "Lei every man enjoy hir whim, Wfhafr he to me, or I lo him." ETHEL ALMIRA GARY Revell-Holton Hall Stafford Springs, Conn. C. G. A., 141, Junior and Senior Hall Representative, Year Book Committee, Choir, 1215 Press Club, 12, 31, Forum, 141, Secretary of Social Problems, 141, STAR Reporter, 141, STAR Typist, 141. "She if a lree of life to lhem zhat lay hold upon her, and happy if everyone that retains her." BARBARA GOODRIDGE East Hall East Orange, N. J. Whittle Orchestra, 11-21, Sigma Delta, 121. "I :ray my harte, I make rlelayrg For what avail! lhiy eager plare?" ELIZABETH MCLEAN GU1oN West Gould Hall Charlotte, N. C. Hall Representative, 141, Choir, 12-41, Basketball, 15, 41, All-Star Basketball , 151, Hockey, 12, 41, Soccer, 141, All-Campus Soccer 141, Volley Ball, 13, 41, All-Campus Volley Ball, 141. "He if truly great that ir lilrle in himrelf, and mahelh no aerouni of any height of honour." 15 957 WJ ff, ZW' 1' VL x . My sw wht'- 937 xy Wbftv .N ,M L. VIRGINIA HABBERSETT ,P Hillside-Crane Hall New Britain, Conn. Sophomore Secretary, 121 3 Choir, 12-41 g Estey, 12-41 g Welfare Com- mittee, 121, Hillside STAR Representative, 141. "Her air, her manner: all who Jaw admired ,' Caurteour though Coy, and gentle though retired." WINNIFRED MAR JORIE HANSEN Weston Hall Lowell, Mass. Choir, 13, 41, President of French Club, 141, Sigma Delta, 131, Welfare Group, 13, 41, STAR Reporter. "The bert thing! mme in fmall packaged' JANET HARTWELL Revell-Holton Hall Waltham, Mass. C. G. A., 141, Tau Pi Secretary-Treasurer, 141, Revell Athletic Rep- resentative, 131, Captain Ball, 11-41, Basketball, 11-41, Volley Ball, 131 3 Soccer, 141 , All-Star Ca tain Ball, 13, 41 g Yale-Harvard Basket- iall, 141. "Ready, Willing, and Able." ROSE ELIZABETH HAYWARD Weston Hall North Wilmington, Mass. Chaplain's Secretary, Extension Department, 141, Year Book Com- mittee, Senior Hall Representative, 141 , Choir, 12-41, Estey, 13, 41, Knitting Club, 131 , STAR Distribution Manager, 141. fl ' ' r ' I! MARY-LINCOLN HECKMAN Weston Hall Larchmont, N. Y. Orchestra, 141, Choir, 13, 41, Photography, 131, Forum 141, All- Campus Hockey, 141, All-Campus Swimming, 141, All-Star Volley Ball, 141, Swimming Demonstration, 12, 31, Soccer, 141, Hockey, 141, Volley Ball, 141, Swimming, 141. "Oh, never ray that I war falre of heart." 16 DOROTHY HELEN HICKERNELL Marquand Hall Syracuse, N. Y. C. G. A., Q41 g Choir, Q1, 21 5 Sigma Delta, Q21 g Knitting, Q31 g Annex Captain Ball, Q 11 g Annex Volley Ball, Q11 g STAR Reporter, Q41 g Mar- quand Library Representative, Q41. "Endurance if the crowning quality And ptztzente all the parrion of great hearty." IRMA MARION HOLMES Moore Cottage Danby, Vt. Choir, Q1-31, Knitting, Q31g Girl Scouts, Q11g Astronomy, Q41g Sigma Delta, Q21. "Light war laer rtep,-leer boper, more light, Kept pace with her" DOROTHY HOWELL Weston Hall Worcester, Mass. Student Officer, Q41g Cabinet, Q3, 413 Chairman of Community Rela- tions, Q41g junior Hall Representative, Q51g Chairman of Picture Committee, Q41 3 Chairman of Social Committee, Q41 g Knittingg Choir, Q2-41g junior Soccer, Q31. "A nature that winr friemix, 4 wit that bringr tt Jmilef' HARRIET ELIZABETH HOWELL East Gould Hall Syracuse, N. Y. Welfare Hall Representative, Orchestra, Q2-41 3 Ensemble, Q21 g Inter- national Relations, Q41. "Little lower than the angelrf' EDITH LANE HOWIE Hillside-Crane Hall Salem, Mass. Choir, Q5, 41. "Anti if I give the honour due, Mirtlf. admit me of tlay crew." 1 7 i Y v 'pf-f?'?5X 'S 'Z ss? 4 wg-1 i"':3f"1k .90 S eggs! S04 I 40-62. . 932 5,421-a MILDRED WINNIFRED HUNTER Center Gold Hall Queens Village, Long Island, N. Y. Student OHicer, 141, Chairman of Welfare Department, 131, Secre- tary of Welfare Department, 141, Choir, 11-313 Sigma Delta, 121, Tau Pi, 141 , STAR Rally, "Happy am I, from rare I'm free, Why aren'l they all rontenied like n2e?'f DOROTHY MARIAN INGLIS East Hall Cincinnati, Ohio Student Officer, 13, 41, Choir, 13, 41, Forum: Race Relations, All- Campus Hockey, 141, Honor List, 12-41, Chairman Student Library Committee, 141. "Oh! hut a nzan'r reach Jhould exreed hir grarp, Or what'5 a heaven for?" MARY FRANCES JANVRIN West Gould Hall Hampton Falls, N. H. Choir, 11-41, Estey, 141, Sigma Delta, 121, STAR Reporter, 141, Hall Library Representative, 13, 41. "Her wit ir more than man, her innorence a child." LO1s VIRGINIA JENNEY East Hall Syracuse, N. Y. Choir, 13, 41, Sigma Delta, 131: International Relations, 141, C. G. Volley Ball, 131, Sigma Delta Play, 131. "She doelh little hindnesrer Which most leave undone or derpiredf' DOROTHY EDNA JOHNS West Gould Hall New London, Conn. Student Oflicer, 141, Secretary of Welfare, 131, Chairman of Wel- fare, 141, Choir, 12-41 , Choir Representative, 131 , Astronomy Club, 131 , STAR Representative, 131. "Good al a fight hut helzer in play, Godlihe in giving, hui the Devil to pay." l8 L 1 EVELYN MAY JONES Marquand Hall New Brighton, Staten Island, N. Y. International Relations, 13, 41 , Sigma Delta, 111. "Let Gentlenerr my Jtrong enforcement be." g AIX 5 Q! Wo" K 4 YD X 4 C7 Qu LOUISE ARKERSON KAPP Kenhome Montclair, N. J. School Entertainment Committee, 141, Student Oflicer, 141, Cabinet Representative, 141, Worship Department, 131, Athletic Represen- tative, 141, C. G. Chairman, 131, Choir, 13, 41, Estey, 141, Art Club, 131 3 International Relations, 141 , Mission Study Chairman, 141 , Secretary-Treasurer of Art Club, 131 , Tennis, 13, 41 , Basketball, 141, C. G. Hockey, 121, Star Rally, 141, STAR Representative, 141. "Charm rtriker the fight, but merit winr the mul." 0771 2 W My 7108 "5 , BARBARA FARRINGTON KELLEY Wi , YM center Gould Hall Mp . . East Providence R. I S laik s 131 Tau P1 Play 141 Hall Social Representative 1 1 I, 1 V llglrlilor presentative, Choir, 13, 41, Tau Pi, 141 , International G , 3 ' , 3 ' ' , 4 - W, 0. K' "A merry heart maketh 4 cheerful countenance." MAR JORIE MARIE LAWRENCE Town South Vernon, Mass. "For the war of the quiet kind nature nezfer wzrierf' JEANNE HUSON LEMMERMAN East Hall Jersey City, N. I, Choir, 141, Photography Club, 141, Hockey, Captain Ball, Swim- ming, Basketball, 141, All-Campus Hockey, All-Campus Swimming. "Ho giant--Tlaif ir I La but it'.r lovely up here to high." 19 1 9 ELEANOR LEWIS Marquand Hall New York, N. Y. Choir, 11-31g Current Events, 1113 Sigma Delta, 121g Phi Gamma, 131- "I will not dance to evevy fool'f pipe." BETTINA LOHEED Marquand Hall Brockton, Mass. C. G. A., 13, 41 g Chairman World Outlook Department, 141, Chair- man Upper Certificate Group 131 3 Choir, 131 3 Tau Pi Treasurer, 131 g International Relations, 141g Outing Committee, 131 3 Chairman Out- ing Committee, 141. ' "Salt your food with humor, pepper it with wit and .fprinhle over it the rhurm of fellowrhipf' JUNE ELIZABETH LUCAS Marquand Hall Wallingford, Conn. Student Officer, 141g Big Sister Committee, 141g Tau Pi, 13, 41g Vice-President of Tau Pi, 141. "She'J pretty to walk with, and witty to ttzlh with, and pleamnt too, to thinh on." EVELYN WILLA LUSK Marquand Hall Melrose, Mass. Choir, 12, 315 Sigma Delta, 12, 31g Tau Pi, 141 g C. G. Hockeyg All- Star Hockey, 121g C. G. Swimmingg Soccer, 121, Captain Ball, 1213 Hockey, 141 g All-Star Hockey, 141, Basketball, 141g Tau Pi Play, 141. "Don't part with your illurionr. When they are gone you may :till exirt, hut you have reared to live." ELIZABETH WRIGHT MCCALLIP West Gould Hall Essex, Conn. Church Treasurer, 13, 41, Church Cabinet, 13, 41, Whittle Orches- tra, 12-413 Choir, 12-413 Sigma Delta, 121g International Relations, 13, 41 3 Basketball, 121 3 Soccer, Basketball, 131g Hockey, Basketball, 141 g All-Campus Hockey, 141 3 STAR Reporter, 141 g Honor List, 12-41. "Her high-erected thoughtr looh'd down upon The .fnziling valley of her fruitful hetuftff 20 SYLVIA LILLIAN MCCRONE West Gould Hall Old Hickory, Tenn. Worship Department, 13, 41, Cabinet Member, 141, Choir, 13, 41, Sigma Delta, 121 3 International Relations, 131 , French, 141 , Hockey, 121, Hall Devotional Committee, "To tleore wlao know thee not, no wordr can paint, And to zlaore who know llzee, know all words are faintf' ELEANORE IRIS MCCUTCHEON East Hall Claremont, N. H. Church Usher, 141, Choir, 121, Sigma Delta, 121, International Re- lations, 141, East Hall Music Committee, 141. "Marie if Lone in Jearrk of a word." 1 ,pi , T7 . L ew. on A M SY WAN MCLAREN 1 ' S E H ll l 9' cv Sprin3gkld,aMass. 5J'l'Choir, 13, 41, Estey, 13, 41, Pinafore, 131, Photography, 13, 41. "God gizfetla rpeeclz to all, Jong to few." :rs-'M shi? FINIS MACOMBER MACLEOD - - ,La-:IPS-""" East Gould Hall C Old Hadley, Mass. Choir, Tau Pi, Knitting, Archery, Badminton, Tau Pi Play. "A naizfely rlaarming Sroirb larrie, porrefring a deep lozfe and nolable talen! for music." LORA PATRICIA MACLEOD East Hall Haddam, Conn. Student Oiicer, 141, Choir, Sigma Delta, Forum, Numerals, 11-31, All-Campus Volley Ball, 11, 31, All-Campus Captain Ball, 141, East Hall Volley Ball, 111, East Hall Captain Ball, 131, Sigma Delta Play, 121, Honor List, june 36. "Many men leave been capable of doing a wire thing." 21 HELEN EDNA MACWILLIAMS Hillside-Crane Hall Lockport, N. Y. C. G. A., 141, judicial Committee, 141, Cabinet, 15, 41, Clerk of Church, 15, 41, Chairman of Church Business Department, 141, Choir, 13, 41, French Club, 141. "The hand lhuz hulh made you fair huih made you good," Ao 9 yr, ISCILLA MAGOUN on Marquand Hall Watertown, Mass. Mm t Officer, 141, Choir, 12-41, Estey, 12, 41, Sigma Delta, 121, Scrrbblers Club, "Bright gem imtiucz wizh murirf' MARJORIE LEE MAJOR West Gould Hall Brookline, Mass. Sophomore Class Treasurer, 121, junior Class Secretary, 131, Choir, 11-41, Estey, 11-41, Sigma Delta, 121, Tau Pi, 151, Basketball South Hall, South Hall Tennis, 111, Revell Swimming, Tennis. "A eheerful life if what the mufef loue, . A roaring Jpiril if their prime delight." JANICE MERRIAM MALTBY West Gould Hall Hamden, Conn. Worship Department Hall Representative, Welfare Group, Choir. "The reudiners of doing doth exprerr Na other hut the d0er'J wiliingueuf' BARBARA DEAN MANN Center Gould Hall Waban, Mass. Student Officer, 141 , Welfare Group, 12, 31 , junior and Senior Hall Representative, Senior Social Committee, Sigma Delta, 121, Knitting Club, 131, Annex Basketball, 111, Travel Club, 111. "IH nice to he nulurul When y0u're naturally nire. ' 22 l I 'ws on-rs dlkwdq HI' Cn' ttffrw iw' 'Q 5 Q45 O45 Q...-.1-1. Necwen-av' -B-:..ti'1. ELIZABETH BEVAN MARSHALL East Gould Hall New Brunswick, N. J. Student Oflicer, M13 Choir, f 31g Knitting Club, UIQ International Relations, MJ, STAR Reporter, GD. "Alwayr ready, alwayx there, alwayr willing to do her share." new M in DOROTHY STONE MERRIAM Moore Cottage Springfield, Mass. Senior Class Representative, Estey, Q2-45 g Choir, C2-4, g Athletic Rep- resentative, 125, Star Rally, Q2-41. "Thou art fair and few are fairer." MARY MORGAN East Hall Hyde Park, Mass. Senior Hall Representative, Mfg Choir, 141g International Relations, 445, Race Relations, MJ, Sigma Delta, f2jg Chairman Social Com- mittee for East Hall, 141. "And Jlill to her charm! Jhe alone ir stranger Her moslefl demeanor'r the jewel of all." HELEN BOYNTON MOSELEY Moore Cottage Walpole, N. H. Sigma Delta, f2Jg International Relations, C313 Art Club, Mfg Moore Athletic Representative, C31 3 Moore Outing Committee Repre- sentative, 13, 45. "Affection warm, and faith Jinfere, Anal mf! humanity are here." f - EARLENE JANETTE MUENZ yr Center Gould Hall 4, Boston, Mass. 5 Race Relations, f4Jg Tau Pi, MJ, Star Rally, 00. "Smooth runr the water where the brook lie.r deepen." 1 23 MARTHA LOUISE NEUBERTH East Hall White Plains, N. Y. Choir, 141, Volley Ball, 141, International Relations, 141 , East Hall Music Committee, 141, East Hall Mountain Day Chairman, 141, East Hall Social Committee, 141. "The very room. 'roz Jlae war in Seemed warm from floor to fe1ltn'l" FRANCES BUSH NEVIN West Gould Hall Sewickley, Penn. Astronomy, 131 , French, 141, Star Rally, 131 , Worship Depart- ment, 13, 41 , Welfare Department, 1511, Church Decorating Commit- tee, 14 . "Her brow wax wlaite and low, her cheekhf dye Like twilight roxy Jtill with the ret Jun." ELEANOR MARY NEWTON Marquand Hall North Arlington, N. J. Sigma Delta, 121, Knitting Club, 141, Volley Ball, 141, Annex Volley Ball, 111. "A true mind Jtrong, and found, A mind that embrarex thing: great and Jnzallf' JEMIMA CROSBY OLSEN Weston Hall Queens Village, Long Island, N. Y. Secretary C. G. A., 141, Student Ofhcer, 141, Chairman Big Sister Committee, 13, 41, Church Cabinet, 11-31, President junior Class, Hall Representative, 121, Estey, 111, Choir, 111, Secretary of the N. A. A., 141, Star Rally, 141, Library Representative, 111, Wel- fare Representative, 111, Press Club, 11, 21. "A girl with an independent mind." MARY-EMMA PAINTER Weston Hall Republic, Penna. Choir, 13, 41, Astronomy, 131, International Relations, 141, Outing Committee Representative, 131. "Along tlae fool Jequeftered vale of life the keep: tlae even tenor of ber way." 24 1937 I M. JACQUELINE PALMER East Hall Stockbridge, Mass. junior Hall Representative, Chogri, 011, Sigma Delta, f21g Forum, "Wizh ring! an her finger! and helix on her mer She fha!! have mini: wherever she goexf' MAR JORIE ALICE PARK Moore Cottage Middletown Springs, Vt. Student Ofhcer, 141, Secretary Astronomy Club, f41g Sigma Delta, 121, Honor List, Q41. "She loohelh well io lhe wayf of her hanrehold and ealelh not the bread of idlenerrf' BEVERLY ELIZABETH PARTON East Gould Hall Vfaterbury, Conn. Secretary of Welfare Department, f21g Junior Class Recording Secre- tary, junior Hall Representative, Choir, U15 Vice-President of jazz Orchestra, Q21 g Secretary-Treasurer jazz Orchestra, 131 g Sigma Delta, QI, 21 g Tau Pi, Q41 5 Sigma Delta Play, f21 g Social Committee, Q41. "And frame your mind to mirth and merrimenl, Which hart a thomand harrnf and lengthen: life." ELIZABETH MARIE PEET West Gould Hall Montclair, N. J. Choir, f11g STAR Reporter, 1313 Associate Editor of STAR, f41. "Truzh hath a quiet mienf' FRANCELIA GENEVIEVE PERHAM East Gould Hall East Concord, Vt. Church Cabinet, Sophomore Hall Representative, f21g Choir, fl-41, Hiking, 11, 21 g Astronomy Club, QI1. . "There'y dynarnize under thai placid exterior." J? l lv . 25 'f , . yy A ,f'Lx'?,NlfAl'g,f'l eH.IQflglw5 DOROTHY MARIE PHILIPP Marquand Hall North Bergen, N. J. Photography Clubg Basketball, 121, Tennis, 121, Marquand House Treasurer, 141. "To flee girl who mn talk and zbe girl who doef nary To tlye mint and zlae .rweet little .rinner." LOUISE ALLISON PULLEN Revell-Holton Hall Keene, N. H. Travel Club Treasurer, 1113 Astronomy Club, 131, Knitting Club, 141- "Care that is entered once into the breaft Will have llse whale parserxion ere it ren." MARY ELIZABETH PULLEN Revell-Holton Hall Keene, N. H. Choir, 141, Knitting Club, 141. "Still waterr run deep." VIRGINIA CAROLYN REDDISH Weston Hall Bellerose, Long Island, N. Y. junior Vice-President, 141g Choirg Knitting Club, Secretary of Knit- ting Club, 131, junior Swimming, 141. "Ir Ilae not pairing fair?" E. MARGUERITE REYNOLDS Revell-Holton Hall Alburg, Vt. Hiking, 111, Astronomy, 131, Knitting, 141g Honor List, 111. "Her conzfermlion doex not rbow the minule laundg but .the Jtriker llae hour very corrertlyf' 26 ANNE GLASGOW RICHARDS Moore Cottage Maplewood, N. J. Church Usher, UIQ Sophomore Hall Representative, QZJQ Choir, fl-41, Estey, 13, 41. "How hrillirznl and mirlhful The light of her eye." DOROTHY PAULINE RIDEOUT Revell-Holton Hall Moores Mills, New Brunswick, Canada Choir, Oil, Knitting, MJ. "MiIlreJJ of herfelf Though China fall." MARGARET HILL ROBINSON Moore Cottage Ithaca, N. Y. Church Cabinet, 13, 41 g Choir, Q1-45 g International Relations. "From vulgar hazmdr with brave dirorder part, And mulch a gmre beyond the rearh of art." J I OJV' l S 25 EDITH READING RONIAN East Gould Hall Middletown, Conn. Student Officer, Q41 3 Big Sister Committee, My g Choir, 13, 4D g Estey, f3, 4jg International Relations. "Her wuyr are wayx of pleamntnerf, her paths are way: of pearef' ANN LILLIAN ROTH Center Gould Hall Queens Village, Long Island, N. Y. Welfare, Q2-413 Recreational Leadership, f2, 5, g Center Gould Music Chairman, 141, Choir, Qljg Dramatic Club, C113 Travel Club, fljg Tau Pi, MM STAR Representative, Tau Pi Play, My 5 Star Rally, MJ. "Why worry? Care if an enemy of life." 27 1937 RUTH ELISE RUHL Revell-Holton Hall Fox Chase, Philadelphia, Penna. Day Student Oiicer, 141, Choir, 12-413 Forum, 141, Outing Club Representative for Day Students, 141 g Honor List, 11-41 g Girl's Con- ference, "Her ooice war ever Joft, gentle, and low-an excellent tlaing in woman." ELEANOR Ross SAISSELIN Marquand Hall Oswego, N. Y. International Relations. "An ounce of mirth if worth cz pound of rorrowf' ,.,,,. Www vofvxxv' 'lwllywx W FLORENCE EDNA SAVAGE Center Goul Hall White Plains, N. Y. Worship Department, 141, Race Relations, 1315 Kenhome Library Representative, 1215 Center Gould Library Representative, 141g Pres- ident of Knitting Club, 151g Tau Pi, 141, Star Rally, 131g Tau Pi Play, 141. "Small, but who ever complained about tlae rize of dynamite?" BERTHA MARY SCHRYVER Moore Cottage Mount Kisco, N. Y. Student Officer, 13, 41 g Sigma Delta, 121 g Art Club, 131 3 Astronomy Club, 141, South Hall Hockey, 111 g Honor List, 11, 31. "About the cornerr of ber lipr The rmile that if essential." MURIEL KNOWLES SCOTT Marquand Hall Oceanside, Long Island, N. Y. Choir, 1315 Art, 141. "Huppine.r.r ir not tlae end of lifeg claczrczcter is," 28 Q',N ,X-5' JEAN LAWTON SHERATON Center Gould Hall West Newton, Mass. Choir, Star Rally, 141. "Noi fha! I like work len, Bu! I like fun more." GERTRUDE ELIZABETH SHERMAN Marquand Hall New Bedford, Mass. Worship Department, 131, Barbara District Sunday School, 131 Church Business Department, 13, 41, Library Committee, 141. "To love to read if zo exrhange hour! of ennui for hour! of delight." ELENA SHINN Hillside-Crane Hall Arlington Heights, Mass. Chairman of N. A. A., 141, Chairman of Senior Room, Secretary- Treasurer of C. G.'s, Choir, 13, 41, Forum, 141, C. G. Basketball, 131, All-Campus Basketball, 131, C. G. Captain Ball, 131, All- Campus Captain Ball, 131, Swimming Demonstration, 131, Hockey Captain Ball, 141, All.Star Captain Ball, 141, Swimming, 141 Basketball, 141. "Lovely to look ul. delightful to know." MARGARET DIANA SKILTON Town East Northfield, Mass. Town junior Representative, 131, STAR Representative, 141. "You can depend on her for every duly, She if df true uf Heel." BARBARA SMITH Marquand Hall New York, N. Y. Choir, 15,2 Tau Pi, 13, 41, Hockey, Basketball, 141, Soccer, 131. "Ba1'm1m'J-The Grealefl Show on Earth." 29 l , I M JANE HOOVER SMITH Marquand Hall Dunkirk, N. Y. Choir, Q31 g Estey, GJ g Tau Pi, MJ, Hall Music Representative. "Eat, drink and he merry, for tomorrow we may die." BARBARA BULKLEY SOULE Revell-Holton Hall Hartford, Conn. Choir, fl, 41, Sigma Delta, 1213 Knitting Club, My Basketball, C313 Captain Ball, Volley Ball, 14,3 All-Star Captain Ball, MJ, Basketball, Q41 "Every artirt war firrt an amateur." EDITH MAY SPAULDING Town Northfield, Mass. "She rhook her ringletr round her head, And laughed itz merry from." MARGARET MITCHELL STEVENSON East Gould Hall Stratford, Conn. Race Relationsg Senior Hall Representative, Estey, OU, Orchestra, QS, 41 g President of Orchestra, MJ, Choir, ffijg Forum, OU g Senior Basketball, MJ. "May the walk hand in hand with matic for heauty'.f rake." VIRGINIA ANN STORTS Marquand Hall Brooklyn, N. Y. Student Otlicer, MJ, Choir, GJ, All-Campus Soccer, Captain Ball, Basketball, 1315 All-Campus Captain Ball, Swimming, All-Star Hockey, MJ. "What foolr there mortalr he!" 30 Choir, C. G. 1 A-, BARBARA NILES SWEET Marquand Hall West Springfield, Mass. Choir, 131 5 Sigma Delta, 121g Forum, 131. "A merry heart doeth good medicine." VIRGINIA THAYER Marquand Hall Northampton, Mass. Tau Pi, 13, 41. "She that wa: ever air and ever roud f P Had tongue al will, and yer war never loud." ESTI-IER LILLY TRUDEAU Marquand Hall Holyoke, Mass. Secretary of International Relations Club, 141. "How Jweet and grnfiour, even in common Jpeerlv, I.r that ine Jeme wlairla men mll courlefyf' ALICE FIRMAN VANEss Weston Hall Basrah, Iraq 3, 41, Estey, 141, Sigma Delta, 131g Tau Pi, Delta Play, 131, Weston Fire Captain. "'TiJ not my talent to conreal my zlaouglyld' MARY JOSEPHINE VARNUM East Hall Pittsfield, Maine , 141, Vice-President of Sophomore Class, junior 141 g Sigma Hall Rep- resentative, 131 Q Sigma Delta, 121 3 Knitting, 131. "She knowf not, nfkr not, wbuz the goal, Slre only knowf slre mover toward l2li.rJ." 31 MAR JORIE RYMAN GOULD VIVASH East Hall Bayonne, N. J. Student Library Committee, 141, Choir, 13, 41, Estey, 141, Forum, XFQN4 141, Hall Outing Representative, 141. OMAS, . "Serene amidrt the rtwage waiver." ys' . dt 'V'-ll' VNC-FX ELIZABETH FREELAND VOORHIS West Gould Hall New York, N. Y. C. G. A., 141, Cabinet, 141, Choir, 11-31, Sigma Delta, 121, Tau Pi, 131 g Secretary of French Club, 141 , All-Campus Volley Ball, 131: All-Star Volley Ball, 141, Hockey Team, 141, Annex, junior, and Senior Volley Ball, STAR Reporter, 131, Editor-in-Chief of STAR, 141, Star Rally, 121, Tau Pi Play, 131, Honor List, 11-41, Hall Outing Committee Representative, 131, Welfare, 131, Worship De- partment, 13, 41, Welfare Hall Representative, 141. uma- "De1fout yet cheerful, active yet 1'e.figned." 07" RUTH HENDERSON WHITNEY Marquand Hall Harwich Port, Mass. Orchestra, 11-41, Choir, 111, Captain Ball, 111, All-Star Soccer, 141, Hockey, 131, Volley Ball, 121, Tennis Tournament, 11, 21. "Let independenre he my heart." SHIRLEY E. WILLIAMS Marquand Hall Brooklyn, N. Y. Worship Department, French Club, International Relations, 141, Ath- letic Representative, 131. "C0urteau5 to all hut intimate with few, true friendrhip ir a plant of .flow growth." DOROTHY HAZEL WILSON West Gould Bellaire, N. Y. Race Relations, 141, Choir, 13, 41, Secretary-Treasurer Phi Gamma, 131, Tau Pi, 141, STAR Hall Representative, 131, STAR Board, 13, 41. "Her growing thought Maher growing revelation!" 52 THQI R T Y S E V E N CLASS HISTORY FEATURE BROADCAST FROM STATION s-T-A-R HIS is your Senior class trans-radio new reporter bringing you a special feature broadcast of the outstanding events of the past three years. This news is sent to you by the Northfield Seminary press. 1934-1935 East Northfield, Mass.-The Sophomore class was ofiicially organized in October and the odicers for the first term were chosen: Elizabeth Hill, president: Ruth Hendrickson, vice-president: Louise Whitman, secretary: Marjorie Major, treasurer 9 Harriett Tabor, cheer leader, Bayley Bunce, athletic representative. At the first meeting Miss Caird was chosen the class "Ma." . . . November 11: The new Seminary reservoir was dedicated. . . . Flash! The Semite can drink 30,000,000 gallons of water if they want to. . . . Mr. Hermon, Mass.: The first class party was held in December. Sigmund Spaeth, the "Tune Detective," lectured .... Northfield had its first snow carnival in February. . . . Northfield Seminary: Hermon Sophs attended a dinner party, after which Erdman Harris and Lincoln Barnett entertained .... February 25, Class meeting: Sophs elected ofiicers for new term: Elizabeth Hill, president, Mary jo Varnum, vice-president: Louise Whitman, secretary: Elizabeth Turner, treasurer: Margaret Garabrant, cheer leader, Bayley Bunce, athletic representative .... Russel Sage Chapel, March 2: Miss Beulah Scott and her juniors presented each Soph with a crepe-paper black-eyed susan, the class flower, for Seating Day .... April 6, Camp Hall, Mt. Hermon, Mass.: The cinema production One Night of Love starring Grace Moore was shown after the Sophomore dinner party. . . . Hamel and Gretel was presented on Tree Day .... May 19, Auditorium: Semi- nary prima donnas and the student body of Mt. Hermon broadcast Sacred Concert for the first time .... The Class of '37 prepared lunch boxes for Class Day for Miss Keller and her Seniors .... May 25: Soph Semites were allowed to attend a baseball game at Mt. Hermon .... june 8, Auditorium: Sophomores lost pounds and strained their vertebral columns carrying ferns and other foliage for Commencement decorations. 1935-1936 September: The junior class started a new year with new ofiicers: jean Olsen, presi- dent: Louise Whitman, vice-president, Elizabeth Hill, corresponding secretary: Beverly Parton, recording secretary, Marjorie Gildner, treasurer, Margaret Garabrant, cheer leader: Bayley Bunce, athletic representative .... Sage Chapel: The Class of '37 wore their junior ribbons for the tirst time on Seating Day .... Louise Andrew's Camp: juniors were invited to picnic with Seniors .... Scofield Farm, N. H.: School observed Mountain Day .... October 25, Athletic Field: juniors won large Field Day cup. A Scotty, the class mascot, was borrowed for the occasion .... November 1, 1:10 a.m.: Earthquake shook Northfield area and was especially severe in the Gould Hall district. 33 N I N E T E E N . . . Ethel Barrymore Colt played in Sheridan's The Rivals .... November 16, Mt. Hermon: Williston-Hermon game was the last of Junior fall athletic privileges .... Recreation Hall, Mt. Hermon: juniors attended a dinner party .... january 11, Mt. Hermon: Frank Tucker and class entertained junior Semites. Captain Bob Bartlett gave an illustrated lecture on the North Pole .... Seminary: Skiing instructor taught classes for the first time .... March 18: The rain descended, the Hoods came, and the wind blew .... March 19, Russell Sage Chapel: Miss Wilson announced that vacation wouldn't begin on March 20 as planned, due to the overabundant H20 .... March 26: Vacation at last. Many Seminary students in wild New England underbrush while wait- ing for trains, April, Auditorium: All students were allowed to have escorts for Kagawa's lecture .... Mt. Hermon: juniors had dates for baseball game .... The Big Broad- rart of 1936, featuring Eleanor Powell, was shown after dinner, and dancing at Hermon. . . . May 11, Rear of Palmer Hall: The mighty Seniors were unable to find the junior tree .... The juniors made and sold green oak programs for the Tree Day pageant, The Three Wifher .... June 7, Chapel Hill: juniors received lanterns from the Seniors at the traditional Lantern Service .... june 8, Commencement: At last the Juniors had to assume Senior dignity. 1936-1937 During the summer of 1936 the students and faculty suf- fered a great loss in the death of Wilfred W. Fry, President of the Board of Trustees .... In September the Class of '37 began its Senior year with the following officers: Jean Holz- worth, president: Elizabeth Hill, vice-president, Louise Whit- man, corresponding secretary, Margaret Binder, recording sec- retary, Marjorie Gildner, treasurer: Margaret Garabrant, cheer leader: Louise Kapp, athletic representative .... September 19, Miss Wilson's home: Senior "big sisters" escorted the new girls to the reception .... September 23, Chapel: Members of Class of '37 were seated as Seniors. The student body sang WILFRED W. FRY the class hymn, "Father in heaven, who lovest all.', . . . Miss Wilson's speech was based on the class motto: "Virtus Omnia Vincit." . . . September 26, Auditorium: All students were allowed escort privilege for the Boston Little Symphony concert .... Louise Andrew's camp: The Seniors prepared and served a picnic lunch for the juniors .... Scarlet fever ravaged Hermon .... Davis Farm, N. H.: Seniors served on Mountain Day .... October 24, Silverthorne Hall: Carl Sandburg lectured .... Skinner Gymnasium: Mr. Roberts showed movies of Hermon and Northfield for Seminary Seniors .... Brattleboro, Vt., Ianuary 16: Semi- nary Class of '37 saw Greta Garbo in Camille after a dinner in Gould Hall .... Scarlet fever was relentless at Hermon .... East Northfield, April 17: The first Senior Hermon party of the year was held in Gould Hall, after which Captain Applejezfh was presented by the Hermon Senior Players ,... May S: Hermonites were hosts at Senior party. . . . May 10: Seniors hunted for junior Tree in traditional Tree Hunt .... Athletic 54 T H I R T Y S E V E N Field, May 15: Cinderella was presented on Tree Day .... May 16: Sacred Concert was broadcast from the Auditorium .... May 25, Chapel: Last of the monthly Senior Vespers was held .... May 25, Northfield Hotel: Class Day ended with a banquet rather than the customary picnic on the Chateau grounds .... May 29: Seniors spent week-end at the Cabin .... june 5, East Northfield, Mass.: Senior classes held their last Northfield-Hermon party .... June 9, Chapel: Mr. Duley gave his last current events talk .... He certainly will be missed from the campus next year .... May he have smooth sailing .... June 12, Auditorium: Estey and Hermon Glee Club presented a pageant of the life of D. L. Moody .... June 13, Chapel Hill: Seniors presented lan- terns, symbolic of their ideals, to the Juniors .... june 14, Auditorium: Boynton Mer- rill gave the Commencement address, after which the Class of '37 finally gained the much- coveted sheepskins .... The time, by Seminary watches, certainly flies .... With the latest weather report which indicates fair weather with few showers in the future, this is your STAR reporter, Elizabeth Hill, signing off. CLASS DAY N May 26, 1937, we Seniors, envied by the underclasses, were permitted the luxury of a "sleep-over" followed by a late breakfast. Later in the morning, Miss Mary Field, hostess at the "Faculty House," showed us through the birthplace of Dwight L. Moody, now used by the faculty for the enjoyment of leisure hours. At noontime, actions bore more testimony than words that we were heartily grateful for the picnic lunch which awaited us. In the evening, we departed from the usual custom of preceding class days. Instead of holding our exercises in the Chateau gardens, we gathered at "The Northfield" where we were entertained at a banquet, all our own. This royal feast was given us by the Trustees, to whom we make known our very sincere appreciation. Together, at the hotel after dinner, we enjoyed reminiscing with "Bunny" Hill over the class history, reflecting with "Betty" Voorhis, our valedictorian, as she gave her class orationg musing with "Dingle" over the thoughts so skillfully expressed' in her poem and then laughing in good fellowship at the destinies promised us by the 'lcrystal vision" of the prophecy. After singing some of our songs, we then returned to campus, conversing along the way as the happy events of the day passed in review across our "mind's eye." fb 35 N E T E E N FLOOD 1956 RAILROAD AND SCHELL BRIDGE JUNIOR-SENIOR PICNIC MOUNTAIN DAY DOCTOR HARDY 36 T H I R T Y - S E V E N SENIOR CLASS ORATION OW quickly the days, months and years slide by. When we pause and give a hur- ried look backwards to see how far we have come, either we are pleased with our progress, or we find that we have not come as far as we had hoped. Nevertheless, we must press forward again, not giving in to disappointment, but eager to find that which is highest and best in life. As we glance back over the last few years here at Northfield, we can see years of development and growth. Sheltered from the rest of the world and a great deal of its pain, we have had a chance to absorb and assimilate much nourishment from this rich, fertile soil in which we have been planted. An alumna, now in college, who graduated two years ago, said, "If ever there was a Utopia, it was Northfield." Many things can be learned from studies and books, many things through experi- ence and life. We have had training in both. Our school is known for its high standing in the academic world, and many of us have grasped opportunities to widen our outlook and knowledge through school work. That is taken for granted, but many advantages along the other line of experience and life have been ours. Music, our knowledge and love for it has been enriched. We have heard concerts, the Boston Symphony, the Boston Singers, and those given by our faculty at Vespers. Choir and Sacred Concert have given many of us first hand a deeper appreciation of an- thems and hymns, and through Mr. Ernest johnson, the Negro tenor from Boston, some of the best-loved songs of his race. Northfield has given us new inspiration and has elevated our thoughts through this great gift of hers. Thomas Carlyle once said, "Music is well said to be the speech of angels, in fact, nothing among utterances allowed to man is felt to be so divine. Unusually lovely surroundings have been ours here at Northfield. Last Mountain Day we climbed and saw the world on fire. The rolling mountains rising above the pale, winding Connecticut were covered to the top with a fiery red, cooled by smooth yellowish- brown and spatterings of evergreen. We have seen the campus on a winter's morn dressed in frosty fairyness and have felt the stinging chill and the frozen grip of the North Wind. In the reawakened springtime we have heard the piping notes of the cheerful birds, seen the fragile, tender wild flowers dance with the breezes, and watched many an awe-inspir- ing sunset illuminate the clouds of the heaven with glory. No wonder so many of us have grown to love nature. It has brought to some a deeper realization of God's presence and of the finer things in life. Learning how to live happily with each other has also been a part of our education. When one has a roommate, it is almost necessary for her to learn the art of getting along with others. But, far greater than that has been the opportunity for real friendship. We have had friends to share our experiences. Often unaware of it, we have enriched their lives, and they have enriched ours. How true are the words of Robert L. Stevenson, "So 37 N I N E T E E N long as we love, we serve, so long as we are loved by others I would almost say we are indispensable, and no man is useless while he is a friend." Religion has become more a part of our everyday life. We have been given the opportunities through silent time, worship services, church work, and those already men- tioned, music, nature, and friendship, which make us think more deeply into things and try to find out more about life and what it means. Although sheltered from the rest of the world, we haven't lost touch with it, and what other people are doing. One of the most well-remembered experiences of our junior year was the night when the slight form of Kagawa stood on the auditorium platform, and he told us of his life and work in the Shinkawa slums. Some of his spirit to help others in the world and to be of use in life has in the last few years become that of many of us. This spring, Miss Margaret Fish of the Boston School of Occupational Therapy opened our eyes to a new field. Sick patients are given work to do with their hands and are cured by the right care and treatment. We have been shown that there are places open to us when we leave school in which we cannot only help ourselves but others to live better and more useful lives. ' Socially and physically our lives have benefited. Through gymnasium sports, and outdoor exercise, we have developed good health and sound bodies, all necessary for the proper functioning of the mind. For a good social life we are indebted to our friends across the river, but, unfortunately, as you all know, that debt was not well incurred this year. To many of us Northfield means a great deal. But just as it is with the rest of life, we receive only as much as we are willing to give. Many memories of Northfield will linger for years to come, but there will always be the sad realization that we might have had more of what she offered us. l like to remember the story Dr. Rufus jones told us at our first Senior vespers, Several men riding through a stream one night were told to stoop down and pick up a handful of soil. Eager to discover what the voice meant, they obeyed and rode on. Next morning, miles from the place, they found they had brought away a handful of jewels. They were glad they had obeyed and picked them up, sorry they hadn't taken more. A hundred years ago this February the Founder of our school, D. L. Moody, was born. We have been helping to keep alive some of the ideals which he cherished. Were he here today, anyone of us might be asked his favorite question, "What are you going to do with your life?" How many of us have really stopped to consider such a question seriously? Soon we will be leaving this mountain top of ours to go out into the world and fight in the struggling battle for life. It is up to each one of us to decide what that life shall be. Mrs. Cornelia Stratton Parker, who left such an impression on her audience this spring, told us how to "fit into the 1930's." Our worn-out ideas must be cast out, if we 38 T H I R T Y S E V E N are to keep abreast of the times and succeed. We should make up our minds what it is we want, and what we are aiming for in life. "Courage conquers all things" is our class motto, and we must take courage with us as we go out into a world of distressing economic conditions, depression, and menacing war clouds. Mrs. William Wilson of the Katherine Gibbs school spoke to us a month ago, giving us a glimpse ahead into the business world. Among other qualities which she mentioned, a good business woman must have a personality and be able to get along in the world. In the years that are coming, will we be able to stand on our own two feet and make our own decisions? At Northfield we have been given the necessary help and assistance for the right molding of our lives. If we have made the best of all these things which have been given us here, we can now look ahead and obey fearlessly the far-off cry, "Come on, the world is waiting for you and needs you to take your place in it!" For "To every man there openeth A way, and ways, and a way, And the high soul climbs the high way, And the low soul gropes the low, And in between, on the misty Hats The rest drift to and fro. But to every rnan there openeth A high way and a low And every man decideth The way his soul shall go." ELIZABETH VooRHis fl A C-3:-J vflv 39 Awful 1541 N I Nf- 4..,..,. .J ro mmm ! Maw M3161 VWA -Gow Od' KMA H aug own UAVVMA 'lovin ,Jr M' IL slmlm . llonlt VJ! TBD ' im AS gs-51 Svvalgasl A A! A , u Atyglg ' I FACULTY GROUP HOUSE INSTRUCTORS FIELD DAY SENIOR VEsPERs MOUNTAIN DAY Front row, left lo right: Miss Howell, Miss Benn, Mrs. Gallagher, Miss Crowninshield. Second row: Miss Barber, Miss Young, Miss Palmer, Miss Knowlton, Mrs. Reed, Miss Field, Miss Herring. Q - , X M- V 40 T H I R T Y S E V E N CLASS POEM WE HAVE LEARNED To wake with the hills As the great sun Dissolves their misty shrouds Or lifts a white cloud from the river bed To laugh with the sun Shimmering on dark green needles, Shining on far mountains Beyond the riverls bend, Or mirrored in a squirrel's bright eye, To love with the clouds Far blown, white ships That sail cerulean seas, To worship with the wind Surging through tall trees With a great sweet soundg And as the sunset clouds fade Merging with the hills, To rest amid the thronging shadows, And watch the valley lights Gleam on the dark bosomed hills, Or see between the black twigs of an elm The stars stride high across the heavens. 9 DOROTHY INcL1s 41 N I . N E T E E N IUNIOR SPADE ORATION E the juniors, class of '38, accept this venerable spade which for so many years has symbolized the responsibility of the Senior Class. When we think of Tree Day we think of three things: the spade, the colorful array of ribbons, and the young budding tree. The physical, the mental, and the spiritual aspects of life are symbolized by these three things. The physical life is represented by the spade which is the implement of labor. The digging in preparation for laying foundations is done with this tool. The foundations of our lives are laid during our school days, and before these have passed we must choose whether our learning from books and from life will form a solid or weak foundation. Not only our own lives but also those of our contemporaries and posterity depend upon our building. The spade might symbolize mental happiness through labor, but the tree is a bit more representative of the mental aspect of life. Much of our felicity in life will probably come from helping others. What in nature has been more helpful to man than trees? We have chosen the red maple as our class tree because of its beauty and shade. Have you ever seen any tree in the spring quite so lovely as a budding red maple? Our bud- ding generation must accept the challenge to prove itself worthy of these ideals of beauty and usefulness. In the summer the maple is most welcomed for its shade. Have you never seen a weary traveler resting in the cool, refreshing shade of a maple? Our joy in life will undoubtedly come from the service rendered to someone a little more weary, a little less fortunate than we. Nowhere in the land does any tree compare to the maple with its golden, Habing, multicolored leaves in the autumnal season. Let each indi- vidual of our class be as a crimson or golden leaf of our maple to bring a touch of beauty, peace, and reverence into the hearts of the people around us. But the ribbons are the emblems of the more fragile, less tangible things in life, such as religion, love and peace which are easily crushed or torn asunder. Therefore, as we handle the ribbons with care and respect, we must revere the spiritual things in life. May we, the class of 1938, hold high the ideals of labor, service, and beauty! JESSIE HENRY f5 44 T H I R T Y S E V E N CLASS WILL E, the Seniors of 1937, having lived apart from Hermon and through the build- ing of Merrill-Keep, do draw up our last will and testament. I, "Ma" Caird, will to Miss Barbara a hope that all of her efforts will be Hatched to success and the earnest wish that each of her brood of 1938 will be satisfied with "Her-mon." I, Genevieve Alexander, will my two-mile-a-day walk to Polly Hammond. I, Frederica Allen, will my position on the Yale team to the state militia. I, Gladys Anderson, will to Florence Anderson a chin prop to be used as she sits in the front row of chapel next year. I, Mary Anderson, will my Senior Math to any poor Junior desiring a struggle. I, Dorothy Bauer, will my raw carrots to Miss Johnson. I, Flavia Bensing, will my Punk to Beverly McCutcheon to set off her fiery wise- cracks. I, Carol Binder, will my honey-colored hair to Miss Proctor. I, Margaret Binder, will my dual personality to anyone desiring a better half. I, Patricia Bockes, will my lack of nose to Tony Breitenstein so she may portray the usual Senior superiority. I, Esther Boyce, will my early departure to anyone wishing to spend the winter in Florida. I, Elaine Briggs, will my shorn locks for bigger and better mattresses. I, Claire Brockett, will my dignity to Tony La Croix. I, Gincie Bruce, will my Chrysler to Jayne Dayton in case she tires of her Nash. I, Barbara Bryant, leave my long eyelashes waving in Yale's direction. I, Jean Bunten, will my love of eggs to the East-er Hall bunny. I, Mabel Burr, will my best Sunday-go-to-meeting kerchief to Barbara Haskins so she may have a bathing suit this summer. I, Virginia Carman, leave Northfield in hopes my Fortune will change. I, Mary Cary, will my balcony at Marquand to an aspiring Juliet. I, Madeline Childs, will my violin to any Whittle-ing soul. I, Jeannette Chute, will my capacity for getting in and out of places unseen to anyone desiring to skip choir. I, Bevery Cram, will my sewing kit to the Hermonites, for they need a Mother's care. I, Patricia Curtis, will my third floor south room in Hillside to some enterprising Junior who would fain see the light. I, Jayne Dayton, will to my roommate, Helen Barrett, my Navy hook, line and sinker. 45 N I N E T E E N I, Mary de Puy, wouldn't leave my love if I had to. I, Muriel Dingwell, leave my scales to weigh on Phyllis I..each's mind. I, Barbara, with-drew from the Seminary. I, Mary-Lou Dunlap, will my arguing ability to Margery Blood. I, Doris Elliott, will my promptness, inspired by Miss Wright, to Doris Cain. I, Ruth Fitelson, will my Fitel to some Goodman if he'll swing it. I, Mary R. Foster, will my faculty for keeping silent under pressure fBible VI classy to Dorothy Janvrin. I, Margaret Garabrant, will my love of something new and different in coilfures to my roommate, Lois Deming. I, Ethel Gary, will my well-developed tendencies toward punctuality to my friend, Betty Baker, for use about nine-thirty at night. I, Marjorie Gildner, will my golden locks to Hermon's gates. I, Barbara Goodridge, will my expertness in remaining reticent to Tony Fiske for the sake of East Hall. I, Elizabeth Guion, leave my southern accents to a "gay on" Hermon Hill who wants to crash Seminary society. I, Virginia Habbersett, will my nails to Miss Carpenter. I, Winnifred, do believe Hanson is as Hanson does. I, janet Hartwell, leave my Scotch inclinations to the Holton girls who save their food until after "lights out." I, Rose Hayward, will my position as Chaplain's secretary to some other impecunious inmate of this institution. I, Dorothy Hickernell, bequeath to Barbara Pipping my faithful hound, Pegleg, to love and to cherish. I, Bunny Hill, will my borrowing ability to Miss Allen for years to come. I, Irma Marion Holmes, will my last name to Sherlock G. Shute. I, Jean Holzworth, will my Pepsodent smile to Amos 'nl Andy. I, Dorothy Howell, will heave a sigh of relief in getting through Northfield suc- cessfully. I, Harriet Howell, leave my last name to someone wanting a laugh. I, Mildred Hunter, leave my Diana propensities to a new girl on the look-out for a Hermonite. I, Dorothy Inglis, will have a dozen immovable bell clappers to East Hall. I, Mary janvrin, will all my tray notes to someone seeking autographs. I, Lois jenney, will my cherubic countenance to Shirley Temple. I, Dorothy johns, will the West Gould pitcher to one of next year's student ollicers for carrying on the nocturnal water system. I, Evelyn jones, will my Scotty to Miss Beulah to keep it in the family. 46 T H I R T Y S E V E N I, Louise Kapp, will my monopoly of Kenhome honor positions to anyone wishing to be the Old Woman in the Shoe. I, Barbara Kelly, leave my manner of walking to Donald Duck. I, Marjorie Lawrence, will my former home at Mt. Hermon to Jane Bowers during her campused periods next year. I, Jeanne Lemmerman, will my size 10 saddle shoes for commerce down the river in case of future floods. I, Eleanor Lewis, will my dancing feet to anyone having wings. I, June Lucas, will my extensive wardrobe to week-enders. I, Evelyn Lusk, will my phrase "I mean-" to some other helpless blulfer. I, Elizabeth McCallip, will my proficient counting of the church collection to the five and ten. I, Sylvia McCrone, will safety pins, stamps, and services to the persons residing next to Miss Eva in future years. I, Eleanor McCutcheon, will my percolator to the morning after the night before. I, Jean McLaren, leave my Pinafore to Miss Elsie Crowninshield. I, Finis MacLeod, leave my fatherly love to Betty Baker. I, Lora MacLeod, will my "Truckin' " to Andy Grey. I, Helen MacWilliams, will my ear muffs to Hillside to dull the echoes of my raucous laughter. I, Priscilla Magoun, will my conscientiousness to next years' student ofhcers, if they need it. I, Janice Maltby, will my early bird tendencies to the Biology department so they may acquire some living specimens. I, Barbara Mann, will my adeptness in History to Helen Stephens so everyone may be Duly impressed. We, Marjorie Lee Major and Elizabeth Marshall, collectively will our last names to West Point in hopes they'll come back with good intentions. I, Dorothy Merriam, will my ability to tickle the ivories to someone else who always feels kittenish. I, Mary Morgan, leave Northfield in stitches. I, Helen Moseley, will my petiteness and general unobtrusiveness to Anne Gilbert. I, Earlene Muenz, will my skill in languages to the League of Nations. I, Marlou Neuberth, will my ability to catch up on lost sleep in daily chapel to some other friend of the flashlight hours. I, Frances Nevin, will my knocking radiator to those who sleep through rising bell. I, Eleanor Newton, leave Dot Hickernell with a lump in my throat. I, Jean Olsen, will my medical interests to "Doc" Hardy. I, Mary-Emma Painter, will my smooth-tempered disposition to Ellen Baily. I, Jacqueline Palmer, leave my job at the gym to anyone who can keep track of a wide Field of affairs. 47 N I N E T E E N We, Marjorie Park and Francelia Perham, will a pair of BI-focals to Mrs. Potter so she can tell us apart. I, Beverly Parton, will my figure and my puns to the funny papers so Northfield won't forget me. I, Elizabeth Peet, did leave first. I, Dorothy Philipp, leave my glasses to anyone needing an "Olds" excuse. I, Louise Pullen, will my accomplishments in silence to Alberta Smith. I, Mary Pullen, will my meat job to "Butch" Staples. I, Marguerite Reynolds, will my part toward the utilization of "it's a woman's privilege to change her mind" to the N. R. A. I, Dorothy Rideout, will my ability "to make hay while the sun shines" to Shirley Lamphear. I, Margaret Robinson, will my Plato, by whose admirable methods I have long dis- tracted my associates, to the Hermon Debating Society. I, Edith Ronian, will to Sally Searle the soft spot Mr. Gallagher has in his heart for me. I, Ann Roth, will my Bliss-ful state of mind to anyone planning to take chem. next year. I, Ruth Ruhl, will my capacity for remembering the well-known golden maxim to next year's judicial Committee. I, Eleanor Saisselin, will my Workman-ship to next year's senior hopefuls who Wish to keep senior Hermonites. I, Florence Savage, leave my delicious femininity to Phil Angier. I, Bertha Mary Schryver, leave my drawing ability to the Seminary horses. I, Muriel Scott, leave my lack of senior dignity to Jessie Henry. I, jean Sheraton, will my ability to remember dates to some ambitious Cleopatra. I, Gertrude Sherman, will my facilities for not asking questions to Alice Bradley and D. H. Smith. I, Elena, leave my Shin-s, battles-carred from sports at Northfield, to Miss Field. I, Margaret Skilton, will my skill in skiing to Ann McFee, who is used to lots of good hard jilts. I, Barbara Smith, will my unlimited information to the STAR reporters. I, jane Hoover Smith, will a New Deal to Hermon-less "red" propaganda and more social manners. I, Barbara Soule, will my monkey business to the zoo. I, Edith Spaulding, will "my nose like a cherry" to Santa Claus. I, Margaret Stevenson, will my place in Estey to my sister, Snooty. I, Virginia Storts, will my position in C. G. A. to the East Hall Copps. I, Barbara Sweet, leave my knowledge of when to stay away from Northfield to some boy-crazy junior. 48 T H I R T Y S E V E N I, Virginia Thayer, will my little red hat to Cora Whitney to use during the open season for dears. I, Esther Trudeau, will my graciousness to South Hall. I, Alice Van Ess, will my Herculean physique to Mary Frances Settle. I, Mary-jo Varnum, will my own personal autographed blue book of rules to Diane Dissell. A s I, Marjorie Vivash, will a box of straws to the next dessert girls for their lirst tapioca. I, Elizabeth Voorhis, will Miss Barber many Starless nights. I, Louise Whitman, will my technique in keeping a Chick under my wing all these years to angelic Jane Ingraham. I, Ruth Whitney, leave my collection of rings to the Hermon hobby show. I, Dorothy Wilson, leave my preludes to recitations to some girl who never knows the answers either. I, Bayley Bunce, will my devotion to dancing to somebody Young. I, Mary jane French, leave my Hermonites to the laundry to come clean. I, Mary-Lincoln Heckman, will an emancipation proclamation to free Weston from rubbers when there's a cloud in the sky. I, Edith Howie, will my scales to the goldfish in Biology Lab. I, Bettina Loheed, will my senior privileges to "Brat" Weaver. I, Virginia Reddish, leave my sense of humor to Fred Astaire. I, Ann Richards, leave my numerous aches and pains to Betsy. I, Shirley Williams, will my interest in the Citadel to anyone needing military training. We, the Seniors of '37, will to the juniors the poise and self-control we have ex- hibited through these months of quarantine, just in case history repeats itself. To the Sophomores, we leave our mascot, the Scotty, with hopes that everything will be all Wright with them as everything has been Caird for with us. To the Freshmen, we leave lots of good times to be enjoyed while their yet innocent faces allow them to get by with it. We, the undersigned, do sign this last will and testament of the class of 1937. HIGHLAND Scorry Louise WHITMAN PEG BARABRANT dffgfb 49 N E T E E N CLASS WHO'S WHO Artist: "Bunny" Hill Humorist: Beverly Parton Optimist: jean Holzworth Pessimist: "Peggy" Robinson Student: "Betty" McCallip Musician: Dorothy Merriam Sportsman: Bayley Bunce Baby: Dorothy Hickernell Sages: "Betty" McCallip and Ruth Fitelson Chatterbox: "Punkie" Bensing Class Beauty has Hair like: Beverly Cram Eyes like: Barbara Bryant and june Lucas Nose like: "Bunny" Hill Smile like: Elena Shinn Complexion like: Marjorie Major and Dorothy Merriam Disposition like: jean Holzworth Wittiest: Beverly Parton Quietest: Eleanor Newton Cutest: "Peggy" Gildner Biggest flirt: "Peggy" Garabrant Best natured: jean Holzworth Most all round: Elena Shinn Most conscientious: "Betty" Voorhis Most energetic: Bayley Bunce Most original: Ruth Fitelson Most poised: Edith Ronian Biggest arguer: Dorothy Wilson Most gracious: Claire Brockett Most likely to succeed: Bettina Loheed One who has done most for the school: "Betty" Voorhis ewes 50 T H I R T Y - S E V E N 'L , 'EFL' L g 5 I' 'Q . ,, Q , Lug FMP. ' Q '- TQ S! K 41?-+V kv.' 1 ,. Q..-f ,- , X .,:. M -NG' - r ' f --Nha., Q- - A - , v. - M , I W- X 1- in-' Q ki K' ...W s - liw FOUNDER,S DAY CARNIVAL 51 Ji' .. Wwaw '91:"'Q'?xY.P"'3R,5 PV 093-grW,m Wasil x orb' ,gi 5 N I N E T E E N CLASS PROPHECY EAST HALL IME marches on! The taxi wove in and out of traffic at such breakneck speed that I could scarcely read my paper. On turning to the Society page, I was confronted with a familiar smile. "Mrs, J. W. Brown Entertains at Luncheon." Maybe you will re- member the former Marlou Neuberth? Her parties are exclusive affairs nowadays. Pulling into the curb, the slim driver jumped out and opened the door. Fancy my surprise upon getting out to find myself looking into the laughing brown eyes of Mary Lou Dunlap, sole owner of a lleet of taxis driven entirely by girls! fProf1table business, eh, Mary Lou?j We understand the only requirement is 5 feet 2 inches and a perfect figure. Mary Lou told me all about her former roommate, Jean McLaren, who was to make her initial appearance as Elsa in Wagner's "Lohengrin," that evening at the Metropolitan Opera House. I regretted that I would be unable to attend, as I had already been invited to a piano recital in Carnegie Hall to be given by Eleanore McCutcheon. After talking for a while, I left Mary Lou and went up the steps of the famous Trepkus Memorial Hospital. A smiling secretary greeted me. It was none other than "Marge" Vivash. I explained that I had come to see Mary Morgan, who was there for minor treatment fdid hubby throw a chair, Mary?J, so "Marge" rang for a nurse to escort me to Mary's room. Goodness, Barbara Goodridge a full-fledged Registered Nurse! We had a nice chat on the way up and I was astonished to learn that "Mary Jo" Varnum had complete management of the Occupational Therapy Department of the hospital. I was fortunate enough to meet Dr. "Pat" MacLeod just leaving Mary's room and the genial doctor, head surgeon of the hospital, told me that Mary was well on the road to recovery. I went into the room and was greeted by Jean Bunten, the nurse on duty, who told me that Elaine Briggs was directing social work in the downtown district, and was making excellent improvements in the health conditions. While we were talking, Mary asked me whether or not I had heard that Louise Kapp, better known as "Kappy," was seriously ill, having eaten too many pickles. As it was getting late, I had to rush off as I wished to take in the opening of a new club fea- turing M. Jacqueline Palmer as blues singer and dancer. I found that Jeanne Lemmerman was the hostess at the club. After "Jackie's" number, we three sat around a chromium table and reminisced. I was pleased to hear that Dorothy Inglis was now a regular con- tributor to "Harper's" and "Atlantic," I also learned that Jeannette Chute was running a summer camp for girls in Maine. Leaving the club, I started for home, when whom should I bump into but "Bev" Cram, who said she had been lunching with the Dean of Women at Swarthmore, none other than Lois Jenney. "Bev" said that she was literally racing around the world as her second husband owned a string of polo ponies and that kept her pretty busy. She told me that Mary 52 T H I R T Y S E V E N Foster was the head buyer for a fashionable department store, and made frequent trips to London and Paris. I left "Bev" and rushed on home to get "fixed up" to hear "Scotty's" recital at eight o'clock. CENTER GOULD One bright sunny day in September in the year 1945, Miss Proctor, while on a vaca- tion in New York before her return to Northfield, entered the magnificent department store of C. Gould and Co. As she entered the store, she saw behind a sumptuous desk Barbara Mann, the Personnel Director who had done much in establishing employees in the jobs for which they are psychologically fitted. That is, no doubt, because Barbara understands Mann's problems. Barbara told Miss Proctor that there were several familiar faces in the building with whom she might like to reacquaint herself. They started on a tour of the building. The hrst stop was the ofiice of "Bunny" Hill, the really phenomenal advertising manager who produces such good copy that every woman buys from C. Gould and Co. "Bunny," with her illustrations that are rivaling Petty's, is even selling the lowly beer-jacket to the elite, as "The Campus All-Round . . Coming out of "Bunny's" office, they met "Millie" Hunter, now an R. N., walking the corridors in a nurse's uniform and taking care of the health of the personnel, instead of keeping Center Gould corridors quiet. She keeps her finger on the patient's pulse now instead of on the bell .... As they went in the express elevator up to the Salon, they saw "Billie" Roth enter. "Billie" has given up her nursing career to marry the doctor with the hazel eyes, and has come to C. Gould and Co. to buy her trousseau from the selection of Mlle. jean Sheraton fwith a discount for Center Gould students, of courselj. In 'Tean's latest Paris models brought back from her foray abroad, we believe we see an evening creation with a slight resemblance to a smock. The next two stops were up on the roof. Esther Boyce, they found, was running, on the sun deck, the day nursery to relieve busy mothers. Perhaps Esther, through the North- field Recreation Group, first soothed many a pampered darling .... After their visits in the morning, Miss Proctor and Barbara stopped for lunch. Bar- bara Kelley, who is still Green about some things, is performing miracles and master- pieces as the dietician of the Roofgarden Restaurant. The menu has the familiarity of an old friendg andthere are many things only we would recognize. After lunch, Barbara took Miss Proctor down to the main Hoor, where she said she had a treat for her. She told her that Earlene Muenz, the stage star who is appearing in the current satire "Parlor Date" and its author, Florence Savage, who has turned from newspaper work to playwriting, have obligingly consented to autograph copies of this hit in the book department this afternoon .... They wandered off in this direction. Miss Proctor felt right at home in this C. Gould and Co. 53 0 N I N E T E E N EAST GOULD "Model Home Open for Inspection. All Work Done by Expert Interior Decoratorf' What an exciting sign! I entered the house intent upon meeting this famed decorator. I observed a crowd gathering in the corner. Gazing in that direction, I behold my old friends from East Gould, Bette Marshall and "Edie" Ronian, the two inseparables. Bette was head of the Interior Decorating Department of "House Beautiful" and "Edie" was the ever-helpful assistant. "Edie" informed me that she was doing social work on the East Side of New York City. Next, Bette took us on an inspection tour. Guess who was in the kitchen! Harriet Howell. She was demonstrating her new mechanical egg-beater which had just been com- pleted in her laboratory at the "Good Housekeeping Institute." Upstairs, we also noticed another crowd. Upon looking over many heads, we saw our former classmate, "Fran" Perham, now a nurse in the Presbyterian Hospital. She was lecturing upon the necessity and importance of having a fully equipped medicine-closet in the home, in case of emergency. The five of us were so pleased at seeing one another again that we immediately set out for the new opera which was having its premiere that night. We jabbered all the way, telling each other of the wonderful things that we had heard "Ma's Chilluns" were doing. Soon after we had found our inexpensive seats, the orchestra struck up the overture. The conductor looked familiar but not recognizable until she pushed the hair back from her face and we discovered her to be "Peggy" Stevenson. At the closing of "Peg's" arrangement of Rimsky-Korsakov's composition, the prima donna appeared. Because of her elaborate costuming, we failed to recognize our talented classmate, Finis MacLeod. But it was evident that it was she, as soon as she began to warble the Russian phrases. Because we were unacquainted with the Russian language, we became restless. How- ever, we noticed one member of the audience sitting at ease directly in front of us, appar- ently familiar with the libretto. "Edie" tapped her shoulder and almost shouted with amazement at seeing Claire Brockett. Claire explained that she was a foreign correspon- dent for the Russian government and was therefore able to understand their language. During intermission, we managed to get busy "Peg" to join us and we remarked upon our luck in having East Gould together. But as we counted we found there was one missing-Doris Elliott. We all tried to guess what she was doing, but our attention was diverted by someone crawling along the floor on hands and knees. As our curiosity over- came us, we stared at the person as she stood up and discovered her to be our own Doris, Obligingly, she told us that she was the head of the bacteriological laboratory at johns Hopkins. She also said that she had reliable information concerning the strange bacteria which infest the lobbies of opera houses. Thus-she was out to conquer her foe and win new laurels in her field. At last, we were all together and as we prepared to part, perhaps for many years, I added my departing word. I asked the girls to enroll their children in the Parton School of Enjoyment where after two years of hard study in smiling and good times they would be eligible for the B.L. QBachelor of Laughterj degree. 54 T H I R T Y S E V E N WEST GOULD On April 18, 1947, Mrs. Du Pont, the former "Peggy" Garabrant, entertained her "ole prep school pals" most elaborately at her apartment on Park Avenue. At this party Janice Maltby kept the guests in stitches with stories of the one-room grammar school fcontaining about fifteen childrenj in which she is now a teacher. "Betty" Voorhis told interesting incidents of her social work in none other than New York City. She professed great dislike for this metropolis. "jidge" Carmen had brought junior with the hope that he might be able to play with "Dot" Wilson's five little boys. However, "Dot" was unable to attend for, at the last minute, Park, her eldest, broke out with scarlet fever, probably brought on by "Dot's' tales of the Hermon plague during her Senior year. "jidge" is bringing her junior up in the modern way. She did not study child psychology for others only. "Dot" johns was very much excited over her wedding, which was scheduled to take place in june, the future husband is a well-known doctor. Frances Nevin, a professor of Child Psychology at the University of California, was present, beaming as happily as ever. She stated that she had just made a tour of the United States and while in Washington had peeped in on Sylvia McCrone at the Con- gressional Library. Then, at Atlanta, she saw "Yibby" Guion, who seemed to be en- joying her kindergarten work. In Alabama, Frances spent a most delightful day with "Betty" Peet, who has made her home in Birmingham, where she has a position tasting Campbell's soup. There were many regrets that jean Holzworth and "Marge" Major could not be with them. jean was on a cruise celebrating her fifth wedding anniversary, and "Marge" was managing to exist while "he" was studying at the medical center in Vienna. Though she could not be with them for the day, the honorable "Betty" McCallip,' who has made a place for herself at Columbia University as a chemist, was able to join the party at the opera starring Mary janvrin, Dorothy johns, Mary's former roommate, declined the opera invitation, having heard the voice in former years. HILLSIDE-CRANE A visit to Northfield many years in the future will, no doubt, reveal many startling changes and many familiar faces. The Seminary will have new leaders and faculty. "Little Ginnie" Habbersett will be the illustrious house instructor at Hillside. The chap- lainess will be Helen MacWilliams. The town of Northfield will be much different, too. A modern dentist's office will be run by "Howie," A large, imposing hospital will be most modern, where Elena Shinn will drum the patients to sleep, carrying on the musical tradition instituted by Miss Trepkus. The large daily newspaper will be world-famous for its pun column directed by "Pat" Curtis. If we attend the concert on Saturday, we shall be thrilled by the visiting opera singer, "Peggy', Burr. 55 N I N E H, 5 Q X 1 X J, 1 - , wi 4 ,-Y 5 . Q ' .- 1 S A , S s .F 4 1 i, - . 1' -Q ' 'ss S4 ' -fs My Q , .Q ,,3"Ni' 4: an 'f ,Y ,jf vm .f 'Sf we "in , ff.. if A M ,X J v f A , ,. ,,,,,. Q , ,am . ,:-., "'Q 1 33 6,77 Y , ' Y " ' - 13' is 5 ..,. . i- 7 -, Jil- W - Sf ffgwr A, at J - by W ' C ' V A x i F1ELD DAY CLASS TREE CLASS OFFICERS SUNDERLAND CABIN JUNIOR-SENIOR PICNIC CABIN WIZIEK-IZNDERS 56 T E E N T H I R T Y S E V E N MARQUAND One bright sunny day in September, 1957, two new Marquand girls breezed over to the library to explore its nooks and crannies. They hit upon the Browsing Room and discovered, much to their delight, an Alumnae Magazine of 1942 with the report of the reunion of the Marquand Seniors of 1937. This is what they read: "June Lucas Blakeslee was the first to arrive, in a big 1942 Cadillac. In the car with her was Ruth Fitelson, now a dress designer in Saks-Fifth Avenue, "Punkie" Bensing, the artist, who now insists upon being called Flavia for art's sake, "Peggy" Gildner, who is laboratory technician in a big office in Philadelphia, and Virginia Thayor Dorschel, who is expecting her second next October. - "As they all piled out of the car, they were greeted by Mrs. Tenney, who told them that several girls could be there. Among them was Martha Cary, who was in Japan and is now on her way back to California to live. Bettina Loheed is also in California, teach- ing in a very nice kindergarten school. Barbara Smith is on a cruise around the world. She just finished Barnard and decided she needed a vacation from schooling. "The girls hadn't been in the house very long before the transfer arrived and out of it emerged four girls from New York: "Sande" Williams, now a teacher in Brooklyn, Dorothy Philipp, a successful business woman, Evelyn Lusk, her secretary and assistant, and Virginia Storts, a physical education teacher in Packer School in Brooklyn. "In the middle of lunch we got a wire that Barbara Bryant was flying up with her brother from Ohio where she is studying psychology. She brought Mary Anderson with her. Mary had been visiting out there on her way back from St. Louis, where she had been to a debaters' conference. "After lunch, we went out on the porch, only to hear a rattle and a yell and see Bayley Bunce Young coming up the road in the same old Chevrolet. jane Smith and Jane French were bouncing around in the back with one nice headache apiece. These alumna had news that Fredericka Allen, that brilliant woman lawyer, had just been taken ill and Esther Trudeau was her private nurse. Bayley had the radio going and we listened to 'Barbee' Drew's weekly program. Madeline Childs was her accompanist. "At two-thirty, another transfer arrived with 'Peg' Binder, who has decided to be a dentist, and also 'Kitty' Whitney Ward, Priscilla Magoun, who is still the energetic stu- dent, and Eleanor Newton, who is in training at New York Hospital. They told us Bar- bara Sweet had just been married, and Eleanor Sasselin was planning to be married the following week. "Dinner time found most of us together. The others who had arrived during the course of the afternoon were Evelyn jones and Eleanor Lewis, who are partners in a law office in New York, Gertrude Sherman, who is happily married and living in New Haven, Muriel Scott, who has just finished her occupational therapy training and is en- tering a big hospital on Long Island in September, Dorothy Hickernell, who now has one of the finest collections of bugs in the United States, and 'Betty' Dingwell, who runs one of the largest knitting shops in a suburb of Boston. "The reunion was a great success and everyone went away feeling that she had had the best time possible and had renewed many friendships. We hope that all of the girls can get together for our next reunion. Best of success to them all !" 57 N E T E MOORE Bertha Mary Schryver: At least one artist not designing- And guaranteeing shels not pining, We'd say she's subtle and quite smart In her modern forms of art. Marjorie Park: A raging heroine, with pleasure, Who's embarrassed in no small measure By constant take-offs from the scenes Of her just ftoo! toolj divine dreams! Helen Moseley: Energetic to the nth degree Chuckle-chuckle that's Moseley, And with Hermon's Stan, oh, dear, Helen would rather not have you hear. Mary de Puy: Some Marys do have lambs quite nice, But variety is the life of spice- She traded "Lambie" for Bob, you see, And hels as swell as he can be. Margaret Robinson: When, forth with mournful tune she sallies, "Yes, raw-ther," and with those weighty "bally's And, by the way, did it ever occur There's "a bit of" a pessimist in her? Dorothy Merriam: Yes, yes-the rhythm girl of Moore, She'l1 go town one can be sure, But it's still a problem when She'll decide to dispose of all tlnore men! Dorothy Bauer: Rich woman, poor woman, doctor, nurse, She'll be one, but whirh is worse? Hoping and trusting she won't be naughty We leave it totally up to you, Dotty. Gladys Anderson: Indecision, the crystal says, Has caught this girl in its vile ways, What to wear-and what to do- It got poor "Gladde" in some stew! ' 5 8 T H I R T Y S E V E N Anne Richards: fOmitting the accompanying glarej "Thanks for projects," says her prayer, And for the abolishment of boredom- "Thanks quite most of all to Gordon !" Irma Holmes: She singeth everlastingly Like hummingbird or cunning bee- And oh, it hurts us to appeal, "Irma, will you pleafe finish your meal !" TOWN Five years have passed. It is the first of june, 1942. A smiling visitor has just en- tered the Alumnae Office in Kenarden. "Good morning, Miss Hopkins. You probably won't remember me." "Oh, yes, indeed," replies the Alumnae Secretary, without a second's hesitation. "You are jean Holzworth, the president of the famous Class of 1937, and you have arrived at a really thrilling moment. I am just about to try out the newest Alumnae improvement, a television machine that will help us to get in touch with even the most distant alumna at certain hours of the day. Since you are the first June visitor, you may have your choice as to what the first view will be." "Oh, grand! I'd love to have a look at Miss Caird! Do you suppose we could?" "Indeed, we may!" And Miss Hopkins touched two buttons, pulled a lever, and sure enough, there on the little silvery plate appeared a delightful picture: a sunny porch, Miss Caird entering, her hands full of mail. Then came her voice as she opened the first letter, "Well, a letter from Brattleboro. Oh, from Gincie Bruce of '37, Let's see what she has to say. 'Dear Miss Caird, You see I still think of you as Miss Caird in spite of your new name, just as I still feel like Gincie Bruce in spite of my new name. I am writing this morning to ask whether you might plan to come a few days early and have a visit with me here in my new home before our Class Reunion. I'm sure you would love it. You are probably wondering whether I know any class news. I saw Margaret Skilton the other day. She had just finished redecorating the Post Office in modern- istic style. Imagine how pleased her father must be as a result of her efforts. Marjorie Lawrence, because of her quiet and efficient nature, is doing very well as Miss Morse's first assistant in the Seminary library. Edith Spaulding has realized her life ambition, and is now the head of a 59 N I N E T E E N home for motherless children. She is helping to mold the lives of about sixty young people in Brooklyn, New York. Genevieve Alexander has become a great social worker in San Francisco and is known as the "Singing Lady" among those with whom she works. For a long time I had heard nothing from Louise Whitman. just the other day, however, I saw a picture of her in the paper. I have just learned that Saks-Fifth Avenue is now showing some of her latest creations in riding habits and formal gowns. It is said that she even surpasses the great Schiaparelli. 4 Well, that's about all I know. Now do try to plan to come for the little visit with me next week. We can drive down to Northfield several times and that will give you a chance to make any last minute plans for the Reunion. Lovingly yours, GINCIE BRUCE . . just before she finished the name, there was a crackling and a sputter in the machine, and the picture disappeared from the screen. "Well, we'll wait a bit for the static to clear," said Miss Hopkins, as she turned off the current, "then we'll have another try at it! Pretty good, though, wasn't it?" REVELL Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Airport March 15, 1947 Dear jean: My first plane ride and what an exciting time! As I boarded the plane at New York who should assist me but "Buckie" Soule. She has become an air fanatic and one of the best hostesses on the line. "Buckle" was quite surprised to see me and said I had some surprises coming. Louise Pullen was entering the plane with Marguerite Reynolds. Louise has gained a great deal of poise. She is now well known as a specialist in the x-ray of some unusual brain disorder. fThe word is too big for me, but she speaks it easily.j Louise was on her way to Chicago where her sister Mary is superintendent of the hospital. Mary had sent a telegram describing a case and Louise just had to go. Marguerite is her efficient secretary and confidentially told me that the successful Louise is much in demand by young men, but Marguerite must tactfully turn them away. Then, suddenly, there was a great commotion at the door. An artist's easel was half in and half out, a voice was vehe- mently saying it must get everything on board. Who should it be but janet Hartwell on her way to paint some scenery for a new Hollywood picture! We all helped "jay" out by saying some of the paraphernalia was ours, as we had not our full share. 60 T H I R T Y S E V E N "Buckie" came along and expertly buckled our safety belts. It seemed as if we had just gone up when we landed in'Pittsburgh. There amid much confetti and good wishes Dorothy Rideout and her husband entered the plane for California on their honeymoon. "Dottie" was abashed at finding so many of her Revell friends, but we had a second party for them, and "Buckie" was very generous with supplies. At Cincinnati we picked up Jayne Dayton and Carol Binder. Jayne we've all seen in the movies, but for the next few hours she let her cloth of sophistication slip off and underneath we found her just as full of fun in spite of her newly acquired red hair. Carol has become the best known woman expert in plastic surgery. She said she still uadoresl' her work, but has decided to let someone else carry on. She is returning in June and will be married to a lawyer in New York. Along with the March wind came Ruth Ruhl and a young man. The young man was pleading that she defend him in court, but Ruth said that she couldn't defend anyone who had already admitted guilt, and said she had more important cases waiting for her at the Chicago office. We were all pleased to see that there were some honest lawyers. Oh, Jeannie, then they asked me what I was doing! It was embarrassing to tell, for this is my last trip as private secretary for the bank president. In spite of good resolutions to remain an old maid, I'm to be married next month. We had one marvelous chat to- gether and even "Dottie" Rideout's husband said that he was glad he met us, for he found out more about "Dottie.l' ' Sincerely, ETHEL WESTON Whizz, zoom, bang! Astrological Heaven was in a riotous state when I last ven- tured "where angels fear to tread," and concealing myself behind an especially fluffy cloud, I listened to the uproar of a half-dozen planets yelling across space at one another in no uncertain language. I caught the words "Weston" and "Seniors," and picked up my ears. It seems that Taurus and Sagittarius, Gemini and the Pisces were arguing over who had the best right to claim credit for said brilliant Northfield satellites. Taurus, in his bellowing voice, insisted that Alice Van Ess was his particular prodigy and that it was all the fault of Gemini that she had left the field of law for his six sturdy sons. "But law is not the only good," broke in Sagittarius, and he went on to say that his doctors were beyond reproach. How about Mary-Lincoln Heckman? Hadn't "Minkie" been ready and willing to take Dr. Hardy's place at the Seminary? And Jean Olsen? He had done his best to keep "Snugs" in her luxurious ofiice on Park Avenue, but the call of the Army had been so strong that she had turned to doctoring the Army lads. Speak- ing of the Army, let's get the Navy in on this. Leo insisted that the Navy had taken his favorite bacteriologist, Dorothy Howell, and that "Dottie" had turned from the labora- tory when "little Buds" became her most absorbing interest. My attention began to wander, and I looked down upon the world. What! was that Patricia Bockes doing a Cornelia Parker act all over Europe, during the time "Jack" 61 4 t ef N I N E T E E N NORTHEIELD STAR BOARD Fran! row, left to right: Miss Elsie Scott, Beverly Cram, business manager, Rose Hay- ward, distribution managerg Elizabeth Voorhis, editor-in-chief, Antoinette LaCroix, associate editor, Margaret Stevenson, Miss Miriam Barber. Second row: Elizabeth Nelson, Doris Cain, Elizabeth Baker, jean Blodgett, Eleanor Jacobs, Barbara Hopkins, Patricia Bockes, Winifred Hansen. Third row: Priscilla Hammond, Betsey jane Merrill, Dorothy I-liickernell, Ethel Gary, Laura Lou Lyon, Elizabeth Hill, Dorothy Wilson, Mary janvrin. N01 prerefzt in lDfCI7ll'E.' Miss Eva Freeman, Margaret Binder, Elizabeth McCallip, Char- lotte White. COMMEN CEMENT STAR COMMITTEE Miss Caird, Miss Elsie Scott, jean Holzworth, Elizabeth Hill, Elizabeth Voorhis, Ethel Gary, Rose Hayward, Jeannette Chute, Margaret Garabrant, Dorothy Howell. The Seniors thank Miss Kingsbury, Miss Beulah Scott, Lois jenney and Dorthea Yates for their kind assistance. 64 .f 0 Jig ...ggi .... , . 1 01.55 ,EQ CAMPUS GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Front row, lefl lo riglat: Bettina Loheed, Dorothy Howell, Jean Olsen, secretary, Claire Brockett, chairman, Miss Lyon, Faye Smillie, Mary Jo Varnum. Second raw: Evelyn Silvers, Patricia Bockes, Helen MacWilliams, Virginia Storrs, Jean Holzworth, Dorothy Johns, June Lucas, Jean Hall. Third row: Patricia Jennings, Martha Cary, Barbara Sowersby, Harriet Mehaffey, Eliza- beth Voorhis, Elizabeth Marshall, Jacqueline Hawking, Mildred Hunter, Priscilla Magoun. Fozzrfb row: Helen Sanoske, Ruth Ruhl, Jessie Henry, Mary Mersereau, Bertha Schryver, Dorothy Hickernell, Marjorie Park, Janet Hartwell. Back row: Patricia McLeod, Elena Shinn, Louise Kapp, Ethel Gary, Dorothy Inglis, Ec'dth Ronian, Barbara Mann, Elizabeth' Hill, Jane Donnelly. Not prerefzt ill piclm'e.' Miss Wilson, Virginia Carman. 65 L AMW I new v A l I K I, N I N E T E E N NORTHEIELD SEMINARY CHURCH CABINET Front row, left to right: Lucy Williams, Marihelen Sherman, Mr, Ingalls, Helen MacWil- liams, Miss Beulah Scott, Francelia Perham, Roberta Steele. Second row: Patricia Bockes, Sylvia McCrone, Elizabeth Colvin, jean Blodgett, Elizabeth Voorhis, Mary Cowan, Bettina Loheed, Miss King. Third row: Claire Brockett, Dorothy Howell, Louise Kapp, Mrs. Kirrmann, Elaine Briggs, Jeannette Chute. No! prefefzl in piclzzres Elizabeth McCallip, Margaret Robinson. HE Church Cabinet is the governing body of the church. Its activities are divided among these departments: the Worship Department, which discusses and tries to improve the religious life of the campus g the Community Relations Department, which studies social conditions of the community and methods of improving them, the World Outlook Department, which fosters understanding of international policies and customs of other countries, the Extension Department, which carries the church work beyond the campus into nearby churches, through worship services led by students, and the Business Department, which attends to matters involving membership, finance, decoration and ushers. 66 A 4 I E X ' xua-'Q , aim. THIRTY-ZHEJQVEN .fm-027 5 e E . . 4 f.r'5 Q'-f'J'1 'V"'-' 1 V V '--w1'9,.:w6...1'!lL0'1f , M' I - dllnmgqz' ntl.ALL4.m' Y 1 Q '12 V 1 'K tl- 1Llxp lo 5 - 0 U on wk x - ef W P , 5, ..-uf, ul, ?,,,.. nwif 4. INV l,1j!,",,rV .- MQR f, f 1,- A.. + M, ,qf-,N ,' l.,.'l' " ,K Rr ., - x . 4 1 , .A -AJ X 'Ill' wnx't'..fL' I I 'J V ly' 4 I elf ,iba x Y Y Q J in V4 91,1 11qY...N 'AMN M' Jax , ' Q w -Wy,-QJMR ur ,dry 'TT xgewg .1L19.1.'-QA,,.Qv ,, ,. Yfaaz.-.c..'T., X WK Q, .'f'.i'f1"bmg'- NL "-N . w--WMA? ' SOPHQMORE CLASS W 67 ii . aff j ,yt zasgjmai aifawg fd , ia W 'aaa af ,aaa is iff! N 1 l cg-By 3' N ,4?fl',g oi yr J' iafvfw' of-f .ln WW, lwf , vfsady' ffff -sf, . - , , , ff, g 0 or do fic qw W-ffwffff ffm i 095 QP'-4 0 o 76095 260151 l'65'4'0 uf ESTEY CHQRUS Y ,544-I af' ' I 4-Oxy! row, left to riglat: Dorothy Merriam, Marjorie Gildner, Miss Keller, Mr. Galla- NGO , f "f gher, Edith Ronian, president, Betsey jane Merrill, secretary-treasurer, Ruth Fitelson. l 1 'C Second row: Charlotte White, Elizabeth Rollason, Doris Cain, Patricia Jennings, An- toinette LaCroix, Rose Hayward, Margaret Garabrant, Vivian Norwich, Katherine 1 McLaren. 3 Third row: Jean Holzworth, janet Montgomery, Nancy Hatch, Sally Searle, Mary janvrin, Martha Cary, Madeline Childs, Dorothy Perkins, Ruth Smith, Virginia Hab- bersett. l Fourth row: Evelyn Lindsay, Priscilla Magoun, "Lloyd, Margaret Stevenson, Ann Gilbert, Laura Lou Lyon, jean McLaren, Mabel Burr, Genevieve Alexander, Shirley Chace, Elizabeth Harlow. N Back row: Margaret Binder, Marjorie Vivash, Phyllis Estes, Ruth Field, Jayne Dayton, Barbara Bryant, Louise Kepp, Alice Van Ess, Marjorie Major. N01 pferefzf in pjt'f7lI'8.' Carol Binder Elizabeth rison. f 17 A 68 L L 4 k itgggg Mft-cw L,.Ngx,,,- WAR ' I eu 1 3.23 rwuu,--- b'fV"': fB'vl4Sw.e. Vlaiuzfg iZe44dwL,f' i -we n.. 11 LN: 'Qtr Ei? itll - rs:'lfaF"fw,fZ5H N 'fy"f 'I' H I R H. aacvfbffa Wfuou JU 4' 6221 mm T P at - -, .I ct B I 5 'P - rkimhxth-at Snow roi, Sahfoujlcbi MW il Muff ima C-.items mmf clams , - 1 A mr KR fjmfwv. J ,I TAU PI DRAMATIC CLUB T3lmGgiikeWCgTi f f' I I Gcnfob from row, lefl to rzglat: Mary Anderson, Ruth Fitelson, janet Hartwell, secretary-treas- urer, Marjorie Gildner, president, june Lucas, vice-president, Sara Cram, jean Gill. Second row: Evelyn Lusk, Marion Treybal, Doris Cain, Elizabeth Baker, Bayley Bunce, Barbara Hopkins, Dorothy Potter, Avis Marble, Patricia Bockes. Third row: Charlotte White, Jocelyn Donaldson, Mildred Hunter, Natalie McCormack, Sally Searle, Dorothy Wilson, Ruth Smith, Laurenia Eastman, Margaret Garabrant, Audrey Prichard. Foilrfla raw: Frances Seabury, Florence Savage, Marion McGar, Elizabeth Rossberg, Elizabeth Hill, Laura Lou Lyon, Ellen Baily, Earlene Muenz, Flavia Bensing, Barbara Smith. Bark row: Barbara Kelley, Finis MacLeod, Jayne Dayton, Patricia jencks, Ann Roth, Barbara Bryant, Alice Van Ess, Virginia Thayer, Doris Elliot, Beverly Parton. Not prefefzz in piflzzra' Miss Titcomb, Esther Boyce, Anne Gautier, Muriel Slingsby, jane Smith, Susan Taylor. 69 3QJfuuJ N I N E T E E N 5 V, YALE HARVARD BASKETBALL TEAMS Front row, lef! to right: Bayley Bunce, Beverly McCutcheon, Frederica Allen, Dorothy Fenner, Virginia Storts, Katherine McLaren. Second row: Dorothy McNickols, Miriam Hunt, Miss McKinley, Janet Hartwell, Eliza- beth Rossberg. ' Third raw: Mary Mersereau, Lois Deming, Ellen Baily, Margaret Morrill. N01 prefezzt in pirlm'e.' Ann Attridge, Susan Taylor. ALL CAMPUS TEAMS H orkey E. Silvers J. Lemmerman P. MacLeod P. Angier Bdd77Zi7lf07Z E. Silvers M. Morrill K. Barnes C. Cashen V. Storts L. Whitman B. Bunce D. Inglis S. Taylor Captain Ball A. Gautier J. Holzworth B. Winne B. Bunce M. Heckman V. Storts Valley Ball A. Cargill D. Inglis Swimming N. Bessho P. MacLeod J. Lemmerman B. Bunce S. Bumford M. Merserenu E. McCallip A. Gautier D. Fenner E. Rossberg B. McCutcheon M. Heckman M. Garabrant V. Storts M. Mersereau J. Ingraharn R. Ingalls M. Treybal 70 T H I R T Y - 5 E T R EE Dx-xv 1 c E P i 0 - g A-Dzqn, YXQXQUW- iv. L E RLKQQS, gQxc,.,L--,,Q,, U Jbbvmi Qlbxva-L95 CLOL J-GA.L.l.AAJ GLR-Q fvuzqff A ,Q NJ.-4 av A JLJ,,,,,,.,,c, ,f,v-Q-f yM?Q1.i' iff, ,M fins J' 46faftf,ff Vik UMW R .V 'A ga-3? ' 171 if-511 ' 'WJ gy X if W df f' 'fm' 7' J 536' QQ , 05 sViF"y fl'-Q .m. Q QNX-f-:v f- gf-',.,Q,, M if hs., 5 f X 6 Jf K' ,awww-fQ fp J KW fr-L, J! 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