Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)

 - Class of 1896

Page 1 of 207


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1896 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 207 of the 1896 volume:

MRS. ELIZABETH STORRS MEAD -, 11' ..- 'X W fx ,Q-.-'Y My . . 1 Q ' "f 4' y- -. . l '. L ,111,1,,. ' jg A X135 "gil,-f,,, I -, .- H. N ,f ,.-, Q, :M X s. ,Lnq',:g, . , , :H H ' ,Es f X N n Xi- ,, Nj if y. ' K' 'fr -. R--,f M, -4: ff- , . . ,J 1 , 1 -N MH , f J' . "" , "N Y ' " Z 'ff- ' ' 4 'pa gh' N' 1' gf" 4 f W '- -. gg -1 . 'f ff ' '19 I ' KN f f '61 ,M .1 . t , 7 4, .g Q , X 41'-wwf. ny V N l V ,. . . - x- P it fl - W 'I Movrw UOLYQKEC xffinfs ",!: .- IIN "QA v-. 'fl -"',,.4 COPYRIGHT BY THE BOARD OF EDITORS. 1895. - PRESS OF THE BRYANT PRINTING COMPANY FLORENCE, MASS. --v - , f---'33-.rv i-11'-VW- TO THE ALUMNZE THIS LLAMARADA l IS IJEDICA'l'EIl BY THE ' CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. COLLEGE'YELL. H-0-I-y-0-k-U' H01 - yoke, H01 - yfllw R115 W0- COLLEGE COLOR. L zlqhl Him. 'IIIQXLTA S O gf ff W 74 B f' X MF U 1 JH X Ax, '79 Q 6 O X Q O Dx 5 . 0 K M07 EDITQG-HV-C IE, X N flag WM 647 Jing fm, A4 Sfg I Q9 X HF' QM-f wfm QX gil A R 'I' E"Dl'r'o Em wf V Qiwpzw, WZ!!! 5u5nyE'55 VVIAMAGER5 gf-KM L N -' n .--,...,,a 5 ,-.m ... .....-..t., . few . - - H- -- S, f Y E I s 3 f GREETING. 'ENTLE reader. our journey has been no easy one. Through the darkness of misunderstanding and over the stony road of mistakes we have plodded by the glimmering starlight of spare moments. Now and then the clouds have gathered so thickly that even this has been lost, and only the brave voice of our College Spirit has led us on. She has never left us, never ceased to urge us to press forward to daylight for the sake of the world and succeeding generations. When we have paused, disheartened, she has raised before us the standard of our College and our hearts have grown strong again. All the spirits of the air, whispering through the silent watches of the night 'have inspired our hearts to sing. The gods and goddesses have paused in games of mirth and jollity to look down out of Mount Olympus and wing a shaft of cheer to us. Along our stony path, the thoughtful pansy and gold-eyed daisy have sprung to mingle their brightness with the fragrance of the carnation and our own pure white rose. Do you wonder that in spite of darkness and pitfalls we have pressed forward? Far ahead we caught the glimmer of dawn in your welcoming smile. Grant, wc pray, dear reader, the broad daylight of approval. 9 Spring Vacation, Baccalaureate Sermon, Meeting df the Mount Holyoke Alumnae Association, Commencement Exercises, Entrance Examinations, Fall Term begins, - Founder's Day, Thanksgiving Recess, Winter Vacation, - Day of Prayer for Colleges CALENDAR. March 27 to April 11, - - - - Sunday, june 16, - Tuesday, 1-. M., june 18, '91 'Ur - - - - Wednesday, ll A. M., june june 4-7 and September I0 - Thursday, September 12, Friday, November 8, Wednesday noon to Friday - December 18, 1895, to january 3, , - - Thursday, january 30, Holiday, Washington's Birthday, Saturday, February 22, Spring Vacation, - - March 25 to April 9, 1395 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 noon 1896 1896 1896 1896 10 1 . . ISI? .--- ITF . .. . f., . I . ......l..-. .. , .TQ -:.1 ,-u.Q.-.-... THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. REV. JUDSON SMITH, D.D., of Boston, l'REsrDEN'r. REV. WILLIAM S. TYLER, D.D., LL.D., of Amherst. SIDNEY E. BRIDGMAN, of Northampton. A. LYMAN WILLISTON, A.M., of Northampton. REV. NATHANIEL G. CLARK, D.D., LL.D., of Boston. EDWARD HITCHCOCK, A.M., M.D., of Amherst. REV. JULIUS H. SEELYE, D.D., LL. D., of Amherst. REV. JOHN L. R. TRASK,lD.D., of Springfield. CHARLES A. YOUNG, PI'I.D., LL.D., of Princeton, N. REV. WILLIAM M. TAYLOR, D.D., LL.D., of New York City. G. HENRY WHITCOMB, A.M., of Worcester. MIQS. A. LYMAN WILLISTON, of Northampton. ALONZO S. KIMBALL, Pl-I.D., of Worcester. CHARLES E. GARMAN, A.M., of Amherst. PRES. MERRILL E. GATES, LL.D., of Amherst. WILLIAM SKINNER, of Holyoke. REV. HENRY A. STIMSON, D.D., of New York City. GEORGE S. EDGELL, of New York City. MISS SARAH P. EASTMAN, of Wellesley, MIQS. MICHAEL BURNHAM, of St. Louis, MO., Chosen bythe Alumnus MISS CHARLOTTE MORRILL, of Brooklyn, Mus. ELIZABETH STORRS MEAD, A.M., A EX-OFFICIO. ' REV. JOHN L. R. TRASK, D.D., SECRETARY. A. LYMAN WILLISTON, A.M., '1'REASUR14:R. 11' I I I I 5 I lt II jr I. I I J I IZ l l I I I I I FACULTY? MIQS. EI,IZAIZl'I'l'll S'I'oRRs MliAlJ, A.M., Prvsz'n'wtf, ' 'Bibl1'ccIlLiteratnre. PIANNAII NOIil,I'I, Painting. ELLIQN PIQISCILLA Bow15Rs,I+ English l.ilC'l'dllIl'l'. l:'nn'rilus. FRANCI-:s MAIQX' HAZIQN, Latin. ELIsAIIIz'I'II MII,I.l'ZIl BAIQllWEI,l,, Jlslrononu',' Director Qf Ol7Sfl'1JHl0lj'. EI,IzAIzI':'I'II BARSTIIII' PRI1:N'I'Iss, Jworlrrn Hixtollv. LOUISE FRANQIQS CIIWLIQS, A.M., Geology and Minvralogv. MARX' OLIVIA NU'I"I'INc:, Librarialz. SARAII HALI-3 MEI,X'IN, Rhetoric. AlJAl,INl'I EI,IzAIIIf:'IfII GREEN, PlI.B.,'f' Latin. CIIRNIQLIA MARIA CI,Al'l', IJIT.D., 'f Zoiilogy. CLARA WIIITL: WIIIJII, Ancivnt Htstorjy and Rhftoric. HIcNRIIc'r'I'A EDIIEQOMII HOOKER, PII.D., 'Botmya MAlifi.IXlQI'I'l'IIE E.. VI'I'Z'l'llUNI vox ECKS'l'AIJ'l', French language and Lituratnrc. MAIQX' CI,I4:AvI3I.ANIm BRAIJIPORIJ, PILB., Latin. I CLARA FRANcI:s S'I'If:vI4:Ns, PILM., Y English Literaturz' and Rhetoric. "' Arranged in order of appointment. 'I Absent. L2 nv cs ...w.-...-..,.... ,. . . -4 .... .. --, ,..,. . . H-, SARA A. WIIIQIBIEN, 'Drowing'. 1 MAlu11A ANNA li1CI'l'lI, Bb., I Phvsicx. SARAH El4'l"Il'I SMI'l'l'I, B.S., Jwalhenmlics. F1,omcNCE PU1:INu'1'oN, Malhemalicx. ELLA Ams1,AmE KN1'Xl'l', A.M.,+ English l.ilz'ralure. MARV C11ANm.1cu LOWELI., M.D., Phvsioiah and Instructor in Physiology. Loulslc FIM-RANlmoI.1'1l, Hixlorgv of Art. El.IzA1:1c'1'II S1,A'1'121a, A.M., Grvck. ICATIIICRINE El,ISAl3l'l'1'II Sllrmcla, Gcrnmu lmugzmgv .md ljterrzlure. A'I,IL'l'I Polwl-:la S'r15vENs, A.B., Greek and Rhelorio. MARY FRANCES LIGACII, B.S., Cll6'lll1'SfIjl. VIDA FRANK MOl,JlQE, PI'I.B., Philosophy and Polilical Eoononyu MARY ELIzAIsE'1'I1 I-IA1:'1'1,Ev, French, German, and Italian. MAli'1'l-IA L1Nw1.N HILLS, A.B., English literature. Loursm BAIRD WA1.1.Ac1s, Zoijlogy. RL:1:1sccA CORWIN, A.M., S.'1'.B., . Theism, Biblical Literature, and Nl'lI,l.IE AMEIAA Snfoluc, ' Eloculiou and Physical Culture. ARMA ANNA SMI'r1A1, A.B., Latin mm' Mdll7Ellldll'CS. 13 Scmilif lnllglmges SARAH AVl'ZRll,l,, Laboralofy Asxistanl in Zoology. MAEV PIELEN Kl3l'l'lI, B.S., Lrlboralofjy ,4ssislnl1l in Chdlllhlljl. ANNIE L. R1cuAE1nsoN, Lalnomloljy Axsislanl in Bolalyl. AEEIE R. KNAW, Assislaul l,iIJrariau. CAROLINE BoArumMAN GREENE, Rqgislrar. Miss EMILY M. E1msoN, Mus. E. L. PUENELI., Miss Ac:NEs T. BEMls, SIlf7L'I'iIllL'llflEILlS of Domeslic Department. LECTURERS AND NON-RESIDENT INSTRUCTORS. PROFESSOR CHARLES A. YOUNG, PH.D., LL.D., of Princeton College, .4SlI'0HOIlU'. PROI"ESSOli CHAEI,Es H. Hlwllcoclc, P1r.D., of Dartmouth College, Geology. PEoEEssoE A1.oNzo S. KIMEALI., I,II.D., of Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Physics. A1,EE1f:o M. FLETQIIEE, of Northamptonj Music. Miss HlXIiliIE'l' L. EI.I,SWOR'l'll, of Worcester, 'Uocal Music. ' Louis COENEN, of Springfield, Uiolin. 14 gi. ' ELISABETH 'MILLER BARDWELL ar 5' f ELISABETH MILLER BARDWELL, PROFESSOR or As'1'1aoNoMv, AS born in Coleraine, December fourth, eighteen hundred and thirty-one. Her father, Amos Bardwell, was a man greatly honored by his town and always prominent in the administration of its affairs. For two years, from eighteen hundred and thirty-seven to thirty- nine, he represented his district in the Legislature of Massachusetts. Miss Bardwell's early home was on a high hill where, to the north, the nearest three or four miles away, rise the beautiful Leyden Hills, while to the southeast the view stretches beyond Sugar Loaf and Mt. Toby, and to the south, almost to Mt. Holyoke and Mt. Tom. Here in earliest childhood she learned to know and love the beauty of nature. After gaining what the district school had to offer, Miss Bardwell attended Shelburne Falls Academy. She taught her first school at the age of eighteen. From the first she was successful, and her services were always in demand until she left the public school for further study. Wliile she taught the district school, she had what she feels was a most valuable experience. She "boarded round," and gained the acquaint- ance with all classes of people that enables her to judge character readily, and at the same time developed the ability to act under any circum- stances, however new and strange. Whetlier from this cause or some other, her judgment has been freely acknowledged by all and she has been for many years the counsellor of the perplexed. Miss Bardwell was graduated from Mount Holyoke in eighteen hundred and sixty-six, and in the following year entered upon her duties as instructor here. She had from the first the confidence of fellow- teachers and students. In eighteen hundred and seventy-three, Miss Bardwell did graduate work at Dartmouth College with Professor Quimby. Since the erection, in eighteen hundred and eighty-one, of the john Payson Williston Observatory, Miss Bardwell has been its happy and 17 able director. She delights in her delicate instruments almost as in personal friends, and any one who is allowed to handle them catches something of the same feeling. ' Miss Bardwell especially likes to tell the story of our equatorial. The object glass is one of the last and best of Alvan Clark's. The firm was honored with an order for a famous German observatory and took especial pains to make an instrument perfect in every way. After they had completed it with such great care, word was sent of a change of plan so that a smaller glass was wanted. Thus a piece of the most exact work that Mr. Clark ever did was thrown on the market at just the time we were ready to purchase. - Miss Bardwell frequently sets the telescope on some interesting celestial object and allows all who choose to come and look. This oppor- tunity, with Miss Bardwell's wise words of explanation and willing replies to questions, enables those not taking the course to become acquainted with the appearance of planets and their satellites, stars and nebulae. These advantages are appreciated by the students and the observatory is usually thronged while it is open to the public. Miss Bardwell is a member of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific and of the British Astronomical Association. She has visited the most famous observatories and their directors, as the Washingtoiig Princeton, Lick, Berlin, and Potsdam Observatories. In the class room, her power is exceptional, she has rare ability and tact in making the student think for herself just as far as she is capable of doing so and then is ready with the right word of guidance. She has as various times written interesting and scholarly articles for the Astron- omy and Astro-Physics and for the Popular Astronomy. Miss Bardwell has a rare breadth of interest, she is exceedingly fond of music, art and poetry. By the depth of her Christian exper- ience, she has become a power in the lives of all who have known her. In many matters, she is rigid and inflexible, but she knows the love of God and is not prone to give more emphasis to his sternness than to his mercy. The new student is afraid of her, but soon learns to watch for the twinkle in her eye and to know her exceedingly kind heart. As an astronomer, a teacher, and a woman, Miss Bardwell richly deserves the honor and respect in which she is held by Mount Holyoke. C. F. K. 18 THE OBSERVATORY ONSISTS of a tower with a dome eighteen feet in diameter, with two wings, one extending to the west and the other to the north. 111 the dome is mounted a fine eight4inch equatorial telescope by Clark, completely fitted out with clock-work, finding-clock, micrometers, spec- troscope, solar eye-piece, etc., and iso arranged that the circles can be read and the clamps and tangent screws worked from the eye-piece of the instrument. The object glass is almost entirely the work of the senior Alvan Clark, and is one of the most perfect specimens of his art. In the west wing is the transit-room in which is a meridian circle by Fauth 85 Co., Qnow Geo. N. Saegmullerj of Washingtoii. The instru- ment has a telescope of three inches aperture and circles of sixteen inches diameter reading to seconds by two microscopes. It has a revers- ing apparatus and is fitted with a latitude level so that it can be used' as a Zenith telescope. A large collimator is mounted on a pier south of it, and in a corner of the room isa clock with a Denison escapement, also by Fauth 8a Co., as is the chronograph which is mounted in a small adjoining room. There is also a sextant and artificial horizon and a set of meteorological apparatus. The north wing is divided by folding doors into two rooms, a study and a prime vertical room. There is no instrument in the latter, but it is provided with a pier and shutter so that, if it is desired, the meridian circle can be set up and used there. The room is now used with the study for recitations. The observatory with its equipment was presented to the college in 1881, by Mr. A. L. Williston of Northampton. The cost of the whole was ten thousand dollarsg the chief part of the expense was for the instruments, as a good equipment is more desirable than an expensive building. ELisA1su'r11 MII,I.l2li BARmvEl,i.. 19- w I ig i 4 W E I COLLEG E SONG. N quaint South Hadley town There stands an ancient college. The Holyoke hills bow down And render her their homage. Cuouus :- All hail! All hail! To Holyoke's banner blue, All hail! All hail! To Holyoke tried and true. We, her daughters, sing her praise And our joyful voices raise, Thinking of the happy days Spent at dear old Holyoke. Brave Holyoke took her stand For higher education, Was Hrst to reach her hand To the women of our nation. Clronus :-- Oh! Holyoke, from all lands Thy daughters rise to bless thee, Still held by thy loved hands They eagerly address thee- Cuouusz- As in the past her name Has stood for truth and -right, Oh, may her future fame -. Be crowned with heaven's own light Cllolzusz- 21 ,- X ....l. --. i ----" x - ,... , ... F ---- ,.- , ,,..?--n -.:::"- "- , -- t.-.- ..-Z-4.""' 11:3-: if---r "--4 '3 ' '- -Ai .sz 1 " -, - " - '-........- T-,sg---4:-.zui ,El- -- .f-?4-fl. .- ,. 1121- '- - - , -T- I Elf! 'iff' M1111 ijfqfjpfj bww' KE SENIOR CLASS SONG. TUNE : H IT Wfxs MV LAST cuzAR." TOUR years ago from many climes A glorious Autumn's day, We came as Freshmen to these walls To learn in wisdon1's way. And as we searched for knowledge deep, Our minds were yet alive To joys of friendship, College love And the class of ninety-five. CHORUS : - Oh, class of ninety-five, Dear class of ninety-five l Our hearts will e'er be leal and true To the class of ninety-five. As Sophomores wise, we gazed below On the world with haughty glance, And deemed all knowledge was confined Within our minds' expanse. But paths of learning being searched As juniors we proclaimed 'Twas wisdom plus humility, The highest good attained. C1roRUs :- Upon the last of four bright years, Our guiding star looks down, The world's ahead and we must prove That knowledge wins the crown. For the purple and the gold we'll sing, For the highest good we'll strive. To our Alma Mater be the praise And the class of ninety-live. C11oRUs :- 25 . 1, ' 3 ,-1'2" f, E ' fskcp ff!! Y f"4'x y, X A : L f'4fU?Lj I, ,K ,1"' ,f A A f f " f J' , g riff A .L, X iv" iff- 'nigga ' 'ini' ,ff . . f V ' W .- A- at 1 'L' 1 1, 'ff' 4, 'T' , ',' 'AMG g il.. , N ,ff Q .' , x J' W ' WM: . , f 1 . -" ', .1" ?", 'H . , , R ., L xx ,f nf u f' 1 f I : 5,11 . f fwf q M4 , , ,I 41, , 1 . f,' ' ' f ., I .' 'IIVA f 'Ulf , I W6 K wf S' N 'N Vi, fit fy fx W1 I 'W 4 ffm , M' K1 ?'J9f fl I f lf: ' ' 3' A 'N If X W f I M JW!" N' 'abt I N I I I ff Q0 , ' Y f ' Y 1' A QW I M 1,8 1 ,V K lj' qv f5Yy'?4 ' 1'1" W ' I I l I ff ' l 64 I X ff ry IX! x ff 5 1 Q N fl of fa xi xl , lk ' I f N W A five H Y X, X 1 fm ' QNX ! VM! .flew M K Wffffg' ' hx! 'xy QM 5' f' 'Q' WV fi 2 ' Q-1 I ' x 7 . ,W Wt N' N x QW A , ww I 1 AI H. ' 1,1 V g, .9 ph- - ' H f ', .'. u , W .M u p X -1 , ' f 1 ' -1 ' ' 'v E- f A 1, , n ,I ' ' ' 1 9 Q A 1 gl' H' 'rx -fx ' I t :I 1 I ' N jf ' 1-F 'Q VIXQH T A' fffl , ,I ls' xx ,J f 1 Mx f EJ W 2 ' J f WN 4 ,x J fig- 1':5j1f 1' Wm iiffflff A W f ff ws fl' I, f . K W! ' gf 1, ' ., 12- f ' '3:fWF- ' -fff f wr'- X .7 ' f ' 'V QS-, ' ., ' f 1---' ,ff V- --tix, ,, Uh, ,irc - ,, ,,,, , 'j I ff' V, rl., FV 'Z-if If f 4. fgle, ,, ' ,f 'liiiu A ' M 4:1 ..., WI Wm 'xii X " - --- A ff A - .. - Q.- 1" . . .- " RN X 1 4'E4i,,,, - '-fn .,., ,.f- . , , ' --4,qif1i1.' .. 5' 1,4 'xv' , 3:.E,,wf...,VAv' ,V r - 'i X. . 55 ,1---3 -:'1"jgq:- .... .V ity: 25,15 ,Qv,.,..,Z. 44 V A, , 'I' , - g' ,.,..,:... ,,--L,,4,3 I ,r-'LMS P., - 'W . fp- - -473, , .,.,. ,,.. -.. , ,,, ., a.. 1 l m HISTORY OF NINETY-FIVE. MO'l'TO1 f7ll1IZL'7' Tren. COLORS: Purjllc' ana' gold. YELL: MD C C C, Sumus Populi X C' V. HE development of the Senior class may be shown very clearly and accurately by a simple illustration in determinants. Let this be taken as a function representing the essentials of Seniority. i '95 0 0 0 F o caps jg privileges Theism fill- 0 S A's gymnastics dignity o gowns sheepskins wisdom Now, noting the fact that the number of caps equals the number equals the number of sheepskins, equals one-third the number of gowns, of SA'sg and that these are all symbols of class rank, and so may be represented by the letter S, we have, by the method of minors, S jg privileges ' Theism '95 3 S gymnastics dignity S S wisdom Subtracting the first row from the third, and three times the first from the second, the result is, A 5 i privileges Theism '95 0 gymnastics gig 3 privileges dignity - Theism 0 S jg privileges wisdom - Theism 27 Another application of the method of minors gives, , S qgymnastics I 3 privileges dignity - 3 Theism 1 95 IS qrprivileges wisdom - Theism 5 This expanded gives, - '95 Sfgymnastics X wisdom TF dignity X privileges + dignity X .S jg wisdom X 3 privileges -1- Theism X ,S i 3 Theism X privileges jg 3 privileges X Theism -l- gymnastics X Theismj. This may appear .to be a somewhat complicated expression, but when the proper values are substituted it is simpler than it seems. Gymnastics X Theism : 0, since, when Theism appears, gymnas- tics disappears. :l: 3 Theism X privileges, and gig 3 privileges X Theism, cancel each other, since privileges may be positive or negative, as convenient. -Gymnastics X wisdom : "a sound mind in a sound body," : the "Economic Woman," and, therefore, it may be represented by E. jg Dignity X privileges, if privileges is negative, is nil, otherwise, urjflzzs nlfrag in either casepwe will call it N. Our Dignity is infinite, and since multiplying infinity only gives a larger infinitude, I may be the symbol of this term. :tWisdom X privileges, when positive, as it may be, is "out of sight," and may be represented by 0. One term is left, Theism X S. We all know that Theism is re- quired, therefore we will call it R, and, multiplying by S, we have RS. Now let us look at the result. Our true and logical conclusion, drawn from accepted facts, and based on strict mathematical principles, is that we can have nothing but this: . ,95 SENIORS. - THE SENIOR CLASS. OFFICERS. ALICE MAY HOLMES, Pl'ISlldffll ,GRACE NYE, . . Vive-President MARION FAY LEAVITT, Secretary FRANCES E. HAYNES, . Treasurer ALICE M. ROBINSON, Historian. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. MARY OLIVIA CASKEY, .... EVA METCALF NORTH, . LYDIA ELIZABETH SANDERSON, FLORENCE SYVRET, .... CLASS DAY OFFICERS. MARION FAY r.EAvrrT, l Omar GRACE NYE, 5 ' S ELSIE FLORENCE SMITH, . Port. FRANCES E. HAYNES, ..... Ivy-Pod. MOUNTAIN DAY OFFICERS. MARY LUELLA CLARK, 2 H., , EVA METCALF NORTH, 5' 'S 0"f"'S- ANNIE SHERMAN HALSEY, . Prophet. MARY AUGUSTA GOODRICI-I, Clmirmtm Commillec ou Grinds. SARAH EMMA KEITH, . Chairman Com-mittee on Statistics. MEMBERS. Ellen E. Bartholomew, 1' 0 X, , Afzsomkz, Coma Ansonia CConn.J High Schoolg Scientific, President Student Volunteer Band '92-'93, ' President Tennis Club '93-'94, '94-'95 g Vice-President Class '94, Vice-President Mendel- ssohn Club, '92-'93, Glee Club, '92-'93, '93-'94, '94-l9s g Business Manager Glec Club, 'QB-'94 5 Delegate to Northfield Conference for Young Women, ,QJ 5 Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention, Detroit, '94, Y. W. C. A. 29 Alice Gertrude Beede, Cnzfre Sa1za'wz'ck, N. H Private lnstruction, Classical, Y. W. C. A., Prayer-Meeting Committee Y. W. C. A., Delegate to Northfield Conference for Young Women, '94. Ethel Winthrop Blake, Westfield, Mass Westfield CMass.j High School, Literary, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Y. W. C. A. Seraph Annie Bliss, Lebanon, Conn Putnam CConn.J High School , Scientific , Y. W. C. A. Kate Marion Blunt, L' H X, Harfz'rhz'!!, Mass. Haverhill CMass.J High School , Literary, Secretary Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, '93- , , l '94, Banjo Club, '91-'92, '92-'93, '93-94, 94- 95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Manager Banjo Club, '93-'94 , The Athenians. Violet Russell Bond, Illomzslir, IVfacca'0m2z. lvy Hall Seminary, Bridgeton, N. j., Literary , Class Treasurer, '93-'94 , Chairman Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, '92-'93, '94-'95 , President Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association, '92-'92 , Student Volunteer Band , Recording Secretary Y. W. C. A., '93-'94. Ella Marion Briggs, Shflfon, Colm. Scientific. ' Alice Webber Brown, A Pnlmfr, Mass. Palmer fMass.j High School , Literary , Mt. Holyoke Debating Society , Y. W. C. A. Florence Marion Bryant, Mor1'zkzfz'!lr', V!- People's Academy and Morrisville Wt., Graded School, Literary, Editor of The Mt. Hagrolw, '93-'95 , Glee Club, '93-'94-'95 , Mt. Holyoke Debating Society , Vermont Club, Y. W. C. A., Committee on Intercollegiate Relations, Y. W. C. A. Mary Olivia Caskey, Jllorrzlslown, N. j. Morristown QN. j.J High School , Literary , Executive Committee Class, '94-'95 : President Y. W. C. A.,'94-'95 , Delegate to Northfield Conference for Young Women, '94 , Glee Club, ,QS , Somerset Y., Chairman Bible Committee, '93-'94. Mary Luella Clark, IfVorccs!cr, fkfass. Worcester fMass.J High School, Classical, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mountain Day Historian , Executive Committee Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Wachusett Club, Y. W. C. A., Missionary Committee, Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Hooker Davis, G1zm'z'm'r, Mer. Gardiner CMe.J High School , Scientific , Pine Tree Club , Y. W. C. A., Finance Commit- tee of Y. W. C. A., Vice-President Pine Tree Club. Annie Slosson Dresser, Rzkkmomz' Furnace, ZVIa.vs. Pittsfield tMass.J High School, Classical, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association , Y. W. C. A. Mary Augusta Goodrich, Delhi, N. Y. Delaware Academy, Delhi, N. Y., Literary, Vice-President Empire State Club, '94-'95 3 Chairman Committee on Grinds for Senior Mountain Day , Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Executive Committee Mt. ,Holyoke Tennis Association, '93-'94 , Y. W. C. A. 30 .fn - B .,, , , . M. gwl ,,,,,..,..,,,.., Y H Florence Priscilla Greeley, 2' rl X, L11ww7lf, N. Y. Lowville CN. YJ Academy5 l.iterary5 Empire State Clubg Executive Committee Empire State Clubg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association 5 Y. W. C. A. Alice Underwood Hall, Chimgo, 111. Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Mass.5 Scientific 5 Y. W. C. A 5 Treasurer Somerset Y. '03-'94- Martha Snell Hall, jmzzvsiown, N. V. jamestown CN. YJ High School5 Classical5 Empire State Club5 Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, '03-'94 5 Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association5 Y. W. C. A. Annie Sherman Halsey, Narifz Paztrnrvzz, N. f. Privatelnstruction 5 Scientific 5 Executive Committee Class '93-'945 President Mt, Holyoke Chapter College Settlement Association5 Vice-President Tennis Club5 Mountain Day Prophet. Frances E. Haynes, Fitchbmg, Mrz.r.v. Fitchburg fMass.j High School5 Literaryg lvy Poetg Treasurer Class ,QS 5 Mt. Holyoke Debating Society 5 Wachusett Club 5 Y. C. A. Minnie Tyler Herrick, C07l.S'flZlZfZ.7Z0j5fl', Turkqf. lvy Hall Seminary, Bridgeton, N. j.5 Scientific 5 Treasurer Student Volunteer Band '94-'95 5 Secretary Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association '92-'93 5 Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '93-'94. Lesbia R. Hinchman, Dwzrdllr, N. f. Morristown CN. JJ High School 5 Scientific. Alice May Holmes, A liaszymrf, Mc. Boynton High School, Eastport, Me., and Fryeburg fMe.j Academy 5 Scientific 5 President Class '94-955 President Mt. Holyoke Debating Society '94-'95 5 President Somerset Y. '93-l94 5 Pine Tree Clubl5 Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Hitchcock Hyde, Ware, illass. Ware fMass.J High School 5 Classical 5 Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association 5 Y. W. C. A. Cassina May Jones, 5 Hmzozfrr, N. H. Private instruction 5 Literary5 Prayer-Meeting Committee '94-'95 5 Y. W. C. A. Sarah Emma Keith, l9rnz'1m'ev, Ma.vs. Braintree fMass.j High Schoolg Scientificg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society5 Executive Committee Mt Holyoke Debating Society '93-'94 5 Chairman Committee Statistics for Senior Mountain Day5 The Athenians5 Prayer-Meeting Committee Class '94-'955 Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association 5 Y W. C. A. Effie Louise Kellogg, Gy-fmby, jyfms, Granby, fMass.J High School 5 Classical 5 Y. W. C. A. Marion Fay Leavitt-, Jil,-17105,-5 jlllm-5. .North Division High School, Chicago, lll., and Grant Collegiate institute, Chicago 5 Classi- calg Secretary Class '94-'955 Member Mt. Holyoke Debating Society5 Executive Com- mittee Mt. Holyoke Debating Society '94-'95 5 The Athenians 5 Class Day Orator 5 Student Volunteer Band 5 Programme Committee Student Volunteer Band '94-95 5 Y. W, C, A, 31 Elizabeth E. Meserve, Vassalboro, IVF. Oak Grove Seminary, Vassalboro, Me., Scientific, Y. W. C. A. Eva Metcalf North, 2' 09 X, Chicago, Ill, Hartford fConn.J High School , Literary , President Sophomore Class '91-9: , junior Class 792-'93 , Mt. Holyoke Debating Society , Secretary Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association '91-'92, Executive Committee Class '94-'95, Mountain Day Historian, Hartford County Club, Y. W. C. A., Committee on Bible Study Y. W. C. A. Grace Nye, H zkzwatkfz, Kan. Hiawatha tKan.5 Academy, Scientific, Vice-President Class '94-'95, Secretary Mt. Hol- yoke Debating Society '93-'94, Executive Committee Class '93-'94, Class Day Orator, Y. W. C. A., Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association. Ella Louise Osborne, 1' I9 X, La Crosse, Wzlv. La Crosse tWis.j High School , Literary , Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association. Angie Estelle Parsons, Souffz lafrzrilryf Falls, Jllzzss. South Hadley Falls, tMass.J High School, Classical, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Y. W. C. A. Mary Agnes Post, C'!z'utou, N. V. Pulaski CN. YJ Academy , Classical , Editor of The Mount Hohfoko '94-'95 , President Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association '03-'94, President Student Volunteer Band '94-'95, Y. W. C. A. , Nominating Committee Y. W. C. A. '94-'95. Alice M. Robinson, New Czzsflc, Ikfc. Lincoln Academy, New Castle, Me., Classical , Y. W. C. A. Helena Caroline Root, Thomfzsfozz, Comz. ThomastontConn.l High School , Literary , Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association , Y. W. C. A. Lydia Elizabeth Sanderson, 1' I9 X, Clowlzzmi, O. Central High School, Cleveland, O , Classical , Vice-President Class ,92-'93, Vice-President Y. W. C. A. '94-'95, Corresponding Secretary Y. W. C. A. '93-'94 , Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '92-'93 , Glee Club '92-'03, '93-'94, '94-'95 , Vice-President Buckeye Club '94-'95. Martha Augusta Sargent, Wes! Boylslou, Mass. West Boylston fMass.j High School , Classical, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Y. W. C, A. Sadie Schwendler, li' 10, Rookosfor, N. Y. Rochester CN. YJ Free Academy , Classical , Vice-President Mt. Holyoke Debating Society '94-'95 , Empire State Club , Executive Committee Mt. Holyoke Debating Society ,943-'94 , Y. W. C. A. Clara Prentiss Searle, W2's!fio!a', Iklass. Westfield fMass.jHigh School , Classical , Secretary Mendelssohn Club 'oz-'93 , Y. W. C. A. V Elsie Florence Smith, .Y ld X, Brooklyn, N. Y. Adelphi Academy, Brooklyn, N. Y., Empire State Club, Class Poet, Y. W. C. A. Electra Pauline Swartz, Chzkago, Ill. Chicago CIIIJ West Division High School, and Private Instruction , Literary, Delegate to Norihfield Conference for Young Women, '94 , Somerset Y 5 Y. W. C. A. 32 Florence Syvret, E W J, LlGuw.vfr1', rlllnxx Worcester tMass.j High School 5 Literary 5 Executive Committee of Class '91,-'92, '94-,QS 5 Wachusett Club, Y. W. C. A,5 Chairman Membership Committee Y. W, C. A., '94,-'9S. Bertha Mary Terrill, fi'l07'I'I1Y'Zf'l'ffl', V1 St. johnsbury QVt.j Academyg Literaryg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society5 Elector from College for College Settlement Association, '92-'93, '93-'94, Vermont Club 5 Y. W. C. A. Letitia E. Thomas, 5' W J, Trqr, 0. l Troy QOJ High Schoolg Literaryg Buckeye Club, Glee Club, '92-'92, 91-'94, ,94-'95 5 Leader of Glee Club, '94-'95 5 Mendelssohn Clubg Member Executive Committee, Class '93-'945 Y. W. C. Edith May Walton, Cambr1'afgz', Jllkzxx. Cambridge QMass.J Latin School 5 Classical 5 Editor-in-Chief of The Mount Hobmkc '93-'04, '94-'95 5 Banjo Club, '93-'94, ,94"95 5 ,The Athenians'5 Y. W. C. A. G1'aYCe Southworth Welles, -5' 0 X, Ylmulou, 1W1z.v.v. Dearborne Seminary, Chicago, lll.5 Classical. Mary Hurd Wright, lfflilkl' l'flllllf2f0ll, N. V. Private instruction 5 Classical 5 Empire State Club. Hana Yamawaki, lfzkzbe, ,ff1fm11. Kiobe Qjapanj Seminary 5 Scientific 5 Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association 5 Student Volun- teer,Band5 Y. W. C. A. . f f S I' vii ri. fl 'if W' ff ' , f- 4 .l'LT""" ., 5 f ' .C . .4 Y 'pi g " Wet-it 4 . 4 if ,iff "fi ,' LX , . ,- ' K 'j"-' ' :i 'Q-1 L-... ,f f If , '- , 5 .4 'xi' 1 ,iii X ii. ""'if L s J ff V l K 33 J UNIOR CLASS SONG TUNE! H ANNIE LAURlE.' HURT the years weive known each other O class-mates, leal and true, But they've been a strong beginning Of what we hope to do, Working still unitedly Though sundered soon we be, For Ninety-six in spirit Forever one will be. We are striving, Alma Mater- Heaven bless thee, mother true-- To be iirm and right in thinking Right and firm in doing too. Learning broader sympathy, Finding life's hid harmony, That the spirit of our founder Where'er we go may be. Witli the sturdy green our color, And the climbing rose our flower May our lives be ever growing Into higher, sweeter, power. Fear we not Fate's grimmest mood But with brave, strong womanhood May we ever " break ye evy1," And for aye Hupholde ye good." 34 L , V, ' , QS 'A , -4- 'xswyi ,,f-"M h , , .8 K' "" Km, F if N 'W - f' s ' xg' V51 n .ix an 8 .EJ xxw h, V ' Pm , W ,f.l"ll ' Xxx 0, --' Xw f' l - 5 """""Nw 5 ' "W , - A - J Wu if RKQ1' X x 'K ' ' I .'f-XQVEA I 4.Qf'N-nxxt .47 -5 AMW 7 X . , -, xmwggwx , V, ,, .mm 4 ' H' Q , 'll-.M . 1' V 1 I L fxf 1 1 U 7. I V V V M, A - . WM nik , ' , ,ww f .Inq-3 14 5- . h .5 '1 X - . V , fi nn , U-, 4 .5 , x.. N 03' ., WW 'J HISTORY OF NINETY-SIX. MO'l"I'O: lfrrnk yr Mgr! mm' vljrkfllzfz' ju' gvod. COLORS: G'n'4'1z 171111, 'zt'h1'l1'. YELL: Rah, mb, rnh! Rah, fab, rz'.r! ffuhfokv, .Il00lI1A'l', N im 'I y- Sz'.1'! HILE Clotho was spinning one morning, Laehesis explained to her the pattern of a web she was beginning. It was to be four squares united by open work of blue- " the blue of summer skies." Lachesis gathered up the ends of the threads and began to weave. They were of a peculiar green tint and not fine and silky as she had hoped. It was hard to do anything with them at first and the woyen fabric was loose. But the threads were made of good stuff and Laehesis soon found that they were rough and ill-spun only at the end. Before the first square was half done the web grew more firm and showed other tints. Wa1'p and woof, mingled for a moment in dark, mysterious figures. By and by the softer colors faded and the threads became white and lo! when the square was finished, there appeared a beautiful white rose. ' It took only a short time to weave the blue ope11 work and then the second square was begun. This proved to be a curious piece of work. Strange figures were wrought by the weaver's hand,-a group of nymphs moving rhythmically, a line of snowy white, a banner of blue and gold, and over the whole a rosy tint. Here was a beautiful spot of green, and near the border a merry little brook was woven into the 36 fabric, and then the shades faded off into the blue. There were queer little puffs all over this square and the next. Atropos laugl1ed at them, but Clotho and Lachesis thought them pretty. In the third square there was a beautiful golden shade like that of autumn grain, and this faded away into white. The coloring in this square was softer than in the others, and yet the whole effect was that of brightness. ' Delicate elusive tracings had appeared in the first squares and now as the third was nearing its completion they took the form of two figures- nine and six. The web is not finished yet and only Clotho knows what it will be for she is spinning the threads. it 'I .3 4 sf . , V. .T ,Lfi if J.. , wie. ., ,if fx N" 'N- --J A Q" ' ' X ,' we, AJ' '- X . 7 ' ""r .I 5 37 THE JUNIOR CLASS. OFFICERS. GERTRUDE STEWART HYDE, Trgslfdgfll SUE GERTRUDE LONG, . 'Uicc-77rus1'de11l VIVIAN BLANCHE SMALL, . Spcrclm:y FLORENCE TOLMAN BLUNT, Treasurer MARY ELIZABETH HALLOCK, Higloriapg EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. MATILDA SMYRELI. CALDER, HELEN GERTRUDE STUBBS, . NELLIE HOUSTON SWIFT, EDYTH HENRIETTA TOMBES, FACTOTUMS. LUELLA M. ALLEN, . . MARY LORANDA HUTCIIINS, ELIZABETH FUTHEY MCKISSICK, EVELYN HARRIS WATSON, MEMBERS. Luella M. Allen, 1flf'z'1zrbrnfz'o1z, films Murdock School, Winchendon, Mass.g Literaryg Mt. Holyoke Debating Socictyg Class Factotum '94-'05 5 Wachusett' Clubg Y. W. C. A. Harriet E. Andrews, lt' W, lx'0z'0z'.ff1'7', N " Rochester CN. YJ Free Academy g Scientiflcg Empire State Clubg Y. W. C. A. 38 Lucy Fish Baker, fnluarlmcflz, IV. if jamestown CN. YJ High School 5 Classical 5 Toast at Farewell Meeting, '93 5 Toast at Class Supper '94 5 Literary Editor l-i.AMxnAnA5 Toast at Class Supper ,QS 5 Empire State Club, Executive Committee Empire State Club '94-Q55 Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Shake- speare Club 5 Y. W. C. A.5 Chairman Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. '94-95. Mary Eulalia Bass, lfnsfnu, Mass Boston Latin School and Private Instruction 5 Literary 5 Executive Committee Class '91-'94, Glee Club '92-'93, '91-'04, '94-95 5 Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association 5 Mendelssohn Club '92-'03, '93-'94, Somerset Y. 5 Y. W. C, A. Ida May Belcher, fVl'7t'I77'k lfirlfzgf, N. lf' Northfield tMassJ Seminary 5 Literary 5 Empire State Club 5 Y. W. C. A. Carolyn Frances Benner, Iflwf,-,v!,3f, flhy-gy Salt Lake Academy, Salt Lake City, Utah 5 Literaryg The Athenians. FlO1'2l. EllZHbCtl1 BlllZl.1T1, .Y U X, A Hjfljjfyf, 601111 Ansonia CConn.j High School 5 Literary. Florence Tolman Blunt, .Y H X, lin:-1-r!zz'!!, !ll'n.v.v Haverhill tMass.l High School5 I.iterary5 Treasurer Class '94-'055 Banjo Club '92-'02, ' '93-'94, '94-'955 Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association 5 The Athenians. Adeline S. Brown, IWW lfrrrffzz, Colm Private Instruction 5 Classical5 Somerset Y., Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association. Mary WOOdWa1'd Budd, 5 W fl, fifflllllf lfolfr, N. j Young Ladies' College Preparatory, Mt. Holly, N. j.5 Scientilicg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Vice-President Somerset Y. '03-'04, President Somerset Y. '04-'955 Assistant Business Manager LLAMARAIM5 Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association5 Shakespeare Club 5 Y. W. C. A. Grace Burroughs, .Y H X, Ci0.'t'.S'I7l'X'Z.t', N. lr' Model School, Trenton, N. j., Classical5 President Class '92-'01 5 Toast at Class Farewell Meeting '945 Toast at Class Supper '05, Mt. Holyoke Debating Club5 President Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association '04-'05 5 Corresponding Secretary Y. W. C. A. V04-95, Mabel L. Butler, lflixvl lfoylvfnzz, fW1r.v.r West Boylston tMassJ High School 5 Classical, Y. W. C. A. Martha Day Byington, linsf flI77'll"Zt'Z'fX', I ff. Kimball Union Academy, Meriden, N. I-l.5 Classical 5 VermontClub5 Executive Committee Vermont Club '94 g Y. W. C. A. Matilda Sinyrell Calder, 5 f7rl77'fflI7'II7, Conn Hartford tConn.j High School5 Scientilic5 Class Executive Committee '94-'95 5 Secretary Somerset Y. '03-'94, '04-95 5 President Charter Oak Club '04-'05 5 Mt. Holyoke Debating Society 5 Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association 5 Toast Class Supper '04 5 Y. W. C. A. 39 Francena Louise Campbell, Dvrry, N. H. Pinkerton Academy, Derry, N. H., Classical , Treasurer of Class '92 , Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Y. W. C. A. jane Brodie Carpenter, Alzdawr, Jllasx. Punchard Free School and Abbot Academy, Andover, Mass., Literary, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society , The Athenians, Editor The Jlflt. Hob1okc'94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Mis- sionary.Association, Y. W. C. A., Nominating Committee Y. W. C. A. '94-,95. Alice Maria Cheney, Balaji, Wzlr. Beloit tWis.j High School and University ot' Wisconsin , Literary, President Class '93-'94 , Toast at Farewell Meeting '93 , Mt. Holyoke Debating Society , Mt. Holyoke Tennis Asso- ciation, Shakespeare Club, Literary Editor LLAMARADA, Second Basket-ball Team '94, Delegate to Northfield Conference for Young Women , Y. W. C. A. Florence R. Clark, West lfmlllvbwo, Vi. Glenwood Classical Seminary, West Brattleboro, Vt., Classical, Vermont Club, Y. W. C. A. Ethel Hamilton Cotton, 1J07'l'.t'7l!07lfh, 0. -'Portsmouth tO.J High School, Scicntilic, President Buckeye Club '94-'95 , Business Manager Tin' Ml. Holyoke '93-'94 , Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Y. W. C. A. Mamie Elise Deacon, lirzkzgvyvorf, Cowz. Hillside Seminary, Bridgeport, Conn., Literary, Executive Committee of Class '92-'93, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Y. W. C. A.' Grace Leal1 Dolley, Gorham, Ilia. Gorham tMe.J High School, Literary, Pine Tree Club, Y. W. C. A. Jessie Battersball Donaldson, .Y H X, i EffI'7lT'Z'ff1', N. V. Ellenville CN. Y.J Academy, Literary, Secretary junior Class '93-'94, Leader Banjo Club ,92-,93, '93-'94, '94-'95 , Empire State Club, Y. W. C. A., Chairman Music Committee X Y. W. C. A. '94-'95. Gertrude Hermione Ellison, North A vzdowr, !Wn.v.v. johnson High School, North Andover, Mass., Classical, Class Treasurer '93, The Athe- nians, Y. W. C. A., Missionary Committee Y. W. C. A. Lula Belle Estabrook, 1' H X, .Sl77'I7I'0,g'7Z Sjf7'z'1gg.s', N. Y. Ithaca QN. Y.J High School, Literary, Secretary Empire State Club , Y. W. C. A. Maude Culbertson Gay, Tw'1gfff1'!!r, Cami. Wilson College, Chambersburg, Penn., Scientific, Y. W. C. A. Dora Belle Gibbons, lf'rnuA'fz'2z, N. V. Delaware Literary Institute, Franklin, N. Y., Literary, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Empire State Club , Somerset Y. 40 Vernette L. Gibbons, l"ra71Nz'11, N. V. Delaware Literary institute, Franklin, N. Y., Scientificg Empire State Club 3 Mt. Holyoke Debating Societyg Somerset Yg Y. W. C. A. Hattie Eudora Glazier, Lzlvbon, N. H. St.johnsbury CVM Academy, Classicalg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association 3 Student Volunteer, Y. W. C. A. Agnes Louise Goddard, Asklzzbulfz, 0. ' Entered junior from Lake Erie Seminary, Painesville, 0.3 Clsssicalg Buckeye Club, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association. Margaret Robinson Hall, Catskill, N. V. Catskill QN. YJ Academy g Literary, Empire State Club g Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg Y. W. C. A. Mary Elizabeth Hallock, Sft'7lbL'7l7'Z7fl', 0. b Steubenville 10.1 High Schoolg Classicalg Class Historian '04-'95 g Toast at Class Supper '94g Toast at Farewell Meeting ,lj4Q Buckeye Club, Sketch Clubg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg Somerset Y.g Y. W. C. A. Christine Hapgood Hamilton, lG'1zrwmn', N. V. Kenwood CN. Y.J Academy g Literaryg Empire State Clubg Executive Committee Empire State Clubg Literary Editor Li.AMAuAnAg Shakespeare Club, Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association g Y. W. C. A. VViunifred Louise Harmon, So1m'r.vw0rfh, Nflf. Great Falls CN. HJ High Schoolg Literary, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society g Y. W. C. A. Martha Merrill Hazen, Norlhffld, Vi. " Hillview," Conway, Mass.g Classical g Vermont Club: Y. W. C. A. Nellie Louise Hill, Norlkfcfrirfzf, N. ff. Private Instruction and Pembroke KN. HJ Academy 3 Literary. Myra A. Hill, lfVz'llz?z11z.vbmQg", !lffn.r.s'. WilliamsburgfMass.j High School g Literary. Emma Amelia Hirst, Panlfz, !t'm1.m.v. Paola CKan.J High School 5 Scientific g Mt. Holyoke Debating Society g Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg Y. W. C. A. Bessie May Hooker, Amhrrsf, JWn.v.v. Miss Burt's Preparatory School, Westhampton, Mass.g Classicalg Y. W. C. A. Mary Loranda Hutchins, 5 W J, lflfimkqgmz, ffl. Waukegan flll.l High School and Ferry Hall Seminary, Lake Forest, lll.g Class Factotum 2,4395 5 Mt, Holyoke Tennis Association 3 Y. W. C. A. 41 Gertrude Stewart Hyde, Norwich, Comz. Norwich lConn.j Free Academy, Classical, Executive Committee Class '03-'94, Toast Class Supper '94, President Class '94-'95, Toastmistress Class Supper '95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Executive Committee Mt. Holyoke Debating Society '95, Somerset Y., Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association, Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '94, Chairman Bible Committee Y. W. C. A. '95. Carrie B. jay, .5 W Al, Sf. Jllmgflv, 0. St. Mary's COJ High School, Literary , ,Glee Club 'oz-'93, '93-'o 1, '94-'95 , Treasurer Glee Club '92-'93, '94-'95-, Treasurer Buckeye Club '94-'94, Banjo Club, Mendelssohn Club, Basket Ball Team l93-'94, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association. May Josephine Johnston, CAz'nzgv, fl! High Park High School, Chicago, lll., Classical, Treasurer Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association '94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mendelssohn Club, Y. W. C. A., Music Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. '94-'95. Florence A. Kathan, Pnfucy, VI. Miss Sawyer's School, Brattleboro, Vt., Classical, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society , Ver- mont Club, Y. W. C. A., Prayer-Meeting Committee Y. W. C. A. '04-,9S. Cora Frances Keith, f97'IZZ'lZf7'L'l', Jllnss. Thayer Academy, Braintree, Mass., Classical, Toast Farewell Meeting of Class '94, Toast Class Supper '95, Class Cheerer l94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, The Athenians, Y. W. C. A., Class Prayer-Meeting Committee '92-'93, Elizabeth Watson Kenyon, Nnrragfzfzscfl, R. I, South Kingston CR. IJ High School, Scientific, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Y. W. C. A. Anna Lois Knott, jfmwr Falk, liven. Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Penn., Literary, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Y. W. C. A. Margaret Belle Lake, E' W al, Rockwflr, Crum. Rockville fConn.j High School, Literary, Editor The Ml. Holroke 93-'94, '94-'95, Busi- ness Manager Glee Club '94-'95, Y. W. C. A., Chairman Reception Committee Y. W. C. A. '94-'95, Secretary Mendelssohn Club '93-'94, Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association, Execu- tive Committee Sophomore Class '92,-'93, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association. Sue Gertrude Long, E fb A, Rnflfmrl, Vi. Rutland fVt.j High School, Literary, Executive Committee Class '92-'93, Vice-President Class '94-'95, Captain Basket-ball Team '93-'94, Vice-President Vermont Club '94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Y. W. C, A. Mary Hoyt Loveland, Newark Vnllryf, N. V. Newark Valley CN. YJ High School, Literary, Empire State Club, Y. W. C, A. Grace Elizabeth Low, T pVhZ'fZ'll.l"ZlZ.ffl', Mr1.v.v. " Hill View" Conway, Mass., Scientific, Wachusett Club, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Y. W. C. A. 42 Annie Amelia Lyman, Ez!! Riwr, Jllass. Fall River QMass.J High Schoolg Scientificg Class Treasurer '93-'94g Mt. Holyoke Debating Societyg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg SomersetYg Mt. Holyoke Chapter College Settlement Association '92-'93, ,973-l94Q Y. W. C. A. Mary Page Mansfield, li' W, W2'st liarzfmi, Conn. West Hartford fConn,j High School, Classicalg Charter Oak Clubg Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth Futhey McKisSick, 0.1f2rrz', Pfmz. Oxford CPenn.j Academy and Kennett Square Cl'enn.j Academy, Classicalg Class Factotum '94-'95g Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association. Eva Therese Mellor, Auburn, N. Y Berkeley School Boston, Mass.g Literaryg Executive Committee Class '92-'o3g Vice-President Class '93-'o4g Toastmistress Class Supper '94, Mt. Holyoke Debating Societyg Toast at Class Supper '95g Executive Committee Mt. Holyoke Debating Society l94-'95g President Empire State Club '94-'95, Banjo Club '91-'04, '94-'95, Art Editor l.l.AMARAnAg Shakespeare Clubg Y. W. C. A. Frances Miller, Nrw .l97'I'fI7Z'l1, Crum. New Britain fConn.j High Schoolg Scientificg Charter Oak Club, Y. W. C. A. Florence Passmore Mowry, lfl0fofz.rvrAv'f, R. I. Woonsocket QR. IJ High School, Literaryg Mt. Holyoke Debating Societyg Second Team Basket-ball '93-'94. Maude Elvina Munson, H1111f1'14gflo11, Mn.r.r " Hill View " Conway, Mass.g Scientitlcg Treasurer Mendelsshon Club '93-'94, '94-lgsg Glee Club '93-94, '04-'gag Mt Holyoke Missionary Associationg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Asc-ociationg Somerset Yg Y. W. C. A.g Membership Committee, Y. W. C. A. Lotta Ethelwyn-Neal, h Anburzz, Jllr. Entered junior Class from Bates Collegeg Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Hope Northrop, Tu1M'hn111znfk, 157172. Private lnstructiong Classicalg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg Treasurer Somerset Y. '94- '95g l-'rayer-meeting Committee Class '93-'94g Y. W. C. A.g Temperance Committee Y. W. C. A. Jennie Alice Park, f'l7l7ZI'Z-IllQ'f07l, Cnmz Private Instruction, Scientificg Y. W. C. A. Florence Irina Pearson, 191-lozlf, lflfzlv Beloit tWis.l High School, Litcraryg Secretary Class '93-'94, Y. W. C. A. Mary L. Plumb, Wlxrf MfY'.Vf7llI'llSfl'7', Vi. H' Hill View" Conway, Mass.g Scientificg Vermont Clubg Y. W. C. A. Annie Louise Pomeroy, E' W J, Sj1rz'11gff!a', !Wn.v.v Springfield QMass.J High Schoolg Literaryg Vice-President Freshman Class '91-'92g Assistant 43 Business Manager The Mount Hobtokc '92-'93, Executive Committee Sophomore Class '92- '93g Editor-in-Chief LLAMARADA '94-'95, Glee Club '94-'95, Shakespeare Club, Somerset Yg Y. W. C. A. Caroline Louise Ransom, Tohvlo, 0. Entered Sophomore from Lake Erie Seminary, Painesville, O., Classical, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Editor The Mount Hobioke '94-'95, Y. W. C. A., Membership Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. Edith Redman, - Ll'.1'Z.lQ.E,"f07Z, Ilfnss. Entered Sophomore from Boston University, Literary, Mt. Holyoke Debating Societyg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, The Atheniansg Second Basket-ball Team '93-'94, Business Manager LLAMARAnAg Shakespeare Club, Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '94-'95. Dorothy Mary Richard, Nmywrf, Vi. Newport tVt.j High Schoolg Classical, Mt. Holyoke Debating Societyg Vermont Clubg Executive Committee Vermont Clubg Y. W. C. A. Sarah Evelyn Ridlon, Gorham, .Ma Gorham CMe.j High School, Literary, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Pine Tree Clubg Y. W. C. A. l Mary Belle Robinson, li' W. Bzzngor, .Ma Bangor tMe.j High Schoolg Literaryg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Pine Tree Club. Abbie May Sanger, F7'Hlll'fZ'lZ Falfs, N. H. Franklin Falls CN. HJ High School, Literaryg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mt Holyoke Tennis Association, Mt. Holyoke Chapter College Settlement Association, Somerset Yg Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association. Mary Lucina Saxton, Wharf Rnmlngwk, Vt. West Randolph tVt.J High School, Literary, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society. Y. W. C. A. Mary Cornelia Seymour, Nl?7fI!A', Coma. Robbins School, Norfolk, Conn.g Scientificg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Y. W. C. A. Jessie L. Shank, !Wz'llz'1ggfn11, -Yivm. Entered junior from Oberlin Collegeg Classicalg Buckeye Club. Elizabeth Eichelberger Shearer, Nmcf lf'brA', N. V. Private lnstructiong Classical, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associ- ' ation, Empire State Clubg Literary Editor l.i.AMARAnAg Shakespeare Club, Y. W. C. A., Missionary Committee Y. W. C. A. '94-'95. Vivian Blanche Small, Azzg'n.vfn, file. Gardiner CMe.j High Schoolg Classical, Toast Farewell Meeting of Class '94g Class Secre- tary '94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Executive Committee Mt. Holyoke Debating Society '94-'95: Pine Tree Clubg Y. W.AC. A. Nellie Lillis Smith, Pafrlzfr, flfzzmv. Palmer tMass.J High School, Classicalg Y. W. C. A.g College Settlement Chapter. 4-4 Stella Esther Smith, lVaMy?fln', jllam. " Hill View " Conway, Mass., Literary. A Mary Arnold Stevens, E' W A, CZQIZCZ-llllllfl., 0. Miss Cuttenden's School for Young Ladies, Rochester, N. Y., Literary, Vice-President Class '92-'93, Assistant Business Manager The Mount Holyoke ,QB-'94, Business Manager The Mount Hobloke '94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Secretary of the Buckeye Club '94-95, Toast at Class Supper '94, Toast at Class Supper '95, Y. W. C. A. ' Henrietta C. Stone, Kz'fffz1z1zz'1z,g', Pwuz. Kittanning fPenn.J High School, Classical. Carolyn A. Strong, Ear! Ormzgc, N. j. " Hill View," Conway, Mass., Literary. Helen Gertrude Stubbs, lQm-rraft, Ilia. Foxcroft tMe.j Academy, Literary, Prayer-Meeting Committee Class '92-'03, Executive Committee Class '04-'95, Pine Tree Club, Violin Qiartette, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Vice-President Mendelssohn Club '94-'95, Y. W. C. A., Reception Committee Y. W. C. A. '94-'95- Minnie Calista Sutphen, l'1z!11zyrn, N. V. Palmyra QN. YJ Classical Union School, Empire State Club , Y. W. C. A. Nellie Houston Swift, 1Wz'a'a'lvbvro1rg!z, fllaxs. Micldleborough fMass.j High School, Literary, Executive Committee Class '94-'95, Secre- ' tary Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, '94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Basket-ball Team '93-'94, Y. W. C. A. Lucinda Collins Thomas, 5 fb A, Troy, 0. Troy QOJ High School, Classical, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Glee Club '93-'94, '94-'95, Buckeye Club, Y. W. C, A. Edyth Henrietta Tombes, L' C-I X, Askmbulfz, O "HillView," Conway, Mass., Literary, Executive Committee Class '92-'93, '93-'94, '94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mt. Holyoke Tennis Association, Buckeye Club, Mendelssohn Club, Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association, Y. W. C. A., Reception Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. Aiice Tfeadweii, Dfwmy, Cm. Danbury fConn.j High School, Literary, Y. W. C. A. Emma Curtiss Tucker, Swazzswz, Ilhss. Nichols Academy, Dudley, Mass., Classical. Abbie Howe Turner, Nashua, N. H. Nashua QN. HJ High School, Classical, Class Secretary '92-'93, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association, Y. W. C. A., Chairman Missionary Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. 45 Maude Pierce Usher, l'!az'11f'z'!lv, Colm PiZlil1ViiiCfC0l1ll., High School, Literaryg Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg Charter Oak Club, Y. W. C. A. Grace M. Voorhees, HAI0llIb7'lYliQ'l', N. j Woodbridge CN. JJ High Schoolg Literaryg Mendelssohn Clubg Secretary Mendelssohn Club '93-'94g Y. W. C. A. ' Evelyn Ha'r1jis'Watson, lfVoau.s-ockvf, R. I Woonsocket CR. l.J High Schoolg Literaryg Basket-ball Team '93-'94g Class Factotum '94-'95, Mt. Holyoke Debating Society. Mabel Alice Watson, limwfl, Alam Kimball Union Academy, Meriden, N. H.g Classicalg Basket-ball Team '93-'94,' Mt. Holyoke Tennis Associationg The Atheniansg Y. W. C, A. Elizabeth Kellogg Whelden, Wz'!!z'n11z.s'!o1wz, Mzzss Williamstown CMass.j High Schoolg Literary, Praper-Meeting Committee Class '94-'95. Y. W. C. A. Rebekah B. Mills, Krl1lc'0e'1l.r, N. Mt. Holly QN.j.J College Preparatoryg Scientilicg Y. W. C. A. Evelyn M. Worthley, V 19r1nmuz'vk, .Mr- Brunswick QMe.J High Schoolg Classicalg Pine Tree Clubg Mt. Holyoke Debating Society, Y. W. C. A., Committee on Intercollegiate Relations, Y. W. C. A. '94-795. Mary Lyon Wright, P!az'nvz'!!c, CQIUUZ Plainville CConn.J High School, Classicalg Y. W. C. A. julia Wyckoff, Braokbw, N. Y Enteredjunior from Packer Collegiate Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., Y. W. C. A. 46 .I SOPHOMORE CLASS SONG. TUNE : " 11115-1,olu51,1s1." HE white and the gold," they shall lead us Where'er our way may tend, As we walk in the paths of knowledge, We'll follow them to the end. The one our royal color, The other pure and true, A We'l1 sing for now and ever, With dear old I-Iolyoke's blue. The daisy is our. ensign, The ilower with heart of gold As it spreads its snowy petals The sunbeams to enfold. As long as its buds shall open In meadow and in bower, We'll sing to Ninety-seven And Ninety-seven's flower. We'll " follow the gleam " forever, While we dwell 'neath I-Iolyoke's walls, And when college ties we sever, And a world of duty calls, Forth from our Alma Mater We'll go to do our part, And Ninety-seven's watchword Will strengthen every heart. . ' 41:1 ,Mlm ww X997-'h' ff, f 0' ,-2+ my , X hw? 'Eif- Q :SX " V ff: ,f N 'f 4. fu- A. ,x 'rn 3 X WW 3 m,,. K.,jf ks f r-yy: fo? V 3 f' ,ry-' JN' Ig! SJ' GSFLR QSEL-X f 'fm -f x N 5 K 'ff fy wg! , g1,fQ1f:fj l., Q , , W ? ' NSA ? . . :Hx f w ,Rx ' " -1 .' K1 , 1' QM Q -xv ' U N f:w m gy V , Q. sr , Q N 3x Q 4 ,mg-3 -. SQ 00A 5 . ' ' KX X A xv ..- 4 A , , '... 4 x. X -s 14 A IN 455 5 954 YW X Q , qv Q 'nv Qlislbxsf AQ .:f2wi4.....1 N. W Z' xg' if :ff1"ffff X , 2 , '.:f,c:,s- We X f 5 X5 WI WNW L 1 , HISTORY OF NINETY-SEVEN. MO'l"l'LJ: IQIXXUTU lk1'g'fz'1z111. CULQR: Gillfllllilllll lfVh1'1'z'. YELL: I sm v .mann hJ.r1la,lflJlOl frlf I-loLTo.ii,1 wp ll'K'1"'iElN'NETT SEVEN! 44 T hath been an opinion that some classes seem wiser than they are, and that others are wiser than they seem." The class entering in '93 was small, having only seventy members upon entrance, there are many reasons for this but they are so com- plicated that in this brief work they must be omitted. I will say, y that the third chapter of my longer work on this 4- -1 J however, for the benefit of all interested readers, Z subject is devoted to an explanation of the matter. ll-W-' ll-We s o i 2 ll U' will 0 1 . .4-U 2-'41, 2 7 " f 4012? I find that this class made its entrance into the social world under the care of the Seniors of '94, and from that event its successful career in society has dated. 49 The peculiarities of college language were for the most part easily learned, and in one or two cases only were there any real difliculties in acquiring the true pronunciation. " Clamming " may still be a synonym of cramming, and the person who knows a bean may not bc A.-A A Ag-A , distinguishable from one who THE occ W .,-..-. knows beans. op AN X From time immemorial Mm KN0 , flpp. the Freshmen of Mt. Holyoke """"mfimifm,ifu1U..." "W" have, in the spring, bctaken +-A-'1...,.,,.,A. 'J ,,, themselves to one of the ' neighboring mountains for a day of jollity. In accordance I with this Cl.lStO1'll,YQ7 made - - Q I' P ' l1er plans, but Mount Tom, O angry because so many times the college maidens, giving him the " cold shoulder," had turned to Mount Holyoke, now called to his assistance the god of rain and storms. He was not satislied with once wrecking the pla11s of this Freshman class, but twice, thrice, did he do it, and would doubtless have continued "ad infinitum" had not '97 abandoned its plan for a drier one. Turning to matters of more importance, let me call your attention to a pamphlet on The Athletic Movement in " Heavy Gyms.," and Tennis, as illustrated by 'Q7. Under heavy gyms., vaulting is fully discussed, it would be advisable for any young lady intending to take up that branch of athletics to procure this valuable work. As Sophomores the class took up the science of chemistry in the spirit of explorers in a distant land. They found that H2 o : water, that heat favors chemical action, and that a Bunson burner is a dangerous thing for safety. I predict that before my longer work appears, '97 will have advanced some theory or law as useful to students as is Avogadro's at the present time. 50 Sleighrides being always accompanied with chilly weather and snow, are not often looked upon as pleasures umtlloyed, but the excep- tion proved the rule i11 our ease. At this point if the reader, thoroughly imbued with at spirit of historical research, is interested in the further development of event:-: in eonneetion with '97, I would refer her to the annals of the class, in ten volumes QAnnex X, shelf 4795. ful TH E SOPHOMORE CLASS. I 'n'.s'z'a'w11', V1'c'z'-f b't'.Y.'lI'l'l1f , OFFICERS. Bertha Candace Bidwell. . Anna Converse. ' Srcrvffzzjf, Martha E. McWilliams. 7'rm.v1m'z', . . Mary F. Campbell. llz'.vfvrz'1m, Bertha Gertrude Carr. ExEcu'rlvE commrr1'EE. Nettie Eveline Coolidge, Mary Elizabeth Hall, Edith Wilson Leavitt. Edith Morton Packard. MEMBERS. Agard, Katherine Maria, Classical, Ybllfzzzd, Colm. Aldrich, Lena May, Classical, liar! Da1fgl1z.v.s', Jllzzsx. Allen, Mabel Louise, Literary, IIQM Hnrffoni, Calm. Allen, May W., Literary, Hzz1'!forzz', Colm. Andrea, Elizabeth Rhena, Classical, Nvw flawu, Conn. Bates, Erneline Clark, Classical, lV1'!!z'11mulz'c, Cwm. Beaman, Harriet Elizabeth, Literary, l'rz'un'1a11, Ilffzxx. Bidwell, Bertha Candace, Literary, lflwymrf, Ill. Bliss, Mary Alice, Scientific, Lcbmzwz, Cum: Bradbury, Emilie Gardner, Classical, !Wnrkz'n.v, Mc. Burtt, Gertrude A., Classical, A 111z'mwr, JWa.v.v Campbell, Mary Frances, Classical, lfldavl .S'njiv!1z', Colm. as 7 Carr, Bertha Gertrude, Clark, Elizabeth, Clauson, jessica L., Converse, Anna, Coolidge, Nettie Eveline, Copeland, Sara Foster, Coulter, Bertha, Davidson, Eva F., DuBois, Clara Adelaide, Geddes, Margaret S., Gleason, Margaret A., Grant, Annie Ethelyn, Hall, Mary Elizabeth, Hay, Fannie Ann, Haynes, Harriet Tenney, Hazen, Lucia Waslibrirn, Hoyt, Olive Sawyer, Ives, Sue Bennett, Kajiro, Yoshi, Knowles, Willielmina Camp, Koehler, Margaret Briggs, Leavitt, Edith Wilson, McWilliams, Martha E., Mead, Clara Bentley, Merriam, Grace Lewis, Merriam, Helen Sumner, Mildrum, Clara Elizabeth, Orcutt, Mary Charlotte, Packard, Edith Morton, Pierce, Marion, Plumb, Mary L., Literary, Scientific Literary, Classical, Classical, Classical, Scientific Scientific, Literary, Literary, Literary, Classical, Scientific Scientific Literary, Classical, Scientific Literary, Scientific, Literary, Literary, Classical, Scientific Scientific Classical, Classical, Literary, Classical, Literary, Classical, Scientific 53 A xlzby, Jllnsx liar! I ,I'17l'hllNI, Vi lf7lfflZlIII', V I Sn11zcrf'z'!l1', Cami l'i7'IYIllI'lI'Q'h!llll, fWn.v.v Collrzlzbllx, 0 .DI77l7'l7!l', livnz lfmwr, J 'amz Ifldavl Ifzrzzzirryfh, Vf I Vz'!!1'n111.rjm1'f, Palm. lflflllllibllf, filo. lfVz'1z.s'fz'11', Snff LUX? Cffjf, Nrw lfrzgfzfmz, l"z'ffhb1njg', Mz?f1ifz'lz1fcf1z, Cami. Ufflh. l'1'm1. fW17.v.v. C011 I1 A ulgvrsfn, Ma' Nfw .Hafv'n, C 01111 Uxzzlvz, jnfum. lfl0z.s'hz'1gg'fn11, C'0l1lI. l,l'l!7l Yau, N. V. !I7f!1', fllrmv Ncw HI7tI'l'll, C01111. Gn'1'11rcfz2ff1, C' 01111. fiI0lHlf lf2'7'l101l, N. Y. Jliomzz' ffi'7'lllNl, N. l'. fins! lfvrlizz, Colm. Norllzjirfd, VX. Syrmwsr, N. V. GiIZ7'lI'I'7ll'7', Ziff. yil7t'1I.Yh1'llIl', VI Post, Estelle L., Richards, Mae Lucy, Sheldon, Lena, - Sherman, Anna Prescott, Stevens, Louise Danforth, Stickneyajillia Hall, Stoclder, Elizabeth Thomas, Taylor, Martha -I., Tiffany, Jessie W., Van Nostrand, Harriet L.. Vickery, Myra Frances, Walker, Alice J., Ward, Mary Isabelle, Warren, Harriet Reeves, White, Lucy M., Wiard, Bertha Louise, Wiggin, Mary Packard, Williams, Wiuifred May, Wilson, Mary Farley, Woodbury, Mary Hale, WVyckoff, Harriet J., Scientific, Classical, Scientific, Scientific Literary, Classical, Classical, Literary, Classical, Classical, Literary, Classical, Classical, Literary, Scientific. Literary, Literary, Classical, Classical , Scientific Classical, 54 IVMU Vark City. U11 z'n11r'1'!!v, Nm' !91'z'f1zz'11, jzmmzkn l'!nz'1z, M'1uz'14gff1111 jzrurfzluz, lfl-C1.s'hz'14g'!011, H 1.14 gba nz, I lC'.s'ffn'1f, Soizlk H mllfy, Lilflr 1Vn'A', Cmzzz. 6101171 . JIfl'ns.v. 601111 . D. C. JWNSX. .fWrI.s'.v. !Wn.v.v N. V. 1911 ugnr, JV! 1' Sfnjlmz' Sj1rz'11,gnv, 601111 N1'fc'f1111 Cz'11h'r, L1m'r4'm'z', !'fr1', 1Wn.s'.r 1'Wn.v,v. fWn.s',v . Nm' l91'z'fa1'11, 6101111 A ZIblI7'll, JM' Nnrlh C1'1U'!.vbn7jf, I7 flolfzlv, N. lf. ' Sllfflll, fWzI.s'.s'. Nm' lf1'1r11.vwz'rl', N. j i FRESHMAN SONG. TUNE : Hlclclziw DANCERS.H HITE and crimson, pure and loyal, Lead the way for Ninety-eight, Through all trials onward marching, Be they small or be they great, Much there is of inspiration, Much there is for us to do, Dear to us our Alma Mater, We'll be ever to her true. Oh to think of it ! Oh to dream of it Fills my heart with joy! Cnonus :- Holyoke, Holyoke, How we love thee ! Ninety-eight, to thee we're true. College days are all before us, We'll serve white and red and blue. As we joyfully now press forward To take the honored Seniors' place, As we tread the paths of learning, Steady of step and full of grace, We are singing of our purpose,- How the sweet tones rise and swell I Clearer still the words are ringing, " Not to live, but to live well." Oh to think of it ! Oh to dream of it Fills my heart with joy! Cnolws :-- 55 1 4 0 I l lll l myuqmmu .. 1 Q59 . f-f .- ---.. ...,. - x , - Y VVTV, ' ,QEQQQ1 .-:1 W ," - - Lf " -L A',- H- --. A TQEWIDOUE lm nam H,-gi n. , 25QQPH0MQQSiff' 5.9 H M AN 5 .r'T ,.1 4 J, 'W ' -5: ' 1-!L?'FV'ff'ff ' flifl vig. "n!l'1' W, ' ' HISTORY OF NINETY-EIGHT. Morro : mb Civ, dnt 61,5 57511 COLOR : C7'z'm.s'ou mm' 1fVM'f1'. YICLL : 61:1 'Ffh ical Euerhffcovra ff0Q'M'1', f'f0lj'0K'z', lfnh, WE have followed Hannibal's daring march f O'er the Alps so high and wide 3 And have seen tl1e elephants safely across The Rhone's swift moving tide. We have learned the volume of prism and And the segment of a sphere 5 And all from the "if" to the Q. E. D. We can give it straight and clear. And the wise Telemachus we have seen As he left his own dear land 9 To seek some news of his father brave, And relief from the suitor band. In the "Gym " we have spent the precious For exercise. we muy! take, In learning to poise and pivot and charge And go down the fire-escape. But yet we have had our pleasures too, - Though the fates seemed averse at first . HQ' 1 ! Rah, Rah cone, hours, And sentbad roads, overturned our sleigh And every way did their worst. And We held a feast where Olympian gods In their classic robes arrayed, Where sylphs and nymphs and mortals all ' Their homage to Hera paid. For a classical spirit has Ninety-eight, And a college spirit too, In heart and thought and earnest life We're loyal to Holyoke?-: blue. ' -to ffl 'YW Dffif? y! new w I i ,i,4l:f! - I ' fu.: 58 ,, THE FRESH MAN CLASS. OFFICERS. !Jr1'.vz?z'f-rzf, . . . Margaret Peck. Vzkv-l'rf.vz?z'mf, Helen Barnetson Calder. ,Surf-fary, . Cora Pearle Reed. 7'rz'a.vm'rr, . . Nettie Caroline Burleigh. Sc'71gfz'11lll, . Clara Maude Syvret. I-fzlvforzlm, . Carolyn Clarke Stevens. execunve communes. Florence Evelyn Beers, Cora Nell, Mary Percival, Carolyn Edith Wilson. y MEMBERS. Adams, Kate Ellis, Literary, IfVffhvr.cfr!f!, Coma. Andrews, Florence Mary, Scientinc, Lymz, Ma.v,v. Babb, Emily A., Classical, Holden, .Maxi-. Baker, Sarah Marinda, Literary, Lfzncasfer, Mn.v.s'. Baldwin, Jessie M., Classical, IVz'llz'111nm'z'r, Colm. Balkam, Susanne Louise, Literary, Hawrhifl, Mn.v.s'. Barber, Harriet Sophia, Classical, IfVnrmw, N. V. Beach, Martha, I Literary, Frmzklin, N. V. Beers, Florence Evelyn, Classical, H7lllfZ'7llgff07Z, N. V. Benedict, Mary, Classical, I6z'wrhma', N. Y. Bishop, Elizabeth Alice, Classical, Warsaw, N. V, 59 ., ,. Bissell, Alma Ward, Blackstock, Mary I., Burleigh, Nettie Caroline, Calder, Helen Barnetson, , Campbell, Harriet, Carter, Enima Downs, Clary, Lusanna Maria, Crafts, Sue Gaylord, Crosby, Georgina, . Curtiss, Adele Louise, Davis, Annie L. C., Davis, Myrtie I., Day, Alice Ruth, Dickinson, Ella S., Eaton, Mabel Leta, 1 Emery, Mary Louise,' Galloway, Jennie Georgeanne, Gould, Hattie L., Grady, Florence Josephine, Hall, Annie, Hathaway, -Bertha Florence, Hayden, Celia M., all Hayes, Alma L., Heath, Adeline Fay, Hirst, Sara Jeanette, Holton, Grace B., Hyde, Bertha C., Johnson, Edina May, johnson, Louise Bowditch, Joy, Katherine Dutton, Lasell, Gail, Classical, llv!!n1za', Jllfzss. Classical, A nbm-11, N. Y. Literary, Vnxxzzlboro, Ziff. Scientific, Hfzrfford, Colm. Classical, Anbzzru, N. V. Literary, Hn1fIz'11gIm1,N. V. Literary, Hnlfozwll, Alf. Literary, IfV0lz-off, N. Y. Literary, Sm1zz'rffz'l1t', JWn.s'.v. Literary, -Ml'7'ZrfI'l1, Colm. Literary, Nvw YQIM' Cily. Classical, Granby, !Wn.v.s'. Literary, zlflwcf Hnfwz, Coma. Classical, Rnfk7fz'flz', Colm. Classical, C'lIffI'7l.Y7'Z'fft', Colm. Classical, lrlbmwzw, N. V. Literary, lf'r1'zj1b7'!, ffl. Classical, lfldzvl llz'11,gW1mz, JWnx.v. Classical, Tnwfoiz, N. j. Classical, I'Vl7ffZ.lQg':f227'lIl, Vi. Classical, Slnng'hlmz, .llffn.v.v. Literary, C'of1n1161r.s', 0. Classical, I-l00foX'z', M1I.s'.s'. Classical, Mllllt'h1'.S'fl'7, N. H. Scientific, Hwfn, Kan. Literary, .Sbllfh FTHIIIZIIQQNHIII, fWa.v.v. Scientilic, Rofkffz'!lz', Colm. Scientific, M!Z'71.l'fz'lIl, Cmnz. Literary, Eujiffd, Cwm. Classical, l:'fLvwm'M, IVA Classical, Onzlggw, IV. f. U0 Latimer, Anna Cornelia, Lovejoy, Sara Cutts, Lyon, Karleen Stanley, Merrill, May, Minchew, Annie A., Mitchell, Bessie Arabelle, Morse, Kate Niles, Nell, Cora, Nettleton, Amy Augusta, Noyes, Nellie M., Noyes, Eva Josephine, Peck, Margaret, Percival, Mary, Pettengill, Agnes E., Pettengill, Lillian, Reed, Cora Pearle, Reynolds, Agnes R., Robinson, Mabel Stuart, Roeth, Natalie Sophie, Rogers, Emma Gertrude, Rolston, Martha Brown, Seymour, Mary Frances, Smith, Emily Lucy, Smith, Eva Frances, Smith, Helena, Smith, Laura Elizabeth, Soule, Theresa Helen, Stebbins, Jessie Waldo, Stevens, Carolyn Clarke, Stowe, Mary Elizabeth, Stowell, Elizabeth D., Literary, , Nba' l9rz'lzzz'11, Colm. Literary, flaw-rkill, Mass. Scientific, .W0rrzkw'!lc, Vi. Literary, Quilzqy, .JW1z.s'.v. Literary, Ylzmzfuu, Zllnss Classical, Avworfh, N. H. Classical, H1zw'1'hz'll, Maxi'. Cl3SSiCEl.l, ff0z7hc'.i'fz'7', N. V. Classical, Iflf?z.vhz'1zg'lw1, Cami. Classical, H z'11g'hn11z, Mas.x'. Scientific, flzzwrhll, Hlaxx. Classical, Ilffmizlwu, N. j. Literary, flnbzfru, IM: Literary, ffllfflljf, N. V. Literary, llfzw-rhz'll, !Wn.v.f. Literary, Ifldilmff, N. V. Literary, Iiililhlllllllllc Ind. Classical, M11'!h A lllll0T'l'7' Dzjml, fMz.v.r. Scientific, jl7L'7'ZrfL'll, Cami. Literary, IVLW l9rz'I1Iz'11, Conn. Literary, lfVbrrc'.v!4'r, !Wass. Classical, lfihzvl IfVz'u.v!m', Colm. Literary, MAl7'L'l'.Vfl'7', Ainxr. Classical, lfznzlzlqgflalz, N. Y. Literary, Earl C7rm4gz', N. j. Literary, fIla1zz'ju'lz'rr, VI. Classical, Souih l"7'n770r!, MW. Literary, Fz1vhkz'l!-ou-Hmiwzz, N. Y. Classical, C'z'ncz'1nzzztz', 0. Classical, Sz'Z'lZ'z'0, Colm. Literary, liaslozz, Jllnxs. til. Syvret, Clara Maude, Taylor, jacobina Walker, Watson, Lena Lyle, Watts, Faustina E., Wilson, Carolyn Edith, Wood, Edith Holmes, Woodward, Elizabeth Ware, Literary, Idforcvsn-r, Classical, Soufhbrzdgr, Literary, Norfhwaozz' Narrows, Literary, Hawrhz'!!, Literary, 1-l1zw'rhz'!!, Scientific, Easl Beslan, Scientific, fzzmezim Pfam, 62 .Mass Illrrss N. H. Mass. Jlfnss Jblass GRADUATE STUDENTS. BAaoN, IMQIIEN, H.S., South Glastonbury, Conn EDWARDS, MARY E., A.B., Oscoon, LUCY ROYAL, A.B , SPECIAL STUDENTS. BOARDMAN, ELIzAIIE'I'H WARNER, CHAMBERS, MAIi'I'HA, CLARR, GRACE LORINE, CoLEGRovE, Lo'I'TIE MAE, DAVIS, ISAIIELLA H., FEus'I'EL, MARY E. FI'rcII, MAl!EL IDA, HALL, BEssIIz M., HARMON, AIIRIILIA P., KEI.Looo, CORA, LAWSON, SUSIE MINERVA, LEWIS, GRACE, Ml5KEIiI., GIIRTRUDE, MoN'ruoNIIaRY, MAY F., NICHOLS, EDITH, ORTMAN, A. ELIzAIsE'rI-I, PARKS, GRIa'rA, PHII'I'S, HARRIET, PULSIFER, MARY H., RICHARDSON, ANNIE L., S'rEARNs, HARRIE1' MAEEL, S1'oERLEIN, MARY, I VERRILL, INA BELLE, WARIJHN, FRANI:Izs L., WINsI.ow, CLARA F., WOOIDSIIDIE, GRACE OWEN, MUSIC STUDENTS. Goum, NINA, junn, ANNIE B., LoRn, ANNA BIICRLIN, MILLER, ANNIE, MOODY, EVELYN, PEAsIi, JENNIE ESTELLA, RANKIN, MARY HELEN, TRASK, EI.IzARE'I'H, U3 Westhampton, Jlflass Ellsworth, 0Vle Sheffield, E7Vlass jacksolrville, Ill Jvlount 'Ueruon. N. Y Clinlou, UYZ Y W indsor, 'Ut , South Hadley Falls, Jlflass Kansas Cibf, EMO. 'P0l'lSlll0ltUt, O. Warren, O Granlyg Jlflass Union, Conn 'Brockport, UNC. Y. Yorkton Heights, N. Y Gilman, Iowa. Aurora, Ill Stirling, N.j Springfield, Jlflaxs 2N'e1v Castle, 'Penn Auburn, Jlfle. Cornish, Jlfle West Lebanon, N. H Spirit Lake, Iowa. Alexandria, N. H Hanowr, N. H. Qfllnhersl, Mass. 7-Frunswick, :Wie South Hadlqxf, Mass. South Hadhyl, Wass E Rutland, Vt South Hadlev, UWGSS: South Hadley, Jlflass Tll07HpS0lI'Zlil16, Conn Saybrook Point, Conn Springfield, Jlflass HISTORY OF NINETY-THREE. 44 INETY-THREE ! A theme which transcends the mundane.' With this quotation which was given by one of its members, let me intimate the difficulty of the task when the memorable deeds of this wonderful class are to be recorded, and announce at the outset as an axiom, that never was there a class so wise, witty and brilliant. This opinion, of course, was held by its members, and other people's ideas were not taken into consideration. This is '93 as it was, '93 as it zlv may be infinitely wiser. The collective egotism of its members has completely disappeared,--that egotism which so arrogantly arose in their bosoms at the first name of Seniors, swelled to enormous size during the year, and finally reached its most gigantic proportions on that proud day, when walking away with their sheepskins in their hands in the pouring rain, that had no power to dampen their youthful enthu- siasm, they felt that at last the world was about to be conquered, and Edward Bellamy's Utopia was close at hand. Thus, fondly dreaming, they mounted their Pegasus and rode away to slay Ignorance and Wrong. Even now there is a sound in my ears of the class yell, resounding over the campus on every possible and impossible occasion, its hearty and cheering notes testifying to the strength of the vocal organs as well as the enthusiasm of its members. But this persistent show of loyalty l1ad still another use, one not revealed to the ignorant public, for it is only the intellectual few who are able to comprehend Browning, and what seemed merely a display of class vanity, was, in reality, the en- deavor of each loyal member to prepare herself for the future utterance of the class motto: -" Greet the unseen with a cheer." Still lingers that melodious call of H Who are, who are, who are we P We are Holyoke, '93." The plans conceived by the fertile brains of this remarkable class are innumerable. Self-Government, Debating Society, Caps and Gowns, 64 I1 Y ,J i i are only a few of the host. Where are they now? Alas for human wishes ! The lirst has fallen into an early grave, and the glory of the other two has been entirely carried away by youthful successors. How- ever ,93, needing no such adornment, has a generous heart and doubts not that caps and gowns fitted 'Q4,S members remarkably well. As for the second, Fate decreed that 1'1O,Q3C1f should send her voice forth in the Hall of Debate in arguments of indisputable logic, and '93 meekly bowed its head and murmured with folded hands: " Much study is a weariness to the flesh." A glance over ,QS to-day would reveal remarkable instances of perseverence and determination. Members from its ranks have visibly swelled the number of statues of Liberty enlightening the world, bearing aloft veritable torches. All the rest are struggling with the all impor- tant question of " Free Will versus Fatalismf' which proved so hard a nut to crack in the class-room, that one of 'Q3,S most brilliant intellects was not able to "get over it." All, did 'I say? No, Fatalism has already claimed two for its own, and as the contest continues, and we see first one and then another yielding, we question if, in reality, Free Will hasn't the victory after all, in spite of appearances. - But whatever its faults and frailties have been and are, none have loved better or worked more earnestly for Mt. 1-lolyokeg in no hearts is her image more carefully cherished and none, as Alumnae, more proudly claim kinship than the girls of 'Q3. 65 - .-i-i--S, :-- MOUNT HOLYOKE ALUMN.ZE ASSOCIATION. 51111111111 lll!'t'fZ.lLg" in fha' Collqgc Chnjfrf, 7I1lt'SIl'!Z,j' jf. 111. fum' 18, 1595. f,l'L'5lIIll'llf.' Mus. EMMA' W111'1'lf: SMVHI, Glencoe, I11. Svrrcfnmf Miss Loulslc F. Cowmzs, Mount Holyoke College. 7'1'1'ns11r1'r.- Miss SARAH H. l'II'II,VIN, Mount Holyoke College. LOCAL ASSOCIATIONS. NEW HAVEN ASSOCIATION. llwmmry Pn-.v1'f1'1'111.- Mks. T1l1f:11A W1ss'1' FAINCIIILIJ, Manchester, N. H. l'n'.v1kz'1'111.- Miss EMMA 1. SLOAN, 1494 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn. ASSOCIATION OF THE NORTHWEST. l'rm'1!1-111 .- Mus. ZIiI.I,A Ar.mcN DrxsoN, Library, Chicago University, Chicago, Ill. ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON AND VICINITY. f7l'L'Sl'IIll'llf : Miss LAURA S. WA'1'soN. Andover. ASSOCIATION OF WORCESTER AND VICINITY. Pr1'sz'd1wz.- Mus. El.1sANoR EVElil5'l'T KINIISAIII., 28 Boynton street. Worcester. PACIFIC ASSOCIATION. J'r1'.vz'1z'w11.- Mus. SUSAN TQLMAN MILI.s, Mills College, Almeda Co. Cal. HAWAIIAN ASSOCIATION. PfL'SZ-lft'llf.' Miss NIARTI-IA C11AM1s151u,A1N, Honolulu, Oahu, Hawaiian Islands. A PHILADELPHIA ASSOCIATION. 1'rc.vz'11'1-11f.- MRS. I-lA1m111:'1' LAw1ucNc11: WII.liUIi, Bryn Mawr, Penn. ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK, BROOKLYN AND VICINITY. PfL'5l'lfl'1lf.' Mxss ELLEN C. PARSONS, 53 Fifth avenue, New York City. UU . HARTFORD ASSOCIATION. l'rvsz2!wzt.- MIIS LAURA JOHNSON RICHARDS, I3 Townley street, Hart ford, Conn. EASTERN NEW YORK ASSOCIATION. Prm2z'wzf.' MIss MARY S. CUTLIER, State Library, Albany, N. Y. FRANKLIN COUNTY, MASS., ASSOCIATION. Pre.vm'f-1zx.- MIIS. EMMA FERRIN COWAN, South Deerfield. HAMPSHIRE COUNTY, MASS., ASSOCIATION. Prfsz'dwzf.' MRS. MA'1'Il.IDA SMITH MAIill.I,, Amherst. CENTRAL AND VVESTERN NEW YORK ASSOCIATION. Pn-.vz'dwzf.- MIIS. CATIIERINE VAN Vl'ZCII'FEN H UN'I'INo'I'oN, Auburn, N. Y. HAMPDEN COUNTY, MASS., ASSOCIATION. Prc.vz'a'wzf.- MIIS. MAIQY HALI, BOswOR'I'II, 4 Lincoln street, Springfield UTAH AND ROCKY MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION. Prvsz'a'r1zf.- MIQS. ANNA Hoon HAl,I., Salt Lake City, Utah. ORIENTAL ASSOCIATION. Prwz'a'wzf.- MIQS. FLORA STEARNE BOWEN, Constantinople, Turkey. NEW HAMPSHIRE ASSOCIATION. Prm'dmf.' MIIS. ROSA HAMMOND PORTER, Concord, N. H. ASSOCIATION OF WASHINGTON AND VICINITY. Presz'dwz1.- MRS. MAIQY MILIJIQEIJ DICKINSON, 1335 Corcoran street Washington, D. C. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ASSOCIATION. Pn'.vz2z'r1zf.- Mlss HELEN PEAIIODY, Pasadena, California. EUROPEAN ASSOCIATION. Pn'sz'a'w1f.- MIQS. ALICE GORDON GULIOR, San Sebastian, Spain. I 67 , ,X QQ . ,f f ' QX V o ff! 4' f XA ' X wffggg , I 1 w " f V' A All X XX vi. ' ,xy 3 1 . w 7 f .-xg?" xx wx W ' 'J ' , ii' IU , fl if Q f F, X If M pw fui. 7 ' TAS'-YFZQYY1 4 ' f w X f law!! I K 'raw I I ill ' V. W , If ww V!!! HL A, 'ltl' 2-EIN fl ll I f QQ ZQQSW My 4 lf, moum' HoLvoKE mssioNARv Assocwriow. !'wsz'n'wzi, Grace Burroughs, '96, Vzkv-Pn'sz'a'ml, . Grace Lewis, Sp. Sffrrfary, . Mary Isabelle Ward, '97. FACULTY. Mary Cleaveland Bradford, Ph.B., Mary Helen Keith, B.S., Hannah Noble, Elizabeth Barstow Prentiss Louise Frances Cowles, A.M., Caroline Boardman Greene, Registrar, Florence Purington, Sara A. Worden. Marcia Anna Keith, B.S., GRADUATE STUDENT. Lucy Royal Osgood, A.B. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, Ethel Winthrop Blake, Seraph A. Bliss, Violet Russell Bond, Alice Underwood Hall, Flora Elizabeth Billam, Adeline S. Brown, Minnie Tyler Herrick Sarah Emma Keith, Marion Fay Leavitt, Mary Agnes Post, Hana Yamawaki, Martha Snell Hall. CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Margaret Belle Lake, Mary Hoyt Loveland, '70 H9 Grace Burroughs, Maude Elvina Munson, Jane Brodie Carpenter, Abbie May Sanger, Hattie Eudora Glazier, Edyth Henrietta Tombes Gertrude Stewart Hyde, Abbie Howe Turner, Christine Hapgood Hamilton. ' CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Bertha Candace Bidwell, Clara Elizabeth Mildrurn Bertha Gertrude Carr, Lena Sheldon, Olive Sawyer Hoyt, julia Hall Stickney, Yoshi Kajiro, Mary Isabelle Ward, - Harriet J. Wyckoff. ' CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Emily Augusta Babb, Annie Hall, G SPECIAL STUDENTS. Lottie Mae Colegrove. Grace Lewis. 71 , if THE STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND. l1rv.s'z'dmf, . Mary Agnes Post, '9 5. .S2'w'vl1zzgf, Elizabeth Warner Boardman, Sp. Tnvzszrrvr, Minnie Tyler Herrick, '95, CLASS OF NIN ETY-FIV E. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, Violet Russell Bond, Minnie Tyler Herrick, CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Hattie Eudora Glazier. CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Yoshi Kajiro, Mary Isabelle VVard. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Annie Hall. SPECIAL STUDENTS. Elizabeth 'Warner Boardman, 72 Marion Fay Leavitt. Mary Agnes Post, Hana Yamawaki. julia Hall Stickney Grace Lewis THE SOMERSET Y. P1-fszkz'wzt, Mary Woodward Budd, '96. Vfkf-Preszkiwzf, . Mary Hale Woodbury, '97. Srcrrfary, Matilda Smyrell Calder, '96. Ybwzszm-r, . Evelyn Hope Northrop, '96, CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, Mary Olivia Caskey Violet Russell Bond. Alice May Holmes, Electra Pauline Swartz. CLASS OF N IN ETY-SIX. Mary Eulalia Bass, Gertrude Stewart Hyde Mary Woodward Budd, Annie Amelia Lyman, Matilda Smyrell Calder, Frances Miller, Jessie Battershall Donaldson, Maude Elvina Munson, Dora Belle Gibbons, Evelyn Hope Northrop Vernette L. Gibbons, Annie Louise Pomeroy Abbie May Sanger. . CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Bertha Candace Bidwell, Clara Elizabeth Mildrum Mary F. Campbell, Lena Sheldon, 73 Mary Elizabeth Hall, Myra Frances Vickery. Clara Bentley Mead, Bertha Louise Wiard, Sarah Marinda Baker, Jessie M. Baldwin, Martha Beach, Florence Evelyn Beers, Mary Benedict, Harriet Campbell, Emma Dowers Carter, Mary Hale Woodbury. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Emma Gertrude Rogers. SPECIAL. Jennie Estella Pease. 74 Adele Louise Curtiss Annie Hall, May Merrill. Annie A. Minchew, Eva Josephine Noyes Lillian Pettengill, Agnes Ross Reynolds MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLEGE SETTLEMENT CHAPTER Pm-szkhnt, . Annie Sherman Halsey, '95. Vzh'-Pravzkiwzf, . Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D. Sz'cn'iary and Tn'zz.vun'1', . Bertha Mary Terrill, '95. Alumrzzz Elccfor, . Mrs. Howard L. Shepard. ' Ijzzdergradzzafv Efvctor, Bertha Mary Terrill, '95. REPRESENTATIVES OF THE FACULTY. Elizabeth Storrs Mead, A.M., Louise Frances Cowles, A.M., Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D. REPRESENTATIVES OF THE CLASS OF NINETY-FOUR. I Mabel Esther Smith, Irene Stanley REPRESENTATjVES OF THE CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, Annie Sherman Halsey Violet Russell Bond, Bertha Mary Terrill. ' REPRESENTATIVES OF THE CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Annie Amelia Lyman, . Abbie May Sanger Nellie Lillis Smith, REPRESENTATIVES OF THE CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Mary Frances Campbell, Edith Morton Packard REPRESENTATIVE OF SIGMA THETA CHI. Grayce Southworth Welles. REPRESENTATIVE OF Xl PHI DELTA. Jean Belle Grier. '75 YOUNG WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. I '7'l'.S'I'IIll'llf, I 'z2fc- I 'n'sz?z'cf1f, ' . C'07'l'l'.Sf7IUl!I'Z'l4Q' Sn'1'rlfz2jf, N 1'z'0l'1l' Z'lQQ' .S'L'l'7'l'flY7j', Y b'1'lIJ'1l7'L'7', . MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE. Florence Syvret, '95, C'hlll'7'lllll7Z, Harriet 'Penney Haynes, '97, Maude Elvina Munson, '96, Margaret Peck, '98, Caroline Louise Ransom, '96, MUSIC COMMITTEE. Jessie B. Donaldson, '96, Chairmmz. Mary Josephine Johnston, '96, Clara Bentley Mead, '97, Carolyn Edith Wilson, '98, FINANCE COMMITTEE. Lucy Fish Baker, '96, ChIIZ'7'll1ll7! Bertha Candace Bidwell, '97, Evelyn Hooker Davis, '95, Mary Olivia Caskey, '95. Lydia Elizabeth Sanderson, '95, Grace Burroughs, '96. . Nettie Eveline Coolidge, '97. Edith Redman, '96. Recevrlon commlrrlae. Margaret Belle Lake, '96, Chzzirmmz Flora Elizabeth Billam, '96, Gail Locock Lasell, '98, Martha E. McWillia1ns, '97, Helen Gertrude Stubbs, '96. NOMINATING COVIFIITTEE. Mary Agnes Post, '95, Cfmzhmzu Elizabeth Alice Bishop, '98, Jane Brodie Carpenter, '96, Lena Sheldon, '97, PRAYER-MEETING COMMITTEE. Sarah Averill, 98, Chzzzzzlznlz, Alice Gertrude Beede, '95, Jessica Leonard Clauson, ,Q7, Bertha Florence Hathaway, '98, Florence A. Kathan, '96, Edith Redman, '96, Cora Pearle Reed, '98- COMMITTEE ON INTERCOLLEGIATE RELATIONS. BIBLE STUDY COMMITTEE. Grace Burroughs, '96, Chfzfrfmzzz, Florence Marion Bryant, ,Q5, Annie Amelia Lyman, '96, Clara Elizabeth Mildrum, '97, Evelyn M. Worthley, '96, Gertrude Stewart Hyde, '96, Cknirmmz Elizabeth Clark, '97, Edith Nichols, Sp., Eva Metcalf North, '95, Emily Lucy Smith, '98. MISSIONARY COMMITTEE. Abbie Howe Turner, '96, Chnfrzfmu, Sara Cutter Lovejoy, '98, Mary Luella Clark, '95, Edith Morton Packard, '97, Gertrude Hermione Ellison, '96, Elizabeth Eichelberger Shearer, '96 fIf1'11zbz'r.rhzf 279. ' . " A XX. 'Q - I in-'f 4 -f"'.Z ., V ' ' .457 QQ" ' '--,' N Q ' ', 3 'E'-7.-Q."4gE:fF": N 71. ff. J . rffffm A -eg .Q -xc, V 'vfg,.ff1 L. ,1- Ti.'i-L'r- 23?---',l:'Q "Fifi I-'15 5 fLfjT2f ' ' .-4f' - - . ' 1 '31,.r-1, ' 1-.-lf-, "9 'fo' L P, K iff, -7 , r g 435, ui f-f,1F' , P Q, X, ' aff- X 5,59 g -- ,gr ,-, , 1 -4-: A f it ' -4:2711-A ff 77 I ' f ,aZi,e,, 'fa 5 ,QI X ' 1 f,xl3i X 1 f f 'P-IQ 'ZZ' ' -lil-w 5' 'W X xx A AM . f V1 Af 4 ' lg' , I ZZ is by XX K - N w L' 1" , I FA! If IA fqgggilfff 3 45 ' If "1 W H K , ' 15- ff A ' , W' f I fi W 1 X 1 'Y' -El K ff 'W M IR in I, I N , HX X , - I ff 'Q g'!l1! pin , ' QQ' sd y0'K'E I Hol-fiokegw' t , V Q. 2,3--v quam ann: ,Q 'W . 'P' him -:,., ': .X 'wi' V 1 Ei. - - E531 5 T' H- lg 4 ' ' 'Y-' Q if ' x, K 1- A f V A I V :iii F I V, 1 ,, . 5 s Q: ' ' g X ' ' f ' f. ' L ' 4553" K A ' ' 5' 5 ' 1, 353. 'Q a. J, L: ' Q " ' Q: 7' + if 5 at ii i '11 fb , lg 'wg N' -" A t I , ' P 1 :K JY X V gig: 1- kv Q -- 7, 1 , -ilk ' " GLEE CLUB. Lmdur, . Letitia E. Thomas, '95. !fzr.v1'1n'.r.vIW1z11ng'f7', M3fg3TCtNB6ll6 Lake, '96. 7'1'm.s'm'f'r, . . Carrie B. Jay, '96. FIRST SOPRANO. Mary Eulalia Bass, '96, Maude Elvina Munson, '96 Carrie B. Jay, '96, Natalie Sophie Roeth, '98 Gail Locock Lasell, '98, Letitia E. Thomas, '95, Mary Olivia Caskey, ,Q5. sEcoNu sovnmo. Elizabeth Stevens Perrine, '97, Lydia Elizabeth Sanderson, '95 Annie Louise Pomeroy, '96, Isabelle Scudder, '97. Fuzsr Auro. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, '95, Carolyn Edith Wilsoii, '98 Lucinda Collins Thomas, '96, Edith Holmes Wood, '98 sEcoNo Amo. Florence Marion Bryant, '95, May Merrill., '98, Anna B. Converse, '97, julia Hall Stickney, '98 81 . BANJO CLUB. Lmdrr, . Jessie Battershall Donaldson, '96. Trmsm-rr, . Jennie Estella Pease, Sp. D FIRST Buuo. Florence Tolman Blunt, '96, Jessie Battershall Donaldson Gail Locock Lasell, '98, secorwo mmo. Clara Bentley Mead, '97, Jennie Estella Pease Grayce Southworth Welles, 'Q5. mmwoouw. Kate Marion Blunt, '95, Greta Parks cumin. Carrie B. Jay, '96, Eva Therese Mellor, , Edith May Walton, '95. xx K, 1 ' Wiwfia 9 ,. Q ba- , .1 a ,a A A .f "I if V. N J 6552559535 , 1' af- 5212 -. f N 1, . J. A .'. ,,:,. ,V up , A 1 ,. . , Al. y+'f-.14 1543.2 - - ' ' Z " 5?2f':'5g,zj- , ' "if,-5, -5-. ff -- " Zz "' -11: -2 ,., - ar-53? V J Z..-lf " V - Y , 5' - ,., ,559 ff- ,M i V is Q x -V--.Q ',' A ::.2f24pp,. 'J .f-'Jf' -' 'Sm -4 'Z3jg:iv'1pf-4u- . .:.:v. :f,,3,,,z-1 "V "-'Ein na-- S2 v 4 -.. .. A CONCERTS GIVEN lN 1894-5. Home Concert, . New Haven Concert, New York.Concert, . Worcester Concert, Commencement Concert, Home Concert, . 4 85 February March . March May . june February I 2 I 6, 9, 2 9, 9, 5, 1894 1894 1394 1894 1894 1895. 5: af f f-'X' f'..En..X 9, fgg iggn - Q ::' EEE-X 'f YEVSQWSWK QMYD ga , ff ggi. - K in H- X A -f-- "5- :Ea f I 4 'fir Z Pn'sz'n'wzf, . Jennie Estella Pease, Sp. l"z'n'-l'rc.vz'n'1'11l, . Helen Gertrude Stubbs, '96. .S'vrr1'f11ry, . Isabelle Scudder, '97. Yhnszmw, . Mary Elizabeth Hall, 'Q7. oRoAN. Jennie Estella Pease. PIANO. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, '95, Marion Fay Leavitt, '95, Eva F. Davidson, '97, , Evelyn Moody, Sp, Clara Adelaide DuBois, '97, Jennie Estella Pease, Sp., Jennie Georgeanne Galloway, '98, Elizabeth Stevens Perrine, '97 May Josephine Johnston, '96, Elizabeth Trask, Sp., Margaret Belle Lake, '96, Grace M. Voorhees, '96, vnotm. Mary Elizabeth Hall, '97, Helen Gertrude Stubbs, '96 Sli SOPRANO. Mary Eulalia Bass, '96, Maude Elvina Munson, '96, Mabel Ida Fitch, Sp., Elizabeth Stevens Perrine, '97 Minnie Tyler Herrick, '95, Natalie Sophie Roeth, '98, Carrie B. jay, '96, Carolyn A. Strong, '96, Letitia E. Thomas, '95. coNTn.u.1'o. Anna B. Converse, '97, Margaret A. Gleason, '97, Harriet Reeves Warren, '97. lim 87' VIOLIN QUARTETTE. Direrlor, . . Professor Louis Coenen. Annie E. Grant, '97, Edna A. johnson, '98, Mary Elizabeth Hall, '97, Helen Gertrude Stubbs, '96 l 88 I '?'1"- .- n 3-'J X 4 9 - - 1 . , ,jp '.f"i'VEv 3 ww: IV 1 . f' WV J I f 1,156 . J, ,-W ,N 4, 2 C -149 1if """'f..f"" N - ' ' IQ , M A, -' 5- H ,, 7"-" -" 1 ... N., ' - "Hg ,'4, . .L-, A-2: K - xx' ":-- if 4 ' It I , fa 4 15 ..f.. -A 5. 5 1' 'I ' 7, , ' 2i'i?'4l1v-35g " '-41' g 1'-' . "' 'XXIT-4:1 'frm u 4? , ' , , L 5s -' -H 'X ,,'f.g9,jk' 1 V . -'f-. 'f, --fix ' k- RTF- ' X ' ,. ' ' ' - ., , '- 1,:, Y' -Er .7 --- .-ff , ' H 5 -:- 1 3.5 f--,:v' yi ' - ,J -1 ' ,' 1 fulil a-TZ:-,QQ-1.1115 QQ- Ng f V' xl, f' , I Q73 . 2- N , ,Y-- N - ,, , K ,:- , , ..,:-S-G- 'nf-def :me X 1-L-., f ..... -1" - f M. ' f 1 V-gr 4-44 - 'axe f,.,-- .K-,EEN .z . ,, .13 - V: , ,LQ-ggi'-fgkrxgg' a -1 rg Q. ' 1'-wx, Nfl?-QQ:-ffxg .Li ,L4-""' ' f -, ,,. , K -' f f- V ix 1 X ', .. ' . ' "' --4- ,,-1-HP, F , . ". X' 'I-tg? 'G-Q:-. P I 2 ,,f -,g a-E1 . '12 "2-7:5-2 +A . , :' ' - . Q fl . 1 -'- -i '?:'- -'13 - - X -Q ,shi -': '1',5-.,-.-gu-4.- 5 A v if-,-,A - X, A -W .I ,,-, "-- i. ' ?4FF- f' ' "- - - .,. '3 .- .- T " " ' - -. 4. - , 1- , ,+ V ,,. V-e. V A ,,.-"L,-".-.. 11:1-K-V., .1 . ... , ,-1'- .- X . xx Q x N ww , N X WQNNWQW QM i -I F MOUNT HOLYOKE DEBATING SOCIETY. HONORARY SOCIETY FOR JUNIORS AND SENIORS. Pn'.vz'f!wzf, . Alice Mary Holmes, '95. VZ-ft'-lJ7'L'Slrl'l'7Zf, Sadie Schwendler, 195. Sccrcfary, Nellie Houston Swift, '96. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Mary Luella Clark, ,9S, Eva Therese Mellor, '96, Marion Fay Leavitt, '95, Gertrude Stewart Hyde, '96 Vivian Blanche Small, '96. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Marion Fay Leavitt, Eva Metcalf North, Ethel Winthrop Blake, Alice Webber Brown, Florence Marion Bryant, Grace Nye, Mary Luella Clark, Angie Estelle Parsons, Sarah Emma Keith, Martha Augusta Sargent Sadie Schwendler, Bertha Mary Terrill, Frances E. Haynes, Alice Mary Holmes, CLASS OF N IN ETY-SIX. Luella M. Allen, Anna Lois Knott, Lucy Fish Baker, Grace Burroughs, Mary Woodward Budd, Matilda Smyrell Calder, Annie Amelia Lyman, Eva Therese Mellor, Florence Passmore Mowry, Caroline Louise Ransom, UI jane Brodie Carpenter, Alice Maria Cheney, Ethel Hamilton Cotton, Dora Belle Gibbons, Vernette Lois Gibbons, Harriet Eudofa Glazier, Winnifred Louise Harmon, Emma AmeliaiHirst, Gertrude Stewart Hyde, Mary Josephine Johnston, Florence A. Kathan, Cora Frances Keith, ' Elizabeth Watson Kenyon, Evely 'f-X Edith Redman, Dorothy Mary Richard, Sarah Evelyn Ridlon, Abbie May Sanger, Mary Lucina Saxton, Elizabeth Eichelberger S Vivian Blanche Small, Mary Arnold Stevens, Helen Gertrude Stubbs, Nellie Houston Swift, , hearer Edyth Henrietta Tombes, Abbie Howe Turner, ' Evelyn Harris Watson, n M. Worthley. .as 6 X M iw 'Z MN ff sbs! N 'Y s k gf xlitx ' X I , Nm A ff If .ncaa A, 1. M 4, V I , 0 ' , KVL. , V A 1 yi-'-rm . . I, A ,L?LU , aff' Q22 . L Q Q-,X 'L'N ,1 7 "H 1-xx -1424 X ii W ff it a R fy!!! I 9' X Mfg lj YI s .x . X, x .21 ' NWI ,."' X t II f fy n 51 Q P' AL ps QQQN I ,Off N63 I-A S ,4 cv ,fs QR wifi WL My N91 .f,-:a- ',--,71 K M' .---rw-: I--2-1 - .,. ,.f': -L 44 X M y vfY?i"'i.1' 'f 155' X Cv' f "2 ', ' X ' f - Z' - - '- , -, 'T , ca .M 'Q' -x Y if -'-'-- ' 'f xx--'Z-X vp 9 , MHQ 9' -- ,. Q1 wo a'-1:-Q f ' 2 ,f-- I my we e , ' f . ' 3 6. 'f , ID - we X 'f X x0 2 ' G 'A'-X 0 NX ff! X x f7'V'l 21' ff X 1 N I I F X , ' Xe 4000 '- , X if ' " 5361? O 'A' 05 v "K Q 8 go a.j7Q4f -.K o QL ,lf Ie ' sie ffm , I I I Z If - we I we N I . ee R-If .Q 'fs QP J 'Ng ' , d' X ':: IX5 .- 0 5 x sr WN l xp '-is 'ET 'glib fu c-"f.'- -T CHNVESF ee- e' if f 'Xe Fo 94 A---Te- ,Rv -XA Q NX- Y e iq F, "Gu, N 'Ziff L-:jf ' - , Q Xegzq Q X Qc .9 S sfcuy Q55 4w.f,w.Emr,,v,. :1-,:+?s-.fs.:s--aahrgirv.-n.-x-:grim 1-1'r.-:gf 5E2i:'fi'25 Q 1 X N .X A X . 5 .. ., P., .. -.f.. ,. - 1 -... ar... -. , ' ' ,.,x . .-1- ,:- N XQS Xieikfif. 5'-.2'i1:-1:4113 -,-:feza s'-xv 'fab-3,1-f".f3-:ul X' Se S QX ' N- .F5-F325:.'-1':13'f:P'1:Ff+BmPgf5z:ff?iS'?1ffi'-5'Jfi:-'S-.i":-.Z-1-2.165.151-51'fJW:112:kf31:14-r.:'J':'3.21 Jr' QW Xi 1 EQ - 12111. "-.',7..4.-L-5I-Pi-,.y.-..- :-Z.:.- --elI-Lf'-'.-J.'.'-,.4."-J 1-fthe 1-1,7-2. -.' '- -as 1-I 1? -' .-I i'.-.- I : F 0 Xi- TN ' .37 I - A , .N N - 1 -"' ,X . 1 I-e N J: - ---L WITHOUT ORGANIZATION. OBJECT : To discuss current events. ln Xi:- f,WNXXH:ffA:G. ,, . xxX " ' 5T?fb" ff fr I K Y -Q,,4'41' X N S. .Wee "' "K if g f' ' :T .If I 3-sqiigzfff-b, Y F f , f 31- Q Q ww WX? -Effei' ' ,-..:i' I mf -5,9 4 4 N- sg' FS ' SIGMA TH ETA CHI. 1887. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, Ella Louise Osborne, Kate Marion Blunt, Lydia Elizabeth Sanderson Florence Priscilla Greeley, Elsie Florence Smith, Eva Metcalf North, Grayce Southworth Welles CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Florence Tolman Blunt, Jessie Battershall Donaldson Flora Elizabeth Billam, Lula Belle Estabrook, Grace Burroughs, Edyth Henrietta Tombes. CLASS -OF NINETY-SEVEN. Mabel Louise Allen, Mary Williams Allen Sue Bennett Ives. CLASS OF NINETY-FIGHT. Martha McCartney Chambers, Margaret Frances Peck Eva Josephine Noyes, Agnes Eliza Pettengill Carolyn Edith Wilson. 94 -I V34 I . . . , , . A I .lf .. , X 'xx Q, N Q .m Y Y' ' h .nm Q My V . ' ff:-? ' '- ' 11? N Lf 1. . , Q-P f? . -. 0 W J - , .,z,.. '- - -.54 Li", ' W ff Ivy iv k,,,i75.gpi--p.7..7--fu -pw ,ug-ff -. - W .Yr --1-:---v1--f.F .ff cw wr M77-ffarwr,-rim w..1iNi,gnnf.n. K! M h W. ,,, 0 , .EV W ' 5 V K EMR? . , , W D A f . r.-I ,, . il f 5 . fx , 1 X , , Q. W L ' 1 6' ,Q W . , ,, + 4 4 f, . . x f., ' . fl, . , 1 E ' ' fg ' l, fl . Nh xv fv .34 43 , ," '-' - - V-SQ yf! T' . N ' l. ' ' . E - X ' 1. . 44.1, 1 ' :+- Z: x 'N ' qs cm, x 9, ' 1 1 '. 'L , '- .. M .,.' , gi f O A 'J 7t:, 1 , af, 9 M-7 ! -xx. if ,M .Xe V '-,SI ',.'.": . . X- 7 . .L XY, X 9 'L g -U Q K NX Y .7,c,,, - X 'eu ! + , , X L.: , Vi, JPY ' 5 K Q Hlvlw IWIM, L W- N V . . 314' 1 if. 1 W' I . r X' I ,gh i ' . ? . Y ' i lf , F2 ' ? . lf' fn, A w P 5 2 Mr. , M - 4 ,.1,. f'. 1- ., ,,...,, . in , , .. 1: Ai, - N ' I ' Q? i .4 .aigyf Mb ' link ' 'V ' 4 N ' A W 'iv - . , W A ., .1 ' A .. ' D . 1.1, , ,- ,Q . -.1 . . 4 ,J 1 '-Z 1' - - ' ' V v. ' - u, A , - . 1,7 f"' ' ",, C - ' ., "L ' ' T .. . 'T' , ' 'P Q VX ,-F 'rr,,'w.J" 1'-ff' 4 ' aw ,,.,' , .. ., r- , .. , 11 1,- ,,3.f Y'-:sw 5 -' . . -.,' ,w h "WE M, , 4- .-,--HM! W- 1 V' M, if, 5 -'1-W-W1 vw--Inv" J-, . ,gh A A . f - A f- 4 f - ' fx V-ug. ,,?.,,,.. Xl PHI DELTA. 1891. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Florence Syvret, Letitia E. Thomas CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Mary Woodward Budd, y Susie Gertrude Long, Mary Loranda Hutchins, Annie Louise Pomeroy, Carrie B. jay, Lucinda Collins Thomas Margaret Belle Lake, Mary Arnold Stevens. CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. I Bertha Candace Bidwell, A Margaret A. Gleason, Bertha Gertrude Carr, Martha E. McWilliams Margaret S. Geddes, Mae Lucy Richards. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Celia Main Hayden, Cora Nell, Gail LOCOCk L-HSC11, Carolyn Clarke Stevens, I Clara Maud Syvret. 95 KAPPA PHL 1892. Harriet E. Andrews, '96, Jennie Estella Pease, Sp., Elizabeth Hitchcock Hyde, '95, Mary Belle Robinson, '96, Mary Page Mansfield, '96, Sadie Schwendler, '95, Grace Nye, ,Q5, Edith May Walton, 'QS. 96, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I I I II I I I I I I I I T77 -: -hm ,V Vliiwk , " fNf"i'3-., 1 l r I' 1 by N fx . F l r If "5 A X., qi A 9' L- .- X' no -- elm - fu: a 'f 1 1 I " 3 W W Av SHAKESPEARE CLUB. flwlflllllf TUt't'A'Zjf 11m'fz'1zg1v. ,Sfcrzhl .Yfllllfjf rf As Yun LMT ff. Lam' lfiffh Jlfzrrk-fr-flfzrrk, . Annie Louise Pomeroy. O 15111 Lnzmvzfr, . Christine I-Iapgood Hamilton. Grnzm' Zllayzn' Sfnfzlvfzdnzz, Elizabeth Eichelberger Shearer. Ckfrf .S1l'l'l't'7' 1U'fw' Ywllf zexhzkh was 1101, Alice Maria Cheney. llnlznrnbfz' l"zWz'r Qf CwI'lld'.V, . . Lucy Fish Baker. lV0rlhy Dl'.Yl't'l1If17l!f rf Mr Ola' 1lfn.vlv7's, Eva Therese Mellor. lhngwz fy IM' l'm'.w', . . . Edith Redman. Ckrazzzkfvr :gf C'hro1zz'f!v.v, Mary VVoodward Budd. BROWNING CLUB. fr7'l'Qll1'lll .v1'z'7'1'f x4'.s'.v1'011.s'. jessica Leonard Clauson, Edith Morton Packard. 97 Y 1 I I J l 1 l ' READING CLUBS. Mary Cleaveland Bradford, Ph.B., Frances Mary Hazen, Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D., N Henrietta Edgecomb Hooker, Ph.D. Adeline Elizabeth Green, Ph.B., Florence Purington, Louise,'Baird Wallace. O X X 94 Mabel Fitch, May Josephine Johnston Emma Amelia Hirst, Edith Nichols, Mabel Alice Watson. X X X Clara Frances Stevens, Ph.M., jessica Leonard Clauson Sarah Averill, Mrs. Mary Montgomery Alice Gertrude Beede, Editl1 Morton Packard, Florence Marion Bryant, Annie Louise Pomeroy, Mary Olivia Caskey, Edith Redman. X 94 X Alice Porter Stevens, A.B., Caroline Louise Ransome Caroline Frances Benner, ' Dorothy Mary Richard, Alice Maria Cheney, Isabelle Scudder, Mary Elizabeth Hall, Bertha Mary Terrill, Elizabeth Stevens Perrine, Alice Walker, Evelyn M. Worthley. 98 Elizabeth Slater, A.M., Lucy Fish Baker, Grace Burroughs, Mabel L. Butler, Annie Slosson Dresser, Florence A. Kathan, Lucy Fish Baker, Gertrude Stewart Hyde, Annie Amelia Lyman, 36 if X Elizabeth Eichelberger Shearer, Sara Foster Copeland. 9 9 Cora Frances Keith, Dorothy Mary Richard Jessie L. Shank, Vivian Blanche Small, Evelyn M. Wortliley, Mary Hurd Wriglit. Mary Arnold Stevens, Carolyn Clarke Stevens Nellie Houston Swift, Abbie Howe Turner, g 2,l.Ell? Pg-f imiflimll - A r---+L-1,-14 ' " f 'f""' 'Q Y v llfl-i" 4 ' ml., 2 v S - it - '-i am! I, 'XX I ...ya I L'! 4571., W., - V" :'fIiN 1 X tl UQ- , ' -7? '1f'.f'i'e Ty 'f -4' "" " SRSQX -Xi-J iQ ff xv-Nrtwlls.-iaq-, 4'-,,, ' E5-if-::,.: , - - A'-:fr N- - . -- - ---AA f--' '1 -fa-r:+- ,,..-a.. 1- 1.--: ,ea-ess-W - :yew Yv- THE LIBRARY. BY TI-IE LIBRARIAN. INCE 1870, the library has had a home of its own in a tasteful fire- proof building a little north of the main edifice, and connected with it by a corridor. On entering, one finds a handsome apartment, whose book-cases of carved black walnut are so arranged as to form delightful nooks for readers. The frescoed ceiling is very high 3 the large windows afford abundant light by day, and the electric lamps by night. The well-filled 'alcoves and spacious tables are the constant resort of busy students, who come and go from breakfast till 9.20 P. M. They have direct access to the shelves, and are aided by an author-catalogue, a classified index, and a subject-catalogue. The " annex," opened in 1887, is nearly as large as the main room, but is designed chieiiy for the storage of books. It is filled with long ranges of book-shelves, capable of holding more than twice as many volumes as can be shelved in the main room. It is also provided with numerous drawers and cupboards for the librarian's use. The reading- 100 room, large and newly fitted up, is in the main building of the college. But it is the books rather than the building, of which this brief article is to speak. Though it is not yet a large library, it is considered an uncommonly good one for its size. At present it numbers about fifteen thousand, six hundred volumes, including those kept in the several department libraries. Many are in bindings both elegant and durable, particularly the large number which were purchased in 1870- 1873, by means of a generous gift of ten thousand dollars from Mrs. H. F. Durant of Wellesley. One of the most valuable departments is that of the English language and literature. It contains about one thousand, seven hundred volumes, aside from the literary periodicals, which number nearly as many more. There is a good collection of Shakespeariana, besides fine editions of various earlier dramatists 5 much also in the divisions of poetry, essays, and histories of English literature 3 and a moderate amount of the best fiction. As to ancient literature, the library has complete and elegant sets of the Latin and Greek classics, including Teubner's edition of both, and Valpy's variorum edition of the Latin. There are also some works in Oriental -languages, and many in English relating to these and to the classical literature. There are about nine hundred volumes in French, German and Italian-French at present being best supplied. A complete set of the 1fl"Z'lll' drs Dmx !Wo1z1!rs, over two hundred and fifty volumes, adds much to the latter. There are many works in English connected with the study of these languages. I History is a large and growing department, having not less than one thousand, six hundred volumes. The library contains numerous Bible commentaries and other biblical aids, as well as a good supply of works on church history, theism, and Christian evidences. In the department of biography, travels, political science, psychol- ogy, ethics, etc., there is much that is valuable, and in some of them many additions have been made of late. The history of art has many fine illustrated works. Among books of a scientific nature, botany and zoology have quite valuable collections, including many works in German, and many 101 important periodicals. There are a few rare and curious old folios, valuable as illustrating the history of. these sciences, some of these works are more than three hundred years old. The library possesses some other rarities, given by alumnae or other friends, including specimens from the celebrated Aldine and Elzevir presses. One of these dates back to 1518. There is a Latin Bible, published at Lyons in 15685 also a good copy of the famous English version known as the Genevan, or " Breeches " Bible, 'Wycliffe's version, in four huge quartos, is accessible in an Oxford reprint. There is also an Old Testament in ancient Syriac, and other translations of portions of the Bible made in various mission fields. Usually about four hundred or five hundred volumes are added to the library each year, chiefly purchased with money appropriated by the trustees from the annual receipts of the college. There is at length a small nucleus for a library fund, amounting as yet to only seven thou- sand dollars, of which six thousand dollars was a legacy from the estate of the Rev. E. N. Kirk, D.D., for many years president of the trustees. A much larger fund needs to be secured, whose income shall be devoted to the purchase of books, on which the progress of the college so greatly depends. MARY O. NU'1"1'1No. 102 x ref. , 'iii ' , .K 'fi I"-X 3 s 3 i s THE MOUNT HOLYOKE. l'11bf11s'h1'1i lllllllfhljf by fha' xl111z'1'1zf.s' fy' fW0111zf h'00f0A'1' Czllfqqr. EDITORS OF '92-93. Mary Cleveland, '93, li1z'z'm1--z'1z-Chzlf Gertrude A. MacNu1ty, '93, Mertie L. Graham, '93 Fanny Holmes Abbot, '94, Minnie C. Gund, '94, Bertha E. Holbrook, YQ4. BUSINESS MANAGERS. Sara Rowand Budd, '94, Annie Louise Pomeroy, '96 EDITORS OF '93-94. -Fanny Holmes Abbot, '94, ffIfZ.f07'-2,11-Ckillf. Bertha E. Holbrook, '94, Ella T. Brierly, '94, V Mary Agnes Post, '95, Edith May Walton, '95 Margaret Belle Lake, '96, BUSINESS MANAGERS. Ethel Hamilton Cotton, '96, Mary Arnold Stevens, '96 EDITORS OF '94-'95. Edith May Walton, '95, E1!z'to1'-z'11-Chzlf. Mary Agnes Post, '95, Florence Marion Bryant, '95 Margaret Belle, Lake, '96, jane Brodie Carpenter, '96, Caroline Louise Ransom, '96. BUSINESS MANAGERS. ' Mary Arnold Stevens, '96, Lena Sheldon, '97 105 I JZ FX . ' Y Q T Q W J . " ft- Q il f - f f K, 4 ,141 4, ,- uf ? if .. 1 Z XL L -1. -A ' fr f A- . f --ag? p .' 1 1 5:49 .7 -2 I N M5 2.4 4 ,qq,rg,1 wif' fir , vm ,,,g'??i e v - ' xA Nfl! ' O! I - ':, I , 22:1 -E. -' P 1 -ff' f' X ' N : iAl2E'.15:gf1afE?p,:.iEE:5ie1,Q?fiili, ' E f '-:WR xx X . J s iii I 4X -ff! :gf '1 w 1 , ,. i43I'.t:'g5F?59l'E'?5 - " ' , 'W- 14f 'w?ffj N fl- Ea:-f fm, . Zs7fS'YQ?:f. , ' V" -' 5 f f" ll Q 1 y f l Km xg nf I H72 i " 1 'M' l - ' ' ' L1 I I ,Q .' fr Z" K. f i -' Qjff f f' 'iff . ' , Q X . 3315 'A I ,fl 5' ff' q " ' x 1 -if-g+ ' f M Eg ' 4' ' -fr 41.57, iv" tl" ' 1 5 -f ,Z Q f f W' M wfiv i G 4 , " ..1'i ' f" ' A 1' , Q4 X 412 T fi?-' f F' W LM- . 'J-55 fiiwl xx , .' n X - w 5 -.:"'5':'-Ei +5 W , , ,-.- , ' -- If M, yif -- . ,y-was . 5 -X .-,.' 'X'T """i'.--" "fi" A , -4: "" ' - 2 . . . ' H' ' ,b 5 :2 -'F- .Q "T AWK f?i'?,?-1niT1Y" 'A ' ',F?iZ:?35? f" "ff f 925567223 T ' LL' 45353172 ff? "' I 1 , c h fy..r:55z ' f' i -Af 3 ,.. .....,,... t Q - I -if, gwfggp ,, ,-Pia? A 4 hi , K-, , ..... - -q,... ' Q 4? QW ifuaf "' mf5i,' VQf1fffMlfffrff Il L , 3i,f,mgff,'-F, gin-.a ua? X . 5 qu , . '1 Lml 'i. 111.5 .PG-1Q5k4g,zr 21 MM " 'S 13.4 "JE E' 4 W - 'X ia- Ai--w k-N "f5ff+S'H A- ,.,. 215 -122731291522-211''im , v , .. , N 4 fg-dw-.. I 1 X:-wx 'QW ,pm . -111. . ' X ffX'f2s fi,Wy' ffE'5i5i-T-i1'1P4i?1iffi?a5i2wliar' ' I' 'nu J ' ZW "-A-2-Ssfsizifi-2:21:2" ll - + ,g fffif ff N -l .g ' -Vg ' LN X44-CY, AX:- ' 'i:?f14Qlg'-S55 4 13269, f' SKETCH CLUB. Carolyn Frances Benner, Emma Downs Carter, Sue Gaylord Crafts, Mary Elizabeth Hallock, Elizabeth Hitchcock Hyde. Gertrude Stewart Hyde, Anna Cornelia Latimer, Eva Josephine Noyes, Florence Irma Pearson. 107 Agnes Eliza Pettengill, Mary Helen Rankin, Emma Gertrude Rogers Helena Smith, , Harriet Mabel Stearns, Jessie Waldo Stebbins, Lena Lyle VVatson, Harriet J. Wyckoff, CSYXGSWJ 'sl was He1fe's foe Goode Pelazwshzpe. tiwffr ir Wal .E 39' iv Q as fbkhx .,. . Q. ,Y . qqqmmix- nite - 1 KH, ll' , - :1-.L 'X-WV' ,. . Q 4152. H., ' - vga Y, 2931- . 1 -ff ,1f44J if 'fm 1 ' x ' A 4 - . ' S . . 5.1 iv gg 1,1 4 , K , ' 14. V V . v . V, at .,- , '1' -'Ui f' 1 ' ,L - , V Zo- PINE TREE STATE CLUB. Prcszdwzf, Henrietta E. Hooker, Ph.D. Vzkv-Prcszdczzl, . . Evelyn Hooker Davis. Secretary and T rcasurvr, Mary Packard Wiggin. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Mary Chandler Lowell, M.D., Lucy Royal Osgood FACULTY. ' Henrietta E. Hooker, Ph.D., Hannah Noble, Mary Chandler Lowell, M.D., Vida Frank Moore, Ph.B. Mrs. E. L. Purnell, Matrfarz. POSTHORADUATE. Evelyn Hooker Davis, Alice May Holmes, Grace Leah Dolley, Sarah Evelyn Ridlon, Mary Belle Robinson, Lucy Royal Osgood. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Lotta Ethelwyn ' Neal. 111 Elizabeth E. Meserve Alice M. Robinson. Vivian Blanche Small, Evelyn M. Worthley, Helen Gertrude Stubbs Olive Sawyer Hoyt, Marion Pierce, ' Nettie C. Burleigh, Lou M. Clary, Annie L. Richards O11, CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Theresa Helen Soule. SPECIAL. Grace Woodside. N W' VD x "Q-5-'J 1 1 - nfizff- 4 6 N. -f' .wjk 4 1,-,Rey f had '15, ' 't:"f7fL' f 7 S-' -f 1' of ff f 47,542 ' 112 Myra Frances Vickery, Mary Packard Wiggin. Katherine D. joy, Mary Percival, Mary Pulsifer, glam A 'jf , v.-iff W ' ff 1 N I -Fgl' N- ' I, 'i 1 " .nr - ,g' N 1, ,, 5 53' L1 7 !: .4.- , ,- . V' J -ya ':-- f ' ep Q -:wffafw Q Li. ' Q F V A, wNxQ.f.1Q , .. vig, , 1-. 4,1 WWZN - . j,',:. , ' fo "Y if - Mlm, - N9 f 'ii- VERHONT CLUB. l'1'vsz'a'v1zf, . . jessica Leonard Clauson. Vz'ce-Prc.vz'dv1z!, . Sue Gertrude Long. FACULTY. A Mary Cleaveland Bradford, Ph.B., Frances Mary Hazen Florence Marion Bryant. Martha Day Byington, Florence Rebecca Clark, Martha Merrill Hazen, Florence A. Kathan, Elizabeth Clark, Jessica Leonard Clauson, Mary Olivia Nutting. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Winifred May Williams. Annie Hall, CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT, Laura Elizabeth Smith. SPECIAL. Anna Bucklin Lord. 113 Bertha Mary Terrill Sue Gertrude Long, Mary L. Plumb, Dorothy Mary Richard Mary Lucina Saxton. Clara Adelaide DuBois Mary Charlotte Orcutt Karleen Stanley Lyon ! BUCKEYE CLUB. Prvszdwzf, . . Ethel Hamilton Cotton. Vz'cc-Pn'sz'a'vuI, . Lydia Elizabeth Sanderson. Secrcmry, 4 . Mary A.rnold Stevens. Tnfasurcr, . . . Carrie B. jay. FACULTY. ' Rebecca Corwin, A.M., S.T.B., Nellie Amelia Spore Louise Fitz-Randolph, Sara A. Worden. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Lydia Elizabeth Sanderson, Letitia E. Thomas CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Ethel Hamilton Cotton, - Caroline Louise Ransom Agnes Louise Goddard, Jessie L. Shank, Mary Elizabeth Hallock, Mary Arnold Stevens, Carrie B. Jay, Lucinda Collins Thomas Edyth Henrietta Tombes. CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Sara Foster Copeland. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Celia Main Hayden, Carolyn Clarke Stevens ' SPECIAL STUDENTS. Bessie M. Hall, - Amelia Harmon 114 if I 1 ' " 1 , A 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Q 1 A 1 1l 1 1 E 1 1 1 I 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 'Q 1 rx , I: 1 1 1 1 1 1 W 5 .. , '-- , V a K 2 1 H- ,Ii 1 A 'xm- 1 Q?- 'f" 515555 1 '5?5fFm'MilfV"f'f: 1 5:fS55Q.2i-Qi" - ,., :zqg!E55:: 4. ,llfsggffgiw agggg :gg M x I 4,1'5If,5,1!fl It --1 , h 't 1 1 M N 3' Rf! "" ""' 1 1? w ,M IW' 3 Tk E f.Q' -.' - 11j'if'y, lg EQs. 4y:N'Q. LM "' ,t Iwi' 4 I-1' 5-eq, yy, 4 r 1 SN ,HHH m 'x'- ' J 'f ' , , " YW? 1-C 'J 15 . yi? f 4- 'f"l"'f fp K., ,.,., X X l nfl! W X,...n Wx A EMPIRE STATE CLUB. lJrrsz'fz'cnt, Eva Therese Mellor. Vz'cc-Preszdwzt, Mary Augusta Goodrich. SL-crcfary, Lula Belle Estabrook. 'EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Lucy Fish Baker, Christine Hapgood Hamilton Florence Priscilla Greeley, Agnes Eliza Pettengill. FACTOTUMS. Elizabeth Alice Bishop, Grace Lewis Merriam FACULTY. Mary Elizabeth Hartley, Elizabeth Slate, A.M., Katherine Elizabeth Sihler, Arma Anna Smith, A.B CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Florence Priscilla Greeley, ' Mary Agnes Post, Martha Snell Hall, Sadie Schwendler, Elsie Florence Smith. CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Harriet E. Andrews, Margaret Robinson Hall, Lucy Fish Baker, Christine Hapgood Hamilton, Jessie Battershall Donaldson, Mary Hoyt Loveland, ' 115 Harriet Sophia Barber, Sue Gaylord Crafts, Lula Belle Estabrook, Eva Therese Mellor, Dora Belle Gibbons, Elizabeth Eichelberger Shearer Vernette L. Gibbons, Minnie C. Sutphen. . CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Grace Lewis Merriam, Edith Morton Packard Helen Sumner Merriam, Estelle L. Post, Harriet L. Van Nostrand. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Martha Beach, Florence Evelyn Beers Mary Benedict, Elizabeth Alice Bishop, Mary Blackstock, Harriet Campbell, Emma Downs Carter, Grace L. Clark, Lottie May Colegrove, Jessie Waldo Stebbins. SPECIAL STUDENTS. U Annie L. Davis, Mary Louise Emery, Cora Nell, Agnes Eliza Pettengill Cora P. Reed, Agnes Ross Reynolds, Eva Frances Smith, Grace Lewis, A Gertrude McKeel ni aw 'fi-77 WF 'N M if! f 1 f' nn ,N ff 'f I K lac , Y QE 5- V . - ,Ay of 4 V4 4 -W ULF! .L Yr ' ya A' ' fl .'5Qf'f'.'.4fz, Q-Q Qm fxfx, h Q 'yxff' W A rj, f 1-x..,1i5ig,,. f . w ef l f f w S X Bl 13:6 0 """ W't W' sua W TH E ATH ENIANS. lflzfnliy mm' .v!z11z'f11f.v vfflilll jlIZ?Il!l7l'.Vt'.1', E.m',1', IV07jfbll' amz' Siffllfk z'omz!z'z'x. MOTTO : JW. li. N. S. awzukz ngif. Gzffwrfzrzi by zz 7'0f17fZ'llg'xL'07lZ7llZ'fft't'. FACULTY. ' Mary Helen Keith, B.S., Clara Frances Stevens, Ph.M. Sara Effie Smith, B.S., Alice Porter Stevens, A.B. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Kate Marion Blunt, Marion Fay Leavitt Sarah Emma Keith, Edith M ay Walton CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Carolyn Frances Benner, jane Brodie Carpenter, Florence Tolman Blunt, Gertrude Hermione Ellison Edith Redman. CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. ' Grace A- Bllfff, Martha J. Taylor, Edith Wilson Leavitt, Mary Isabelle Ward, Anna Prescott Sherman, Harriet Reeves Warren Mary Hale Woodbury. CLASS OF N IN ETY-EIGHT. Susanne Louise Balkam, Bertha Florence Hathaway, Grace B. Holton, Sara Cutts Lovejoy, May Merrill, Kate Niles Morse, Lillian Pettengill, 117 Eva Josephine Noyes, Mabel Stuart Robinson, Elizabeth D. Stowell, Faustina E. Watts, Carolyn Edith Wilson, Edith Holmes Wood, Elizabeth Ware Woodw ard WACHUSETT CLUB. lflzclzfiy amz' A'fIlllll'1lfS from lfV07'Cl'SfL'7' Comlfjf. Sf'cn'frzry mu! Trnzszzrcr, Emily Augusta Babb. Gowrzzm' by n 1'0In!z'11g' w11zz1zz'fZn'. A FACULTY. Agnes T. Bemis, Emily M. Edson, lllfzlrozz. ' Caroline Boardman Greene, Rqgzlvtrfzr. CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Mary Luella Clark, 1 Martha Augusta Sargent, Frances E. Haynes, V Florence Syvret. l CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Luella M. Allen, Mabel L. Butler, Grace Elizabeth Low. . I CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Lena May Aldrich, Harriet Elizabeth Beaman, Harriet Tenney Haynes. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Emily Augusta Babb, Emily Lucy Smith, Sarah Marinda Baker, Clara Maude Syvret, Martha Brown Rolston, Jacobina Walker Taylor, 118 ri All ..... . . 3 X 'I-w 174' ' JV lm'-ql wmj 'DQ 'W rx. , le mf Wm J- ' fn , L+ ' ,"'lfk! M514 'QW ff , mx 4. ,WA ,kj 9' MM, -- ' y .U -L Q 1lnlM I W 6:3 Mammw milhzl , sl-AL . 'L -.J--W? II ., 1 U ' JI.'Ef?L' f' CHARTER OAK CLUB. fJ7'l'.l'Ilfl'llf, . Matilda Smyrell Calder COFIFIITTEE OF ARRANGEFIENTS. Jennie Estella Pease, l Lena Sheldon CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Eva Metcalf Northu CLASS OF NIN ETY-SIX. Matilda Smyrell Calder, Frances Miller, Mary Page Mansfield, Maude Pierce Usher CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Mabel Louise Allen, Mae Lucy Richards, Mary Williams Allen, Lena Sheldon, Mary Frances Campbell, Louise Danforth Stevens Clara Elizabeth Mildrum, Bertha Louise Wia1'd. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Kate Ellis Adams, Anna Cornelia Latimer, Helen Barnetson Calder, Emma Gertrude Rogers, Mabel Leta Eaton, Mary Elizabeth Stowe, 4 Louise Bowditch johnson. SPECIAL STUDENT. Jennie Estella Pease. ll!! Qiffliigi, E 'I 'Ty 1 in N...-EQQQQMX fa? Vu!" . wwf' W 4 Ny fy jf, 74 vi X x ,Gffqg ws E Q3 X 7 ll Wfi Q 1' Nw X XX ,IH - M 11 ff 19.5 ff rv. niggaz., .XXX X , 'Q , Q F- I: ,' 1 TX M5 V "W W- 1 1 3 1 D LW. Un. I i EL- 35 XXX V lf" 'cy sg 1 WOT ff! f'f7,"' I QAX , ,f 'X , f' 1 V MAX' lf! -QL? X :H !flf Yfu 1' ,w ff l - ' 'V W 'lf i-Qg7.,,3-if -Lil' X Q Q ffwI 5: I . M 45 -11-f - - ff-:A Qx X, Q -.i f lfgwfum pf TH-T:a'L 5 N A- N5 f 1 ' ' ' ' 'ff ix X w X4 . f, ' avmib X 074 X ff 'M f . Q55 fi , Q A f ,if , 'X GYYXXWM'-'N f "W . f ffff X ff Q ' "'W N. N W wa f f f Vfflffg f M X '3 0 IN Um M J f eg! X ifflf f ,,W ,fN Avi F ff W W iii -'Sm xg f Ga Aa 'ak ww' -si-f W4 ,, ,mf If Q, ,Wf ,, 4 gg 'agq d 533641 X ll llli Q ' s f yy 11,51 . .xqgxxbigx gi-3 ' X X Xxgx X f ix ,...- x il , i X ovmNAslum. ECLECTIC SYSTEM. DELSA RTE SYSTEM. LINOS SWEDISH SYSTBM. DR. SARClENT'S SYSTEM. OUTLINE OF COURSES. Relaxing and Poising Exercise. Wand Drills. u First Lessons in Swedish System. Dumb-bell Drills. in Advanced Swedish Work. , Indian Clubs. IV Concerts. Sleigh-rides. 122 Individual VVork Fancy Steps. Marching. Special Work, Qlilectiveb Heavy Gymnastics. Special Work, CElectivej Art Lectures Fire Escapes HEAVY GYM CLUB. Martha Day Byington, Carrie B. jay, Matilda Smyrell Calder, May Josephine Johnston, Francena Louise Campbell, Cora Frances Keith, Agnes Louise Goddard, Florence Passmore Mowry Maryl Elizabeth Hallock. Lotta Ethelwyn Neal, Nellie Houston Swift. 123 . - vf. ,?, , '96 BASKET- BALL TEAM. Czzpmizz, . Sue Gertrude Long. Florence Tolman Blunt, Matilda Smyrell Calder, Margaret Eastman, - Lula Belle Estabrook, Crzjbm in, . Katherine Maria Agard, Emeline Clark Bates, Carrie B. jay, Nellie Houston Swift, Emma Curtiss Tucker, Evelyn Harris Watson ASKET-BALL TEAVI. Harriet Elizabeth Beaman, Gertrude A. Burtt, Anna Converse, Lucy M. White. 124 Margaret A. Gleason. Nettie Eveline Coolidge Edith Wilson Leavitt, Lena Sheldon, julia Hall Stickney, Alice -I. Walker, J l l l A 5 I 4 E i l w I 1 I , --,-, . - , 1 1 x N 1 , 'L I 3 ' 1 E . n I ' i 1 1 W H n 1 "Q" ll , W f 1 l 1' :Z X Hr X iv Y O Y' Y 'Q v ,Y 8 f ll ' txQa'Q!5'2i9'3' QJM i f i f ' f' X . on i ffff ' W' 'W 59,4 bbw gwetw i WH wan .Q - ,,w,+ rf ,-asm! n sf My X type dpffyj E.. - il aff' fglv- 16'-19" Q-MW 41 3 ' 24 f or Ri- YQ' wW'I?3-93:f321?3i?6t 'l36 l X -3' ' of ifj.-i to at - it Q-it '- - ' ' A 25 - 51" - -i f Eiga E. 5 2,fE, .' ,WSL no M N wx , -....., -no H f -fr are T -2- 1 o or . The-az ' E MOUNT HOLYOKE TENNIS ASSQCIATION. Prvsz'n'wzf, . . Ellen Emma Bartholomew, '95. Vzkv-Pn'.vz'1!c1zf, . Annie Sherman Halsey, '95. Svfrvfafgf, . Kate Marion Blunt, '95. 7'nvz.wm'r, . May Josephine Johnston, '96, CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE. Ellen Emma Bartholomew, Annie Sherman Halsey, Kate Marion Blunt, Elizabeth Hitchcock Hyde, I ' 127 "-A --1'6"--1 "vrETrx'v7mw.w-J.-...- Ella Marion Briggs, Mary Augusta Goodrich, Florence Priscilla Greeley, Eva Metcalf North, Ella Louise Osborne, Mary Cornelia Seymour, Grayce Southworth Welles. CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. Florence Tolman Blunt, Flora Elizabeth Billam, Mary Woodward Budd, Grace Burroughs, Matilda Smyrell Calder, Jane Brodie Carpenter, Jessie Battershall Donaldson, Lula Belle Estabrook, Agnes Louise Goddard, Gertrude Stewart Hyde. Elizabeth Watson Kenyon, Margaret Belle Lake, Annie Amelia Lyman, Sue Gertrude Long, Maude Elvina Munson, Eva Therese Mellor, Elizabeth Futhey McKissick, Edith Redman, 1 Elizabeth Eichelberger Shearer Mary Arnold Stevens, Stella Esther Smith, Carolyn A. Strong, Edytl1 Henrietta Tombes, Lucinda Collins Thomas, . Grace M. Voorhees, Mabel Alice Watson. Emma Amelia Hirst, Mary Loranda Hutchins, Margaret Robinson Hall, Mary Elizabeth Hallock, May Josephine Johnston, Carrie B. Jay, ' CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Gertrude A. Burtt, Anna B. Converse, Mary F. Campbell, Edith Morton Packard Bertha Gertrude Carr, Alice J. Walker, Mary Hale Woodbury. ' CLASS or NINETY-EIGHT. Emma Downs Carter, May Merrill. 128 .Al F im! Przbe, Scroml Przbc, Przbv for Doubles, F irs! Przbc, ljflbt' for Doublfs. TENNIS TOURNAMENT5. 1893. fg 1894. 129 - JI l --..vnnL.,..-A Grace Voorhees, '96. Elizabeth Galloway Kane, ,Q4 Mary Augusta Goodrich, '95, Annie Sherman Halsey, ,Q5. Harriet Elizabeth Beaman, ,'97 Elizabeth- Stevens Perrine, '97 Isabelle Scudder, 'Q7. Al ' v CREW OF THE "BESSlE WILLISTONR' Stroke, How, x , Christine Hapgood Hamilton Margaret Robinson Hall. CREW OF THE "FLORENCE DICKINSON." Capfa in, W Cox.v'zUa ifz, 1' Slrokv, Q Bow, 1 Subslz'tzn'v, 'X' 4' Resigned. 'rl the Sick Hall at present. 5 Gone home with the grip. xjoined the Heavy Gym Club 130 ,NA fifl C , f a 5 7' QA N Q l xx f f X . ZR - X I f 'Bk ,f XX ,f X If 3 Xxxk l , X tr r ' I l 1 ' VIEWS A-FOOT CLUB. Ckzly' Blijv, Lena May Aldrich, Mabel Louise Allen, Mary Williams Allen, Bertha Candace Bidwell Bertha Gertrude Carr, Nettie Eveline Coolidge, Sara Foster Copeland, Margaret S. Geddes, 7 Annie Knowlton Pilsbury. JVfz'2zor lffzqfers. Margaret A. Gleason, Amy Eliza Gleason, Sue Bennett Ives, Martha E. McWilliams, Clara Elizabeth Mildrum Mae Lucy Richards, Mary Hale Woodbury, Harriet J. Wychoff. A ,I If ... ' X A- - .Q THE BLUEEE J i ll ,ll ' VW fl f f W7 0 ' I I 'FL r Z fy CL " 3-Zig' ZA wa: ' z2:as "' J' K' .15 5-. 5- CL- '-His: 1 . -c1--- V, -1 A Qs., Aff ,4 -wg sffa fa 'aa C Axe: . P y 16 -- 2. C " Jff Z IZ - ,aa Q?" A 'Q 'esf:ie1'5E1.- ' Q' A 11..--Sfg:-H few N AI:-fi--'L' :Liv .. -f-- 1 . ,. ' if-f"'2. L'A....'Ef 373 . ,l- - 5 1-L. X --Q 1. A v -r.,,-.-v-----f MA THE RAMBLERS. Lucy Fish Baker, Elizabeth Eichelberger Shearer Edith Redman, Abbie Howe Turner. THE NIGHT-CAP CLUB. Sara Foster Copeland, Clara Elizabeth Mildrum 132 S Q20 QT CLARA FRANCES sTEvENs, PH.M. HY class-room hath become to us a place For learning more than finished rhetoric, Transforming it to part of that vast mine Of Truth, whereof nor height nor depth man knows, Thou'st taught us there to delve with patience reverent Ere we dared make some priceless part our own, Hast ever glorified our crude endeavors With that rare gift-a wise appreciation, Which in thy hands is but a lighted torch Revealing ways to richer work still ours. 1.34. OF THE ETTIQUETTE OF A CERTAIN SCOLE. HERE Bee divers kindes of etiquette, not oneleye in sondrie partes of the Massachusettes Weale Publique, but alsoe in divers places of every citie and countrie therein. But there be those whiche declaire with greate Witte and longe arguying, that nowhere is this same etiquette in anie wise soe straunge and wonderfulle as in that schole of knowlege, whyche neighbores doe calle Mounte I-Iolieoke. Of alle thynges there moste noticeable tl1e i is that everie mayden be marvelouslie busie, and can expende but lytle tyme on ought but studies. 1 So that verie oftene, when there bee moste neecessitie for meetynge together to discus busieness onelye i j or i i j be preasannte and thei bee forced to goe aboute sekeyng for others. These maydens take soe litle count that their frends have alsoe nede of tyme. Wliyclie is only bicause manye of them are thoughtlesse. They doe lyve so lyke nye kynsefolke that they verie frendelye and familiarlye use themselfes one wyth another. And sometymes soe hyghlye regarde and esteame one another that thei have no let againste their afeccion, and discours in the librarie and readyng-roome, whyche styrreth mooste grievouse wrathe in manye breastes, and cause t11e nedelesse troubell. Thei are exceedeying anxious to be i before the others, and will hurie and runn that no other mayden be i. Sometymes the lyft is over- whealmed withe peple, so marvelous quycke and pushyng are thei. And they doe hasten soe that oftene the formooste Seniores, grave and honoured as thei bee, are lefft fare behind. The whyche Seniores the maydens sett greate stoore bye. If, purchannce, as sometymes shal occure, the lighte wynketh or gooeth out enterlye, thei regarde it soo greate and soe wonderfulle a spectacle, that thei faigne muste laufe. Whyche, when the tyme is 135 inauspice, they cannot refraigne to doe. This causethe muche disturbance. Alsoe doe thei hangh upon the dors moste wondrouse signs. The whyche signes onelye the maydens longe there can understannde. About tene of the clock in the eveninge Ccountinge one of the clocke at the first houre after noonej they go to bedde 9 nyne houres they give to slepe. All the voide time, that is betwene the houres of studie, slepe and mete, that thei be suffered to bestowe, every mayden as she liketh best herself. It is the solempne custome there to have rede lyghtes in everie halle after tene of the cloke. For seyinge that a fyre may come thei wische toe bee well prepared. For whyche cause thei doe alsoe hange longe roapes in everie rome. This thynge I beleve verily, howsover others may thinke, that there is in no place in the worlde, neyther a more excellent people neyther a more Hourishinge common weal. ' Thus endeth a talke concerning the etiquette of Mount Holieoke. 136 1 , , , n,..-...J!'rel--.V Hszwlw-vvx v .fa.,,1., v: A 1 LONG AGO. TUNE : "1sA1.'r1MoRE." ONG ago she rose and stood L In the quiet valley, Girt about by hill and wood Where the sunbeams rally Cuouus :- Holyoke ! Holyoke ! tried and true We will love her ever. Alma Mater and the blue, We'1l forget, no never Z Shady walks and hill of green, Lake where lie reflected Waving boughs and sky serene, By the stars protected. CHORUS :- This is where the maidens fair Chase the college Spirit. What they do and what they dare Let the whole world hear it ! CI-IORUS z- 13? ? :?'.r3 ii ,nfff ' i 1, 1 T 6l!, hh! ,H .7'1 ,- vl 5 , ' " Lli ' Hn' '5 - 11' PSYCHOLOGY soNo. '95. a 1 XX 'Y1,. ,ff Nli4Cii4il,t13X A ' 71 l T l Wilt f T Nx iilrilgx 'I'UNlC : H cl.1':Mlf:N'i'IN1s " , : ' vggilrlpy ' il i 5 lil - rir.niwiliifiiii,lik ' 'l , iiiiillu x li ",H'i'lii",'ir ll W T I ik -Milf, 3L5l:,i1ip,:r,i, N a valley, by the mountains, fr 'l X . "7'F1"i'i'rli'?'iii wi'iif'lif Maidens 'L f f. 't fi d p ,XX N TF, , ' came rom 'u o n , ll : In a college by the mountains, Some improvement for the mind. CIIOR Us 1 - I Farewell Sully, farewell Sully, T iwiirhlllnllw Farewell dear Psychology. I QM But we will forget you never, fi! i iiwilsllmm l Though you're lost, Psychology. ' r r T T' ' 'I T I i T it ii ri Then these maidens did discover, Things not simple as they seemed, And conceptions seemed to hover Round about them while they dreamed. For they learned of all the workings, And the function of the brain, How "zu sensation may be in a manner defined as a simple psychical phenomenon resulting from the stimulation of the peripheral extremity of an allerent ncrve, when this is propagated to the brain." But their wisdom ever growing, By Attention fixed and sure, Made all processes of Knowing Lightiand easy to endure. i Intellection and Emotion, Wliicli at first seemed hard and deep, They did conquer by Volition, Tho' it caused them loss of sleep. Now the maidens Psyche's praises Far and wide are heard to sing, And each one her voice upraises, That she may a tribute bring. IESS PALLAS ATHENA QUESTIONS HERA. JUNE 20, 1896. PVMH' Armrd Hfrn, Qurwz of Mr Gzuir, Hast thou watched my class of '96? Hast seen its noble course crowned with this last year? Tomorrow they receive at the hand of Elizabeth, queen of women, pre-eminent among all, their hard won prizes., Well have they struggled and well do they deserve the reward. Two years ago, I feared for them, lest Ate, blind infatuation, wreck them on the rocks, but nobly they came to themselves and humbled their souls. When they received the cap and gown, I went among them, freely mingling with them, by my counsel teaching them that not an honor but a disgrace to them should be the robe unless they wore it nobly. All the maidens heeded well, nor ceasedlby day or night the mighty contest. They presided at the daily feasts with a 'gracious dignity' and joined in conversation of a worthy sort. When the youthful Freshmen sought them out, they counselled them, " Be not too loving, my young friend, in public." When they asked the artist to copy their features, that worthy man thought he had never seen fair faces half so wise. Psyche had been with them, and Polycon, the youngest of the gods. Throughout this year, the class'has been to me of all the gods a special care. And I have breathed among them fair harmony and sweet concord. Not one among them like Achilles has withdrawn in wrath along the shore. Full many a debate and wordy war has been, but never one has placed his own will far above another's. Now the time has come to part, and each in his hollow ship must go forth. But I know that each one there is prepared for anything the gods may send, and not without resource shall they meet the trials that await them. Always shall they U Break ye evyl and upholde ye good." 139 ANALYTIC SONG. TUNE: f' CLEMENTINlC." H N a college, famed for knowledge, Lived a maid, both wise and plane, Twenty suitors, with a tutor, Sought her favor to attain. CHORUS : - Anna Lytics, Anna Lytics, Falls for thee the bitter tear, We have loved thee, we must leave thee, Drefful sorry, Anna dear. Once she claimed us, ruled and reigned us, With her unknown mystery, Now we've conquered, and undaunted Comprehend infinity. CHORUS: -- Sines and cosines, straight and curved lines Poles and circles did we plotg Parabolics, hyperbolics, Tangents, normals, asymptotes. Cuolwsz - Billet-doux we welcome gladly, Yet we grieve to say farewell, And with pleasure, without measure, We for aye thy praise will tell. CHo11Us: - 140 " 3 L F l 3 1 r I 5 l 1 H TO CH ENISTRY. TUNE: "'l'llEIiE IS A TAVERN IN THE TOWN." HERE is a College in this town, in this town, Which has for learning great renown, great renown, 'Tis here we study Chemistry, p And ponder o'er its mystery. CHORUS: -' Elements and all their compounds, VVeight of molecule and atom And of atmospheric pressure We have learned with care. In Avogadro we delight, we delight, Reactions most complex we write, oft we write, And round our precious apparatus sing, This science is a wondrous thing. Each student mounts the stairs so high, stairs so high, And at the top she stops to sigh, stops to sigh, She who would conquer Chemistry Must climb and toil incessantly. C1IoRUs:- Here strangest compounds oft are made. oft are made, Large bills for breakage too, are paid, too, are paidg A holey apron, spotted gown, Takes naught from Chemia's fair renown. CIIORUS:- Salts, bases, acids all we've found, all we've found, Whose names long in our dreams will sound, long will soundg And while to us these memories cling, We will fair Chemia's praises sing. C1.,Ass or '97 141 TH E COLLEG E SPI RIT. HY has not somebody written a scientific treatise on it ? Why not prepare a set of clear and concise questions on the subject, and submit them to the rhetoric classes ? We might first ask, as to the thing itself, whether its name calls before the mind a distinct idea, a clear picture, or one " hazy around the edges." According to Prof. Genung's "Practical Elements of Rhetoric,"- which can be recommended as a valuable authority on the subject of expo- sition-such a treatise should be based on a logical definition. It is sometimes admissible in a scientific definition, to dismiss the question of genus, as "that which" and proceed to the differentia. "College spirit is that which manifests itself mainly by luminous or heating effects, by violent commotions, and many other phenomena, under certain favorable circumstances. It is not inherent in bodies, but is evoked by a variety of causes, such as heat, magnetism, chemical affinity, etc.,-- some contact of somewhat homogeneous bodies being no doubt necessary to its original generation in all cases." Such bodies may be to a large extent heterogeneous, but they must possess certain properties in com- mon, notably: - T QAJ A good capacity for receiving, or for the excitement of, kinetic energy, z'. r. the success of the result, at-ierzlv ffarz'bz1.v, varies directly as the absorbing power, or the radiant power, these being equal in the same body, and being both equally desirable. Qlij The property of attraction towards a common magnet. As to the history of this force, a word might be said. To correct ourselves, we must not speak of it as a force. Though it possesses force and energy, it is itself neither of these, but a "that'which." Unlike other subjects which we study, it has had but a brief existence. Thales, Q6oo B. CJ, knew nothing whatever about it. It is interesting, however, to note that he discovered a force, namely electricity, which is 142 quite analogous to it in certain respects. And indeed, this later "cause " may prove to be but an allotropic form of what was discovered so many centuries ago. Prof. Ganot tells us fVz'a'c 5 7285 that electricity has been, by some scientists, supposed to be a ff peculiar subtle, imponderable lluidf' The subjectunder discussion is also peculiar, subtle and imponderable, but as to whether it should be called a Huid is diilicult to determine at this early stage of investigations. It is to be hoped that the scientific undertaking so humbly begun may be continued by abler investigators: so that this current year may be memorable, not only for the discovery of Argon, but for the opening of this entirely new field of science, and the study into the laws of a new and mighty factor in the progress of the modern world. 143 THE SAD HISTORY OF A GEONETRICIAN. THERE .was once a young maid of South Hadley gi Wliose geometry troubled her sadly 3 All the problems she tried, In one year 'to imbibe Would have caused any maid to act madly. At last she was so queer to see That her room-mate in terror did flee g For one day from her head With triangles out-spread, There sprouted a Geome-Tree. GICOMETRIX. SOLILOQUY ON THE HORNED TOAD. " I came in for sympathy - the horned toad is dead ! " " He never lived till Miss W -. came to see him." " Now I don't know what to do - pickle or stuff him." " Which shall I do ?" " He used to be so nice and brown- now he is pale." " ' What was his name ? ' He didn't have any. I dicln't name him while he was alive and now I haven't the heart to do it." 144 i l I I "NlNETY-FIVE." ND l there was in that day agoodly company of sisters who did dwell together in peace and unity. And the way was plain and all did go well with them until it happened that one day there was a division among them - ay a strange division. For some of the sisters did see their names placed in a public place and written for all to gaze upon and read. And it was exceeding strange for some were taken and some were left. And those who did see their names Aon the fatal list did go on their way sorrowing and those whose names were not written there rejoiced and were glad. . But what was the cause of this division among the good sisters P Not one could tell. It was as it were some deep and hidden mystery- the doing of some one whose ways they knew not. And the good sisters did go about seeking to find the cause of the division even unto tl1e present day. A cold plain fact has been set before you, whose truth no one can deny, and for which no explanation has been found. " Figures, we are told, do not lie. We have known for three years what it means to achieve 95 3 to spend our days and nights in the library, perchance to burn the midnight oil. No one dreamed that a number of these coveted 95's which mean freedom from examinations would be achieved by us. But all things come to waiting Seniors. One comfort I leave with you, " History repeats itself." 145 ll ...,. n-. - l E - ti- , ,, :n-...s'..- ,Ig -. ,F 0 7' :gf f If Q I' M L mana - I its , N Q A f' J u ' - " 1 lg , Y - THE ELF AND THE sPARRows. A JOLLY little Eliin Sat on a tulip tree And called with eyes a-twinkle, " Come, Birdies, buy of me. I'Ve ice-cream a la Tulip, A thousand cups or so, Witli sparkling crystals frosted, And white as drifted snow." Flocked all the little sparrows The fairy's cream to see, And paid the price he asked them, A scarlet one-berrieg Then iiuttered to the tree cups And dipped their bills in deep Witlli tiny tails a-bobbing And many a joyous " cheep." Alas, the trusting sparrows Took only that one sip 146 From trieksy little elfin's Ice-cream a la tulip. Then chirped in doleful chorus " Why Birdies, do you know This wondrous frosted ice-cream Tastes just like common snow ! vu Soon sorrow turned to anger, And all began to scream " Where is the wicked elfin That sold us snow ice-cream P n Ah Birdies, vain to seek him In north, south, west or east But sprites in far-off Elf-Land On scarlet berries feast. ' 1 listed' , t g " I , M,-L.. -X . ' 1,55 I - .- .. w -, ,'- -, - " . ' ' ,I - ' ..,, ,r' -.. '- P A '- f , 21'-, ' A 1 .,,'-,.. 4.1: ., .-.1 mn XQQHQE V. 147 J- """' H FAITH FUL CUPID. E ED school-house old, Gay sled, wee maid, A rippling laugh, ' A glad vow said 5 Ideal Friendship Throughout all time, True brother's kiss, A .wlvfrr-inine ! A College old, Light tripping feet, A junior Prom., A maiden sweet 3 Low-murmured words No thought of time, Another kiss, A .Y7Ut'l'fht'l77'l'-I'11l1'1C Y 148 , -Ju-ouun ... . ...--..-.-... --- -. . ---W A MASQUE OF CULTURE. GIVEN BY THE CLASS OF '94, jmzrj, 1894. CAST Ol" CllARAC'l'l'fRS. Confucius, p i . . ' . . Miss Holbrook. Socrates, Miss Durgin. Minerva, Miss Moody. ' Zenobia, . Miss Morse. Hypatia, . Miss Gifford. Cassandra, . . Miss Glen. Lady Jane Grey ,.... Miss Houghton. Portia ,... A . . . Miss Gordon. Maximilia R. Stantmore, QA Defender of Womanj, Miss Weeks. Charlotte, CA Boston Lightj ,... Miss Deans. Gertrude, QA New York Successj, . . Miss Ayres. Messenger, ...... Miss Barber. Various delegations, Followers of Charlotte, Gertrude, etc. Pkonouulc- Near Olympus. THE CoNvEN'r1oN -- Boston. El'I1.ouUIc - Near Olympus. CLASS DAY. Tmuviny, fum' 19, 1894. . " Man Sows Himself on Every Wind," . Fanny H. Abbot. Class Poem, . . . Elizabeth H. Bunnell. Expectation, 1 . . Ella T. Brierly. Ivy Song, . . . . Cornelia Beare. Planting the Ivy. Charge to the Undergraduates, . . Frances C. Ayres. '149 l 1 P 3 l l l ll 5 4 Q. l i 4 A 1 J 1 l. 1 I 1 .1 FOUNDEFPS DAY. IS37-ISQ4. ANTHEM. U vie IIALI. DWICLI, IN 'rms LAND." Ye shall dwell in the land that I gave to your fathers : His mercy endureth forever. And ye shall be my people and I will be your God z His mercy endureth forever, I will multiply the fruit of the tree and the increase of the field : Give thanks unto the Lord : His mercy endureth forever. O blessed is that land of God, where Saints abide forever, Wliere golden fields spread far and broad, where Hows the crystal river, Oh blessed, thrice blessed, the strains of all its holy throng, With ours to-day are blending : Thrice blessed is that harvest song which never hath an ending. Amen. f7lf7'0!ll7lL'f071jf E.1'c'rc1'sf'.v, RW. f. L. R. Yhzsk, D. D. A1l'1l'7'c'.Vs, RMI. iff". E. Park, D. D. ANTHEM. H Lll"'l' TIIINE EYlCS.', Lift thine eyes, O lift thine eyes to the mountains whence cometh help i Thy help cometh from the Lord, the maker of heaven and earth : He hath said thy foot shall not be moved. Thy keeper will never slumber. Lift thine eyes, O lift thine eyes to the mountains whence cometh help. Alzmuzw A a'1in'x.v, fWz'.vs Laura lfVlIfS0ll, AJW. PRAYER. 150 NINETY-SIX CLASS SUPPER. Sf77'Z-llgfifflll, fmzumjf 22, 1895. T onsfmzlvlnzvs, Gertrude Stewart Hyde. " Glories of '96," . Grace Burroughs " The Faculty," . Christine Hapgood Hamilton " The LLAMARADA," . Mary Arnold Stevens " In Case of Fire," . Eva Therese Mellor H The Faithful Few," . Lucy Fish Baker " '96 in Cap and Gown," . Cora Frances Keith SENIOR FARCE. Y'm'.m'ny .E'I't'llZ.7lg', fllmvh 5, 1895. Cadet Quick Step, . . Gray. mmo cum. Mandolin Solo, . . . . Selected. miss BLUNT. " The Mouse Trap," A Farce, . VV. D. Howells. CAST or c1IANAC'rERs. Willis Campbell, .... . Miss Beedc. Mrs. Somers, a young widow, . . Miss Osborne. Mrs. Miller, . . . Miss Schwendler. Mrs. Bemis, . . Miss Goodrich. Mrs. Curwen, . Miss Sanderson. Mrs. Roberts, . Miss Bartholomew. Maid, ...... Miss Parsons. i SCENE-Mrs. Somers' Drawing Room. 151 THE WAY THAT WE HAVE AT MT. HOLYOKEJ' APRIL. " lt is u month before the month of May, And Spring comes slowly up the way." We all return in the rain and mud muttering inaledictions on South Hadley stages. We unpack our trunks, exchange vacation yarns and home-made goodies, finding recitations great interruptions to these pleasur- able occupations. Mr. and Mrs. Walton, South African missionaries, address us. First meeting of the Debating Society. Resolved: The present need of Mt. Holyoke College is a chapel for religious services. Affirmative: Misses Durgin and Barber. Negative: Misses Howell and Shearer. Decision of judges, Misses Slater, Hol- brook and Beare, in favor of the affirmative. Mendelssohn Club gives a recital to a select few. Y. W. C. A. elects officers. MAY. "Hail May ! Bright, welcome May l Charming, sunny month of May ! " May Day spreads. Lecture on Economics by Miss Slocum of New York. e Everyone goes a-Maying, returning foot-sore and weary at night-fall. George W. Cable reads from his own works under the auspices .of the Class of '96, and we all go around saying " That's all right, Mr. Richlinf' V. Debating Society meets. Miss Gregg, a city missionary in New York, addresses us. Prof. Blodgett, Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Allen give a concert. Q l52 16. Gym. Ex. Miss Stickney, '97, vaults ! '96 wins the banner and the inter-class championship in basket-ball. 20. Rev.' G. H. Krikorian of Armenia addresses us. 22. The Poet's Dream given by Class of ,Q5. 25. Mrs. Fessenden, State President W. C. T. U. addresses us. 26. Tenth consecutive day of rain. 30. Party of factory girls from Holyoke entertained by tl lm Y. w. C. A. It 'l t' The Class of '96 wish to inform you that in the Il 'HM merry month of May-the merriest month of . J, all the year-- Robin Hood and his merry men Q3 'il' 5 under the greenwood tree did assemble A A 65 , 'l 'H to pass their time in mirth and ' E I ll" il I jollity. On the thirtieth day of this 9, ,sg ' llw ,I month we bid you lay aside allwonted lil X ,min p 'JM x I FE' carc and dignity and join with us in . M51 sporting on the green. A tuneful - blast of Robin Hood's horn will -izjoo --j-mf sound at three o'clock summoning you to the festive scene. Follow your knots of Lincoln green." 31. Lecture on Teaching by Mr. Fletcher of the State Board of . Education. JUNE. " Why should'st thou study in the month of june ln dusky books of Greek and Hebrew lore, - When the Great Teacher of all glorious things Passes in hourly light before thy door i"' 1. ' Public recital of Mendelssohn Club. 2. '97 prevented by the Clerk of the VVeather from having their Mountain Day, hold a consolation party. '96 telegraphs its sympathy, whereupon '97 expresses a box of sandwiches to President Cheney. 153 We choose rooms. Excitement reaches the usual pitch. Senior dramatics: The Masque of Culture. "The blue chariot rolleth up and downg man turneth uneasily in hisslumbers and muttereth ' It is the half hour.' " - Cwzfzzczbzs. '97 has a candy sale on the Campus. Tennis Tournament. '97 wins. Debating Society elects new members and officers. President Mead gives a reception to '94. Baccalaureate Sunday. Flowers at each place for breakfast. Dr. Webb of Boston preaches the sermon. 1 , . 18. Try our last exams. and begin l f llll ll nf l, ,ll M' 'n .:i ::xiili xii - li. . 3, away our gares and 'im mi 'N ' - nnnugu nl " c . . I ' ' 'lu pll1ff1'nM:faflslg.5-15l' ,. mill ,U A Wss:sssss5gs55u..le. en? GS . Jumor mm '. a -A I .. . ' bewlldefmg may of Panslest I iiili 'ig' new gowns and men. '96 l , ln gig holds a Farewell Meeting at . " .a Lafch Point- Charon ferries r F -'lilfiifgiif'liifllllb-1:irf1-iiiill."fl1ili5i'lii5i?ifE? +- the shades of Greek Ph s- ' fill' ' 4 1 .11 NT' 7 W?mill71?iiIa.:efi.422457: . ' . ' y' Itijlgtllyifblflv ' 1010gy, Chemistry, Botany, ,WI 1 HMI, If - and Sophomore Year across llisy ill li ml 1 I' H the Styli. " 1 " 1 ' , I . Class Da . MissA ers ives the Ig Ml ,,,,7Z,.:fseL A Rim- 9 Y Y 8' Il-.' 9395 ,QQ .FT undergraduates much valu- "":" able advice. Commencement A A concert by College Glee and Banjo e Clubs. 12-52' 113' 20. Commencement Day. Address to the - graduates by Rev. Henry A. Stimson, D.D., of New York. According to the immemorial custom we "collated." Senior , Reception. Tender farewells are said and we all scatter. SEPTEMBER. " Along the road-sides like the flowers of gold That tawny lncas for their grandeur wrought Heavy with sunshine droops the golden-rod." l l lp. l l 3 i H 12. Every stage brings crowds of forlorn Freshmen and radiant upper class girls. 13. We begin to settle. We unpack our boxes in the ironing-room and - drop our most cherished possessions as we ascend to our rooms. An odor of camphor pervades everything. Perched on a table, a chair and a pig we hang pictures. 14. We go to recitations and wonder how we are ever going to get to work again. We Hnd ourselves grown suddenly rich by loan- ing books to Freshmen. The whole three hundred and thirty five visit The Stationary at once. 5. Assigned seats in Chapel and at table. " Where do you sit ?" 16. We make Freshman calls. then get together and compare notes. 7. Y. W. C. A. gives a lawn fete in honor of the Class of '98, 25. Senior reception to '98. " Aren't the Seniors perfectly lovely P" Juniors elect officers, balloting from 6.50 till 9.50. 26. Botany Expedition to the Mountain Pastures. We study Solidagoes and Asters assiduously, but only succeed in getting them hopelessly muddled. 27. Mrs. Ferguson of Wellington, South Africa, addresses us. 8. " Who is this shrinking maiden P With horror she is mute, A modest little Freshman Beholds her first Gym-suit." OCTOBER. " In the mellow golden autumn days When the world is zoned in their purple haze A spirit of beauty walksiabroad That fills the heart with the peace of God 3 The spring and summer may bless and cheer But autumn brings us the crown 'o the year." 3. Geological expedition. "Prof. Hitchcock's tracks in the bed of the Connecticut " visited. 155 The Li.AMA1m DA Board elected. . Mountain Day. We "drink the wine of mountain air " in copious draughts and at night straggle back singing " Oh, what fun it is to go on the Holyoke Mountain Spree!" Illustrated lecture 'on history of piano-forte music by Prof. Story. Election of the LI..xM,xR,xlm Board continued. The new' editors bear their honors blushingly. First recital of the Mendelssohn Club. Debating Society meets. Beethoven String Quartette assisted by Prof. Blodgett give a concert. Sermon by Mr. Herrick of Dundee, Ill. Evening address by Miss Zehring, State Secretary Y. W. C. A. Geological lecture by Prof. Hitchcock of Dartmouth, Mr. Bancroft, under the auspices of '95, gives an illustrated lecture on Irish Songs and Ballads. Second geological lecture by Prof. Hitchcock. Every table has a Halloween spread. The dining hall is full of ghosts, witches and little devils. We all learn our fate. VVe march in gruesome procession in the Gym to the music of tin horns, then in solemn conclave by the light of the moon listen to ghost stories. B NOVEMBER. ' " How merry is a student's life, and yet how changeable ! Alternate feasting and fasting if il' alternate want and extravagancef' Mr. Dodge of Newburyport, Mass., preaches. Miss Wyckoff lectures to the Botany students on some original researches among Phlea Pratensia. Dr. Robbins of Rivington street, New York, talks to us on the College Settlement work. '96 entertains '97 with a corn husking bee in the Gym. Bashful 1513 . - -. U H, - -J..-,f --J... .. maidens are escorted by gallant youths. Red ears cause much osculation. H How the Freshmen envy How the Juniors frown How the Sophmores admire The Seniors' cap and gown." Founder's Day. We are interested by Dr. Park, inspired by Miss X X Watson and charmed by Mrs. Curtis. X H- X We eat turkey and cut supper. N. -3-Q N ' K'-. . . , 9. Debating Society settles the japan-China 6'-iik'T'15 1 slfgy question for all time. - Q fx -'I 5 V . . 1 13. Prof. Gow lectures on Early Music in semi- ,- .- .Ea darkness. ..f..-f-ffffff---L e 16. Botany Students at Home in Williston Hall. G7'amz'mvc Tm. U Zea Mais frixa. Crustae. ex Oryza sativa. , Panis e Secaie cereale et Frumento lndico. Panis tener e Tritico vulgare. Panis durus ex Avena sativa. Aqua et Hordeum vulgare per culmos. Coffea e Frumentis. Saccharum officinarum coctum. Saccharum crystallinum. Zea Mais in globis. Mrs. Eldredge of the French-American College addresses us. Miss Randolph lectures on the tenth century art. Mrs. Caswell talks on Idaho. Some go away. Life becomes a continual spread to the rest of us. Y. W. C. A. hold a Thanksgiving service. Spreads are interrupted for the turkey dinner. Seniors condescendingly hold a Kinder- garten for the undergraduates who attend in Fauntleroy and Greenaway costumes. 1 The girls come back. We finish our boxes and begin to think of exams. 157 DECEMBER. " December, fair and holly-crowned With the Christ-child in her arms." 13. junior evening. 'As You Like It. Sleigh-bell Symphony. Benevolent Society of South Hadley entertained by the Facultyg subsequently the young ladies descend to the dining-hall " like wolves on the fold." Miss Randolph lectures on Art in Florence. Mrs. Capreon talks to us. Mrs. Merritt of China to the accompaniment of a steam-pipe fugue tells us of the Corean War. " We study dry Gramineaz 3 We pour o'er Cyperaceze 3 We've passed o'er fair Compositze, O'er curious Orchidaceee, Rosaceee, Cruciferae, And dear Ranunculaceze. ' lf else there be To learn perdee, Alas ! 'twill be the death of me ! " Haul. Christmas praise service. End of exams. and papersg beginning of vacation and fun. JANUARY. " The winter does not pass without its peculiar delights and recreationsf' College re-opens. ' Concert by Professor Story of Northampton. Miss Randolph lectures on Florence as an Art-Centre. 158 1 1. Debating Society meets. The decision to put the air in the drying- room has immediate effect on the weather. 3. Rev. Dr. Byington lectures on Puritan Ministers. 4. H This world is like a large rotfnd cake All frosted white and niceg The softer frosting is the snow, The glazing is the ice. And when old Winter's had his play, Before you've time to scoff, Sweet Spring will come along this way And eat the frosting off." Girls slide on the crust on Prose Master's note-books, shingles, dis- carded trays, dust-pans, brooms and their opportunities. 15. The Seniors have their class-supper at Springfield. 16. The new Church is dedicated and we all enjoy the new organ. 18. The new fire-escapes are thoroughly tested. The innate heroism of some of the girls becomes manifest. 2o. Miss Blodgett tells of the work of the Travellers' Aid in Boston. 2. "The Dwellers on Mt. Olympus" entertain the exalted Faculty and reverend Seniors in the true Olympian way. '96 has its sleigh-ride and supper and the best time of the whole year. 3. Lecture on Leonards da Vinci by Miss Randolph. 25. Prof. Gow of Northampton lectures on the Formative Period of Music. 26. Y. W. C. A. give an Oriental Tea. Turkish sweets and coffee served by dark-eyed lasses. 27. Mr. Shelton and Mrs. Caswell interest us in the cause of foreign A missions. ' Pine Tree Club gives a reception to the Faculty and '96 in honor of Mrs. Laura E. Richards who reads in the evening under the auspices of '96. We all adopt Bethesda Poole's sententious phrases. 159 Sophomores have their ride and supper. Day of Prayer for Colleges. Prof. Beardsley of Hartford addresses us. FEBRUARY. " Father, I cannot tell a lie, I did it with my little hatchetf' The Choral Class, under Prof. F1etcher's leadership, gives a service of praise. V Glee and Banjo Club concert. Lecture: The Practical Side of Literary Work, by Miss Pratt QHelen Marshall Northj of New York. Tin' .fllonnf !l00'0d't' and LLAMARADA editors attend in a body. Miss Moffatt tells of her work in New York and Vermont. Men- tions her aversion to pies,--fortunately she was absent 'from dinner. Miss Randolph lectures on Raphael. I We all pay homage to St. Valentine. Debating Society discusses a system of cuts for Mt. Holyoke and decides it would be an advantage. The rat-tle-snake has his mortal coil shuiiied off from him. y We honor the Father of our Country in various ways, especially by going to the concert given by the Brown University Glee and Banjo Clubs under the auspices of '97, The occasion is so festive that we almost feel that we are " out in the wide, wide world." ' Dr. Brooks of Springfield talks. The children go off for a frolicg take supper at Northamptong on their way back can't resist taking a roll in the snow. ' Paul du Chaillu tells us gorilla stories and considers himself in a jungle of dears. Editorial jubileeg the first manuscript goes to "the Florence man." 160 QTIC II INSBC. If-S CUSTGMERSSGLKITED VALENTINES MADE WHILE YGU VVAITI PRICE-LIST OF SENTIMENTS. Tum: Lovlc, . . . . AoM11m'l'1oN, . . . Lovls QoN1,vj, . . . . DESIRE volt ACQUAIN'1'ANcE, . rzkc., or 2 for DESIGNS. GIIXI' I1I1':,xu'1's, . . PLAIN H15A11'l's, . Comms, . . Dnwrs, . . . . A TAm.1c VA.I,EN'I'INES . . . 2 for 5c. 25c zoc 150 250 IOC 3C SC 2C V. lf. Private Consultation will be given to those desiring U Crush ,or Faculty Valentines. I V. li, Blank Verse will be sold Cheaper than Poetry. ltil DOROTHIANCA. Young Dorothianca, about twenty years old, guarder of doors, remained at her post Cduring the supper hourj after the students had departed, and all the halls were abandoned, and nearly perished with hunger, while the others feasted below. The girl stood in the hall above, Whence all but she had fled, The glow that lit the western sky Shone round her faithful head. Yet, anxiously and meek she stood To bar all bold escape, A creature of heroic blood, A proud though childlike shape. The chairs went round, she would not go Unless the key would turng The maidens sitting down below, Her trouble did not learn. She called aloud, " Say key, dear key, Oh, let my task be done, She knew not that the door would shut, So watched the setting sun. "Turn, key, turn," once again she cried, " That I may soon be gone." Only the evening hymn replied. Below the meal went on. . Upon her brow she felt the breeze, And on her braided hair, T 162 She gazed upon her useless keys In still but brave despair. And shouted but once more aloud, " Oh, key, dear, must I stay?" While o'er her fast in fragrant cloud, The savory soup made way. They emptied plates with biscuits piled, They heard no noise on high, There floated to the gallant child A universal sigh. Then came a burst of laughter loud, The girl,-Oh, where was she P Ask of the door that stood its ground, And of the rusty key. That eve the maids filed up the stair, Refreshed for duties hard, But the hungriest thing in Holyoke fair Was that young, faithful guard. 1.63 VALENTINES. STARTED one winter morning To search for my valentine, I wandered thro' valley and forest, I sought in the depths of the mine. I hunted o'er land and o'er ocean, I spared no trouble nor pain, But all my labors were useless And all my searching in vain. I sat me down sad and weary, Ready to weep and to sigl1, And begged little Cupid to help me As he was happening by. I bend my head to listen As to answer the god begins, "You'll never find her on earth," he whispers " For she's one of the Heavenly Twins '39 K- .X. null SENIOR. Who is it scts the table straight When on some subject, deep, sedate, Toward wrong we drift at rapid rate P Our Senior ! Who is it oft in dissertation, Or sudden, fervent apt quotation, Compels our awe and admiration ? - Our Senior ! Who is it morning, noon or night, Ever helpful, cheery, bright, Makes other people's burdens light? Our Senior ! 164 One, I love, Two, I love, Three, I love I say ! When P All the livelong day ! One, I love, Two, I love, Three, I love I say! u Why ? There's no other way l One, I love, Two, I love, Three, I lovel say ! Whom? Thee, if I may. X Dv X My heart is mine, It is not thine, Why should I tell a lie? It is not pierced By Cupid's dart, Nor any one's--He, he ! Now don't be sad And don't be mad, My dearest Valentine, For love and darts, And blood-red hearts,- T hm' are not in my line. '76 X Ju Soft, my cupid, listen, Saw ye sunbeams glisten P 165 'Twas my lady's hair. Saw ye wild red roses 'Mid the paler posies P Ah, my lady's fair ! Twin sweet violets springing, Glistening dewdrops clinging. Lo ! my lady's eyes. Tuneful brooks are ringing, Gay, glad larks are singing. VVhen my lady sighs. Listen, sweetheart, listen I Thou art mine for aye, Nature is all beauty, Eternity a day When thou, sweetheart, smilest. .X. .x. M We oft have heard of Cupid's darts VVith which he wounds his victims' hearts But he has used new means of late To move my heart to seek a mate. He blew a gentle breeze my way, - 'Twas powerless my heart to sway. Harder he blew and stronger still, But stronger was my stubborn will, Until he sent a perfect Gail,- And now I've nought to do but wail Unless, my charmer, thou'lt be mine And own thyself my Valentine. 166 i I know a maid petite to see, A bonny maid and sweet is she, Her happy face brings sunshine bright, Her tripping feet make music light, She fills with gladness and delight Floor B .x. .x. X A greedy little star-fish Walked into an oyster bed, And extending a kindly greeting Most dolefully said, "I am a lonely creature Woiild I could live in your shell, I never saw a maid before I loved so true and well." The little maid looked hopeful, But to speak she had not time,- Mr. Starfish stepped up boldly And swallowed his Valentine. 'C Y X Una fior de Espana Yo traigo para ti, Pero mucho mas dulce Estu amor para me. 9696 M Ich weiss nicht was soll es bedeuten That I cannot Write to you 2 But one language can't tell your praises So I have to try in two. 167 Du bist ein kluges Madchen, A maiden, both wise and fair A maid whom I see at table And one who is always there. Du bist wie eine Blume, A daisy blossomed new, For like ilowers that bloom in summer Are you, my " black-eyed Sue." Du bist mein liebes Madchen, Is truth in that short line P O make it true this minute And be my Valentine. X X X Full many a beauteous maid I've met On mountain, plain and water But one still holds my heart as yet, My Alma. Alma Mater. 168 . I THE HOUNTAIN LOQUITUR. GES ago when the world was new, Up through the clouds I pushed my head, Then women were rare and men were few, And learning and books were things unsaid Ages ago when the World was new. Ages have passed and the world is old, And I look down the broad fields o'er, On woman on one side with knowledge untold And man on the other with brains galore. Ages have passed and the world is old. 169 Qxdips ana GVOTIQS 0.1221 wavzfon wifes N035 ana Becfis ana wveaffiegl ,smvifezs "Ut Qw. I I , .- ..--'S' .15-.. LL R0 ,QI 1 ,4 4 W I f s 0 'V ' f ,....-Q O 'ii' ' Y 0' To ,BE me v,,,.,,1 I "CfVioUncuv- PLEASE 5'GYN Agia AIA MES 'I I L . 1..f 1-,..'v:' ..- .. ,.. -1-'Ev ..- --:-- , ,ff-':'f"f f'3"" - f' .... , ..,.- ,4 -:'.:. , -- 7 J: - -.Tarz-5 -,:z.o-':.,. F P. G's: "AS OTHERS SEE US." 'f Old age hath yet its honors and its toi1s." ,Q4! " The dead laurels of the dead Rustle for a moment only." ,951 Be not too proud To teach in schools of little country towns Science and song and all the arts that please." '96' " I ought to have my own way in everything and what is more I will." 'Q7' " Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait." '98' " How beautiful is youth l how bright it gleams With its illusions, aspirations, dreams ! " Thvlwozzuf flmfoka' Editors: H A hard life, indeed, do these poor editors have of it." Ch-n-y '96: " Harmony and unity must be preserved." K- -th '96: " Thus she grew up, in Logic point ldevice, Perfect in Grammar and in Rhetoric nice." C-sk-y '95 : " The name that dwells on every tongue no minstrel needs." Sh- -r-r '96 G. O'Metry': " L- -v-tt ,Q5' " R-ch-rd '96 Th-m-s '95 - K6 Never any marvellous story But herself could tell a stranger." Figures that almost move and speak." Skilful alike with tongue and pen." Mindful not of herself." Sing again 'with your dear voice revealing a tone of some world far from ours." T-rn-r '96: f' And still the wonder grew that one small head could carry all she knew." Gl- -s-n '97: " Not lean enough to be thought a student." 172 , ,-.4....., C-p-l-nd '97: " She poses, talks, then posing talks again." B- -m-n ,972 " Not to be laughed at because little of stature." MCK-ss-ck ,962 " A sunny face Hath holy grace To woo the sun forever." H-ll. M. A. '96! " A most engaging little creature, a most winning little voice." H-ll. N. L. '96: " List to the thunder of her voice." B-t-s '97: " There's little of the melancholy in her." P-ck-rd '97: " She is the very pine-apple of politeness." Ell-s-n '96 Q " A friendship so complete W-lt-n '95 5 Portioned in halves between them, that they grew The fable of the city where they dwelt." M-wry'96: "Was there ever such a woman with such a How of eloquence! " ' N-y-s '98: " jokes of all kinds ready cut and dried." Ny- ,QS : " That little girl, that ambitious girl." W-rthl-y '96: " They say that she knew much that she never told." Sm-th '95 : " Of manners gentle, of affections mild." S-tph-n '96: " She was in logic a great critic." L-ke ,Q6! " She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on." Junior Rhetoric: " The wildness of those compositions which go by 5 the name of essays." BA-k-r '96: " Words of learned length and thundering sound." G- -dr-ch '95 : U Flashes of merriment, that were wont to set the table in a roar." Sw-rtz ,QS : " My business brooks nought of dalliancef' Br-ggs ,QS : U Holds the eel of science by the tail." 173 B-ll-m '96: " The best of all ways To lengthen our days, Is to steal a few hours from the night, my dear. South Hadley: " Far from gay cities and the ways of men." West Hall " Toodles ": " A harmless, necessary cat." Dispensary: " You gave me bitter pills when I was sick." Shakespeare Club: ' U On their own merits modest men are dumb. Du Chaillu : ' " A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing." N-ttl-t-n '98: " So wise, so young they say do ne'er live long." N-ll Sm-th: " A mighty girl is she, With strong and sinewy hands, And the muscles of her brawny arms ' Are firm as iron bands." Dust-Shaft: " Snapper-up of unconsidered triflesf' Toby: " 'Tis sweet to hear the watch-dog's honest bark Bay deep-mouthed welcome, as we draw near home." The Twins: " We couldn't tell which from lZ'0l1llC1'.H Debates: " Men are more eloquent than women made, But women are more powerful to persuade." Sw-ft '96: " Oh, that this too, too solid flesh would melt." W-clc-ff '96: " I am nothing if not critical." . M-ll-r '96: " How various her employments ! " H-in-lt-n '96: " Bless you, there's not a bit of her that's not amiable so Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm Sm-th you may judge how amiable she is by running your eye along her height The ruddy, lurid row of Smiths That stand, an ardent band, Like men before tl1e foe." l'I'-l College Spirit: " For neither didst thou choose thine own time to come into the world, but thou camest when the universe l1ad need of thee." S- - l- '98s " I am pining for some one to love me." C-ld-r '96: " Science of numbers, geometric art, And lore of stars, and music knew by heart." p Glee Club: " Thy finer sense perceives Celestial and perpetual harmonies." Self-Government: " Be patient, Time will reinstate Thy health and fortunesf' Gl-z- -r '96: " There was a general air of mathematics about her." B-1'lLl1-l-111.-W'Q5Z " Her lokkes were curlle as they had been layd in presse." Ag-rd '97s " Almost a young lady -- l'll soon wear a train, I'll do up my hair, but I'll never be vain : I'll study and study and grow very wise." R-dm-n '96: " Hush, child ! 175 HOW IT HAPPENED. AN HISTORICAL cozvusnv IN THREE Acrs. Published in the LLAMMMDA, 1995, from an old document found in a discarded box in the north attic: DRAMATIS l'lCRSONf'lC. College Spirit ' . . . Class of '94 Class of '95 . . Class of '96 - ..... Editors of LMMARADA . . . . Under Classes and Public Opinion. ACT l. SCENIQ--Collqgfc Cknpvl. All present. Col,L14:GE S1'l1u'1' in the chair. Cor.r.14:cslc SI'IllI'l'. It is the custom in other colleges for each junior class to publish an annual setting forth the progress of the year, the faults to be corrected, the needs of the students, and their life in general. We are a worthy college, we love our Alma Mater, we wish the world to hear of her development and love her too. Why should we also not have an annual P CLASS O1-' 'Q4. Cln a frightened whisperj I move we have an annual. QPausej. CLASS or '96, QAside to '95j. Why don't you second it P C. S. Remember we do this for the honor of our college. ,95. QBoldlyj I second the motion. C. S. It is moved and seconded that each junior class at Mt. Hol- yoke publish an annual. Are there any remarks ? Qjust here the manuscript cannot be deciphered owing to cut and burned placesj. 176 ,9S. fFaintlyj Question 2 C. S. All those in favor- ,Q4, ,QS and '96 QShoutingj Ay E C. S. Contrary minded- QHere again the manuscript is torn and blotted as if tears of wrath had mingled in disastrous floods with the ink of the impetuous chroniclerj. ACT II. ' SCENE. - lfVz'l!z1v!o1z ffzzll, Lvflnra Room. Class of '96 balloting for editors. This act is too long to appear. ACT III. SCENE- D. 25. LI.AMAl:A1m editors crowded around the desk. E. M. Qlillourishing a sketchy, " Oh, girls, that picture is fur, if all are as good as that it will be- L. B. Now girls, I think we ought to leave this page for- A. P. Qmildlyj Really We mnsf attend to one thing at a- C. H. Just let me say one word, I never get a chance to say all I Want to. QAll togetheizj - E. R. Shall I tell the printing company- A. P. That will never do- L. B. This is the way we ought- A. C. C- you and I are in the minority again l E. S. Girls, we mast talk business. E. M. You won't need me now, may I go- M. B. Did you say for me to write those- The decipherers say: " It is a marvel that the first number of the LLAMARAIJA had even the success it did. Let us not be too severe in our criticisms." 177 DON'T LINGER ON THE MIDWAY. PLACE there is to maidens' hearts most dear Of all the haunts in Holyoke's classic halls, Morn, noon and night, it has no peer, The soul-enticing midway. There maidens fair are wont to meet And share each other's wit and mirth, Regardless of the press and heat They linger on the midway. But ah ! alas ! dear maidens all, 'Twas time you knew what wise folks say, "The place is noi a social hall This matchless, peerless midway." What if the place you so adore Seems made just fit for college lore, The air, you know, is very poor. ' Don't linger on the midway. 'Tis true its value has no measure For social chat or gathering place, WVe all are conscious of that pleasure, Bm'--don't linger on the midway. 178 i . x w ig' is 'ai A WASTE-BASKET. XBROKEN fan, a worn-out glove, A photograph, some flowers, A conjugated verb Yb fow, Inscribed in French- Those weary hours I A billet-doux in manly hand- Alas, she too is fickle, A banjo-string, a dried rose And- ' A long, large, bright green pickle. T twelve the longed for, sleep is come, A dreamy cloud o'er me is flung, Dark eliins chase me one by one,- Thanksgiving Spreads 1 At eight I rise with countless cost, With spirits dull and somewhat cross, And glad the fourth girl's box was lost Thanksgiving Spreads ! CONUNDRUHS. Why is Mt. Holyoke like a sparrow P Because she sleeps with her head under her wing. Why is College cake like a' woman getting married P It changes its name but not its nature. What color are the Freshmen P Peacock-blue, because they are blue and green at the same time Who is the most popular girl P Ella Vator. 179 BULLETIN BOARD. Lost :' Double heart on the road from the mountain. Wanted: Inspiration. Apply at E 21, Senior member. Oven-door left open - no more toasting crackers ! Lost-D 39: I pr. eye-glasses, I fountain-pen, 1 hymn-book, 6 handkerchiefs, 1 afternoon, 3 copies of Tha !Vlaznzf lfogmkv. , A 5, A 5, A 5, Lost-Prose Master's Note-book. Badly needed. Return to A. Pgm-r-y. Subscriptions for the LLAMARADA earnestly solicited. Show your College Spirit. D 38. A Freshman, having sustained a great loss, namely that of a note- book containing memoranda of things she wanted to say to her mother, offers a suitable reward. Please eveRyBODy HeeD THIS SiGN: E NGaGe D. Please DO - NOt - KNOCK oR eNteR. N0 - excePtioNS Except Sue anL Alice H. 180 The original of the following postal card was found in the front hall. Owner can have same by calling at office of the LLAMARADA. Cl-, O---, February 13, 1895. MY DEAR CHICK: This is simply to caution you about taking cold when you go to the Junior Prom. Take plenty of wraps wherever you go and don't be afraid to put them on, never mind .viylc when a cold is in question. Don't step into a draft without protection for head and feet. Tell Bro. to do the same. All well. PATER. +Sympatl1izing with Miss S ------ son, who has discovered that the vase on the table in the reception room is not a kaleidoscope, we ask all to join us inproviding her with one of these interesting toys. 'r Seniors take warning ! This joke was copyrighted and must not be used for Senior Mountain Day. E Persons who believe in luck and signs will doubtless agree that it is unlucky to cut Chapel on Monday or potassium in water on Tuesday, or fall and injure one's head on Wednesday, or break the fire-escape on Thursday, or sprain one's ankle on Friday, or go to Senior gymnastics on Saturday, or be one of sixteen at dinner on Sunday when there is food for only six. 181 AN EPISODE. SHE sleeps, she sleeps, my lady sleeps In stillness of the night. Visions of Milton's happy wife Float near in moonbeams bright. She smiles at happy fantasies, Nor dreams of danger near, But lo I 'Tis half-past ten P. M., The fateful hour is here ! What noise of demons breaks her rest A whirring, ringing sound. Driving afar her hearty sleep,- What spirits lurk around P A smothered giggle in the hall- The sound of human mirth, H 'Tis only the alarm clock, dear," Brings back her thoughts to earth. 182 THE MIDWAY. S I strolled across the U midway," fx iWhere I saw a maiden fair, Seated as if Fate had called her To spend night and morning there Boldly I approached the maiden, Asked her why she lingered there, If no cares or duties called her Why that look of dark despair. Then the maiden turning fiercely, Looked upon me with disdain, Till her burning glances pierced To the depths of my dull brain. " Do not think that it is pleasure I pursue in Waiting here 3 Nay, dispel that false delusion, For the fun doth not appear. But I Wait for that which crawleth And doth easy access give To those parts remote and distant, Wliere alas I chance to live." EMBARRASSMENT ARISING FRON THE LONG COAT YOUM LADX Qgreeting Harvard student, who has just ar11ved in all the gloiy of W1nte1 stylesj- " I am so glad to see you, M1 lou 1 you take off your coat ?" O, thank you, I' think not 9 I've already taken off one 183 , - l A WONDERFUL thing is Zoology, Strange facts and generally true. We detect bilateral symmetry And find nephridia too. We can count the manifold metameres, Dissect, describe and draw Each circular nervous plasmic cell Of Lumbricus Agricola. But Botany too is delightful quite, Its facts are usually true. We can talk of racemose panicles W And archmgonia too. We can dig the various kinds of plants Draw and analyze Anemones, asters, Hlices. Or grass of any size. 184 1 ' KR ,.-RSFHQ1! Q 'fQ'5?"3':5'-N , X L" I 5 X X NI 'gi-J: wfH 4mw, Ji - f 1 Q .f ep M-,. ,M X X X M V .M N , ,4'QQ1fXQ'?'.!l mE-5f74'qf4 ff X NX X -'SEQ Tw -7f C h?Sf.Sf'S:" IKMEANX ' . X X XY W 'Qkiww " 7 XQx'w,L!i,"-alug.-QQSQXQB I .f ,- ,,- X X Mk ' -I 5 5: 2,1 rtekwx X X N x V :ez xv .Q X A D X ,W yq-wx A ,. If --.N 4. , 5 h E xx, uv' N E , if-f-N E Q A X NX 3 ZQJABZJ - .. all X222 ' ' ' . .. X x X5 ' NY duff' 'SQ ,i ff 1 -- 072 ' "'-c:j:.'Qf-1: A ' 55' yy f 4 f- LQ 7 . 1 W f I f 'x N- - ' 4 X fx i .my J f :g m X X f - A N X p W - ' XT: lx 1 X x I X X X - X X I , I L..-f -Mm- i W- ---J -W - A " GRlNDS."' There was a young woman from Maine Who looked on all else with disdain, Whatever was best She would gently suggest " We always do that down in MAINE !" NT. HOLYOKE GIRL IN JEWELRY STORE. M. B. L.- " Please have the initials QI. I-I.,' marked on that, and I will send Mr. Thayer for it to-morrow." CLERK-" Yes, certainly, and will that be all P What name, please P - Eh - Mrs. Thayer P" Breathes there a maid With soul so dead Who never to herself hath said, " The Junior year's a grind P" Oh, that again My eyes might see The one who lately said to me, " The Junior year's a snap." FIRST SENIOR, Qlooking up from History of Art referencej- " Have you 'read Inglesant P" PRI:sIlJEN'1' Y. W. C. A. Qabstractedlyj-" No, I've only gotten as far as Raphael. " JUNIOR, Qin Chemistry Laboratory, reading experiment to be per- formed,-'When the tubing is bent, anneal with a coating of soot,' then asks " Where is the soot kept P" PROI-'If:SsoR -" What is your general notion of man, Miss L-i P" M. F. L.-" Why I haven't one. When I think of man, I always think of one man in particular." 18l3 PROPOSITION Ill.-THEOREM. Right prisms having a common base and equal altitudes are equal. Let the Freshman class of '94 and the graduating class of '98, at Mount Holyoke College, be the right prisms, Qfor they are nl! rzlgffkf wherever they are takenj. Also, let Geo. M. Etry be the common base, Cfor he is basf whatever way he is taken, and will always be the basis of our knowledgej. And, let our President and Vice-President be the equal altitudes, n Qfor they represent the ,L length of the class both in dignity and relative heightj. To prove the prisms equal. , l'r0of- By previous proposition, right prisms having equal bases are to each other as their altitudes. But their altitudes are equal. By Hypothesis. ,Qt,,The prisms are equal or The Freshmen class of '94 and the graduating class of '98iare equal, Qthings equal to the same thing are equal to each otherj. Quod crit demonstratum. YELLS suggested for '98 : Q Two years too late, two years two late ! Holyoke, Holyoke, Ninety-eight I Stand up straight, stand up straight ! Holyoke, Holyoke, Ninety-eight ! VVHICH is the greater hzjfszzs ju'm1m', to write an essay on Sfzfor Rmzrius or a critique on Cfzrbfl P This conundrum answered at C SI or D 38. STUDENT-" You told us it was a burlesque. I don't exactly know what that means, but I suppose it must be the proper name." PROFESSOR-" Witli what weapon is Cupid usually represented P " E. H.-" With wings." 1 8 7 AFTER THE AMHERST PROM. L. S.-- "'And weren't those two Smiths of '96, nice P" M -- - " Yes, are they twins P " L. S.4 " No, brothers." ROLL CALL IN RHETORIC. Puolflzssola - " Miss Bl ---, Miss Bo -, Miss Br 1--,L Miss Bu-," S'1'UDEN'1' Qbusily copying outline on boardj - " Co-o-o-me ! ! " In IN Loolc. lP1ao1f'15ssou- H Will you explain the fallacy of plurality of reasons, Miss H 1 P " ' N. H. - " Oh, - eh,- that is a fallacy of minor importance." S'rUn15N'r IN ENULISIVI LIT.-"The Bible was first translated by a man whose first name was William. Then it was translated by another man whose name I have forgotten. Then the Pilgrims took it to Holland and carried it over to America. Thus it has been read by thousands and thousands all over the world and has done much good." PRo1f'1LssoR- " Have you noticed the difference in Orion between 9 and II P. M. P" L. E.-- " I never saw Orion at II." PROFESSOR - ff Give the rule for verbs taking the dative." " To love, honor and obey take the dative." Plaormssou - ff What was Layamon's Brut P " STUIJENT- H Why, I think it was a monster." P1101-'lesson-"Wliat was -- before he became a saint P" L. S.- " A sinner." STUDENT - " Benjamin Franklin invented electricity." 188 A CONSCIENTIOUS GlRL'S DREAM AFTER THE '96 SLEIGH-RIDE. " DOCTOR, do you think the juniors ought to go down to breakfast to-morrow?" H No, I wish they wouldn't, but I'm afraid they will." 'Z A SOPI'l0MORE'S ESTIMATE OF THE SIZE OF MAN. ' Wmsluc the Greek says :- " Presented three silver bath tubs and three silver tripods,"-the Sly7blI7ll07'l' says:--"Three silver bath tubs, three feet long." A Miss B-s-li-1' Qappearing at the elevator doorj- " Any notice about gym T' 'Y EL1cvA'rola-lsov -jim who ? " Miss IB-'s friend in need - " Gym Sticks." TH1-3 editorial board, after a successful meeting on U grinds," are somewhat surprised to come out and find pinned on the door the subject for corridor meeting- " Be ye kind one to another." Tm: last week : H Do you suppose we are going to have an exam. in --L P " " I don't know. I shall make it a point not to take any paper." STUDENT -fapologetically, rising to give special topic in historyj- " I have just begun the third volume, so have only two to report on." Miss I-I-1J- -H Does this train go to South Hadley P " CONDUCTOR - " No, miss, but it goes as far as Smith's Ferry." CLAss1CAI, junior coming from Physics- "I am so glad we didn't take Mehr Licht for our class motto." Miss D- -c-n would like logarithmic tables in which she may find the logarithm for infinity. H LEc'1'URE1a on a Februarynnight- H That's a well-ventilated road up from Holyoke !" 189 The Romans were a warlike race And very fond of strife. But plastic art yet had its place, By a maiden we are told, In every worthy Roman's life Who would high honors hold. But this love, a cruel passion, Brought to sculptured men their fate. For every Roman man of fashion, With a chilly heart of stone, Would a marble head decapitate And use it for his own. IN THE nsmosrrlsmes CLASS. ' Pnol-'Essou - H Is there anything before 121 that anyone would like to ask about P" I STUDENT- "I don't quite understand the sentence in 120, from lou through A'm1zgzmz." . Puolfnssok, Qtranslatingj- " ' But are you so stupid as not to be able to understand this, that -i' " Her voice is here drowned by the smz'!rs of the students. H Miss B ---, what is the form of Paradise Lost P" MISS - " It's long and deep." H Miss -, will you speak of Elijahishie and translation P" MISS--i -4 "I studied about his life, but I saw nothing of his translations." " Al,"'l'l'I1i they reached the end of their destination ---" When was it P P -E-g-N-vm MLN "AND Ahab went home sick."-an instance of how history repeats itself. A gg W iwg ,ggi For the benefit of future Prose Masters classes, QSh 3729 Sidney Smith: Wit and Wisdom CISIOD QFemale TEd.j. 1' Education nal Edition. M. L. 190 ' LAST WILL OF THE LLANIARADA EDITORIAL BOARD. HE Editorial Board of the first LLAMARADA, residing in South Hadley, in the state of Massachusetts, being of sound and disposing mind and memory, do make, publish and declare this our LAST WILL AND T15s'rAMENT in manner and form following: FIRST. We give, devise and bequeath to our beloved successors, the Edito- rial Board of the second LLAMARADA, their heirs and assigns for their own use and disposal forever, the EXPERIIQNCE which we now possess and the appertenances thereto belonging. This provision is made in favor of our successors in lieu of all their dower rights. Should the Editorial Board of the second LLAMARADA expire before maturity, the said EXPERIENCE and all appertenances thereto to be devoted to the public good of Mt. Holyoke College. SECOND. f We hereby wholly revoke any and all other and former wills by us heretofore executed. THIRD. We hereby nominate and appoint the members of the class of Ninety-seven of Mt. Holyoke College, of state of Massachusetts, to be the executors of this our will. Provided always,-and it is hereby further directed, that if any of our executors hereby appointed shall go to reside abroad, desire to be discharged, renounce, decline or become incapable,- the survivor or survivors of such executors or any other, executors that may heretofore have been appointed in the like manner by any writing under their or his hand or hands and seal, attested by two witnesses, nominate and substitute any suitable person or persons to be executor or executors in lieu of him or them so going to reside abroad, desiring to be discharged, renouncing or declining or becoming incapable or unfit 191 to act as aforesaid: then the aforesaid property shall become legally and effectually vested in the acting executors thereof. In witness thereof we have hereunto set our hand this twenty-third day of'March in the year eighteen hundred and ninety-five. P. E. R. NIISSION, 1 4 N., C. O. N. Dl'1'roNs, A EDITORIAL Bomua, 'QSEALE R. E. S'l'RIc'r1oNs, sf.-J Signed and sealedypublished and declared by the said testators in our presence by them published and declared to be their last will and testament in the presence of us and each of us, who at their request in their presence and in the presence of each other have hereunto subscribed our names as witnesses thereto. P. E. R. MISSIIJN, X C. 0' N. DITIONS, M1. SHoLxLo1t11 QMOLLLGE, S. R. E. S1'ruc'r1oNs, mm' AMY' ASS' 192 AS:-ze-:Q wifgin ana ffiov sgaxff fog Wonarcovs wif ana worfghcomfninga , ' 6- 4, Ag CONTENTS. College Design, Copyright, . Dedication, . College Yell and Color, Board of Editors, . Greeting, . College Calendar, . Board of Trustees, . Members of the Faculty, . Life of Miss Bardwell, The Observatory, . College Song, . Senior Class'ASong, Senior Class History, Senior Class Statistics, junior Class Song, junior Class History, junior Class Statistics, Sophomore Class Song, Sophomore Class History, . Members of Sophomore Class, Freshman Class Song, . Freshman Class History, . Members of Freshman Class, Special Students, . . nj . History of Class of '93, . 193 PAGE 3 4 S 6 7 9 IO II I2 I7 19 21 25 27 29 34 36 38 47 49 52 55 57 59 63 64 Alumnae Association, . . Mt. Holyoke Missionary Association, . Student Volunteer Band, . . Somerset Y, . College Settlement Association, . Y. VV. C. A., . Glee Club. Banjo Club, . List of Concerts, . Mendelssohn Club, Violin Quartette, . Debating Society, Contemporary Club, Sigma Theta Chi, Xi Phi Delta, Kappa Phi, . Shakespeare Club, ' Browning Club, Reading Clubs, The Library, . Editors of The Mount Holyoke, . The Sketch Club, Maine Club, . Pine Tree State Club . Vermont Club, . Buckeye Club, Empire State Club, The Athenians, Wachusett Club, Charter Oak Club, Gymnasium Notes, 66 70 72 73 75 76 SI 82 85 86 88 QI 93 94 95 96 97 97 98 loo 105 107 110 111 IIS II4 115 117 118 II9 122 Heavy Gym. Club, Basket Ball Teams, Tennis Association, . Tennis Tournaments, Aquatics, . . Views Afoot Club, Ramblers, . Night Cap Club, . To Miss Stevens, . Of the Ettiquette of a Certain Scole, Long Ago, . . Psychology Song, . To Hera, . Analytic Song, Chemistry Song, College Spirit, Miscellany, . . The Way We Have at Mt. Holyoke, Dorothianca, . . Valentines, Miscellany, . As Others See Us, How It Happened, The Midway, Bulletin Board, Miscellany, Grinds, . . Last Will and Testament, Advertisements, . 5 123 124 127 129 130 131 132 132 134 135 137 138 139 140 141 142 144 152 162 164 169 172 176 178 18o 181 186 191 197 A is ftI7' Arfzhfwf, fha! bn!! fy' A?ll0'ZC'fl'IIfQ'I', I'VAl'llt'l' mmf' many ynzzfhs iv ff1'.rz'f om' mffqgv. L. S. STOIVE GX' CO., Jewelers and Silversmiths lislnblislicd in 1855. We keepallnf the new designs soon as they I come out. I-leudquavlers lor Silver Novel- tiesand Wedding Gifts. Alwaysuptodate 360 lllrziu .S'lreui, . .... SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Illustrated Treatise, Samples etc. upon Application COTRELL 6: LEONARD, Makers of Caps and Gowns To the American Universities 47.2-474 l3l'I7lIdTl'17Jf, ALBANY, N. Y. School : and :College :Text : Books FINE STATIONERY Artists' Materials of every Description Photographic Goods H. RUDE,.i-L 375 Main Street, . . . Sf7'l.ll-gijfdflll, Mzrxs. 5,7 OU' IVA Y NEED :SxwxmxmxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsssssxswNsssmsw.X ...- A BELT BUCKLE A BELT PIN A PAIR STEEL LINKS AND STUDS A PAIR SIDE COMBS Om' 1.1716 is Mc fllvxt Complete and Most Arfislfr Effcr Shown ' Send us your name on a postal, and we will send on "approval " our 3752.50 'fBelt Buckle." It is a beauty. - F. A. HUBBARD, xfewelef and 5e'!w'fsmz'z'h Haynes Hotel Block, SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Broadway 6: Eleventh D 0 Opposite Grace Church Street ' e o NEW YORK ---- '-"'. EUROPEAN PLA N?l-'1-ffiiee' err- The great popularity the St. Denis has acquired can readily be traced to its unique location, its homelike atmosphere, the peculiar excel- lence of its cuisine and service, and its very moderate prices. IVILLIA IW' TA YLOR. B zlv zz limid, bu! bf0S.Y07lZLYl, 1101 gfliff, ffm' smxolz 1zpj11'o1zckz'!k,- fhfl! wha! rr ugh! f C' zk zz mf, Richzzrri C'hz'lz'ab by llllillf, Rz'srm'zz' from 'zUz'!zz'1zz's.s' fo cvllzgz' mm' jizuzf. Comfort in Travel , Is realifed in the highest rlvgrre on the famous jbsl llzrough trains of the . . . Gemma """ 'm' MICHIGAN "The JVz'agam Ifbzls koala" Between the East and the West 5250 Mngniticent Equipment or Wagner Palace Sleeping Cars Running through without change between Boston, New York 6: Buffalo eva Detrolt, Toledo, Chicago, St. Louls And the West In connection with the Boston 8: Albany and New York Cen- tral Railroads. Rob't Miller. Gen'l Sup't, W p mrrworr O. W. Rugglcs, Gen'l Pass'r and Ticket Agt. cmcfico W. H. Underwood, Eastern Passenger Agent, i, Y J nuwmto D 23' zz Dmfozz of wzzzzdrozzs rwzowlz. PVkosr queslzbzns' arc' worfhy zz mp mm' n gvwu. ii E is fin' Elfwfs, IZ j?worz'fv fuzmzf, lfVk4'rc mnz'a'wzs alfay fkcir hllllgfi' mm' waul. he St?.E.i.!!Ef.lE.lfl.. Institution D for avings Established 1827 A 'Banking 'Room Corner' Main and State Sts., Sprmgjield, Mass. Deposits, . . S I 2,401 ,279.35 Number of Depositors, . 29,878 OFFICERS FOR 1805. JOHN B. STEBBINS, President JULIUS H. APPLETON, Vice-President HENRY S. LEE, Treasurer WM. S. SHURTLEFF, Secretary 'l'RUS'l'EliS John B. Stebbins, Lawson Sibley, Elisha Gunn, Emory Meekins, W. H. Haile, Edward P. Chapin, j. H. Appleton, Arthur B. West, Henry S. Lee. ' AU111To1zs Homer Foot, J. D. Safford, W. N. Caldwell. Inferesl an Dzpo.rz'l.r mfllmencfs Me fifxrt day of january, April, ftlbl amz' Orlober. Someone Has Said Expeneflrc often proves a coslly teacher When possible, the far-sighted individual lakes advantage of the experience of others. You Wear Shoes What has been your experience? Others, and they number thousands, l1ave bought shoes of F. W. Dnwav and you can protit by their exgerience. F. W. Dnwzv is the leading: shoe dealer of orthampton. we would have you know. Every shoe in stock is an up to date shoe in style, and shoes bought of F. W. Dzwzv justly deserve the praise so often spoken, as the bert iitting, bert looking and best wearing shoes to be found in Northampton or any other clty. This is not the tinkling of cymbols or the blast from a trombone, but honest facts. We can do more business and we solicit your patronage, believing one trial of our shoes will class you amongst our "regular customers." F W. Dnwav docs not advertisea 83.00 shoe for 52.00, but he does give you as good, if not a better shoe for liz oo or 53.00 or any price you may wish to Wy, than you can hndin Northampton. Look for F. .DEWEY'S nexti me. Ike 'Porlranfs zn , ....X..Xt.t.X...X..X.i..t..ttt.ttt..X..... . . .X..,.,.., . COLLEGE CLASS BOOKS CLASS ALBUMS Must be well printed or the object of the publication will have been missed. The BEST WORK of this kind is none by The Heliobipe Prz'nz'z'11g Co., 211 Tremont St., l BOSTON, MASS. send for specimens and prices. F 218' ll Fzkb, zz zcfo1z1z'frj91lfrz'nX', ffm! S'ZC'Z'11l7lll'fk in ocmus of Lllfllll amz' Grz'M'. G' zlv KI G'ln,sz'1'r 'ZUAUSI' Irndf is mzfvh .ra11ghf,- A Czzrjrvzzfrr fzryrx har, as SIIITG' .vkc ought. 55 OUNT I-IOLYOKE SEMINARYQ' is a name that appeals to a great host, bringing choice memories. It never had in its Museum a "LLA- MARADA," but we suppose this is something for MT. HOLYOKE COL- LEGE" to be proud of, so we give it the right hand of welcome, and say through its columns that to all its readers we will make special rates on Books, Shzlionery. Foum'az'u Pens, E'71g'l'!l7'6'll, Cards, and all such supplies that a tirst class Book Store can give. Will you call or send a postal? S. E. BRIDCIVIAN 6: CO., College Book Store, Northampton, Mass. he New york entral and Hudson iver ailroad Offers exceptional facilities to students returning to their homes Superb Equipment! Fast Time! Polite Attendance l Tkfozqgfh VES T113 ULED, Llflll TED lrnins of Elegant IVA GNEA' PA LA CE SLEEPING. DRA WING ROOM mm' DI N I N U CA RS, t'0lllAl'lll'Il,.g" all Mu full!-fiI1'f.l' and 1Zl.1'Il7'l't'.l' known in worlcrn !rfrl1.y1a1'I11lz'ul1, io NIAGARA FALLS, DETROIT, CLEVELAND, CINCINNATI, TOLEDO, INDIANAPOLIS, PITTSBURG. ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO. MdA'1,1lg Dfrevf C0llllBl7liI.0llS in Union Depofs for ALL POINTS WEST Ask tor tickets via the " New Yoizk CISNTRALD and call , upon Local Agent or address the undersigned, for maps, time tables, reservations in Wagner cars, etc .... GEO. H. DANIELS, Gt-nam! Passnngcr ,4gL-nl, FRANK j. WOLFE, Gvmwzl Agenl, New York Ciba Albany, N. Y. T. F. GODFREWS ls the most popular Druz Store in C. Northampton to buy your Drugs, Med- ,-, ,', icines, lerfumes, 'oxlet Articles, etc. , , Godfrey has thelargest and most reliable And dealer in Amateur Cameras and Supplies. Prescription trade m the City. Films Dry plates and papers, AGENT FOR ' ' ' ' I - The different Koddks BuIl'sF es and all the Wallru'e'.r amz' lluylfr .r Nevu Yark Gmduxr leading Dc,e2,,,,e Camegs always ' Hot and fold Soda on draught in stock. me Yeaf found -'-' Ge! our yrires before bug ing z'l.n'1uhere. T, F. GODFREY, DRUGGIST, Every student should have a BULL'S EYE, 58.00 Norihaflzplon, Marr. . . . Sprinpfzld, Mau. . . . H is for "hfz,9z'1z'," whivk we do not flf zz!! fft't'1Z7lSl' we haw flifzrfhn, wharf 7107116 you 1'n'nll. iv I is for 1'f!m'ss, Ttfflffk lim' .S'f7'!Zllg't' fo rffzzte, The I-Zske Teachers' Agencies Boston, New York, Chlcago, Toronto, Portland and Los Angeles. EVERETT 0. FISKE 8 CO., Proprietors. 1-imsinnwr Evtzuurr O. Ftstcn, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass. Long Distance Telephone 2580 MANAGERS W. B. Herrick, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass- A. G. Fisher, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass- Martha Hoag, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass- Helen G. Eager, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass- I-l. E. Crocker, 70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y- W. D. Kerr, 70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y- P. V. Huyssoon, 70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y- W. O. Pratt, 70 Fifth Avenue New York, N.Y- Mrs. S. D. Thurmond, 8o3 Twelfth St. Washington, D.C- B. F. Clark, 1:16 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, Ill. J. D. Engle, Century Building, Minneapolis, Minn- W. O. McTaggart, 32 Church St., Toronto, Can. C. C. Boynton, 12056 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Send to an of the above Agencies for wo-page Agency Manual. Correspondence with employers is invited. Registration forms sent to teachers upon application. Did You Know it omotev ls sid! in South Hadlgz And sells lots of goods that Col- lege Girls as well as the public in general want. His reputation for keeping first class goods and selling them as low as can be bought for anywhere, is War- ranted by the experience of those who patronize him. Give kim ll mil. Airways plmsezi io see you. eozlzefh on Silfllflljf, it has 7'l1llI'Sht'!l7 011 Mzzzzzfajf. The brightest and best stocked -by that we don't mean bul-k - Cloak department in Springlield invites you. It is at time oflering that we make, and nothing hut what is new and fresh, and never before shown in any store. Women's Capes. While the big sleeves stay, Capes will be the favoritesg when big sleeves are a memory, Capes will still be favorites. Iiut it's likely to he many adayhefore Cape vari- eties will be greater or Cape elegances more marked than now. Jackets Are made with the new "Banjo" sleeve, giving ample room for the big sleeves of dresses. Women's Dresses. The Paris, Berlin and Vienna models have dic- tated the stvlcs and of course they are the very latest. Prices. 525.00 to S75.oo. Any of them cost a half ' more to land. Women's Waists. Like looking into at magic mirror to get among our collection of silk waists. Paris is there, Berlin and London-every fashion centre, so far as the styles go. ' Smith 6: Murray, Springfield. Students 'Who desire to earn a little money during vacation should Write to the Christy Knife Co., Fremont, Ohio. They have an excellent line of the famous Christy Knives with the curved edge which sell read- ily and which are being sold today by students all over the country. Mention this advertisement when you Write. Address all communi-- cations to the Christy Knife Company, Fremont, Ohio. f zls zz bird, .sju'ez'z'.s' 71177116117 jay, lVhasz' sozigzs wi!! a'e!zQg'kf us fb7'l'7'l'7' nm! aye. K zlv fn' K01l1zl'.s', qf 'ltlhllfh we AIITILFXCZQZIUII, Zhrzb' .majr-.s'hot.y lan' mfmy, abou! fhzls' ngz'o1l. N. E. PRESTON, D. D. S., South Hadley, Mass. Conway' Mass. Nitrous Oxirlv Gax 4dlIIfllfSf!I'L't'l. Loral Amrs- A FAMILY SCHOOL PREPARATORY To them Wd' MT. I-IOLYOKE COLLEGE. Crown and Bridge Work 3 Specialty Instruction Thorough and Charges Moderate D omucu nouns Iron l'AR'1'1cUI,A1cs ADIDRPZSS, . s to 12, A. M., 1 10 5, P. M. MH. E- C- PERRY "Get the Best" Q Pam! E. Vlfzkfz' T0-ffm' ' Fomezfczm Pen ANY IIAZVD MORE SOLD THAN SIMPLEST, SAFEST ALL Offffffc lVlAA'l:'S BEST Cofvffszzvfffa. DURABLE AND NOT A NOVELTY OR AN EX- Sf'T'SFf'CT0RV PERIMENT BUT A STANDARD ARTICLE VVITH A VVORLD' VVIDE REPUTATION. Send for Catalogue, or better still, see the Fountain Pens themselves GQDA LL DRUG ee., Glovene, the Kid Glove Cleaner A zz arlirlf of merilfar rleazzsing and 1'!.fl0?'1'71g Kid Glowxv to tlzeir orzjglrzal color arm' -soffnrss. Cleans Larry, Rzlborzs err. Engl io me, ffedivf in ils results. . ll Dwight and 45 Main Sta., Holyoke. L zlr Lake' NII7l0fIl6A', 17102011 fo 715 all, P Yhvrds also nzzofhfr, 7000111 lllqgggzl' rw' fall. vi Ai is flu' jllofwjf, zcfhosc worflz fm' !Yt'd'll0'ZUfl'llig"I', Hvr mc11zory's f7'0Il,Zlg'7.0llX, Mr bas! 2.11 om' rollqgr. TP? Same as Men gin NArpr0NAi.ui,1PE INSURANCE co. yvnr. IPISURE vqpngnvovxan TWENTY X1?A11S.9FAGEAl.'BXD1.1I5,liY REE? The .kllow ing .Hom a poligf-holder : "I recommend Women to protect themselves and those dependent on them, by investing in reliable Insurance Companies. I have con- fidence in the NA'1'ioN.A1, LIF11: INSURANLIIC CO., and consider that I am investing in the best manner by taking out a good sized policy." QSignedj Miss A. M. LOUGEE, 65 Franklin St., Boston. AGENTS WANTEQ. llalillllill LHB IIISIIIHIIGB llll. OF VERMONT. - - fNlUTUAL.J - - Onomlznu x85o. jAMES T. PHELPS, State Agent, I59 Devonshire Street, I Boston, Mass. Perkins Hatch! : : WHOLESALE : : gmwfto emo l O I I QZOOLLCG. BANANAS p FLORIDA ORANGES KEUKA LAKE GRAPES. 69-7l Lyman Street, Springfield, Mass. For.. LADIES' FINE SHOES, OXFORDS AND SLIPPERS ...GOTO THE JOHN P. HUNT CO., 344 Hain St., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. N zk for 7l0fhZ'llg', zlf ll0f fn' om' Nan 5 l'Vhz'fh om' wr' flzfrzzz, lr!! zf you mn vii O zs E --- Osborne, zz nzazkien mos! fair, She hllfh 1111-111 so jvrtife, and bfllgfkf szrmzy hair. Q I A L L E Y Hzlgh Grade Papers P A P E R W" Polite Correspondence . Ladies' Note in Octavo and Commercial HOLYOKE. MASS. Valley Bond in Whlte and Blue Valley Library Llnen, Cream Laid C. B. PRESCOTT, T. HENRY SPENCER, French Linen, White Wove and Cream Laid Treasurer 14551 Tfwwlvf om Valley mms wedding Prices Talk.4... A lla' Qltdlib' Emphasizes Eafh Sfllfllllfnf A careful examination of my stock will convince you that the above is correct. A. J. RAND, Jeweler and Optioian Hotel Humllton Block, - Holyoke, Mass. College Souvenir Spoons SPRINGFIELD FIVE CENTS 514 Vnvos BANK Springfield, Moss. -lllllllllllllllllllill QUARTER DAYS fANUAl? if lj JUL if 15 14P1e1L 15 ocrozeik If DANIEL j. MARSH, Treasurer. "fn every qgr, ana' elinze we ser, Yioo of or frmfr' mn m"vr agree. -Gay. HUBBARD 8: TABER, l'rz'nfcrs and SfllZ'Z'0lZl'7'S - 278 High St., Holyoke, Mass. Engraved Cards Invitations Programs Complete Lille . . . . . . Imported Tissues . . . . . . And Crepe Tissues SIL VER NOVEL TIES The latest to be obtained. And a rich assortment of new things in 14K GOLD L. B. COE, 313 Main si., SPRINGFIELD Manufacturing Jeweler And Diamond Setter P zs Me H Pfyiper-box," fha! erofwzefk Me kill, ll smz'ffs on IM' orz'a'gc, Me lah' amz' Ihr mill. viii Q zlv for Q?lZiG', whfrfk mmefk zz gualw, Am! t'0llll'fh 111zz'.1yu't'fm' f0L'7lZ17Z'lllL'llS 191011. The Senior Class PHOTOGRAPHER 'CML Hol oke College FOR '93, '94 AND '95, IS CHARLES W. HEAR . ummer Branch, OLD o1?cH.4R0 BEACH, ME. BOS-VON, MASS' ' 'YYY Who takes this opportunity in the First Issue of the I.I,AMAlmlmA of thanking all past patrons of the last three seasons for their favors, and trust that faithful attention to their wishes in the future will merit a continuance of the same. ALSO PHOTOG7Q,4PHl:'R TO Amherst College, ,Q4-'Q5, Wellesley College, '94-'95, State Agricultural College, '94-'95, Dartmouth College, '95, Lascll Seminary, '94-'95, B. M. School Liberal Arts, '94-'95, Wesleyan University- ,95- Boston Dental College, '93-'95, Tufts College, '93-'94-'95, Cambridge High School, '93-'95, Worcester Academy- ,951 Cambridge Latin School, '95, Worcester E. Iligh School, '95, Cambridge Manual Training School, '93-95, Boston E. High School, '95, Bridgewater Normal School, '95, Newton High School, '95, E. Boston High School, '95, etc., etc., etc. We make a Specialty of High Grade College Photographs. R if rr 1'z'fw', Ma! jlawvfh haw! by, ' C'07l7lL'l'f2'L'7!l we nz!! ii, amz' mmwmr rx szlgfk. ix S is ll .yhirt't, that fcfalkclfc by night, Its norm' is the collage. It mfvcr saw fllgfllf. T is for 7'117'1lL'7', of brains snr' nailz ranch, 'Tis seldom we fuzz' ouc, whose knozcflczzfgc is suck. The 'Bryant 'Press, at Florence, Mass., gives especial attention to College printing: Jlffontlibf 'Publications Annuals, Booklets, fprogrammes, Jlflenns, etc. life have a fine line of Commencement Novelties. 4 Correspondence lnvitecl. The Bryant Printing Company, ' Florence, Mass. Long Distance Telephone. L1amaraa'a is a Sample of our work. - Wilde1"s Golden Bee Hive I n The Ladies' Popular Stored. Specialties :- Articles for Fancy Work, Standard Linens, Rich Laces, Trimmings, Ribbons, jewelry, Gloves of every popular make. Leather Goods, ' Hosiery and Underwear. MAIL ORDERS SENT US WILL RECEIVE OUR BEST ATTENTION. Please mention this paper. Wilders! ngfieldg Massw U is fir Erwkony, 'tions usa! by the ancients, We nzorlcrns would nse it, but aavcrft the juzticrzcc. V is .Miss Vator, whose first name is Ella, . Ski' takes ns in trinnqhk from attic to cellar. ' x l 1 i 1 F x i R ! l 1 l I J , . l li L., WU.: fftc' Anltlllllkn 1110110 1111111711 11111111 To 5!111'1'1'11 11111' fllfflillglf, lllllli .yaoil 11!! our fttll. 1 X is 'X1z111, Il fend wc all lffflllllg IVA11 1'1wk1't!1 the br1z1'11, Illllll h7t7'ft'lh the hmd. -I . ' t l032 Chestnut Street, S Philadelphia Engravmg ouse Has become thu 1'roog11iqerl leader in 1111iq,'st1'les of College and Frat1r11ig1 Ellgl'd"lJillgS and Stationclgf. l.ougpracticat vxpcrinncrr, com-bined with per- so1111lsuper'vislo11,17s Ll gzmrantee that all 'work will be executed Cdftfflllbl and with most artistic qybcts. ........ . OLLEGE and Class Day Invitations Engraved and Printed from Steel Plates. Class and Fraternity Plates for Annuals. Diplomas Engraved and Printed from Steel or Copper Plates .... College and Fraternity Stationery. Programmes, Menus, etc. Wedding and Reception invitations, Announcements etc. etc .... ......... l Emi 3315-t.:::feS Ernest A. W,-ight, I0 32 Ch1'.r111111' S1r1'1'1, fjhl-f!Zll't'07kZ'1Z 50 Vlsltlng Oards From New Engraved Plate for Sl.00. Taber's New Block, HOLYOKE, MASS. DYEYTWOYWS, WEKHQS: Solid Sllvqrwavq 1 - - - andF71'12 creeks- - - - Y Sfllllllk for lwfvkofs, ff whzkh wc ham' two, ITIZZIT, g'L'7ZZ'!L' Ill!!!-tZ,L'lt.S', lllllll 5fH!l,Z'07l.S' too. Z 1s Zoology, IZ Sfltlbf .ro f!ll7Z7Zt'll, Yhzzt l7llt'llllZfS 111'1' t'.1'lZ7llZ'lll'd, both fllllllllg fllllll L'!Z7l7lL'!l'. xi

Suggestions in the Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) collection:

Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.