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

 - Class of 1897

Page 1 of 199


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

Page 6, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1897 Edition, Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 199 of the 1897 volume:

,A4i,.,A,:k M, R W T x, ., lf.. A 1, 1 iv, 774 :I -' .iA1'F'a4- lf z. JZ- I " 'f:':'j1-- "f- f- f'f-53' rg W' xv- m X,-5 X .,---:Aff- Y .5', . . ., -S1,.' '7' wg -4-. '17, .s:.,-If," T ,-.4 :":"Q,.r, zip, , .N , M'-14 QQ: -L -2,-Jr..-',Mf'1., , ::"w,,, ,-.1-1 - V .- 1 ,yy A ' - ,V Wm. ' 'W-,r x 1 . ' , 4 6 : 1 K , . ' .4 fu, 1 . V. 4 f r fvwi ri'-' wr" ' .- -, -Q. A - ,gf ,, ,.. . 1, ,Sh . v. K-'ul F4-fx k'1fL ' ., s., N ' VA: F -ag., 'LS V Z ,. A ,..5.q., 14, ,I . : 3: ,. Q '. .V ,if ' 1 ,z,.:, Q- s 1"-I. ,C WM.. Q, ' ., tv L, rn I Y . ' up-1 , .' v ' A nr 'A' 13, ,,. v 1. ' . I 'V 44 'VH' 'A 3145, 1. ., au., , 'rw ff' 5 ft-V, .- '. ,, f ' Q ' ,- ' 1 , , V , '1L'jljq.-4,' ,. 1 .ff t'-.1',':: , f ,fn ,. w..-,.-.:m:-. , - ', . ,- f 1 Y' V '., ' 1- .',-3,,.',.'v',g 1 , bg Wg. 5, .. .A ., ' , M 'H' V . vp- , :Q X, -1 x wwf ' "W,-., ' A. ",'.A?.:l . ,- f- , . ' . '. - -.M-5 , 1 A , .5 Q '- L ' J ' '4.' Q, , .- ' , .. , f , 4, , , . X X. , -LQ., Y. 1. A A . " fs. .' ' .r 7 w 1 , -V' ' ' . x 1 3 .W A 1 M - , . . 1 ,g , . 1 .V '.A mf ' '-,' ' ' Q-,,.A1'. , 7. ',, .- , '1 V ., ' , v ' - ,,' ,.. ,...,E.5,E:1 . .! ,,,5,g. .. 4. . ,i JY? x x 1, ff , v'..r. , r- One Fee Registers in lioth Ollices. Send for Agency Manual. is for Annuals, of which ours is one, A mixture of learning, statistics, and fun. THE if fe? ' 'r f fs fit ...wif " .- caffouff BARN ,K ' M,,, r-ff f9rgonv7urJ ' GENCIES exif? BOSTON AND QHIGAGO 'ftif' Ovlfrci-:S : 1 lO'l'l'Cl110lil.St. Boston. I69XVClllilSll Av. Chicago. Style, A T , 1 Three formidable guns for one shoe store to mzmipulate to rip e lance' the degree of perfection we have attained through many years of experience until to-clay we stand unrivaled in our line. "The Cheaio Shoe lVIan," Fit' and D. E. SULLIVAN. Durability' lN'Io1tA1.: Trade at Sullivan's for thc hest and cheapest. Witch Toilet Lotion. Use after bathing and shaving. 5 Unmounted Photographs Heals and soothes Chaps, Sunburn, Ilumors, and Eczcnm. 25 and 50 cents. C. H. 6- J. PRICE, 52416571 Mass. E 338 Washington Street, - 5 of Works of Art B is for Bells,wl1ose sharp clanging tones 1 Call forth in the morning at series of groans. and Views from all parts of the World. 2o,ooo Subjects in Stock. Glass Panels and Framed Pictures for Room Decoration. Send 15 cents for Catalogues. - New Line of Mount Holyoke and Connecticut Valley Views. Finest ever published. Soule Photograph Co. - Boston. llllllllllllll C is for Coulter and Converse and Clark, NVe're proud of them all and they'll make their mark. For Positions to Teach, apply to the Teachers' Co-operative Association of New England, 36 Bromfleld Street, Boston, Mass Mount Holyoke students have been very Sucqessful with us- F. B. SPAULDING, Manager. Positions filled, 2102. Send for Manual. The Banister, Carley Co. 5 Evans House. Booksellers and Stationers. g 1 w : ClCX'l'l4Al.l.V l.ut'A'rnn, SPHLIIAL CUAIMIEIICIAI R XTFR Fine Stationery and lCngraving a Specialty. Also .Paper : I tl l . 1 ... my IC ponnc. : I.. li. DILTLEAN, l'no1'lu1z'1'mc. Agents for liastlnan Knrlak Cu. Amateur Supplies, also E agents for Smile Photo. Cu. : , , Huy a Swan lfuuntain Pen and get the best. E 351 Main street' ' Springfield: M355 179 Main Street, Northampton, Mass. : Dinner 30 cents. GEO. C. GOODWIN 86 CO. 343434 Wholesale and Importing Druggists, FFF 36 and 38 Hanover Street, Boston. Iobbers in Patent Medicines and Druggists' Sundries. for the Doctor, whose hand and whose brain ' Have worked for us often and never in vain. II fn. f x I s for Iivolulion, the theme of the day. 'Twill not be exhausted until we are gray. PET OF Tl-lE l-IOUSEHOLDL is for Firemen, -that gallant brigade Who conquered the flames with hose and grenade III G is for Grasshopper, short horned is lie, Insecta, Orthoptera, Acridiclae. Eastern E For Service, For Style, For Durzibility, Teachers' A Buy gencv, , Cowmg 8a Drury s E. F. FOSTER, Mana,Qgei'. - Shoes. 50 Brointield Street, BOSTON, MASS. E U E Evening Slippers made to order in one Good positions for good teachers. Week. Register :it once. E Gymnasium Shoes a Specialty. Correspondence respectfully solicited. : Teleplione-Boston 775 2. E 88 Main Street, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. zz Books and Stationery zz School and- College Text Books, Miscellaneous Books, Stand- ard Books. Visiting Cards, Invitations, etc., engraved in the latest styles. Satisfaction guaranteed. Prices low for quality of work. ' Seals, Crests, and Dies of all kinds. Rubber Stamps made to order. Send for prices. Orders by mail receive our prompt attention. . Lucius R. Hazen, 198 Main Street, - - - Middletown, Conn. H is for Hockey, that last Holyoke craze, Upon which with wonder the small nrchins gaze. V IV i I is for lbid,wl1ose allluent pen XV1'ites books on all subjects now known unto 111611. '3 C. S. I-Iurlbut, D.D.S. I-' . U3 332 Main Street, corner Bridge, E S1-1t1Nc:1-'11f:1.n, M.-xss. DEN I rc .- .- UQ :vs ..- :- um 5 T: Cl 4 o 1 Cl E 5 Dr. llurllmut gives special attention to Crown and Bridge Work, and the making and Sterling Silver by Mail Direct from iVl2lllllfflCllll'Cl'S. Save retailers' profits by ordering direct. Catalogues on application. Catalogue A, 'l'ahle NVareg Catalogue li, Novelties and Toilet tloods. Baird - North Co. Silver-smiths, SA1.1+:M, Mass. tllept. MJ PARSONS, Ladies' Tailors and Dressmakers, 304 Boylston Street, Boston. Special attention given to young ladies' outfits at moderate prices. Specialties: Riding Habits, Golfing and Outing Suits. Hastings the Photographer, 146 Tremont Street, Over Huyler's, Boston, Was selected to make the photographic wo1'k for the tflass of '96, Mount llolyokc College. The New Carbonette Finish a special feature. Photograplier to Classes of '95 and '96, Wil- liams College, '96, Mount llolyoke College, '96, Amherst Agricultural, and many other leading Consider this an invitation to visit the store of E. C. Pomeroy and examine the many attractive and useful articles to be seen there. Kid Gloves, many styles, I.aced, Button, and Mousquetaire Wrist, at 51.00, 31.25, and 81.50. A few pairs lilack Kid Gloves, sizes 594, 6, 6X, GM, former price 31.00, to he closed at 75 cents. One look at our Corset Department will con- vince you we have the kind you desire. Thomp- son's Glove Fitting, long, short, and medium waist, at 51.00 and 31.25. Ferris' Good Sense Waist, Q7iil.OO and 51.25. Ulmstead Dress Reform Waist, 51.00. Sofa l'illows and llead Rests for comfort. E. C. Pomeroy, schools. 122 Main St., Northampton, Mass. is for julia and Jumping as well. Ilow high she will go no one can foretell. If is for Kaiiro, a maid quite petite, And bllgllll as shes gentle, and gentle as sweet. Ji B' Welch, The St. Denis, sue cesso r to Welch at Bridgman, 330 South Salina Street, Syracuse, N. Y. Broadway and Eleventh Street, The Popular Ladies' Shirt Tailor. , New York. Style mill tt -i,.- it ..if..i ship liii S .i.- p iiisi eu. , We retain :ill nieatsurenments. Laulies who have lnul E Opposite Grace Church- Wnists Illilllll mn duplicate hy postal. EUROPEAN PLAN. SClIllllllJS sent on application. IllllllllllIlllllllIllIllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll The great popularity the srl Denis has acquired can readily be traced to E its unique location, its homelike at- , 5 mosphere, the peculiar excellence of c 5 its cuisine and service, and its very moderate prices. WILLIAM TAYLOR 8: SON. . Inn.-------n.n-IIInuInIn---nun--I-nun-u I I he Fisk ' 9 9 f v A Q l rj . I eachers Agencies, ' ' l'iVIiRIi'I"I' 0. l-'Isle N Co., Proprietors. ' . hc, : Presiclent, : l'iYliRlE'l"I' U. Fists, 4 .'xSlllJlll'Itlll Place, Iloston, Mass. ' Connected hy 'l'elephone. I NV. ll. lIIiltRIl'K, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass. I A. tl, lfxsnnn, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass. I Nl,tn'i'tl.x Hump, .5 ,-Xshlnirton l'lnee, lloston, Mass. I: E 5 C I lliamcx ti, lifxnnn, .9 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass. , I ll. E. Clmclcielc, 7o Filth Avenue, New York, N. Y. I W. ll Kiann, 7o Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. , I l' V. lltrvssoox, 7o l"ifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. I W. 0. l'n.x'r'r, yo Filth Avenue, New York, N. Y. , " I Mrs. S. ll. '1'ltl1lcA1oNp, Mwrwn, M I l242 Twelfth Street, NVasltingtvn, li. C. ' I ,l. lb. lllxcarxa, .gzotlenlnry Building, Minneapolis, Minn. I W. 0. lNlc'l'ttor:,tn'l', 35 King Street, West, Toronto, Can. I V. C. llovxrox, 525 Stixnson Block, I.os Angeles, Cal. my Keith X Perry Building, Kansas City, Nu, 718 Cooper Building, Denver, Colo, Discount to Students and iliencllcrs of the E Send to any of the above Agencies for mei-page Agency College. I Mnnnatl. Correspondence with employers is invited. Req- istraltion forms sent tu teziellers upon application. IuInInInnun-un--nuIn--nun-un--uInIIIIIIIIIIII-IIun-ununI-nun-nn-nun-nun-un--nun-n is for Leavitt, whose equal in Greek We seldom shall find, though long we may seek. Yl 1' , l ZWIv74fd'1llflN dll, ,ll u X SX ffl fgil 5 jjrlrff jf-l' y A x Xi X, xii Rx owl W' JH I ll ll X M VI I ' .. ' LX A 1,2112 J , 5' if "3?-sg-' N all 53 J fl X' ' 7 M6 'lx KM A 1 4 w w, so H THE LLAIVIARADA. The Junior Class of Mount Holyoke College South Hadley, Massachusetts. I V........, ..,.. -..., -.,..,,. 1 Board of Editors. EmToR-IN-CI-uslf. Emeline Clark Bates. BUSINESS MAN fungus. Nettie Eveline Coolidge, Mary Hale Woodbury. Assocmwia Enrrous. Lena May Aldrich, Margaret Sproul Geddes, Harriet Tenney Haynes, Edith Wilson Leavitt, Martha jane Taylor, Harriet Louise Van Nostrand, Alice Jennie Walker. X. ,A ' . ,.. w. 1 QQ- ' ' 1 5,5 x , -f, . i' . 'ix-rl 6 ll ...ful ft Milf' fl 'Q 4 - . t , r Greeting. HE flash-light pictures of the annual of '97 have been taken in the winter evenings by the editorial photographers with their kodaks of observation, inge- nuity, literary and artistic ability, and developed in the following days of sun- light by the process of critical inspec- tion. Some of the views are half-toned. If you think some have not been touched up enough, and others retouched too much, remember that the photographers are only amateurs, and that there may have been defects in some of 'the Films. .wir ,PP -ry v- -,Q Q ' fll 7741 V ' ,:1.f'f,1, rt. ' i'f.f'IfZfp,i If i df wif K ,f f - 1 1 Mlf Nb'- wf , tw Ur ,ya , , , , l e fir flint i f v i':- is 'i or 7 - fte gf ' gi QXN L lv ilii l it li ' it 7+ ,wt-1 'xv 5 Q9 'Six'-1-AZ' v isas "i ' '7' . f , 'F 7 i iililiii 5 i m N-I i ti mn fi If " 'S'XX-.?""-kg-QA' I 1 3iEE"1 ,1 7 ' 1 ,l, ill, n' " ' , - flini' , aa liisegf l " .Ill J ,D i X A 2-"P" -- l l Spring Recess, March 25 to April 9, 1896 Baccalaureate Sermon, Sunday, june 14, 1896 Meeting of the Mount Holyoke Alumnae Association, Tuesday, P.1v1., June 16, 1896. Commencement Exercises, Wednesday, I1 A.M.,JllI1C 17, 1896 lintrance Examinations, , june 2-5 and September 15-18, 1896 1 Academic Year begins Thursday, September 17, 1896 FO11fldCl',S Day, N Thursday, November 5, 1896 Thanksgiving Recess, Tuesday evening to Friday noon X Winter Recess, December 23. 1896, to january 7, 1897 E l Day of Prayer for Colleges, Second Semester begins Holiday, NVasl1ington's Birthday, Spring Recess, Thursday, january 28, 1897 Thursday, February 4, 1897 Monday, February 22, ISQ7 March 24 to April 8, 1897 8 0 The Board of Trustees. Rev. jIIIusoN SMITH, D.D., of Boston, Pn:.r1'11w1l. Rev. WlI,I,lAM S. TYLER, D.D., LL.D., of AITlllCl'St. SIDNEY E. BRIDGMAN, of Northampton. A. LYMAN Wll.I.lS'l'ON, A.M., of Northampton. Rev. NA'l'l1ANlEl. G. CLARK, D.D., LL.D., of Boston. EDWARD I'Il'l'CHCOCK, A.M., M.D., of Amherst. Rev. JOHN L. R. TRASK, D.D., of Springfield. CHARIYICS A. YOUNG, PH.D., LL.D., of Princeton, N. j. G. HIAZNIQV WI-II'rCoMII, A.M., of Worcester. Mrs. A. LYMAN WIIIl.IS1T0N, of Northztmpton. ALONZO S. KIMIXALI., PH.D., of Worcester. CHARLES E. GARMAN, A.M., of Amherst. Pres. MF1RRlI.l. E. GATES, LL.D., of Amherst. Wll.l.lAM SKINNER, of Holyoke. Rev. PIENRY A. S'1'1MsoN, D.D., of New York City. GEORGE S. EDGELI., of New York City. Hon. WlI,LlAM WI1I'I'1Ncs, of Holyoke. W. MURIIAY CRANE, of Dalton. Miss SARAH P.4EASTMAN, of Wellesley. Miss CHARLOTTE MOIIRILI., of Brooklyn, N. Y. Chosen by the Alumnae Ml,SS EI,IzAIzE'I'II DAVIS, of Pittsfield. ' Mrs. ELIZAIIETH S'roRRs MEAII, A.M., EAT 0-mvfllll. Rev. JOHN L. R. TRASK, D.D., Sm.'1'cfn1y. A. LYMAN Wll.l.lS'1'ON, A.M., Y?'u11.v11 rar. 9 . , Facultyf Mrs. Thezimz and Biblzkal Lz'ieralw'c. I-IANNAH NOELE, 1JIl73IfZ7Qg'. 1 ELLEN PRISCILLA BOWERS, E 7QQ'1l1YA L7'f67'Ilf7lI'L'. E 1mv'1'l11.x'. FRANCES MAIQY HAZEIN, Lafhz. ELISABETH MILLER BARDWELL, A .vfrofzoffgf ,- D1'rafff0r of Obxcrvafofy. El,IzAEE'1'H BARsTow PREN'1'lss, !Wnf!'c1'11 H11vfo1y. LOUISE FRANCES Cowr.Es, A.M., Gcafqggf ami Illizzenzlugy. MARY O1.IvxA NUTTING, ' Lzbrarhzzz. ELIZABETH S'roRRs MEAD, A.M., President ADALINE ELIZABETH GREEN, PH.B., Lalin. TCORNELIA MARXA CLAPP, PH.D., Zadogy. CLARA WHITE Woon, Anczkwt Hzklofy and 1?he!0r1'c. HENRIETTA EDGECOMB HOOKER, Pr-LD., Bomfgf. MARGARETHE E. VITZTHUM VQN ECKST , French LIZIQUIJQQZ and Lz7eralm'e. ADT, MARY CLEAVELAND BRADFORD, PH.B., Lalin. , 'Arranged in order of appointment. TAbsent. I0 CLARA FRANCES STEVENS, PI!.M., Erqglish L7'fL'l'!lf7H'L' amz' Rkelorzk. SARA A. WORDEN, .D7'lZ7UfIQ2'. MARCIA ANNA KFlI'l'Ii, B.S., Phyvzkx. SARAH EITIE SMITH, B.S., Mafhcf1l11ll'r.s'. FLORENCE PURINOTON, MaZh4'l11al1'n.I. ELLA AIIELAIDE KNAPII, A.M., Eagglllvll Lifcrrzhfre. MARY CHANDLER LOWELL, M.D., Physzkzkm am! I11.rlr11cl0r in Phy.v1'nlQgy. LOUISE Fl'l'Z-RAN1DOI,I'H, HI-.Yf0lJl 1y'Av'l. El,IZAlil'1'1'I:I SLATER, A.M., C?rcM'. KA'l'HERINE ELISAIIETI-I SIHLER, German Llllegflllgff amz' L1'le1'fIl1n'u. ALICE PORTER STEVENS A.B., 1 RkL'f0r1'c. A MARX' FRANCES LEACH, B.S., Chcuzllvlzy. VIDA FRANK MOORE, PH.B., Ph1'!11.rofrhy ami Polillkrzl Ecourwgf. LOUISE BAIRD WALLACE, Zruilqgfy. REBECCA CORWIN, A.M., S.T.B., l?1'b!z'ml Lz'!emlm'c and Sem1'fz'c Lafgguagws NELIJIE AMELIA SPORE, E!0f7lf7.07l and Physical C1zllm'c. PIELEN CURRIER FLINT, A.M., Greek. CHRISTINA WEN'l'O, French amz' Germzw. II CAROLINE LoUIsA WHITE, A.B E Ifgfflkh LI'f6'l'lZflll'L'. MARY HELEN KEITH, B.S., A.Y.S'Iii'fII7lf in Chwfzlirlzy. FLORENCE L. ADAMS, B.I,., A.Y.YI1Yfllllf in l5lQQ'!l1l'h. SERAPH A. BLISS, B.S., Lzzboralrlly Amzlrmfzl in l'hy.r1'cx. Lucv RovAL Osuoon, A.B., Lrzbmvzfmjy Arwirlznzf in Znolqggf. MARGARE'1' B. MACDKDNAI.D, Lzzbumlozy A.Y.t'I'.k'fHllf 1-11 C.Ww1zz1I'l1y ANNIE L. RIQI-IAR IJSON, Lzzborafory A .mzirlaflf in lfllflllgl. BIcR'I'IIA ELIZA BLAKIcI.v, B.L. A.v.r1',vl1z11l Ll'01'tl1'1'llll. CAROLINE BOARDMAN GREIiNlI'1 lfqy'1Irlrm'. Miss EMILY M. EDSON, MISS AGN!-ZS T. BEMIS, MISS MARY K. LUNT, Sllfl:'I'1.llf6'lIIl'L'llf.t' ry DUlll0.Ffl'C Dejzrzrfzmlzl Lecturers and Non-Resident Instructors Pnofessox CHARLES A. YOUNG, PH.D., LL.D., of Prmceton Collcge Professor ALON7O S KIIvIIaAI.L, PH.D., of Worcester Polytechmc Instntutc, Axlrwzozzgz. Plofessor LI-IARIFS H. I'II'l'CHCOCK, PI'I.D., of Dutmouth Lollege Gmlqgy. I 'hy.v1'c.f. AIIREI: M. FLETCHER, of Northampton, Al7lJ'l'L'. MISS HARRIE1' L. EI,LswoR'1'H of WOICCSICI ! Vom! Mrfszk. Lows COENEN, of Springfield, Mblin. I2 l. 4' W-.1 r ' . M .aww , l tw, 1 .5 nl ' .-1, fl - M.-. .0 3 Y-f W1 .. , X H, rr ,ns R 4. . IN RUG - 4 2 ,NA -, ,J .X , Y 4 .wk Y W X, . A N Wo 'Q 5 ,.'.J f , n ix f. . 'V , fsjxr- " nu -. - 1 , '. :L , , X " ',4 ..1. ,S x . img L L felqsdvi-1' mm! 1 x X FII? .X 'gg-- X -f-.,....- E-'E'-,L gl . "2 ' ' ,,- 4 ff 1 .9 , , 5, 'P ,' M, ', an 'g?Zr- " f 1 , gf - 4 '7:-ll , 555- jf'-A gf . '12+Rf,':'i - '4' 2- ,I f 1.: 31-M , I -ff : '4' ' --'L gl 2-,if ,fig L- L 1-. " ' fx 5' ' ' Qf1,jlT:?' A ,- Y ' k U W 5.-J, -vvz' A"' . , 4 I!! l l .2 F 7-all ,f. I X R- --fx "W" M- . 1 .34 - W w - 1, 1: Q: '-Wy, '25, AJ"'f1lVE! .4 1 I, Li' ,X K . f t WST - if-j 14- fx: 3""' f fu 'Hs - 9 -. al-n 41+,1 i, - 'f'w,i!'.J!, -2 W I url. . -rx,-I-II'--.111-' ' hi- '1':F-1-lf i - Qlf' --- I., ' '- "'- "' " Y 2 .52-,if ki" N-""' R iu' l " , if f :- . vw ff-Lf , '- i- ' Hia-2,-2,5599 5551 Q f Q- 5,,+?5'gg, l - - - - ,. .L-Q, ,' ' : "ffl ' f..:1' 'T - -'-5. D my' - f F11 . .., ' fZi?:1li, .,T -f- ' 'jg-431:-53" AQ-1. Q 52 " 'Wi 4-el 'A '+'T-1+-TL? 'Q "WHL, K T 5 1-A - 'few .,.:. , 'a . ff- 3' Q 71 ,, W-gnaxs. SM, f"i?f? "1 2' LIE? V' ' J W -is W ' .X , "':f,gf"-'el ' if ve K f I' -, lv- I, N 1 '- : .L o v ' 'ffl E K' 'L"' ., -il? L: M , if 4' ' ' '- , . I f WE-gg ff Q9 5 '-ig -fb ? 2 L M 1 ' - , +A W MLYMN- it-ggk N? -L ' fa 2"-'--- ---' -iii-A l l l l l l l l l l I I l W ! , I .. .ggi tb 4 C ' gl, fd , Q it a History- of '96. MOTTO: Break ye evyl and upholde ye good. COLORS: Green and white. YELL: Rah, rah, rah ! Rah, rah, rix! Holyoke, Holyoke, Ninety-six ! An Historical Drama. DRAlVIA'1:1S PERSONAIC. WISIDOBI, . , . . . - FAcUL'rA'1'Es, . . . CLASS or '96, HORACE, . LIVY. . Louie, . Psvcuoroov, . Pol.EcoN, . A1"1'ENDAN'r, . . . - ACT I. SCENE-COLLEGE, SOUTH I-IADLEV. WISDOM seated on lhrone-FACULTATES prexent. W2'.m'om.-To-day as I roamed through the Holyoke hills, strange murmurs reached me. From the deeply flowing Connecticut a sound as of rushing waves is even now in mine ear. Know'st thou what it means? Facultalesq-Yea, verily it is known to us-a goodly number of maidens cometh to join us, revered spirit. Fair and wise they are said to be, and skilled in all learning. Look to thy laurels, O spirit, for who knoweth the brain of woman ? Wisdom.-'Tis strange! Then why does woman seek learning? But-I fear her not. fTo Clff87lll7ll7lf.J Nail down my throne and hand me my Sceptre. Euler CLASS or '96, alzlglzhng from stages. 15 umm- -W-1 W W ... ......-lr ,,,,, gf Cfll.l'J'0f'Q6.--I'1CI'C we are ! Will you kindly tell us the way to the, nearest fountain of knowledge? EfV0fl,t'l'llg' FACUL'l'A'1'ES.l 'We salute you, revered body. Will you kindly act as guides? 1f'ar11!!a!e.v.-Of a truth our vocation is to lead benighted minds into the paths of knowledge-hut-- Effler Livv amz' Holmes. Iforare.-Carissimae puellae-venite et convivamini ad nectarem divom. Ella Vator, haec est viafk I C!r1s.s'0f'96.-Will we or will we not? We will.1' Ii.E4T6llllf to fum' of A111112 Lllllfllf. ACT ll. SCENE SAME AS IN Aer l. Class of '96.-What is left for us to do? We have scaled yon grassy height, we have rocked upon the crested waves of yonder lakeg we have tramped the green wood o'er. If it were only winter again. O joy of joys! A dustpan or a broom I IVz'sdom.-Know'st thou not that tl1e pleasures of this world are vain and transitory? Fields of lore yet unexplored stand ready for your reaping. Why do you so seldom visit that haunt of peace--the Library? Clam af'96.-Shades of England !1 The Library! For weeks we toiled from early morning to the " wink." We have tasted, swallowed, and digested every booktherein. Until the annex be filled, we wait for more worlds to con- quer. Classmates, to arms ! Who is this who dictates to us-the Sophomores! Wisdom.-Stay, O maidens-such speech is unseemly- I Class of '96.-fA.zz'1iar1fz'11g.ill Rah, rah, rah ! Rah, rah, rix ! Holyoke, Holyoke, . Ninety-six li WISDOM ziraggezi from lhrolze. fC1u'taz'f1. ACT III. COLLEGE CAMPUS.-juNio1z PROMENADE. Lqgfir.-fin lllflfl-ftlfl'0llJ All women dislike logic, The Class of '96 are women, The Class of '96 dislike- Fate cannot be s,o cruel! Yet here theycome. LTH Clam of '96.j May I have the honor of this promenade? Clasx of '96,-Sorry, but we have this engaged. W Dear girls, come and feast upon the nectar of the gods. Elevator this way. T Incentive moment. I 1 Reference here to " Queens of England "-given in Sophomore year. 5 Climax. 16 l W'z1m'om.--fApj1c1zr1'14g' in dz'slzzfzrc'.1 D0 mine eyes deceive me? In all the side-paths and gardens have I sought you. Is not this our prom. ? IiT06J'j1llJ'.l' Famllales.-Wliy this gloom of countenance, son Logic? On this festive occasion no face should be clouded. Logic.-'Tis ever thus! For a time I was not popular, but I thought '96 would treat me diHerently. Fafzzllaffs.--Can you hope for a happier fate than your fellow-beings? Look yonder, they are even now debating whose hand they will honor for the next promenade. Lqgir.-All women are false l I go to an untimely grave I llibczlj A Lciflfftllill. ACT IV. SCENE SAME AS IN Ac'1' I. Psyrhalagy.--Ah me! Those eighty brains! My stylus is blunted sorely from continued tracings. Their native retentiveness is a mythological entity. Polefofz.-Of a truth, there is much unimproved soil there, but if a fair amount of labor be expended upon it, let us hope for an economic gain. Elm-r CLASS ov '96. Class of '96,-U71 raps llllIl,g'07Clll.S'.:l What an insinuation ! Psychology.-Nevertheless a certain warmth and intimacy- Lzlqhis go out.-Srme of grcaf :o1y'usiwz. fDeej1 fozzes of Cbllege Spirit from belozcnl-O Class of '96, a summons calls you to the wide, wide world. Before you depart, come to mine abode. Iwould see you alonefl' Lzfgfhfs refytpear. liiycholoyf zlzsfawrcd dead. Class of 196.-Lchdllffllg in rhorusl Farewell, Psyche ! Farewell, james ! ' Farewell, James Psychology li And now we must be off! Farulfates.-just a word before you go. Here are a few souvenirs--trifling remembrances of days gone by. fPresez1!z'11g shefpskz'ns.l flixeunf omues. 'Entrance of tragic force. iflatastroplie. FX 7 N 3 U ' .J vs we .17 The Senior Class. Officers. President, . . ANNIE Louisa Poivmnov. Vice-President, . EVA THERESE MELI.0R. Secretary, . F1.oRENcP: P. Mownv. Treasurer, . Enl'1'H REDMAN. Historian, . . EVA THERESE MEI.LOR. Executive Committee. Eva Therese Mellor, Caroline Louise Ransom, Minnie Calista Sutphen, Edyth H. Tombes, Abbie Howe Turner. Class Day Oilicers. Julia Wyckoff, I, ' Lucy Fish Baker, l I I ' A Ordtors Grace Burroughs, i . Class Poet Evelyn M. Worthley, . . , , . Ivy Poet Mountain Day Officers. Edyth H. Tombes, . . .V . . Prophet Vivian Blanche Small, .... Historian. Matilda S. Calder, . Chairman Committee on Grinds. Emma C. Tucker, . . Chairman Committee on Statistics. Honorary Members. Louise Fitz-Randolph, Elizabeth Slater, A.M. Members. Allen, Luella May, ..... Winchendon, Mass. Literary, Murdock School, Winchendon, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association. ' 18 Andrews, Harriet Eliza, . . 262 Allen Street, Rochester, N. Y Scientific, Rochester Free Academy, V. W. C. A. Baker, Lucy Fish, . . zo West Fourth Street, Jamestown, N. Y. Classical, Jamestown High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic'Associa- tion, Literary Editor of Llamarada '94-,953 Vice-President of Empire State Club '95-'96. Billam, Flora E., L' Q X, .... Ansonia, Conn Literary, Ansonia High School. I Blunt, Florence Tolman, Z Q . 122 Water Street, Haverhill, Mass Literary, Haverhill High School, Athletic Association, Treasurer of Class '94-'95, Vice-President of M. li. N. S. Club '95-'96, Treasurer 'Banjo Club '95-'96, Banjo Club 9 9 92-96. Budd, Mary Woodward, 311141, .... Mount Holly, N. J Scientific, Young Ladies' College Preparatory, Mount Holly, N. J., Y. W. C. A., Debat- ing Society, Athletic Association, Vice-President of Somerset Y '93-'94, President of Somerset Y '94-'95, Assistant Business Manager Llamarada '94-'95. Burroughs, Grace, 2' 9 X, .... Coxsackie, N. .V Classical, Model School, Trenton, N. J., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Student Volunteer Hand, President of Class '92-'93, President of Missionary Association '94-'95, President of Y. W. C. A. '95-'96. Butler, Mabel L., . .... West Boylston, Mass Classical, West Boylston High School, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Byington, Martha Day, .... East Hardwick, Vt Classical, Kimball Union Academy, Meriden, N. ll., V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Vice-President of Vermont Club '95-'96. Calder, Matilda Smyrell, . 288 Sigourney Street, Hartford, Conn Scientific, Hartford High School , Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Executive Committee of Class '94-'95, President of Charter Oak Club '94-'95, Glee Club '9 5196. Campbell, Francena Louise, .... Derry, N. H Classical , Pinkerton Academy, Derry, N. H., V. W. C. A., Treasurer of Class '92-'93. Carpenter, jane Brodie, . ..... Andover, Mass Literary, Punchard Free School and Abbot Academy, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Editor The Mount Holyoke '94-'96, Cheney, Alice Maria, . . 617 Harrison Avenue, Beloit, Wis. Literary, Beloit High School and University of Wisconsin, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, President ofClass '93-'94, Literary Editor Llamarada '94-'95, President of " We Westerners" '95-,96. Cotton, Ethel Hamilton, . .4 . . . Portsmouth, Ohio Scientific, Portsmouth High School, Y. W. C. A., Business Manager The Mount Hol- yoke '93-'94, President of Buckeye Club '94-'96, Banjo Club '95-'96. .19 Deacon, Mamie Elise, . . 77 Grove Street, Bridgeport, Conn Literary, Hillside Seminary, Bridgeport, Conn., Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Executive Committee of Class '92-'93. Dolley, Grace L., ' . . . Gorham, Me Literary, Gorham lligh School, Y. W. C. A. Donaldson, Jessie Battershall, 21 Q X, . - . Ellenville, N. Y Literary, lillenville Academy, Y. W. C. A., Secretary of Class '93-'94, Leader lianjo Club '92-'96, Ellison, Gertrude Hermione, . . . North Andover, Mass Classical, Johnston High School, North Andover, Mass, Y. W. C. A., Rthlctic Associa- tion, Treasurer of Class '93-'94, President of M. li. N. S. Club 'QS-'96. Gay, Maude Culbertson, .... Terryville, Conn Scientific, Entered Junior from Wilson College, Y. W. C. A. Gibbons, Dora Belle, . ..... Franklin, N. Y Literary, Delaware Literary Institute, Franklin, N. Y., Debating Society. Gibbons, Vernette L., ...... Franklin, N. Y Scientific, Delaware Literary Institute, Franklin, N. Y , Y. W. C. A., Debating Society. Glazier, Harriet E., ..... Lisbon, N. H Classical, St. johnsbury Academy, St. johnsbury, Vermont, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Student Volunteer Band. Gleason, Anna M., ....... Kewanee, Ill Literary, Preparatory Department of Northwestern University, Athletic Association. Goddard, Agnes Louise, . . 250 Main Street, Ashtabula, Ohio Classical, Entered junior from Lake Erie Seminary, Painesville, Ohio, Athletic Association. Hallock, Mary E., . 736 North Fifth Street, Steubenville, Ohio. Classical, Steubenville High School, Y. W. C. A., Class Historian '94-'95. Harmon, Winnifred Louise, . . . Somersworth, N. H. Great Falls High School, Great Falls, N. H., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society. Hazen, Martha Merrill, . . . . Northfield, Vt Classical, " Hill View," Conway, Mass., Y. W. C. A. Hill, Nellie Louise, ..... Northwood, N. H Literary, Private Instruction and Pembroke Academy, Pembroke, N. II. Hirst, Emma Amelia, ..... Paola, Kan. Scientific, Paola High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association. Hooker, Bessie May, ..... Amherst, Mass Classical , Miss Burt's Preparatory School, Westhampton, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association. Hutchins, Mary Loranda, E fll A, . . . Waukegan, Ill Literary, Ferry Hall Seminary, Lake Forest, Ill., Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. 20 . Hyde, Gertrude Stewart, . 268 Washington Street, Norwich, Conn Classicalg Norwich Free Academy, Y. W. C. A.g Debating Societyg Athletic Associa- tion, Executive Committee of Class '93-'94, President of Class '94-'95 3 Executive Corn- mittee of Debating Society '94-'95, Treasurer of V. W. C. A. '93-'94. johnston, May' Josephine, ..... Chicago, Ill Classical, Hyde Park lligh School, Chicago, Ill., V, W. C. A 3 Debating Societyg Athletic Association. Kathan, Florence Abbie, ..... Putney, Vt Classicalg North Street School, Brattleboro, Vermont, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society. Keith, Cora Frances, ..... Braintree, Mass Classical, Thayer Academy, Braintree, Mass., Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, Presi- dent of Debating Society '95-'96. ' Kenyon, Elizabeth W., .... Point Judith, R. I Scientilicg South Kingston High School, South Kingston, R. I., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society. Knott, Anna Lois, . . . 619 Sixth Street, Beaver Falls, Pa Literary, Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pa.g V. W. C. A.g Debating Society. Lake, Margaret Belle, Efll A, . . E . . Rockville, Conn Literary, Rockville High School 5 V. W. C. A. 5 Athletic Associationg Eclitor'l'hc Mount Ilolyoke '93-'95g Editor-in-chief The Mount Holyoke '95-'96, Business Manager Glee Club '94-'96, Executive Committee of Class '92-'93, Long, Sue'Gertrude, E' lll A, . . 32 West Street, Rutland, Vt Literaryg Rntlancl High Schoolg Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associationg Executive Com- mittee of Class '92-'93g Vice-President of Vermont Club '94-'95, Captain Basket Ball Team '93-'94, Vice-President of Class '94-'95, President of Vermont Club '95-'96, Vice- President of Athletic Association '95-,96. Low, Grace Elizabeth, . . . Whitinsville, Mass. Scientilicg " lIill'View," Conway, Mass., V. W. C. A. Lyman, Annie Amelia, . . 154 Hanover Street, Fall River, Mass. Scientifieg Fall Rive-r.High Schoolg Y. W. C. A., Debating Societyg Mt. llolyoke College Settlement Chapter '92-,94Q Treasurer of Class '93-'94, Manslield, Mary Page, .... West Hartford, Conn. Classical, West llartford lligh School, V. W. C A. McKissick, Elizabeth Futhey, .... Oxford, Pa. Classical, Oxford Academy and Kennett Square Acaclemyg Athletic Associationg Presi- dent of Keystone Club '95-'96. Mellor, Eva Therese, ..... Auburn, N. Y Literary: Berkeley School, Boston, Mass.g V. W. C. A., Debating Societyg Executive Committee of Class '92-'93, Vice-President of Class '93-'94, '95-'96, Executive Committee of Debating Society '94-'96, President of Empire State Club ,94-'95, Banjo Club '93-'96, Art Editor Llamarada '94-'95. , 2 I Mowry, Florence Passmore, . . . . Woonsocket, R. I. Literary, Woonsocket High School, Debating Society, Athletic Association, Secretary of Class '95-'96. - Munson, Maude Elvina, . . , , Huntington, Mass Scientific, " I-Iill View," Conway, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Asso- ciation , Glee Club '93-'96. Murch, Anna Laura, ..... Cleveland, Ohio Literary, Cleveland High School, Entered Senior from Oberlin College.. Neal, Lotta Ethelwyn, . . . ' . . Auburn, Me Literary, Entered Junior from Bates College, Y. W. C. A. Northrop, Evelyn Hope, . . . Tunkhannock, Pa Classical, Private Instruction, Y. W. C. A. ' I Park, Jennie Alice, ..... Huntington, Conn Scientific, Private Instruction, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Pearson, Florence I., ..... Beloit, Wis Literary, Iieloit High School , Y. W. C. A. Plumb, Mary Lucina, . . . West Westminster, Vt Scientific, " Hill View," Conway, Mass., Y. W. C. A. Pomeroy, Annie Louise, E' fl! fl, . . . Springfield, Mass Literary, Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Associa- tion, Vice-President of Class 'gt-'92, Executive Committee of Class '92-'93, Assistant Business Manager The Mount llolyoke '92-'93, Editor-in-Chief Llamaracla '94-'95, Glee Club '94-'96, President of Class '95-'96. Ransom, Caroline Louise, ..... Toledo. Ohio Classical, Entered Sophomore from Lake lirie Seminary, Painesville, Ohio, V. W. C. A., , Debating Society, Editor The Mount Holyoke '94-'95, Executive Committee of Class ! Y 95' 96- . Redman, Edith, ...... Lexington, Mass Literary, Entered Sophomore from Boston University, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Business Manager Llamarada '94-'95, Treasurer of Y. W. C. A. '94-'95, Vice-President of V. W. C. A. '95-'96, Treasurer of Class '95-'96. Richard, Dorothy Mary, ..... Newport, Vt Classical , Newport High School , Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Executive Committee of Vermont Club '93-'96. Ridlon, Sarah, . . l .... Gorham, Me Literary, Gorham High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society. . Robinson, Mary Belle, .... Bangor, Me Literary, Bangor High School, Debating Society. 22 H Sanger, Abbie May, ..... Franklin Falls, N. H Literary, Franklin Falls High School, Debating Society, Mt. Holyoke College Settle- ment Chapter. Saxton, Mary Lucina, ...... Randolph, Vt Literary, Randolph High School, Y. W. C. A. , Debating Society, Athletic Association, Executive Committee of Vermont Club '95-'96. Seymour, Mary Cornelia, . . . Norfolk, Conn Scientific, Robbins School, Norfolk, Conn., Y. W, C. A. Shearer, Elizabeth Eichelberger, II7 East Fifty-fourth Street, New York, N. Y Classical, Private lnstruction, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Literary Editor Llamarada '94-'95. Small, Vivian Blanche, ..... Augusta, Me. . Classical, Gardiner High School, Gardiner Me., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Secre- tary of Class '94-'95, Executive Committee of Debating Society '94-'95 , Vice-President of Debating Society '95-'96. Smith, Nellie Lillie, ' . ..... Palmer, Mass Classical, Palmer High School, Y. W. C. A., Mt. Holyoke College Settlement Chapter. Smith, Stella Esther, ..... Wakefield, Mass Literary, "Hill View," Conway, Mass., Athletic Association. Stevens, Mary Arnold, E 'Il A. .... Cincinnati, Ohio Literary, Miss Cuttenclen's School for Young Ladies, Rochester, N. V., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Vice-President of Class '92-'93, Assistant Business Manager The Mount Holyoke '93-'94, Business Manager The Mount Holyoke '94-'95, Vice-President of Buckeye Club '95-'96. Sutphen, Minnie Calista, .... Palmyra, N. Y Classical, Pallnyra Classical Union School 9 Y. W. C. A., Executive Committee of Class '9s-'96- Swift, Nellie Houston, . ' 28 Oak Street, Middleborough, Mass Literary, Middleborough lligll School, Y. W C. A , Debating Society, Athletic Asso- ciation , Executive Committee of Class '94-'95, Secretary of Debating Society '94-'95, Thomas, Lucinda Collins, E111 fl, . 328 Grant Street, Troy, Ohio Classical , Troy High School , Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association , Glee Club '93-'96. Tombes, Edyth H., Z Q X, . . 8 Park Street, Ashtabula, Ohio Literary, " Hill View," Conway, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Executive Com- mittee of Class '92-'96. Treadwell, Alice, . . . Danbury, Conn Literary, Danbury lligh School, Y. W. C. A. Tucker, Emma Curtiss, .... Swansea Center, Mass Classical, Nichols Academy, Dudley, Mass., Debating Society, Athletic Association. 23 ll Turner, Abbie Howe, . . . 4 Crown Street, Nashua, N. H Classical , Nashua High School, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Secretary of Class '92-'93, Executive Committee of Class '95-'96, Secretary of Missionary ' Association '93-'94, Secretary of Athletic Association '95-'96. Usher, Maude Pierce, . . . . ' . Plainville, Conn Literary, lllainville High School , V. W. C. A., Athletic Association. . Van Winkle, Edla May, . . 293 Lincoln Avenue, Detroit, Mich Classical, Detroit High School. Watson, Evelyn H., . . tzo East Street, Woonsocket, R. I ' Literary, Woonsocket High School, Debating Society. Watson, Mabel Alice, . . 177 Hancock Street, Everett, Mass Classical, Kimball Union Academy, Meriden, N. ll., V. W. C. A. , Athletic Association. Wheldon, Elizabeth Kellogg, . . Williamstown, Mass Literary, Williamstown High School, Y. W. C A. Wills, Rebekah B., ..... Rancocas, N. J Scientific, Mt. Holly College Preparatory, Mt. Holly, N. DI., V. W. C. A. Winslow, Ellen A., ..... Westbrook, Me Literary, Friends' School, Providence, R. l., linteredjunior from llryn Mawr, Debating Society. Worthley, Evelyn M., ..... Brunswick, Me Classical, Brunswick High School, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Committee on Inter- collegiate Relations '94-'95, lixecutive Committee of Debating Society '95-'96. Wright, Mary Lyon, .A .... Plainville, Conn Classical, l'lainvil-le High School, V. W. C. A. I Wyckoff, julia, . ' ..... Brooklyn, N. Y Entered Junior from Packer Collegiate Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., V. W. C. A., Literary Editor The Mount Holyoke ,QS-,96- Aten, Edna Burbridge, Barron, Dorothy H., . Bass, Mary Eulalia, . Belcher, Ida May, Borden, Sallie, Chapell, Evalena, Chapin, Florence E., . Chatterton, Gertrude May, Former Members. l 24 . Winchendon, Kenwood, . Boston, Newark Valley, . Goldsboro, . Boston, . Southbridge, Acworth, Mass N. Y Mass N. Y N.C A Mass Mass N. H I' it-. 4- Comstock, Elizabeth, . Comstock, Jennie, Deuel, Josephine, Duncan, Elsie, Eastman, Margaret, . Fallows, Sarah H., . Franchois, Henrietta Mary. French, Frances Wentworth, Grassie, Effie Dunreith, Grinith, Sara Jane, . Hall, Margaret R., Henney, Christine, Hicks, Grace, . . I-Iill, Adella Catharine, Ingalls, Henrietta E., Jobes, Anna Biddle, Jones, Nellie Lander, Ladd, Grace E., Lombard, Maud Eola, Loveland, Mary Hoyt, Lyon, Florence M., . McConnel, Jessie, . Miller, Fannie B., . M usgrove, Carolyn Gertrude, Near, Grace, . . Northrop, I-Ielen, . Pease, Jennie Estella, . Pettee, Julia L., . Pierson, Harriet Wheeler, Prentice, Helen, . Richmond, Anna, Shaw, Agnes W., . Spence, Adele Purnell, Stubbs, Helen Gertrude,"' Usher, Jessie H., . Walter, Mary Elizabeth, Watkins, Ella Mills, Yeomans, Edith M., 4' Died July 24, 1895. Ballston Ballston . Millbrook . Northfield, . Albany, . Southbridge . Binghamton 9 N. Y N. Y N. Y Mass N. Y Mass N. Y South Chesterville, Me . Ashland, Wis Penn Yan, N. Y Catskill, N. Y Hiawatha, Kan Wyoming, Pa Phelps, N. Y . Abington, Conn . Menomonie, Wis . Peoria, Ill . Northiield, Vt West Randolph, Vt Newark Valley, N. Y Amsterdam, N. Y . . Beaver, Pa New Britain, Conn Pittsheld, Mass South Hadley, Mass Tunkhannock, Pa Thompsonville. Conn . Lakeville, Conn . Florida, N. Y Mystic, Conn Armstrong, Io Portland, Pa. Snow Hill, lVld Foxcroft, Me . Plainville, Conn Whitney's Point, N. Y . Beaver, Pa Danville, Ill . f If Ai X 6 X, U I 1, 'lf A ."-1 ,a li zfraZ"'ffff i K as-'i f'.gif,""' j f . A 'i ,- Xu? 52f3"js.':'-itfyiw-"V i M W 'ua 'L ' if , 1' 2.'-1.111 -ii .,!,it 'k g .2 E . ' isa viii ' it 1,4 3 X VL Y 1 K E 0 .55 X 5 , l If History of '97, Mo'r'ro: Follow the gleam. CoLoRs: Gold and white. YELI.: Ninety-seven l Ninety-seven ! Ninety-seven seven seven ! Rah, rah ! zip, zah ! Holyoke ! HE old garden lies in the beautiful Connecticut valley not far from where the river winds among the blue hills. The soil is particularly adapted for the development of hardy, symmetrical plants, and a crystal brook bubbles beside each bed. ' In the fall of r893.sixty-five more plants from all over the world, strangely fresh and green, were set out in the old garden. They were placed where the soil was not too rich and the facilities for protection were greatest. There were four beds in the gardeng the other three were already filled with plants in various stages of development-some in bud, others almost in blossom. Observations upon the fresh plants the first few weeks revealed strange phenomena. The soil, fertile as it was with the wisdom of ages, seemed unfitted to the newcomers. They developed their bright leaves and showed white deposits around the bases of their stalks. Upon investigation these proved to be 27 lines of salt. What could they mean, wondered the puzzled gardeners. For a time itseemed as if the plants scarcely grew at all. They were peculiar in their methods, too, trying to grow at night, when they should have been asleep. They did not seem to understand the difference between lamplight and sunlight. But as the year went on they gradually fell into nature's ways and grew stronger and taller. They began to understand the strange words of the little brook, and to repeat them in their own flower language. They pushed downward into the soil, Ending many roots to overcome and curious stones of 1'egular shape-cubes and spheres and triangles-to pass by, which was anything but an easy task. Even the wind and the rain were against them, and denied a view of the beautiful mountains in the spring when they had grown quite tall enough to see them. But with the dawning of the second year changes came. They were trans- planted to a new bed,where they could see the mountains and the winding river. The soil here was very different. Many strange chemical mixtures had been added, which promoted the rapid development of the fiowers. Observations in the spring showed them planted in regular lines instead of in strange, awkward groups, as at first. In the graceful figures they formed and in their unusual strength they even rivaled those in the next bed. Buds of varied hues greeted the pleased eyes of the gardeners. The bees and the butterflies fluttered downward for a visit with them and lingered as if loath to go. The third year has come, and the plants are now able to bear the rich soil in which they are placed and have thrust their roots firmly down into the yielding ground in spite of encounters with strange creatures-earthworms and grubs of all descriptions. They are expanding their leaves to catch all the sunlight. Theyare growing taller and taller as if to peer into the infinity of space where stars and moons and straight lines and open curves meet themselves and each other. Some have grown curiously one-sided g others dook almost like the conventionalized fiowers Peter Newell loves to draw, so symmetrical have they become. Others yet have not survived'or have been transplanted elsewhere to blossom and bear fruit, and strangers have come to fill tl1eir places. But nearly all the plants which remain have begun to open, showing the faintest touch of gold in their hearts. They are becoming daily stronger and more beautiful. and more fragrant with that fragrance which is lastingly sweet. Another year and they will unfold every petal to the sunlight. A Z- .1 X 'S 'AX f' f 45 T X ' S Z 6 'NMLU Z--ag X JgQ-EN C Mk XX T 'X 28 The Junior Class. Officers. President, . . . Bn:Ie'I'HA CoUI.'1'IzR. Vice-President, . ANNA l3II.I.INGs CONVIQIQSE. Secretary, . . . MAIcIoN PIERCE. Treasurer, EI,IzIInE'I'I-I 'l'IIoMAs S'I'onDEI:. Historian, CI-IRISTINE TIAPGOOD I'IAMIL'l'ON. ' Executive Committee. Martha E. MacWilliams, Eva Josephine Noyes, Anna Prescott Sherman, Sara Foster Copeland. Honorar Members. Y Mrs. Margaret E. Sangster, Dr. Mary Chandler Lowell, William Dean Howells. Members. Agard, Katherine Maria, ..... Tolland, Conn. Classical g Private Instructiong V. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Aldrich, Lena May, E fl! xl, .... East Douglass, Mass. Classicalg " llill View," Conway, Mass., V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Editor of Llamaracla '95-,96. Allen, May W., L' GJ X. . 520 Farmington Avenue, Hartford, Conn. Literary, " llill View," Conway, Mass., V. W. C. A. Andrea, Elizabeth Rhena, . 60 Sylvan Avenue, New Haven, Conn. Classicalg Private Instruction, Y. XV. C. A.g Athletic Association. Bates, Emeline Clark, ..... Windham, Conn Classical, Williniantic lligh School, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Editor-in-Chief of Llamarada '95-'96, Captain of '97 Basket Ball Team '95-,96. Beaman, Harriet Elizabeth, .... Princeton, Mass Literary, " Hill View," Conway, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. 29 Bidwell, Bertha Candace, E fl! A, . . , . . Freeport, Ill Literary, Freeport High School, Y. W. C. A., President of Class '94-'95, liditor of The Mount Holyoke '95-'96, Vice-President of " We Westerners " '95-'96. Campbell, Mary Frances, .... West Suflield, Conn Classical, New Britain High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Associa- tion, Executive Committee of Class '93-'94, Treasurer of Class '94-'95, liclitor of The Mount Holyoke '95-'96. Clark, Elizabeth, . . . East Peacham, Vt. Scientific, Pcacham Academy, V. W. C. A. Clark, Florence Rebecca, .... . West Brattleboro, Vt. Classical, Glenwood Classical Seminary, Y. NV. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Asso- ciation. Clary, Lusanna M., ..... Hallowell, Me. Literary, Hallowell High School and Deertielcl Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society. Converse, Anna Billings, .... Somersville, Conn. Classical, Monson Academy, Y. W. C. A. , Athletic Association , Vice-Presiclent of Class '94-'96 , Glee Club '94-'96, Captain of Athletic Association '95-'96. Coolidge, Nettie Eveline, E fl' A, . . . Framingham, Mass. Classical, Framingham High School, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Executive Com- mittee of Class '94-'95, Business Manager of Llamaracla '95-'96. Copeland, Sara Foster, E fl! A, . 946 Madison Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. Classical, Private School, Y. W. C. A., lixecutive Committee of Class ,QS-'96. Coulter, Bertha, . I ..... Danville, Pa. Scientific, St. Catherine's School, St. Paul, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Pres- ident of Class '95-'96. ' Davidson, Eva F., ..... Beaver, Pa. Scientific, Allegheny College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Deyo, E. Minnie, . . .Q . . Honeoye, N. Y. Classical, Honeoye Union School, Y. W. C. A. Estabrook, Lula Belle, Z Q X, . . Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Literary, Ithaca High School, N. Y., Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association.- Geddes, Margaret Sproul, E' fll A, . 331 High Street, Williamsport, Pa. Literary, Private School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Art Editor of Llamaracla ' '95"96- ' , Gleason, Margaret A., E' III A, . II9 South Fifth Street, Hannibal, Mo. Literary, Private School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Captain of Basket Ball Team '94-'95, Glee Club '95-'96. ' Grant, Annie Ethelyn, . . ' . . . Winsted, Conn. Classical, Winsted High School and Northfield Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Glee Club '95-'96. 30 A New Brighton Pa. Hay, Fannie Ann, . . , Scientific, Geneva College, Y. XV. C. A. Hamilton, Christine Hapgood, . . . Kenwood, N. Y. Literary, Kenwood Academy, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Literary Editor of Llamarada '94-'95, Editor of Mount llolyoke '95-'96, President of Empire State Club '95"96- Haynes, Harriet Tenney, . . 59 Highland Avenue, Fitchburg, Mass. Literary, Fitchburg High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Editor of Llamarada '95-'96, Executive Committee of Debating Society '95-'96. ' Hoyt, Olive Sawyer, . . . 53 Capitol Street, Augusta, Me. Scientific, Cong. High School, Y. W. C. A. jay, Carrie B., 5 rl: A, . I . . . . St. Mary's, Ohio. , . Literary, St. Mary's High School, Athletic Association, Glee Club 92-'96, Banjo Club '94-'95, Leader of Glec Club '95-'96. Kajiro, Yoshi, ..... Osaka, Japan. Scientific, Plum Blossom Girls' School, Osaka, Y. W. C. A. Koehler, Margaret Briggs, . . . Penn Yan, N. Y. Literary, Penn Yan Academy, Y. W. C. A. Lamb, Marguerite Mary, . . . Colorado Springs, Col. Literary, Cutler Academy and Colorado College, Athletic Association. Leavitt, Edith Wilson, . . 137 Greene Street, Melrose, Mass. Classical, Littleton High School, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Executive Committee of Class '94-'95, Executive Committee of Athletic Association '95-'96, Editor of Llamarada '95-'96. MacWilliams, Martha E., E fl! 41, . SI Avon Street, New Haven, Conn Scientific, Hillhouse High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Associa- tion , Secretary of Class '94-'95, Executive Committee of Class '95-'96. Merriam, Grace Lewis, . 130 South Third Street, Mount Vernon, N. Y Classical, Private Instruction, Athletic Association. Merriam, Helen Sumner, . 130 South Third Street, Mount Vernon, N. Y Classical, Private Instruction , Athletic Association. Mildrum, Clara Elizabeth, .... East Berlin, Conn Literary, New Britain High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Executive Com- mittee of Class '93-'94. Packard, Edith Morton, . . 303 University Place, Syracuse, N. Y Literary, Syracuse I-Iigh School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, President of Class '93-'94, Executive Committee of Class '94-'95, Executive Committee of Debating Society '95',96- 3 I Pierce, Marion, ...... Gardiner, Me Classical, Gardiner High School, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Secretary of Class '95-'96, Secretary of Debating Society '95-y96. Post, Estelle L., . 107 West Seventy-fourth Street, New York, N. Y Literary, " Hill View," Conway, Mass. Richards, Mae Lucy, E fll rl, . . . Unionville, Conn Classical, Unionville I-Iigh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Sheldon, Lena, ..... Q New Britain, Conti Scientific, New Britain High School, V. W, C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Associa- tion g Vice-President of Class '93-'94, Assistant Business Manager of The Mount Holyoke '94-'95 , Business Manager of The Mount Holyoke '95-'96. Sherman, Anna Prescott, . 77 Rockview Street, jamaica Plain, Mass Scientific, West Roxbury High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Executive Committee of Class '95-'96. Stickney, julia Hall, . . 607 M Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. Classical, Northfield Seminary, V. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Treasurer of Class '93-'94, Glee Club '94-'96. Stevens, Louise Danforth, . . . Newington junction, Conn. Literary, New liritain High School, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Stodder, Elizabeth Thomas, . I3 Thaxter Street, I-lingham, Mass. Classical, llinghann High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Treasurer of Class '95-'96, lianjo Club '95-'96. Stone, Henrietta C., . . Kittanning, Pa. Classical, Kittauning High School. Strong, Carolyn A.,- . . , . . . East Orange, N. J. Literary , " Hill View,f' Conway, Mass. , Athletic Association, Banjo Club '95-'96- Taylor, Martha jane, ..... Westford, Mass. Literary, Westford Academy, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association, Editor of Llainarada '95-'96. - Tiffany, Jessie W., . . . South Hadley, Mass. Classical, Northfield Seminary. Van Nostrand, Harriet L., .... Little Neck, N. Y. Classical, St. Mary's School, Garden City, Y. W. C. A., Editor of Llamarada '95-'96. Voorhees, Grace M., . . . z . . Woodbridge, N. J. Literary, Woodbridge High School, V. W. C. A. Walker, Alice J., ..... Stafford Springs, Conn. Classical, Monson Academy, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Editor of Llamarada '95-'96, Glee Club '95-'96. Ward, Mary Isabella, . . Homer Street, Newton Center, Mass. Classical, Newton High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Athletic Association. 32 L, t. ., ,t ' .lla K 'cw' , x White, Jessie May, E' fb JI, . 252 West College Street, Oberlin, Ohio Literary, Entered junior from Oberlin College. Wiard, Bertha Louise, . ISC? West Main Street, New Britain, Conn Literary, New liritain lligh School, Y. W. C. A., llcbating Society, Athlctic Associa- tion. Wiggin, Mary Packard, E Q X, . . 90 High Street, Auburn, Me Literary, " Hill View," Conway, Mass., Y. XV. C. A.g Athletic Association. Williams, Freda Jeanette, .... New Richmond, Wis Literary, Entcrccl Junior from Carleton College, Y. W. C. A. Wilson, Mary Farley, . . . . Hollis, N. H Classical, " Hill View," Conway, Mass., Y. W. C. A. Woodbridge, Lydia Dudley, . . 3K1 East Third Street, Duluth, Minn Literary, l'rivate School, Y. W. C. A. Woodbury, Mary Hale, . . . 3 Northey Street, Salem, Mass Scientific, Salem High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Socictyg Athletic Association, Executive Committee of Class '93-'94, President of Somerset Y '95-'96g Assistant Business Manager of Llamaracla '95-'96. Wyckoff, Harriet J., . . Classicalig Private Instruction, V. W. C. A. New Brunswick, N. I Former Members. Allen, Elsie A., ..... La Porte, Tex Bradbury, Emilie Gardner Burtt, Gertrude A., Cobleigh, Grace Nevens, Du Bois, Clara A., Glen, Mary Avery, . Gossler, Ella Margaret, Hall, Mary Elizabeth, Hazen, Lucia Washburn, High, Anna Pearl, . Ives, Sue B., . Mead, Clara Bentley, Nichols, Susie Percival, Orcutt, Mary Charlotte, Vickery, Myra Frances, Warren, Harriet Reeves, White, Lucy M., . l Williams, Winifred May, 3 f ' 33 rea 'F .1 . Machias, Me Andover, Mass Walla Walla, Wash West Randolph, Vt Elizabeth, N. J Philadelphia, Pa. Salt Lake City, Utah. Middletown, Conn. Pittsburgh, Pa. New Haven, Conn Greenwich, Conn. Phippsburg, Me. Northfield, Vt. . Bangor, Me. Lawrence, Mass Mansheld, Mass North Craftsbury, Vt. . . f . r A' 6' ry- I -' r N . f hh . ii 1 14-.g.ufyjf7'Z, ffl' , IZ V ,Liz il -' -. V ' ,ijQ ,,i4FQ5FQ L L:-f?7Q 535. fw wfiyfi y I,f,'ff xx 1 Ml, V L 'A "Q, " jf-1' iq f fl N x L !ygQ'f7J V- ngf3f 55. , 'T ff Mg , A fwn: x Nqg- 4 '13 X , - ' ,::"7'f' "' -Gigi? WJ ff Af M l i X wf ,nv 'Q V. I W 'f w .. ff ff' -:T x fc, W5 'M , Z EQZQHW ' i W , ff g , 1 + - w I mf ' 'EN' 'X N rl.. V .XSXKH h JN i. I ' 'M 1 , ' , ,rf I 4 :11 ', imp x fn A I ,lf K , 1 ,y-fc, .AV I ,af win ' TX f ' v- + ,,f gf, ff Aqmfvw1fs?BM V,f5 5 X' . if !, 1'1lf1fif5v, Q ,l ffwffgx ' N Q69 79' NM A f af -'H -9 1: wffmff W u ffw X ' of J H i vw '17 -, , fb W , 1 Q ,, 'ffm' N. - x p - ,ff f gf:.5 V Q' , ,I .5 5 Nm,. , '1E ,'f'f'7 I. V nr? krnilxe, , :UE T! 2 I I gi., X. 7 ff, ' ,Zi 1 ' A" " R, pff XX sw J 1,4 ,Q Ex"' -N96 ' f7f7'-fff-l" :7 73 .V ', L-, 7 u av 4 1' X X F W X , A I r X: ., . f 7' ' g 1 1 ,4' , rlfli 14 .1 ,-' 4 fig, I -7 i n "M ue., 4, f' is ,I . Ill. 'P NVQ- 4 ol O Ke X ff ' - '1 Ti? ,E Mig, u n' I , . ,za ,IN gg, 1, g 3 : mi hr, f f 0 -J .' xx ll 'V , A ii if I .hh , V 1 xr writ, uv' ff, ' vuxxxl X , , n , 1 . ' History of '98. MOTTO : mi CQr,"aU. an Cir. COLORS: Crimson and white. , YIELL : 63103 uai '81'8'l'1?K0'P'ZfL - Holyoke, Holyoke, rah, rah, rah ! HIS is the word of proud Pl1CEbl.lS. List to the oracle's wisdom ! Great is the secret revealed, and still greater the myst'ry unfathomed. E'en through the dim distant age did I ponder your fate and your fortune Now after centuries long, deep in the heart of a blossom, Clear and distinct, I perceive the hidden meaning of all things. Green was the growth, immature, when first o'er its freshness I hovered, Yet boding a life strong, intense. Then soon from the flower in silence Gleamed forth a delicate whiteness, fast growing in hope and in beauty. Golden the sunshine then shone, until in its beams strong and loving, Deep as the glow in the ruby's warm heart, the radiant blossom 35 , -5.1 rf . '-:."'-4 - bs. A - " zf ' ' '--.."':'f x,--qr-"s- 4-- '1-' f, '- ,,,. ....,,,, -..,,. rv-ln., f . -- Flushed into crimson beauty, and welcomed the sun to its bosom, . ' -. Passing, yea, outriv'ling far all the buds of the year ff". - 8 .-. :ep in its glory. 53:33 . I miie I X X 1110... ' ." X Silence now brood in your souls, attend ye, O maidens, ,A .sux g - I my story, 1 Q.. . , As it is told by the bud, in the echoing words of the V V Hower. Many aconquest is past in the class room, and still in the field of the struggle, your Power remains undiminishecl. Yea, in the sprains and the tumbles 5 N L7 u .'-1 I :fa-5? . ,V ,- ---V. -ff. T 1 5 ' 'K- ll I .. ,, 4 7 -7 I' , .I f , . , 1' . ,, F .5 1.5 , , " ,fg--.J:+:.'... ff i i? TZ' L- Common to mortals in contestfclulceetdecorum est pro Patria more," and even the basket ball yields lasting renown and gives glory. - .lit -1,--fu 43... -- In the dim shadows of days that are over, and time unremembered, Come to my vision the evenings, when, far on the meadows and hilltops, Merry ye sported and reveled, summoning all your companions. Now a bright greeting and laugh, soon the word of farewell and departure. Oft in the days of yore havelye gathered and danced with your sisters, - And in the sport for the prize the apple of fortune I. , " h Fell to your hands and the joy of the walk far outrivaled ' i' l all pastimes. i . lug , U . X, Fire hath tested your strength and its M-T,::,i,,-3.472 - s-KL MW, of nw H fury and power were conquered. 'gg1:"3,i,?- 7 -ZEQYLJLM A N-Gym' ,FP Oft in your life comes the quiz, and a ' "f"! --" .X cavity great in your cranium. , K Questions are asked which concern the abode of your spirit i ' W immortal. as Answer ye well if ye can in the meager hour allowed you. , g i Peace to your nerves, be composed 3 count your bones, shake ' A them not in great terrorg ,ll Q, Nothing can evil inflict, O ye maidens so worthy of honor, .Tig , I Sophomores of Holyoke the great, ever true to the year of your union. 36 Ponder subjectively my words, in gesture presenting your feelings, While you may think o'er this subject objective to you in its hearing, In wanderings over the desert, forget not the note book and ref'rence. Wilder-ness journeys are roughg and steep are the stair- ways of knowledge, Climbing to gases and atoms, or the plagues of debate , ' and the essay. I As to your future unknown, uncertain and hard to be ' measured, 1 nz 'C ,Jade r .f " . :Tiff ,4 'Y 5 -" ij' . 63 ' ill Q f ' Liv HX f Z Still with the white, pure and simple, the crimson of courage ,. shall blend, and Strong ye shall be in all friendship and loyal to dear Alma Mater. Now in the days of your sojourn, near to the mountain of wisdom, Glorious old Ninety-eight, still list to the words of your motto, " Not in the living is life, but true being is worthy the laurel." W :aj .jg , ,:'2fF'j- .tgp L+-Sei 57 F' saw '3'fi'1"f Aff ' 37 ' .ff Q!!! ' The Sophomore Class. Officers. President, . . MAli1iARI'i'I' HIQLENA SMITH. Vice-President, ' FLORENCE EVELYN Bmzks. Secretary, . JESSIIC WALno S'l'EliBlNS. Treasurer, . EMILV AUGUSTA BAISB. Sergeant, . NE'l"rIE CAROLINE BURLEIGH. Historian, . EMMA Downs CARTER. Executive Committee. 1 Mary Louise Emery, Sara Cutts Lovejoy, Mabel Leta Eaton, Gertrude Demerest Mix. Honorary Members. Dr. D. K. Pearsons, Miss Rebecca Corwin, A.M., S.T.B., Miss Nellie'Amelia Spore. Members. Adams, Kate Ellis, .L. . . . Wetherstield, Conn Andrews, Florence May, s. 83 Franklin Street, Lynn, Mass Babb, Emily Augusta, C. . . . Holden, Mass Baldwin, Jessie May, c. IIS Prospect Street, Willimantic, Conn Barber, Harriet Sophia, c. 56 South Main Street, Warsaw, N. Y Beach, Martha, L. . . . . Franklin, N. Y Beers, Florence Evelyn, C. Huntington, Long Island, N. Y 38' Bishop, Elizabeth Alice, C. Bissell, Alma Ward, C. Blackstock, Mary Irene, C. Broeksmit, Eugenie, L. Burleigh, Nettie Caroline, I.. Calder, Helen Barnetson, Campbell, Harriet, s. Carter, Emma Downs, I.. Congdon, Harriet Rice, C. Crosby, Georgina, I.. Curtiss, Adele Louise, I.. DickiIIson, Ella Sill, C. Eaton, Mabel Leta, C. Emery, Mary Louise, C. Grady, Florence Josephine, 16 Buffalo Street, Warsaw, N. Y. . . Holland, Mass. . . Auburn, N. Y. 828 Second Avenue, Cedar Rapids, Ia. . . Vassalboro, Me. 288 Sigonrney Street, Hartford, Conn. . I2I Wall Street, Auburn, N. Y. . . Huntington, N. Y. . . . Wyoming, N. Y. I7 Madison Street, Somerville, Mass. 21 Linsley Avenue, Meriden, CoIIn 36 Prospect Street, Rockville, Conn. . . Collinsville, Conn. I5 Brooklyn Street, IIVarsaw, N. Y. . 40 Wall Street, Trenton, N. J Hathaway, Bertha Florence, C. .... Stoughton, Mass Hayden, Celia Mayne, I.. . 46 Lexington Avenue, Columbus, Ohio Hirst, Sara Jeanette, s. ..... Paola, Kan I-Iolton, Grace Burnette, L. 159 Irving Street, South Framingham, Mass Hyde, Bertha Child, s. . . . . Rockville, Conn Johnson, Edina May, s. johnson, Louise Bowditch, Knight, Grace Margaret, L. . . . Winsted, Conn . . Enlield, Conn . '5 Summer Street, Gloucester, Mass Lasell, Gail, C. . . 154 West Forty-seventh Street, New York City Latimer, Anna Cornelia, I Lawson, Susie Minerva, s. . Lovejoy, Sara Cutts, I.. Merrill, May, I L. . Minchew, Annie Adeline, Mitchell, Bessie Arabelle, Mix, Gertrude Demerest, Morse, Kate Niles, C. Nell, Cora, C. . Peck, Margaret, C. . Percival, Mary, I.. . Pettengill, Lillian, L. Purington, Emily, C. Reed, Cora Pearle, L. Robinson, Mabel Stuart, C Roeth, Natalie Sophie, s. L. . . New Britain, Conn . . . Union, Conn . 9 William Street, Haverhill, Mass I8 Canal Street, Quincy, Mass . . East Norton, Mass . . Acworth, N. H . . Plainville, Conn . 24 Park Street, Haverhill, Mass I75 North Union Street, Rochester, N. Y . . Madison, N.j . . . Auburn, Me 22 Bartlett Street, Haverhill, Mass . . South Hadley, Mass . . Wolcott, N. Y North Andover Depot, Mass IO2 Liberty Street, Meriden, Conn 39 Rogers, Emma Gertrude, L. Rolston, Martha Brown, L. Seymour, Frances, C. Smith, Emily Lucy, L. Smith, Eva Frances, C. . Smith, Laura Elizabeth, L. Smith, Margaret Helena, L. Stebbins, Jessie Waldo, L. . ZQ Camp Street, New Britain, Conn 8 Burncoat Street, Worcester, Mass . West Winsted, Conn. 34 Boynton Street, Worcester, Mass Huntington, Long Island, N. Y 20 Bailey Avenue, Montpelie1', Vt 246 Dodd Street, East Orange, N.j . , Fishkiil-on-Hudson, N. Y Stevens, Caroline Clarke, C. . 3838 Columbia Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio Stowe, Mary Elizabeth, C. . . . . Scitico, Conn Stowell, Elizabeth Davidson, I.. 45 Russell Street, Charlestown, Mass Syvret, Clara Maude, . I2 Castle Street, Worcester, Mass Watts, Fanstina Ella, S. . 28 Kent Street, Haverhill, Mass Weisel, Ethel Amelia, s. . . Williamsport, Pa. Wilson, Carolyn Edith, L. . . I2 Union Street, Haverhill, Mass Wood, Edith Holmes, s. . . SI Eutaw Street, East Boston, Mass Woodward, Elizabeth Ware, s. 38 Greenough Avenue, jamaica Plain, Mass Former Members. Balkam, Susanne Louise, Benedict, Mary, . , Crafts, Sue Gaylord, Davis, Annie L., N Davis, Myrtie I., . Day, Alice Ruth, . Galloway, Jennie Georgeanne, Gould, Hattie L., . Hall, Annie, . Hayes, Alma L., Heath, Adeline Fay, . joy, Katherine Dutton, . Lyon, Karleen Stanley, . Nettleton, Amy Augusta, Noyes, Nellie M., . Pettengill, Agnes E., Reynolds, Agnes R., , Soule, Theresa Helen, . Watson, Lenax Lyle, . , Haverhill, Mass. . Riverhead, N. Y. . Wolcott, N. Y. . ' New York City. . Granby, Mass. New Haven, Conn. . A Freeport, Ill. . West Hingham, Mass . Wallingford, -Vt. . Holyoke, Mass. Manchester, N. H. . Ellsworth, Me. . Morrisville, Vt. Washington, Conn. . I-Iingham, Mass. . Holley, N. Y. . Richmond, Ind. . South Freeport, Me. Northwood Narrows N. H. 7 X x ' I ,' - x XX X , W. x x N4 N! X Sxiiiigg. K ' 53151 -ll 15 1 Af X A A ,. ,, N J ku l I , N ,. ,Y,! i x wg.-Lal X f J xy , ,4 X X XX K X, Q4 A v . ,W , - If X ' M L f ,-Lf ? w-554 f" f 4 1 V X 'E S ' 33' ' pf ,f 1 mf' Mm, ' ' -'gf fg'fJ 2551? N .f ,V in " X 7-ff M .SS fffflx X xv , fllliigf 17,4 X W ze J' ,ffm-' . Q v :aff X Y Q f FN. j 'Q41 ' 'b ak' 1? fs W ' ' , 'y " i, 1Q.,,524:.5Sf:5:' D X ' ,f- ,ff x ' 025, ,-.X rr . I -23:37 "-.' f' ff 1 7, . sux, ' ,ii N I X ,V '1'l X Viiif iA,, . Q' 4 ! ff VA X. . ,i , ff 'f , 'x fl 1 N. U' if 1' ' . ' 1 , 'L ' V! I I wx' ,. ,, , . f x sf K H H lx A! 5 X' I 2?. ,pi , ff! I1 H N 2 X? ' M 1 xi I' 'ylyf fx X A X Q IZZQN X x. , , , X X I 'hy fgifmx X ' f if M X IV' f I KX X 'FH' ff f 1 I ' yn W! 'W x, f ,gg-f., , JJ x fl ,X W y ,, xx V X X ,qaiff 1 x ,----:ga Q 1 lxK,W'3x lu n xw X x. , V, 4 w x. n 1 vu, xx' 4 X A, W . I Xl' , X Q MX K v 1 N x :EW A 'io ff. 25 24' Mo'l"l'o: Doe ye nexte thynge. CoI.oRs: Purple and white. YELL: Rip zip, hip zip, I--low We shine! Holyoke, Holyoke, Ninety-nine! Class of '97 to Class of '99, Greeting. UR DEAR LITTLE ONES:- We have seriously pondered the question of a Class History from '99, but thinking that you were already taxed to the utmost with College Algebra and Livy, we have not asked you to write one. Instead, we herein gratuitously tender our wholesome advice. Be cautious and find out to what class a girl belongs before you ask her 42 about that last problem in Algebra, whether she likes Logic or not, and if History of Art is hard. Then, too, if a Sophomore or even a junior should come into your class in Solid Geometry or Trigonometry, do not, under any considera- tion, ask her if she has ever studied it before. To speak of the Seniors' caps as " funny hats " is almost unpardonable. It hurts their feelings and displays your ignorance and freshness. Do not try to enter History of Art or Theism before you have canceled your entrance examinations. When the desire to renew childish -pranks becomes irrepressible, do not annoy ns by playing with the electric bells. We would prefer to furnish you with rattles and dolls. It shows a lack of good taste to enter the elevator singing " Where and O where is my Highland Laddie gone," after your Amherst friend has left, and is also unnecessary, for of course it is to Amherst that the " Laddie" is gone. You will find it a source of convenience both in College and in after life if, while still young, you learn Roberts' Rules of Order. Whatever you do in class meetings always be strictly parliamentary, and do not lose your constitution. Trusting that you will take the above advice in the same spirit in which it is given, we remain, Yours with sisterly affection, CLASS or '97. 43 The Freshman Class. Oflicers. President, JULIA FRENCH OWEN. Vice-President, . EDITH CARTER. Secretary, . MARIE ISABIQLLE MATSON. Treasurer, KATE ELIzAnI:TH PATERSON. Executive Committee. Miriam Allyn Brigham, Susie Helen Doane, Laura Bowman, Lilla Frances Morse. - Barnes, Clara Eliza, C. Bidwell, Alice Townsend, L. Blanchard, Carrie Edna, C. Bliss, Annie Taylor, L. . Booth, Daisy Agnes, L. . Bowman, Laura, C. . Bradstreet, Ethel Maria, C. Brigham, Miriam Allyn, L. Brigham, Ruth Ryder, S. Brown, Helen Cady,' L. Carpenter, Alice, L. ' Carter, Edith, L. Chase, Alice Ward, L. Chase, Laura, L. Clancy, Lota Norton, L. Members. , . Migeon Avenue, Torrington, Conn . . . Freeport, Ill . . Ascutneyville, Vt . . Franklin, N. H . . Bristol, Conn . 9 Burlington Avenue, Boston, Mass . . Danvers, Mass . 1838 Hinmann Avenue, Chicago, Ill . 1838 Hinmann Avenue, Chicago, Ill . . Housatonic, Mass . . Monson, Mass I8 Bradford Place, Montclair, N. J . . Hartford, Conn Walnut Street, Holyoke, Mass . . . Troy, N. H 44 ir 4 'a l fi ig ll l Clark, Florence Elizabeth, C. Cobleigh,,Maude Gertrude, C. Collins, Agnes Louise, I.. Curtiss, Adelaide, L. Davis, Alice Stevens, C. Day, Emma Shepherd, C. Dean, Fannie, L. . Devereaux, Harriet Sherman, Devereaux, Pauline Faye, I.. Doane, Susie Helen, C. Dow, Susie Lydia, L. . Drew, Isabel Rich, L. . ' Edwards, Sarah Cornelia, C. Erskine, Ella Frances, s. Farrington, Ella Marian, C. Ford, Eunice Lovisy, C. Fox, Alice Annette, C. Gaylord, Cordelia Dickinson, Gilnack, Lilla Eliza, C. Granniss, Laura, L. . Haight, Ruth Wood, I.. Hall, Helen Mary, C. Hallock, Frances Adelia, L. Hammond, Marion Isabelle, L. Hillhouse, Sarah Eliza, C. Hodgdon, Mary Frost, C. Hume, Adaline Meech, C. Kelso, Jennie, s. . Laurie, Jessie Porter, L. Learned, Grace Whitney, C. Magrath, Marguerite Ursula, Mallory, Clara Frances, C. Mann, Helen Eliieda, C. Matson, Marie Isabelle, L. McKinley, Grace Howe, L. McLean, Emma jane, L. Mellish, Bertha Lane, C. Melvin, Lily Greenleaf, L. Mendum, Caroline Hendley, C. Merrill, Fannie Alice, L. . . . Farmington, Conn. 39 High Street, South Gardner, Mass 69 Hillside Avenue, Amesbury, Mass. . Fishkill-on-Hudson, N. Y . West Gard ner, Mass Highland Avenue, Gardiner, Me . . Amsterdam, N. Y no State Street, Bangor, Me no State Street, Bangor, Me 72 Lincoln Street, Holyoke, Mass . . . . Bolton, Mass 24 Holbrook Street, jamaica Plain, Mass . . . Metuchen, N. J' I7Q Falcon Street, East Boston, Mass . 33 Smith Street, Portland, Me . . . Northfield, Vt 8 Hanover Street, West Springfield, Mass . . North Amherst, Mass IO Elm Street, Rockville, Conn . . Pequabuck, Conn . 2 Church Street, Oneonta, N. Y 4o4 Hanover Street, Manchester, N. H . . . Steubenville, Ohio . . Fishkill-on-Hudson, N. Y 185 Church Street, Willimantic, Conn . . Westbrook, Me . . . . Warsaw, N. Y . . . . Bellevue, I0 28 North Spring Street, Bellefonte, Pa . . . . Kyoto, japan 22 Saratoga Street, East Boston, Mass . . West Hartford, Conn . Warren Street, Beverly, N. J. . 609 Cleveland Avenue, Chicago, Ill . . . Canton, Ohio. . 6 Pleasant Street, Rockville, Conn . . Killingly, Conn. . . Derry, N. H. South Hingham, Mass. South Acworth, N. H. 45 Miles, Jennie Ethel, L. . Bristol, Conn Mohn, Martha Adele, C. Beverly, N. J Morse, Lilla Frances, L. St. Johnsbury, Vt Mower, Anna Louise, L. . Morrisville, Vt Owen, Julia French, C. . . . Barton, Vt Page, Caroline Elizabeth, I.. . 162 Main Street, Littleton, N. H Parker, Bessie Anna, s. . . . South Coventry, Conn Partridge, Charlotte Louise, C. J . II2 State Street, Augusta, Me Paterson, Kate Elizabeth, l.. I44 Drummond Street, P. Q., Montreal, Canada Peabody, Anna Howe, s .... Danvers Center, Mass Perry, Myrta Birdine, L ..., Black River Falls, Wis Peterson, Minnie Zoe, L. 37 Bangor Street, Augusta, Me Phelps, Florence Dell, s. Pinney, Josephine Eunicia, I.. . Plumb, Carrie Louise, L. Rice, Mabel Arms, I.. . Roberts, Edith Mary, C. Robinson, Alice Leavitt, C. Robinson, Mary Louisa, C. Roraback, Louise, L. . Sargent, Bessie Cleveland, L. Sawyer, Martha Frances, L. Shearer, Katharine Lillian, Sinclair, Janet, L. Smiley, Alice Eugenie, C. Storrs, Marion, s. Stoskopf, Florence, L. Sturtevant, Clara Loomis, C. Thayer, Marjorie, Turner, Jennie Dorcas, L. C. . . . Whiting, Vt . Rockville, Conn . . . Terryville, Conn . . South Deerlield, Mass IO27 Orange Street, Youngstown, Ohio 37 Church Street, Winchester, Mass . . . Fort Mitchell, Ala . . Canaan, Conn . 2 Tremont Street, Methuen, Mass . . U . Winchendon, Mass 117 East Fifty-fourth Street, New York City 284 Bunker Hill Street, Charlestown, Mass . 2 Abbott Court, Bangor, Me . . Mansfield Center, Conn . . . . Freeport, Ill . 35 Pleasant Street, Ware, Mass 25.6 South Eleventh Street, Philadelphia, Pa . . Great Barrington, Mass Waite, Ida Tanner, L. 39 North Main Street, Brattleboro, Vt Wayave, Antoinette Francoise, Q.. . East Second Street, Corning, N. Y Whittemore, Bertha, L. . . . Winchendon, Mass Williams, Ethel, L. . 27 Pearl Street, Milford, Mass Woodman, Mary Mi-lton, C. . West Lebanon, N. H Yegashira, Hide, L. . . Nagasaki, Japan 46 . Booth, Daisy Agnes Cartel Emma Downs Converse Annu Billings Gleason M ugu et Anne Grant Annie Ethelyn Hammond Marion Isabelle jay Clrue Belle ohnston May Josephine I amb Marguerite Many Lisell Gall lawrence Bertha Sophia Matson Maile Isabelle McKenna Sari Adalene Merritt Elizabeth Munson Maude lilVlI1cl Packard Edith Morton Pateison Kate Elifibeth Paul Clara Fredrika Rankin Mary Helen Robinson, Miry Louisa Roeth Natalie Sophie Smith Stella Esther Strong Carolyn Amelia Trask Elwabeth Voorhees, Grace Maly Andrews Charlotte Edith Bever Altele Bostwick Many Czarina, Bryan Isabel, Burroughs Marion Elvira Muslc Students . Bristol, Conn Huntington, IN Y Somersville, Conn . Hannibal, Mo Winsted Conn l'ishkill-on-Hudson, N. Y Saint Marys, O . Chicago Ill Colorado Springs, Col . Orange N J Augusta, Me . Chicago Ill . Milwaukee, Wis . Aledo, Ill Huntington, Mass Syracuse N Y Montreal, Can Fort Wayne, Ind Saybrook Point, Conn Fort Mitchell Ala Meriden, Conn Wakefield, Mass East Orange, N Springfield, Mass Woodbridge, N. J Farmington, Conn . Denver, Col . I-Ioneoye, N. Y. . , Fulton, Mo . West Acton, Mass. . . . , ..... r 1 - 1 , Y J ' 1 ' ' ' , ' ' .S , 2 ' ' , A I A I , z ' a ' , .... x 1 I v ' ' ' I ' ' , , 2 ' . , l V 4 ' , 2 " , . , . . -' a ' , I ' 1 v ' ' as , ', ....,. , . 1, , .. ' , 1 V l . 7 J 7 "" ! 1 5 a ' ' I , 4 I , ..... . , ' L ' ', .... V l 3 l 7 ' ' ' Y ' ' , ' 'zz , .... , C , .v-. . , Y , .-1. i Z- .l s . ' ' ' s , . ' , ' . . . . 7 H 9 ' ' ' , C ' ", .... . j S , 4' , 1 1. r u , .... - Teachers' Course. , c I . , .-.. , A , 5 n . 1 u O , ..... , ..... . , , . . , I H I Donahay, Etta, . Douglass, Anna Lysbeth, Faunce, Sara Eliza, . Griswold, Bertha Hale, . 'H 47 Spring Lake Beach, N. Y. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. . Plymouth, Mass. South Wethersfield, Conn. Leiter, Susan Brown, . MacDonald, Margaret Baxter, McKenna, Sarah Adalene, Merritt, Elizabeth, . Moore, Mary, . Noyes, Eva Josephine, . Parker, Bessie Anna, Parks, Greta, . Phipps, Harriet Waldo, . Pulsifer, Mary Helen, . Reavis, Martha Hampton, Richardson, Annie Lucy, Stearns, Harriet Mabel, Woodside, Grace Owen, Yates, Arizona Baker, l Yonkers, N. Y State College, Pa Milwaukee, Wis . Aledo, Ill . California, Mo Haverhill, Mass South Coventry, Conn Springfield, Mass New Castle, Pa . Auburn, Me Sweet Springs, Mo . Cornish, Me West Lebanon, N. H Brunswick, Me . Circleville, O I N 1 h Q . , q B 4:1 11 fl E A -xx ,mn X X ik-xlai Q LR 1 W V J X , U X6-S f K ' I WJ X 1 f ,fl 2 , f Ii 5 JW X ' 11 I cwlnva wgmm J Wm ' X X' I' Mount Holyoke Debating Society. Honorary Society for Seniors and Iuniors. President, Vice-President, . Secretary, Officers. . CORA FRANCES KEITH, '96. Vrvmu BLANCHE S1uAr.L, '96. . MARION PIERCI-1, '97. Executive Committee. Eva Therese Mellor, '96, Harriet T. Haynes, '97, Edith Morton Packard, '97 Evelyn M. Worthley, '96, Lucy Fish Baker, '96, ' Luella May Allen, Lucy Fish Baker, Mary Woodward Budd, Grace Burroughs, Matilda Smyrell Calder, jane Brodie Carpenter, Alice Maria Cheney, Ethel Hamilton Cotton, Dora B. Gibbons, Vernette L. Gibbons, Hattie Eudora Glazier, Winifred Louise Harmon, Members. Class of 'g6. Emma Amelia Hirst, Bessie May Hooker, Gertrude Stewart Hyde, May Josephine Johnston, Florence A. Kathan, Cora Frances Keith, Elizabeth YV. Kenyon, Anna Lois Knott, Eva Therese Mellor, Florence Passmore Mowry, Maude Elvina- Munson, Caroline Louise Ransom, 50 Il l Y l l l ',.,"l-mir, 1 pa Edith Redman, Dorothy Mary Richard, Sarah E. Ridlon, Mary Belle Robinson, Abbie May Sanger, Mary Lucina Saxton, Nellie Houston Swift, Class Mary Frances Campbell, Florence Rebecca Clark, Lusanna Maria Clary, Nettie Eveline Coolidge, Annie Ethelyn Grant, Christine Hapgood Hamilton, Harriet Tenney Haynes, Edith Wilson Leavitt, Martha E. MacWilliams, Clara Elizabeth Mildrum, of 'g7. Edyth H. Tombes, Emma Curtiss Tucker, Abbie Howe Turner, Evelyn Harris Watson, Ellen Augusta Winslow, Evelyn M. Worthley. Edith Morton Packard, Marion Pierce, Lena Sheldon, Julia Hall Stickney, Elizabeth Thomas Stodder, Martha 1. Taylor, Mary Isabella Ward, Bertha Louise Wiard, Mary Hale Woodbury. sr f I M! .v 1 I K A -9' ' W VV ,gif ,ZF X my .f 'Q rf 1 J im ss X ' N635 'lvl to fiif? 1 50 JET'-' Q?-K W7 J: .- -:H 93.3 Wx -"IIT "- " 'Z'-: -5- vi- 'f C-,, - . It 'N ' 1 :ss-4" - X N CZ, , VKX ' GQ ff- Q 1-34 ff 2' Xxx .. N69 We 'S iii? 3, , ' '. f.. X - M fi f 31 iff ' -L .nf 2 f . ff lb A X 2,5 QQ' 6 ' ,B u XQLQH '-,ki l D X MLN X x I A Q C' fe XX '- - fl!! x Q "4" X 'K 4 X A x Q V srl.. L 0 I' x X , i - :gif-Q O 14,00 6 w- D t X G . ,S+-QW Qs. 37' 1 It ss, lj X 'fl-'4,l:X'r 194-Xl? . T v 6 . I EN :1'?f-f 'fro 'X I ., ' h A A 'T' ff -S' Us 91" -2 Z Rf - 1' XNAN If TTT C 0491- irq "' Q01 C ' f SQI3 41-W -7-gf. A HW -- sf JC- rms:-, 5:1-if . P Esg --,r . g X N. -,i : :L-Z X. xx -:Z-F fs "f 'X ' Foufi 9411-f ,..,f" "fig , L XS?-:SPE -5- Cx Qs Q ' he css xxx F15 HT :- - 5 'L-if V E-...' , V- X Q Qfsfpb PN? 5 QCBLY kbfqax.,Q,hQ?.,4:-76.7.4'b,1:,f3-53155.-,QRQGH':.1f::.fLi:fztizifltlzgixknr-:.:.'3:Y:.:-,EQS4v,2gr,.-JE-1-:, k5fEl.:.f:E jk:-3 . , - ' 1 Pe ,X I-as-ELI-Avg-j1?i-1gtk:-.2zl1-wks-.-:-zxzblfzl.,.7.v-.1'f.fv.::5.-1-w-1.94..'1'2-Q4 ',1"-3.':. tg'-IF-ss'-1?-.e ' c'isXs N Q5 A , '- 1 Q- 3 .:.g."," '.'.:,g-51.5-4 L'..,,g'-...1:,.,.1,- .-:?g'.-ff.,':':'..:5--, l-If X 1,-'. I 5. '15 , 3. ' . . --,-.11 ggi- . -N-15 . T. N 5 Q ' Q- YT -fff P7'.?2"'1"fP1 Fi." -':I" -.711-31" 1-'vii' I-':'?""? -14' Q 4- 'f' 'Pad' 5-1 -xx fi QQ X53 gf. ,, l sf- S Q N --: X .:f.' :--.".-:T I . -931. '.f51:: .:- :1'..5-:-.11 131'-.1 j- '. " I. ..-'-' -, :,'-.,.-, . X. ' is-km' -' -T i'f-1i:?:?i:5-5213.1fn-1S'.f2E'3fS:2512!ifSQ.'ff:--z5:f:"-ai-'.:Ci'P'r-1-za-I5uJ7fJ1.-:fa-.::ff-'-'-iff: -.'-JY 29 ERN SX jx' . NLNNE I fxb - tin' ..--.-.1......-A--51.5.'..- .mf .-1f...,:-- .---.qu --Q .-9, fm- gy. . -. '- 1-. 1, . 1, n.-.- u : XS - X N N xx-' TQ - .- ' X 'Q ' 1- -' ,"'- -- K .:1' ' -- -1-f----f- WITHOUT CURGANIZATION. Conducted by the Sophomore and Freshman Classes. W Xf".f"' ? f . QW fXwQm:A'oG"' , X 5 ff ZZ! ,REQ SQ 5 ' 14 W "Q, J,-:' 1 'EE-5 ' J 2 0' LT.. ft I f fgfjiifj 'A 3 fffl' 013, - W-:fir ' 'ffg ff 'QQ - .Mi ..- ' l -Q1 fl l i fl l I i.- is lf L Flora Elizabeth Billam, il Florence Tolman Blunt, 6 i Q Mabel lmuise Allen, E Mary Williams Allen, i, il i I Margaret Frances Peck, Eva Frances Smith, fl " Agnes Louise Collins, i i I Il- Sigma Theta Chi. 1887. Class of '93. Sara Eliza Faunce. Class of '96, Grace Burroughs, Jessie Battershall Donaldsoll Edyth Henrietta Tombes. , Class of '97. Lula Belle Estabrook, Eva Josephine Noyes, Mary Packard Wiggin. Class of 'g8. Elizabeth Rogers Trask, Cal'olyn Edith Wilson. Class of 199. v Fanny Dean, Grace Howe McKinley. 53 E754 . PNN lhlln. MQ wi M- q.wg'whH'wL Nzvswy-A-it wx .km " " 2 ' ' A ffm 'tx bevy? ,Q "-':' U In -, - a , HIM' 'w MMI W '-.uw -v , M 1.1 , -w , -U- .f'.amh7f'4?'-,nmJN.,-f, .1 ' 'f fa' W- w- r- f P f 1 qv V. . x 'wir 1, ,w . mi QQ' fy Y L' !-- in H ' KAYW 'il- L '-igm jmg ' ' 'gb lj, Qu ft L x -Xifrr, , ,yvhfh ly 5 bm , - ,, gm. . , . . nh' Informal Weekly meetings. Special study of "As You Like ii. Z Lord High Muck-a-Muck, . Annie Louise Pomeroy. Poet Laureate, ..., ' Christine Hapgood Harnilton. Grand Master Statistician, ' . . Elizabeth Eiche1berger'Sheai'er. Chief Seeker after That which was not, ' . X . Alice Maria Cheney. Honorable Filler of Chink's, .A . . . .' Lucy Fish Baker. Worthy Descendant of the old Masters, - . Eva Therese Mellor. Dra on of the Purse, ' A Edith Redman. 8 . ' ' ' ' i Chronicler of Chroniclers, . . Mary Woodward Budd. CORNICLIA MARIA Cl,Al'I', l'1x.lJ Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph. D. ORNELIA MARIA CLAPP was born March 17, 1849, in the town of Montague, Franklin County, Massachusetts, where her ancestors settled early in tl1e last century. After leaving the district school in her native town at the age of Hfteen, she studied in a private school until 1868, when she entered Mount Holyoke, from which she was graduated in 1871. She gained her first experience as a teacher the following year at a boarding-school for boys in Andalusia, Pennsylvania. In 1872 Miss Clapp became a member of the faculty at Mount Holyoke, teaching algebra and history the greater part of the first year. The next spring she began to give instruction in natural history. She was especially qualified to undertake this work and at once proved herself a teacher of rare judgment and power. i Miss Clapp considers that the greatest event of her life as a teacher occurred in 1874, when she spent a summer in special study at Agassiz's famous laboratory on the island of Penikese. The following year, in addition to class duties, Miss Clapp devoted considerable time to the study of insects, of which she made valuable collections. In 1874 Miss Clapp assumed the charge of gymnastics at Mount Holyoke, at the same time carrying on her regular work in zoology. She held this position for lifteen years, conducting her classes in gymnastics with enthusiasm and success. The result of this experience was the publication in 1882 of a Manual of Gymnastics. Williston Hall was erected in 1876, and a large part of this year was devoted to the arrangement of the museum. At the same time Miss Clapp was making a special study of mollusks. She was always an indefatigable student, even when class-room duties were heaviest. In 1879 came another opportunity for study away from Mount Holyoke. This time Miss Clapp entered the woman's laboratory at the Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology. She did graduate work here also in 1883, and again, three years later, under Prof. Wm. T. Sedgwick. In connection with this work, Miss Clapp took another special course at Williams College, under Dr. E. B. VVilson, now of Columbia College, New York city. In 1888 the department of biology had reached such proportions that it 59 became necessary to make an addition to Williston Hall. Thus suiiicient equip- ments were secured for conducting the work in zoology. At this time the first assistant was employed to aid students in the laboratory. The opening of the Marine Biological Laboratory at Wood's Holl in 1888 marks an epoch in the history of science at Mount Holyoke. Our college was represented on this occasion by Miss Clapp. More enthusiastic as a student than ever, she began at this time a course of special investigation of the toad- fish. For seven successive summers Miss Clapp has pursued the study of the same subject at Wood's Holl. In 1891 she published an article in the journal of Morphology entitled " Some Points in the Development of the Toadfishf' Several of Miss Clapp's delightful summer vacations have brought valuable results to her work. In 1878 she accompanied a party of scientists to the mountains of Tennessee and North Carolina, where she walked four hundred miles. During this absence she made collections of marine animals at Beaufort, North Carolina, and also studied fishes at the National Museum in Washington. In 1884 Miss Clapp made a pedestrian tour through the Adirondacks, and the next year enjoyed a tramp over the Berkshire hills. The summer of '79 was spent in visiting England, France, Northern Italy, and Switzerland, where she walked more than three hundred miles. ln '86 Miss Clapp again went to Europe for a tramp. This time her itinerary included Norway, Holland, France, Germany, England, and Scotland. Miss Clapp received the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy in 1888 from the Syracuse University. Thefollowing year the degree of Doctor of Philosophy was conferred upon her by the same institution. ' Professor Clapp is a member of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Scienceg of the Morphological Society of American Naturalistsg and of the Collegiate Alumnae Association. In 1893 Professor Clapp was granted leave of absence to take a fellowship in zoology, under Professor Whitman at the University of Chicago. This oppor- tunity has been continued through 1895-6. Professor Clapp is a woman of strong Christian character. Her independent thought, her reverent spirit, her perfect sincerity, make her infiuence 'felt by every student who enters her classes. She is intensely practical, full of life, and has a keen sense of the ludicrous. Her conversational power and her great interest in everything and everybody make her a general favorite among faculty and students. The college is justly proud of Professor Clapp, and all who have ever been connected with the institution acknowledge their ffdebt immense of endless gratitude" for her noble efforts in making the department of zoology what it is to-day. 1 MARY A. STEVENS, '96. '60 The Zoological Department. HE "Philosophy of Natural History" held a place in the curriculum of Mount Holyoke for thirty-five years. It is about twenty years since zoology was substituted, and although it is apparently a lineal descendant of the old natural history course, it may rather be regarded as a graft upon the old stock, inasmuch as it would be hard to discover in the old "philosophy" any trace of the Zaboralary idea-the essential characteristic of modern biology. The scion was brought from the Agassiz school on Penikese, and the one 61 l l 1... person to whom the department is most indebted is none other than "our naturalist," Lydia W. Shattuck. She it was who heard the signal for advance in the opening of the first summer school in America in 1873. She not only went herself but infiuenced others to follow her example, so that during the two years of its existence Mount Holyoke was represented at this seaside laboratory. The ll,L'7'6f0j7ll!L'llf of the laboratory idea can easily be traced to the " evenings with the microscope " in Miss Shattuck's room, where the inspiration of a genuine scientific spirit was felt. l The period of the decline of the text-book followed naturally upon the adoption of Agassiz's favorite maxims, "Study nature, not books," " Study to translate what actually exists," while the paralyzed instructor sought comfort in the oft-quoted words of the great teacher, " Be courageous enough to say, 'I do not know."' With limited space, time, and facilities for work in zoijlogy, it is gratifying to record that enthusiastic students were not lacking during this transition period. The great event in the history of the department was the' completion of Williston Hall Annex in 1889. A long-felt want was supplied in the two commodious, well-lighted laboratories with library adjoining, and dissecting and aquarium rooms on the floor below. The museum contains collections of much value which have been accumu- lating during the past fifty years. To a large extent they represent the gifts of Mount Holyoke's friends in all parts of the world, and the name of many a missionary is associated with collections of birds, shells, corals, etc. There is always an invitation " out of doors " for the zoologist. The hillsides, the brooksides, the woods, and the fields are 2.ftZff0ffft6ltIb0fllf071j', and often furnish the most important part of the training-learning to observe, and "exciting an interest in the homes of living things." South Hadley is an ideal place for the "field naturalist." To watch the lowly earthwbrm, and discover its manner of life, with Darwin, is to be in good company! To know the song of a bird may be as important, and it may be more interesting than to know its anatomy. To make the acquaintance of real "live" starlish, jellyfish, and fiddler crabs in their favorite haunts at the seashore, is one of the many delights of a season at the Marine Biological Laboratory at Wood's Holl, Mass. . Charles Kingsley shows the spirit of a field naturalist in his words, " Happy, truly, is the naturalist. He has no time for melancholy dreams. The earth becomes to him transparent, everywhere he sees signilicancies, harmonies, laws, chains of cause and effect endlessly interlinked, which draw him out of the narrow sphere of self-interest and self-pleasing, into a pure and wholesome region of solemn' joy and wonder." CORNELIA M. CLAPP, PH.D. 62 The Biology Club, while xx., l A l C 1 5 l The Journal Club. The departments of Chemistry and Physics have an enthusiastic journal Club. Its object is to keep pace with current investigation and discussion, and to gain familiarity with the standard periodical literature in these lines. To each student is assigned some periodical, American, English, or German, upon which she reports as often as it appears, and some special topic of current interest, as, for example, Heli um and Color Photography. The Weekly meeting is as informal as possible, and includes the general reports upon the periodicals and the report upon some special topic, followed by free and often animated discu ssion. The membership includes the professors, assistants, and advanced students in the two departments :- Professor Keith, Seraph Bliss, B.S., Harriet Andrews, Emma Hirst, Grace E. Low, Jennie Park, Mary C. Seymour, T Professor Leach, Helen Keith, B.S., Margaret B. MacDonald, Sara E. Faunce, Vernette Gibbons, Yoshi Kajiro, Elizabeth Kenyon. e Biology ' Club. full of enthusiasm, is somewhat unique in its lack of organization. All students in the biological laboratories are regarded as members and the occasional meetings are open to every one interested in the sub- jects discussed. Familiarity with the scientific journals, an introduction to the leading problems of to-day, and a glimpse of the field under a neighbor's micro- scope are some of the advantages shared in these delightfully informal gatherings. 63 .. ' . 5, , - H ,- L1 A Q 5: .1 -,, 2.3 H .L 1' K ' -.- 4 ,N x ""'g-nJ..gKJ,,eN-.- 1 ' 'war 1' 'w b. 1 Jw KJ r Z ,L ,ilf 'IQTQQELT -1: 'l 52, .r , 7 cv 1 Fe . A - ..A, -' ' E31 AN i 5 .ii H ya 45' at Pine Tree State Clob. President, . . . MARY PACKARD WmG1N, '97. Vice-President, . . . MARY PERCIVAL, '98, Secretary and Treasurer, CHARl.O'l"l'lE LOUISE PARTRIDGIQ, '99, Executive Committee. A i Ellen A. Winslow, '96, Mary Robinson, '96, Lusanna M. Clary, '97. Members in Facultate. Hannah Noble, Vida Frank Moore, A.B. Henrietta E. Hooker, Ph.D., Mary Chandler Lowell, M.D., Lucy Royal Osgood, Class' of '96. Vivian Blanche Small, , Evelyn M. Worthley, Mary Belle Robinson, Lotta Ethelwyn Neal, l' X Ellen A. Winslow. y Grace Leah Dolley, i Sarah Evelyn Ridlon, 66 Ph.D Class of '97. Lusanna M. Clary, Olive Sawyer Hoyt, Class of '98, Nettie C. Burleigh, Class of 'g9. Emma S. Day, Harriet Sherman Devereaux 3 Pauline Fay Devereanx, Susie L. Do W, Marion Pierce, Mary Packard Wiggin. Mary Percival. Ell Mary Frost Hodgdon, Charlotte Louise Partridge Eugenie A. Smiley. a M. Farrington, Teachers' Course. Mary Pulsifer, Grace Woodside. 4074 4-L. '7 N N. 3 V f',.g.-1:3 9 fit Q3"..,J Z' ei.. f Z1-3.4.41 'if' gf 31551111 'v14w,....q,z1 Xilinx, 1,111 Z :ff N- A- fr f ,Qyf , A.. A, JZ, X,--.,. df I 67 Annie L. Richardson, 'NW l H ,-419'-'-N s -is 2 1 - X- , 5 ' iffflf Q, fi. :i5""?'w .'- ,YQM 'f , ,, ll ' ' Jvgirz ' ' Jig!-lg . " ro ' fi u 'T' 4 . MM, ' NJ, - , ,, X if :cf " Vermont Club., President, . . . SUE frER'I'RUlJl'I Lone, '96. Vice-President, . MAll'l'l1A DAY Bv1Nu'roN, '96. Executive Committee. Elizabeth Clark, '97, Mary Lucina Saxton, '96, Dorothy Mary Richard, '96, Laura Elizabeth Smith, '98 Members in Facultate. Mary Cleaveland Bradford, Ph.B., Frances Mary Hazen, Mary Olivia. Nutting. Class of '96. Martha Day Byington, Sue Gertrude Long, Martha Merrill Hazen, W Mary L. Plumb, Florence A. Kathan, Dorothy Mary Richard, Mary Lucina Saxton. Class of ,97. Elizabeth Clark, Florence Rebecca Clark. Class of 'g8. Laura Elizabeth Smith. Class of 'gg. Carrie Edna Blanchard, Anna Louise Mower, Eunice Lovisy Ford, julia French Owen, Lilla Frances Morse, Florence Dell Phelps, Ida Tanner Waite. 68 LQ "' Aw: f .. ...hw dl 2 r' U x ff lla: arf? 4-,wx ' 1 1- 7 ffiill n f ,, A ll ' .iw i ' I . s cl 1 ' V I, tl 4. NN ' L 'fu -Q-iq . W . , ,Awww ' J 'I 15 1 ' t' -" '39-if ' . -, QPERIUM 9 UMPERIO w'lN ' Buckeye Club. President, . . . ETHEI. HAMlIQ'1'ON CoT'roN, '96 Vice-President, . MARY ARNOLD S'rizvENs, '96 Secretary, . CARRIE B. JAY, '97 Treasurer, . . CELIA MAIN HAVIIICN, '98 Members in Facultate. Rebecca Corwin, A.M., S.'I'.B., . Nellie Amelia Spore, Louise Fitz-Randolph, Sara A. Worden. Class of '96. Ethel Hamilton Cotton, Caroline Louise Ransom, Agnes Louise Goddard, Mary Arnold Stevens, Mary Elizabeth Hallock, Lucinda Collins Thomas, Anna L. Murch, Edyth Henrietta Tombes Class of '97. Sara Foster Copeland, Carrie B. jay, Jessie May White. . Class of 'g8. Celia Main.Hayden, Carolyn Clark Stevens. Class of 'g9. Frances Adelia Hallock, Grace Howe McKinley, Edith M. Roberts. Teachers' Course. Arizona B. Yates. 69 ,"I ... . "" -. P 7. 1 ii?-f" ' , . NE! ll a., it -as WM . , I ,, ,:'- 'J-flli, . '. .. .Q " .ijtf f . f' - . he ,lgeiiir li 'lr ': A 7. , K' Qi llll ,btxgif rx as wifi .A Q lie. , ,5:lUri, . " 'mfr 2 V I --fmt 2 2 A , 1 Q 'T -.-51' 1 -, ,U rf, ivlift, . it H ll . ' l iff: x , file, 2, 1-,T A B, 95,1 Empire State Club. President, . CH1us'l'lNr: Hixvooon HAh1lL'I'ON Vice-President, . Secretary, Executive Fanny Dean, '99, ' Cora P. Reed, '98, I 2 97- . . Luev Fisn BAKER, 96. jiissna Wfxrno S'1'EnniNs, '98. Committee. Edith Morton Packard, ,97, Minnie C. Sutphen, '96, Factotums. Members in Facultate. Katherine Elizabeth Sihler, Class Harriet E. Andrews, Lucy Fish Baker, jessie Battershall Donaldson, Dora Belle Gibbons, Class Minnie Deyo, Lula Belle Estabrook, Christine Hapgood Hamilton, Margaret Briggs Koehler, ' Elizabeth Slater, A.M. of '96, Vernette L. Gibbons, Eva Therese Mellor, Elizabeth Eichelberger Minnie C. Sutphen. of 'g7. Grace Lewis Merriam, Shearer Helen Sumner Merriam, Edith Morton Packard, Estelle Louise Post, Harriet L. Van Nostrand. 70 'fn 9 iM. fin " Mt 'ni'-31 -an " k : X .Q ' , ' LGI , s, ' .K t -f at J "Meme" mmf-,W-'li' ff' ffsw'-',7i3, ' " V ' ,. NI. E. N. S. Club. Faculty and students from Middlesex, Essex, Norfolk, and Suffolk counties. M0'1"1'0: M. E. N. S. omnia regit. President, ' . . GERTRUDE HnRM1oN1-2 El.1.1soN, '96. Vice-President, . . FLORENCE TOLMAN B1.uN'1', '96. Secretary and Treasurer, MARY HAL1-3 Woomsunv, '97. Executive Committee. Florence Tolman Blunt, '96, Anna Prescott Sherman, ' May Merrill, '98, Mabel Alice Watson, '96, Members in Facultate. Helen Keith, B.S., - Sarah Ellie Smith, B.S. Class of 'g6. Florence Tolman Blunt, Cora Frances Keith, jane Brodie Carpenter, Edith Redman, Gertrude Hermione Ellison, Stella E. Smith, Mabel Alice Watson. 72 H '. A, ..i 121 .4 4 Q Ll ,lv all 'le lr if ll fl .4 -4 'f X , 1-,' VKA, 1.5 1' l e., 1 I Q i Class of 'g7. Edith Wilson Leavitt, Martha J. Taylor, Anna Prescott Sherman, Mary I. Ward, Mary Hale Woodbury. Class of 'g8. Florence M. Andrews, Lillian Pettengill, Georgina Crosby, Mabel S. Robinson, Bertha F. Hathaway, Elizabeth D. Stowell Grace B. Holton, Faustina E. Watts, Sara C. Lovejoy, Carolyn E. Wilson, Kate Niles Morse, Edith H. Wood, Elizabeth VV. Woodward. Class of '9g. Laura Bowman, Anna H. Peabody, Ethel M. Bradstreet, Alice Robinson, Agnes L. Collins, Bessie C. Sargent. Teachers' Course. Eva Josephine Noyes. 73 Wachusett Club. Faculty and students from Worcester county. Secretary and Treasurer, MARTHA BROWN ROI,S'l'ON, '98. Govicamcn nv A Ro'rA'1'rNu COMIvll'l"l'EE. Members in Facultate. Agnes T. Bemis, Caroline Boardman Green, Registrar, Emily M. Edson, Matron Class of 'g6. Luella M. Allen, Mabel L. Butler, Grace Elizabeth Low. Class of ,97. Lena May Aldrich, Harriet Elizabeth Beaman, I-Iarriet Tenney Haynes. Class of 'g8. Emily Augusta Babb, Emily Lucy Smith, Martha Brown Rolston, Clara Maude Syvret. Class of '9g. Maude G. Cobleigh, Susie L. Dow, Alice S. Davis, Martha F. Sawyer. Bertha Whittemore. 74 ' AMX I f- l l i g . i n A . . . mm,-U fi, A m A ll Charter Oak Club. President, .... MATILDA S. CALDER, '96. Vice-President, . Secretary and Treasu rer, Ex May Allen, '97, M Matilda S. Calder, Mary Page Mansfield, May Allen, Clara E. Mildrum, Kate E. Adams, Helen B. Calder, Mabel L. Eaton, Anna C. Latimer, Daisy Booth, Alice W. Chase, ecutive aude P. Class Class Class Class MAY ALLEN, 'g7. KA1'E E. ADAMS, '98. Committee. Florence E. Clark, '99 Usher, '96. of '96. of 'g7. of 'g8. of 'g9. Jennie Miles. Teachers' Course. Charlotte E. Andre ws, - 75 Maude P. Usher, Mary L. Wright. Mae Richards, Lena Sheldon. Louise B. johnson, Gertrude D. Mix, E. Gertrude Rogers, Mary E. Stowe. Florence E. Clark, Clara F. Mallory, Bertha H. Griswold. x 'X . i ... fx ss s 'l At 5 -1N, IXEIITYFS X ' Keystone Club. President, . . Bassns McK1ssicK, '96. Vice-President, . . HARRIET PHIPPS. Secretary and Treasurer, Lois KNo'r'1', '96. Executive Committee. Harriet Phipps, , Margaret S. Geddes, '9 Jessie Lau rie, '99. Members in Facultate. Adeline E. Green, Louise B. Wallace. Class of 'g6. Bessie McKissick, Lois Knott, Hope Northrop. Class of '97, .Eva Davidson, Fannie Hay, Bertha Coulter, Margaret S. Geddes, ' Henrietta Stone. Class of '9g. Jessie Laurie, Marjorie Thayer. Teachers' Course. Harriet Phipps. 76 L 'Uv- if af ., l l cgxurruv .5 ,Q y WJ ll it-Ili ! ' l. . A .-.-al, A X. lllullll' .-:QE-fe. lt' Mosquito. Club. Students from the state of New Jersey. President, lvllxlunxm-:'l' Hl'il.l'1NA Sinrrn, '98. Secretary, Gluiilc M. Vooul-liens, '97. Executive Committee. Mary-W. Budd, '96, Carolyn A. Strong, '97, Mary W. Budd, Margaret Peck, '98, Class of '96. Class of '97. Carolyn A. Strong, Florence j. Grady, Gail Lasell, Edith Carter, Sarah C. Ed ward s, Harriet NVyckoff. Class of '98. Class of 'g9. . 77 Rebekah B. Wills. Grace M. Voorhees, Margaret Peck, Margaret Helena Smith H. lillieda Mann, Martha A. Mohn. vxffl. AI will aff' 'hx' 'bf' , 19 , Jxf' 5' 1 ,H . J Q 1 ,L Q if ' 1 +2 ' ik' .' V' .- -'X r,il'i..l!7?ll' -l Elsa .X ' ,. f' 9 'Q Ks,"-7' 'Y FJ -ll 5' 95:4 " VA 3 .Lx .Am '2- S if v ' 9 V The Granite State Club. President, . . . BERTHA BLAKELY, B.L. Vice-President, . . WlNN11fRE1J LOUISE HARAION, '96. Secretary and Treasurer, IJILY GREENLEAF MELVIN, '99. Members in Facultate. Elizabeth Barstow Prentiss, Helen Currier Flint, A.M., Bertha Eliza Blakely, B.L. Class of '96. Francena L. Campbell, Winnifred Louise Harmon, Harriet Eudora Glazier, Abbie May Sanger, Abbie Howe Turner. Class of '97. Mary Farley Wilson. Class of 'g8. Bessie Arabelle Mitchell. Class of '9g. Annie Taylor Bliss, Lily Greenleaf Melvin, Lota Norton Clancy, Fannie Alice Merrill, Helen Mary Hall, Caroline E. Page, Mary Milton Woodman. Special Students. Minnie E. Chatterton, Harriet Mabel Stearns. 78 . '-5" nl Xx41 -'y'l.f w- ' 472 1 , ,. We 5' f"'s'1' w. 'N 'cv' , i 13,- ' fi f '4 I' ,. ' 1. - V ' . at ,f 'L X" ' - I" " WIT K., J . in X, tx: - Qi , I d, . ,. 3, is t'-.A ,I F w W ' f li f A C? es e' if Q If .,.. -.W-------f- ' 434 U ' I President, . I . ALICE M. CHENEV, '96. Vice-President, BERT:-IA CAN1mAc1a Binwmn., ,97. Treasurer, . MARGARE1' ANNE GLEASON, '97. Member in Facultate. Mary F. Leach, B.S. ' Class of 'g6. Alice M. Cheney, Mary L. Hutchins, Emma Amelia Hirst, May J. johnston, Florence I. Pearson. Class of 'g7. Bertha Candace Bidwell, - Marguerite M. Lamb, Margaret Anne Gleason, Freda J. Williams, Lynda D. Woodbridge. 79 V ., 1. ,UWM 5 Wy' ici, Mn' ,i X vi. .1-g f r ,. .5 -w ,S gy z??i':i'i13:'yy QI? FSM rQi C?"34?"1"Q?C7?? mr 5557 Class oi' '98g Sara J. Hirst. Class of 'Q9. Alice'Townsend Bidwell, Jennie Kelso, Miriam Allyn Brigham, Marie Isabelle Matson Ruth Ryder Brigham, Birdine Perry, Eugenie Broeksmit, Florence -Stoskopf Teachers Course. A A ' Artele Bever, ' Sara' A. McKenna, Isabel Bryan, Martha H. Reavis W W ' l I fd C 'N C " 0' -III- .H " Views Afoot Club Chief Bluffer, . . ANNIE KNow1.'1'oN Pnisnuuv. Minor Bluffers. Lena May Aldrich, Mabel Louise Allen, Mary Williams Allen, Bertha Candace Bidwell, Nettie Eveline Coolidge, Sara Foster Copeland, Margaret Sproul Geddes, Anne Margaret Gleason, Martha E. MacWilliams, Clara Elizabeth Milclrum, Eva Josephine Noyes, Mae Lucy Richards, Mary Hale Woodbury, Harriet J. Wyckoff. . lf 72 l fgfTHE'BLu5ff 43 , r X ll 1, 14 ' I I f fx 1 ml i ,M 'gig f, , i .gif "i-,.' l:.f2:li, ' Xf ff " .5 f .,,. -f vggf 4 2 f '-, '?S - ' 52- fi ff -f-- af ECL. NW :z-his-' fr, X Lil f tu ,4 a C f"1"'i3: 1313 65295 'Y Q e -1--,J "'a,jf' -JEQZZQL ,:'i,'1 :, VL L -Zfgf67.4:-f ,. .. " Li-......---"",:-"I---""" I'-f - "L T' ,. "'1.---A-L? -4 gg, , .4 - -' X -H -:H 81 Anti-Monotony Club. MoT'1'0: Imbricla flies est, cum relicti sumus. Members. Grand Moguless. Elizabeth Clark. Lesser Mogulesses. Marion Pierce, i Elizabeth Stoclder. Scribera. Emeline C. Bates. Foodlerinnen. Edith W. Leavitt, Alice Walker. Auxilia. Martha Taylor, 82 Olive Hoyt, Mary Ward, Harriet Haynes i 4 J .4 G 1 1 1 Y If ' a ,, 1 , 1 ,gm ,f Anne 1 3 ,L Young Women's Christian Association. President, . . GIEACE BURROUGHS, '96. Vice-President, . . . ED1'1'1-1 REDMAN, '96, Corresponding Secretary, Eu1'1'H MOR1'ON PACKARD, '97. Treasurer, . . MARY FRANCES CAMPBELL, ,97. Recording Secretary, . FLORENCE EVELYN BEERs, '98. Prayer Meeting Committee. Chairman, JANE BRoniE CARl'EN'1'ER,'96. Alice Maria Cheney, '96, Anna Prescott Sherman, '97, Caroline Louise Ransom, '96, Cora Pearle Reed, '98, Emma 'Downs Carter, '98, Lilla Frances Morse, '99. 7 Committee on Intercollegiate Relations. Chairman, EDITH MOli'l'lJN PAQKARIQ, '97. Evelyn Mehitable Worthley, '96, Elizabeth Davidson Stowell, '98 Edith Wilson Leavitt, '97, Gertrude Demerest Mix, '98, Kate Elizabeth Paterson, '99. Membership Committee. Chairman, MAIQX' ARNoi,n S'1'EvENs, '96, Nellie Houston Swift, '96, Bertha Candace Bidwell, '97, Anna Billings Converse, '97, Jessie May Baldwin, '98, , ' Bertha Whittemore, '99. Missionary Committee. Chairman, Arima Howia TURNER, '96. Francena Louise Campbell, '96, Florence Josephine Grady, '98, Elisabeth Clark, '97, Ruth Wood Haight, '99, Sara Cutts Lovejoy, '98, Frances Aflelia Hallock, '99. 84 Finance Committee. Chairman, MA'ru,nA SMVRLZLL CALDER, '96. Luella May Allen, '96, Mary Louise Emery, '98, Eva Davidson, '97, Alice Stevens Davis, '99, Mary Louisa Robinson, '99, Reception Committee. Chairman, MARGARET B1-:LLE LAKE, '96. Anna Lois Knott, '96, Gail Locock Lasell, '98, Bertha Coulter, '97, Jessie Porter Laurie, '99. Bible Study Committee. Chairman, DoRo'rHv MARY R1CHA1zD, '96. Martha Jane Taylor, '97, Georgina Crosby, '98, Grace Whitney Learned, '99. Nominating Committee. Chairman, Lucv Fisn BAKER, '96. Lena Sheldon, '97, Emily Augusta Babb, '98 Music Committee. Chairman, Jessie BATTERsHA1,L DONALDSON, '96. May Josephine Jolmston, '96, May Merrill, '98, Annie Ethelyn Grant, '97, Ida Tanner Waite, '99. Members of Faculty, 26 Students, 226 Total Membership, 252 Ss l Mount Holyoke Missionary Association. President, Vice-President, . Secretary, Treasurer, LENA SHELDON, YQ7. EMILY A. Bruin, '98. HAliRIE'l' WYCKOFF, '97. Manx' F. CAMPBELL, '97. Members in Facultate. Mary Cleaveland Bradford, Ph.B., Louise Frances Cowles, A.M., Caroline Boardman Greene, Registrar, Marcia Anna Keith, B.S., Frances Mary I-Iazen, Hannah Noble, Elizabeth Barstow Prentiss Florence Purington, Sara A. Worden, Seraph A. Bliss, B.S., Mary Helen Keith. B.S., Lucy Royal Osgood, A.B. Class of '96. Flora E. Billam, Grace Burroughs, Matilda S. Calder, Hattie Eudora Glazicr, Gertrude Stewart Hyde, Margaret Belle Lake, Maude Elvina Munson, Dorothy M. Richard, Abbie May Sanger, Edyth Henrietta Tombes, Abbie Howe Turner, Evelyn M. Wortllley. Class of '97. Bertha Candace Bidwell, Mary F. Campbell, jane Brodie Carpenter, Florence R. Clark, Annie Ethelyn Grant, Christine Hapgood Hamilton, Olive Sawyer Hoyt, Yoshi Kajiro, Martha E. MacWilliams, Clara Elizabeth Mildrum, Marion Pierce, Lena Sheldon, julia Hall Stickney, Mary Isabelle Ward', Harriet NVyckoff. The Student Volunteer Band. . President, . . jUr.1A I'IALI. S'rIcKNEv, '97. Vice-President, . MARX' I. WARD, '97, Secretary, . . GAIL LASELL, '98. Treasurer, . DoRo1'Hv M. RICHARD, '96. Librarian, MAIQY F. CAMPms1.L, '97. Grace Burroughs, Matilda S. Calder, Gertrude H. Ellison, Mary F. Campbell, Olive Sawyer Hoyt, Yoshi Kajiro, Lena Sheldon, Gail Laseil, Ruth Wood Haight, Member in Facultate. Sara A. Worden. Class of '96. Class of '97. Class of '98, Class of 'QQ. 88 Hattie Eudora Glazier, Dorothy M. Richard, Evelyn M. Worthley. Louise D. Stevens, julia Hall Stickney, Mary I. Ward, Harriet J. Wyckoff. Edith H. Wood. Hide Yegashira. The Somerset Y. President, . Vice-President, Secretary, . Treasurer, . . MARY HALE XVOODIXURXQY . 97 jrsssm M. BALDWIN, '98. EMMA DowNs CARTER, ' . 98 98 LILLIAN P1n'r'1'ENou.L, ' . Member in Facultate. , Mary Cleaveland Bradford, Ph.B. Mary Woodward Budd, Matilda Smyrell Calder, Jessie B. Donaldson, Dora Belle Gibbons, Vernette L. Gibbons, Gertrude Stewart Hyde, Bertha Candace Bidwell, Mary F. Campbell, Lusanna M. Clary, Clara Elizabeth Mildrum, Class of 'g6. Class of 'Q7. Annie Amelia Lyman, Maude Elvina Munson, Evelyn Hope Northrop, Annie Louise Pomeroy, Abbie May Sanger, Ellen A. Winslow. Lena Sheldon, Bertha Louise Wiard, julia Stickney, Mary Hale Woodbury, Harriet J. Wyckoff. Jessie M. Baldwin, Martha Beach, Florence Evelyn Beers, Helen Calder, Harriet Campbell, Emma Downs Carter, Adele Louise Curtiss, X Class of '98. 89 Florence Grady, May Merrill, Lillian Pettengill, Emma Gertrude Rogers, Mary F. Seymour, Elizabeth D. Stowell, Edith H. Wood. Ethel M. Bradstreet, Eugenie Broeksmit, Helen Cady Brown, Alice S. Davis, Marion Hammond, Jennie Kelso, Clara F. Mallory, Emma J. McLean, Julia F. Owen, Class of '99. Caroline Elizabeth P age Kate Elizabeth Paterson Edith Mary Roberts, Alice L. Robinson, Mary Louisa Robinson, Louise Roraback, Janet Sinclair, Clara L. Sturtevant, Jennie D. Turner. Teachers' Course. Eva Josephine Noyes. 90 , I Ns 1 ng, In ' , 3 , mx . Ea , L, . f I 3 D, ' U , 5, s 5 35 ' J 4 E - . ,,., ' i v 1? H' -'Q +525 f layup Q... .- XX 'N fa N .4- EL s ,W g p X xx X s nf ,if .Jw - wi- 6 I 1 sd 4. Q. V . I S ff 4 "- . I if 9 1- 5- 4'-.gff 'T . N N v V ., . V," .J - . . ' I X AV 2 ' f " f ,. s z -' f if ' N ' . 'M - , 441. I A . Fjgx I V, " if s Qi. - 2 ' . . S ' N ,fjffu X y t .1-f.,,4.' - ' A . , f H -if-" ' m'w.-'Lf , 1 ' , - - ,Lgffu 2,20 1 "??V12"YG'i1.w5'24.ff:,Q5gf34':,9Qi:A,A?,',i,Q" "Qi .V 3 , I f, J, ,.'N,! qw. . - 'f A- ' u, wu,,--- ,A M. ,A ,M -qi., , .V . .T . .1 X i ww' IEE J' 3',..JMum-L,'nl1.L..--.-v...--.Uv .,x,. QM' X i'i 'ills gli. f"T gl .1 TW., 9 Y -Z A Q, ,V , "iw, ' .f Ls My 5 .l,xi- 'wl- ' vc 4:14 N, 1 f ,. fans- -qi ff '. 43- ef , A72 zu. L fl . fl 47, N N ga , If 4 XE, if ff , 1 Q 4 'rip' ' qgig, yay.. 9, N m rw X: -4? ' as , nf ., fl' 3, 5-' -' ' .. i l l , its 3 W Q ,cgi J 0 X Qs! ' ' ff va, ' , QQ., ' 5.5:-' 'TM .gf vu - f N- 9 Ga.. - X' , , ' ! , . 1. ' 'B "' Xg, K Y xx " ' sl ' .A-"ga .N ll' 3 l hl f ' 3 i',u..D"" v. ll ' ' ' 'J ! TN i f Y c Leader, . . . CARRIE B. JAY, '97. Business Manager, . MARGARET Bm,1,.E LAKE, '96. Accompanist, MARTHA E. MACWII.LlAhIS, '97. First Soprano. Daisy A. Booth, '99, Lily G. Melvin, '99, Carrie B. Jay, '96, i Natalie S. Roetll, '98, Gail Lasell, '98. SUllS'l'I'l'U'I'E-AHCC J. Walker, '97. A Second Soprano. Frances A. Hallock, '99, Margaret Peck, '98, Clara Mallory, '99, Annie L. Pomeroy, '96 SUns'rl'rU'r1:-Matilda S. Calder, '96. First Alto. Annie E. Grant, '97, Carolyn E. Wilson, '98 Lucinda C.'TllOlU2lS, '96, Edith H. Wood, '98. SUl!S'l'l'l'U'l'E--Edith M. Packard, '97. Second Alto. Anna B. Converse, '97, May Merrill, '98, Margaret Gleason, '97, julia H. Stickney, '9'7. SUllS'l'l'l'U'l'E-'-CQFPICC M. Knight, '98. Q2 YW X x f f 5.9 f. I fx ay y 'ti ' DA 1 6:81 , :uv ' .'Qs- ,F THE D4 TJ ilu 'PORTYDL M E W W E abt... il' K Q IJ 34' ls' , If Pr' , i "'fv mm--.,l,.,li .. X --.... . - , 'xx 7 :. - -. .a 1 g'l . 1 .c F-A ' fi x. f si s.:- ,ii ,-A Q. 4. U lg ufifv ,, Q56 Q., V " I' xx X ,X N-,X ,J cy: . ' -- A XF exif ' 1 '1 .N ' .i ,, rkew 'Z . ' ui.. - H" J' W' ' -- .'1::i:- Rf. ' - L-'-,. N .1 - 9 'Ye " L: N f . 3 3 President, . Vice-President, Secretary, .' Treasurer, Anna B. Converse, '97, Eva F. Davidson, '97, Anna L. Douglass, T.C., Marion A. Hammond, '99, Nellie Louise Hill, '96, Carrie B. Jay, '97, May J. Johnston, '96, Margaret B. Lake, '96, Annie E. Grant, '97, Matilda S. Calder, '96, Anna B. Converse, '97, Margaret A. Gleason, '97, Carrie B. jay, '97, lhhkiix ,X lg e eee. if S ,,,, X22 Mixumz E. MLINSON, '96. .l . GRACE M. VOORHEES, '97. MM' J. jouNs'1'oN, '96, . CAROLVN A, STRONG, '97. Piano. Violin. Vocal. 95 Marguerite M. Lamb, '97, Marie Isabelle Matson, '99, Mattie E. MacWilliams, '97, Helen Rankin, T.C., I Carolyn A. Strong, '97, Elizabeth R. Trask, T.C., Edla M. Van Winkle, '96, Grace M. Voorhees, '97. Ida T. Waite, '99. Elizabeth Merritt, T.C., Maude E. Munson, '96, Edith M. Packard, '97, Natalie Roeth, '98. 1 , Ext f ' -f E, .caif flag? :ll " f i 'T -Lie.. ,.' , Y -' , na f 5 'Nfiflf' -i 1 I 6 in el ' iii- f-,-egg U .X Q ITT.. X -Aqv l ia ""'iQ3lf51. -,,- L31 A Leader, JIGSSIE BA'1"1'1aRsuAI.I. IJONALDSON, '96. Banjos. Florence T. Blunt, '96, Jessie Battershall Donaldson, '96 Agnes L. Collins, '99, Gail Lasell, '98, Carolyn A. Strong, '97. Mandolin. Ethel Hamilton Cotton, '96. Guitars. ' Emma Downs Carter, '98, Eva Therese Mellor, '96, Elizabeth T. Stodder, ,97. 96 ,-A 1. X Mzrffr as, .Q Xu Ax-'tl x -, Q" X . Q - 3 erf---u- 1---H17 ' ' h Y H - 11 ' 'Aw xx - N- 'V " 41 , W xx ffgkzx I 'QQ v XS mn 2 If - . 4 1 Y X , 2 xaxxsi qiikh K i i f T M v uw WM M 41 lf W ' 7 Nifi'WWQ4f 1 1 ff' If H zff- ! 'Wynn xx ,hhmjy 'I E' , -fp . xilya .,,,, Q x 1 L 'ik X -ii -5 1 'LSR 'E : 'P ' .1 31 , 3. 1 The Skating Rink. OUNDER'S DAY, November 8, 1895, was a red letter day in the calendar ' of Mount Holyoke. At that time was announced the gift of the skating floor from Mr. john D. Rockefeller. When the students returned from the Christmas vacation the building stood completed on the south campus, and since' then it has been the Mecca of all health and pleasure seekers. At the formal opening the following song, written for the occasion, was sung:- O'er the glistening ice Gliding smoothly by, Around and round in circling band The merry skaters fly. Let laughter light and gay . Ring through the frosty air, Let the god of mirth hold sway, We'll banish thoughts of care. Holyoke fair! Holyoke fair! Here's to thy color true, And now and ever may we all Be loyal to the blue. Gleaming o'er the ice Fly the rods of shining steel, Back and forth and to and fro They twist and turn and wheel. Work we have laid aside, And pleasure's at the helmg Let not a thought of care be held Within this glistening realm. Holyoke fair! Holyoke fair! Here's to thy color true, And now and ever may we all Be loyal to the blue. ICO VIOILIN 11. raocluzlflzr .LHR Mount President, Secretary, Treasurer, Director, Captain, Holyoke Athletic Association. Officers. First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, . Third Lieutenant, MARY C. LowEi.i., M.lJ Amzm H. TURNER, '96 Ni5T'1'i1f: Buurieicr-r, '98 . NEIALIE A. Svoms ANNA B. CoNvE1zsr:, '97 IJARRIET CAm1'1:1f:i.i,, '98 . HEI,lf1N CALDER, '98 . SUE G. Loma, '96 Executive Committee. Matilda S. Calder, '96, Lota N. Clancy, '99 Edith W. Leavitt, '97. Membership, 103 146. ! The Rinkle Polo Club. Captain, . AGNES L. Gonimaim, '96. Lieutenant Captain, . EMMA C. BA'rics, '97. Positions. ' Goal Tenders. Elizabeth T. Stodder, '97, Laura Granniss, '99. Rushers. Annie L. Pomeroy, '96,' Mae Richards, '97, Sue G. Long, '96, Florence E. Clark, '99 Centers. ' Agnes L. Gocldarcl, '96, Emma C. Bates, '97. ' Halfbacks. Mary L. Hutchins, '96, Stella Smith, '96, Celia M. Hayden, '98, Carrie B. Jay, '97. Polo Club. Captain, . MA'1'lI.DA S. CALUER, '96. , Lieutenant Captain, Charlotte E. Andrews, '99, Florence T. Blunt, '96, Anna B. Converse, '97, Caroline H. Mendum, '99, Lilla F. Morse, '99, X 1o4 NEI. 1. H. SWIl"'l', '96. Lucy R. Osgood, Kate E. Paterson, '99, Bircline Perry, '99, Anna P. Sh,erman, '97, Abbie H. Turner, '96. -X I "97 Basket Ball Team. Captain, EMELINI-3 C. BATES. Katherine M, Agard, Margaret Gleason Harriet E. Beaman, Carrie B. jay, Anna B. Converse, julia H. Stickney Lula B. Estabrook, Alice lfValker. 107 l '98 Basket Ball Team. Captain, HARRIET CAMPBELL. Mary Blackstock, Bertha C. Hyde, Helen Calder, Mary Percival, Emma D. Carter, Helena Smith, Bertha Hathaway, Carolyn C. Stevens 108 IN MEMORIAM SARAH HALE MELVIN A Died June 5, I895 HELEN GERTRUDE s'ruBBs Died July 24, l895 SARAH H. MELVIN. K , . . V , ' , 1 4 4 I . 'Q ,gf :. fu nv . '-,,:,-.,,.L L g ,Q ,y,vw! 4,,.,.,:.,x.'-1,25nf 14-Q, wr pi -' " F. ',f' ll ,"- fu v'-fL"-- if '3"'f-' "V "2 lm... n A " ' i s ' P' ' s,: vfmidi.'4Y5?l'5w?"1L.Y?!Qi':''3wf1L5a5Zvs'2l,N!"f3'i':'C-'J'midi - 'M' .,, 4,.,.v ' ' -'11 -1.L1---,Q-Je:-,fa 1,111 1- 1. -f Entered Into Rest, June 5, 1895. HOSE who mourn, love to strew Howers upon the resting place of their dear ones. So in our Holyoke household scattered through the world are those who would love to lay a flower of gratitude and appreciation on the new made grave of Miss Sarah H. Melvin. It is very difficult to speak in fitting eulogy of a character like hers. Imme- diately her gentle, protesting expression rises before us, for she was one whose humility was eminently profound and sincere. And yet, to those who these many years have known and revered the noble soul enshrined in that frail body, a personal loss has come that future days will not fill and " the great family" mourns. Pre-eminently Miss Melvin was a Christian gentlewoman in all that these words imply. The Christ Spirit controlled and ruled, nay, possessed her nature to an unusual degree. It was said of her that while others were unselfish from principle, she was unselfish from impulse. Born and reared amid the surround- ings of a cultured home, she always bore with her an atmosphere of rehnement which suggested the best blood of New England. The peculiar sensitiveness of Miss Melvin's nature was a veil between her and many who never saw beyond it. To lift this was to enter a holy place. She had a keen appreciation of literature, particularly did poetry appeal to her, and, perhaps, sacred poetry most of all, as it embodied so many of the emotions and enthusiasms of her own inner life. When reading some of the psalms her voice would rise and fall with emotion, her eyes glisten, and for the time her face and form would be transfigured. This illumination and overshadowing of the body by the soul was very noticeable in all the religious services she rendered. In ordinary conversation there was a certain gentle timidity and a soft flush suffusing the kindly face, but when she came to speak to God all this was gone, and gave place to an eloquence, fervor, and fire that once heard could never be forgotten. Her love of nature was strong and deep. I can recall now her expressions of exquisite pleasure over a lovely view or an especially beautiful flower. ' Miss Melvin was a devoted, conscientious teacher, enthusiastic in her work, II3 and sparing neither time nor strength to aid her pupils. But I have dwelt more at length upon her personal influence because to most of her friends that will linger longest. Her power lay in what she was. Any slight sketch of Miss Melvin would be very incomplete if we failed to mention that which really formed so large a part of her life. I refer to her constant motherly ministrations to all with whom she came in contact. To her there was no leisure for this or that desired study or aesthetic pursuit, because she was constantly comforting the homesick, aiding 'the discouraged, nursing the sick-in short, doing all that love could suggest for pupil or teacher physically, intellectually, or spiritually. But these kindly offices are too sacred to enumerate. Our own hearts recall them. No doubt her gentle spirit will be surprised at the long record of services rendered and at the words," Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these, ye have done it unto Me." Perhaps few realized the physical disabilities under which Miss Melvin labored. An invalid for at least a score of years, her life was indeed a triumph of mind over body. But now all is changed--eternal strength, youth, and growth, and the greatest joy-the presence of her Lord, "whom not having seen she loved." The loss to those bound to her by ties of blood and affection we dare not attempt to portray. To one who knew her intimately one of the strong elements of her character was this domestic affection poured so lavishly on her two bereaved sisters. But to them and us who knew and loved her, "memory is possession," and may her pure, unsellish life always be an incentive toward all for which she strove and longed. S. LOUISE BELL, '79. 114 Mount Holyoke Alumnae Association. Annual Meeting in the College Chapel, Tuesday In AI., june 16, 1896. President, . . . Mrs. EMILY WHl'l'lE SMITH, Glencoe, Ill. Secretary, . Miss LOUISE F. COWLES, Mount Holyoke College. Treasurer, . Miss SARAII EFI-'IE SMITI-I, Mount Holyoke College. Local Associations. New Haven Association. Honorary President, Mrs. THERA WEST FAIRCNILD, Manchester, N. H. President, Miss EAIAIA J. SLOAN, 1494 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. Association of the Northwest. President, Mrs. ZELLA ALLEN DIXSON, Library, Chicago University, Chicago, Ill Association of Boston and Vicinity. President, . . . . Miss LAURA S. NVATSON, Andover. Association of Worcester and Vicinity. President, Mrs. ELEANOR EVl'lRE'l"1' iKlMliALL, 28 Boynton Street, Worcester. Pacific Association. President, Mrs. SUSAN TOLMAN MILLS, Mills College, Alameda Co., Cal Hawaiian Association. , President, Miss NIARTHA CHAMRERLAIN, Honolulu, Oahu, Hawaiian Islands. Philadelphia Association. President, . Mrs. HARRIET LAWRENCE WILBUR, Bryn Mawr, Pa Association of New York, Brooklyn, and Vicinity. President, . Mrs. MAIQION GAvLoRn ATWELL, Slingerlands, N. Y. IIS President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President Mrs. Mr Hartford Association. LAURA JOHNSON RIcIIARIms, I3 Townley Street, Hartford, Conn Eastern New York Association. Mrs. AI,Icn HAs'1'INcs COI.vIN, Locust Avenue,,Troy, N. Y Franklin County, Mass., Association. . . Mrs. EMMA FERRIN COWAN, South Deerfield Hampshire County, Mass., Association. . . . Mrs. NIATILDA SII1I'rH MAGILI., Amherst -Central and Western New York Association. Mrs. CATHARINE VAN VECll'l'l'IN I-IUN'I'1Nc'I'oN, Auburn, N. Y Hampden County, Mass., Association. Mrs. MARY PIALL Boswonrn, 4 Lincoln Street, Springfield Utah and Rocky Mountain Association. . Mrs. ANNA HOOD HALL, Salt Lake City, Utah Oriental Association. Mrs. FI.oIaA S'I'EAIiNs BOWEN, Constantinople, Turkey New Hampshire Association. . Mrs. SARAH GEROULO BI.ODcE'I"r, Franklin, N. H Association of Washington and Vicinity. s. MAIIV MILLARIJ DICKINSON, 1335 Corcoran St., Washington, D. C Southern California Association. . . . Miss HELEN P1-:AIsoDv, Pasadena, Cal European Association. Mrs. ALICE GORDON GULICK, San Sebastian, Spain. Ohio Association. Mrs. ELIZA O'I'1s CROCKILR, 836 Euclid Avenue,,Cleveland, Ohio Maine Association. Mrs. E'1"rA HALEY Oscoon, 48 Winter Street, Portland, Me. 116 Representative Alumnae. T is not in the hope of presenting to our readers a complete list of those of our alumna: who especially deserve mention that the Llamarada Board gives the following brief sketches of those who have come to our notice, but with the desire of awakening among the friends and alumna: of our college an interest in some of the older daughters of our Alma Mater. Miss Sarah P. Eastman, a member of the Class of '61, spent the two years succeeding graduation as a teacher in Whately, Mass. Later, 1866-1870, she taught at the Western Female Seminary, Oxford, O., and 1875-1877 at Welles- ley College, and is now principal of Dana Hall, Wellesley. Miss Eastman was elected to the board of trustees in june, 'Q3. Our present librarian, Mary O. Nutting, after her student life, spent some years in teaching. Since 1870 she has held the position of librarian in her Alma Mater. While she has written some magazine articles and Sunday-school books, her fame as an author rests principally on her carefully written histories, "William the Silent" and " The Days of Prince Maurice," recently published. Among our well-known graduates the' name of Mary P. Dole deserves a prominent place. Through her efforts while a student here, the foundation was made for the collection of mounted skeletons for the Zoological Department. After graduating from the seminary in '86, she studied medicine and returned in '89 to receive the degree of B. S. A year and a half was then spent in the New England Hospital in Boston. In '91 she began her practice in Greenfield, Mass., where she met with such success that further study was considered advis- able. After some time spent in study in Berlin and Dresden and a year at Pasteur Institute, Paris, she returned in '95 to Greenfield, where her medical skill has gained for her a most honorable position. Ellen C. Parsons, '63, is well known as the editor of "Woman's Work for Woman." A part of her earlier life was spent as a teacher in Lake Erie Semi- nary, Painesville, O., and in the Constantinople Home, Turkey. Her present address is 53 Fifth Avenue, New York city. t Miss Mary H. Henry, of the Class of '62, better known among the writers of girls' books as " Howe Benning," began her career as a teacher in, Michigan. It was while teaching here she that wrote her first book, "Grace Courtney," a chap- 117 ter being written each Saturday and read to her Sunday-school class on Sunday. From 1873 to 1876 she was principal of Downer College for girls, Fox Lake, Wisconsin. Since then her life has been spent in her home in North Ben- nington, Vermont. Among some of her later stories are " Quiet Corners" and "Hope Reed's Upper Window." As a poet Edna Dean Proctor is widely known to the 'readers of religious literature. We are glad to mention her as a student here during the earlier years when Mount Holyoke was a seminary. The name of Helen Peabody, '48, is of interest to us, as she was the founder of the Western Female Seminary, now a college known as The Western, Oxford, Ohio, of which institution she was the principal for many years. Since this was the first school founded after the pattern of Mount Holyoke College, it may well be called her eldest daughter. It is only necessary to mention tl1e name Laura S. Watson, '71, to call to the remembrance of those who were at Mount Holyoke Founder's Day, '94, the scholarly and interesting address which she delivered at that time. She now holds the responsible position of principal of Abbot Academy, Andover, Mass. Among the alumnze who have acquired reputation as physicians is Dr. Mary A. Smith, non-graduate '72. She was better prepared for her work by several years of study abroad. Her present reputation rests mainly upon her skill and success in surgery. She is now connected with the New England Hospital, Boston, and a private hospital in Roxbury, Mass. We make brief mention of Caroline A. Yale, non-graduate '68, principal of Clark Institute for deaf mutes in Northampton, Mary Evans, '60, now principal of Lake Erie Seminary, Painesville, O., Anna S. Reed, non-graduate '68, author of "A Single Strand "3 Mrs. Secretary Windom, Ellen T. Hatch, IIOII-gI'3.Cll121IC'49. Among our more recent graduates we mention the name of Marietta Kies, '81. She is best known as student of psychological and ethical principles. Among her works upon these subjects is "Institutional Ethics." Mrs. Moses Smith, Miss Emily A.White, of the Class of '58, is well known by those interested in missionary work, since she has been for many years the presi- dent of the " Woman's Board of Missions for the Interior." To all those who are familiar with the history of Mount Holyoke, her name stands as the president of the National Association of Mount Holyoke Alumnae, which ofiice she has held since the beginning of the association in 1871. Her present address is Glencoe, Ill. Of the Class of '45 the name of Susan L. Tolman, now Mrs. Cyrus T. Mills, deserves mention. Her efforts have been confined to no one country. Several years were spent in Ceylon, India, inthe Batticotta Seminaryj After a brief stay in the United States, 1854-1860, she accompanied her husband to Honolulu, H. I., where he was president of Oahu College. Since then her work has been 118 mostly conlined to California. In Brooklyn in that state, she established Mills College, of which she has since become president. Alice W. Gordon, '67, better known as Alice Gordon Gulick, has spent much of her life, since her marriage in 187o, in Spain. Her first work there was in Santander. For many years she has directed the work of what is now the Inter- national Institute of Spain, San Sebastian. For the last three years graduates from this school have taken examinations and received the degree of B. A. at the Government Institute. The work of Elizabeth L. Peck, '76, has been largely alonga medical line. Two years, '86-'88, were spent as resident physician in her Alma Mater, which she left for the sake of obtaining a more extended practice. She has recently been appointed theconsulting physician of the Woman's Department of the Philadelphia Hospital. Besides this she has a large practice in that city, and is also connected with the Woman's Medical College. Among the Mount Holyoke Alumnae, of whose literary fame we are justly proud, we would not fail to mention Mary E. Wilkins, non-graduate '7I. She is well known by her frequent contributions to the current magazines and her clever delineation of New England life and 'character in the "New England Nun" and " Pembroke." We feel that mention should be made of Mrs. Samuel S. Mitchell, Lucy M. Wright, non-graduate '64, for, although she died some years ago, she is still represented by her works on art. Her work on the "History of Sculpture" is especially valuable. II9 Dr. D. K. Pearsons. " AM getting interested in Mount Holyoke College," wpote Dr. Pearsons. In response to this announcement hearts have throbbed with gratitude, for so substantial is this " interest " that it has made possible a long-needed endowment. Mount Holyoke feels that she has found a stanch friendg yet he is no new acquaintance, but the man who said of Mary Lyon, "I knew her like a hook." Dr. D. K. Pearsons was born in Bradford, Vt., in 1820. His mother was a descendant of Israel Putnam, and Dr. Pearsons is said to inherit some of the characteristics of his sturdy ancestor. First in the public schools and later in the Bradford Academy he prepared himself for Dartmouth. His college course was limited to one year because of lack of means, and the remainder of his education was acquired by the most determined effort and the strictest economy. Perhaps the fact that near the end of his medical course he was obliged to receive assist- ance in the shape of a loan, makes him the ready helper of needy students which he is to-day. A year and a half after his graduation from the medical school of Woodstock, Vt., he established a practice at Chicopee, Mass. This was the home of his Wife, and it was here that the influence of Mary Lyon made its impress upon his life. The spirit ofprogress must be a characteristic of Mrs. Pearsons as well as of he-r husband, for it was she who persuaded him to sell a successful practice in Chicopee and seek for a wider field. In 1857 they moved to Wisconsin, where, as pioneer, Dr. Pearsons began work, aiming to become a rich man and to invest his wealth wisely, that is, " in the brains of poor young men and women." To-day Chicago is proud to own her citizen and benefactor. Endowed with keen business ability and a firm sense of honor, he has been a power in the financial world, while educational and charitable institutions from coast to coast have been the grateful recipients of his timely. assistance. Dr. Pearsons does not give unconditionally, and never without the most careful consideration. As a result, his investments are always successful. 120 1. K. PICARSK ? E t i 6 b r I 1 as -.,,f?- I Q Y '24 Seraph Bliss, Emma Hirst, '96, Gertrude S. Hyde, '96, May J. Johnston, '96, Marguerite Lamb, '97, Members. 123 V Kate Paterson, 99, Marion Storrs, Mabel Watson, Mary Woodma Harriet I. Wy '99, '96, ckoff, H, '99, 97 EJ X if-i,,BgQ5,,:a , 'Qt 9 .n N ,v .v f 'Q' lx' x- IFR-9 X- Qi- S' X- N X-K N N ,xi x .w .x- A' .Nw N "' -X' 'TEZWMKWMW' HwzuuzZZZZn l'-N' I x' K wx- - rjNN'D.v .v .v .x- .v .x- .v. -.Ng 'W N Ziff!! "l'X- A .-iT" 'f w I , ,xx .X1 'xi ,tv ,Y il' .Xl .V .ll -VC, Y. x N, IX. A- lv NX "W 4 - .-"MQ, f'fL..7L ff. '-134 7'7LZf..4 2' Vi ?' 4 'K 'f 7 W' ' at SD f nkiffilt X '- seq n fi Xgyj' Q, Editors of '93-'94. Editor-in-Chief, FANNV HOLBIILS Annor, '94. Bertha E. Holbrook, '94, - Ella T. Brierly, '94, 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. Editor-in-Chief, EDITH MAV WALTON, '95, , 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. ' Editors of '95-'Q6. l Editor-in-Chief, MARGARM' BELLE LAKE, '96, jane Brodie Carpenter, '96, Bertha Candace Bidwell, '97, julia Wyckoff, '96, Mary Frances Campbell, 'Q7, Christine Hapgood Hamilton, '97. Business Managersf Lena Sheldon, '97, Elizabeth Ware Woodward, '98 124 I Calendar. . ' ' ia . l' - I I i March. fi 'i fl 5.-The Seniors, in the characters of Howells' " Mouse Trap," showed their dra- matic ability, their training in gymnastics, and their lung power. 6.-The Sophomores gave signs of their originality in their Chemistry Entertain- ment, which consisted ofa short play written by members of the class. In this the goddess Chemia and her subjects, the Elements, were represented. The room of mysteries was a pleasing feature of the afternoon and the supper, served in the laboratory upon chemical apparatus, was, to say the least, unique. 7.-Recital by Professor Story of Northampton. Mrs. john H. DeForest addressed Y. W. C. A., on japan. 13.-Class of '98 entertained Class of '97 in Students' parlors. The souvenirs were walnut shells containing twin hearts, suggestive of the good fellow- ship which exists between the two classes. 15.-The Debating Society informally discussed " The Relation of the Intel- lectual and Social to the Physical Development of the College Student." Much merriment was caused by the mock arguments in favor of the intellectual and social side at the expense of the physical. ' 16.-Lecture on the interesting and much discussed Argon by Professor Leach. x7.-Dr. Paul Van Dyke of Northampton addressed Y. W. C. A., and preached a very thoughtful sermon. zx.-Y. W. C. A. held annual election of ofiicers. 24.-Miss Arma Smith spoke of her work in the American College for Girls, Constantinople, and of the recent disturbances in Turkey. 25.-The needs of women in Spain were presented by Miss Catharine Barbour. 27.-Spring vacation began. All whom La Grippe had spared went home rejoicing. . 127 April. The rains descended, the Hoods came, and the wind blew, but we braved the elements, and returned, knowing that time and tide wait for no woman at Mount Holyoke. Dr. Francis E. Clark addressed the students in the college chapel, on the condition of China, Japan, Turkey, and India, as seen by him in his trip around the world. '96 had the floor in the first meeting of the Debating Society of the term. Re'.valzfm': That the present number of societies for women is a detriment to the homes of the country. Affirmative: Misses Cheney and Hirst, Negative : Misses johnson and Mellor. Decision of the judges in favor of the aliirmative. ' " Some are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them." We belonged to the last class. We had the mumps. We were glad to welcome Miss White once more, whose happy rendering of the songs of Schubert and Schumann delighted the hearts of her many admirers. A reception was tendered Miss White by the musical clubs. The Glee and Banjo clubs " discoursed sweet music " from time to time. Miss Lyon, traveling secretary of the Student Volunteers, spoke to the students. Miss Lena Sheldon, '97, gave a report of the International Convention at Pittsburgh, at which she represented the Y. W. C. A. Professor Churchill, under the auspices of '97, gave an entertaining reading in the college chapel. He prefaced his selections with humorous remarks upon his early experiences as an instructor at Mount Holyoke. . 128 May. A Glee and Banjo clubs gave a concert at Amherst, and were entertained by the Alumnae Association there. The Class of '96, by their histrionic ability, made some of Shakespeare's most famous men and women live before us in their " glimpses from Shakes- peare." Musical selections served to curb the impatience of the audience as they waited for the next scene. Under the auspices of '98, Mr. Howard Bridgman lectured on cats, bringing before our minds as many varieties of the feline tribe as the Pied Piper of I-Iamelin found among rats. 1 Great cats, small cats, lean cats, brawny cats, Brown cats, black cats, gray cats, tawny cats. Mrs. Olive Thorne Miller took us to the haunts of the birds, where-we watched their habits and modes of life, and heard their characteristic songs. Mrs. Logan of Micronesia addressed the students. -Mr. Hirotsu of Japan spoke on " New japan " and her transformation. -Dr. Watase of Chicago University began the series of biological lectures with an interesting and highly instructive address on " Luminous Phenomena of Firefliesf' -Under the auspices of '97, Mrs. Margaret Deland gave us her ideas on the " Value of the Novel." Later the members of the class met l1er personally. -Class Spirit reached the maximum. The one topic of conversation every- where was the " gym. ex." Predictions were many. Dumb-bells strove with wands and Indian clubs for victory. After " the moment of last suspense " the banner was awarded to-'97. -The second of the series of biological lectures was delivered by Dr. jordan of Chicago University. Rumor in regard to the presence of Amherst students false ! Smith College sent a large delegation. -Mrs. Gulliver, a former principal of Mount Holyoke, spoke in chapel. -Professor Fiske of Harvard lectured on the Boston Tea-party. -Professor Fiske, on the Life and Influence of Alexander Hamilton. 129 Students assembled upon the campus, which resounded with college and class songs, and class yells. Small village urchins did picket duty. Davis versus Schwendler was tried before judge McKeel. Miss Davis, Freshman, was accused of wearing the Senior cap and gown, was found guilty and sentenced to manual labor. h -The college was electrified by the news of Dr. Pearsons' gift of fifty thousand dollars on condition that the college raise one hundred and fifty thousand in a year and a half. First Llamarada made its debut amid great applause. Our first thought was. "Are we ground ?" Memorial Day! I-Ioliday ll Three times tl1e veterans were reported in sight. After two false reports we assembled on the porches to sing "America." The veterans retired to the tune of "The Girl I Left Behind Me.', . :KX ,I I 1 1 . june. idffgg, 'TIS- If, dig . Professor Fletcher conducted vesper service. Senior dramatics : The Chronothanotoletron. Miss Thomas personified the sweet singer St. Cecilia, and the evening was voted a success. Dr. Cooper addressed the student body. Seniors departed for the mountains and left the under classes to long for the time when they should claim this " Senior privilege." A june wedding was given by Class of ,97 to Class of '96, and with due solemnity and ceremony jack in thelPulpit proclaimed the Daisy and the Bumblebee man and wife. Public recital of Mendelssohn Club. President Mead entertained the graduating class.- Baccalaureate Sunday. The church was tastefully decorated with ferns and daisies. Dr. Josiah Strong, of NewYork, delivered the Baccalaureate sermon. ' 130 September. -The long anticipated, much talked of, and very enjoyable junior Prom. became a thing of reality g men, maidens, music. -,97 in the Daisy Field and '98 at the Larches exchanged class songs and cheers in a most friendly manner. " Going." -The brilliant orations of Misses Leavitt and Nye, the rendering of the class song by Miss Thomas, and the mandolin solo by Miss Blunt, togetherwith the always pleasing Ivy song, marked another Class Day. " Going? Commencement exercises. Dr. Lyman of Brooklyn, orator of the day. Senior Reception. " Gone." Trunks were packed. All were ready for the long vacation. Stages crowded. All change for " Home, Sweet Home." Open doorsg joyful greetingsg hearty handshakesg warm embracesg dejected Freshmeng complacent Sophomoresg active Juniors, and all- important Seniorsg all these betoken the beginning of another college year. Excitement reigned supreme as the hour of five drew near, when the bulletin boards with the table lists were placed in the chapel. Class spirit reached its maximum on this day, when class oiiicers for the ensuing year were elected. Y. W. C. A. gave a reception to the Class of '99. Class of '96 entertained the Class of '99. A's and Bis marched to the front as their seats in chapel were assigned. ' '96 Llamarada board banqueted at Springfield on the spoils of their late financial and literary success. I3I 1. - wif , October. 1. 's M . j. 2.-Botany classes visited the Mountain Pasture en masse. Golden-rod, asters, and ferns were gathered by the score and stowed away in the cumbersome press-boards. One voiced the sentiments of all as she exclaimed, "I shall never forget ' Solidago Squarataf " 8.-The gymnasium was converted into an athletic park, which in its holiday attire served as a meeting place for the country lads and lassies attending " County Fair," given by '98 to '99. I4.-M355 meeting for the suffrage question. 15.-" The mountains, the mountains, We greet them with a song." ' Grand reception day at Mt. Tom and Mt. Holyoke! Less formal " at homes" at the " Bluffs," " Gorge," and "Titan's Pier." Autumn flowers and leaves served as decorations. Refreshments were served at all hours of the day. Music furnished by the feathered songsters and guests. 18.-Party leaders were chosen for the ensuing campaign on tl1e suffrage question. 22.-Class of i98 received invitations in the form of a slice of watermelon, on the back of which was written " ,97 to '98,-Cake walk on de ole plantation." " All de darkies will be there." And they were. 26.-Meeting of the suffragists. 28.-First steps were taken at an enthusiastic mass meeting toward forming an athletic association. The president and secretary were' elected. 29.-AdjOUFH6d meeting of the athletic association. Remainder of otiicers were elected. 29 -The well-known blind pianist, Edward Baxter Perry, gave a lecture-recital in the college chapel. 30.--Meeting of the Anti-suffragists. 31.-No I-Iallow'een Spreads! The money usually expended'in this way was given to the Endowment fund. As President Mead announced that the sum of forty-four dollars had been raised, the dining-hall resounded with the college cheer, ending in the " Rah ! rah! rah ! Endowment !" 132 November. Open discussion on the suffrage question. Election Day ! Mount Holyoke settled the momentous question ! The polls were carefully guarded by policemen. Of the two hundred and ninety- nine votes cast, the one hundred and eighty-five opposed won the day. II P.M. "And all through the house, A Not a creature was stirring"- When-at the clang of the fire-bell Mount Holyoke girls showed their ability to meet emergencies. ,The tire, which might have proved serious, was checked by the quick and decisive action of the fire-brigade. Under the auspices of the junior class Mr. Cable came again, and we listened to the same old story of Dr. Sevier. '96 received their proofs, and wondered why their heads were so large. Ask others the reason why. Melancholy Seniors! "Coming events cast their shadows before." Sta- tionery was open " for the sale of essay paper exclusively." Mrs. Fessenden, President of W. C. T. U. of Massachusetts, gave an address. Wildest confusion ! Senior essays due ! " Fink of your marcies." Some girls went home to be thankfulg more stayed here. -Boxes arrived all day. Expressmen kept busy! Incoming trains delayed by heavy freight ! e Masquerade ball in the evening. just three weeks before vacation ! '33 rv A,. X C it X , January. Q 1 S t Q 2.-All good things must have an end. Vacation is a good thing. Therefore vacation must have an cud. Cat. Reg. AAA. Fig. 1, YX, ZY, ZX. Valid."' fAccording to jevons I-Iil1.j 3.-Work began ! 6.-" History repeats itself." Miss Bates took a special topic in history. 6.-Regular meeting of the Athletic Association. 15.-Mr. Bancroft, who has before delighted Mount Holyoke audiences with his English and Irish ballads, gained new laurels with his "Ballads of Bonnie Scotland." As a iinale Mr. Bancroft sang the always popular " Low- Back Car." -' 17.-DF. Tuttle, college pastor at Amherst, spoke in the chapel. 21.-A large portion of the college responded to the invitation of '97 to spend an evening with Dickens. zz.-Mr. Merrill C. Ward, of Tufts College, spoke in the students' parlors as representative of the intercollegiate movement in regard to temperance and good citizenship. 26.-Miss Wing, State Secretary of Y. W. C. A., addressed the association. 4' Logicnlly, not practically. , '35 , ffflxls MQ dal.-' Yr' tfqsgmhlgg: February. 'v-iff! CL Q I '52, 5.-Under the direction of the athletic association the Rockefeller skating rink was formally opened. The class colors, all leading up to the Holyoke blue, blended as harmoniously as did the interests of the different classes on that day. The music by the band added the Hnishing touch to the enjoyment of the merry skaters. Now and again the building rang with class and college cheers. 5.-The M. E. N. S. club indulged in an old-fashioned supper 'of baked beans, brown bread, and pumpkin pie. 5.-Miss Griggs, assisted by Professor Story, pianist, and Professor Coenen, violinist, gave a delightful concert. 9.-Mr. Horace T. Pitkin, of New York, addressed the students. rr.--With Professor Hooker as guide, many of us enjoyed a short trip to the " Land of the Midnight Sun." 13.-Opening meeting of the Biology Club. 13.-Rev. Mr. Northrop, of Connecticut, lectured on Japan. 14.-Valentine's Day! Cupid made free use of his bow and arrow. "je vous aime, Te amo, Sweet Senior maid, ls it not true? Ich liebe dich, cp t 2. 5 rn o' e, In dreams I've said, Yes, I love you." 14.-Professor Fisher, of Wesleyan, began a series of ten lectures on economics. 16.-Miss Gilson spoke of mission work in South Africa. 18.-Juniors and Sophomores each took an electric sleigh ride and banqueted at Cooley's Hotel. Toasts, repartee, laughter, and jokes, with turkey and ice cream, furnished an ideal menu. 19,-Under the auspices of '96, Friiulein Stolle gave an illustrated lecture on the "Treasures of the Dresden Gallery." 22.-Holiday! " Drive dull care away!" zz.-Turkey dinner satisfied the inner mang skating at the carnival satisfied the OUICI' ITIEIH. .l I CLASS OF '97 Annual Banquet 'of Class of '97, Cooley's Hotel, Feb. 18, 1896. " Reminiscences," g 1 nv ' 97, " The Llamzlraduf' Poem, "' in Emer cncics " 9 y The "Cap and Gown, n Toastmistress, Mlss CoUl.'l'ER. Toasts. " liliss in possession will not lust, llememberczl joys are never past." " Follow the lilemnf' 4"l'he glories of our possible future." 139 Where tl1ero's rl will tl1crc's il way." Miss SHERMAN Miss SHEi.noN Miss LEAVl'l'T Miss Gnnnias Miss S'l'1cKN1f:v Miss BRYAN unior Statistics. Name. I Favorite Occupation. Opinion of Crushes. Future Occupation. Disposition. Recreation. K. M. Agard. Athletics. " Never had one." ? ' Kitten-like. Playing dolls. L. M. Aldrich. Driving. " Driving." Driving. Driving. Driving? M. W. Allen. Amusing children. I" XVorth trying." Nurse. First-class. Bicycling. E. R. Andrea. Playing " Narcissus." " Not half bad." Teaching Greek. Studying. E. C. Bates. YVeathering the " Gail." Editor. Susceptible. Assistant nurse. H. E. Beaman. Eating milkltoast. " Life is too short." Growing. " XVeek." Sitting on the 't Post." C. F. Benner. Picking " Cotton." 4" Productive of friendship." Mercurial. Sleeping. B. C. Bidwell. Visiting. iVacillating. Undecided. Procrastinating. Getting up spreads. M. F. Campbell. Tutoring. f" Not scientific." f Prof. of Mathematics. Amiable. Manning " Briggs." E. Clark. Sermonizing. in Have none." Teaching young America Even. Taking a constitutional. F. R. Clark. Tending " Kitty." iContra. Flighty. Studying the Greek Mas- , ers. I ,. M. Clary. Moralizing. " Good for a few." Stump speaker. Bland. Trying Olivefsj. A. B. Converse. XVritiug billet-doux. As yet in the " Budd." Keeping house. Commanding. Listening for the tire-gong. N. E. Coolidge. Interviewing business men. Inexpressible. Givingladvice to young Enthusiastic. Consulting Genung. gir s. S. F. Copeland. Amusing others. " Too much exertion." ? Unrutiied. Putting things to rights. B. Coulter. iLooking for the " silver "There's safetyin numbers." DreSS reform agitator. Fiery. Studying Roberts' "'Rules lining." V of Order." . E. F. Davidson. iGoing a " May"-ing. Like new mown " Hay." Going to Chautauqua. " Knott"-y. Visiting the dentist. E. M. Deyo. iTalking. ' " Worth considering." Literary critic. Versatile. Trying to " Sey-mour." L. B. Estabrook. fDiscussing. " Distance lends enchant- It's all settled. Social. Looking at thephotograph. ment." M. S. Geddes. 'Sleeping " Slow." Sleeping. Drowsy. Sleeping. M. A. Gleason. Missing connections. " Narrow." Hairdressing. Small. Putting out fires. A. E. Grant. !Fiddling. " One's enough." Making harmony. Hasty. XVriting letters. C. H. Hamilton iXVriti-pgl fir " The Blount " Beneath my notice." Authoress. Reserved. Looking for " Kodaksf' o yo e." F. 'A. Hay. - " Relic of barbarism." Scientific investigation. Giddy. 4'Wooing the tickle muse." H. T. Haynes. Making outlines. I" Not constitutional." Candldating for Presi- Sentimental. Discussing. ency. ' O. S. Hoyt. Botanizing. i"Tres mal." Missionary to the " Ma- Calm. Pedestrianism. nlacs. ' C. B. Jay. 'XVaving the biiton. " They ' Bid-well.' " Prima Donna. Sarcastic. Going to Amherst. Y. Kajiro. Learning idioms. "An unknown quantity." Prof. of Science. Inquiring. " Clammingf' VV. C. Knowles. Digging. Rapidly changing. Studious. Skating. M. B. Koehler. YVa.lking. " Not dignified." ? Average. Shopping. 4 For further infomiation inquire at the dispensary. v Name. Favorite Occupation. Opinion of Cnxshes. Future Occupation. Disposition. Recreation. M. M. Lamb. Following the " chase." Doubtful. Dimpling. " Lamb "-like. Practicing. E. XV. Leavitt. Having committee meetings. VVait and see. Lobbyist. "Tailor"-made. Advocating woman's rights. M.E.MacWilliams. " Lelaln "-ing. " Interesting in the ex- Time will tell. Analytical. Studying Japanese. treme." G. L. Merriam. Studying. Same as H's. Domestic pursuits. See below. Dancing. H. Merriam. Studying. Same as G's. Domestic pursuits. Charming. See above. C. Ii. Mildrum. Ask Sara. Things to be " Foster "-ed. " Cop "-ing with difticul- Yielding. Writing to " Pem." ties. E. M. Packard. Elevating. "Are they proper?" ? Flighty. Training the "-Red-man." M. Pierce. Punning. " XVaste of time." ' Secretary. Steady. Writing up reports. E. L. Post. Indefinable. Doing nothing. Fiery. XValking. M. L. Richards. Listening to the " jay." " Don't tell." Logician. Saucy. Visiting. L. Sheldon. " Camp "-ing. Gertrude knows. Getting ads. Resembles the Going to Springfield. pear. A. P. Sherman. " Carpenter "-ing. Only " The Family " knows. Chairman of committees. Scientific. Going " XVood-ward." L. D. Stevens. Meditating. " Depends on the person." ? Even. Sympathizing. J. H. Stickney. Asking questions. " They are abnormal." Questioning the heathen. Mute. Looking for oxygen. E. T. Stodder. XValking. " Blunt." XValking. Blunt. Piaying the guitar. H. C. Stone. Zoological research. U something to be avoided.' ? Stony. Musing. C. A. Strong. " Perfect nonsense." That's the question. Strong. A " miscellaneous" one. M. J. Taylor. VVorrying. Crushable. XVriting plays. jolly. iliuilding air castles. J. XV. Tiffany. XValking. "They're no laughing mat- Teacher of physics. Indesciibable. fPlaying tennis. ter." H.I..Van Nostrand. Cultivating brains. Unfomied. ' Poet. Variable. Haunting the post otiice. G. M. Voorhees. Drumming. " Not in it." Undecided. The best. Marking time. A. J. Walker. " Converslel "-ing. " Ask the other one." Arguing. Stubborn. Reading. M. I. Ward. Gymnastics. "Not desirable." Public speaker. Happy. Riding in the elevator. J. M. XVhite. " Silly." Taking the veil. Might be worse. Supporting the flag. B. L. XViard. Taking pictures. 'K Optical delusions." ? Better than some.'Traveling. M. P. VViggin. Discussing the fashions. " Very social." Studying Redfern. Good in the " NVorking." I Mainlel. q F. YVilliams. 'Farming. " XVa.ste of time." Farming. Excellent. EPunning. M. F. XVilson. Curling her hair. . Doubtful. Visiting XVard No. 1. Sunny. gTaking a constitutional. L. D. Woodbridge. Has none. U Very deteriorating in- Schoolmafam. Mulish. lTalking. fluence." R M. H. Woodbury. Cramming. " Not wholly bad." Teaching science. Timid. - H. J. XVyckoff. '5Getting acquainted with the 'A The more the merrierf' A 4' Rosa Bonheurf' Calm. :Consulting the sons of i Freshmen. 7 1 David and Robin. - The Genus College Girl. HIS genus, discovered not more than Hfty years ago, seems to thrive best upon American soil, although traces of it are to be found in England. Some scientists claim that the genus originally flourished in that country but at an early date was transplanted to the more congenial soil of the new world. This genus is of the order Humanity. The species are varied, including the Literary and the Classical College Girl as well as the Scientific and that un- classified variety commonly known as the Special. Lately a new variety has appeared, causing much discussion and some contention among scientists. This variety is known as the " Co-Ed." The species of thisgenus are usually found in large flocks in the country, though they sometimes appear in towns and small cities. It has been noticed that they spend some months together, then scatter only to reappear in a few weeks, though about once a year they remain away for a longer time and come back to the old haunts with much noise and chattering. This they do year after year, and it is only upon the closest scrutiny that one discovers new forms and faces among them and misses familiar ones. While at their haunts they spend their time digging roots and singing sweet songs. The food of this genus is nearly the same all the year round, and they seem to thrive upon it, though those who have made a study of the subject affirm that they present a more plump appearance upon their return from abroad. 142 is l z ll if . '- A Twentieth Century Goddess. HE heavens ,growled and thundered. Keen lightning flashes betrayed intense emotion in the heart of the ruler of Heaven. Evidently Jupiter had been tried beyond all endurance, and his wrath, as it grew stronger, grew more terrible in aspect. Those who were gathered around his throne shuddered when they thought ofthe calamity which would attend the out- burst of that wrath. Suddenly a crash of thunder jars Olympus from base to summit. Jupiter is descending from his throne. He gathers his robes close around him and in stern dignity walks to the telephone. " Hello," he thunclers, " where is the nymph who attends this telephone?" "joined the strike, your Majesty," replies a manly voice. ' The frown deepens, and jupiter commands, "Call up Mercury and send him to me at once. Be in a hurry about it or all the thunderbolts from Vulcan's anvil shall be hurled at your insignificant head." With this he returns toqhis throne, and touches a small button near by. The spiteful little tinkle of a hell is heard at a distance, and in an incredibly short time a page appears, to do the bidding of his master. " G0 and tell Juno that I want her," growls his lordship. The page disappears and returns in a few moments, bearing in his hand a fieecy cloud on which is visible a delicate tracery of blue. Jupiter snatches the cloud from his hand and reads,-- " If I am not back for lunch you'll find ambrosia in the dining room. Bac- chus will bring up some wine and you will do the best you can. Venus and I are attending an important suffrage meeting. The question of the efficiency of a goddess to rule with her husband will be discussed. " Your loyal Goddess, JUNO." There is no telling what would have happened, had not, at this opportune moment, a knock been heard. For a while, at least, Jupiter's mind is diverted from the misery of his position. His goddess at a suffrage meeting, all the T43 nymphs who attend his throne organized in a strike! Was ever the ruler of Olympus in such a plight? Upon, hearing the knock jupiter bids the visitor enter his presence. The door opens and Mercury is ushered in, so handsome and fresh that jupiter cannot help relaxing l1is frown. " Your servant wishes you power and dominion forever, and is here to obey your least command," is Mercury's greeting. " Get you away, Mercury, with all speed unto Neptune and Mars and say to them 'It is not Jupiter's will that a council of the gods be held to-day.' Haste with all speed, for it fast approaches the hour of their arrival. If they wonder at this, say that juno had other engagements and did not prepare the feast of the council," and to himself he muttered,- " This thing must stop, and Juno must know that I mean what I say. If it does not stop, I'll have a divorce if I have to send for a Chicago lawyer to plead my case." Mercury, with a bow, hastens out, mounts his wheel and is off like a flash. He has not gone far on his way, when he beholds the chariot of Mars approach- ing. The God of War looks very meek, and in response to Mercury's message groans,- "jupiter is no worse off than I, therefore will I go unto him thatI may com- fort him. I will hasten on. Neptune will come in his barge." Mercury moves on. He stops not for damp atmosphere or snow-laden clouds. On and on he goes, thinking only of the important message he is to convey, and longing for the old days, when goddesses were well content to be great through the greatness of their husbands, and nymphs and fairies served without a thought of compensation. Still on he speeds, until the roar of old ocean is plainly heard and the roll of billows seen in the distance. But look! what figure is that sitting so dis- consolatewby the side of a stranded barge? Mercury levels his Held glasses on him and to his astonishment perceives Neptune, with such a look of despair on his face as would melt the sternest heart. Upon seeing Mercury, Neptune despairingly exclaims,- ujupiter has sent to chide me for not appearing at the council. Oh, Mer- cury ! what shall I do? My barge is stranded because the water nymphs refuse longer to propel it. They have organized a strike in sympathy with the nymphs who attend jupiter. Arise, Mercury, go thou and tell Jupiter my condition and surely he will grant me pardon." " Most noble ruler of the sea," answered Mercury, " his Highness, Jupiter, bade me come to you with the message that there would be no council, but Mars has gone and sends word that you come. My bicycle is an improved Columbia 144 and will carry two. Come now with me and I will conduct you safely to his court." as :s we ak wk ak :if ae Everything on Olympus went wrong, and after an ineffectual struggle with a street car strike, and a helpless protest against a powerful wheat combi- nation, judo descended the throne and gracefully acknowledged that, as queen of her home, she was a greater success than as the leader ofa political movement. USTLE, scramble, Make a list, Put down your name For Duruy's I-list. Special topic, Stubbs galore, Takes six hours, Sometimes more. Go to class, Flunk dead. 'Twas in your note-book, Not your head. '98. '45 A Cat-astrophe. SCAPED from Science," cried a maid, As swiftlybounding from the shade . Of Science Hall, half dead with fright, There came a cat, a sorry sight, Who had found tl1e atmosphere too hot. I-Ie sought a cool secluded spot, And thus, while watching for a rat, Sadly soliloquized that cat:- Mount Holyoke is a rising college, And famed in every branch of knowledge, Her name is known both far and-wide, Her praises sound on every side. I always did admire the place, But now my steps I must retrace, Inother lands to end my life, Or fall a victim to the knife. For Science stretches out her hand, Her minions desolate the land, And for this very excellent reason H I'l1 get me hence in right good season, Nor tarry here another day, It is too warm for me to stay. Alas! in spite of nice fat rats lt really is no place for cats. E hang up our curtains and put down our rugs, Drive in tacksg pound our fingersg get nettled Then stick our friends' photos all over the walls, And wearily sigh, " Now we're settled." 146 Reflections of Sairy Gamp. " ALK of constitooshun! A person's constitooshun need be made of bricks to stand it! This very night I was takin' tea with a good friend of mine, Mrs. I-Iarris, through the square, and up the steps a turnin' round by the tohacker shop, when unbeknown I found myself in a room, the which I never see before. It was full of pretty, sweet young ladies, but I didn't observe 'em more pertikelar, a curting in front of a platform bein' pulled away that identickle minnit. An' then I saw theywas havin' plays, because there sat Mrs. Micawber and David Copperfield, and while they was a talkin' in came Mr. Micawber. As soon as his poor, dear wife saw her 'ansome pardner, she flung herself on his buzzom and there repoging vowed she'd never desert' him. The dear creeter was just quietin' down, when the curting shut up, and who should be there the next minute but Betsey Trotwood and David, and then Betsey and Uriah Heep with his squirmin'. Then came Mr. Tupman and Mrs. Mardle, makin' love. As if that wasn't bragian enough, right afore everybody, there came Mrs. Bardell, a huggin' of Mr. Pickwick. They was a 'andsome couple, howsomever. They had Sam Weller next, writin'a propojal, and a readin' it to his pa. But what a turn it give me when I looked agin and saw Betsey Prig and me a sittin' there a drinkin' tea. It hrung all back agin the words wot I took from that woman's lips that blessed night. If she had abuged me I could have bore with a thankful 'art, but who could repoge in her more, after her words of Mrs. Harris? I was so enraged with the twining serpiant that I didn't see much of the next, only that Mis' Peecher and Mary Ann were talkin'and then pa and ma Boflin. But I roudged up when Bella and her ma had the quarrel, and the little girl was so naughty and they was all took so strange, a sobbin' and a cryin'. ,Then Tim Linkinwater propoged to Mis' La Creevy. After Mr. Squeers, as pleasant a man as ever you seed, had showed off his boy and his institooshun, the crazy man made love to Mrs. Nick- leby in the garding. The dear, sweet creeter was only a tryin' to be perlite to him, but Kate kept a pullin' of her away, till the crazy man went off of hisself. That was the last thing as was showed, and the innercent dears, bless their hearts, done so well you'd think they was the people they pertended to be." 147 The New Woman. HE " woman new" who's come in view Within the season's turning, Oh! will she tell th' untutored few What is her greatest yearning? Pray is it for the " woman's rights " And multi-bills on "fusion "? Suppression to all railroad strikes? To her such great delusions. What are the joys that are in store For her whose thoughts are bounded By Presidential seats galore, On imagination founded? A Freshman's Day Dream. F a fairy should come to me to-day And should grant me a wish, whatever I'd say, Do you think I would ask for money? Oh, no! Though the state of the funds in my purse is low, I should let the roses and chocolates go. I would not be the leader of my class, This honor I'd leave to some brilliant lass. I'd not be the prettiest girl in town, Nor even a princess with golden crown, But -1 a lovely Senior in cap and gown. 148 7 f 1 V 1 x P i 4 I F n I x r V gb , I, -ig' . . Replies to Correspondents. E. V.-When a girl friend has been kind enough to take you to some place of amusement, simply say, upon your return, "I thankyou very much for my pleasant evening." Further demonstrations are wholly unnecessary and would be entirely out of place. FAVORITE.-Salads, chicken sandwiches, egg biscuits, olives, ices, cakes and bonbons make a suitable "collection " for an evening " spread." STUDIOUS GIRL.-For your course of winter reading allow me to advise you to make a thorough study of the Holy Roman Empire. Bryce will prove an excellent authority, and Duruy will furnish lighter reading and more concise information. E. L.-The short drama, " The Chemistry Play," was written by several prominent members of the class of ninety-seven, Mount Holyoke College. We are sorry to say that it was never published, but we have learned that the proceeds were used to purchase an oak settee, which now adorns one of the landings of Science Hall. FRESHMAN.--It is perfectly proper for Freshmen to sympathize over the twice repeated loss of their constitution. Still if they would keep this intelligence from the Llamarada Board, they should select for condolence a less conspicuous place than the " Mid way." SENIOR.-'Ill many colleges for women the cap and gown is assumed by the members of the Senior class. Recent research has made it evident that they were formerly worn by monks alone. The question therefore resolves itself into this: Shall I assume the garb of a man or not? This, I think, you must settle with your own sense of propriety. 151 College Song. Axfnns, '94, Sono, on FULL Sorimno. 3 ' - - -M-- ---.-. A V fs..- .. -L J-- , m-- ..., '1'Li- S- --, . - W - S., E 5?I2E4LjWE3I3N,i'R , NQI7' , " ,ogigifsi Z'.qgiTf2I.fjIEgS4fgI'TZiLiZ' Qf,..'1'fkl?.,Q 'gigflf gkifii giilii' ,,Liii"'1E,i Ii ti Ui.- .,.. 1,2ii'gTQQ1"g4g:"Iiiiiiflili. v v " 3 V In quaint South lliul -icy town there stands an an - cient col - lugcg The llol - yoke hills bowldown and ,,,,-,N Cnonns. 3 I A2 hail, ag hail tak Ag 1 H VW- f' s A I I I I N N Biz Igwgle 5 QQ2I-QQI 5 ii" if! Tf': 'dvipfifpitf'1j,:vTTpi":"pt:!i.iigi31T5E:TQgi::S1:Ii9i.i :iI3fQ:i IQ'9i? of 112 I Fl QFfQjQfff?fTE '54 SEE-QQ 9' 1"'EQEi5fEEI'7-lliiw , F r 5 I' -' ren - der her their hoin - age. All hail, all hail to llol-yoke's ban - ner blue, 'QI2' .gilw H 'A, ,- ,,,, , ,Yin new ,'g"'hi"i"""'Q"' ' ' "' -N - We .ati--,,,i, V, - -:4ss..,,1,,f1 jj:41iiEG3,g ,,,i 2.ISIETQT"'TIj13Qi'C,1iQ:SIiLI.-.-1gI' --..dr 'vw Ii Yi' 'MAAQ ' P" p ' W "+f'-4-"i""" ' ' ' f' "" 'J "' nf' 'W' ""iIT""' ' 'uvfiui - s v- -2--V-'s'r -t't "Tun --f-ff--'I ----H v I: 3 V 6 hall, ag hail to .f--X J I I N 5 F' 5I2i5 iii "pi'g:pH'Tg'1!i"'iT A"" viii? gi 312523 I :IE ffffiiif- 5f,EifSQiIEJf' E2 fifif -?"!i1Fgf54-3 'ipffifizi '. Vvvr-Vrwpl P415 rl' All hail, all hail to Ilol - yoke tried and trnvg We hcr claugh-ters sing her praise, 'I2I5-.-,.Qg...'IN.-- ..., W- ,W ,.ii A, H-, ,W ,,.,, ,1,-n,-4-, - ,,,,, ':.:g""-'--3 gjlzlflfj' .pl:il:lTij3'f1'jI:. if 1' rig" iii fligi 'A L4jEEfi:ITQ::I5:3fI:3 -me v- --'-2 PM P Ztfiii A--P-"vm-jf :--1-'---:T-:- sr- -+-'- ' V V V T In 5 . -10-- -0- -0-' -0- -0- 'I:' I 5 r I5 V 5 I 3 X i fit, . . , . , . , ..,. . 1 'I2:5i liizqiiii ti:::RfT"I1jf":Pf:1--ii5Rfi':'g:QIii.Jgi'hggi3:It-: ,,35M'I . .. - :I-..:I-. : 5- .-- 1, -W ..,-. .. ,W ,, ,N . dn We ,I 1 H, L- iT . -Y . LIiig1ogiigT'::'l..:3gi:.:gEgg 'CJ"Eg1g,f4"'-:iTI'f"3 "ii Stiff 5162: :.F14El-'.?"-- ' V 6 If 5 V V V V - v , ' And our joy - ful voic - os raise,'I'hink-ing of the hap - py clays,Spent at Clear old Hol- yoke. f'-x 5I?-QT"iLT,""gT'TTZ-'j.'Ti,' ""' "., '1 QIZTA Q1 -f""....'.TI' '1. 4' I".".""'- I -IZV--ii----if -IE-A-13 .---ZIY3--,II5 -... . -,-W3 fIf.lF Tv,-V-iF-.d- .IIT---2I'i.-l iw. " Lmfpiil-'Zz .-.-.-.1-W. ---- - P-- ----'---- 3.--M.E-1:1-H--Q4-Az-4---af--3:--v-'i. .-..--tg-. ii- .....-.. Iv 5 I 5 I , V I -0' -0- -0' 10- -0- V I I I: ' P Z3 1 K r 5 I If I Brave Holyoke took her stand Oh! Holyoke, from all lands As in the past her name For higher education, Thy daughters rise to bless thee, I Has stood for truth and right, Was first to reach her hand Still held by thy loved hands Uh, may her future fame To the woxnen of our nation. They eagerly address thee- . Be crowned with heaven's own light. Worming. I-IE uninitiated say, The junior year is really play, Its chief employment seems to be The whirl of gay society. But ah! they are mistaken quite, So, that wemay be judged aright, List to a tale of Junior woe, And then agree, it is not so. One evening early in the term, Some juniors who each wished a worm, Take lanterns, spades, and flower pots And hie them to the garden plots. At much expense of muscle power Through the long stretch of one whole hour These maidens toil, and when at length With that superfluous nervous strength Which women have, so Science states, Have chopped his bulbs for Mr. Bates, And crushed the flowers to the ground, And cut up all the worms around, They take up tool and flower pot, A sadder and a wiser lot, And, with a solemn step and slow, Up the long hill together go. The shed door closes with a bang H Upon the disappointed gang, But how they fared without that worm The writer cannot here afllrm. 153 Snap Shots. G. MCK-NL-v, '99.-" You are so thin that blasts of January would blow you thro' and thro'." E. W--D, '98.-KKUP, up, my friend, and quit your books, Or surely you'll grow double." B. C--LT-R, '97. ' " We are as two lambs that do frisk in the sun, H. C-LD-R, '98. And bleat the one to the other." W-Y-v-, 'Q9. " What's in a name?" BR- -Ksm-T, '98. B. H- -K-R, '96.-4' Fling away ambition g by that sin fell the angels." E. C-RT-R, 199.1441 would my horse had the speed of her tongue." GLEE CLUB.--HA howling success." M. M-Ns-N, '96.-" 'Tis good in every case, you know, To have two strings unto your bow." J. W-ck-FF, '96,-" Reasoning at every step she treads." J. C-RP-NT-R, '96,-"Her mouth's like a mouse trap And works upon springsg She opens it often ' And says funny things." M. B--NGT-N, '96. H ' E. C-RT-R, ,99. Contented just to know each other near." . I54 L N 96 I feel the stirrings in me of great things." XND H D v R x 9 I know I often make you smile Because so verv fresh am I, But bear with me a little while, And I ll learn better by and by." 1 RS N 99 Who would not know she was English?" ID R 6 We can tell you nothing you know it all." IL 98 Better late than never A boundless love of mankind R CHS 96 The word rest IS not in her vocabulary." M LT N Q7 Let friendship creep gently to her height g If it rushes to it, it may soon run itself out of breath. L. - L- , ' .-" ' ' ' F. 1 . - - "'- , , 9.-H K- P-.L - , v --as Q M.C-.-,'9.-" ' g M. D- -c-N, '96,-" It is not good that man should be alone." G. L-s-. , ' .-" " G. B- R-- . , ' .-ff ' ' C. H- - - ,' .-" ' M. GL-- - , ,97.-"Wh . " s N at '1 shadow I am ! M. W- -nn-R-, '97. " Two souls with but a single thought, E. D-v-Ds-N, '97. Two hearts that beat as one." C. B-RN-S, '99.-" Like two ordinary maidens rolled in one." Miss B-M-s.--" We rollnour eyes, and lo, we find her everywhere." E. N-v-s, '97,-" Rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun, To relish a joke and rejoice in a pun." J. ST-CKN-Y, '97.-" She asks more questions than ten men ought to." TWINS, '97,-" So we grew together, Like a double cherry, seeming parted." - E. L- -v-TT, '97,--H Besides 'twas known she could speak Greek As naturally as pigs do squeak." 155 A. Y-T-s, '99.1HSlOWl'lCSS personified." G. -LL-s-N, '96.-" Has lost her better half" Qbut found a duplicatej. M. D-v-, '97.-if E. A. F. L. A. SM-'1'Hs.-" Fate '96 LLAMARADA. I. Bu- -N.-" So FIRE BRmADE.- K. SH- -R-R, '99, C. H-VD-N, '98. E. W-NSL-W, '96. '96.-" Rejoice ! B-K-R, '96.-' -an High flights she had, and wit at will, And so her tongue was seldom still." W-RTHL-v, '96.-" Good folk are scarce.--Tak' care o' mei" G-DID-RD, '96,-" Give your thoughts less tongue ! " H-LI..-CK, '99.-"I am so green that all the grass Turns pale with envy as I pass." 'None but herself can be her parallel." C-Nv-Rs-, '97.-" Cupid and I are one." tried to conceal them by naming them Smith." TH in print." mild, so timorously shy and small." For whatsoever mother wit or art could work, they put "I woke one morning and found myself famous." -" Bashfulness is an ornament to youth." Behold the child, by nature's kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." -"My strong imagination sees a crown Dropping, dropping, upon my head." Nature formed but one such class, and molding." A 156 broke tl1e die in I. M-'rs-N, ,99.-UAIICI could you look a little modest, it would be convenient." R. -N1m- -, '97.--" Her reasons are as two grains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff." - M. G-DD-S, '97.-" 'Tis the voice of the sluggard 3 I hear her complain, You have waked me too soon, I must slumber again." C. M-ND-BI, '99,-" Nature did never put her precious jewels into a garret four stories high." . M. -M-Rv, '98,-" In small proportion we just beauties see, . And in short measures life may perfect be." C. PL-Mn, '99.--U Art thou dissatisfied that thou weighest not three hundred ?" N. B-RL- -GH, '98.-"A sweet little cherubf' 157 Founder's Day, Mount Holyoke College, 1895. Order of Exercises. ' HYIIIN. V SCRIIITURE READING AND PRAYER. CHORUS wI'I'H TRIO, . Mffzdelssohfz. ADDRESS, . . . JUDSON SMITH, D.D. ALUMNIE ADDRESS, MISS ELLEN C. PARSONS. , ANNIVERSARY ANTHEM, . . . . . . john Slabzcr. RIaIfoR'I'S FROM ALIIMNII-1 AsSocIA'I'IoN. A HYNIN. PRAYER. 158 sQf5:w?E'SE. vii S. so :Af .v 4.11515 -4...-... A -l . A XVIth Century Situation, The Chronothanotoletron, Given by Class of '95, June 4, 1895. Program. Music, . . . ' . . BAN-IO CI.U1z. A XVl'1'1-1 CENTURY S1'rUA'r1oN. Music, ..... BANJU CLUB. Tim CHRONOTHANO'I'0I.E'l.'RON. I. A XVIth Century Situation. Cast of Characters. Romeo, .... Miss Welles. Launcelot, ,. . . . Miss Parsons. Lady Macbeth, . Miss Caskey. Ophelia, . . Miss Osborne. Miss M. H. Wright, 3 Witches, ..... u Miss Kellogg, Miss Dresser. II. The Chronothanotoletron. Cast,of Characters. Genius of XIXth Century, . I .... Miss Schwendler. Cornelia, . .- . - . Miss Davis. Cleopatra, . . Miss Searle. Queen Elizabeth, Mrs. Bickerdick, St. Cecilia, . Agnesi of Bologna, Hypatia, . Pocahontas, . joan of Arc, . Sappho, . Mrs. Washington, Priscilla, . Inventress, 159 Miss Holmes. Miss Brown. Miss Thomas. Miss Keith. Miss Beede. Miss Walton. Miss Bond. Miss Herrick. Miss Syvret. Miss Greeley. Miss Sanderson. Calendar. SUNDAY, JUNE 16, Baccalaureate Sermon, Rev. JOSIAH S'I'RoNG, D.D MONIDAY EVENING, junior Promenade. TUESDAY, Class Day Exercises, National Alumnfc Meeting. TUESDAY EVENING, Concert, College Glee Club. WEDNESIJAY, Commencement Address, Rev. A. J. LYIYIAN, D.D Conferring of Degrees. WVEIJNESIDAYAEVENING, Senior Reception. Baccalaureate Service, Mount Holyoke College, Sunday, June 16, 1895. 1. ORGAN VOLUNTARY. 2. lNvocA'I'IoN. 3. AI1os'I'LEs' CREED 'AND GLORIA. 4. ScRII"I'URE READING, . Rev. Nl-1NV'l'ON I. JONES 5. LATIN I-IYIIIN, . . . . . . Dom 6. PRAYER. 7. CHORUS, " No Evil Shall Befall Thee," . . . Carla 8. SERMON, .... Rev. josIAII 'P. STRONG 9. HYMN 6oo, ...... Dyke BENEDIc'I'IoN. 160 Class Day, Mount Holyoke College, Tuesday, June 18, 1895. Program. QIN 'rms GIlOX'E.b "The Ethics of Literary Art," MAIIION FAV LEAvI'1"1' Mandolin Solo' lggslllllose of Summer" KATE MARION BLUNT " Class Day Song," .... Lla'1'1'1'1A E. THOMAS "The Wisdom of Nonsensej' . . . GRACE Nvia QAT SCIENCE HALI.., " Ivy Song," . .... FRANCES E. HAVNES PLANTING THE Ivv. 16I Commencement Exercises, Mount Holyoke College, I June 19, 1895. Pro ram. SORQLAN V11I.l7N'l'AllV, g -lPRoCl4:ssmN,xr. Mmurrl, A . . . flfn'K'f'!. ANTIIILM, 4' The Lord is my Shepherd," .... Skhlzbcrf. SCIUWURE READXNG' 2 . . Dr. E. H. WEIH: of Boston. PRAYER, Y ' C1-1oRUs, " The Lost Chordf' .... Slfllhvm. Alumltss, . . . Rev. A. j. LVMAN, D.D., of Brooklyn AWARDING olf DIPLOMAS, . . . President E. S. MICAD. CHORUS, -S fz-" Cradle Song," .... Tazzberi. f A-" To the Sunshinef' .... .S'fh1m1am1. PRAVER AND BENE1m:'rroN, . . JUDSON Sxsxwu, D.D., of Boston. 162 My Couch. Y COUCII and I are no common friends. The strongest devotion has ever characterized our relations. Only tl1e performance of the stern duties devolving upon a college Junior has kept us apart at all. With what delight do I seek its embrace as the lights burn low g with what anguish do Itear myself away shortly after the Hfteen in the morning. Ah, my dearest couch, there is no friend in all the wide, wide world, from whom to part gives me greater grief! Even in my dreams thou art near, and my waking thoughts are on thee. I We are old friends, my couch and I. In sickness, in sorrow, and in wcariness Iturn to my couch and find sweet solace there. It has endured all the rude shocks which, in my thoughtless exuberance, I may have inflicted. It has never upbraided me when I have cruelly prolonged my absence. My couch is unfortunately inclined to be narrow in its circle of acquaint- ance. Vainly have I sought to introduce my friends to its favor. I am ever forced to acknowledge that the obstacles which nature presents are insurmount- able. My couch has none of that quality vulgarly known as f' softness." I might almost say that it goes to the other extreme. Only through long and close intimacy have I discovered the tender spots in its heart. Even my clearest friends know them not 3 and many a time have I endured their gibes because of my fondness for " that hard old thing." Occasionally, it is true, a slight cold- ness has crept into our relations, but we have striven to banish it speedily g and the renewed warmth and tenderness have seemed all the more grateful. As I look back over my college course, I try to think what my life would have been without my couch. How many .sleepless nights I should have spent, how many mornings would have found me weary and dispirited, but for its sweet companionship. I have shed tears on its bosom-ah yes, the day when my adored Senior smiled on another girl! And then again in Sophomore year, when a stupid Freshman told me to hurry up and come to class meeting. Ah, the bitterness of those moments, only you, my couch, can understand ! I am not ashamed to own that much of my progress in college has been due to my couch. It has given me the inspiration for many a brilliant theme and convincing argument. Together we have planned essays, debates, and valen- tines, my couch always sharing in the labor, but giving all the credit to me. And yet I'have sought to repay its devotion by devotion. In sickness and in health, in prosperity and in adversity, my constancy is and shall be unfailing. 163 I I An lEp1socle. I. IGHT has fallen o'er the college, And the owls their vigils keep. Maids have ceased to seek for knowledge And are wrapped in slumber deep. II. From the fourth floor, slow descending, Lo, a Freshman cometh late, For a feast must have an ending 5 'Tis of all good things the fate. III. In the hall a loved professor, Ere she shuts her weary eyes, Lowers our evening lamp with caution, And the lucifer applies. IV. As the damsel near approaches, Onward, onward to her fate, Cold the gaze that's fixed upon her, ' Stern the murmur, " It is late." V. " Yes," undaunted says the maiden, "And in bed I ought to be. Ah, I fear I've caused you trouble. Pray don't light the lamp for me." . 164 The Fire. IN TWO ACTS. CAST Ol". CHARACTERS. . E. S., '96. A. L. G., '96. K. S., ,99. M. C. L. Other Members of Faculty and Students. ACT I. SCENE 1.-Fourth Floor, .North I Vllllgf, College Builfliztg. II p. 111. No oae fusi- hlo. All quiet. Rea' laaqfs east their soft glow. Shout from D. 35-"Fl'l'!., 1f'z're!" Doors open throughout the corridor. Heads appear. Chorus of exvelamatzous, " What 's the matter l " E. S., '96,--lifa excited toaefl Girls, do bring water quick ! Staa'ez1t.-Where is it ? IC S., '99.-Why, it's in my room. Chorus.-Has anyone gone to Mrs. M.? Why doesn't the fire alarm ring? Where's the Doctor? Some one go for Mr. W.! Call up the lire brigade ! Some hriag pazls of waterg others, haha' greaartes. M G., '97, ia her haste, throws pitrher as well as contents 0ll the fire. Girls form in line and pass pazls. Bath- room door gets fastened oa the inside ana' girls have to hring water from thira' floor. Fire gong sozmzts. SCENE 2.-.71hl.l'll7 Floor, South IfIf'1'r1g, College Bzulflzhg. Captain C. throws on wrapper ana' tears :iowa the hall. Freshmen tze zqn their possessions ia hlanhets aaa' start for their ffllllkf ia the attzk. First .S'lIt1f!l1f.-Wi1Cl'C'S my best hat? Seeona' Student.-Let's put on our best clothes and be ready to go home. Zhira' Sflldfllf.-li!Jt'6'7'l'llg ont of the 'Il'l'llll707Zl.gI I can't see anything of it. Dzgmfed Senior.-Perhaps you had better get dressed. sgllldlllf.--'II.4jlf6'tZl'l'llg from C0l'7'l'tl,07' ahove elaa' in wrzqhper, illzmense hlaeh fur hoa, amz' a white suwzhzer hat.LI I'm all ready to go. 165 SCENE 3.-Fourih Floor, Mlllll Bu1'!1i1'21g. flee Bl'l:g'llll7t.' ajfjrears. Capiain C.-Get out the hose. Exeifezl Sophomore.-But it won t get out. Chorus.-Let me help. Do hurry up. Oh, it won't reach. Well, piece it. Bring some more. Screw on the nozzle. Now we're ready. Make room there. 9 SCENE 4.1F0IlI'fh Ffoor, Norfh I V fog, College Bm7a'z'z4g'. Smdezzi.-Is the water turned on? A. L. G., '96.-Un t'01llll1tl7ldl'ILg" ionel Turn on that water l Il1Zl7'l1lll7' in zizkfanee.-M-m-m-m-it leaks. A. L. G., '96.-Turn on that water, I say l ! W'a!er eomes in lorremfs, floodirgq Me eorrz'a'or am! all Me rooms exezjrl D. 35. A. L. G., ,96.-TUITI off that water! Girls rush ou! wifk sheefs, which fhey wrap aroum! Me hose. A. L. G., '96.-Turn on that water again l Wafer eo11!1'11zees Io floor! the ro1'r1'1z'or. S., '96, Iioyfs down Me hall .l'7qlf707'fl'll' hygirls. llfalrhman and men from Ike village ajfjfear. Dense volumes of smoke and ,oezzelraling odor ry' burn! fenMers. M CI L.-l.,S'11a'a'e110f.l Girls, the fire is out! Mere jrrofeefi fo ony: floors. wifh f07U6f5,s'hL'L'f5,011117 even a Senior gown. Profes- sion ry' "A1z!1'y11es and .H0l'I'l'bffJ'." 4 No. 1.-How did it happen ? No. 2.-What started it? Ml. 3.-Oh, isn't it awful ! No. 4.-Did you see B---? Nfl. 5.-I saved my pocketbook anyway. No. 6.-Well, I saved his picture. No. 7.-I I Viih jdllowease of ffalzzaofes, ehz'ejZ'yjrz2i1zres amz' nole-booksj Oh girls, do you know, I just grabbed my clothes and dropped them all down the stairs. Ml. 8.-I saved one thing, for I threw my muslin dress out of the window. SCENE 5.-Fourli Floor, .Norfh Ilf'z'11g, Coflqge l3uz'!a'z'e4q. 2 zz. 111. No one wsiole. All yzzzel. ffm' lzzoyrs ras! Meir sry? glow. ACT II. ' SCENE 1.-Diflifzg hal! Ylfxf morfziflg. Every one eomes in gL'.Yfl.6'llftlfl.Ilg'. IV 1M dlfieulgf lhey remain qmef for ez spare rj len long minules 1171 devoffozzs are over. Babel of Tongues.-Fire-doctor-wrapper-stairs-fi re-pail-fire brigade- . 166 water-funny-photographs-new hat-fire-banisters-grenades-frightened- sleep-tire-water-fire brigade, etc., etc., aa' z'11f11z'lzn11. SCENE 2.-Ollf in frofzt of lbs rwfe. Girls ggzlber in a xo111z'cz'rrle, exazjv! lbosa 'mba lool' ou! of lbe 7Ul'l1tl'0'Zl'.S' abozfc. M1'. P. lzfgbts a small bozyfre. Ma W.-U71 cefzferj Now I'll tell you what to do and Prof. L. will give you the principle. Now one of you young ladies just step up here and see if you can turn this. Turn it to the left and you'll crush 'a bottle inside. M S. C., '96.-ffllgglzzg al 17.1 I can't do it. Mr. IV.-Turn harder. I M. S. C., '96.-fTrz'uz1ybaf1!01.j Oh, I've got it. Mr. WY jrrofecfls to fxflullglllzfh fbe firc. T be busy ours re-fire, bu! l.llQIll'.Yl.fl'7J6' ones remain fo izlferrogale, leazvbrq' one by one, fill mmgb! re1mzz'n.v lo fell fbe fale buf asbes and broken glass. 167 Analytics Song. TUNE :-JOHN BROWN. E are singing of our Anna though plane she may be, For we love her far better than the solid one we see, And long we journeyed with her, far away to infinity Did we go marching on. Cnoizus :-Anna, Anna, Anna Lytics! ' Anna, Anna, Anna Lytics! Anna, Anna, Anna Lytics! With conics marching on. Our eyes have seen such wonders as we tripped along the line, All fenced in with asymptotes and tangents superline. While sure at every corner aidirectrix was the sign For us to go marching on. CHORUS. But now we've left our Anna where the ways were conjugate, Agnes' witch did chase us, so we gave her up to fate, But We know We shall iind her lying in her normal state, lVhen we go back to Anna. 5 CHORUS :-Anna, Anna, Anna Lytics! Anna, Anna, Anna Lytics! Anna, A'nna, Anna Lytics! When we go back to Anna. 168 gf . . Cupid's Lament. ' Feb. 14. T was a cold and hlustering wind That swept across the lea, And the tiny waves on Nonotuck Ran races merrily. Young Mr. Cupid sauntered out To 'gaze upon the main. Said he, " Not if I know myself Will I come here again ! " Why, when I stopped off here in june, I thought the place was fine, So many maids, so many men, And business in my line. "I stayed one night, I recollect, And drove a thriving trade, They had a thing they called the ' Prom, Such things have always paid. " This time, my goodness, not a man I see about the place g I really hardly feel as if ' I dared to show my face. "I thought I could stop somewhere near Till after Valentine's day, And trundled all those arrows here Because I meant to stay. " But what between the measles And the Woman's Suffrage question, It's enough to make my hair turn gray And injure my digestion. "To-morrow I shall pack my bag, Lay my arrows on the shelf, And if St. Valentine comes here, He may run his day himself." 171 Ye Duelle of Sir Kald and Sir Bats. ' T befell in the dayes of the fourth moneth after the moneth of May that two Knights had a quarrell of a certaine matter. And' they bothe did dwell in the Castle to the east of the River which floweth between the Great Moun- tainsg and the Knights were named Sir Kalde and Sir Bats. ' So Sir Bats did challenge Sir Kalde to mortailebattaileg and early in the morning, at the farthest by six of the clocke, they went to the side of the lake, and they were attended by divers companions, to wit, a leeche to heale them of their wounds and squires to variously bear their speres. E So they crossed the water in a shippe. On the farther side they went egerly to doe their battaile and gave manie great strokes, after that they had put on their armor, which men say was noe less than mantells soe wrapped about their headdes that their eyes were of none avail. And in the just they met soe hard either with the other that they all to- shevered their speres. Some say the speres were none but the handels of aged bromesg but-there they began a strong battaile, and Sir Kalde did soe smite Sir Bats that hee was dismaied and Sir Kalde was well-nigh falling to the ground and made great mone. And so they fought till that Sir Bats sore wounded Sir Kalde, nigh to death, that hee noe more could lift his spere. Then did the squires dress the wounds and bear the Knights back to the water's edge, and when they were fast by the bank, even near by hove the shippeg and they crost the lake and came to the feast of warmed meats spread in the great Hall. Manie a faire maide swooned at the sight of Sir Bats' sad wounds, and hee so pale. Sir Bats soon recovered him of his wounds, being ministered unto by a gentil damozel and a faire, to wit, the daughter of Lassel, King of a distant land, but Sir Kalde languished manie a daye in great pain and weakness., ' 172 Examinations. HEN I consider how my life is spent, Ere half my days in this dark world are o'er, Each day forgetting what I've learned before, With aspirations high, ambition bent To know each subject well, and thus present A mind well stored with knowledge,-" What more Can teachers ask?" I now implore, Fearing lest more be asked. And Custom, to prevent My doubts and fears, replies: "Teachers ask only for Our hours of midnight toil they reckon not, Or lessons learned at Recreation's cost. They give examinations, questions of all shades And tones of vagueness, filled with things forgot. Pass these you must, or all will else be lost." 173 good grades Grinds. 1'rafc.v.wr.-"lfVill you continue, Miss G-, giving the gender, etc. ?" .S'lmz'r11ffor rz'qgfrcf of jf. L.-" It is feline gender and-." lNl"ORllIA'l'ION Puoi-'FERED AT C1.Ass MEZI-I'l'lNCl.-A discussion as to whether the class picture should be taken in a group or individually reaches the climax when Miss G1--s-n, addressing the chair, says, "I was looking over the Dart- mouth fligis the other day and the Dartmouth men all have little heads." Ibvyfcssor.-" What are some other good things which the early Christians despised besides pleasure?" flliss B-Z-.r lwith alacrityj.-" Marriage." Twenty-four hours later. ' flhss H-I-s fat tablej.-" I have lost my 'engaged ' sign." !'rqfv.v.rur.-" What, your ring ? " F1NAL EXAMINATION' IN Aivr. "Miss A--, will you tell us the difference in the style of architecture between Westminster Abbey and Canterbury Cathedral?" Jllzlvx G-rid-nz' fsuddenly awakening from a bit of reverie and rising before Miss A. has time to respondj.-'A Why, Miss R-, I don't remember." Pnjessar.-L' What is homology?" Clrr.vrz'm! SfllIl'6'IIf QQ-f' The study of man." Siudeut fearnestly seeking enlightenmentj.-"Lv lifelong imprisonment the same as capital punishment?" . IN 'ruin ANULO-Sixxou CL,xss Room. Pngfcxsar.-"That will do. Miss H-, will you please take it up ? " At this moment Faculty cat enters and Miss H---, instead of continuing the threadlof the story, f' takes up " the cat and walks out of the class room. 174 S!1nz'c11!.-" Miss B-, how do you explain the Milky Way ? " 1M'.vs jf.-" The Milky Way can be explained in no other way." Even the Class of '96 must have felt satished when on the morning of their first appearance in cap and gown three hundred voices sang:- " Put all thy beauteous garments on, And let thy various charms be known." A NEW STANDARD ol" CR1T1c1sm. !'ny"nx.ror.-" What part of Mac Flecnoe do you like best, Miss K-i-r-P" Slmfml of Salirc fhesitatingl.-"I don't like any of it." Pr0fe.v.wz'.-" Why not ? " Jlllillt' li'-fr-.-" Because I don't think it"s very polite." Two MOUNT H0l.YOKE GIRLS AT Tlckm' CDIVIVICE. Sczzfnr facconipanying Freshman homcl.-"Two tickets for New York." Afablc T1'CK'ffAg'6lIf fglancing at Freshman and handing the ticketsl.-" Eh- your little daughter?" I'1-ofessar.-"Miss W-gg-n, can you think of any other requirements of the sonnet?" Illzlvx W-Qgqq'-11.-" Well, yes! it is generally written rm something." MOUN'1'AlN DAV. " To which mountain are you going, Miss K- -hl-r ? " "I am going to mount botany specimens." Mzks Vyjgigl'-ll.-H Miss H--, can we analyze flowers after they are dried ? " Professor If-" Yes, very easily, by boiling them." Ml'5.Y W-gg-zz.-" Will they do for our herbariums after they are boiled Pl' Mz'.r.v M-f-1'- -nz fdescribing the location of the antenna: of a Iocustl.-" Be- tween the eyes and what would be the nose if it had any." Mz's.v B-dw-ZZ.-" What makes the elevator go? Is it the dynamo?" Professor.-" Give an illustration of an exclusive proposition." Slznfmt.-" None but elements are metals." Professor.-" Yes, but will you give also an original one P" Sludefzt.-" None but the good go to heaven." 175 , UNDESIGNED TEs'ruuoNv. .l2l'IffE.f.VI1I'.-H Is there anything else that makes him attractive?" Allies -mz'r-- fcriticising Chaucer's Squirej.-" Yes! he was a bachelor! 'i Subjects for any devotional service would be more readily comprehended if not only the chapter and the verse were given, but also the book in whicl1 these are to be found. A Freshman, upon being told that she should empty the-contents of. her waste-basket in the dust-shaft,-the last door on the right, down the corridor,- with a self-suflicient and complacent air went down the hall and deposited the rubbish in Professor Sm-th's room. . Serzzbz' fto Freshman hurrying to get things ready for a spreadj.--" Watch those fried oysters and as soon as they are crinkled take them off, please." Jfnxvhzzzzzzz.-" Yes! but-eh-eh-must I crinkle them ?" Bible Slmicfzi Qpreparing for an examinationj.-"'I'here's one Bible story I know and that's the story of Sodom." Fellow-slmfezzf Qin amazementj.-"Why! don't you know about Noah and the whale?" ' After hearing some one describe the favors given to the members of the Buckeye State Club, Miss M-nsf--ld inquired, "Is a buckeye some kind of a daisy?" IN LABORATORY. fOn the blackboard before the classy-- Relative strength of acids-Freer fNew ed.j P. r4r. Mass action Do.- P. 378. I Mzks N. Sw-ik flocking up from her note-bookj.-"Is 'Do' the name of the author?" I MR. Cox AND Cum. Miss L--v-tt at the Glee Club concert reads her program and, noticing that No. 4 is to be given by "Mr. Cox and Club," turns to the list of members and then exclaims, " Why, I can't find Mr. Club here!" ' LONG DISTANCE WALKING CLul:. AGNES L. GODDARD, 596, l CELIA M. HAYIDEN, '98, CARME B. JAY, ,97. 176 Lubke: History of Art. Book IV., Chapter VIII. ' ARcHiTEC'1'U1u-3 Au' SOUTH HADI.EY, MASS. ERE we find a collection of interesting buildings in a good state of preser- vation, some of them new, in fact, and others more or less restored in modern times. The group consists of the Main Building and Halls for the study of Science and Literature. At a little distance are two other smaller halls used for sleeping apartments. The first mentioned are of brick and pre- sent an imposing appearance as one approaches from the south, especially the Main Building, along whose front run two columned porticoes in two stories sup- ported by Doric and Ionic pillars. The wall surfaces are perforated by numerous window-openings, relieving the quiet masses of masonry which perhaps suggest the plain exterior of the Romanesque style. The plan of this building, the largest of the group, is that of a rectangle inclosing an open inner court, similar to those found in ancient Roman villas. The main entrance opens into a small square apartment with reception rooms on either side, and a winding staircase leads to the floor above. In the wall by the staircase is a niche from which looks Chastity, a cast of the famous statue. Beyond the square hall and at right angles to it 1'uns a corridor leading to the chapel in one direction and to the library in the other. The corridor is adorned by two or three Qf the wedge-shaped arches used by the Arabians. The chapel is asquare hallwith the ceiling supported by two rows of columns, a perfect illustration of the Greek union of decoration and utility. On the walls are ancestral portraits asin the tablinum in Italian dwelling houses of early days. The rectangular platform along the south side of the chapel corresponds to the apse for the officials and tribunal in the ancient basilicas. The library is in the form of a parallelogram, with sides broken by alcoves. From the central alcoves bay-windows are thrown out, following the line of the Roman arch above. The principal decoration here is the wall-painting of con- ventional designs in soft browns, blues, and yellows. - From the chapel and the corridors leading to it open other corridors with many staircases. One bit of decoration is seen in all these corridors, namely, 177 glass lamps with gold hangings and curious shades of red glass. These, accord- ing to custom, are kept burning all night. From the corridors open numerous apartments of nearly uniform size. The walls are decorated in a manner common to the country, with fancy paper of varied designs. In this building there is an arrangement of the water supply by which a number of persons, not exceeding eighteen, are conveyed in a slowly moving car to the upper stories. Among the Assyrians the study of heavenly bodies gave rise to a distinctive form in architecture, the tower used as an observatory for the astrologers. The range of buildings now under consideration includes the modern observatory, a domed structure having a circular ground plan, with two wings. These are divided into apartments whose wall surfaces are freely decorated with hiero- glyphics in harmony with the purpose of the chambers. We perceive everywhere a clear intelligence aiming at the simple grasping of the reality. As along the Nile we find the tombs and burial places lying west of the temples and palaces, so here the ancient cemetery lies west of the Main Building, and corresponding to the chapel of the pyramids, we have the temple, or church, as the name now is, at a little distance. 178 my The End of Themes. U H, sir, it seems lonesome like without Themes. Yes, sir, she's dead, sirg died last Saturday night, an' we've just come from buryin' of her. She ' was only sixteen, sir, was Themes, and never was strong an' well like other folks. We've tuk care of her from, the first, an' a sight 0' care she was. We're only simple folk, an' we couldn't do much, sir. Mayhap if some great, eddicated person had done for her, she'd 'a' ben better. But we did all we could, sir, all we could, if I do say it as shouldn't. " Many's the night we've set up for hours a doin' for her, tired as we was, an' worn out with our clay's work. But now she's gone, we don't begrudge it, sir. The neighbors was kind, and would 'ave helped us, but they has their Work, too, an' we'd rather do for her all by oursel's, that we would, sir. An' mayhap it's true that things like that makes us better, sir. They do say it's so, the eddicated people do. "Some days when Themes was worst, it was hard, but we did our best. She was a queer child, was Themes. Sometimes she was laughin' like and gay, an' then agen she'd be sober an' sort o' dull. I " About the marks? Oh yes, sir, Themes had some cur'us marks on her face, sort o' purplish like. Sometimes they showed plainer'n others, but we got used to 'em seein' 'em so much. They said it wasn't oncommon with folks like her. "Somehow she was allus worse on Fridays an' Saturdaysg but Saturday night she'd ease up a bit, an' we could go to church Sundays without wor- ritin' much about her. We used to take her to church sometimes, but it never seemed good for her. "Yes, sir, it seems strange not to have her around. Seems like I couldn't get used to goin' to bed nights without havin' Themes to look after, an' wakin' up a thinkin' about her. "If you're thinkin' o' puttin' this in writin', sir, just say as how we did our best, even if she was a sight o' care, an' we never begrudged it, not a bit. " I'm glad she's gone-you understand me, sirg but oh, it do seem so queer without any Themes!" - 179 Psychology Song, Class of '96, TUNE-SOLOMON LEVI. H, my name is james' Psychology, I'm your author's smaller work g And all the Seniors of Holyoke fair Search my covers for truths that lurk In apperception, attention too, Of which they talk and thinkg Aphasia, sensory, motor, and all, Until they are ready to sink. Oh l James' Psychology ! la, la, la, la, . Poor Holyoke Seniors ! la, la, la, la, Intellection, reaction time, muscular sense and pain, Peripheral ends of afferent nerves and lesions of the brain ! Indeed it must be hard enough l For the maidens in gown and cap, To study these psychical processes, And I doubt if they think me a snap. Oh! my friends are Sully and Baldwin, And Professor George T. Ladd, Though you'll seldom find us all agreed For to differ is our fad g For each of us has his own idea Of cognition, feeling, and will, And in eachof your minds would we all These different plans instil. Dear Sully and Baldwin ! 'la, la, la, la, Poor Holyoke Seniors I la, la, la, la, Neural activity, cortical prints, cerebral blood supply, Social, material, spiritual selves, mutations of Me and I ! From Psychie's lore to Polecon Are you really sorry to go And trace no more the tiny paths That have caused you so much woe? - 180 Fi ll, l it V1 V . 4 V' if r I li 'vi Y Q F E E it ': N :Gil di Y I T45 fi gi fi gg iii 59? E5 we 11. 33: tc? V we T ' Lake Nonotuck. SILVERY surface with mists that rise, And trees that bend lakeward in silent surprise At their shadows cast in the waters still 3 The golden sunshine, and birds that trill, The air with their melodies filling. An azure fragment from the blue on high, With Heecy clouvdlets that quietly lie 3 A boat's reflection in the mirror fair g Sweet sound of songs on the list'ning air, The voices in harmony blending. Bandage for "The Doctor." SCIENCE, will you never stop Your dread investigation? You analyze our growing cells, Our nerves and circulation. And now you've found a saucy way To photograph our bones 5 Soon will you turn your camera On hearts, despite our groans. But if, O Doctor Valentine, You should kodak my heart, You'1l find that vital organ' Has been pierced by Cupid's dart. I do not want to love you, And I'm wounded 'gainst my will, But it's catching like the measles. Send me quick a cordial pill. g 18: Fannie's Training. O you beg for a story, my "Llammie "! And what shall it be about? I Shall I tell you of little Fannie And her efforts to be stout? Well, first when she came to college, A member of Ninety-nine, Her head was brim full of knowledge, A genuine Freshman's mine. Advice she gave freely to Seniors, And scorned their dear cap and gown. Her logic was more than the juniors', For fame she sought and renown. Now the eve of the " Gym " exhibition Was rapidly drawing near, And the Sophs, with highest ambition, Awaited the prize without fear. But Fannie said, " No! They can't have it," And into training she goes, And shows to them how a QFreshQ bit Of enthusiasm glows. So she gives up the puddings and pies, Takes exercise varied and long, " Rules for training 'l she asks of the wise, Her sole aim is to grow strong. Her training ofcourse would have weight To snatch the banner so fine, From ninety-seven and eight, And give it to ninety-nine. af Pk Pk ak ae ak 182 i L i s .5551 ' ' 1' 'JF' Fi."-iF?iu5'wI TE Four Times One. I After Schubert. RESHMAN came to Holyoke fair, Green she was as grass is, In pigtail she wore her hair, For the rules she did not care, Stupid in her classes. Freshman, Freshman, Freshman, O11 ! Freshman at Mount Holyoke. One step more, a Sophomore she, Thinks she owns the college, Versed in general chemistry, And in many an " ology," Perfect mine of knowledge. Sophomore, Sophomore, Sophomore, Sophomore at Mount Holyoke. Once more forward, junior now, Dignity she's gaining. She has found this to be so, Everything she does not know, True wisdom she's attaining. junior, junior, junior, Oh ! Junior at Mount Holyoke. Now the last step, Senior gown, Learned air of mystery, Wisdom sits upon her brow. What she came for she gets now, Then passes into history. Senior, Senior, Senior, Oh ! Senior at Mount Holyoke. 183 Oh I NN W Legal Notice. T a Court of Investigation holden at Mount Holyoke College, within and for the District of Mount Holyoke College, in the County of Hampshire and State of Massachusetts, on the twenty-ninth day of February, A. D. eighteen hundred and ninety-six. I Present, College Spirit, judge. A Estate of the Editorial Board of the first Llamarada, late of Mount Holyoke College, deceased. The Editorial Board of the second Llamarada, the administrators of said estate, having exhibited to this court their account of administration with said estate and requested the allowance of same by this court, it is hereby ORDERED, that on the sixth clay of March, A. D. eighteen hundred and ninety-six, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the post oflice in said Mount Holyoke College, there be a hearing on the allowance of said account, and it is hereby further ORDERED, that said administrators give public notice of the exhibition of the said account and of the pendency and of the time and place of said hearing, by publishing a copy of these orders in the second Llamarada, an annual published by the class of ,97 and having a circulation in said college. COLLEGE SPIRIT, fllllkff. V185 71 AK f 53226 f , ff! XX IN .lx I X q,gSuxi 4' 1 'UWM1 5 Lxgx 1- .yhi yi-f' ',' Y 1 is '95 Y , 'ul ui e 's'.-Nxnrqip f.,, ax Xi, .qw 0, 4 E il 1, ll i " " ii," ,X ,. ,. ,,,..r.1,:.....-.v.-..:M-,Q ',,f,z::fe1-:1gv'.pjv1:. -.-ga...-.-.:'a:::-A-1f.4.a.auA':5:'f. i iw' 'll ' V 2:11:12 r.'WXw,0 .f, " A rw- .avi 'W - '12 ' ' ' , 'ni 5: al xml, 1 --'Ef-f'1:f?5:Zi ..t,. veil ya.-Q-'l -rw2:::'e.A1 Yi-1 55,1-:ff 1121- 52" J.-f1?.I , ' , 7' .' .-raaeiigf-1' :if-xr-2 522 S4 -Q15-wt S':ta::f:!-my V1 gsm-l ff-1611:-1 . X -fE?5fiff?1f55 'PPG ifzfififff If-'fiigiiffiihl Ng. 1553355 may-Ss, HQftll11'1:5, 2 1, i ,:5fq:'5-51:-7 up gig. ,ig-my .gigngggl - ,- 1--1, ,nfgggfig 511-.i if," v ' , X Q-4 r. '-5 "final ,,ga:Qi-q,:1:z'a Gel. A 292 ., qv..-.1-5'-. Lani., .A - my 41,-,.,,sg, .y,g.,-,g5.,i, ..,.. nw- 'm':e,1:-.-U--5 4,1 f I' ' ' Q'1:5g15,:-'It-' vggvtf-25' W- 19:4 -Q'-4 ':'fIi1: smggpg-5:4 54 25, rdvfl- 51--'Q-fwg'f521? 515 , X 1 ' l 3-f-:ff ' " :. '1 'f'tl- - ..... ..s'1'g1, -i :Fm ' ir' i ' ,, 1-f::4-1211.1-.-5.Ja-,awreflar-f-eg.:1g.'.11x'fK-f'5'H5--2-'."rick,N.'-,td-:g,4.ll-.Kia-.-.c x-..:4m. .lyingaids,,2:i3?4la:":::!?.?5 ,Ui 5 ,',1 f 35.7.-1:.1.1:-n-I-:-:H-1:"f:.'E:L:::c.:i.1'f3EF1lfLaf,p:-11-L.,Iama.i..a..Q.a?,.--.--we-'.-'.uz::.xasa:,....,,.......4..Q...i.m, . ,uf U : He fx f ' . ,V f' ' if . X 4 wx4,,'ifZ. ,- Xi fffwiif ' Analytics Song, . Annales, . . Annual Banquet of '97, Anti-Monotony Club, Athletics, . . Athletic Association, Baccalaureate Service, Bandage for the Doctor, . Banjo Club, . Basket Ball, '97, . Basket Ball, '98, . Biology Club, . . . Board of Editors of Llamarada,. Board of Trustees, . Buckeye Club, . Calendar, . . Cat-astrophe, A, . Charter Oak Club, . Chronothanotoletron, The, Class Day, . . . Class Organizations, Class of '96, . Class of '97, Class of '98, I 87 PAGE 168 127 139 82 99 193 160 181 96 IO7 108 63 5 9 59 8 146 75 158 161 13 18 29 38 Class of '99, . 1 . Class of '97 to Class of '99, College Song, . . College Yell and Color, '. Commencement Calendar, Commencement Day, . Contemporary Club, . Cupid's Lament, Feb. I4,' Cut of '96, . . . Cut of '97, . Cut of '98, . Cut of '99, . Dedication, . Duelle, Ye, . Empire State Club, . End of Themes, The, . Entered into Rest, Episode, An,- Examinations, . Fannie's Training, Fire, The, . . Founder's Day, . Four Times One, . . Fresl1man's Day-Dream, A, Genus College Girl, The, Glee Club, . . Granite State Club, Greeting, . . Grinds, . . History of Art, . . History of junior Class, . History of Senior Class, . History of Sophomore Class, Hustle, Scramble, etc., . Indoor Views, . In Memoriam, journal Club, junior Statistics, . Keystone Club, . I PAGE 44 42 I52 6 160 162 52 171 I4 26 34 4I 2 172 70 179 113 164 173 IS2 165 158 183 148 142 92 78 7 174 177 27 I5 35 145 169 IIO 63 140 76 Lake Nonotuck, . Legal Notice, . Life of Dr. Pearsons, Life of Miss Clapp, Literary Department, . Literary Organizations, . Members of Faculty, Mendelssohn Club, M. E. N. S. Club, . . Mosquito Club, . . Mount Holyoke Alumnae Associations, . Mount Holyoke Debating Society, . Mount Holyoke Missionary Association, . Mount Holyoke, The, . Musical Organizations, . Music Students, . My Couch, . New Woman, The, . Outdoor Views, . . Photograph of Banjo Club, Photograph of Dr. Pearsons, Photograph of Glee Club, ' Photograph of Miss Clapp, Photograph of Miss Melvin, Photograph of Mount Holyoke Photograph of ,Q7, . Photograph of Mr. Rockefeller, Photograph of Skating Rink, Pine Tree State Club, . Polo Clubs, . . Psychology Song,. . Reilections of Sairy Gamp, Religious Organizations, . Replies to Correspondents, Representative Alumnae, . Shakespeare Club, . Sigma Theta Chi, . Skating Rink, The, Sketch Club, . Editors, 189 PAGE 1 8 1 185 120 59 126 49 xo 95 72 77 115 5o 86 124 91 47 163 148 149 97 121 93 58 112 125 138 IOI 105 66 IO4 180 147 83 151 117 56 53 1oo 123 ,,.,-.,-.,,,-. ,,..,. ,.... llllllllhil-nl Sketch of Zoological Department, Snap Shots, . . Social Organizations, . Somerset Y, The, . . Student Volunteer Band, The, Teachers' Course, . . Title Page, . . Twentieth Century Goddess, A,. Vermont Club, . . Views Afoot Club, . Wachusett Club, . We Westerners, . Worming, . Xi Phi Delta, Y. W. C. A., Albany Teachers' Agency, Babbitt, B. T., . . Baird-North Co. Baker, Winthrop, Banister, Carley Co., Barr SL Call, . Boyden, C. H., . . Bowen 81 Son, . . Bridge Teachers' Agency, Cameron, . . . Cotrell Sz Leonard, . Cousins, Frank, . Cowing 81 Drury, Currier, E. B., . . Dearden, M. M., . . Eastern Teachers' Agency, Eimer Sz Amend,. I . Evans House, . . Fisk Teachers' Agency, . Fitts, C. N., . . , . '--"M 'e ' r ' " Advertisers. IQO PAGE 6 I 154 6s S9 ss 47 3 43 es 81 74 79 Iss 55 84 I wma I X III V XV II XIV XIV IX I ,VII IX XIV IV VII XV IV VII II VI XV PAGE Forbes 81 Wallace, XV Frost Sz Adams, Xll Goldsmith, E. C., XVI Goodwin, Geo. C., II Gridley, C. A., . X Hastings, . . V Hazen, Lucius R., IV Hearn, C. W., . . xm "Hill View," Conway, . x11 Holyoke Steam Laundry, xvl Hotel Woodbridge, . V11 Houghton 8: Dutton, XI Hub Engraving Co., . x Hurlbut, C. S., D. D. S., v McAuslan 81 Wakelin, . VII Morgan Envelope Co., . xiv Morse 81 Haynes, xv Mt. Nonotuck, . XII Newman, J. F., . XII Nonotuck Silk Co., XV1 New York Tribune, . xvll Parsons, Albert E., A v Perkins 81 Hatch, x Pomeroy, E. C., . v Price, C. H. Sz J., 1 Schillare, A. J., IX Scranton, Miss J., xvi Sears, Lemuel Sz Co., xx Soule Photograph Co., . I Springer Bros., . . Vl St. Denis, . Vl Sullivan, D. E., . 1 Teachers' Co-Op. Association, . ll Waltham Mfg. Co., . A . . vm Ward, Samuel Co., vu Welch, J. B., . VI 191 M is for Maidens three hundred and more Who are trained in gymnastics. I-lurrah for Miss Spore! Af Cameron's Pharmacy, Main and Bridge Streets, Springfield, Can be found the largest and most select stock of Perfumes, Soaps, and Drug Store Toilet Articles between Boston and New York. Mail orders promptly attended to. Open all night. When in Springfield we invite yen to make nur stnre ynnr Iieatlqnarters. Every street ear passes nurclnnr, we check ynnr parcels free, etc. lust Une l In every line of business there is always one best. We want to sell one of the best and most stylish Waists made to every young lady in Holyoke and vicinity. lVIcAuslani 8L Wakelin, Holyoke, Mass. listahlislnrtl iR5i. Eimer, 8a Amend, Manufacturers and Importers of Chemicals and Chemical Apparatus, 205, zo7, 209, and zu Third Ave., corner of 18th St. New York. Finest liohemian and German Glassware, Royal Berlin :incl Mei-:sen Porcelain. Pnrcst llannnered Platimnn, llal- anccs and Weights, Zeiss llliernsenpes, and liacterinlngieal Apparatus. Chemically Pure Acids and Assay tiueils. llllllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllll Hotel Woodbridge, South Hadley, Mass. J. S. Preston, jr., Proprietor. Terms : Per Day, 52.00. Per Week, 58.00, Sxo.oo, and Sx2.oo. lllllllilIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll Hold to the Light I ' A single sheet when purchasing your writing paper, and if you find Boston Linen, f Boston Bond, or Bunker Hill E' B' E yfateqmarkecl therein, yen may rest assured it is a reliable u Jranc. : lt' lul' "ll :tru ily y n,we will. Senl '- is Northampton, Mass, E infiirmation in regaril vlrlhilnr ' Samuel Ward Company, : 49 Franklin Street, - Boston,- Mass. llulnnluulnllllulluunulslu nullulluuannul:ulluulunulsauna:I-Inuu:nunnnnuulllnuuu I unuiulnunnluun N is for Noyes, nice, noisy, and nimble. For jolly good times her name is the symbol. V ll l 0 is for Outings, of which wc'll have more i When once the Electrics are hailed from our door. V , . .......... . ........ .. ......... .. ...................... . ....... . ....... ..... . .... n C 3. ICS I'1CI1 . h L d' ' C ' t .v ,, "cf li .px ' f X -. XQs X 0 e FQHSQI Qiggffzizrivivlilwiiggiaijg .1 Q -t mgmfgcqtgy I . The Lightest Running Ladies' Cycle , Graceful and Strong Frame. The Finest Materials Used. - l Try a new wheel for '96. Try the Orient. I Catalogue free. 1 1 ' Waltham Mfg. Co. 240 Broadway, New York, N. Y. l P is for Polly, WllO calleth anon, And waketh the maidens before it is dawn. l . 1 1 vm l 4 l Q l is for Ouestions, first fi lll I IIU ll llllllllll what and then why, Next how, where, and when with each other do vie. Albany Teachers' Agency Provides Schools of All Grades with Competent Teachers. 4 We invite wide-awake and progressive teachers f enced or not, to register with ns, and pledge our best or all departments of school work, whether experi- efforts to advance their interests. We are Glling positions for such teachers at all seasons of the year, and can certainly be of service to those who are seeking positions or promotion. Now is the time to Harlan P. French, Manager, 2 ulunnuluuunnlllluluulnlnnuunnlnlnnuulnulvlln Schillare's : Photographic Studio. Society, Class, and Group Work a Specialty. Prompt attention given to students. A. Schillare, 108 Main St., Northampton, Mass Telephone Connection. stands for Rink, our register. Send stamp for circulars. 4 State Street, Albany, N. Y. Bowen 85 Son. The Remington Typewriter and Supplies, 'I'he Edison Miineograph and Supp ies. The Simplex Printer, lluplieator and Supplies. The Blair Fountain Pen. Typewriter Papers in Great Variety. Stenographers' Note Books and Supplies. Paper Fasteners-all kinds. 'Vypewriters Rented and Repaired, Custom lilinieograph iVork-Low Rates. 38X Main Street, Springfield, Mass. Lemuel Sears 8a Co. Wholesale and Retail Grocers, zo and zz Dwight Street, 28 Race Street, Holyoke, Mass. Lemuel Sears. Henry G. Sears, Salem Historic Souvenir China. Dainty Cups anrl Saucers, Plates in various sizes, Pin Trays, Individual Butter Plates, Pitchers, etc., with repro- ductions oI the leading historic views of Salem, Mass. Write for description to Frank Cousins' Bee-Hive, Salem, Mass. latest donation, Which ranks very high in our estimation. IX Q is for Skating, that art full of grace, 'N Proviclecl one docs not fall clown on her face. C. A. GRIDLEY, 'Groceries, Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, SOUTH HADLEY, MASS The larger part of the illustrations in this publication were made by .THE I'IUB ENGRAVING COIVIPANY, 27 BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON. Engraving by all known methods. Special rates to college publications. Lowest rates for first-class work. PERKINS 8a HATCH, Wholesale Fruits and Produce. Bananas, Florida Oranges, Keuka Lake Grapes. - 69-71 Lyman Street, SPRINGFIELD, IVIASS. T's for the Twins, both I-Ielen and Grace. Much the 're alike ix i u e and face. y iigri 1 X U is for Us, and we're '97, And of the whole lump we are the leaven. Afe YOU Students a.W3.I'C that you can furnish your rooms at 'W HOUGHTQN at DUTTON'S For less money than at any other house in Boston? If you doubt it, come and convince yourselves. We give you here a few hintsg run these down and they will open up many other bargains which you cannot afford to ignore. Furniture. White Enameled Beds, brass trimmings, etc ......... ...... ..... 338 4 .93 to 2416.00 Mattresses in great variety ................... . . . ...... . . . 2.50 to 19.oo lied Springs . . .... .................... . .. 1.25 to 6.98 Chiffonniers, oak and cherry .............. . .. 5.98 to I7.00 Plush and Rattan Rockers in every style . .. .. . . . 2.98 to 20.00 l.ounges and Couches in wide variety ........... ..... 5 .98 upward. Chiffonnicr Beds, with mattresses and springs . . ..... 18.98 to 32.00 All Feather Pillows ....... ...... . . ............ ..... . 98 to 5.oo Chamber Suites in various woods and styles . . . .... . . . .... I2.98 upward. Rugs. Carpet Sizes. Wool Ingrains, size 3 by 2 yards ......... 353.98 Japanese, size 32 by 2M yards ..... Wool Ingrains, size 3 by zz yards ....... . 4.98 Japanese, size 4 by 3 yards ........ VVool lngrains, size 3 by 32 yards .. . . . 6.98 Smyrna Royal, size 35 by 2M yards. Wool lngrains, Japanese, size 3 by 2 yards. .... . Smyrna Royal, size 4 by 3 yards . . . . .. 4.68 Goatskin Rugs , ............... . .334 size 3 by 4 yards. . . 7.98 . ' Student Lamps. The nickel plated "1'erfection," the best and most popular lamp for study and reading .... Decorated China. 1.98 to ......is6.9s 9.38 . . . . .28.oo ...,,39,00 2.25 . . . . .,i'i2.73 Decorated Royal Brown Punch Bowls, 7 quart size, beautifully decorated by hand and stippled with gold ............ . . ........ ...... ........ . ..... . ..... . . .Worth 82.50, for jfI.49 Decorated China Cuspidors at prices ranging from .......... . ....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3So.39 to 354.98 Glassware. Real Cut Glass Decanters, flute necks and star bottoms. ....... . . .. . . . . ....... 5 .... . . . . . . .only 330.49 Thin blown Crystal Tuniblers ............ . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .from 3530.36 per dozen upward. Initials engraved to order on these goods when desired. V's for the Vict'ry with dumb-bells achieved. As tokens of this we the banner received. XI VVS for Wisdom, for which we all seek. Some gain it slowlyg and some, like a streak. The place to buy l".S.l"Ros'r,l'ihsiieir5ANUxlgkYfisci.r13ilii?NCn,'l'rcnsurcr. Mathematical Instruments, Colors, Drawing Papers, Blue Process Papers T Squares, Scales, Curves, Triangles, and all kinds of Architects' is and Engineers' Supplies, Artists' Materials and Picture Frames, is at Frost 86 Adams Co.'S, 37 Cornhill, Boston, Mass Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers. New Catalogue free on application. Liberal Discount to Students ll 7? J - F - Newman, Hill -View, Manufacturing Jeweler. Conway, Mass. Society Badges, Class Pins, Medals, etc. E Afzunily school preparatory to Mount Holyoke Designs and Estimates Furnished E College. Instruction thorough and charges for High Grade Work. 5 moderate. I9 john Street, - New York. E For particulars address Mrs. E. C. PERRY. THE EYRIE HOUSE, 800 feet above the river. Mount Nonotuck. Rates: 52.00 per day, 38.00 per week. William Street, Proprietor. Forty towns and mountains in four states can be seen. X is for Xmas, the time of the year Which brings us vacation with all its good cheer. XII 0 Y is for You who shall open this book. Please criticise kindly when in it you look. The Senior Class Photographer to Mount Holyoke College for '93, '94, and '95 is CHARLES W. I-IEARN, Summer Branches, ' N,,,agme,, PM R., 392 Boylston Street, Boston, ,lVIass. Old Orchard Beach, Me. Who takes the opportunity in this issue of the l.LAMARAlJA of thanking all past patrons of the last three seasons for their favors, and trusts that faithful attention to their wishes in the future will merit a continuance of the same. Also Photographer to Amherst College, '94, '95, '96. Wellesley College, '94, '95. State Agricultural College, '94, '95. llartmouth College, '95, '96. 'Lasell Seminary, '94, '95, '96. B. M. School Liberal Arts, '94, '95. Wesleyan University, 'g5. Boston Dental College, '93, '95. Tufts College, '93, '94, '95, Cambridge I-ligh School, '93, '95. Worcester Academy, '95, '96. Cambridge l,atin School, '95. NVorcester li. High School, '95. Calnbritlge Manual Training SCllO0l,'93, '95. lloston High School, '95. llriflgewnter Normal School, '95. Newton l-ligh School, '95. li. lioston High School, '95, etc., etc., etc. We make a Specialty of High Grade College Photographs. Z's for Zoology, science of worms, Grasshoppers, snakes, and all else that squirms. XIII '98 -"-Retains the olmtrusive freshness of lust ' year without the virtuous innocence." Dean's Art Store, I I 320 High Stree3t,l - - Holyoke, E ea ef ln ' .gf-7-,T I - Fine Art Goods, Oil Paintings, Water W9 ,Xq l'fg" I Colors, Carbon Photos, Etchings, etc. XX flffgff-Qf,f" wlii Pictures Framed in the Most Artistic Manner. XX", :nw ' 'i Fine Gold Work a Specialty. XXX V NX I will , - ,llfl 'f Dean' s Art Store, gl WZ Holyoke. V - Xffff Inulllnlulluuunuuuulnl 'si ii' I 5. 'Li-f lb. , ,,:-fi' ii., w Re Il- .v,,. .,, ,X --m y 1, wid! '11 -4.1. C 1-1 B C1 Eililii . . . O C11 fi . , E lwflii. .1259 Y , ' iiWMliwii.1 Fruit and Confectionery, N ' 41 2 f i?-5 Lunch and Ice Cream Parlors, g SYRBBE Northamptforfillase 197 Main Street, Northampton. 5 MORGAN ENVELOPE COMPANY, MANUFACTURERS OF ENVELOPES, TOILET PAPERS, SERMON PAPERS. MOUNTAIN DAY.-" Shall I haunt the thronged valleys While tilCl'C,S noble hills to climb?" XIV NOTATION CLASS.-' Morse 81. Haynes. Our Aim. To carry the most complete line of Ladies' Footwear in the Connecticut valley. Our lloots, Oxfords, and Slippers are made by first class shocnmkcrs, and have a combination of style and comfort, and, above all, full value for money paid. Prompt attention given to special orders, Morse 8: Haynes, Retailers of Shoes, 382 Main Street, - - Springfield. To save your money, go to 1 Dearden s for Fine China, Glassware, Lamps. Prices the Lowest, Goods the Choicest. 50 Main St., Northampton, Mass. ey chant their artless notes in simple guise." A Book Catalogue to send to every interested person. We have practically the only bookstore in this regiong that is, nobody else that we know of takes on the full cares of booksellers. We have dealt generously in books from sinall beginnings, until now, without question or doubt, we have the largest book trade in New England outside of lloston. Our prices for books are our prices-dis- tinctlyg not thc publishers'. We get a fair profit on books as we do on every other sort of merchandise, and our prices are alike fair to customers and ourselves. All new books come here onthe day of pub- lication. Watch the new book table. lfonuus Sz WA1.LAci-1. Springfield, Mass. l.uF6E::I:RE:F1REe?ERE5nuuuluunnlllluannnuunullnuuuuullunuunuluuuulnlnnun sfo ' IND Ben Bona Cnoconu-es ,, ff V I 1 ' no ' 'WINTHROF M-BAKER - 490 Atlantic Ave. ygffv fi, 11 I 1 -' - 1 -' . 1.f?,,,,. T' r fi VW Name " Baker " on all Chocolates. 'r Q5 Y' 'L M, ki ,fl ,, ,af ,i fo, . A , ,J ij f ill ,F s ,, ' W f or - ' ,. ,., ,fv- . v.m,',m,.,..,,..,. ,.,, .-.,...,..,... ...- W1- For sale by all Dealers. sos-ron. I lllllll l llllllllllllllllllllll llllIllllll I llllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll llll C. N. Fitts, Northampton, Mass. Cash Furniture and Carpet Store. Interior Decorator and Furnishing Funeral Director. POLO CLUBS.--"How they did sw,eat for the sweaters. ZOOLOGY LABORATORY.-"A very ancient and I fish-like smell." ullllnlluuununnuulunulunlnuununuulnnuuunu I Inunnunluululnlnlu uulll nn un: Holyoke Steam Laundry, M, S 57 Rm Sum, iss I. cranton, Holyoke, Mass. I B Fashlonable First-class Laundering of all materials at I , - M odiste, reasonable PTICCS. A gency with . . . . - 1 1 Hillm n . , C. A. Gridley, South Hadley. I a St ' Springfield' Mass IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll E n 1 1 ' Coffieelllws mwlsbgllc ,, ortice 1 io 1 shsll r .wry 9 mn .... M --B l KL ' W ,.. The engraving shows the best way to buy your Finn Si Llc. You can iii: :if iii: :ii i E : iff: ff: cut from the spool any required length of clean, smooth silk. Q: -.. xr- ff: : ffl. : ..... , , , , ,M ,jf .... u gg .... :gg ,.... No Snarlmg. No Soihng. No Fraymg, iff .... xy l : :jj E .tx You save time and money by avoiding waste and inconvenience, thus 'iii :II : Iii : ii: ff: arlcling much to the luster and uniformity of embroidery. .... :IZ .... X L : :QQ Iii ..... , I iii: l ' I : : :jj Ififf f M III ::" l 1 1: l. Cheaper Better .... :fl H". ...f l I. U ....- -'H 'fx V1 W in n... .... ""' .... C , ,... 1 ru.. ."" " than H , ' than 'H' --... iffif l : ""' "ff l . I 1 I Im M My -.... - M ,,,,, ..... ... Skgins, .q,,,.,- skeins. .... ,,,,. M "" - ,W : ,,,,, ..... ...H , S ' 'vu ....- . "" ' .... ..... .---- HH' - -.... ff: l i 1 .... : ,.... .---i l If you have one of our Color Cards Cscc engraving! you can order any M, I" '---' .... - i "" : "W - ' of our Wash Silks of your storckeeper. This card, showing more than " ""' "Hi M, "" 2... ....- ioo cngcms zindbrepcfeseigiiug :filo Silk, nlirznmnl Floss, Persian Floss, ,,,,,,,,W '- I , o ye i "in roi cr 'i , Etc ' L Si ' ' -t . l K 'tt' lk . 71' - ,. ' 'W"""f"'t"':"" will be mailed to any aiiirlrcss for rlingcnts. i Viiicwiiill siiriclliiiiilli llhe - Ni card small samples of each kind of silk as mentioned. K I ' ,. . - i .lim I - .N Nonotuck Silk Company, y . Florence, Mass. lllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill I I I Il llllllllllTl.LClI Leading Photographer, Q 374 Main Street, Springfield, Mass. Class Pictures a Specialty. The Soft Finish Carbon Effect is all the rage, and the beautiful Colored Pastelene Miniatures. Call and see them. RISING BELL.-"Methought I heard a voice say: 'Sleep no more l H' XVI PHYSIOLOGY SKELETON.-"Grinncd horribly, a ghastly smiled' The New 'York -Tribune Are You Willing to Listen to a Suggestion? THE NEW YORK TRllIUNlC'S broad columns and large print make it the msirrl paper in flu country to read, either on the cars or at home. Henry Romeike, I3Q Fifth Avenue, New York, proprietor of -thenlarhgest Newspaper Clipping Agency in the world, voluntarily testifies in a published card, that his clippings for over 4,000 clients show that TIIE TRIBUNE contains, " day by day, and week by week, far more original matter than arg' riaibf nnurpajurr in New York City." I-Ie proves the fact by figures, showing the number of clippings from each of the New York papers for a period of over two months. THE TRIIIUNE beats every other 3 cent and every 2 cent and I cent paper in this respect. Business men and commercial travelers find the market rzporls ry' THE TRIBUNE abrolrziebf wilhout an aqua! in the daily press of New York City. TIIE TRIIIUNE now prints, every day, a variety of the best rzm1'j3'e.rhe.rt qf the hlHlI0l'0llJ pirlures of the day from the comic press of two continents, and supplies plenty of entertaining reading besides. Vast sums are spent yearly for telegrams, cablegrams, and correspondence, and by its high literary character TI-IE TRIIIUNE maintains a splendid position ll'l the regard of educated men and women and lovers of the drama. music, art, and good books. Every feature which can adorn a good general news- paper will be found in THE NEw YORK TRIRUNE. I TIIE TRIIIUNE's Society news is known everywhere for its accuracy, good taste, and completeness. Its Fashion articles have always been of special valueg and changes of style are, as a rule, foretold in THE TRIBUNE before they are noted in other newspapers. The new designs received by the leading purveyors to people of fashion in New York City are usually first reported in this paper, and its gossip about Household matters, especially in TIIE SUNDAY TRIIIUNE, is pronounced charming by the ladies. THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE is recqg11I':ed, qfhuizlbf, as Me leading nrzurprzjrcr qf the lx'epu6l1?anparzj1, not only of this part of the country but of the United States. I Every Sunday, TIIE TRIBUNE publishes a page on the news of the colleges of the Eastern and Middle States. As for Labor, TIIE TRIBUNE has for 50 years and more demanded tand enforced its position with unanswerable argumentsl, and yet demands, that every possible dollar's worth of food, clothing and commodities consumed by the American people shall be produced by the American people, and that the laws shall be so framed as to secure this result. This is in the interest of plenty of work and good wages for every working man and woman and an abundance of good opportunities for the rising generation. A man is judged by the newspaper he lakes, a woman as well, and, by reading THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE, one declares himself, even without intending it, to be wide-awake, decent, refined, progressive, respectable and capable, worthy of the confidence of business and social friends. TIIE NEW YORK TRIBUNE is a distinct inspiration to the ambitious. It treats of wholesome topics in a wholesome way, is interesting as well as instructive, and has probably the largest clientele of the very people who can help to improve one's position, of any newspaper in this part of the United States. Daily, :Sic a year, semi-weekly, ,iizg weekly, SI. Tribune Almanac for 1896, 25 cents a copy. TI-IE TRIBUNE. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIlllIlIlIllIlllllIIlllIIllIlIllIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll UNIOR ZOOLOGY.-"And the grasshopper shall be a burden." XVII 1 , N ' A ,. , '- migl .,w'1"':"-,f ww., we ,, A A LW , W ,hx M, ..- r w,w:? ve, '. 11 ' .Y 4.,f?p,4 X ar! ,AVA r 5 , ,. " 3 -23 '4 . Y N - .U . , . . '.. . " - .1 , .5 1142- ,f , F V' f Is .Y ', " -' li ': . 4 . .. ,A , . .M x -.7 'www 'Mr' A H-1'.f..f L,, --uf..,4.Ln,.,.L....-,.M..n..,vv,....,-1.-J 4.-1. u-.,.. WW , - Q.. ,.. -W W -4 W W ' - -

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

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