Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1898
Page 1 of 268
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1898 volume:
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Eiiiiiivii Whiting? Standard 53222255
SURFACE me P M QUALITY!!
ea' Specially adapted for Commercial and Fine Correspondence Purposes. .ai
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS.
Whitinsl aber omnan ,
NEW YORK cH1cAGo PHILADELPHIA
Mills: Holyoke, Mass.
Lewis E. Warner,
157 MAINJ-.ini IH?-EEUC!f:E5IYiC1Z?EEE NORTHAMP-
STREETJJJ 'Ae at 'Aa at TON, IVIASSJ
YM' '98 "JVan'hampz'an" fJ,Z'LjlL'1L', fllodcls A and B, 365.00
The '98 "No1'fhamp!01z" lhqvclc, Af0lZ,6!S Cana' D, 350.011
7716 '97 "NorIha11zj5!01z" 82.6-jldld, .X4o.oo 7716 ,97 "n07'L'7lf6,, Hicyrlc, .jigomm
80 Renting Wheels. 7 Tanclems. Fine Repair Shop.
ZXiiSEiIii13LSE5l35i?fEED. PHUHUQIHUHS and lllillllllllllllllllis.
NIERRICK THREAD CO
6 and 3 Gord Snool Cotton.
Silkine, Linine, Crochet,eA8.A8.AU.A2.69
Embroidery and Darning Cottons.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF SCHOOL GOODS
T if-' 4- '.-,,:- ,1-
-W v,m C LL CLCL
WNATIUNAL BLANK BUUK cuff?
. . HOLYOKE, MASS. . .
PARSONS PAPER CO., HEOLYOKBMASS
Leading Manufacturers of High-Grade
LARGEST VARIETY. BEST QUALITY
O5 ff CP
gl 42326 PARSONS gl GREENE CO.
E 'W ' HOLYOKE, MASS.
'Z,,-gyms? Manufacturers of High-Grade Papers.
TRADE The standard of excellence and style. All of PARSONS
"Un PAPER CO.'S celebrated papers in latest and fashionable
CHOICE PAPERS shapes-
Full llne Carried In Stock for Retall Trade by R. R. Nickerson, HOLYGICIE
A full line of Taffeta Silks, in all colors,
suitable for waists and linings, for sale
at manufacturers' prices..a'.a'.a'.a'.aY-.a4.al.,sG
Wm. Skinner Vlfg. Co.,
If you Want a good bicycle buy a VICTOR or a
CRAVVFORD at 325, 33o, 335, 34o or 350.
Fully Warranted at
J. RUSSELL Xt COS,
Hamrlton House Block, anal HOLYOKE, MKSS,
' INGFIICLD, NIASS.. MARCH 19, rm97,
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tl 1 fll I l L lf' 1 nd Spring.
FOR FAVHLY USE. MD
We guarantee to remove all disagreeable
odor, taste or color from any city water,
e comb ilter omnan,
3 I-IOLYOKE, MASS. Sgg1iigg?dm
XQQ WLF5 EUYQ QT QQ? EIQDRE,
Avqb Handkerchieis, Ribbons, laces,
"X'!!!'N"" alla xr
'd F b' GI
lflamburgs, Ill and a rlc oves,
"'31WQOQ,Qii3"' I i i ' , 'W ""' ww-1N"- F'
Ferris Good Sense Corset Wilisls.
HOSIERY AND ALL KINDS OF DRY GOODS AND
J. B. WHITMQRE,
333 and 335 Hlgh Street, Holyoke, Mass,
For the Season I ' A S 1' '
56 SEZ: 9' '0
' SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
It has been our good fortune to bring H F ' h'
out an unusual number of novelties in Ouse urnis Ingsaeeg 'Ae
that will appeal to all Students in search of cosy appointments
for college upzlrtlnents.
ladies' Desks, Bookcases, Fancy Chairs, Tables, Rugs, Fancy Screens,
Down Plllows and Couch Covers
offer unequaled variety from which to choose.
A word to remind you that our Trunk and Bag Sfogk is the best appointed in this section of New
Iznglund. The newest shapes and all sizes and the qualities that will stand hard usage.
IVIEEKINS, PACKARD 8a WHEAT,
f SPRINGFIELD. NIASS.
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N offering to the public a new Llamarada our aim is not to assem-
ble all important facts or to discuss all important questions which
' have arisen, but in our necessarily brief work to touch upon im-
portant features of each epoch and make clear the development.
Detail l1as therefore been sacrificed to more thorough treatment of
the broad outlines.
Realizing that many readers will be led by this book to more
careful study, suggestions for further reading will be found in the
appendix. In such a work we have been compelled to omit or men-
tion very briefly many points which those familiar with the subject
might well expect to be included. Such as it is, however, we trust
that this general view of the history of the College may have its uses.
i gc--' Jepfembep' R
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1 R A , 5: dai-v:-Am A 8- 'M
Av-J Jung-.' ' Jive' f-'five'-Ang,-v-Y ' i' 'J-rv
Spring Recess, .
Meeting of the Mt. Holyoke
Commencement Exercises, .
Entrance Examinations, .
Academic Year begins, .
Founder's Day, .
Winter Recess, . . .
Day of Prayer for Colleges,
Second Semester begins, .
Holiday, Washington 's Birthday,
Spring Recess, . . .
Alumnae Association, Tuesday, A. M., june
. . March 30 to April 13, 1898
. Tuesday Evening to Friday Noon
. . . . . . Sunday, June
Wednesday, II A. M., june 22,
June 7-9 and September I3-15,
. Tlmrsday, September 15,
. . Tuesday, November 8,
. December 21, 1898, to january 4, 1899
. . Thursday, January 26, 1899
. Thursday, February 2, 1899
. . Wednesday, February 22, 1899
March 2Q to April 12, 1899
The Board of Trustees
REV. JUDSON SMITH, D.D., of Boston,
IREV. WILLIAM S. TYLER, D.D., LL.D., of Amherst.
SIDNEY E. BRIDGMAN, of Northampton.
A. LYMAN WILLISTON, A.M., of Northampton.
EDWARD HITCHCOCK, A.M., M.D., of Amherst.
REV. JOHN L. R. TRASK, D.D., of Springfield.
CHARLES A. YOUNG, Pu.D., LL.D., of Princeton,
G. HENRY WHITCOMB, A.M., of NVorcester.
MRS. A. LYMAN WILLISTON, of Northampton.
'KALONZO S. KIM BALL, P1I.D., of Worcester.
CHARLES E. GARMAN, A.M., ofAn1l1erst.
Pkias. MERRILL E. GATES, LL.D., of Amherst.
WILLIAM SKINNER, of Holyoke.
REV. HENRY STIMSON, D.D., of New York City.
HON. WILLIAM WHITING, of Holyoke.
HON. W. MURRAY CRANE, of Dalton.
JOHN F. ANDERSON, IR., of New York City.
Miss SARAH P. EASTMAN, of Wellesley.
MISS CHARLO'I"1'E MORRILL, of Brooklyn, N. Y. Chfffffl 1'-5' me
MISS ELIZABETH DAVIS, of Pittsfield.
MRS. ELIZABETH STORRS MEAD,
Ruv. JOHN L. R. TRASK, D.D.,
A. LYMAN wILL1sToN, A.M.,
T is evident that good English was almost as solid a part of the
foundation of Mount Holyoke as good morals. In the first cat-
alogue, as for fifty years afterward, English Grammar headed
tl1e list of entrance requirements, and much-stress seems to have
been put upon the subject in general. Students were advised to
come so well prepared to enter that they might spend more time in
composition. The text books in Rhetoric during those first years
show that the work done must have been of a high order.
The formation of a separate department for this study was, how-
ever, a very gradual process. For years the English consisted main-
ly of composition work, shared alike by teachers of Chemistry or
Algebra, of Latin or History. Hours of chewing pencil ends made
Saturday a memorable and fateful word to the students of those days,
Along in the sixties and seventies there was apparently little instruc-
tion aside from this, but in the years immediately preceding the in-
troduction ofthe College curriculum, English began to be given a
more important place. Miss Stevens, fortunately for us, turned frgm
Mathematics to a needier cause, and with far-seeing, thoughtful care,
planned the enlarged courses of the College Rhetoric department,
wl1icl1 have steadily grown under her direction ever since. The de-
velopment of the subject as arranged for the three years showed
characteristic thoroughness and method.
In carrying out these plans she has been ably helped by her sis-
ter, Miss Alice Stevens, who entered into the work with sympathetic
earnestness and made her own personality a power in the classroom.
The seeming drudgery to Freshmen and Sophomores, of story
and argument, of reviews and pleas, is varied by peeps through the
and illustration at
the beautiful and the
strong in the realm
The Junior course
in the technique of
the drama and tl1e
novel was planned
by Miss Stevens with
special reference to
several coursesin lit-
erature, the aim be-
ing to have the stu-
dents so thoroughly
grounded in the prin-
ciples of structure
that they might not
find it necessary to devote a large portion ofthe ti111e give11 to liter-
ature tothe mastery of form. The principles of style, both prose
and poetic, which before have been given in part in connection with
tl1e study of structure, and in part with tl1e development of rhetorical
theory, now form a separate elective.
The Rhetoric of the Senior year, now to be elective, takes the
form of literary criticism, and has been in the charge, of Miss Wood
since the establishing of the College courses. Interpretation of
beauty in literature must come from the heart of one who loves tl1e
beautiful and believes in it. Many a one has received a new vision
of truth and beauty, and of the unity of thought and spirit in master
1ninds, from the sympathetic study of literary art.
The Rhetoric department is being constantly strengthened by
the addition of new courses. One which has now been given for sev-
eral years is a study of the development of rhetorical theory, begin-
ning with the contributions of Plato, Aristotle and Quintilian. Out
of one portion of this course, the comparison of modern text books,
has come naturally one designed for students who expect to teach
English in the preparatory schools. Allied to it are the new courses
in the development of literary criticism, and in the history and
theory of aesthetics.
The course in Journalism was organized last year in response to
a request of a class in the development of rhetorical theory, and has
drawn to itself some of the most enthusiastic English students.
Aside from the familiarity with newspapers and newspaper work
which is its chief object, this class offers every possible opportunity
for practical work in writing. It furnishes the correspondents who
supply the newspaper world with college news, and those who re-
spond to the frequent requests from alumnae associations for papers
and letters. The present class is engaged in writing a history of the
events of last year, wl1icl1 shall preserve for the College much ma-
terial that would otherwise be soon lost.
The general aim is to give an intelligent preparation for ready
writing, whether in the newspaper or out of itg for ready speaking as
well, as there are frequent opportunities for impromptu speeches.
The work is intended not so much to make woman journalists as to
show the students what qualities are necessary in newspaper work,
and to make tl1e1n capable, as any educated women ought to be, of
preparing matter for publication, The work in writing-and each
member of the class is urged to have regular hours for writing as for
laboratory work-and the conferences will be supplemented by QC-
casional lectures from experienced journalists, both men and women,
it is hoped.
Clara Frances Stevens, Ph.1VI.
HEN to any one has been given the brief vision of a signific-
ant life, it is but shamefacedly, as a young thief caught in
tl1e act, that he gives to the world such crudely arranged
details as he has stolen when the artist's back was turned. He knows
that it does not represent even in outline tl1e original life harmony,
-yet it is only because of the lack of artist fingers. When the first
infiuence of such a life is to inspire in tl1e thoughtless student that
craving for reverence which urges to a search for the divine, there is
especial regret that tl1e shadow picture should not too be a work of
art, revealing no more than that which is tl1e world's due.
The birthplace of Clara Frances Stevens is historic Newbury-
port, set by tl1e sea, and kept beautiful by its guardian trees. Here
her home has always been. O11 either side her ancestors were noted
for loyal heroism a11d stalwart integrity, they were typical New Eng-
land men and women. Her father, Cyrus Porter Stevens, was the
son of a brave soldier who fought in the War of 1812, and earlier in
tl1e family history are tl1e heroes of tl1e Revolution. Her mother,
Harriet Newell Bartlett, may trace her relationship to Thomas Bart-
lett, who pnt his name to tl1e Declaration of Independence.
Tl1e lesson of obedience sl1e values as perhaps tl1e highest teach-
ing of her New England home.
The sea spoke to her very often and she loved it, but sl1e loved
even better tl1e mountains. The old homestead, l1er mother's home,
was in tl1e midst of mountains, and she counts a trip tothe Franconia
Notch the red-letter day of her childhood. In all l1er work we see
the breadth of vision, like tl1e sweep of ocean, and tl1e strength and
upward reach of the hills.
In tl1e fall of 1878 Miss Stevens entered the Junior lllldflle class
at Mount Holyokeg before this she had spent fOlll' years teaching.
Graduated in 1881, she was straightway called to be a teacher of
Lati11 and Modern History i11 tl1e Seminary. I11 1884 she began to
teach Rhetoric and Mathematics. In 1889 she taught Rhetoric alone,
but the following year Logic was added and this she taught until 1893.
The last term of 1893 and the year of ISQ3-,94 was spent at the
University of Michigan, where she received the degree of Ph. M. for
work in Rhetoric, English Literature and Aesthetics. Here she
worked under the direction of Professor Scott and Professor Demmon
of the English department, and Professor Dewey, now in the philos-
ophy department at Chicago University. From Professor Blaisdell
of Beloit she received some invaluable help, though she never
studied directly with him.
Perhaps first among the great masters who have been potent
in influencing her thought and methods, she would place Plato, fol-
lowing him the German idealists, and among modern writers, Carlyle,
Browning, Dowden, Pater and Arnold.
In 1886 she travelled widely in England, Scotland, Norway,
Switzerland, France and Germanyg several of her summers have
been spent in walking tours in the Adirondacks and the White
The strength and extent of our Rhetoric department is almost
wholly due to the wise and untiring work of Miss Stevens in its be-
half. Many new courses have been lately added by her, and are of
especial helpfulness. The class in journalism is not similar to any
course in another woman's college. Her class, planned especially
for those who are to teach English, is extremely helpful. She con-
ducts an enthusiastic class in the development of literary criticism.
As a teacher, Miss Stevens has the rare combination of a system-
atic harmony of plan and power of inspiration, which is the direct
outgrowth of her reverent cultured nature. Many are those students
who give voluntary tes-timony to an influence which has lifted life
and tl1ought to a higher plane, and has given deeper insight into the
realities of life.
MRS. ELIZABETH STORRS MEA D, A.M., PRESIDENT,
7WC'7'57lZ and l31'l'!z'ral l.z'Iemfm'e.
A.M., Oberlin. Studied at Berlin. Taught at Andover and Berlin.
Studied at Mount Holyoke, Boston, New York and Paris. Taught at Augusta,
Maine, Putnam Seminary, Zanesville, Ohio.
ELLEN PRISCILLA BOWERS,
Ezzxgflisk Lz'!erafm'e. Enzerdus.
Studied at Mount Holyoke and in England.
FRANCES MARY HAZEN,
Studied at Mount Holyoke, Botanic Garden, Cambridge, Middletown, Conn., Bur-
lington, Vt. Taught at Appleton Academy, New Ipswich, N. H. Member
of American Philological Association.
ELIZABETH MILLER BARDWELL,
f4.YfI'0lZ07lZ-j',' Direrloz' of Ollservafozjy.
Studied at Mount Holyoke, Dartmouth. Member of the British Astronomical As-
sociation, Astronomical Society of the Pacific. llas written articles for per-
iodicals on astronomical subjects.
ELIZABETH BARSTOW PRENTISS,
Mode: n Hz's!o1y.
Studied at Mount Holyoke. Taught at Wethersfield, Vt., Columbus, O., Worces-
LOUISE FRANCES COWLES, A.M.,
Geology and flfzheralqgfy.
A.M., Smith. Studied at Mount Holyoke, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Boston
School of Technology, Cambridge, and in foreign museums.
'Arranged in order of appointment.
MARY OLIVIA NUTTING,
L z'l1 ra ria n .
Studied at Mount Holyoke. Member of the American Library Association, Au-
thOr's Guild. Has written "The Days of Prince Maurice," "William the
Silent and the Netherland War," and several other books.
ADALINE ELIZABETH GREEN, PH.B.,
Ph.Ii., Syracuse University. Studied at Mount Holyoke, Cambridge, Mass., Ox-
ford, Eng. Taught at Norristown, Pa.
CORNELIA MARIA CLAPP, P1-LD.,
Ph.B., Syracuse University, Ph.D., Chicago University. Studied at Mount Hol-
yoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Holl. Taught at Andalusia,
Penn. Member Of the American Association for the Advancement of Science'
of the Morphological Society of American Naturalistsg Association of Col-
legiate Alumnae. Has written articles for the Journal of Morphology.
CLARA WHITE WOOD,
Ancient Hz's!org1 and Rheforic.
Studied at Mount Holyoke. Taught at East Hartford, Brockton, Boston.
HENRIETTA EDGECOMB HOOKER, PHD.,
Ph.D., Syracuse University. Studied at Mount Holyokeg Martha's Vineyard Sum-
mer Instituteg Institute of Technology, Bostong Berlin University. Taught
in Sydney, Me.g Gardiner, Me., Academy, West Charleston, Vt. Member
of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Association of
MARGARETHEHE. VITZTHUM VON ECKSTADT,
French Language and Liieralure.
Studied at the "Institut des Institutricesf' Calluberg, Germany, Conservatory of
Music, Dresdeng and in England, Spain and Italy.
MARY CLEAVELAND BRADFORD, P1-LB.,
Ph.B., Syracuse University. Studied at Mount Holyoke, Buffalo Normal School,
Taught at Lyndon Literary Institute, Vermont, Hitchcock Hi h S h 1
g c oo ,
Brimfield, Mass.3 Lewiston High School, Maine. Memberof the Association
of Collegiate Alumnae.
CLARA FRANCES S'I'EVENS,P1-1.M.,
Rheforic and Ezzgflish Lileralure.
University of Michigan. Studied at Mount Holyoke. Member of the As-
sociation of Collegiate Aluinnze.
SARA A. WOR DEN,
Dra wing .
Studied at Cooper Institute, Art Students' League of New York, Paris.
MARCIA ANNA KEITH, B.S.,'x'
Mount Holyoke. Studied at Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Taught at
SARAH EFFIE SMITH, B.S.,
Mount Holyoke. Studied at Institute of Technology, Boston, University of
FLORENCE PURINGTON, B.S.,
B.S., Mount Holyoke. Studied at University of Michigan Summer School. Taught
at Waterford, Conn.
MARY CHANDLER LOWELL, M.D.,
Plz-ysz'rz'an and fzzslrucfor in Plzysfolagy.
Tufts Medical School. Studied at Mount Holyoke, New York Medical
School. House Surgeon WOlll3D'S Hospital, Physician Maine Insane Hos-
pital. Member of Maine Medical Association.
Hl'Sf07jf of Ari.
t Holyoke, I86g-l872Q Boston University, X880-l88I. Seven years ofstudy and
travel in Europe and the East, including courses in University College and
South Kensington Art School, London, College of France and licole des
Beaux Arts, Paris, AlllCI'lC9.l1 School of Archaeology, Athens, with study in
the Troad, at Olympia, Argos, Mycenze, in Egypt, and i11 the art ce11ters of
Europe. Instructor Lake Erie Se111inary, 1876- g Lecturer Western Re-
serve School of Design, Cleveland, 1883-'89, Mount Holyoke College, 1892- .
KATHERINE ELISABETH SIHLER,
German Language and Lz'!eratu1'c.
Studied at Berlin. Has published Annotated Edition of Two Stories by Riehlg also
'Absent for study at the University of Berlin.
ALICE PORTER STEVENS, A.B.,i'5
A.B., Mount Holyoke. Studied at Amherst Summer School of Languages. Taught
at Newburyport, Mass., Darlington Seminary, W. Chester, Pa., Salt Lake
Academy, Salt Lake City, Utah.
MARY FRANCES LEACH, B.S.,T
B.S., University of Michigan. Studied at Mount Holyoke. Taught at Sedalia,
Mo., Detroit, Mich. Fellow of the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science. Member of the Deutsche Chemische Gesellchaftg of the
American Chemical Society.
REBECCA CORWIN, A.M., S.T.B.,
Bibliral Lz'!enz!zu'e and Sfilllifl-C L6lIl,Q'?6ll'Q'6S.
A.M., Mount Holyoke, S.T.B., Hartford Theological Seminary. Graduate work
at Hartford. Member of the American Oriental Society, The Society of Bib-
lical Literature and Exegesis.
NELLIE AMELIA SPORE,
E!0fZlfl'0Il and Pkysira! C'ulz'z4re.
Studied at Oberlin and Cornell. Member of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Physical Education.
HELEN CURRIER FLINT, A.M.,
A.M., Mount Holyoke. Studied at Boston University, American School for Class-
ical Studies at Athens, University of Chicago. Taught at Northfield Semin-
ary, Northfield, Mass., American College for Girls, Constantinople, Turkey
ANNAH MAY SOULE, M.L.,
Polilifal Economy and Amcriralz Hislaljf.
B.L., M.L., University of Michigan. Taught at State Normal School, Mankato,
Minn., State Normal School, Ypsilanti, Mich. Member of the American
Historical Association, Michigan Political Science Association, Association
of Collegiate Alumnae. Author of Monographs on "The International Bound-
ary of Michigan," "The Southern and Western Boundaries of Michigan."
ELIZABETH F. ABBE, A.M.,
A.B., Wellesley, A.M., Wellesley. Taught at Brookfield, Milford, Quincy,
migiiahi' study at the University of Zurich.
TAbsent forstudy at the University of Gottiugen.
NELLIE ESTHER GOLDTHVVAITE, B.S.,
B.S., University of Michigan. Fellow of the University of Chicago and ready for
Ph.D. Taught at jamestown, N. Y.
ETHEL GORDON MUIR, PH.D.,
Dalhousie College, Halifax, N. S. B.L., M.L. and Ph.D., Cornell. Member of
Pliilomatliic Society, Dalhousie.
MARY CHILLON NOYES, P1-LD.,
l'li.B., A.M., Iowa State University, M.S., Cornell University, Pli.D., Western
Reserve University. Studied at University of Michigan. Taught at Minne-
apolis Academyg judson Institute: Los Angeles College, The NVonian's Col-
lege: Lake Erie Seminary.
MARG UICRITE SEV E ET, PII. D.,
l:'1zg'lz'sh L 1? fra lu rr.
A.B., Vassarg Pl1.D., Bryn Mawr. Member of American Philological Association:
Modern Language Association of America. Taught five years at Vassar.
ELLEN C. HINSDALE, Pn.D.,
fifflllllll l.a1z-Q'1za.Q'e and Lz'fc1'al1u'1'.
A.B., Adelbert College, Cleveland, O.: A.M., University of Michigang l'l1.D , Un-
iversity of Giittingen. Taught in High Scliool,Joliet, Ill., Allll Arbor, Mich
FRANCES C. SMITH, A.B.,
Fl'6lll'h LlI7l.Q'ZltlIQ'6' and l.z'!cratm'c.
A.B., Smith College. Studied at Dresden, Paris, and Lausanne, Switzerland.
GRACE BERRY, B.S.,
.-1.v.vz'.vfa1z1' in fllaihemalics.
NETTA W. HAFFNER, B.S.,
.4ss1'sla1zf in Chcmislgy.
JANE BROIJIE CARPENTER, B.L.,
.4s.v1'.v!a uf in lx'hc!orz'f.
SERAPH A. BLISS, B.S.,
f.LZb01'tlf0ll1' Assislazzl in lib-l'Sl.l'S.
ABBIE HOWE TURNER, A.B.,
f.db0l'lZf0I:1' A.?Sl'SfdlIf in ZoiilqQQ1l'.
ANNIE L. RICHARDSON, B.L.,
Laborafory Assislaui in Botany.
VERNETTE GIBBONS, B.S.,
Laboraiovjf Assisfauf in Cho1nz's!1'y.
BERTHA ELIZA BLAKELY, B.L.,
, Assisfant L ibm ria u.
CAROLINE BOARDMAN GREENE,
MISS AGNES T. BE MIS,
SZl,75t?I'Z'IZf67Zd6'IZf of Domeslic Deparlmerzf.
Lecturers and Non-Resident Instructors
Professor CHARLES A. YOUNG, Ph.D-, LL.D.,
of Princeton University,
Professor CHARLES H. HITCHCOCK, Ph.D.,
of Dartmouth College,
ALFRED M. FLETCHER, of Northampton,
MISS HARRIET L. ELLSWORTH, of Worcester
LOUIS COENEN, of Springfield,
M... .,.,.A ...',Ml..M- ,.
mmfdz. ..uL.......... ...
.nw 74-if f
Prof. Alfred IVI. Fletcher
ROF. ALFRED M. FLETCHER was born September 13, 1850,
in Dunstable, Mass. His father was a physician, Dr. Samuel
M. Fletcher. A large part of his school life was spent in
Westerly, R. I.
In 1867 Prof. Fletcher went to Pittsfield, Mass., where for six
years he studied music with Dr. Benjamin C. Blodgett. Most of
this time he was a member of Dr. Blodgett's family, and for three
Years taught under him in the then famous Maplewood Seminary.
Prof. Fletcher went to Germany in 1873, where he remained two
years. In Berlin he studied theory under Dr. C. F. Weitzman and
piano with Franz Kullak and his renowned father, tl1e late Theodore
Returning to this country, he settled in the west and for six
years taught in Chicago. In September, ISSI, he was called to the
Smith School of Music, where he was again associated with Dr.
Blodgett. With the exception of the years from '89 to ,QS he has re-
tained his position as instructor in music at Smith College.
His connection with the Music Department ol Mount Holyoke
College began in 1894.
As a teacher Prof. Fletcher has met with great success. Not
only is he an inspiration to his own pupils, with 11is untiriug energy
and keen appreciation of the good and beautiful, but because of his
cheerful personality and ready sense of humor, he is a welcome guest
in all the College halls. His modesty and retiring disposition have
made 11im take a less conspicuous place before the public than his
talent would warrant.
'W lx I
"Great is Class Spirit, but the Power of
College Spirit Who can Measure?"
FOSTIQRING MOTHER, long have I wandered with thy child
and alas I am sore and weary! To the driver of cattle or the
tiller of soil there cometh rest, but verily whoso traineth
children must be wakeful ever. Didst thou not give her to me when
first she came to thee, with the word that though her unripeness was
as that of the persimmon before the frost hath touched it, yet didst
thou hope much from her? With what childish innocence did she
prepare for her journey, scornfully rejecting the cry which one who
accounted herself of great worth because of her size and years did
"Stand up straight, p
Stand up straiglit,
Holyoke, Holvoke, '98!" .
and choosing a combination which should display wondrous learn-
ing, while she proclaimed in song tl1at she was "full of grace."
Did I not cling to her when my heart was oft made cold with
fear of what she might do next? Of a truth she did ask the gods
themselves to dine with her! Surely there be that can predict the
course of a curve though it pass through the center of tl1e infinite,
but who shall foretell the action of a Freshman class?
Did I not stay with her, O Mother of Many, through the next
year when there were none but did deride? Yea, the force of custom
is mighty but the self assurance of a Sophomore class stoppeth at
naught. Canst thou not remember how she and her older sister-
fmay all good blessings be upon tl1e departedlj-did unite in saying
that there could be no friendly rivalry between them, therefore there
should be none? Long did I urge her to consider that competition
might exist without strife and much did she struggle with herself,
but it was written that my counsel should fall as seed upon the des-
ert. But I withdrew not from her and I was with her afterwards on
that night when she was roused from her slumbers to breathe smoke
and to learn the odor of burning feathers. Did I desert her even
when the man at 'l'itan's Pier-fmay he drink his own soda and may
tl1e flavor of his own peppermints abide with himlj-demanded mon-
ey, because verily he owned the view? Great and mysterious are
tl1e rights of property and far be it from me to counsel disrespect
O Eye of the Valley, hast thou no word for me that I did weary
my soul last year over thy children? Surely they would fain have
passed through the fire and the mud amid oil stoves and dust with-
out murmuring, but, Mighty Mother, thou knowest that discornforts
of the flesh do grievously vex the spirit, and truly her murmurs were
few. Canst thou not recall how thy child would have been gay and
clid endeavor to make merry her youngest sister with candy prepared
in her presence and maize whitened by the flame of the fire? May
the stoves which she used perish from the earth and be cast into pits,
for their heat was as that of a tallow candle and their usefulness as
naught! Corn that cannot be eaten may be given to the crows, and
molasses that pleaseth not the palate may be rejected, but to fail of
one's expectations is as the bitterness of the buck busl1.
Did she not also in this year of confusion, blessed be the ending
thereof, spend her time and thought over pageants and vain Shows
for love of what they would bring tl1at she might have that which
would purchase ice cream and satisfy the greed of musicians who
will be paid for the very breath they blow into their instruments?
Canst thou forget that though tl1e air was chilled until ice cream
was as water to a drowning man and though music and moonlight
can charm but little one whose Hesh is blue with cold, yet was thy
And then, O Fostering Mother, dost thou recall the night when
her older sister left thee and this thy daughter sadly and gladly re-
ceived from her tl1e robe which none but the Senior may wear and
claimed the place of honor upon the steps which lead into thy halls
and from which she must pass alone into the world? Tears tl1ere
were shed that night but they were not of bitterness.
Thus far, O Kindly Parent, have I brought thy daughter. I
I shall lead no more of thy children by just this path, but there shall
be briers and blossoms for all. I may be no more constantly with
this thy child, but if ever she forget me-may the day be blotted from
the calendar! Take her, O Fostering Mother, and give her of the
skin of the sheep, for verily she hath deserved, this of thee.
, V J
ii V, fx rx- -
,A , Y .-
P1'e5Z'dc'7lf, . .... LENA MAY ALDRICH
Vfte-Pl'4'51'lI'a'1ll, . I11LIZA1iIf2'l' I-I NVARE WOODVVARD
Serrelafjl, . l'fLIZAl3E'l'H DAVIDSON STOWELL
Tretlsltref . . . HARRIET SOPHIA BARBER
Sc'1Q,gfe'a7ll, . . CAROLYN BELLE-IAY
H15f0I'1'H7l, . . HARRIET CAMPBELL
I Jessie Waldo Stebbins. Sara Cutts Lovejoy.
Della Edith Hapgood. Harriet Campbell.
Dr. D. K. Pearsons. Cornelia Maria Clapp, Pl1.D.
Rebecca Corwin, A.M., S.T.B. Nellie Amelia Spore.
Adams, Kate Ellis, ll' U. Wetliersiield, Conn
Literaryg Hartford High Schoolg Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Debating Societyg Secretary of Class, '96-'g7.
Agard, Katherine Maria, Tolland, Conn
Classical, Private Instruction, Y. W. C. A.g Athletic Association.
Aldrich, Lena May. East Douglas, Mass
Classical, "Hill View," Conway, Mass.g Y. W. C. A.g Treasurer of Y.
W. C. A., '96-'97, Athletic Association, Debating Societyg Liter-
ary Editor of Llamarada, '95-'96g President of Class, '97-'98,
Andrea, Rliena, A 6o Sylvan Ave., New Haven, Conn
Classical, Private Instruction.
Andrews, Florence, 83 Franklin St., Lynn Mass,
Scieutificg Private Schoolg Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. l
Babb, Emily Augusta, Holden
Classical, Classical High School, Worcester, Mass., Y. W. C. A., M.
H. M. A., Treasurer of M. H. M. A., '97-'98, Vice-President of M.
H. M. A., '95-'96, Athletic Association, Debating Society, Treas-
urer of Class, '95-'96, Wachusett Club.
Baldwin, Jessie May, II5 Prospect St., Willimantic, Conn.
Classical, Windham High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Golf Club, Debating Society, Vice-President of Class, '96-'97.
Barber, Harriet Sophia, 56 South Main St., Warsaw, N. Y.
Classical, Warsaw Union School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
' Golf Club, Captain of Class Basket Ball Team, '96-'97, Treasurer
of Class, '97-'98, Empire State Club.
Bishop, Elizabeth Alice, Warsaw, N. Y.
Classical, Warsaw Union School, Y. W. C. A., Empire State Club.
Bissell. Alma Ward, Brimfield
Classical, Monson Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, De-
Blackstock, Mary Irene, Auburn, N. Y.
Classical, Auburn Academic High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic As-
sociation, College Basket Ball Team, '96-'97, Lieutenant of Ath-
letic Association, '96-'97, Debating Society, Executive Committee of
Burleigh, Nettie Caroline, Vassalboro, Me.
Literary, Oak Grove Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Chairman of Fund Com-
mittee, Athletic Association, Golf Club, Tennis Association, Lit-
erary Editor of Llamarada, '96-'97, Treasurer of Class, '94-'95, Ser-
geant of Class, '95-'96, President of Pine Tree Club, ,96-'97.
Calder, Helen Barnetson, MII Q, 288 Sigourney St., Hartford, Conn.
Scientific, Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., President of Y. W. C.
A-, '97-'98, Captain of Athletic Association, '96-'97, Debating So-
ciety, Literary Editor of Llamarada, '96-'97.
Campbell, Harriet, 1221 Wall St., Auburn, N. Y.
Classical, Auburn Academic High School, Athletic Association, Lieu-
tenant, '96-'97, Captain of Class Basket Ball Team, '94-'96, College
Basket Ball Team,'96-'97, Debating Society, Executive Committee,
'97-'983 Editor-in-Chief of Llamarada, '96-'97, Executive Commit-
tee 0fC1ass, '97-'98, Class Historian, '97-'98, Executive Committee
of Eichbund. V '
Carter, Emma Downs, III Q, Huntington, N. Y.
L'tefa1'Y3 Huntington High School, Y. W. C.,A., Secretary, '96-'97,
Athletic Association, Basket Ball Team, '96-'97, Debating Society,
Literary Editor of Llamarada, '96-'97: Banjo Club, '95-'98, Class
Congdon, Harriet Rice, Wyoming, N. Y.
Classical, Elmira College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Presid-
ent of Golf Club, '96-'97, Debating Society, Executive Committee,
'96-'97, President, '97-'98, Assistant Business Manager of Llamar-
ada, '96-'97i Vice-President of Empire State Club, ,96-,97.
Dickinson, Ella Sill, 55 Prospect St., Rockville, Conn.
Classical, Rockville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Eaton, Mabel Leta, Collinsville, Conn.
Classical, Collinsville High School, Y. W. C. A., Chairman of Prayer
Meeting Committee, '97-'98, President of M. H. M. A., '96-'97,
Student Volunteer Band, Athletic Association, Debating Society,
Editor-in-Chief of the Mount Holyoke, '97-'98.
Emery, Mary Louise, Warsaw, N. Y.
Classical, Warsaw Union School, Y. W. C. A., Empire State Club.
Geddes, Margaret Sproul, E KP A, 331 High St., Williamsport, Pa.
Literary, Private Instruction, Y. W. C. A., Art Editor of Llamarada,
'95-'96, Editor of the Mount Holyoke, '96-'98, Manager of Glee and
Banjo Clubs, '96-'98,
Grady, Florence Josephine, 40 Wall St., Trenton, N. J.
Classical, Dorchester High School, Y. W. C. A., Somerset Y, Mos-
Hall, Mary Elizabeth, 78 East First North St.,
Salt Lake City, Utah
Scientific, Salt Lake City High School, Debating Society, Vice-Pres-
ident, '97-'98, President of Mendelssohn Club, Executive Commit-
tee of Class, '94"95S Vice-President of We Westerners, ,96-'97.
Hapgood, Della Edith, Peru, Vt.
Classical, Entered Junior from Middlebury College, V. W. C. A., Ath-
letic Association, President of Wheel Club, Tennis Association,
Golf Club, Executive Committee of Class, '97-'98.
Hathaway, Bertha Florence. Stoughton
Classical, Stoughton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Basket Ball Team, '96-'97, Debating Society, Secretary and Treas-
urer, '96-'97, Class Treasurer, '96-'97,
Hayden, Celia Main, E 4' -5, 46 Lexington Ave., Columbus, O.
Literary, Columbus High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Golf Club, Executive Committee of Class, '96-'97, Buckeye Club.
e, Paola, Kan.
Hirst, Sara Janett
Scientific, Paola High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Sec-
retary of We Westerners, '96-'97,
Holton, Grace Burnett, 159 Irving St., South Framingham
Literary, Framingham High School, Y. W. C. A., Eichbund.
Hyde, Bertha Child, 20 North Park St., Rockville, Conn.
Scientific, Rockville High School, Y. W. C. A., Treasurer, ,97-'98,
Jay Carolyn Belle, 'E CD A, St. Mary's, Ohio
Literary, St. Mary's High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Leader of Glee Club, '95-'96, '97-'98, Banjo Club, '94-'95.
Lasell, Gail, E fb A, 154 W. 47th St., New York City
Classical, "Hill View," Conway, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Student Volun-
teer Band, Athletic Association, Leader of Glee Club, '96-'97, Ban-
jo Club, '94-'96, Executive Committee of Class, '95-'96, President
of Class, '96-'975 Mosquito Club.
Latimer, Anna Cornelia, New Britain, Conn.
Literary, Hillside High School, Debating Society, Glee Club, 97-'98.
Lawson, Susie Minerva, Union, Conn.
Scientific, Hitchcock High School, Brimfield, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Ex-
ecutive Committee of M. H. M. A., '97-'98, Debating Society,
Lovejoy, Sara Cutts, 11112, 9 Williams St., Haverhill
Literary, Haverhill High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Executive Committee, '96-'97, Debating Society, Business Manager
of Llamarada, '96-'97i Executive Committee of Class, '95- 96, 97-IQS.
McLaren, Grisell M., 55 Branch Ave., Cleveland, O.
Literary: Entered junior from Lake Erie Seminary, Y. W. C. A., M.
H. M. A., Student Volunteer Band, Secretary, '97-'98, Buckeye
Mitchell. Elizabeth Arabelle, Acworth, N. H.
Classical, Kimball Union Academy, Debating Society, Executive
Committee of Class, '96-'97, President of New Hampshire Club,
MIX, Gertrude Demorest, Farmington, Conn.
Scientifkli Lynn High School, Entered Sophomore from Oberlin Col-
lege! Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Golf Club, Executive
Committee of Class, '95-'96,
Morse, Kate Niles, 24 Park St., Haverhill
Classical: Haverhill High School: Athletic Association: Golf Club:
Debating Society: Chairman of Lectureship Committee, '97-'98,
Nell, Cora, 'E C11 A, 175 North Union St., Rochester, N. Y.
Classical: Rochester Free Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associa-
tion: Golf Club: Executive Committee of Class, '94-'95: Empire
Peck, Margaret Frances, E GJ X, Madison, N. J.
Classical: Morristown High School: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society:
Glee Club, '95-'96: President of Class, '94-'95: Mosquito Club.
Percival, Mary, E fb A, I Lake St., Auburn, Me.
Literary: Edward Little High School: Athletic Association: Golf Club:
Debating Society: Literary Editor of Llamarada, '96-'97: Executive
Committee of Class, '94-'95: Pine Tree Club.
Pettingill, Lillian, 22 Bartlett St., Haverhill
Literary: Haverhill High School: Athletic Association.
Post, Estelle Louise, IO7 W. 74lZll St., New York City
Literary: "Hill View," Conway, Mass.: Y. W. C. A.: Eichbund: Em-
pire State Club.
Purington, Emily, South Hadley
Classical: William Memorial Institute, New London, Conn.: Debating
Richards, Mae Lucy, 'E CD A, Unionville, Conn.
Classical: Unionville High School: Y. XV. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Golf Club: Class Historian, '96-'97.
Robinson, Mabel Stuart, North Andover
Classical: johnson High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Roeth, Natalie Sophia, 102 Liberty St., Meriden, Conn.
Scientific: Meriden High School: Y. NV. C. A.: Glee Club, '94-'98:
Rogers, Emma Gertrude, 2Q Camp St., New Britain, Conn.
Literary: New Britain High School: Y. W. C. A.: Somerset Y: M.
H. M. A.: Student Volunteer Band: Athletic Association: Debat-
Rolston, Martha Brown, 32 Burncoat St., Worcester
Literary: Worcester Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Executive
Committee of Class, '96-'97: Treasurer and Secretary, '95-'975 Wa-
Seymour, Mary Frances, West Winsted, Conn.
Classical: NVest Winsted High School: Y. W. C. A.: Somerset Y.
Smith, Emily Lucy, 34 Boynton St., Worcester
Literary: Worcester Classical High: Y. W. C. A.: M. H. M. A.: Wa-
Smith, Margaret Helena, 246 Dodd St., East Orange, N. J.
Literary: Newark High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Basket Ball Team, '96-'97? Debating Society: Editor of the Mount
Holyoke, '96-'98: President of the Class, '95-'96: President of Mos-
quito Club, '95-'96.
Stebbins, Jessie:Waldo, Fishk-ill-on-the-Hudson, N. Y.
Literary: De Garno Institute: Athletic Association: Debating Society:
Art Editor of Llainarada, '96-'97: Secretary of Class, '95-'96: Exec-
utive Committee, '97-'98: President of Empire State Club, '97-'98,
Stevens, Carolyn Clark, E Q A, 3838 Columbia Ave., Cincinnati, O.
Classical: Cincinnati High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Golf Club: Debating Society: Literary Editor of Llamarada, '96-'97.
Stowe, Mary Elizabeth, Scitico, Conn.
Classical: Hazardville High School: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society:
Stowell, Elizabeth Davidson, 45 Russell St., Charlestown
Literary: Charlestown High School: Y. W. C. A.: President of M. H.
M. A.: Somerset Y: Debating Society: Executive Connnittee, '96-
'98: Literary Editor of Llamarada, '96-'97: Secretary of Class, '97-
'98: Choral Society.
Strong, Carolyn Amelia, 43 Prospect St., East Orange, N. I.
Literary: "Hill View," Conway, Mass.: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associ-
ation: Tennis Association: Mendelssohn Club: Treasurer, '95-'97:
Banjo Club, '95-'97: Mosquito Club.
Syvret, Clara Maud, E CD A, 5 Russell St., Worcester
Literary: Worcester Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Sergeant of
Class, '94-'95. ,
Wood, Edith Holmes, 51 Eutaw St., East Boston
Scientific: Girls' High School, Boston: Y. W. C. A.: M. H. M. A.:
President of Somerset Y, '97-'98s Student Volunteer Band: Glee
Woodward, Elizabeth Ware, 111 Q, 38 Greenough Ave., i
Scientific: West Roxbury High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associ-
85011: Debating Society: Assistant Business Manager of Mount
Holyoke, '95-'96: Business Manager of the Mount Holyoke, '96-'97:
Vice-President of Class, '97-'98,
Balkam, Susanne Louise,
Beers, Florence Evelyn,
Crafts, Sue Gaylord,
Curtiss, Adele Louise,
Davis, Annie L.,
Galloway, Jennie Georgeanne,
Hayes, Alma L.,
Heath, Adeline Fay,
Joy, Katherine Dutton,
Knight, Grace Margaret,
Lyon, Karleen Stanley,
Minchew, Annie Adeline,
Noyes, Nellie M.,
Pettingill, Agnes E.,
Reed, Cora Pearle,
Reynolds, Agnes R.,
Soule, Theresa Helen,
VVatson, Lena Lyle,
Watts, Faustina Ella,
Franklin, N. Y.
Huntington, N. Y.
Riverhead, N. Y.
Wolcott, N. Y.
New York City.
Manchester, N. H.
East Norton, Mass
Holley, N. Y.
Wolcott, N. Y.
South Freeport, Me
Northwood Narrows N H
X f X
6 . ff
- Xi V,
liar i l f
Vi f t fp .Q
X i ,. 51
W f. i
ix 5 'Tl , ' 'la'
x X X ' f '
A Personal Essay on Advertisements
GUST of March wind blew me into the car and settled me
safely in a corner. Monotonous, these street cars!-nothing
to do but look at advertisements and be stared at by pas-
Only four passengers! A fat little girl sat opposite me, a conse-
quential little bunch of girlish conceit. But there were quantities of
"There's a smack in Fresh's relish that reminds you of green
things in spring time."
It was just above the fat little girlls head. Close beside her sat
her sister, apparently a little older, but bearing a distinct resem-
blance. It is always fun to me to label people, that is, see how ad-
vertisements apply to those sitting below them, but this time I was
puzzled. "Great sale at Rink Bros. Goods damaged by fire and
water at reduced rates."
"Storm rubbers are proof against snow and ice and prevent slip-
ping on car tracksf'
"Oh, be jolly! Buy a ticket for tl1e Tech entertainment."
"Take Huxley's Sarsaparilla. It will make tl1at tired feeling a
"Minto's food for invalidsf'
"Turner's 11ew invention-unbreakable test-tubes."
My eyes wandered up the car. A young lady with a serious air
of responsibility and a vague longing in her eyes was scowling over
a heavy book. "Valuable 63.1'l2l1WOl'I11S,H I read up above, "for sale
"Titcl1ener's excursions on the Chutes are warranted to produce
the most exquisite thrilling sensations."
"C, R. Bros., furnishers of original sermons, sonnets, quatrains
and essays. Strictly honest basis!"
"Amherst original toast, excellent for sleighing parties."
"Mother Goose stories for children, compiled at great expense,
to be given away on the purchase of--"
Suddenly all blended into a mass of living figures. Posters
took shape, advertisements spoke.
I shook off my drowsiness. My eyes lighted on a golden promise.
"Fleur-de-Lys Baking Powder will raise everything," and close be-
side it, "More than satisfactory! J. Class's royal medicine for good
I craned my head around t
ofthe car but there was a dignified young lady beside me, tall, serene,
self complacent, very slender in compar
girl across the way, and I did not dare to look.
o see the advertisements on my side
ison with the chubby little
a IH-lL, if
The Junior Class
f,l'I?SZ'dL'7If, . . . CARRIE EDNA BLANCHARD
Vz're-Presideflf, . . . -IENNIE DORCAS TURNER
Secretmgf, . MAUDE GERTRUDE COBLEIGI-I
75'6'lZSIl7'Ef, . . . GRACE WHITNEY LEARNED
H1'sl01'izm, . . ..... JANET SINCLAIR
Florence Elizabeth Clark, Fanny Dean,
Susan Brown Leiter, Clara Loomis Sturtevant.
Pres. William McKinley, Alice J. Hamlin, Ph.D.,
Elizabeth F. Abbe, A.M., Mary Frances Merrick, A.B.
Bidwell, Alice Townsend, E fb A, Freeport, Ill.
Literary: Freeport High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Golf Club: Mount Holyoke Editor, '97-'98: Glee Club, '97-'98: We
Blanchard, Carrie Edna, Ascutneyville, Vt,
Classical: Kimball Union Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society:
Glee Club, '96-'98: Mendelssohn Club: Vice-President of Class, '97-
'98: Vice-President of Vermont State Club, '96-'98.
Booth, Daisy Agnes, I5 Elm St., Bristol, Colm,
Literary: Bristol High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Glee
Club, '95- 97: Mendelssohn Club: Charter Oak Club.
Bradstreet, Ethel Maria, Danvel-S
Classical: Holton High School: Y. W. C. A.
Broeksmit, Eugenie, E 411 A, 828 2nd Ave., Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Literary: Coe College: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society: Glee Club, '97-'98: Choral Society: President We West-
Chase, Alice Ward, Hartford, Conn.
Literary: Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass.: Y. W. C. A.
CIHUCY: Lota Norton, Gilead, Conn.
Literary: Kimball Union Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Athletic
Association, '97-'98: Business Manager Basket Ball Team, '97-'98:
Vice-President Tennis Association, '97-.981 Vice President New
Hampshire State Club, '97-'98.
Clark, Florence Elizabeth, 2 G X, Farmington, Conn,
Classical: Private Instruction: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Ex-
ecutive Committee of Class, '97-'9S.
Cobleigh, Maude Gertrude, 39 High St., South Gardner
Classical: Gardner High School: Y. W. C. A.: Somerset Y: Athletic
Association: Secretary of Class, '97-IQ8.
Davis, Alice Stevens, QI Vernon St., West Gardner
Classical: Gardner High School: Y. W. C. A.: Somerset Y: Athletic
Association: College Basket Ball Team, '96- 97: Class Basket Ball
Team, '95-'98: Debating Society: Literary Editor of Llamarada,
'97-'98: Secretary of Class, '96- 97, Wachusett.
Day, Emma Shepherd, 93 Highland Ave., Gardiner, Me.
Classical: Gardiner High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association.
Dean, Fanny, E C9 X, 78 Locust Ave., Anlsterclam, N. Y.
Literary: Amsterdam Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society: Ex-
ecutive Committee of Class, '97-'98: Empire State Club, Secretary,
Devereaux, Harriet Sherman,
Literary: Bangor High School: Y. W. C. A.: Golf Club: Debating So-
ciety: Literary Editor Llamarada, VQ7- 98: Pine Tree State Club.
fb A, 123 Lincoln St., Holyoke
Classical: Holyoke High School: Athletic Association: Debating So-
ciety: Business Manager Llamarada, '97-'98: Class President, '96-
'97: Executive Committee of Class, '95-'96.
Doane, Susan Helen, E
Dow, Susan Lydia,
Literary: Friends's School, Providence, R. I.: Oak Grove Seminary,
Vassalboro, Me.: Y. W. C. A.: Secretary M. H. M. A.: Basket
Ball Team, '96- 97: Debating Society: Wachusett Club.
Drew, Isabel Rich, S
Literary: West Roxbury High School: Debating Society: Executive
Committee of Class, '96-'97: Class President, '97-'98.
Edwards, Sarah Cornelia, Metuchen, N. J.
Classical: High School, New Brunswick, N. J.: Private Instruction: Y.
W. C. A.: Athletic Association: President of Tennis Association:
Glee Club, '96-'98: Mosquito Club.
Erskine, Ella Frances, 176 Falcon St., E. Boston
Scientific: East Boston High and Girls' High School: Golf Club.
Farrington, Ella Marian, 33 Smith St., Portland, Me.
Classical: Portland High School: Y. W. C. A.: M. H. M. A.: Debat-
ing Society: Class Treasurer, '96-'97: Pine Tree State Club.
Fitch, Mabel Merrill, 12oo Independence Ave., Kansas City, Mo.
Scientific: Kansas City High School: Y. W. C. A.: Tennis Association:
Glee Club, '96-'98: Secretary of Mendelssohn Club: Executive
Committee of We Westerners.
Fox, Alice Annette, West Springfield
Classical: West Springfield High School: Y. W. C. A.
Gilnack, Lilla Eliza, Rockville, Conn.
Classical: Rockville High School: Y. W. C. A. '
Granniss, Laura, Pequabuck, Conn.
Literary: Bristol High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Polo
Club: Wheel Club.
Haight, Ruth Wood, 'I' Q, 6 Courtland St., Norwich, N. Y.
Literary: Cazenvia Seminary, Cazenvia, N. Y.: Y. W. C. A.: M. H. M.
A.: Student Volunteer Band: Debating Society.
Hall, Helen Mary, 333 Ashland St., Manchester, N. H.
Classical: Manchester High School: Secretary and Treasurer of Gran-
ite State Club, '97-'98.
Hallock, Frances Adelia, Steubenville, Ohio
Literary: Steubenville High School: Y. W. C. A.: Buckeye Club.
Hammond, Marion Isabelle, Fishkill-on-Hudson, N. Y.
Literary: Private School, New London, Conn.: Y. W. C. A.: Somerset
. Y: Vice-President of Mendelssohn Club.
Hillhouse, Sara Eliza, Willimantic, Conn,
Classical: Williniantic High School: Athletic Association: Basket
Ball Team, '96-'98,
Hodgdon, Mary Frost, 32 Church St., Westbrook, Me.
Classical: Westbrook High School: Athletic Association: Debating SO-
ciety: Pine Tree State Club.
Hume, Adaline Meech, XVg1i-Saw, N, Y,
Classical: Warsaw Union
School: Y. W. C. A.: Golf Club: Empire
.i011l1S0ll, Edina May, Winsted, Conn.
Scientific: West Winsted High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associa-
Kelso. Jennie, Bellevue, Iowa
Scientilic: Lenox Col-lege, Hopkinton, Ia.: Y. W. C. A.: Secretary and
Treasurer of We Westerners, '97-'98,
Pleasant St New London, Conn,
Learned, Grace Whitney, 9 . u . .,
Classical: Williams Memorial Institute: Y. W. C. A.: Treasurer of M.
H. M. A., '96-'98: Student Volunteers: Treasurer of Class, '97-'98,
Leavitt, Mary Augusta, 30 Adams St., Somerville
Classical: Entered Junior from Wellesley College: Y. W. C. A.
Leiter, Susan Brown, East Clarence, N. Y,
Scientific: Yonkers High School: Y. W. C. A.: Executive Committee
of Class, '97-'98: Empire State Club.
Milgfath, Marguerite Ursula, 22 Saratoga St., East Boston
Scientific: East Boston High School: Athletic Association: Basket Ball
Team, '96-'98: Golf Club: Debating Society.
Mallory, Clara Frances, 111 O, West Hartford, Conn.
Classical' Hartford High Scl1ool: Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., '97-
'98: Athletic Association: Glee Club, '95-'97: Mendelssohn Club:
President Choral Society, '96-IQS.
Cleveland Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Matson, Marie Isabelle, 609
Literary: North Division High School, Chicago: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic
Association: Debating Society: Literary Editor of Llamarada, '97-
'98: Secretary and Treasurer of Eichbund, '96-'97: Vice-President
fF' hb 'l ' ' 8' Glee Club '95-'98' Secretary of Mendelssohn
o .ic unr, 97-9 , , .
Club, '96-'97: Secretary of Class, '95-'96: Executive Committee of
We Westerners. ,
McKinley, Grace Howe, E QD X, 851 W. Tuscarawas St., Canton, O.
Literary: Miss Buckingham's School: Y. W. C. A.
McLean, Emma Jane, E' KID A, Rockville, Conn.
Liiefilryz Rockville High Scl1ool: Y. W. C. A.
Mendum, Caroline Hendley, 1110, ' Hingham
Classical: Hingham High School: Debating Society: Assistant Bus-
' - 1 ' i ' fCl
iness Manager of Llamarada, 97- 98: Executive Committee o ass,
Miles, Jennie Ethel, 77 Maple St., Bristol, Conn.
I Literary: Bristol High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Basket Ball Team, '95-'97: Wheel Club.
Mohn, Martha Adele, Mannheim, Beverly, N. J.
Literary: Farnum Preparatory School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associa-
tion: Secretary and Treasurer of Tennis Association: President of
Morse, Lilla Frances, 11' Q, 22 Mt. Pleasant St., St. Iohnsbury, Vt.
Literary: St. johusbury Academy: Secretary of Y. W. C. A., '95-'96:
Debating Society, Assistant Business Manager of the Mount Hol-
yoke, '96-'97: Business Manager of the Mount Holyoke, '97-'98:
President of Eichbund, '97-,982 Executive Committee of Class, '95-
'96: Executive Committee of Vermont Club, '96-'97. A
Mower, Anna Louise, Morrisville, Vt.
Literary: Morrisville High School: Debating Society: Executive Com-
mittee of Vermont Club, ,97-XQS.
Nettleton, Amy Augusta, Washington, Conn.
Classical: The Gunnery: Y. W. C. A.: Executive Committee of Debat-
ing Society, '97-'98.
Owen, Julia French, 111 Q, Barton, Vt.
Classical: St. Johnsbury Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Vice-President of M.
H. M. A., '96-'97: Literary Editor of Llamarada, '97-'98: President
of Class, .95-'96, Executive Committee of Vermont Club, '96-'97:
President of Vermont Club, '97-'98. X
Page, Caroline Elizabeth, 162 Main St., Littleton, N. H.
Literary: Littleton High School: Y. W. C. A.
Partridge, Charlotte Louise, E fb A, II2 State St., Augusta, Me.
Classical: Cony High School: Athletic Association: Basket Ball Team,
C '97-'98: Art Editor Llamarada, '97-'98: Executive Committee of
Class, '96-'97: Pine Tree State Club, Secretary and Treasurer, '95-
'96: Vice-President, '96-'97,
Paterson, Kate Elizabeth, N11 Q, 144 Drummond St., Montreal, Can
Literary: Misses Seymours and Smith's School, Montreal: Y. W. C,
A.: Somerset Y: Athletic Association: Basket Ball Team, '95-'983
Polo Club: Golf Club: Debating Society: Mt. Holyoke Editor:
Banjo Club: Vice-President of Class, '96-'97.
Peabody, Anna Howe, Danverg Center
Scientilic: Holton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Basket Ball Team, '96-'97, '97-'98: Golf Club.
, ,, , ,
Pinney, Josephine Eunicia, Rockville, Conn.
Literary, Rockville High School, Editor-in-Chief Llamarada, '97-'98,
President of Styx Club, '97-'98.
Plumb, Carrie Louise, Terryville, Conn.
Literary, Terryville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Basket Ball Team, '95-'98, Debating Society, Mendelssohn Club.
Robinson, Alice Leavitt, 37 Church St., Winchester
Classical, Winchester High School, Y. W. C. A., Somerset Y, Ath-
Robinson, Mary Louisa, E 4' A. Fort Mitchell, Ala.
Classical, Cambridge Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Golf Club, Basket Ball Team, '95-'98, Lectureship Committee,
Roraback, Maria L0uiSC. Canaan, Conn.
Literary, Canaan Academy, Y. W. C. A., Secretary and Treasurer of
Somerset Y, Athletic Association, Debating Society.
Sage, Lillian Belle, 168 East Main St., Norwich, N. Y.
Scientific, Norwich High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Lit-
erary Editor of Llamarada, '97-'98.
Sargent, Bessie Cleveland, Methuen
Literary, Methuen High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society.
Sawyer, Martha Frances, Winchendon
Literary, Murdock School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society.
Schuyler, Mary Eloise, Garrett, Pa.
Literary, Everett High School, Entered Junior from Bucknell Univer-
sity, Lewisburg, Pa., Y. W. C. A.
Shearer, Katharine Lillian, II7 E. 54111 St., New York City
Classical, Private Instruction, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, De-
bating Society, Empire State Club.
Sinclair, Janet, 79 Elm St., Charlestown
Literary, Charlestown High School, Y. W. C. A., Intercollegiate Com-
mittee of Y. W. C. A., '97-'98, Debating Society, Editor of Mount
Sturtevant, Clara Loomis, 35 PISHSHIH St-. Ware
Classical, Ware High School, Y. W. C. A., Somerset Y, Athletic As-
sociation, Debating Society, Executive Committee of Class, '96-'98.
Turner, Jennie Dorcas,
Literary, Houstonia Hall, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Basket
Ball Team, '96-'98, Golf Club, Executive Committee of Class, '97,
Vice-President of Class, '98.
Vickery, Myra Frances, 225 Center St., Bangor, Me.
Literary, Bangor High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, De-
Wayave, Antoinette Francoise, I29 E. 2lld St., Corning, N. Y.
Classical, Corning Free Academy, Y. W. C. A., Vice-President E111-
pire State Club, '97-'98.
Whittemore, Bertha, Wincliendon
Literary, Murdock School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society.
Williams, Elizabeth, 216 Cedar St., Corning, N. Y.
Literary, Entered junior from Lake Erie Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Em-
pire State Club.
Williams, Ethel, 27 Pearl St., Milford
Literary, Milford High School, Athletic Association, Debating S0-
Wilson, Carolyn Edith, 2 GJ X, 249 Main St., Haverhill
Literary, Haverhill High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Glee Club, '94-'96.
Woodman, Mary Milton, West Lebanon, N. H.
Classical, West Lebanon High School, Y. W. C. A., Secretary of M.
H. M. A., '97-'98.
Yegashira, Hide, Kobe, japan
Literary, Kobe College, Kobe, Japan, Y. W. C. A., Student Volun-
teer, Debating Society, Secretary, '97-'98, Empire State Club.
Barnes, Clara Eliza,
Bliss, Annie Taylor,
Brigham, Miriam Allyn,
Brigham, Ruth Ryder,
Brown, Helen Cady,
Day, Alice Ruth,
Devereux, Pauline Fay,
Ford, Eunice Lovisy,
Gaylord, Cordelia Dickinson,
Laurie, Jessie Porter,
Mann, Helen Elfleda,
Melvin, Lily Greenleaf,
Merrill, Fannie Alice,
Parker, Bessie Anna,
Peterson, Minnie Zoe,
Phelps, Florence Dell,
Rice, Mabel Anna,
Roberts, Edith Mary,
Smiley, Alice Eugenie,
Waite, Ida Tanner,
Migeon.Ave., Torrington, Conn.
Franklin, N. H.
9 Burlington Ave., Boston, Mass.
1858 Hininan Ave., Chicago, Ill.
The Follansbee, Wabash Ave. and
23rd St., Chicago, Ill.
ro Bradford Pl., Montclair, N. J.
VValnut St., Holyoke, Mass.
Fishkill-on-the-Hudson, N. Y.
270 Ferry St., New Haven, Conn.
110 State St., Bangor, Me.
North Amherst, Mass.
28 N. Spring St., Bellefonte, Pa.
Warren St., Beverly, N. I.
Derry, N. H.
South Acworth, N. H.
South Coventry, Conn.
Bl'ack River Falls, Wis.
37 Bangor St., Augusta, Me.
South Deerfield, Mass.
IO27 Orange St., Youngstown, O.
2 Abbott Court, Bangor, Me.
Mansfield Center, Conn.
256 South 1 1th St., Pl1iladelphia,Pa.
39 North Main St., Brattleboro, Vt.
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The Harmony of Nineteen Hundred
O you remember that little German story about tl1e music that
the angels cut up with their tiny golden shears? God was
angry with the people on the eartl1 because they grew wicked
and He shut up the doors of Heaven so men could no longer hear
the celestial choir. This grieved the angels and they sat on the
clouds and scattered the broken bits of melody down upon the world.
Ever since that long ago time the children of the earth have
been seeking to fit into harmonies these scattered notes.
Some of the bits whirled to the north allfl some to the sonthg in-
to the west they fell and into the land far east. But the clouds upon
which the angels sat must have been quite over South Hadley, be-
cause so many pieces have been found tucked away in strange little
Once, not long ago
of the valley, for they had heard how the music scraps lay in drifts,
in many places, like tl1e snow. Speedily they began their organized
search. Carefully, earnestly it has been carried on, and 110W about
one-half of a beautiful melody is perfectly resolved.
, there 'came a band of pilgrims to this town
The prelude is lurid and weird. It was very hard to iit these
pieces together with their ragged edges and tl1e pilgrims almost des-
paired. Now it is completed, it is wonderfully strong and clear, and
through its minor ripples a light-the light of hope.
The theme begins, that, too, is strange. The air is dainty and
light while the accompaniment carries the shade of the prelude.
Have you ever seen a summer sunshine through a thunder cloud?
The bass resolves itself into chords of C sharp whose strength is ab-
solutely, niathematically perfect. The melody is warm and bright,
like sunshine in a purling crystal stream. It lilts and laughs and
makes one think of groups of clear-hearted girls moving about in the
lights and clad in dainty gowns.
Then comes a bar of strange beauty. It is like stars shining
down into dark trees standing lonely on the hillside. Wlieii quick
as thought the darkness bursts into light and the night rings with
There are a few measures in B flat--very few. One of them
sounds like a sleighbell. Then comes a note or two of wholesome
pride-a conscious pride in bodily prowess.
The interlude is full of quiet rest and of longing, for the little
band of pilgrims had grown to love their search. It is here the
accompaniment changes from minor to major.
Gladly the theme is taken up again, but the melody is not so
free and light as before. There seems to be a woeful sadness that
translates itself readily to the heart in Old English. Later there are
notes of wild despair written in strange, unearthly keys, one of them
A S, 03. '
An undefined longing sings itself through many measures. It
is one of those fleeting melodies so difficult to put to words, like the
far-away sound of sleighbells that seem never to come any nearer.
In perfect, faultless time the music swells. It is the strength of
college 111C11,S voices, mingled with the tinkling of mandolins.
The search goes on. Deeper and deeper the melody grows,
K l j! fllly y
, 3 " XX
, I. 7? N
. 4 'P .", .QETS
The Sophomore Class
President, . .
Vin'-Presia'c11l, . .
Sefrelafjf, . .
T1'casm'er, . .
EMILY MULFORD MILLER
. . HARRIET HAZEN DODGE
ELEANOR ROSANNAH KIMBALL
FLORENCE GERTRUDE SARGENT
. . . . MAUD PINGREE
Ethel Clark Ober,
Louise Celestia Mead,
Jessie Leota Harrington,
Prof. A. M. Fletcher,
Mr. George Cutler,
Annah May Soule, M. L.,
Mr. George Cutler, Jr.
Adams, Angeline Peck, S.,
Allyn, Louise, L.,
Arinington, Bessie Brigham, C.,
Arnold, Ruth Stuart, L.,
Bailey, Mary Abigail, L.,
Ball, Margaret Elizabeth, L.,
Bardwell, Ethel Hannah, S.,
Barker, Abbie Coggswell, L.,
Barton, Eva Ruth, L.,
Beach, Grace Eldridge, L.,
Belcher, Alice Emeline, L.,
Boyd, Essie Winning, L.,
Bradford, Mary Alice, L.,
Bradley, Susan Mary, L.,
74 Pleasant St., Arlington.
247 High St., Bristol, Conn.
Elin Lawn, Dorchester.
1683 Cambridge St., Cambridge.
ICOI Essex St., Lawrence.
301 S. Main St., Brockton.
70 Federal St., Greenfield.
56 Whalley Ave. ,New Haven,Conn
18 Townsend St., Pepperell.
Martin's Ferry, O.
II9 High St., Charlestown.
Berry St., Roslindale.
Brow11e, Alice Seymour, C.,
Canada, Mabel Augusta, L.,
Carpenter, Alice Elizabeth, L ,
Chaxnberlain, Florence Edna,L
Cole, Jean D., C.,
Collins, Agnes Louise, L ,
Crane, Minnie W'urth, L.,
Curtis, Clintie Delaiield, L.,
Davis, Marinda Polly, C.,
Dodge, Harriet Hazen, L.,
Dougherty, Ida Marion, C.,
Douglas, Helen, L.,
Dunning, Elizabeth Mereditl1,C.,
Durward, Alice Jessie Lindsay,
Evans, Helen, L.,
Evans, Nannie Jefferson, L.,
Fairbanks, Winifred Luella, L.,
Field, Alice Carey, C.,
Foster, Frances Richmond, C.,
Foster Marion, C.,
Gould, Myrabel Josephine, L.,
Graham, Minnie Almira, C.,
Guild, Eleanor Wilmot, L.,
Hammond, Grace Twemlow, L.,
Harrington, Jessie Leota, C.,
Haskell, Edith Stone, L.,
Hazen, Helen Augusta, C.,
Howe, Grace Adaline, L.,
Hunt, Charlotte, C.,
Huntress, Verena, C.,
Jackson, Helen, C.,
Jordan, Susie May, C.,
Iuliand, Cornelia Emma, C.,
Kendall, Helen Idella, C.,
II Glenwood Ave., Cambridge.
710 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn
67 Thompson St., Springfield.
31 Ten Broeck St., Albany, N. Y.
69 Hillside Ave., Amesbury.
SOI Park Ave., Omaha, Neb.
116 Atlantic St. ,Jersey City Heights
Acworth, N. H.
I5 Pine St., Hyde Park.
Fai1'port, N. Y.
410 Wayne St., Peoria, Ill.
Mulberry St., Claremont, N. H.
119 W. Main St., Westboro.
123 E. Mound St., Circleville, O,
166 Chestnut St., Gardner.
95 Elm St., Worcester.
316 Ce11tral St., Auburndale.
51 Higl1 St., Greenfield.
355 Market St., Lockport, N. Y,
Fishkill-on-Hudson, N. Y.
89 Beacon St., Hyde Park.
Plainfield, N. I.
291 Chestnut St., Gardner.
Chappaqua, Westchester Co., N. Y
20 Woodside Ave., Amherst.
North Windham, Me,
Greene, N. Y.
Kendrick, Mary Katherine, L.,
Kimball, Eleanor Rosannah, L
Knight, Jennie Louise, S.,
Lane, May Rogers, C.,
Long, Eleanor Jennings, L.,
Masters, Mabel Edna, L.,
McConnell, Lillian Brown, L.,
Mead, Belle, L.,
Mead, Louise Celestia, L.,
Merwin, Grace Hollister, L.,
Meserve, Bertha Niles, L.,
Miller, Emily Mulford, C.,
Moore, Sara Elizabeth, C.,
Mudge, Mary Brown, C.,
Murdock, Julia Frances, L.,
Newton, Helen Florence, S.,
Nims, Elizabeth Theresa, C.,
Northrop, Ola Mae, L.,
Ober, Ethel Clarke, C.,
Parsons, Sylvia Boyden, L.,
Perry, Mabelle Geannie, C.,
Potter, Estelle, L.,
Roberts, Amy Sarah, L.,
Rodgers, Anna Hendricks, C.,
Sanborn, Faith, C.,
Sargent, Florence Gertrude, C.,
Schlotzer, Bertha Maria, L.,
Seward, Myra, L.,
Smith, Tirzah Snell, C.,
Storrs, Marion, S.,
Sweetser, Adelaide E., C.,
Taber, Sarah Pearl, C.,
Teel Winifred Ross, L.,
Turner, Edith Olive, L.,
Tuxbury, Emma Louise, L.,
Wade, Edith Sutliffe, L.,
Wadhams, Mary Harriet, L.,
Waite, Bertha Belle, L.,
5895 Van Versen Ave.,St. Louis,Mo
28 Boynton St., Worcester.
25 Pierce St., Hyde Park.
41 South Second St., Easton, Pa
125 N. Main St., Springfield.
Round Hill, Conn.
New Milford, Conn.
87 Linden St., Allston.
Floral Park, L. I.
165 Central St., Gardiner, Me.
Port Henry, N. Y.
16 Pearl St., Leominster.
49 Central St., Palmer.
49 Church St., Springfield.
Hanover, N. H.
76 Livingstone Ave., Albany, N.Y
Gowanda, N. Y.
Winchester, N. H.
7Q Taylor St., Holyoke.
Wells Beach, Me.
136 Portland St., Haverhill.
Verdoy, N. Y.
Goshen, Conn. V
Adams, N. Y.
Waite, Wilhelmina Louise, C., 4 Oxford Terrace, Boston.
Warner, Edyth Welles, L-v 706 W. Main St., Jackson, Mich.
Webber, Grace Ethel, C., Monson.
Webster, Maud Eleanor, L., Westfield.
Welles, Marie Wolcott, S., 27 Cedar St., Taunton.
Woodwell, Eva Cecilia, C., Sandwich.
Alderman, Etta S.
Allen, Dora M.,
Kenney, Ivah L.,
Ketchani, Bessie B.,
Mandeville, Julia R.,
Pinney, Bertha M.
Prescott, Maria B.,
Rose, Lavinia S.,
Stewart, Alice M.,
Adams, N. Y.
Richards St., Brighton, Mass.
315 E. Second St., Jamestown, N. Y
Milford, N. H.
744 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y
I24 Holywood Ave., E. Orange,N.J
124 Ann St., Hartford, Ct.
28 Boylston Terrace, jamaica Plain
X N7 J
Alma Mater s C1'111d Study .
CTOBER 5th-The child Nineteen One has now arrived at such
an age that it will be interesting to study the growth of intel-
ligence and to note the results. This evening Ninety-Eight
amused the little one very nicely. We were much alarmed at find-
ing she had swallowed two spoonfuls of ice cream, but no harm re-
October 12th--The study of the child mind is growing interest-
ing. Consciousness of self is rapidly developing. She lisps Ninety-
Eight's name and reaches out with chubby hands for the tassel on
December 7th-Baby is beginning to walk alone. The other day
sl1e went off by herself and sagely distinguished between her head
and 11er feet. She decided with much crowing and cooing to carry
her head on her shoulders and came proudly back to ug,
December 8th-The inability of the infant mind to keep an im-
age even a short time after an impression, is illustrated by Ninety-
Nine's showing the child Mother Goose pictures. The bright col-
ors attracted l1er but she seemed unable to distinguish between tl1e
characters. Green and white were especially pleasing to her.
january 5th-We decided to try the effects of change of air on
Nineteen Une and her sisters but fear that tl1e attention and pelting
she received have not been beneficial. To-night at ten o'clock she
rebelled against the ring given her at bedtime and kept us all awake
by her temper.
February Ist-Although we had much desired to-day to see how
the child was impressed by her first sleigh ride, l1er distracted father
forbade our taking 11er out since the snow is very deep and it is un-
safe to turn corners. We regretted the loss of this opportunity for
scientific investigation, for we had taken all possible precautions.
February 3rd-The child is beginning 11er first struggle with
knowledge by learning tl1e alphabet and it is interesting to record
that this seems as hard for her as Psychology for Ninety-Eight. We
fear she does not resemble her famous grandmother and can not i1n-
agine from whom she inherits such a strong will. However, we may
console ourselves by thinking, "The higher the race the longer its
June 23rd-Nineteen One is learning to spell and to-day she sur-
prised and pleased us by spelling proudly, H-O-L-Y-O-K-E.
'I' 'pj' 3 ' f . 4 Y
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i'+e: '1:i 1' -: "'is'-'Y i
The Freshman Class
Presidenl, . . .
. . . JESSIE E.GooDNow
. ANNA E.sT.JoHN
Secretary, . . . LENA E. ANNIS
Treaszzrcw, . . MABEL F. WARREN
H1'slorz'an, . . . . MARGARET S. STEFN
Sergeant-al-fxrms, ...... MARGARET F. AITKLN
Edith W. Armington,
Emily L. Bettes,
Agnes E. Chambers,
Bessie E. Steimer.
Frances S. Smith, A. B.
Adams, Agnes Eliza, C.,
Aitken, Margaret Flemming, C.,
Alden, Ida Grace, L.,
Alden, Rose, L.,
Aldrich, Mertie Mae, L.,
Amnmidown, Eva Blossom, S.,
Annis, Lena Elizabeth, L.,
Armington, Edith Wood, L.,
Babbitt, Florence Evelyn, C.,
Bacon, Grace Mabel, L.,
Baldwin, Marjorie Elizabeth, L.,
Bancroft, Georgie Mabel, L.,
Barron, Rena Emma, C.,
Bates, Anna Lincoln, L.,
Bell, Alice Harlow, C.,
Walla Walla, Wash.
33 Lafayette St., Springfield.
Orange, N. J.
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
140 Beacon St., Worcester.
16 Bishop St., St. Albans, Vt
18 Merrick Ave., Springfield.
4M Hammond St., Worcester
126 S. Main, So. Gardner.
Windham, Conn. '
Bristol, R. I.
Bell, Francis Freeman, C.,
Berry, Mary Florence, C.,
fBettes, Emily Lucretia, L.,
Bigelow, Amy Woodworth, C.,
Bliss, Edith, L.,
Boa, Carrie Agnes, L.,
fBOWSl'1ll2l.ll, Helen Cox, C.,
Bright, Mary Elsie, L.,
Brown, Edith Abigail, L.,
Burnham, Ellen Carolini, C.,
Burnap, Ellen Lucinda, L.,
Chambers, Agnes Eleanor, L.,
Chapman, Florence Maria, L.,
Clark, Grace Stevens, C.,
Clarke, Josephine A., C.,
Copeland, Jennie Freeman, L.,
Cossett, Sarah Catherine, L.,
Covell, Emily Louise, L.,
Crawford, Nellie May, C.,
Cunningham, Helen, L.,
Dack, Ethel Margaret, C.,
Davenport, Alice Gertrude, C.,
-Deacon, Laura, L.,
Demarest, Sarah Forsyth, L.,
Dudley, Sophia, L.,
Dyson, Harriette Zelda, L-,
Ellis, Gertrude Catherine, S.,
Fairbanks, Cornelia Taylor, L.,
Farwell, Minnie Gregory, C.,
Garetson,Katherine Griffiths, C.,
Gay, Eva Berthoud, C.,
Gilbert, Mabel Riedelle, S.,
Glenn, Anna Low, C., 5
Goodenough,Gertrude Lillian, L.,
Goodnovv, Jessie Emeline, L.,
Griliin, Bessie Louise, L.,
Hall, Katharine Woodbury, L.,
Hamilton, Anne Thompson, L.,
I2 Charles St., Portland, Me.
127 Thompson St., Springfield.
IO Congress St., Worcester.
9 Joslyn Park, Rochester, N. Y.
North Windham, Conn.
839 W. State St., Jacksonville, Ill
45 Broad St., Claremont, N. H.
Warsaw, N. Y.
East Peacham, Vt.
Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Hackensack, N. J.
North Guilford, Conn.
55 Franklin St., Westfield.
195 Winchester St., Keene, N. H.
6 Park St., St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Hyde Park. ,
808 Salem Road, Elizabeth, N. J.
East Jaffrey, N. H. '
IQ Washington Ave., Winthrop.
62 Gardner St., Allston.
State College, Penn,
Harmon, Helen, C., '
Hapgood, Susie Lorai11e, L.,
Harris, Clara Jane, C.,
Harris, Lucy Gerrish, L.,
Hazen, Harriet Matilda, C.,
Healey, Elizabeth Pickering, L.,
Higgins, Edith Carleton, C.,
Hill, Flore11ce, C.,
Hirst, Clara Adele, C.,
Hoffmeier, Mary Kathrene, C.,
Horton, Lily Elno, L.,
Hull, Ethelyn Luella, C.,
Jackson, May Stowe, L.,
Judd, Mabel Louise, L.,
Kee, Olive Allan, L.,
Keenan, Margaret, L.,
Kendall, Jane Louise, C.,
,Kenyon, Ruth Sabin, C.,
Kershaw, Polly, L.,
Klein, Margaret Amelia, C.,
Langendorf, Elizabeth, L.,
fLeavitt, Caroline Frances, C.,
,Lewis, Edith Emily, L.,
Lintner, Maude Clarice, L.,
Locke, Florence, L.,
Lyman, Bertha Holland, L.,
Lyman, Helen Mowry, S.,
Mason, Emmeline Elona, L.,
Mason, Mary Belden, C.,
Matthews, He1e11 Lois, L.,
May, Frances Elizabeth, C.,
McDonald, Gertrude Eleanor, L.,
McKinney, May, C.,
Merwin, Florence Sophia, L.,
,'Moore, Anna Hedden, C.,
Morse, Lillia11 Eliza, C.,
Oakley, Mary Forrest, C.,
Ogden, Anna Laura, S.,
Somerswortli, N. H.
276 College St., Middletown, Conn
OIO Park Ave., Omaha, Neb.
74 Maple Ave., Pittsfield.
Mt. Pleasant, Md.
Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Madison, Conn. V
172 Main St., Kee11e, N. H.
I4 Pleasant St., Holyoke.
go W. Eagle St., East Boston.
625 Norfolk St., Mettepan.
59 Grove St., Putnam, CO1111.
Hancock, N. Y.
512 Linden St., Camclens, N. Y.
30 Adams St., Somerville.
145 Cortland St., Jackson, Mich.
Fort Plains, N. Y.
150 W. Bartlett St., Brockton.
154 Hanover St., Fall River.
157 Pine St., Fall River.
406 N. 32d St., Philadelpliia, Penn
Renshaw Ave., East Orange, N. I
New Milford, Conn.
Lowville, N. Y.
233 McDonough St., Brooklyn,N.Y
Penn Yan, N. Y,
O'Hara, Annie Pierce, L.,
Oliver, Eleanor, L.,
Osgood, Ethel Stirling, L.,
Parsons, Louise Rockwell, C.,
,Phillips, Florence May, C.,
Phipps, Winifred Williams, L.,
Pierce, Ethel Rosetta, L.,
Potvin, Elizabeth Bartlett, C.,
Reed, Edith Huntington, S.,
Reynolds, Julia Curtiss, C.,
Rising, Laura Pratt, L.,
Roe, Annabel Catherine, C.,
Rogers, Ella Charlotte, C.,
Rogers, Florence Abbie, C.,
Roswell, Edith, C., p
Roundy, Susan Pulsipher, C.,
Russell, Rowena Mary, C.,
Sargent, Jennie Vylena, C.,
Scolley, Mary Evelyn, L.,
Shaw, Ethel Elizabeth, L.,
Shefiield, Mary Elizabeth, C.,
Shimer, Florence Catherine, S.,
Smith, Annie May. L-.
Smith, Bertha Eleanor, S.,
Southworth, Emma Reid, C.,
Spencer, Celia May, L-,
St. John, Anna Edith, L-.
Steen, Margaret Service, L.,
Steimer, Bessie Elai11e, C.,
Stocking, Ethel, C.,
Swenarton, Grace, L.,
Thomas, Ruth Louise, C.,
Warren, Mabel Frances, C.,
Watson, Susie Augusta, L.,
Watts, Helen Louise, C.,
Whipple, Caroline Elmira, C.,
Whitcomb, Nina May, L.,
White, Marian Elizabeth, C.,
Westfield, N. J.
48 Winter St., Portland, Me.
211 Holland St., West S01nervillc
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
East Windsor, Conn.
54 Court St., XVestfield.
48 N. Main St., St. Albans, Vt.
West Paulet, Vt.
5 Dix St., Worcester.
80 Asylum St., Norwich, Conn.
Mendons, N. H.
53 Essex St., Holyoke.
Pennacook, N. H.
20 Bull1na11 St., Phillipsburg, N. J
East St. Johnsbury, Vt.
SI Rutledge Ave., Springfield.
401 N. 33rd St., Philadelphia, P81111
28 Bates St., Westfield.
169 Union St., Montclair, N. J.
20 Home St., Worcester.
West Barnet, Vt.
1 16 E. Pleasant St.,Clare1n0nt,N.H
45 Chatham St., Worcester.
Whitney, Frederica May, C., Greendale, Worcester.
Wieand, Irma Clarissa, L., 209 Chestnut St., Pottstown, Penn
Wilder, Florence Emily, L., 232 W. 74tl1 St., New York City.
Wilson, Minnie Adams, L., North Amherst.
Wise, Mary Cornelia, L., 8 Lewis St., Auburn, N. Y.
Wood, Helen Clough, C., West Lebanon, N. H.
Baier, Frances Ernestine,
Booth, Essie Petrie,
Bunker, Julia Augusta,
Charles, Vera Katharine,
Dean, Elizabeth Boyd,
Gray, Edith Goddard,
Guilford, Nellie May,
Hovey, Mary A.,
Libby, Annette Weston,
McPherson, Harriet Phebe,
Montgomery, Helen Oldham,
Moore, Katharine Sophia,
Pingree, Maud Parepa,
Post, Elizabeth Dickinson,
Read, Effie Alberta,
Remington, Marion Bertha,
Shaw, Minnie Whiting,
Smith, Mittie Jameson,
Streeter, Rose Louise,
Walker, Lucy Shackelford,
Weldon, Sadie Imogene,
Wakefield, N. H.
Glen Echo, Md.
2A Curtis St., Watertown, N. Y.
337 Franklin St., Norwich, Conn.
401 Crawford St., Fort Scott, Kan
Vernon Center, Conn.
I2 Grant St., Haverhill.
54 Hebron St., Springfield.
Canandaigua, N. Y.
Dillon, Florence Ada,
Esleeck, Mary Lombard,
Greene, Mabel Fairbank,
Hood, Helen Gardner,
McCoy, Matilda Peebles,
McDo11ald, Bessie B.,
Smith, Ida Frances,
Stapleton, Amelia May,
183 Northampton St., Holyoke.
211 Beech St., Holyoke.
The Senior Class
MOTTO : ov' fwfr' u.'fXfX' sv' Cvfv.
COLORS 1 Crimson and whife.
YELI.: o'K'rul mf 6,l'5l'71'KOVTI.,
Holyoke, Holyoke, Rah, Rah, Rah!
FLOWER : Yhe camatian.
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The Junior Class
l ' 7
MOTTO: Docvre uexlc fhyzzge.
COLORS! Purple and while.
X7ELLZ Altlfkllg' lcoax, koax, koax,
Tara foe-lz'.1', foe-lim, foe-Zix J '
Wah hoo wah, wah hoo wah,
,99 Hobolce, Rah, Rah, Rah !
FLOWER : The jleur de lis.
The Sophomore Class
MOTTO : 1.if.fZ'IllQ' belief up to basl.
COLORS: Green audgold.
YELL : Fizz de Sl'1xl'!6, Sl'tx'ffZ, sihrle,
Fin de .v1'2'r!e are we!
Nz'1zrfce1z hundred, nbzeieen hundred
FLOWER 1 Buflercup andfern.
The Freshman Class
COLORS : Whiie andgrecn.
lffclc- a- le- rack a- le- run,
HoQ'okc, Hobfoke, flofyoke,
Nz'1Le!ec1z hundred one. -
FLOWER : Whife clover.
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Mount Holyoke Debating Society
Honorary Society for Seniors and Juniors
Presideuf, . . . HARRIET RICE CONGDON, '98
Vice'-.l"1'eSide7ll, . . MARV ELIZABETH HALL, '98
Secreiary amz' Treasurer, . . . . HIDE VEGASHIRA, '99
Mary Elizabeth Hall, '98, Harriet Campbell, '98,
Elizabeth Davidson Stowell, '98, Amy Nettleton, ,QQ,
Clara Sturtevant, '99.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
Kate Ellis Adams,
Lena May Aldrich,
Emily Augusta Babb,
Jessie May Baldwin,
Alma Ward Bissell,
Mary Irene Blackslock,
Helen Barnetson Calder,
Emma Downes Carter,
Harriet Rice Congdon,
Ella Sill Dickinson,
Mabel Leta Eaton,
Mary Elizabeth Hall,
Bertha Florence Hathaway,
Bertha Child Hyde,
Anna Cornelia Latimer,
Susie Minerva Lawson,
Sara Cutts Lovejoy,
Elizabeth Arabelle Mitchell
Kate Niles Morse,
Margaret F. Peck,
Mabel Stuart Robinson,
Emma Gertrude Rogers,
Margaret Helena Smith,
Jessie Waldo Stebbins,
Caroline Clarke Stevens,
Mary Elizabeth Stowe,
Elizabeth Davidson Stowell.
CLASS OF NINETY-NINE.
Carrie Edna Blanchard,
Alice Stevens Davis,
Fanny L. Dean,
Harriet Sherman Devereux,
Susan Helen Doane,
Isabel Rich Drew,
Susan Lydia Dow,
Ella Marion Farrington,
'Ruth Wood Haight,
Mary Frost Hodgdon,
Margaret Ursula Magratli,
Marie Isabelle Matson,
Caroline Hendley Mendum
Lilla Frances Morse,
Anna Louise Mower,
Amy Augusta Nettleton,
Kate Elizabeth Paterson,
Carrie Louise Plumb,
L. Belle Sage,
Bessie Cleveland Sargent,
Martha Frances Sawyer.
Katherine Lillian Shearer
Janet L. Sinclair,
Clara Loomis Sturtevant,
Myra Frances Vickery,
Ethel L. Williams,
Bertha L. Whitteinore,
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CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
Margaret Frances Peck.
CLASS OF NINETY-NINE.
Florence Elizabeth Clark, Grace Howe McKinley,
Agnes Louise Collins, Eva Frances Smith,
Fanny Dean, Carolyn Edith Wilson.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED.
Angeline Peck Adams, Estelle Potter,
Eleanor Rosannah Kimball, Florence Gertrude Sargent
Eleanor Jennings Long, Marie Wolcott Welles.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE.
Agnes Eleanor Chambers, Helen Lois Matthews,
Grace Stevens Clark, Margaret Service Steen,
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CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
Margaret Sproul Geddes, Cora Nell,
Celia Main Hayden, Mary Percival,
Carolyn Belle Jay, Caroline Clarke Stevens,
Gail Lasell, Mae Lucy Richards,
Clara Maud Syvret.
CLASS OF NINETY-NINE.
Alice Townsend Bidwell, Emma Jane McLean,
Eugenie Broeksmit, Charlotte Louise Partridge
Susan Helen Doane, Mary Louisa Robinson.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED.
Margaret Elizabeth Ball, Emily Mulford Miller,
Helen Idella Kendall, Ethel Clarke Ober.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE.
Edith E1nily Lewis,
Ruth Sabin Kenyon, Ellllllelllle Elona Mason,
Anna Laura Ogden. Y
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Presideni, HELEN BARNETSON CALDER.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
Kate Ellis Adams,
Helen Barnetson Calder,
Emma Downs Carter,
Sara Cutts Lovejoy,
Elizabeth Ware Woodward.
CLASS OF NINETY- NINE.
Ruth Wood Haight,
Clara Frances Mallory,
Caroline Hendley Mendum,
Lilla Frances Morse,
Julia French Owen,
Kate Elizabeth Paterson.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED.
Bessie Brigham Armington,
Ruth Stewart Arnold,
Alice Seymour Browne,
CLASS OF NINETEEN
Emily Lucretia Bettes,
Jessie Emeline Goodnow,
Frances Richmond Foster
Edith Stone Haskell,
Anna Hendricks Rodgers
UNDRED AND ONE.
Annabel Catherine Roe,
Emma Reid Southworth.
"Fri2he rib! sich was ein Jlleisler werden wil!"
PrfTsezz'cntz'11, ...... LILLA FRANCES MORSE
Vice-Prdsedeufin, . . MARIE ISABELLE MATSON
Sekrelfifin, . . . . SUSAN M. BRADLEY
Srhalzmezkferivz, ....... LOUISE C. MEAD
Ruth Arnold, Edith Haskell,
Harriet Campbell, Eleanor Long,
Mabel Canada, M. Isabelle Matson,
Ruth S. Arnold,
Mary A. Bailey,
Mary A. Bradford,
Susan M. Bradley,
Mabel A. Canada,
Clintie D. Curtis,
Vernette L. Gibbons,
Katherine W. Hall,
Edith S. ,Haskel1,,,
Grace B. Holton,
Eleanor I. Long,
M. Isabelle Matson,
Harriet P. McPherson
Louise C. Mead,
Grace C. Merwin,
Lilla F. Morse,
Helen F. Newton,
Irina C.. Wieand.
HE Biological Club, of which all students in the Botanical and
Zoological Laboratories are considered members, holds its
meetings at irregular intervals throughout the college year.
The meetings are ope11 to all who are interested in the subjects
At the first meeting this year, Dr. Sho Watasi, Prof. of Cellular
Biology at the University of Chicago, gave an interesting lecture on
" The Relationiof Protoplasmic Contraction and Phosphorescencefi
" Some Reminiscences of the Life at the Marine Biological
Laboratory at Wood's Holl " were given by Miss Abbie H. Turner,
and a promised lecture from Dr. H. C. Bumpus of Brown University
will be given at the February meeting.
The Current Events Club
HE purpose of the Current Events Club, as the name implies,
is to keep informed on the leading topics of tl1e day. This is
done by brief reports from the students on domestic and
foreign news. The club is open to all members of the college.
Regular meetings are held on the tirst and third Mondays of the
month and tl1ere are no dues, but an occasional tax for lectureship
The History Club
HE History Club aims to keep up with tl1e latest historical
publications and articles of interest in tl1e magazines, as well
as to devote some time to earlier works and past events, A11
are eligible to become members. The club meets once a month and
is conducted by Miss Prentiss, the students reading papers 011 the
work done in historical ields. J
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Young W0men's Christian Association
Pre.r1'df'nt, . . . . . HELEN B. CALDER, '98
I'ife-Prfridevxf, . . CLARA F. MALLORY, '99
C2I7'l'F.S'f07llllil1-Q' S6L'7'8flll1'I', . . . SUSIE DOW, '99
Yrmsurer, . . . . . BERTHA HYDE, '98
A'emrn'1'ug' Sfcreiarjf, . . . MARGARET BALL, 1900
Chairman, Mabel L. Eaton, '98,
Clara F. Stevens, Ph. M., Julia F. Owen, ,9Q,
Elizabeth D. Stowell, '98, Bessie B. Armington, 1900,
Ruth W. Haight, ,9Q, Charlotte Hunt, 1900.
Committee on Intercollegiate Relations
Chairman, Susie L. Dow, '99.
Carolyn C. Stevens, '98, Janet Sinclair, ,9Q,
Elizabeth W. Woodward, '98, Alice Belcher, 1900,
Alice F. Bidwell, '99,
Chairman, Emma D. Carter, '98,
Emily L. Smith, '98, Bertha W. WlllttCl11OT6, '99,
Margaret F. Peck, '98, Edith S. Haskell, 1900,
Eugenie Broeksmit, '99, Alice S. Browne, 1900,
Clara F. Mallory, '99, Anna H. Rodgers, 1900,
Lilla F. Morse, 199, Frances Leavitt, IQOI,
Chairman, Emily A. Babb, '98,
Gertrude Rogers, '98, Mary Hovey, Sp.,
Harriet S. Barber, '98, Cornelia Fairbanks, 1901,
Mary M. Woodman, '99, Jessie Goodnow, 1901,
Florence G. Sargent, 1900, Martha Sawyer, 'Q9,
Helen I. Kendall, IQOO.
Finance Committee '
Chairman, Kate E. Adams, '98.
Ella S. Dickinson, '93, Jennie Kelso, '9Q,
Bertha C. Hyde, '98, Amy Netileton, '99,
Mabel S. Robinson, '98, Clara L. Sturtevnnt, '99
Mary E. Stowe, '98, Faith Sanborn, IQOO,
Harriet Hazen, 1901.
Chazrman, Cora Nell, '98.
S. Ellie Smith, B. S., Kate E. Paterson, '99,
Harriet R. Congdon, '98, Emily M. Miller, 1900,
Mae L. Richards, '98, Bertha B. Waite, 1900,
Maude G. Cobleigh, '99, Edith Lewis, 1901.
Bible and Mission Study Committee.
Chairman, Gertrude D. Mix, '98.
Bertha F. Hathaway, '98, Myra Seward, IQOO,
Sara C. Lovejoy, '98, Lena Annis, 1901,
Grace W. Learned, '99.
Ckazrmazz, Edith Wood, '98.
M. Louise Roraback, '99, Jennie D. Turner, ,Q9,
Minnie A. Graham, 1900.
Chairman, Lena! M. Aldrich, '98.
Clara Sturtevant, '99, Margaret Ball, 1900.
Chairman, Natalie S. Roeth, '98. '
C. Maud Syvret, '98, Eleanor Guild, 1900,
Fanny 13621111 '99, Ruth Kenyon, 1901.
C'lzaz'rman, Clara Sturtevant, ,99.
Mary Leavitt, '99, Marie Welles, 1900,
M. Louise Roraback, '99, Zoraida Feltus, Sp.
C'lzaz'rman, Mabel Fitch, '99.
Celia Hayden, '98, M. Isabelle Matson, '99
M6mb67SQfFdCulQ', 365 Sludeuls, 291. ' To!a!Me11zbershzlp,327.
." , lll' VV
Mount Holyoke Missionary Association
lfmidenf, . . . . . 14:1,rzA1ns'1'i1 n. s'rowE1.1.
Vice-Presz'a'e11f, . . ALICE S. BROWNE
Sem-mfy, . . . MARY w. WOODMAN
Treasurer, .... GRACE W. LEARNED
Clara Frances Mallory,
Mary W. Woodman,
Grisell M. McLaren,
Marian E. White,
Jane L. Kendall,
Bessie B. AfllllIlglOll,
E. Gertrude Rogers,
Mabel Leta Eaton,
Mary C. Bradford,
Helen B. Calder,
Julia F. Owen,
Susie L. Dow,
Ella M. Farrington,
Bertha E. Blakely,
Ruth Wood Haight.
Emily Lucy Smith,
Seraph A. Bliss,
Mabel F. Warren,
Kate E. Adams,
Emily A. Babb,
Elizabeth D. Stowell,
Susie M. Lawson,
Grace W. Learned,
Bertha F. Hathaway,
Alice S. Browne,
Frances M. Hazen,
Abbie H. Turner,
Cornelia M. Clapp,
Edith Holmes Wood,
Carolyn A. Strong.
Ll'!lllIE7', . .
Student Volunteer Band
. E. GERTRUDE ROGERS, '98
. . ALICE IZROWNE, IQOO
Sec:-elazy, . GRISELL MCLAREN, 'gg
7qI6'll.S'lH'6I', . . RUTH HAIGHT, '99
L1'brar1'an, . . EDITH H. WOOD, '98
Member in Facultate
Sara A. Worden.
CLASS OF NINETY-liIGII'1'.
Mabel L. Eaton, Grisell McLaren,
Gail Lasell, E. Gertrude Rogers,
Edith H. Wood.
CLASS OF NINETY-NINE.
Ruth W. Haight, Grace Learned.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED.
I "1'fe-l're's1'de11f, . .
Secrffarga' amz' 79'ra.vurrr, .
. . . . EDITH XVOOD
. MINNIE GRAHAM
M. LOUISE RORABACK
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Glee Club '
Leader, . . . . . Carrie B. Jay, '98.
Margaret Sproul Geddes, '9S.
A :Tampa zz fsi,
Marie Isabelle Matson, ,99.
gg Carrie B. Jay, '98,
Natalie S. Roetli, '98,
Florence A. Dillon, Sp.,
Eugenie Broeksniit, '9Q,
Carrie Edna Blanchard, '99,
Florence E. Hill, 1901.
A Second Soprano
Mabelle Merrill Fitch, '99,
Alice Townsend Bidwell, '99,
Marie Isabelle Matson, '99,
Ruth Sabin Kenyon, IQOI,
Margaret Service Steen, 1901
S- Cornelia Edwards, '99, Josephine Auguste Clarke, 1901,
Florence E. Locke, 1901, Helen Clough Wood, 1901,
Helen Gardner Hood, Sp.
' Second Alto ' '
Anna C. Latimer, '98, Amelia M. Stapleton, Sp.,
Edith Wood Arniington, 1901, Lena Elizabeth Annis, 1901.
Banjo Club K B
Leader, . . Zoraida Feltus, Sp. A
1 fx sa ,A
Zoraida Feltus, SP- J
M ie W. Welles, 1900 - Q1 U, , " IN
Agia H. Moore, 1901 1 ' gl 0
F10reuceE.Wilder, 1901 --- V fy
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Margaret E. Ball, 1900 K FZ! r. f Mary Hovey, Sp. , in
Emma D. Carter, '98 Q0 kb X
Verena Huntress, 1900 Q W fi "
Mabel E.Masters, 1900 Q
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Grace Swenarton, 1901 '
Bertha B. Waite, 1900 X ' x
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Presideni, . ..... MARY HALL
Vice-Presideuf, . MARION HAMMOND
lwasurer, . . CAROLYN STRONG
Secrciariv, . . . MABEL FITCH
Carrie Blanchard, '99, Mary Kendrick, 1900,
Daisy A. Booth, '99, Ruth Kenyon, 1901,
Florence Dillon, Sp., Cara Mallory, '99,
Mabel Fitch, '99, Natalie Roetli, '98,
Amelia Stapleton, Sp.
Grace Beach, 1900, Matilda McCoy, Sp.,
Marion Hammond, '99, Louise C. Mead, 1900,
Helen Hood, Sp., Tirzah Smith, 1900,
M. Isabelle Matson, '99, Carolyn Strong, '98.
Mary Hall, '98,
Edna Johnson, ,9Q.
Choral Society of Mount Holyoke College
Presiderzl, . . CLARA FRANCES MALLORY 99
Vz'ce-Presidevzi, . . . ELEANOR R. KIMBALL, 1900
Secreiary and Treasurer, . . . MARY E. STOWE 98
Eleanor Kimball, 1900, Alice T. Bidwell, '99,
Elizabeth D. Stowell, '98, Clintie D. Curtis, IQOO
Harriet M. Hazen, 1901.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
Alma W. Bissell, Susie M. Lawson,
Harriet Campbell, Mary E. Stowe,
Carolyn B. Jay, ' Elizabeth D. Stowell,
Carolyn A. Strong.
CLASS OF NINETY-NINE.
Alice T. Bidwell, M. Louise Roraback,
Clara F. Mallory, Jennie D. Turner,
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED.
Alice E. Belcher, Marion Foster,
M. Alice Bradford, Gertrude Gaylord,
Clintie D. Curtis, Jennie L. Knight,
Wilhelmina L. Waite.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE.
Georgia M. Bancroft,
Julia A. Bunker,
Josephine A. Clarke,
Nellie M. Crawford,
Harriet M. Hazen,
Helen G. Hood,
Bertha H. Lyman,
Anna L. Ogden,
Ethel S. Osgood,
Jennie V. Sargent,
Bertha E. Sn1itl1,
RUU1 L. Thonias,
Susie A. Watson,
Marian E. White.
Mount Holyoke Athletic Association
P1'es1'a'e1zl, . . . . ABBIE H. TURNER, A. B,
Vice-Presidenl, . . . MAY R. LANE, :goo
Secrelary, . . . LOTA N. CLANCY, ,99
79'ea.vurer, . EDITH S. HASKELL, I900
Mary I. Blackstock, '98, Belle L. Mead, Igoo,
Mary L. Robinson, '99, Bessie E. Steimer, 1901.
Ninety-Nine Basket Ball Team
Rzglz! Ceufrc, .
Lota N. Clancy
. Sara Hillliouse
. Louie Robinson
. Ursula Magrath
. Clara Sturtevant
. Carrie Plumb
. . Alice Davis
Substilule, Charlotte Louise Partridge.
Nineteen Hundred Basket Ball Team
Rzlgfhl Forma rd,
Lejfz' Forwa rd,
Cenfre, . .
Layfz' Ccnire, .
Rzlgkz' Guard, .
. Myra Seward
. Angeline Adams
. . May Lane
. Jessie Harrington
. Belle Mead
. Helen Kendall
. Emily Miller
Presidml, . . BELLE MEAD
Sccreiary, . . N. E. SI-'ORE
Treasurer, . ANNA RODGERS
Harriet Barber, Helen Evans,
Rinkle Polo Club
Capfain, . . . Celia M. Hayden, ,98
Lz'eu!enan!-Caplam, . . . Florence Clark, ,QQ
Lilla F. Morse, ,99, Florence Phillips, 1901
Mae L. Richards, '98, Florence Clark, ,9Q,
Mary L. Robinson, ,QQ, May Lane, 1900.
Celia M. Hayden, '98, Carolyn B. Jay, '98.
Sarah E. Hillhouse, ,Q9, Belle Mead, IQOO.
Pres ia' eu f
Pres idezz I
Pres id an I
Pine Tree State Club
Empire State Clu
. WINNIFRED TEEL
. CAROLYN B. JAY
b 11555115 STEBBINS
. NIARTI-IA ROLSTON
. MARTHA NIOHN
Granite State Club
. BESSIE NI1'1'c1-IELI,
Class of Ninety-Seven
"Pygmalion and Galatean
A Farce in Three Acts
nmnf ffomke College, fum: 19, 1897.
cast of characters
Pygmalion, an Athenian Sculptor,
Sencippe, a Soldier, . . .
Chrysos, an art patron, .
Agesenios, Chrysos' Slave,
Menios, Pygn1a1ion'S slave, .
Galatea, an animated Statue,
Cynisca, Pygn1alion'S wife, .
Daphne, Chrysos' wife, .
Myrine, Pygma1ion'S Sister, .
. MISS HALL
. MISS COULTER
Scene.-Pygn1alion'S Studio, Athens.
Baccalaureate Sermon, . . . REV. ARTHUR LITTLE, D.D.
Class Day Exercises. Alumnae Meeting.
Concert, . . MT. I-Ior.voKE GLEE AND BANJO CLUBS
Commencement Address, REV. CHARLES CUTHBERT HALL, D.D.
Laying of the Corner Stone of Mary Lyon Hall,
REV. JUDSON SMITH, D.D.
Dedication of Mary Brigham Hall,
Address, . . . REV. CHARLES CU'rrmER'r HALI., D.D.
Mount Holyoke College, Sunday, June 20, 1897
Organ Prelude, ........ .llezzdclsxohzz
Invocation, . . .
Apostles' Creed and Gloria,
Scripture Reading, . . .
Te Deum ,.... . ffvmj' Smar!
Prayer ,..... ,
Solo-Fear Ye Not, O Israel, .... Dudley Burk
Sermon, ...... REV. Aivrifluk l.ITTLlC, D.D.
Hymn 600, . . . .
Mount Holyoke College, Tuesday, June 22, 1897
flu fha Grove.j
Bohemian or Cosmopolitan? . . BERTHA CANDACE BIDWELL
A Ballad ,.... . . . LENA SHELDON
The Reign of Fads, . . ALICE I WALKER
Planting of Ivy. . . . .
u Words and Music by Marguerite M. Lamb.
Mount Holyoke College, June 23, 1897
Organ Prelude.-Processional March, .... Smart'
Hymn, , ,,,,,
Anthem, . . , , ,
PfaYe1', - ......
CNHUOH. .... REv.CHARLEsCUTHBERTI1ALL
Awarding of Diplomas, . PRES. ELIZABETH STORRS MEAD
PTHYCIU- . ..... .
CIIOTUS, with solos-"The On1nipotent," Schubert
Founders' Day Exercises
Mount Holyoke College, Nov. 18, 1897.
Music, . . .... . ,
Scripture Reading and Prayer, . . REV. AZEL W. HAZEN, D,D,
Address of Welcome, ..... MRS. E. S. MEAD
Memorial Address and Dedication of Mary Lyon Hall,
Music, . .
Dedication of Safford and Porter Halls,
Dedication of Pearsons Hall,
Dedication of Rockefeller Hall,
Address, . .
Prayer, . REV. L. CL
Music, . .
REV. IUDSON SMITH, D.D.
MRS. HEl,EN M. GULLIVER
g Miss A. M. HUN'1'
ZMRS. ZELLA A. DIXON
REV. PARANK L. Goonsvisun
ARK1-2 SE15LY1c, D.D., LL,D,
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March comes in like a lion and the Llamarada annals begin.
Dr. Wilfred Grenfell delivers a stereopticon lecture on Deep Sea
Missions. In the evening IQOO entertains ,97 with conversation
and the usual refreshments.
Dr. Clapp lectures before the Biology Club on the Continuity of
The heavens open, the rain falls, the mud increases. Boston
Tech. Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs arrive in safety, never-
theless, and give the most enjoyable evening in the history of
Sophomore concerts. The reception following proves a success
and we depart in a flood with the wish that the evening might
A lecture on Darwin's Pangenesis is delivered by Dr. Clapp at a
meeting of the Biology Club.
Professor Young of Princeton is the guest of honor at a tea given
to ,97 by Miss Bidwell, Miss Coolidge, Miss Gleason and Miss
Copeland. The subject of debate at the regular meeting of the
Debating Society is, "Resolved, that Mount Holyoke College
should enter intercollegiate debates."
The Sartor essays are finished and peace once more reigns.
An Assembly of Departed Spirits takes place at the stroke of
eight in Williston, at which IQOO acts as l1ostess and entertains
'99 with ghost stories. Moonlight, weird music, and white
draperies give the desired effect.
The all-important Seniors depart for their vacation, leaving env-
ious underclass men behind.
Dr. Henry Van Dyke of New York lectures on Tennyson.
Dr. Holbrook, of Kobe College, japan, speaks at the Y. W. C.
A. service on Christian educational work among the Japanese.
The Spring vacation commences.
The Glee and Banjo Clubs begin their trip in a pouring rain and
after a series of misfortunes reach Hartford in safety. A de-
lightful reception and an enthusiastic audience revive their
New Haven extends a cordial welcome and lends inspiration.
"Forty Pretty Girl Banjoistsf' according to one New York paper,
appear at Carnegie Lyceum and entertain a large and apprecia-
Montclair, N. J., listens to fi concert by tl1e Mount Holyoke Glee
and Banjo Clubs.
Mount Holly, N. J., receives tl1e Clubs and tenders them a recep-
tion, assisted by Princeton.
The trip concludes with a concert and reception at Easton, Pa.
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The catalogues for ,97 and '98, containing cuts of all the new
buildings, are issued.
A Golf Club is organized with Harriet R. Congdon, '98, as presi-
Professor Hammond of Holyoke gives a special recital for Mount
Holyoke students, and we attend in a body.
"The X-Rays in Zoology" is the subject of a lecture delivered
before the Biology Club by Dr. H. C. Bumpus, Professor of
Comparative Anatomy at Brown University.
Mr. William Salmon of Yale speaks of "Reasons Why College
Students Should Make a Special Study of the Bible."
A delegation from the New York Alumnae Association arrives, to
spend several days in making Brigham Hall ready for occu-
Miss Louise Baird Wallace of Smith College speaks to the Bi-
ology Club on "Lamarckism."
The Glee and Banjo Clubs accept the kind invitation of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Briclgman and spend a most delightful evening at
their home in Northampton.
A violin recital is given by Miss Rebecca Wilder Holmes.
Mr. Robert E. Lewis, traveling secretary of tl1e Student Volun-
teers, speaks to the students on the relation of college women
Miss Cowles and her Geology classes make a visit to Prospect for
the purpose of study.
The Debating Society discusses the question, "Resolved, that
American authors have a greater influence than those of En-
"Alfred Russell Wallace" is the subject of Dr. Clapp's talk at a
meeting of the Biology Club.
Ninety-Eight gives evidence of l1er culinary skill in a supper
served in Williston.
The second in tl1e series of French plays given for tl1e benefit of
the Endowment Fund is successfully produced under the direc-
tion of Mlle. Vitzthum.
Miss Villa Whitney White and Miss Dillingham are once more
gladly welco111ed to Mount Holyoke and we listen in delight to
Miss White's rendering of German folk songs.
With Miss White as an interpreter we spend an evening with
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The much-envied Seniors move into Mary Brigham Hall and par-
take of their first meal in their new home.
The Glee and Banjo Clubs take a brief trip to Worcester where a
reception is tendered them after the concert.
The members of tl1e Pangynaskia hold an open 111eeting, at which
"Aspects of the Springtime" is the subject.
Dr. Harris H. Wilder of Smith College speaks to the Biology
Club on "Germ Plasmf'
The regular weekly prayer meeting is led by Dr. Lamson, of
Albert Bushnell Hart, of the Department of American History of
Harvard University, lectures on "The Romance of American
The Y. W. C. A. is led by Dr. Sidney Lasell of New York city.
Ninety-Eight, assisted by Miss Spore, presents "Pictures from
Tennyson's Princess," with appropriate music.
"Weismannism versus Lamarckism" is discussed by Dr. Clapp at
a meeting of the Biology Club.
DY- BHYUCS, of Longmeadow, speaks at the weekly prayer meet-
ing on the subject, "Essentials of True Christian Life."
In place of the regular debate, tl1e Debating Society holds an open
discussion on the question, "Shall the Debating Society be
continued on its present basis, or shall it be thrown open to all
classes regardless of rank?"
Hamilton Mabie is again welcomed to Mount Holyoke and speaks
to us of "Literature as a Personal Resource."
Mount Holyoke's first field-day. Basket-ball, loo-yards dash,
boat races, bicycle races and tennis constitute the order of the
day and excitement reigns supreme.
Dr. Clapp answers the question, "What does Weissman mean by
utility?" at a meeting of the Biological Club.
Dr. Florence Bascomb of Bryn Mawr lectures on "Metamorph-
oses of Rocks."
"We Westerners" partake of a picnic supper on Prospect.
Olivia Caskey, ,95, now of the Hartford Theological Seminary,
leads Y. W. C. A. '
Sixteen "Living Posters" by well-known poster artists are pre-
sented by Ninety-Nine. During tl1e intermission every one is
given an opportunity to vote for her favorite college, Yale lead-
ing by one vote.
Nineteen Hundred entertains' Ninety-Eight at a garden party.
Professor Bailey, State Superintendent of Drawing, lectures on
"The Aesthetic Side of Nature Study."
Mrs. Ellen C. Richards speaks to us on the "Chemistry of Cook-
Mrs. Dr. Ward, of Yankton, South Dakota, tells us of her work.
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The Llamarada Board and Class Officers for the year 1897 and S
are elected at the regular meeting of the Class of Ninety-Nine.
The last lecture in tl1e inter-class lecture course is delivered by
Miss Knapp, Professor of Literature, on "Thoreau."
We enviously watch the Seniors depart for their two days on
Mount Holyoke. According to custom the Freshmen likewise
enjoy a day on the mountain while Ninety-Nine entertains
Ninety-Eight at a Kate Greenaway party on the campus.
The Seniors return from the mountains after two days of unal-
loyed bliss, notwithstanding that it rains, in accordance witl1 ,97
We realize for the first time how many talented freaks live in our
midst when Ninety-Eight exhibits them at a Dime Museum.
The final Senior Dramatics occur, the play presented being "Pyg-
malion and Galateaf'
Excitement runs high when it is announced that we are to choose
houses for next year.
The Debating Society elects its oflicers for the coming year.
Under tl1e auspices of the Class of Ninety--Nine Professor Ham-
mond gives an organ recital, assisted by Mrs. E.. N. White.
Rev. Oliver Huckel of Amherst gives an interesting talk on "The
Literary Interpretation of the Apocalypse."
The newly-organized History Club l1o1ds its first meeting, and
"Greece, Her Past and Present," is the subject discussed.
An original play by Mabel Leta Eaton, entitled "A Ghost of a
Chance," is successfully presented by the Juniors.
The Mendelssohn Club gives its last open recital.
We study charts, wade through shavings and over laths and
plastering, inspect half-finished rooms and finally make up our
minds as to just which rooms we wish to occupy when we re-
turn in September.
Commenceinent guests begin to arrive, and dignified papas, fond
mamas, and admiring brothers and sisters and cousins are
much in evidence. V
Of course it rains and we march to church arrayed in waterproofs
and rubbers to listen to Dr. Little's Baccalaureate Sermon.
The annual Promenade occurs on the campus. Seniors, Juniors,
and guests take part in the festivities, disconsolate underclass
men look on longingly, while interested spectators from the
village hold up the fence.
Class-Day exercises in the grove pass off smoothly and Ninety-
Seven's ivy is planted amid sweet strains of music. The after-
noon is given over to the alumnae meeting and class reunions.
Just at sunset the Seniors give up their cherished possession,
Williston steps, and we begin to realize t11at Ninety-Seven is
about to leave us. In the evening everyone attends the Glee
and Banjo Clubs concert and applauds enthusiastically.
In solemn procession we march to the cl1urcl1 forthe sixtieth com-
mencement exercises. Rev. Charles Cuthbert Hall, D.D., de-
livers the address of the day. The corner stone of Mary Lyon
Hall is laid, and Mary Brigham Hall dedicated. The Senior
Reception in the evening brings Ninety-Seven's Commencement
to an e11d.
One by one we take our departure and our Alma Mater is given
over into the hands of carpenters, stoneniasons and architects.
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The Y. W. C. A. reception committee arrives and prepares to
Welcome Nineteen Hundred and One.
Dignified Seniors, jolly Juniors, important Sophomores and home-
sick Freshmen are mingled in chaotic confusion witl1 trunks and
"They tread upon each otl1er's heels, so fast they follow." Exams
make life a burden for the Freshmen. Porter and Rockefeller
dining halls are opened.
Alma Mater formally opens her doors and we assemble at chapel.
The stationery likewise opens its doors and a wild stampede fol-
The Y. W. C. A. gives its annual reception at Pearsons Hall and
we wonder where they all came from.
The first meeting of the Y. W. C. A. is given up to reports from
the Northfield Y. W. C. A. conference.
Ninety-Eight and Nineteen Hundred elect class oliicers and the
customary excitement ensues.
Dr. Watasi, of the University of Chicago, lectures to the Biology
Club on "The Relation Between Contraction of Protoplasm and
Our first "Hall," We are assigned seats in chapel and learn
with delight that we shall celebrate the anniversary of the tire
by going to t11e mountains.
It rains. Consternation likewise reigns.
The Seniors excite the customary admiration when they appear
at chapel for the first time in all the glory of cap and gown.
"Mount Holyoke, Mount Tom and Mount Nonotuck, at home,
IO A. M. to 5 P. M." Conflicting notices of Nineteen Hundred
and One's first class meeting cause the wildest excitement
among the Freshmen.
Pearsonsites tender their Freshmen a reception.
The first Soiree Francaise of the season takes place at Pearsons
Glee Club candidates sing in quavering tones for the musical
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The Zoology Club holds its first meeting.
The Eichbund begins its work with a meeting at Safford.
Brigham and Safford pianos arrive and there is music i11 the air.
Thanks to Nineteen Hundred and One, Nine-Eight and Nineteen
Hundred narrowly escape spending the Sabbath morning in
Nineteen Hundred a11d One is entertained by Ninety-Eight at
Pearsons. Porter a11d Rockefeller indulge in fudge while Saf-
ford Juniors entertain Safford Sophomores with shadow pict-
Enthusiasm reaches high water mark when it is announced in
chapel that Mr. and Mrs. Whiting have presented the college
with a chapel organ.
Botany classes search the mountain pasture for specimens.
Porter's piano arrives.
The Eichbund feasts on pretzels i11 true German style and listens
to songs from Schubert.
Tickets for Mr. Bailey's Art Lecture are put on sale.
The Debating Society discusses the question, "Resolved, that the
study of the classics is necessary to a liberal education."
Mr. Hill packs up his goods a11d chattels, departs from West
Cottage and takes up his abode in Mary Lyon Hall.
The Banjo Club with a membership of fifteen meets for its first
It is announced at dinner that "Tickets for Mr. Bai1ey's lecture
will be on sale after dinner in the reception room."
Chapel exercises are led by Dr. Judson Smith, president of the
board of trustees.
Tickets for Mr. Bailey's Art Lecture are again on sale.
The members of the faculty who attended tl1e meeting of the A.
B. C. F. M. at New Haven give reports of the meeting in
Professor Bailey, State Supervisor of Art Education, lectures on
"Decorative Art and Design." The Glee Club begins rehear-
Dr. Philip S. Moxom of the South Church, Springfield, speaks on
Mr. Edgar Fernald, telegraph editor of the Springfield Republi-
can, lectures on journalism before the class in Practical Rhet-
Professor Pratt of Hartford lectures on Haydn. With fifteen
-minutes notice the Glee Club sings at the Alumnae meeting in
Rockefeller Hall is declared ready for occupancy and the family
gathers under its own vine and fig tree.
'iThe Winter's Tale" is the subject of a lecture by Mr. Henry A.
Clapp of Boston.
"We Westerners" go to Klondike and return with many nuggets
of the precious metal.
Mr. Dixon of Springfield speaks in behalf of the Bible Normal
College in that city.
Miss Carson, of the Young Women's Settlement of New York
city, addresses the evening meeting. Mozart is the theme of
Professor Pratt's lecture. Numerous spreads mark the pres.
ence of Hallow-e'en.
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Freshmen choose class colors and very appropriately make one
of them green.
As usual, it rains, but Ninety-Nine nevertheless sl1ows Mount
Holyoke girls what "Shopping in the Twentieth Century" will
The weekly prayer meeting is led by Dr. Barnes of Longmeadow.
A party of students attends a reading by Anthony Hope, in Spring-
State elections are discussed by the Current Events Club.
With Fridtjof Nansen many visit the frozen north and listen to
tales of hairbreadtli escapes.
Mrs. Hannibal Williams gives a reading of As You Like It at
'lille November recital of the Mendelssohn Club occurs.
The sad news flashed over the wires that hereafter the telephone
in Mr. I-Iill's office is to be used for college business only. As
"no dead-heads need apply," we pay fifteen cents at Grid's for
the Privilege of telephoning.
Dr. McQueen of Somerville leads the weekly prayer meeting.
Owing to illness, Dr. Henry Van Dyke's lecture is postponed
"Resolved, tl1at the number of students at Mount Holyoke Col-
lege should be limited" is the question at the regular meeting
of the Debating Society.
As we must have china when we break bread together in Mary
Lyon Hall, each young lady is requested to contribute cheer-
fully twenty-five cents toward the purchase of said china.
The Founder's Day guests begin to arrive.
Miss Hunt and Mrs. Zella Allen Dixon, of the Association of the
Northwest, are tendered a reception at Pearsons.
Delayed until the completion of the chapel, Founder's Day is
finally celebrated with all the formality of turkey dinner and
appropriate ceremonies. In the evening we enjoy a "feast of
reason and a flow of wit" in tl1e Assembly Rooni, which diet
we find unsubstantial. t
The first services in the new chapel are conducted by Dean Strat-
ton, of Wellesley.
Seats in the new chapel are assigned.
Some girls go home to be thankful. Others stay here and reflect
on their "Marcies."
Mr. Thayer is kept busy delivering boxes, and Dr. Lowell sets
her pill case in order, prepared for the worst.
In addition to the turkey, Safford enjoys a play, and Dr. Lowell
gives pointers on love-making.
Work is resumed and we try to settle down to an occasional
nibble instead of a continual feast.
Psi Omega holds an open meeting at which Dr. Sweet lectures on
"The Third Romance of Nineteenth Century Poetry."
We again joyfully contribute to the china fund.
The Current Events Club discusses Klondike and Cuba. Dr.
Clapp lectures on Weismannisin, and Helen Smith on the Ner-
vous System of the Vertebrates.
Under the auspices of the Eichbund, Rev. August Brunn of Hol-
yoke lectures on Luther. With Miss Cowles as a guide we take
another trip to Hawaii. The Shakespeare class, chaperoned
by Dr. Sweet, attend a representation of Cymbeline.
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The Buckeye Club is entertained by Miss Worden, and the Men-
delssohn Club gives an open recital.
Mrs. Alice Gordon Gulick C'67D, of San Sebastian, Spain, tells us
of l1er work in tl1at country.
Professor Pratt lectures on Beethoven, and Miss Sophie Eastman
delights Safford with stories of Revolutionary Days.
Dr. Webb of Wellesley preaches at the morning and evening
Chapel is led by Dr. Webb.
Ninety-Eight gives evidence of her histrionic ability when she
treads tl1e boards in John Kendrick Bangs' farce, "A Proposal
Under Difhcultiesf' Nineteen Hundred and One elects perman-
ent oflicers. '
Under chaperonage of Ninety-Nine, Nineteen Hundred and One
is presented to Mother Goose and Miss Goose in tl1e parlors of
Pearsons. "Why we go to Wood's Hol1" is the topic of an
i11fOfmal talk at the Biology Club.
IU5PiYed by the example of a brawny Workman, Professor Fletcher
takes a slide on tl1e Rockefeller chutes. Result-one badly
Without warning, the gas takes a vacation. Miss Wariier is dis-
covered missing, and fearing that she may not have stopped at
Use village post office for a match, we send out a searching party
We all avail ourselves of the opportunity of going to Holyoke to
hear the organ recital given by M. Alexandre Guillmant, of La
Conservatoire de Musique, Paris, and Organiste de La Trinite.
Dr. Parks of Gloversville, N. Y., leads chapel. The Debating
Society discusses the subject, "Resolved, that we should not
feed the beggar at the door."
The New York Sun announces to the world that severe measures
have to be taken at Mount Holyoke College to keep the girls
from rising early to study. All of which is news to us.
Mrs. M. J. Stuckenberg of Cambridge speaks to tl1e Current
Events Club on the Labor and Liquor Questions. After the
lecture a reception is tendered Mrs. Stuckeuberg at Rockefeller.
A talk on the life of young people in Bulgaria is given by Zoritza
Kara--Ivanova-of Sophia, Turkey. The "Maniacs" a1'e at
home to the Empire State Club.
Rockefeller enjoys a rare treat in tl1e shape of apple-sauce for
Dr. Reed of the Second Congregational Church of Holyoke leads
the regular prayer meeting. The Mendelssohn Club gives an
Under the auspices of the Debating Society, a debate takes place
between Sophomores and Freshmen. It is resolved "That the
reading of the magazines and short stories is detrimental to
high literary taste." The green and gold float triumphant.
The dolls dressed for the Young Wo1nen's Settlement in New
York are placed on exhibition in Pearsons Hall, an admission
fee of two cents being charged.
We joyfully turn our faces honneward and leave the mice mon-
archs of all they survey.
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Miss McKinley returns to college.
Vacation ends and we disconsolately try to make ourselves be-
lieve that "all play and no worki' is as bad for Jill as "all work
a11d no play."
The Juniors drive through the Notch and partake of the hospit-
ality of Amherst. -
Kit Agard gets down to breakfast on time. Reason-breakfast
is half an hour late.
The second lecture of the inter-class lecture course is given by
Professor Winchester of Wesleyaii University, who gives us a
delightful evening with Burns.
Mrs. Caswell of Boston tells us of her work among the Indians.
We learn that society all through the West is sorely in need of
The weather man is in a good-natured frame of mind and tl1e
P0Hds are crowded. .
Dr..Sweet lectures on "The personality and work of John Rus-
klll as reflecting modern life." -
Pfesldellt Mead gives a reception for Dr. Pauline Root and Mrs.
Dale of Syria in the parlors of Brigham.
Mrs. Dale speaks in chapel of her work in Syria.
A piano recital is given by Professor Story, most ofthe selections
being from Schubert.
Professor Pratt lectures on Franz Schubert.
Miss Matthews attends chapel and wonders why no one else is
Miss Syvret and Miss Latimer engage in a deadly duel. Miss
Latimer is worsted and carried from the field.
"Should the Government control the railroads?" is the subject of
discussion at the regular meeting of the Debating Society. A
reception is given for Miss Carson in the parlors of Porter.
Day of Prayer for Colleges is observed, Dr. Barnes of Longmead-
ow being the principal speaker of the day.
Mrs. Caswell conducts the meeting.
Miss Ruth Rouse, International Secretary of the Student Volun-
teers, speaks at Y. W. C. A. on "The World Field."
The Glee and Banjo Clubs spend the day in trying to look pleas-
ant before the photograpl1er's camera.
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We awake in the morning to find a driving snow storm which
houses us up all the morning and causes the postponement of
some of the examinations. Miss Stevens and Dr. Muir are
serenaded with appropriate songs, and Psyche note-books meet
a iery death.
An ice carnival goes off with great eclat to the music ofthe South
Hadley Band. Dr. Hooker entertains her Botany classes and
sweet strains of music are heard under Miss SIl1ltl1,S window.
We finish up our examinations and a new semester begins.
The challenge to a snow fight issued by Rockefeller is accepted
by Safford and an exciting battle ensues. The' Safford Comb
Orchestra furnishes the music and two-by-four ambulances do
Mr. Yonan of Persia preaches at the morning service.
Zoraida Feltus is elected leader of the Banjo Club, to fill the
place of Miss Collins.
Mr. W. H. Reaser of New York city delivers a lecture on "The
Two Solons in French Art."
We put on our best bib and tucker and attend the tea given by
Rockefeller, wl1ich proves a great success i11 every way.
"An anxious parent" causes the giving up of the Pearsons-Por-
ter snow fight.
"The journal of Morphology" and the "Zoological Bulletin" are
subjects of discussion at a meeting of the Journal Club.
The subject for debate at the Regular meeting of the Debating
Society is, "Resolved, that Mount Holyoke should have a
gymnasium before another dormitory."
The dishes for the Assembly room arrive and we again contribute
to the china fund.
Cupids, gory hearts, billets-doux, and innumerable spreads mark
another St. Valentine's day.
Nineteen Hundred presents a Fin de Siecle Magazine, complete
in every detail. The successful competitor for the prize offered
for the best abstract of the music lecture is announced.
Jack Frost again ties up the trolley lines. Notwithstanding the
inclemency of the weather, however, Vermont and New Hamp-
shire Clubs accept the invitation of the Empire State Club and
witness a dramatic presentation of familiar songs.
We learn with surprise that Mount Holyoke enjoys student gov-
Porter is entertained at a masquerade at Pearsons.
We celebrate the birthday of the immortal George and wonder
where we'd be if there had been no George Washington.
The Mosquitos entertain the Empire State Club, and Safford takes
a sleigh ride and sugars off.
Professor James of Harvard lectures on "A Certain Blindness in
Human Beings." After the lecture we are given the oppor-
tunity of meeting Professor and Mrs. James at Brigham Hall.
Mr. Bogula is given a farewell reception at Dr. Hooker's by the
The long-looked-for organ arrives and we ascend to the Assembly
Room for chapel exercises.
Pearsons has an unwelcome caller, over which the faculty stand
guard until the village police-force of one arrives on the scene
February makes way for March and the Llamarada an11als come
to a close.
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MARY LYON HALL
Mary A. Brigham
"I never thought how much Miss Brigham knew, Ionly thought what she was."
"To love her was a liberal education."
ER name is now a household word for all Mount Holyoke Col-
lege girlsg her portrait is the first object that meets the eyes
on entering the Hall which bears her nameg near the portrait,
on a tablet upon the wall one reads the inscription: "A, D. 1897.
This building stands in loving memory of Mary Brigham, who was
made president of Mount Holyoke College, March 19, 1889. She
entered into life eternal, June 29, 18893, Yet it is doubtless true
that most of the students of recent years know very little about that
beautiful life and its power over others, nor where that life was spent.
For them, therefore, tl1is brief and necessarily inadequate sketch is
Mary Brighan1's home was in Westboro, Massachusetts, where
she was the greatly loving and beloved eldest daughter and sister in
her father's home. When seventeen years old, she entered Mount
Holyoke Seminary. The girl friend who accompanied her said,
"Mary and I are going to Mount Holyoke to become Christians-
you know the girls all do." And we are told by one who was their
fellow-student then that "In that wonderful revival of 1846-7, when
nearly all in the school were converted, and all were lifted into
higl1er communion with God, dear Mary was the first fruit. Her
character was naturally lovely, but the inward change of heart was
the key to all that was so lovely and complete in her rounded life."
She was in the Seminary less than two years as a pupil, but after an
interval of rest and of work elsewhere, she returned as a teacher for
three years. Two years in Newton followed, then three years in
Ingham University, Le Roy, N. Y., and from there she went to
Brooklyn Heights Seminary, where she remained for twenty-six
years as associate principal, though repeatedly sought for to fill
other important and responsible positions in Vassar, Smith, and
A MEMORlAL TO MARY A. BRIGHAIVI.
ELECTED PRESIDENT OF MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLEGE rm 1as9
Wellesley Colleges. Twice in the history of the latter, its founder
used all his powers of persuasion to induce her to become its presi-
dent. Last of all came the call to return to her Alma Mater, and to
this a negative answer could 11ot be so easily given. Entreaties and
arguments from Brooklyn friends were added to her own heart's
pleading to continue the work with which she had become so thor-
oughly identified, not only in school, but in Cl1ristia11 and social or-
ganizations. A protest against her leaving the city, signed by many
of Brooklyn's leading citizens-men and women of the highest cul-
ture-closed by saying, "We realize that our longing to retain her
with us only does credit to our hearts and heads, and we also claim
that her long and highly appreciated efforts in our city give us a
right to keep her if possible." But a day came when her acceptance
of the presidency of Mount Holyoke College was sent to the trustees,
and she said to the New York alumnae association-of which she
was president-"I have come to feel that I must go and succeed if I
cang fail if I must, but go I must." What high hopes were built
upon that decision! She had been a pupil of Mary Lyon, had k110Wu
much of the inner life of the school through all the years of her ab-
sence and was in full sympathy with that which may properly be
called the ideal of Mount Holyoke College as it was of the Semin-
ary: "A spirit of controlling desire to impart a thorough intellectual
education under a positive, permeating Christian influence." She
would enter upon her work "not forgetting the pastin her haste
for the future, not ignoring the conscience 11or chilling the heart in
her zeal for intellectual advance, and yet most generously identified
with every real advance." But, " in a moment, i11 the twinkling of
an eye," on a journey from her Westboro l1on1e to Brooklyn to make
farewell visits, God took her to the higher place and service of
What gave Miss Brigham her extraordinary power over young
lives-made her so deeply beloved by other women-caused a whole
city to mourn so at her death?
Her commanding figure, grace of manner, brilliant dark eyes,
her smile, her voice must have strongly attracted l1er pupils at first
meeting, and these outward charms never lost their hold, for they
were the speech of the soul within. Her perfect health, her abound-
ing energy her untiring capacity for work, l1er executive ability, her
good cheer, were stimulating to others and made her a recognized
leader. She was in a rarely true way an eduralor-not only of her
pupils but of all with whom she was associated. By her sympathetic
nature and insight into character put to noblest uses by Christian love,
she drew out of other souls the best and the highest in them and by
her own personality inspired them to live up to the high ideals which
she had helped them to conceive. "A perfect woman, nobly planned
to warn, to comfort and command," l1er face was as the open door of
a sanctuary, where all in any real trouble 1night enter, sure of wisely
loving consolation. One Easter day she wrote, "I am often ashamed
of my weak faith and murmuring spirit because of the burdens of my
life and work, for I have so much in Christ which ought to be like a
halo of glory surrounding every earthly work." That l1alo was
many a time reflected in her face, though she knew it not. It was
"A sweet, attractive kind of grace, a full assurance given by looks,
Continual comfort in a face the lineameuts of gospel books."
Those words spoken by one of her young girl pupils-"I never
thought how 1nucl1 Miss Brigham knew, I only thought what she
was"-are the most satisfying of all tributes, and are, indeed, final,
as expressing the secret of her power. "She was like one bearing a
torch to guide a company of young travelers, who holding the torch
aloft for them to find their way, becomes herself unconsciously a
glorious picture and pattern of truth and faith, and surely the test of
the rarest and 111ost precious power on earth is in the purity and vol-
ume of this wider influence. A special equipment, a fortunate e11vir-
onment, may serve for professional ends and professional fame, but
not for the larger ends of the noblest personality."
Beyond all else, towards this noble personality may all Mount
Holyoke students aspire. Deep and abiding in each heart may there
be the prayer which is full of Mary Lyon's spirit and which was
found written on the fly-leaf of Mary Brigha1n's Bible: "Send me
anywhere, only go with meg put any burden on me, only sustain meg
sever any tie but the one that bi11ds me to Thy service and to Thy
Honorable Daniel Saffordi'
The first stranger who ou the merits of the enterprise contributed a large sum,
and at the time of his death the largest donor to Mount Holyoke. Trustee from
April, 1837, till his death in 1856.
ANIEL SAFFORD was born in Hamilton, Essex County,
Mass., Oct. 30, 1792. At sixteen years of age he went to
Salem to serve as his brother's apprentice, at twenty he began
his business career in Boston, and from that time till his death lived
in Boston, one of her most respected and honored citizens.
From the time when Miss Lyon first came into his home in 1836
to unfold her plans for the education of young women, to the very
last of his life, Mr. Safford always gave most generously to Mount
Holyoke money, time, thought, influence. What that thought and
influence have been to the college can best be told by giving a glimpse
of Mr. Safford's character as revealed to those who knew him longest.
Feeling strongly the dignity of work, ambitious, energetic, un-
erring in judgment, Mr. Safford was a rarely successful business
man. He was so upright and honorable that he was trusted by every
one with a very absolute trust.
Never a politician but always a patriot, Mr. Safford accepted
only such positions as he felt he could fill. He was urged to become
mayor of Boston but refused. He did serve in both branches of the
State Legislature and is described as a more than usually efiicient
He was so strong in the church that again and again he was
called to leave the church of his choice that he might help to organ-
ize other churches. The American Board and various city philan-
thropic societies found in him a stanch supporter and judicious
helper. His charities always kept pace with his income and he was
'The facts on which this hrlef sketch is based are taken from A Memoir of'Daniel Safford,
by his wife.
tfhfief an-, . I - .
NAMED IN HONOR OF HON. DANIEL SAFFORD
successful in persuading others to give. He opened his home as
freely as his purse, entertaining with princely hospitality.
Mr. Safford had always a deep interest in every phase of educa-
tional work, and was as wise and broad and far-seeing in planning
for the interests of Mount Holyoke as for the other causes so dear to
The portrait in Safford Hall, tal-:en after Mr. Safford's return
from his first trip to Europe, in 1846, is said to be a very perfect one.
Dignitied and courtly in his bearing, Mr. Safford yet had a gentle-
ness and tenderness that made little children love and trust him, and
young people know hin1 for a friend. He was deeply interested in
every individual with whom he came in contact, and quick to under-
stand the special need he could meet, and with rare skill always
found the best way to give material or spiritual aid. Even and tran-
quil, broad-minded and large-hearted, he was a successful peace-
niaker and a wise counsellor. His deep spirituality, his unswerving
allegiance to truth, his unwavering trust in God to whom he looked
for guidance in everything, witnessed for him that he "walked with
God." Deacon Safford's favorite Bible passage was the twelfth of
Romans and by that chapter he lived.
NAMED IN HONOR OF ANDREW W. PORTER OF MONSON
EACON PORTER was one of tl1e original Board of Trustees
and for more than forty years the treasurer of Mount Holyoke.
"On a snowy day in April, 1836," so the story begins, Mary
Lyon visited the home in Monson for the purpose of persuading Mr.
Porter to take the position of business manager in the enterprise
which she had in hand.
She was successful, and "the following year from March 'till
November nearly every Monday he drove to South Hadley, twenty-
one miles, returning home on Saturday. During all this time he
left his own extensive business in other hands, and made no charge
for his services." Mrs. Porter's name is prominent on the list of the
early friends, and there is reason to believe that it was her influence
which led Deacon Porter to consent to take upon himself the arduous
labors connected with the founding of Mount Holyoke Seminary.
Mary Lyon found the home at Monson a congenial spot and used
often to spend several days at a time in the family,
After the death of their children Deacon and Mrs. Porter seemed
to lavish their affections upon the students of Mount Holyoke, who
were always spoken of as "the daughters."
From tl1e history we learn the estimate of one who knew Deacon
Porter well. Professor Tyler of Amherst College says: "My associ-
ation with him has left upon my mind the liveliest and deepest im-
pression of the wisdom of his plans and counselsg the simplicity, pur-
ity, and utter unselfishness of his character, and the unspeakable
value of such a practical, sensible, prudent, efficient Christian man
of business, in the founding, rearing and managing of such an insti-
tution." , '
Dr. D. K. Pearsons
ANIEL KIMBALL PEARSONS was born in Bradford, Vtt,
April 14, 1820. On his mother's side he is a descendant of the
Israel Putnam family. His early education was obtained from
the district school, and at the age of sixteen he began teaching school
himself, remaining in this profession five winters.
At the age of twenty-one he entered Dartmouth College where
he remained for two years. He afterward studied medicine at Wood-
stock, where he was graduated as an M. D. He began the practice
of medicine in Chicopee, Mass., in 1844, remaining there till 1857,
when he removed to Ogle County, Illinois, thence to Chicago, where
he engaged on a large scale in the real-estate and money-loaning
business and made a fortune.
His prudence, sagacity, industry, and integrity, together with
other qualities which elude ready analysis, make him to-day one of
the most impressive personalities in Chicago. He is a director in
many of the strongest corporations of the city, has served in the Com-
mon Council, where, as chairman ofthe Finance Committee, by his
successful financiering, he saved the credit of the city at a time when
it was in desperate straits, and he held his office with the approval
and plaudits of his constituency, regardless of party aililiation.
Drq Pearsons holds that to know how to make money is one sci-
ence, to know what to do with the money when acquired is another.
Having mastered both sciences, he has invested large sums in the
higher Christian education. Almost a score of colleges are rejoicing
in a large increase of power because of Dr. Pearsons' generous gifts.
His plan of assistance is so wise, so broad, and so stimulating in its
influence on others, that every dollar he gives carries with it three
or four or five dollars from other sources.
A fact that Dr. Pearsons never loses' a11 opportunity to empha-
size is that his inspiration for giving to Christian education is di-
rectly traceable to the influence of Mary Lyon, whom he came to
I : Q 1
THE GIFT OF DR. D. K. PEARSONS OF CHICAGO
k11ow and revere while he dwelt for a season in the Connecticut Val-
ley, and watched her work for Mount Holyoke.
With his usual enthusiasm Dr. Pearsons has turned his attention
to the endowment of tl1is pioneer among colleges for women. For
this and for the beautiful building, the promise of which came in the
dark hours immediately after the fire, every Holyoke daughter and
friend blesses thle name of Dr. Pearsons,
f' A 1,
THE GIFT OF MR. JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER
John D. Rockefeller
OHN DAVISON ROCKEFELLER was born in Richford, Tioga
County, N. Y., about fifty years ago, of Holland stock, through
New Jersey and Connecticut families, educated in tl1e schools of
Cleveland, O., trained to business there, he located in that city for
his first venture, later, he turned his attention to the refining of pe-
troleum, afterward joining with others in the formation of the Stand-
ard Oil Company, an organization too well known to need comment,
save, perhaps, to say that a leadi11g officer of a rival company recent-
ly said to tl1e writer, "Whatever one may say of monopolies, this much
is true, the Standard has been the means of putting oil on the mark-
et ofthe world at such iigures as to be a blessing to the poor."
This patron of the college is a man over fifty, of medium height,
well-knit, brown hair and blue eyes, deliberate in motion and speech,
cool, but not cold, strong, but not stern, a sphinx, yet the morning
sunbeams make him sing. In business he is one of those men to
whom the Almighty said: "But thou shalt remember the Lord thy
God, for it is He that giveth thee power to get wealth." A general,
strategic, but, like Grant, beating down opposition by massing guns
and men. In State interests, Republican, for an honest dollar, in
church, constant, consistent, beneiicent, but business-like, in home-
life, devoted, loving, jovial, just. "Those who know him best love
We believe a millionaire may be an altruist, a steward of the
gifts, as well as the grace of God. Chicago University, Vassar, and
Mount Holyoke College, are suggestions in a large way, of method
carried into details. The satisfaction of large success has been tem-
pered by the sense of responsibility and stewardship.
H. C. Honor-1'roN.
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'IHAT CHEERFUL MOMEW1
When you F ltl t tl I eshmuu you suubb dl t k ' L t tl
1 1 ofthe visiting Gle Cl 1
Spare Time Spent In:
ETHEL WILLIABTS, . .
LILLA MORSE, . . .
JOSEPHINE PINNEY, .
ADELINE HUME, . .
GRACE LEARNED, .
JENNIE MILES, .
ALICE CHASE, .
FLORENCE CLARK, .
ISABEL DREW, .
ELLA ERSKINE, .
URSULA MAGRATH, .
KATE PATERSON, .
CLARA STURTEVANT, .
MYRA VICKERY, . ,
LAURA GRANNIS, Q
Going to the "Falls
tising the five-Step.
" and prac-
Fumbling for a word.
Training Frances in
the way she
My Fondest Ambition:
HELEN HALL, . .
LOTA CLANCY, .
MARTIIA MoHN, .
LILLA GILNACK, .
EMMA MCLEAN, .
JULIA OWEN, .
SUE DoANE, .
MAY ALLEN, . . .
ALIY NETTLETON, .
EUGENIA BRoEKsM1'r, .
SARAH EDWARDS, .
JENNIE KELSO, .
MARY WOODMAN,' .
To be stylish.
To speak English.
To be a faculty pet.
To speak with a great deal of ex
To patronize church socials.
To be "like a dreamf'
To remain fresh.
To be a missionary.
To be a convert to Mo Crejham
To be a minister's wife.
To keep a game preserve.
To look pretty.
Never to be dull.
To look amiable.
To win the tennis tournament.
To blush and murmur "why."
To "spare that tree" of knowl
EMMA DAV ,...
ISABEI. MATSON, .
ANNA MOWER, .
ELIZABETH PAGE, .
CARRIE PLUMII, .
BELLE SAGE, . . .
BESSIE SARGENT, .
JEAN TURNER, . .
MAISEI. FITCII, ' . .
ANNETTE Fox, .
ALICE ROBINSON, .
RUTI-I HAIG1-IT, .
ANNA PEABODY, '
MARY SCIIUYLER, .
EVA SMITII ,...
HIDE YEGASHIRA, .
. . Her good form.
. Her sister. '
. Her laugh.
. Her frivolous tendencies.
.I Her dealings with Cupid.
. Her size.
. Her wit.
. History monopoly.
. Her utter recklessness.
. Her loyalty to the "Union
. Sharp retorts.
. Wasting ti111e.
. Her sinful ways.
. Her "yarns"
. . Her pronounced views.
. Her name.
A certain shy grace,
I 'hi ' V ""'
To What Use Shall I Put My Degree?
CAROLYN WILSON, .
DAISY BOOTI-I, .
ALICE BIDNVELL, .
MAUD COIILEIGII, .
ALICE DAVIS, .
SUSAN Dow, .
SUSAN LEI'rI3R, .
MARY HODGDON, .
MARY LEAVITT, .
HELEN NEWTON, .
LOUISE ROBINSON, .
JANET SINCLAIR, .
CASSIE GAYLORD, .
. . .
, . .
, . .
To teaching a kindergarten.
To following the career of Patti.
To baiting an English lord.
To ruling some small kingdom
To the pursuit of the Domestic
Science to its bitter end.
To the running iof a boarding-
house at Cambridge.
It is but a stepping-stone to fu-
To the teaching of a juvenile
To management of a variety
To ambitious projects.
To making Mount Holyoke fa-
To the elevating of youthful
To Practical Agriculture.
"It is a mere form."
To a most impractical use.
To Ethel--A Proof of Affection
LOVE thee, sweet, although thou whisp'rest low
The fear that thou a lump of jelly art,
Subject to dents, disasters, tilts. Dear heart,
Canst thou not yield, and let these fancies go?
Deny me not.
Look not so sad, dear one. Why should I care
E'en though thyself a railroad system be,
Thy frontal lobes, thy terminus? Oh, free
Thyself from introspective dreams, and dare
Return my love. ,
One final plea I make. Careless am l
Though market of exchange be thy fair frame,
A metabolic process. Cupid's aim
Cannot be thwarted thus. Ethel, I die
Unless thou yield.
ATCH her dimples come and go,
As she smiles, serene and slow,
And in her cheeks the roses blow
While she waits.
Arch and bright the sweet, round face,
Anticipation lends a grace,
Truly sl1e is an eager case
While S116 waits.
Her shy glance does never fail,
Waits she thus for maid or male?
She is watching for the mail
While she waits.
Everybody sound asleep Armed myself most valiantly
Twelve O'clock at Night
GO to bed at ten o'clock
As I ought to do,
Try my best to go to sleep,
Almost get there too-
Hear a scratching in my room,
Rise and strike a light,
Chase a little monsie round,
Twelve o'clock at night.
As they ought to be,
Only people wide awake
Little mouse and nie.
Mousie wanted exercise,
Thought I that's all right,
Did my best to give him some,
Twelve o'clock at night.
Finally he gave it np,
Didn't like the fun
With a ruler stick,
Tried to drive him out the door
But his head was thick.
Couldn't seem to see my point,
Tried with all my might,
So I chased the mousie round,
Twelve o'clock at night.
Thought it wasn't worth the while
When the thing was done.
Quickly vanished through the door,
Sorry little wight,
Oh, what fun to chase a mouse,
Twelve o'clock at night!
WOULD I were the violin
That ,smiling Phyllis sweetly plays,
Nestling 'neath her fairy chin,
I would I were the violin,
For all 1ny soul is shut within,
And o'er my heart strings music strays.
Ah ! would I were the violin
That smiling Phyllis sweetly plays!
Economy of Time
NLY ten minutes in which to find a paradox for rhetoric!
Where's my Webster? Paradigm, paradise, paradox,-"a
tenet or proposition contrary to received opinion." "An as-
sertion or sentiment seemingly contradictory." O Webster, why
didn't you illustrate your definition? I shan't weigh more than
twenty pounds by vacation time if this burden of illustrating Genung
continues to press upon my shoulders. An illogical remark that,
for if the weight of the burden were added to my weight, tl1e result
ought to be greater rather than less. I would go to Bessie's room
for a suggestion if there were any chance of finding l1er, but she's
never at l1o1ne, and when she is, she isn't there. I wonder if that
definition of scandal she told at table this morning was original:
"When nobody ain't done nothing and somebody goes and tells."
But to return to my "sentiment seemingly contradictory." Instead
of trying to think I wish I could stay out-of-doors. The sky is so
clear and azure. What a funny puzzle that was over which I used
to trouble myself when a little girl, as to why when the sky was
brightest it seemed "blue."
as lx- -xf as as 4
"A paradox," did you say, Professor C-? I am sorry, but I
failed to catch the meaning of the definition, unless,-perhaps,-this
is one, "Ears have they but they hear not."
RGUMENTATION is vexation,
Persuasion is just as bad,
The thought of a Plea perplexes me,
And Briefs will drive me mad.
,,,m ..... -...4.n....
Me and Myself
E and Myself have got along pretty well together for nearly
twenty years but it can't last much longer. We have got to
split partnership. Every body knows Me,-at least they
think they do,-but itis the hardest work in the world for Me to know
Myself. She's a troublesome creature to get the upper hand of.
When I make a polite call on a superior and try to be courteous and
entertaining, Myself, bubbling up joyfully inside, finally gets irre-
pressible, fioyys over and sends Me home in disgrace. Mauy's the
time my Me has to be politely civil to the world with Myself making
fun of it insideg and in places where it is becoming that my Me should
look solemn, it's Myself will think it all a joke.
Sometimes it's just the opposite. My Me must entertain a joyful
company with Myself inside heavy as grape-shot. There's no telling
the moods Myself will take or the trouble it gives Me to control her.
But then I can't grumble very much against the poor thing, for
many's the time when my Me has been a bit heavy on her legs or
gloomy in her views that Myself has brightened her up with a merry
thought, for Myself is more often joyous than melancholy.
But whether Me or Myself is master, I don't know. It comes
down at last to the question whether Iill be ruled by other people or
not. Iown Myself but it's other people who own Me and it's queer
how they never see Myself through the cumbersome body and fancy
rigs of my conceited Me.
My Old Blotter
HIS blotter of mine 11as shared at times
My world of worry and anxious fears.
It's spotted with ink and soaked with tears
Shed in the agony of making rhymes.
EATED one day in my study
I was trying my best to think,
And my pen was trailing idly
Leaving great blots of ink.
I know not what I was doing
Or what I was dreaming there,
When my ear was struck by a discord
That thrilled the silent air.
It flooded the halls with a clamor
Like a rushing hurricane,
It gave me a mental process
That was closely akin to pain.
It scattered all inspirations
For the brief I must write next day,
It seemed like tl1e stern avenger
Of hours I had wasted away.
It mingled shriekings and rumblings
Into the tumultuous whole,
And finally died into mumblings
Like some complaining soul.
I longed, but I longed for vainly,
That short-lived peace so dear
Which had left at the awful racket
Witll a haste that was born of fear.
It may be in years hereafter
I shall have this siege once more,
But I hope it is only in college
I shall hear that steam-pipe roar.
Where Is It?
HAVE of late heard rumors about a very strange place, where no
one has ever gone and probably no one ever will go, for while
it makes no difference in which direction one may start, since
all paths tend thither, one can 11ever approach it. I think it is
akin to the place of no-where and we are located midway between
Many remarkable things are known about this place, if such it
may be calledg and doubtless further explorations will reveal still
more. As wise men tell us that in this world of ours there are two
poles, so in this strange region of which I am speaking tl1ey say
there are many poles. Eccentricities abound there alsog I wonder
if that is where people get theirs?
Although so far away this is very easily obtained. The simple pro-
cess of addition will give itg and it 1nay be still more easily obtained
by division. Many things that are impossible here are possible
there. There parallel lines may meet, the hyperbola turns a double
bow upon itself, and its symbol is 03.
fkereizfcd wiik one qftke C07Zf7'Z'bufZ'07lS.J
I enclose with this note one of my literary productions, which
more than any of the previous ones bears the marks of inevitableness,
as it has grown out of one of my own inner experiences.
I refrain from signing my name, not from shame but from a dis-
interested desire to enliven your board meetings which I have feared
might be dull. QThis was not intended as a reflection upon your
'With most unsellish wishes for your future literary fame,
A DISCIPLE on REAL1sM.
. P. S.-I did not tie the manuscript witl1 white satin ribbon, as
editors have told me it is unnecessary. Iim sorry they are not more
N. B. -Perhaps I ought to have sent a stamp for return postage,
but feel confident that it will not be needed.
BIG box came to the College one day
All labelled in a mysterious way,
And a maiden who spied it cried, "Perhaps
It has brought us girls our Senior caps,
Those cute little caps,
Those funny little caps,
Those dear little Senior caps."
So the girls took the box and opened it wide,
And there were the Senior caps inside!
And when they saw that ravishing sight
They cried in a chorus expressing delight,
"What cute little caps!
What fu11ny little caps,
What dear little Senior caps I"
Observing a strictly dignified air
The caps were all worn so straight and so square,
Portraying a Senior in every way-
Those who met them dared only in whispers to say
"What cute little caps!
What funny little caps!
What dear little Senior caps !"
Each maid took a gown and away they went
Strolling along to their Hearts' content,
And they walk so straight with heads so high,
That the Freshmen who see them invariably sigh:
"Such cute little caps!
Such funny little caps ! '
Such dear little Senior caps!"
With eyes aflanie and cheeks aglow,
On the campus the Seniors come and go,
And their hearts are filled and thrilled with pride
As they think of the gowns and the caps beside-
The cute little caps!
The funny little caps!
The dear little Seniorcaps!
"If ever a big box comes my Way,"
The other students pause and say,
"I'1l look for the treasure I'd fain possess,
That is won by labor-can't you guess?
Why a cute little cap-
A funny little cap-
A dear little Senior cap I"
RESHMAN had a love for Senior
Such as words could never utter.
Shall I tell how first she saw Her ?-
Eating gingerbread with butter.
Fresh1nan's passion boiled and bubbled,
She began to starve and pine-
Spent on candy all her substance,
Decked with Howers her idol's shrine,
But alas, she was a Freshman,
And a Senior, l1er adored I
Every day she called to see her,
And the Senior-she was bored. ,
So that when the desperate Freshman
Dashed her offlrings in the gutter,
The complacent, unmoved Senior,
Still ate gingerbread with butter.
. 1 I
' -. 4 V:
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'v Jfjf .nv '
My "Pig" and I
NNUMERABLE things were lost in that memorable fire of last
year. My "pig" was one of them. For a few days after the fire
I simply existed, sleeping in one place, boarding at another,
keeping my belongings in a third, spending most of my time getting
from one place to another.
At the end of those few days when things were a little more set-
tled, I missed my "pig" so much I came to the conclusion that I could
not live any longer without one, so one day I started on a search in
the rink for another "pig.', It was rather a dilapidatedlooking "pig"
I found standing on three legs and a half. But there was a certain
air about it which impressed one with the fact that it had started in
life with good family connections although through some misfortune
it had been reduced to its present condition.
Once my property and established in my own room it seemed to
feel at home and be in perfect harmony with its surroundings. It
was comfortable to sit upon, and it steadily improved, as some people
do when they are "sat upon," until my "pig" and I grew to be no
As I look back upon 1ny college days I do not know what I
should have done without my "pig." It was always on hand to
help me out under all circumstances. How could I ever have
reached the top chiffoniere drawer, or dusted the top of my book-
case, or hung my dresses when the hooks were about a foot beyond
my reach if it had not been for n1y dear old "pig?" But these are
only the minor instances of its inestimable assistance to me. I am
not ashamed to confess that I owe my "pig" at least half the pro-
gress in my college course. It gave me the inspiration which re-
sulted in some of those wonderful themes. Together we drew the
brief, together we waded through Minto's Logic, together we plan-
ned the essay, the plea and the discussions. For all these services
it never asked to share the honor but gave all tl1e credit to me.
Thus 1ny "pig" and I were inseparable companions and fully
expected to remain such to the end of my college days. But it was
planned otherwise. "Best of friends must part," they say, and at
t11e end of the year 1ny "pig" with his tribe departed to an unknown
AIR in the morning shy lights,
Tender in the twilightsg
Glad when by the sunshine kissed,
Gloomy in the river misty
Shadowed deep in dusky nights,
Mystic in the new-nioon lights.
Watched by stars and dawns and dreams,
Whisp'ring streams sift down the gleams
Of the thoughts that Heaven brings
To the Hills. The brown thrush sings
joyously thy prayer, and thou,
Holiness upon thy brow,
Livest true to all God wills-
Our Hills, our eternal Hills!
HISTORY of this year at Mount Holyoke College would be in-
complete without a mention of our tried and faithful friend
Jack. This lack would be especially mourned by the mem-
bers ofthe "Mary Brigham" family, for to them jack has been un-
faltering in his affection. When they go down cellar in the twilight,
thinking perhaps of-hobgoblins?-Coh, nog college young women
are above such thingsj-but of that indescribable something which
all darkness possesses, they are sure of one companion. In his zeal
to act as escort he perhaps suggests thoughts of broken collar-bones,
for cellar stairs are 11ot the pleasantest things to fall down.
I admit that Jack has beautiful eyes, an honest face, and might
indeed be a great comfort to some lonely soul, but we are not lonely
nor do we need such excitement as Jack gives. Many a night when
I have been sweetly dreaming, I have awakened, thinking pande-
monium let loose, but it always proves to be jack telling his sorrows
to the sympathetic midnight sprites in series of barks and long-drawn
Besides devoting himself to the Brigham family, he seems to be
seeking earnestly an education like the world-famed lamb of Mary.
In dogdom, absorption must be the mode of learning, for Jack, ig-
norant of all foreign tongues, diligently attends French recitation.
He evidently has been used to good society, perhaps in his puppy-
hood, for he is fond of calling on the young ladies and even takes
the trouble of going up three fiights of stairs.
He has a heart which longs to be loved, a tail willing to wag at
every proffered kindness. Wllile I am writing I can see some hu-
1113116 non-Brighamite stoop to pat Jack's head. Encouraged by this
unusual demonstration of sympathy from human kind, he rushes
wildly up to some other person, evidently hurrying to meet some
appointment, and ,receives a cuff for his pai11s.
jack has yet to learn the hard lesson that his room is better than
his company in this institution of learning. He has been offered
many comfortable homes, but seems to prefer the discomforts of col-
lege life to those of country or city.
A Proper Brief
Since work they say we must, for
Cal Our talents must not rust.
Since to talk is waste of time, and
To waste an hour's ta crime.
Though your presence We desire, yet
We fear you must retire, for
Cab The lessons we must learn are long and hard
Since our briefs will soon be due
If you'11 wait an hour or two
You may pass this threshold o'er,
With no placard on the door, for -
ful We'1l have a rest from work, if
Our duties We don't shirk,
If our briefs are handed in half afte
Since all these things are true,
Mai11 and sub-headings, too,
We must conclude
It would be rude
To knock over "Engaged,"
Said one bud to another, "Let us be very swell," then she
The other bud did not hear, she was drinking in sunshine and
dewg but when she stretched out her petals in thanksgiving the
gardener said, "What perfect form."
"I would rather have my cap and gown than all the robes of
yonder rich dame," said the student. A
The wise man looking at the student said, "Poor girl, what a
misfit! Will she ever grow to that cap and gown?"
"I am a fool," said tl1e fool, and he laughed at his folly.
"Thou art a fool," said his brother, and the fool moaned bitterly
over the fact.
"Why are you blue?" moaned the jealous grass to the arch
"Because 1,111 not green," wailed the melancholy sky.
"And I'm just green because I'm not blue," pondered the grass
"No," said the doctor in the hospital ward, "the vitality of these
two patients can never be restored, they are both overworked, they
may live long but will never be of use again, keep them quiet to
avoid any attack of thrills."
After he was gone one patient called to his neighbor, "What is
"Quaint," responded his companion feebly-"and yours? "
"Weird," whispered the first.
Children, thoughtless as they are, usually have some idea of
cause back of every effect, taking it for granted very often. Two
little boys were playing together when a sharp thunder clap startled
one into saying, "Wl1at's that? "
"That's thunder," replied the other.
"I guess I know thunder and that isn't the way it sounds,"
stoutly maintained the first.
"Well, this was thunder-only it was from another gun," was
the retort that settled the question.
"You are slow," snorted the engine as he rushed past tl1e lu111-
bering stage coach.
"So are you," called the stage, "you are not up-to-date even
enough to know that your day is passing. They use flying machines
"That is no news," shrieked back the engine, "Daedalus and
Icarus knew all about flying machines."
THOUGHT that "Themes" were bad enough,
But then I didn't know,
For when it comes to Poetry
The muse is sure to go.
T11e writing of a sonnet
Great agony contains-
But oh ! it's nollzing to compare
'With the writing of quatrains.
l1ad a princess, once,
Sweet, so sweetg
I found her one bright day
At n1y feet.
She was beautiful to see
In her royal purple gown
And her tiny golden crown,
And the princess looked at me.
I loved her as I glanced
At her lively Winsome face
And her sweet, alluring grace
In a dream I stood entranced.
Then I took her in my arms,
Her cheek like velvet soft
'Gainst mine I pressed full oft
And I revelled in her charms.
I was happy for awhile,
For she had a heart of gold
And a wealth of love untold
And such a heavenly smile.
But ere long she drooped her head
And began to pine away,
On a sad and dreary day
My princess dear lay dead.
I had a Pansy, once,
Sweet, so sweet,
I found it one bright day
At my feet,
In the garden,
At my feet.
A Tragedy in Outline
In Three Acts
CT I. SCENE I-Library.
f Stillness disturbed by smothered giggles from a group of
Freshmen in the corner. j '
DIGNIFIED SENIOR fleaning head wearily on l1and, soliloquizcsj
-Look at those children, what a racket they make. fGives an im-
patient shove to the pile ofArt books.j I wish I were a Freshman
again. But I must eliminate all disturbing elements and direct the
active attention upon the subject in hand. fSilence save for scratch-
ing ofpe11s.j I do wish I were a Freshman again.
COLLEGE SPIRIT fappearingj-Child of mine, by faithful appli-
cation to thy duties thou hast won the right to have thy wish.
ACT II. SCENE I-Dig. Sen.'s room, time, 6.58 a. m.
Dig. Sen. rushes about wildly. Breakfast bell. Dig. Sen. hur-
ries down stairs and slips into her seat opposite Miss Ferguson
with the grace gained by long practice. Glancing about, she sees
symptoms ofrepressed mirth upon the countenances of her neigh-
bors. She gives them a reproving look and proceeds to serve the
MISS FERGUSON'-My dear, it is the custom for the members of
the Senior class to serve at table. Will you take your seat at the
end of the table?
Dig. Sen. blushing slips into the seat behind thc water pitcher,
to endure the smiles of her neighbors. Her meal is interrupted by
her being sent out for bread, water, etc., and a da y-dream is broken
by Miss Ferguson's:-Miss Blank, we are ready to have the table
Giggles from her neighbors and the alarming whisper:-That's
the third time she has spoken to you.
4- ---lar: -
Upon her return, hearing a verjv interesting' conversation, she
puts in a New words, but receives a cold glance and a shrug of the
shoulders instead ofthe respectful attention which she kels her re-
mark deserves. The meal ended, she walks out of the room, puts
her arm Efzmiliarly about a Senior, and joins in the laughterg but
such frigid and astonished looks are bent upon her that she leaves
SCENE II-Dig. Sen.'s room.
f Dig. Sen. studies Theism. Knock upon the door. Errand girl
entersj-You are to CO1lle down to domestic work, aren't you? All
the dish circle is waiting for you and it's your turn to wash to-day.
Last bell strikes. Belated girls hurry up the aisle, among them
Dig. Sen. With cap awry, she slips into her seat! Whispers all
about. The exercises over, she marches down the aisle to be re-
ceived by a committee of Seniors, who take from her cap and gown,
with a solemn warning that a repetition of the ofience will be fol-
lowed by severe punishment.
SCENE IV-Dig. Sen.'s room.
Dig. Sen.jumps up, looks at cloek and hurrles to Williston Lee-
ture Room. She takes a front seat hut perceiving the general air
of astonishment and Wrath, abruptly ivithdra ws.
SCENE V-Walk in front of Williston.
MATHEMATICS TEACHER-Miss Blank, I did not see you in
Trigonometry class today. You will bring your excuse tomorrow
please. Perhaps, being new, you did not know that that was re-
SCENE VI-Senior Class-Meeting.
Enter Dig.. Sen. who seats herselff The presiding oliicer whis-
pers to her. Exit abruptlv.
SCENE VII-Dig. Sen.'s roomy darkness.
From depths of couch come piteous appeals to College Spirit,
but silence reigns and Dig. Sen. falls into troubled sleep.
X Aer III. SCENE I-Library. l
A crash. Dig. Sen. opens her eyes to End two girls bending
FIRST SENIOR-Mary! did you hurt yourself? You looked so
funny nodding over those immense history of art books that We
could not bear to waken you. Just now your chair slipped and you
DIG. SEN. Cwith agaspl-Oh no! not at all ! CGIances over to
the corner where those incorrigible Freshmen are purple in the face
from suppressed laughter, Dig. Sen. rises stifiiy and soIiIoquizes:j
-Laugh on! innocent creatures. Laugh while you may, for the
way of the Freshman truly is hard.
N. B.-The author willingly gives this plot to any one who has
sufficiently studied Aristotle and Freytag's little book, "The Tech-
nique of the Drama," to be able to give to tl1e subject the treatment
demanded by its lofty thought.
FRESHMAN maid with mournful voice
Said to the Senior of her choice,
"Oh, Why has fate decreed, alas!
That there should be a Freshman class?
'We all must work from clay to day
A And heed what upper classmen say.
They call us fresh and stupid, too,
They criticise whate'er we do,
They sneer, they laugh, no end of fun
Is poked at us by every oneg
From ridicule we're never free,
VVhy, oh why must Freshmen be?"
The Senior smiled and thus sl1e said
Unto the mournful little maid,
"Where should we get our Seniors, lass,
If there were not the Freshman class?"
A boat, a book,
A college man,
A line, a hook
The book unheeded,
The hook and line
Lie side by side.
A Summer Iclyl
He drops the line,
Gives her a look,
But she is buried
In her book.
And side by side
Again we glance
At this fair pair,
What see we there?
The man and maid
Are idly floating
In the shade.
Xvitll his arrow bent
At their sweet content
The Revivecl Anglo-Saxon Chronicle
In this year came the army.
The harsh horde from the north-land came wrathful.
The band with grim weapons rushed down from the cold-lands
Affrighted they saw them, tl1e weak-hearted maidens.
They shrank in great fear, they fled in a throng.
But lo! in their midst arose soon a leader.
Marguerite was her name.
Sweet and strong did she stand
In the midst of the maidens.
She called loud o'er the throng-
"Fear not ye down-hearted!
They are not what ye deem them,
We yet shall undo them if ye are but steadfast.
Let not your hearts waver."
Emboldened the maidens went forth to the hard iight.
Their weapons held fast, heads held high,
Jo-stem with his thanes first called out his boast--
"We stand fast, we are mighty.
Our horde fight hard and boldly.
Think ye to o'ercome us! we'll hurl ye back weakened !"
The air rang with uproar.
The maidens rushed fearless where fighting waxed hotter,
What mingling of weapons, what hand-to-hand warfare!
The band of the Ja-stems brought help to their kinsmen.
The maidens grew breathless. The foes without reckoning
NVere seizing the glory.
Then shouted their leader-
"Take heart, ye fair warriors!
We shall yet take the foes. Back, back to the battle !"
The foe fied before them. But hardly the maidens
Had time to look about them
When another host came, much greater and stronger.
The horde of the Ablants came against them.
The onslaught of the spear-rush
Waxed stern and foreboding.
The maidens were shrinking, their minds were bewildered
Yet fought they more boldly
And again seized the glory.
The hoary--haired lord of the horde lay wounded,
His byrmi was open- n
A maiden saw this and hastened to slay him,
Calling loud o'er all others-
"We'l1 slay him as he lies, and all wounded warriors !"
But her leader cried, "Bide a bit-
Drive not the spear through them-
Thiuk, they will be our friends and right true ones. '
They will be our liege-vassals and will serve us forever."
Then the maids raised them up, healed their wounds,
Called them "friends"
The fiery looks became fond ones.
The hosts now are friendly.
The strife is all ended.
WO maidens were choosing travelling bags.
"I will take this one marked A. B., for thousands have
found it satisfactory," said the first.,
U "But it is made of such heavy stuff, and one really doesn't need
such a strong one. Why not take one of the new kind marked B.
"Those are not considered good form," was tl1e retort. "You
could never get through your journey with oneg the porter will
patronize you and your fellow travellers will look with suspicion
upon you." '
"Ah ! I have it l" exclaimed the second. And she transferred
an A. B. tag to the bag she had chosen.
"In here you can see the History of Art class," said the Fresh-
"Why does a girl every now and then rise and stand for a few
1no1nents?" asked the visitor.
"She is reciting."
"But I do not hear her say anything."
"No one hears. It is not the custom."
"Ah! Do they enjoy that?" Y
"No, but they cultivate elegant voices."
"Let us go awayf' said the visitor. "It is not fitting that we
Things Freshmen Should Know
"That lessons are subordinate to all things."
That Mr. Robert Williston and the trunkman are not one and
That "singing up loud" in chapel 1nay insure a position on the
College Glee Club.
That "Faculty" do 11ot pursue Freshmen studies.
That Freshmen do not "sit opposite" at table.
That Williston Hall steps are Senior property.
That the "flavor and sweetness of a good-bye is on your own
That it is customary to have a quorum before transacting im-
portant business in class meeting.
That things taken from other girls' rooms are not stolen,-only
That "freshness" is always a sign of worth.
That you must join every college organization to whose member-
ship you are invited.
That you must fhddlffitlbf furnish upper class girls with such tri-
fling articles as they may demand.
All Freshmen are advised to have bright, ready answers to the
following questions before the Y. W. C. A. reception:
How do you like Mount Holyoke?
Where is your home?
What course are you taking?
What Hall do you live in?
Whose table do you sit at?
CREPT into chapel
So silent and ineek-
The bell had stopped ringing- -
My shoes had a squeak,
So I sat me down
In the nearest chair,
For to go to the front
I didn't dare.
Before me the Freshmen,-
A glorious band,
Young, sturdy and hopeful,
The pride of our land,-
Arose in their places,
I gazed and I gazed,
For all I could see
Were the numberless braids.
All kinds of braids
That ever were known!
All colors of hair
On which sun ever shone !
There were braids of bright yellow,
And braids of soft brown,
And braids, too, as black
As a Senior's gown.
There were long braids and short braids
And braids thick and thin,
Braids double, braids single-
One cannot begin
To tell of the braids
Of marvellous hair,
Those Freshmen do wear.
My eyes from the hymn-book
Would wander away,
Sure 'twere not well for me
To come late every day,
So bewitching, enchanting,
And ravishing quite,
Are the braids of the Freshmen-
A wonderful sight!
Slhe came slowly down the aisle at the head of the proces-
sional, the mellow light of the windows falling on his sweet
upturned face and golden curls, I thought my little choir boy
the perfect incarnation of goodness and beauty. His seat in the
choir loft was near my own, and all through the service I feasted
my eyes with his beauty, and my ears with the clear sweetness of the
voice that rose high above the others. Above his sombre cassock
his face looked very fair, and his great blue eyes, bright as stars,
spoke the 'innocence and purity of a lovely soul. The flickering
light of the candles lingered fondly on his bright golden head like a
halo around a little saint. I longed to speak to him, to know what
thought caused tl1at sweet, dreamy look on his boyish face. I leaned
down to him and said:
"What is it, dear?"
He turned his great eyes to me and a glorious smile lit up his
face. "Blan1ed hot, ain't it ?" he said.
The music of the recessional filled the church, but I could 11013
singg I was thinking of my broken idol.
fAfter CHARLES LAMBJ
HAVE an almost masculine partiality for meat-pies. When I
am asked to dine at any great house, I long first for meat-pie
.and then for the red sauce. I cannot defend the order of prefer-
ence but by saying we have all some taste or other of too ancient a
date to admit of our remembering distinctly that it was an acquired
one. I remember perfectly tl1e first "fudge" and the first "Deacon
Porter's hati' that I was attracted to, but I am not conscious of a
time when meat-pies were introduced into my imagination.
I had no aversion then-why should I now have ?-to those little
and big, square cut and diamond shaped morsels, that, under their
covers so crisp and Haky fioat about in that little lake of steaming
hot gravy--the college meat-pie.
V I like to see my old friends,whom several meals cannot diminish,
looming up undaunted Cso they appear to our opticsj, yet changed
and seasoned, for so in courtesy must we interpret the effect of oppos-
ing forces, tl1e fire and water to which they have been submitted at
the hand of tl1e decorous artist in the kitchen. Here is the once
throbbing breast of a young and courtly rooster, who came from a
country farm-house two miles off-see how distance failed to secure
respect? And l1ere fthe same,-no, another,-for likeness is not iden-
tity in meat-piesj, is a bit from the lamb that a little boy chased up
tl1e mountain near Nonotuck.
I was pointing out to my class-mates the other day, as we sat at
table talking over tl1e savory dinner, Qwhich we are old-fashioned
enough to have at the noon hourj, some of these Uspeciosa miracula"
which we were then only the second time using, and could not help
remarking how favorable circumstances had been to us this last year.
I spoke of tl1e green vine decoration upon our china and was glad, I
said, tl1at we could afford to please tl1e eye sometimes with trifies of
this sort-when a passing shadow seemed to over-shadow the brow
of my companion. I am quick at detecting these su1nn1er cloudsin
"I wish the good old times would come again," she said, "when
we were not quite so rich. I clon't mean that I want to be poor, but
there is a middle state,"' so it pleased her to go on, "in which I am
sure we should be a great deal happier."
"A middle state! do you mean last year?" I said. At this my
friend, wishing to be taken seriously, was earnestly indignant. So
remembering that that very morning, Susan, usually so painstaking,
had let a platter drop while "carrying-out," and realizing probably
she did not care to pay extra for t11e green vines, I was promptly
"Do you remember," said my class-mate, too proud to appear
anxious to turn the subject, "the lonely china sugar-bowls we had
in the old building? A purchase is but a purchase now that we
have money enough to spare. Formerly it used to be a triumph."
I am uncertain how long this conversation might have continued
had not a voice of pleasant authority dismissing the table said, "The
young ladies may be excused."
The Iunior Promenade
OFT, soft, in the firelight which gloweth before me,
Reviving years vanished, days gone past recallg
Through the swift changing gleam of the flames there
The vision, most vivid, and clearest of ull.
The brightest and sweetest,
Withal the completest, '
The dearest of all.
The flashing of lights and soft melody changing,
The bloom of bright flowers and the fall of swift feet,
The laughter and loving, for Cupid is roving,
Float out from the flame-light my senses to greet.
Float out and around me,
And softly surround me,
With memories sweet.
But the tree shadowed grove where in all his wild roving
Gay Cupid aweary would linger for rest,
Where the music came softly, 'twas there, watchful urchi
'Twas there, though in shadow, your arrows flew best.
And maybe 'tis the grove,
With its mischievous Love,
Is remembered the best.
A College Girl's Ideal Man
HE image of my ideal man, dwelling as it does in the hazy
"fringe" of consciousness, is necessarily an indefinite and
incomplete conception. But it is the conception of a man of
fine presence and outer comelinessg of one wl1o has outgrown the
rawness of youth and its attendant follies, wl1o is addicted neither
to a cane, a monocle nor to razor toes, who does not imitate the
japanese emblem in tl1e arrangement of his dusky locks, who smokes
the pipe of peace and tranquillity, not a roll of white paperg who
places the center of gravity for the universe outside himself, and
who isu't lazy.
'XS 1X4 lk 'K' if IX'
In prep school my ideal man was very definite and tangible,
but in these latter days he has yielded to manifold other interests,-
doubtless a case of the survival of the fittest. At present he is a
sort of nebular hypothesis, vague, indistinct and universal.
Perhaps his physique gives him his masterful air, but I feel as if
it must be more than skin deep. He reverences womanhood and in-
stinctively liftshis hat to his washerwoman, but often utterly ignores
my presence. This ideal man of mine would never send me flowers.
He's dignified, and yet I can imagine him mending his hose or eve11
playing paper dolls, if occasion should demand. I used to insist that
he must be a man of a profession, but I can yield tl1at point 11ow, pro-
vided his manhood be professional. I don't know his creed, but he
always joins in the Lord's prayer when it is repeated in concert. His
faults don't seem to have impressed me strongly, but I hope he has
them, for when my analysis is tested by synthesis I'd like hi1n to be
Brief Description of a Specimen of the Genus
' ISTORY-The Anthropos Idealos is of ancient origin, tracing
its genealogy directly back to the earliest dream of Eve, the
wife of Adam. As yet no signs of degeneracy have appeared
i11 the genus.
HAn1'1's--These are chiefly intellectual, such as digging,-
showing agricultural and geological' tendencies,-boning,findicat-
ing biological, carveological, and tailorilogical instincts,-and cram-
ming,--showing a natural disposition toward packing the trunks..
No alcoholic, narcotic, profanic, effeminatic, canic nor hydraulic hab-
its have yet developed.
' FOOD-Shows a great preference for food that may be eaten raw.
Ice cream soda, its favorite drink.
EXTERNAL AP1'EARANCE-IllCllC8.lIlOllS of an inflexible back-
bone. The head evidently well balanced by a large cerebrum of waxy
texture connnon only to specimens of such genius. Protecting the
head is a thick capillary outgrowth of fine ebony exoskeletal fila-
ments, possessing magnetic qualities. The palpetral fissures are
dark and deep set, tl1e apparati of audition are expansive, the chin
protruding and the olfactory organ of the Roman type and extensive,
tl1e Cuticle is ecru tinged with magenta i11 times of deep excitement.
The specimen is now on exhibition at tl1e Ideal Museum after-
noons and evenings. Photographs illustrating characteristic atti-
tudes may be obtained from the Ideal studio.
LTO THE TUNE on "OH PROMISE Mrs."J
H promise me that when you flee away
You'll leave, just leave to those of us who stay,
Some little token that will you recall,
Leave the college, dear, the steps of Williston Hall,
The campus, and your elegant caps and gowns,
And all your stately moods, your smiles, your frowns
But leave, above them all, your dignity,
Oh promise me! Oh promise me!
Oh promise me that as you fade from sight,
That as you vanish upward in your flight,
You'llldrop your mantlegdown from out the heights,
You"ll drop your privileges and your rights,
That we may take the cars, four-thirty Tuesday night
Without permission,-just our names to write,
But drop above them all your dignity,
Oh promise me! Oh promise me!
The Choir Invisible,
Monarch of Dreams, .
Children of the Abbey,
Little Savage, . .
A Face Illumined, .
The Escaped Nun,
We Two, . . .
My Wayward Pardner,
The Silent Partner. .
Trilby, . . .
In Silk Attire, . .
Sense and Sensibility, .
Sermons Out of Church, .
Airy Fairy Lillian, . .
Her Face Was Her Fortune,
Frivolous Cupid, . . .
Two Thousand Prize Jokes,
The Absentee ,...
Called Back .
Our Mutual Friend, .
A Hopeless Case, . .
Beyond the Dreams of Avarice
The Little Minister, . .
My Lady Nell, .
My Lady Nobody, . .
. Chapel Choir
. Helen Smith
. Ruth Haight
. Mabel Eaton
. Florence Wilder
Campbell and Mitchell
. Susan Doane
. Elona Mason
. Harriet Congdon
. Helen Calder
. Katherine Shearer
. Elizabeth Page
A. L. Williston
. Mary Wise
. Endowment Fund
. Ola Northrop
. . Celia Hayden
'V To be found onthe fiction counter ofthe college bookstore.
The Epic of Mount Holyoke
HE other day, while rummaging in an ancient cabinet belong-
ing to the Mount Holyoke University Historical Society, I
happened to notice that the wide board forming the bottom of
the desk seemed loose, and o11 introducing a penknife into the crack,
I found that it could be removed. On doing so, I discovered that the
space below formed a sort of blind drawer, whic11 I was sure had been
known to no recent librarian of the society. In it lay a large roll of
manuscript, which on examination proved to be of considerable age,
dating back to at least 1898, for it was i11 the ancient type writing, and
therefore must have been copied before 1899, VVllCl1 tl1e now indispen-
sable steno-auto-chirograph was invented. With considerable diffi-
culty I perused the manuscript, and found it to be the long-lost epic
of tl1e University, relating the story of its rise and early struggles in
a kind of allegory. In spite of this form, it fills many gaps in the
history of the University which tl1e researches of the society have
been unable to bridge. It is in unrhymed iambic pentameter, a met-
er much affected by the ancients, and called by them blank verse.
O11 examining its literary style, I found it to be ofthe first excellence.
The aid received by the goddess from mortals may seem unnat-
ural, but in mythic times, gods, heroes and men lived i11 much closer
relation than our more developed thought would place them.
The poem is of too great length to reprint entire in this publica-
tion, being suliicient to cover some four hundred pages, but an out-
line may be given for the information of tl1e public, and members of
the society may have access to the original on payment of a small
sum, or after attendance at three consecutive regular meetings of the
society. The story runs thus:-
The goddess Scientia had been imprisoned in a dismal cave by
the terrible giant Opinio, who thought that if she were allowed to es-
cape, the Whole land would be in danger from l1er lawless acts.
She was in reality a beautiful and benign being, but men believed
the tradition handed down to them from ages before, which account-
ed her arrogant and destructive. At the time the story opens, her
renewed cries had begun to attract attention, and a few were going
about to accomplish her deliverance. The champion of the goddess
was a woman named Constantia, who led the company of those seek-
ing her release, and went through the land gathering volunteers for
her forces. Tl1e terrible giant Opinio must first be overcome, and it was
only after a severe struggle that he yielded. When he was subdued
there was no trouble in gaining the consent of his wife, Pecunia, who
always relied on the judgment of Opinio in such matters.
It was necessary that a temple should be ready for the habitation
of the goddess on her release, so her deliverers with the aid of Pe-
cunia set about building one. At last it was finished, the goddess
was freed, and upon her entry into the temple a regular service was
organized. The champion became a priestess, and when the wor-
shipers came in sucl1 numbers that she could not perform all the ser-
vice, she called others to become her helpers. The service seemed
to throw a Wonderful cl1arn1 over the worshipers, for a strong bond
of love sprang up between them and after they had left the temple
there remained with them a certain power to discern between the
real and shadows in the world, which freed their lives from all fruit-
less agitation and gave them an assured calm.
One day a thunderbolt struck the temple and completely de-
stroyed it, but the goddess was uninjured, for sucl1 things as thun-
derbolts had no power over her. It was only by the terrible giant
Opinio that she could be harmed.
Before this time a band of twenty-one demi-gods had bound
themselves by an oath to defend the goddess and they now stood
ready to beseech the aid of the powerful Opinio and Pecunia. Opin-
io and Pecunia had seen the good influence of tl1e old temple and
its worship, and they were very willing to lend their aid for a new
one. Pecunia had tl1e power of magic, so witl1 the approval of
Opinio, she waved her wand three times over the ruins, and there
sprang up, not one, but six beautiful temples for the worship of the
goddess Scientia. Besides these temples there were several little
wooden shrines erected by the way, where those worshipped who could
not obtain admission to the temples because of the throngsg but these
were afterward admitted. In the largest temple which was more
beautiful than any other in all the land, the goddess herself dwelt,
but sent one of her spirit daughters with priestesses to rule in each
of the others. The number of worshipers had so increased that now
forty priestesses were required to carry on the service. Many of them
had visited treasure-houses and had secured treasure for the temple,
and some had traveled far to the east, whence they had brought
rarest jewels and parchments many hundred years old, which they
offered to Scientia.
So the worship of the goddess grew until the people throughout
all the land did homage to her, and the terrible giant Opinio and his
wife Pecunia were her devoted servants.
Beyond the Notch
EYOND the Notch, not far away
From Aml1erst's halls of learning gray,
There dwell the Fairest ofthe Fair,
And the robin that loves the mountain air
Of them sings ever his sweetest lay.
Though cap and sombre gown they wear,
I know these maidens are debonair,
And pretty, forsooth, and witty and gay
Beyond the Notch.
Then ho! for a free half holiday,
And a ride through the Notch in merry May.
Still-I think I'll take a little care
To go not foo frequently over there,
For a man once lost l1is heart, tl1ey say,
Beyond the Notch.
f'Indeed I think we may say."
"We will take up the subject at the point where we left off."
"There are others."
"This is a very remarkable and expensive map."
Please call at the registrar's oiiice tomorrow without fail."
"My parrot speaks Spanish."
"Girls, you must protect your health and not sit up nights to
study. For toniorrow's lesson we will take twenty pages in advance."
"Tickets for the Art Lecture will be on sale iniinediately after
dinner in the parlors.
"The dollar for breakage must be paid before vacation."
"Now, children." A
"Oh, please do not make me nervous."
"Laundry bills are now due."
"I hardly know what I think nmeselff'
"The Notation Class will meet in my rooni at .4.3O on Monday."
yi , ,....
wf - Lp
The Day of Reckoning
Dr. f Cr.
To fbunch roses. . By 1 Prom invitation.
" innumerable college letter heads. " I pr. ruined gloves.
" I frat pin. " I handkerchief Qto he found in his
" 1 solitaire. roomj
" many sleepless nights.
" a pre-occupied mieu.
" balance-a new heaven and 21 new
To joyful anticipations. By I bunch roses.
U I fosebud- " travelling expenses.
H I handkerchief- " stern professors.
H I T Pillow- " an understanding patei'
H Sweet Comidellces- " Proms given to other fellows for pro-
" balance-a precious motive.
The Air Castle, June 31, 1897
'98 Llama:-ada Board to '99 Llamarada Board.
Imagination Soup. Shadow Puree.
Roast "Llam." Filmy Dressing.
Les Pommes de 1'air.
Didnot Turnup. Sell Ceryj
Sweet Dreamland Salad.
Visionary Pudding. Foam Sauce.
Faery Creams. Fancy Cakes.
Vaporacle. Weak Spirits.
"They eat, they drink, and in communion sweet
Quaff immortality and joy."
Taasl Jllislress, MISS CAM1'1m'LL.
Ourselves, ....... Miss Burleigh
"Oh wad some power the giftie gie us
To see oursels as others see us."
Financial Advice, ..... Miss Congdon
"Keep all you get,
Get all you can."
The Power of Persuasion, ..... Miss Lovejoy
"Soft words llow like honey from her lips?
Art for Art's Sake,
A flattering artist who made it 11er care
To draw inen as they ought to be, not as they ar
The Tenth Muse,
Facts and Figures,
Our Banquet, ,
The New Board,
" 'Fool,' said my muse to ine,
'Look in thy heart and write! "
"Truth is stranger than fictionf,
"O conscience, conscience,
How dost thou affiict me.',
"The end crowns all."
"Comparisons are odious."
"The cares of state hang heavy."-I. Dr-w, ,99.
"Oft11eir own merits most men are dumb."-1900.
"VVe shall not see her like again."--C. H-111-lt-11, '97.
"Far from gay cities and the ways of men."-South Hadley.
"I am the very pink of courtesy."-F. D--n, '99.
"She could on either side dispute, U
Confute, change hands and still confute."--H. C- ngcl-n, '98.
"Nan wants but little here below
But .wants that little Long."-A. L - t - in - r, '98.
"Lo ! two most lovely virgins came in place
With countenance demure, and modest grace."-L - - v-tt Sisters
"Her for the studious shade, kind nature formed."
--G. MCK- nl- y.
"Speak nothing but good of the ClC21Cl.H'--,QS Llamarada Board.
"When can their glory fade !"-'96.
"Unwept, unhonored, and unsung !"-'99.
"And when a man is in the case
You know all other things give placef'-L. M -lv- n, '99,
"How fair thou art, my mother !"-Alma Mater. I
"Much study had made them very lean and pale and leaden
eyed."-Prose Master's Class.
"I love these little people, and it is not a slight thing, when
they, who are so fresh, love us."-Igor.
"A feast prepared with riotous expense
Which cost more care, and most magnificence." .
--1900 Freshman Banquet.
"I know not what it isf'-College pudding.
"Such a light and mettled dance
Saw you never out of France."--junior Promenade.
"With cheerful wisdom, and instructive mirth."-Dr. Cl-pp.
"Busied about decrees,
Conclernning some to death, some to exile,
Ransoming or pitying, threatening others."-Registrar.
"So unaffected, so composed in mind."-A. Br-df-rd, 19oo.
"So this match was concluded,
And in process of time they were marriedg
But more of that hereafter."-E. P -g-, ,99.
Courteous tho' coy-and gentle tho' retired."--E. - sg- - d, 1901
"That laugh of thine will cause thee trouble yet." -
-M. M -l1ll,,9Q.
" Pie ! what a spendthrift is she of her tongue."-I. M -ts - 11, '99
"Of speed not over hustling."-G. L- - r11- d, ,9Q.
"So wise, so young, they say do neler live long."
-F. Ch -mb -rl - n, 1900.
"A hungry, lean-faced vil1ia11,a mere anatomy."-B. S - g -, '99
"A most acute juvenile, valuable and full of grace."
"As we advance in life we learn the limits of our abilities."-'98
"She seems a cherub who had lost her way and wandered hither.'
-M. f- m- ry, '98.
"I look more aristocratic in my eye-glasses."
-O. N -rthr-p, IQOO.
"Had she no l1air-pins,
Had she no conib ?"-B. St - - m -r, IQOI.
"I am resolved for death or dignity."-B. M --d, IQOO.
"What birds you see when you don't have a gun."
--M. C-n-d-, 1901.
"The course of true love never did run smooth."
"So young, so cute, and yet so brave."-A. H -ni -lt-n, 1901.
"We never dare to write as funny as we can."-Llamarada Board
"Bashfu1ness is an ornament to youth."-K. Sh - - r - r, ,Q9.
"Constructed on scientific principles."- -. Ch- rl -s.
"Born indeed 'way down in Maine,
Where people say-'Oh, yeh-asf "-C. P- rtr - dg-, '99.
"She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen."
"Of all the girls that are so smart,
There is none like our Sally."-S. L- v -j - y, '98,
"Soft peace she brings wherever she arrives."-M. B - ll, igoo.
"The dimple that thy chin contains
Hath beauty in its round,
That never has been fathomed yet
By myriad thougl1ts profound."-K. -g - rd, '9S.
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall,
And most divinely fairf'-J. - w - n, '99.
"Her very frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are."-E. B - tt- s, 1901.
"If I could write the beauty of your eyes,
And in fresh numbers, number all your graces,
The age to come would say, This poet lies,
Such heavenly touches ne'er touched human faces."
-M. R- ch - rds, '98.
"The light upon her face,
Shines from the wisdom of another world,
Saints only have such faces."-M. --t-n, '98.
"As a pomegranate, cut in twain, '
White-seeded, is her crimson mouth."-I. P-nn -y, ,99
"A bevy of fair women."-The Faculty.
"The mildest manner with the bravest mind. ' '-J. S - ncl - - r, ,QQ
"Her wit was more than man."-H. C - nipb -11, '98.
"Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty."-E. Sm-th, '9
Wit11 dancing hair, and laughing eyes,
That seem to mock me as it flies."-S. H- pg --cl, 19oo.
"Free from deceit her face, and full as free her heart." '
-S. D--w, ,9Q.
"Nice as to her collars, and particular to turn her toes out."
Q --M. MCK-nn-y, 1901.
"You write with ease to show your breeding,
But easy writing's cursed hard readingf'-M. P- rc -v-1, '98.
"Queen rose of the rosebud garden of gir1s.',--L. -1dr-ch, '98.
"Would that I were the glove upon that hand." U
-E. L- W - s, 1901.
OW fair this rare old garden lies
Beneath the smiling summer skies
You know full well, my dear.
A jocund spot when life is gay,
A restful one for any day
And any time of year.
From tree to shrub and shrub to tree
The glad birds flit right merrily
And ill the air with song,
Gay kinglet, sparrow, ruby-throat,
Shy grosbeak of the sweet flute-note,
And all the feathered throng.
Rare ferns their lovely banners spread,
And modest wind-flowers bow the head
Hepaticas to greet.
Here violets grow among the grass
And smiling on us as we pass
Pour forth their incense sweet.
Now jonquils toss their cups of gold,
Now water-lilies manifold .
Look forth to greet the day.
The willow weeps but casts no gloom,
While laurel opens, roses bloom,
And scatter petals gay.
This spot-this sunny garden plot-
Is fair alway, is fair alwayl
The Monday Morning Consciousness
IA supplement to "Consciousness" as treated by Prof. William jamesj
E start with the fundamental axiom: that the first and fore-
most concrete act which every one will afiirm to belong to
his inner experience is, that consciousness of some sort goes
on within him,-that states of mind succeed each other.
Next we recognize that there is a distinct and separate phase of
consciousness with its own peculiarindividuality. This state or
phase, because research has shown it to prevail so universally on the
first morning of the week of toil, we will call the Monday morning
consciousness. In treating of this subjective state, I would acknowl-
edge my indebtedness to the principles advanced by Professor James.
The mental state begins with our waking moments on Monday
morning. At dawn of consciousness, as we mentally reach back to
make connection with the strain of thought broken by our slumberl,
We are, perhaps, conscious of a late cheerful meditation on the com-
parative value to the world of the theories of John Calvin and Hosea
Ballon, the standpoint being that of a humanitarian.
As we open our eyes on a new day, automatically we would
bridge the gap between consciousness iust aroused and this past strain
of thought. But Monday morning is a morning for action, and in
the constant shifting of mental states within each personal conscious-
ness, theological abstractions are superseded by a feeling of depres-
sion at the multifarious duties and burdens of the day.
There is something incongruous in the contiguity of these con-
secutive conscionsnesses. We feel the lack of harmony in the di-
verse elements of the fringes. The aesthetic sense for is it mora1?J
receives a shock. A feeling of irritability diffuses itself through con-
sciousness. As a result of the pathways previously formed in the
nerve centers, we succumb to the practicalg or, more definitely, we
become aware of various impressions of the calculus problems await-
i 209 '
ing our attention, but only in the penumbral nascent way of a fringe
of inarticulate affinities about them.
But the brazen clang of the dreaded rising bell excites the per-
ipheral auditory nerve organg the sensation is carried by the differ-
ent nerves to the cerebral cortex, and so bursts upon the inner con-
sciousness. ' This calls into being the anticipatory image of the
sensorial consequences of decisive voluntary muscular movement,
together with the knowledge gained, through the association of ideas,
from previous experiences, tl1at such muscular movement is the part
The fiat, however, that these consequences shall become actual
and instantaneous, which completes tl1e psycl1ic state preceding mo-
tor discharge, is wanting. The sense of bodily fatigue from all parts
of the periphery and muscular structures is vivid in consciousness,
alld a feeling of melancholy steals over the senses.
A decision is reached by a creative contribution of something not
reason, yet performing the functions of reason, the slow dead heave
of the will, carrying with it subjectively and phenomenally the feel-
ing of great effort, takes place, and by this desolate and acrid sort of
act we make our entrance into a lonesome moral wilderness.
The psychic state being thus one of gloom, the discharge along
the motor nerves to the voluntary muscles exacts but tardy obedience
in actual movements. The selective industry of the mind may now
fail to individualize tl1e objects within range of vision. The eye may
become fixed in vacancy, the corners of the mouth droop, the mind
become a blank and the breast heave witl1 unconscious sighs.
As necessity drives us forward to the occupations of the morning
these external manifestations disappear, to be soon followed by the
feeling that we are leading a double existence. The normal state
returns and the Monday morning consciousness is known no more for
From Her Point of View
8:40 9:00 9:50 10:40 11:30 2
Mon. Chapel Gym.
Tues. " Music
Fri. " Gym.
Sat. " Music
LITTLE music special
With a little frown complaineth '
As she gazeth at the schedule on tl1e wall,
My life, too busy, worries,
And time so swiftly hurries,
That every n1orning's early rising sun
Sees work which ati his setting
Still remains undone.
There are such lovely studies
That I long to work upon
Such as English Prose and Poetry Mastersg then
In the Chemist's Laboratory
I'd test the Sophomoresi story
That water can make soniething cold to burn.
"Psychology" would sound so grand
At home when I return. T
But there, I have not time now .
For chapel, gym. or music.
There's the concert and the lecture and the Prom
Edith's tea and Bertha's spread,
T11e new Quo Vadis still unread-
But knowledge's path is always rough and steep,
Ah-u-u-m, I'm very drowsy,
I guess I'11 take a sleep.
. , A 211
The Misanthropist Speaketh
"De tout les animaux que s'e1eveut dans l'air que marchent sur la terre on
nagent dans la mes De Paris au Perou, du Japan jus qu' it Rome le plus sot ani-
mal, it mon avis, c'est1'homme."
ND yet it is possible for one eve11 to have an ideal of a foolg for
' my part, I prefer a harmless fool. I not only could tolerate
such an one, but would even consider him entertaining. But
I should be very particular that he should conform to a certain stand-
ard. For instance, his personal appearance must tally with a fond
dream of mine, his hair must belong, curly and llaxeng his com-
plexion, the color of ashes of roses. I am not particular as to the
eyes, but prefer that they should not be of glassy the mustache ought
to harmonize with the rest of the coloring. The hands and feet
should be of lady-like proportions, and the stature not so great that
it would be inappropriate to use him as a piece of parlor furniture.
He must have a quiet and restful disposition, and must strive to
cultivate an expression of docility. His reading must be confined to
the "Ladies' Home Journal," "The Mount Holyoke," and kindred
literary matter. He must never, never, never, have played marbles
for keeps. It is indispensable that he should be particularly averse
If all men were such what a happy place this world would be !
But, alas! I fear tl1at so delicate and ethereal a creature is but a
lovely dream--and live in constant terror lest this ideal like many
another shall be sHA'r'r1sREn.
STORY with a point is good but too many points give the density
of a solid. I
F you were a Freslnnan, to Holyoke quite new,
And a fire surprised you one Sunday,
Do you think you would wail, and ask what to do ?-
just adapt you to one dress on Monday !
If you were a Sophomore, and wanted some fun,
When the slope toward tl1e lake was all ice,
Would you give it all up, since sleds there were none?
Why, a dust-pan or broom's just as nice!
If you were a Junior, a basket-ball maid,
And your hope of a "gym" was but doubt,
Don't you think that the rink your purpose could aid?
just adapt it to practice devout!
If you were a Senior, and received without fail
His dear letter each Saturday night,
If fate should orclain tl1ere'd be no evening mail,
Adapt yourself with true delight!
Choice Bits from the Well-Kept Note-Book
of a Freshman
Literary Notes '
CN. B.-Keep systematic, analytical notes. An orderly l1OtC-lJOOli indicates a
It is said that Shakespeare stole some poultry once. This was
before he wrote Hamlet. ' '
A mausoleum is named for a certain Mr. Mausoleus, whose wife,
when she was a widow, built a tomb for him.
Shakespeare copied The Merchant of Venice from the "Gusto
ROl11211lOfL11l1,,, a book written some time ago.
Chaucer was called the father of English poetry. His name was
The liver is a most troublesome organ. It is situated just below
the waste line. The liver has dealings with the blood.
The eyes should not be used by artificial light, especially twi-
light. The eye is joined by pulmonary artery at the back.
Aspasia and Phidias were both friends of Pericles. The former
was his wife. .
The Vestal Virgins were maiden ladies from the time they were
ten years old. They lived in a large house by themselves and could
go to the circus without a chaperon or a man.
Opium urges the production of mental inspirations. The opium
eater has increase in the depth of his mind.
The eyes should be rested by gazing at nothing in particular.
a Roman candidates for political offices were eligible younger if
Next trig. lesson, p. 69.73. Purpose clauses may be expressed
in seven ways.
The pupil is a whole in the iris.
Never try to see farther than the vision will allow.
If the eye is inflamed do not put poultices on. You are liable to
draw out the sight. Never gaze too long on an object.
When there is more moisture than is needed, it rolls down the
cheek by a duct, then ends in the corner of the eye by the nose.
Exercise is one of the most important features of the body.
Parts of a joint are-cartilage, bone, skin and matter.
We should be allowed to rest after eating, then light exercise
should be partaken of. Too violent exercise strengthens the body
but impairs the health. '
Read gd and 4th chaps. in Stubbs' Constitutional History.
Exercise should not be too violent for the person's constitution
who is working it.
Milto11 l1ad light hair and blue eyes, which afterward became
blind. His biggest book was Paradise Lost, and he wrote about it
being found later. '
The first English novel was not a novel, but some letters in a
book-form. It is dry and stupid.
The earlyudrama was litergical.
The interlude was developed into the farce by Heywood, who
wrote "The Four Thieves."
"Ralph Royster lJoyster" was written in imitation of one of Pla-
A Glee Club Episode
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Mv DEAR Mu. Ronmcus:-I cannot thunk you for my delightful visit ou the twentieth! ' I told
all my girl f-riends. about it. They were so interested! They wonder so much what you can be like.
Such charming episodes, like our best blessings. come only occasionally.
Very gratefully, EDVHI AINSLEE.
PROFESSOR S. fassigning work for Poetry Mastersj-"Miss
D---n, you may take 'Prometheus Unbound' "
MISS D -- N-"Thank you, but I always prefer my books bound.',
PROFESSOR W. Qin Rhetoric classj-"What would be put in a
biography that a man could not put in his autobiography ?"
FRESHMAN Ceager to respondj-"His death."
. E. M. F., '99-Cin Greek class hesitatingly translatesl-"He
made a circle about her with his arms,"-then adds inquiringly,
"But I don't know what that means."
DOCTOR C. Cin Zoology classj-"What name is given to the
small glands in the eyelids ?"
A. A. F., '99-"Pygmalion tubes."
DOCTOR H. fin Logic classy-"In what other way will you prove
that 'All men will die' than by the syllogism, 'All men are mortal,'
J. S., 'ggi-"Wl1y, all men can be killed."
DOCTOR H.-"Cannot you suggest a less bloody method ?"
Sophomore anxious to study her History lesson, spends two days
in the library searching diligently for Lord's "Flashlights of His-
PROFESSOR C.. fin Bible classj-"What do you understand was
Paul's 'thorn in the flesh ?' "
A. E. C., 1901.-"His wife."
DOCTOR C. Cin Zoology classj-"Who can tell the use of the ex-
ternal ear of the horse ?"
C. M. S., '98--"To keep off flies."
DOCTOR M. fin Psychology classl-"How do you determine the
minimal duration of pressure sensation ?"
IUNIOR-"Divide the time of revolution of a wheel by its
PROFESSOR W. fin Rhetoric class tells the story of tl1e stork's
advice to her children and addsj-"What lesson is to be learned from
E. W. A., IQOI'-HI like the part where the mother stork says,
'Heed me and pay no attention to the boys.' "
PROFESSOR fin Rhetoric classj-"Give the different methods of
DOCTOR M. fin Psychology classj--"What is the quality of cir-
culatory and respiratory sensations ?"
JUNIOR-"Needles, pins, ticl-:ling,.itcl1ing, etc.', D
E. W., IQOO Cat post-oliice, rushes to the delivery winclowj-
"Will you give me a match ?',
M. C. W., 1901 Qmistaking Prose Masters for post-mastersj--"I
should think it would be real hard to learn the names of all the post-
"Oh, Deacon Porter's hat of soft felt !" exclaimed B. M., 1900, as
a suet pudding of unusual consistency was brought on the table.
M. C. W., 1901 Qhaving read the notice of the Northfield Y. W.
C. A. meetingj-"Can you tell me where Northfield is? Is it near
North Hall P"
E. E. M., 1901--"If not a Freshman, I should have blazed."
H. I. K., IQOO--HO11, too green to burn?"
IUNIIOR Cdeciding on electivesj--"I believe Iwill take Greek
HER SOPHOMORE ROOM-MATE--"In the Revised Version?"
E. O., I.9OI Qwho observed Mr. R. W. gallantly assisting one of
his friends to adjust her picturesj-"Would you please bring my
trunk from Pearsons Hall ?"
SENIOR fenthusiastically explaining to Junior Lamarck's theory
of inheritancej-"Now the hye11a's neck is long because his ances-
tors ate leaves from tall trees." '
JUNIOR Qthoughtfully trying to picture a hyena with a long
neckj-"Don't you mean giraffe ?"
SENIOR-'iiAfCl1,t they the same Pl'
Miss R--D TO MR. BOGULA-"What shall I label my plant ?"
MR. B.-"I think, 'Miss R--cl' for the present."
C. N-LI., '98, TO FRESHMAN-"DO you have difficulty in re-
membering my name? This little rhyme will never fail to bring it to
"Ring the bell
For charming Nell."
S. H - PG-- D, IQOO Cexpatiating upon the charms of a friendj-
"Oh, he is so attractive. He just draws you right to him."
An excuse for living.-Junior Class.
A new joke.-For use at table.
A few ideas immediately. No offers rejected.-Address Llamar-
A royal road to knowledge.
A new flavor.-Porter Hall.
A letter on every mail.-Freshman.
A social telephone.
More college songs.
A new fleet.-Lake Nonotuck.
More wayside resting places on the walk to the Pepperbox.
Things Life is Too Short to Do
To wait until a new gym. is built.
To write daily themes.
To keep a diary in college.
To balance accounts.
To specialize in domestic science at Mount Holyoke.
To wait till the engine house is removed.
To talk Shakespearian English,
To visit Amherst often.
To wait for Duruy.
To wait for an inspiration for jokes.
To go to Grid's to telephone.
To read the rules on the closet door.
A box for the New York College Settlement will
be found in the West basement of Porter Hall. All
Students having shoes or any other articles of clothing
' will take them down and put them in the box.
First Student-I wonder it that is compulsory?
Second Student-Do you suppose we can keep what We have on?
ESIDE a mighty river 'neath the glad New England skies,
Locked in the arms of mountains do thy towers, Holyoke, rise,
And a peace rests always over as the peace of vesper skies,
Rests, and proclaims thee blest.
To the waters, to the mountains, to the stately bending trees,
To the quaintzly patterned gables round which sweeps the evening breeze
To Holyoke, grand old Holyoke, e'en from o'er the breadth of seas,
Our hearts shall ever turn.
Mt. Holyoke, Alma Mater, in the glory of thy past
We behold a life prophetic of a glory that shall last,
As the years shall but add richer to the memories that thou hast,
And bring thee dearer days.
In the strength of faith devoted were thy towers raised for thee,
And that faith, O mighty mother, hath sent light from sea to sea,
Yet tho'.thy life was glorious a greater life shall be,
Thou shalt march ever on.
Her heart to thee, O Alma Mater,
Her songs to thee, O Alma Mater,
Gives freely every loyal daughter,
On thee our blessings rest.
Mary Brigham Hall Song
LTUNE, HMARCHING Tmzouon GEoRorA."j
EW YORK ALUMNAE built a hall
Almost a year ago,
We were the first to stake our claims
And yet they say we're slow.
Slow but sure perhaps we are,
just start us and we go,
We do things as they should be clone
CHORUS.-Hurrah! Hurrah! for Mary Brigham Hall !
Hurrah! Hurrah! we are the first of all.
"Slow but sure" our motto is,
Our color olive green,
Rah, rah, rah, rah for Brigham.
We've better furniture by far
Than any other hall,
Large rugs we have upon the floor
And rockers for us allg
And in our cute reception rooms
A stately clock and tall,
That strikes the hour in funeral tones
A little Annex all our own-
'Tis by Miss Bemis run-
We send folks there for quiet,
And they come to us for fun.
And from our parlor windows
When we view the setting sun
A good view of Cook's barn we have
And in our pleasant dining room
A great attractio11's foundg
Like good King Arthur and his knights
We too have tables round,
And on them nice green china that
Cost five cents more a pound,
For everything is swell you know
The cream of all the faculty
Of course we have them here,
And Mrs. Mead our president-
What can we find to fear?
With such protection round us
We'll go on from year to year,
The happiest days of all our life
Safforcl Hall Song
E come now to praise Safford Hall, Safford Hall
No heart can she fail to enthrall, to enthrall,
We sing to her honor, all blessings upon her,
May evils there never befall.
To our college we'll be true
And to Safford's hearth fire too,
Safford Hall! Safford Hall!
We are loyal to Safford Hall.
Therels one in our midst doth abide, doth abide,
Our love for her we cannot hide, cannot hide,
We sing to her honor, all blessings upon 11er,
To truer life she is our guide.
O ho then for dear Safford Hall, Safford Hall,
We'll love her for aye, one and all, one and all,
Her praise we're singing, the echoes are ringing,
O ho then for clear Safford Hall.
Porter Hall Song
KTUNFI, H'1il'Il': BONVl1fRY.,'J
E'VE many attractions at Porter Hall,
'Twould be very hard to name them all,
For we have bric-a-brac strange to view
With a whole menagerie capering through,
A book-case and iire-set that's just brand new
In the parlors of Porter Hall.
In Porter, in Porter,
If you lived in Porter you would agree,
We're just as right as right can be,
In Porter, in Porter,
We'll ever be true to thee,
We have also a chimney at Porter Hall
That's for ornament solely-no use at all.
Portraits in the corridors, too, as well,
A castor and rats and a mouse with a bell,
And other nice things too many to tell
Ill good old Porter Hall.
LTUNE, "MV G.xL's A HIGH-BORN LADv."j
ALL our " extra corporeal material,"
And our ' various social selves " with these,
With great discriininativeness without liallucinativeness,
Assert the "hierarchy ofthe mes."
The " two-affection theory " we've proven,
For we've equal weight of pleasure and of pain,
The mutable depravities of our cerebral cavities,
We'll physically examine ne'er again.
Farewell, thou blind perception,
Farewell, thou void conception,
The law of inhibition we can say,
The law transitoriness obey. ,
Farewell, all ye sensations,
All vain imaginations,
Now we're free we'1l sing to thee,
To " illusiveness " we're " ingrainedly " devoted,
On the retina of mem'ry they impinge,
But the total "span of consciousness " has no acute responsiveness
To vague and misty notions in the fringe.
With " a sort of solemn sense of surrender "
We renunciate acquaintanceship with James,
Semi-circ'lar irrigationists and all associationists
Consign to past affection's ardent flames.
Farewell our learned Sully,
We've gazed upon thee dullyg
Farewell Titchener, Baldwin, Ladd,
Wundt, Dewey, Kulpi, fnot one-half badj,
Farewell, old definitions,
Now we're free, we sing to thee,
Pol Econ Song
N a famous old college
Where man may not bide,
There dwelleth a maiden
Of Holyoke the pride.
The song of her praises
Each Senior dotl1 swell,
For in all matters social
She reigneth a belle.
Sweet mistress Polly,
Dear Pol Econ!
Fain would I know
How thy hand may be now.
But alas! cruel capital,
Labor and land,
Thy stern, sturdy henchmen,
The castle command.
In Williston Hall
Where this maid rules in state
Her three-score admirers
With hearts palpitate,
Bring offering of silver,
Yea, sixteen to one,
And great golden standards l
That reveal the sun.
Yet We still hope to win thee,
Though gifts thou dost spurn,
'Tis want economic l
With which our hearts yearn,
And those in tl1y realm
In defining best skilled
Say a want economic
Must needs be fulfilled.
Seniors to Juniors
f'1'uN1s, "'1'H1f: VACANT CH,xm."j
'ER tl1e steps the shadows gather
Once again before we part,
As we linger in the twilight
Face to face and heart to heart,
I-Iere's to Holyoke, here's to Holyoke,
College mighty, college blest,
On her name whose great heart planned thee
May thy daughters' blessings rest.
Here's to Holyoke, here's to Holyoke,
College mighty, college blest,
On her name whose great heart planned thee
May thy daughters' blessings rest.
Holyoke, Holyoke, in their beauty W
May thy turrets fair arise,
From foundations strong and lasting
Reaching ever toward the skies.
On her name whose strong hand planted,
And whose faith endured to see
Thy upspringing and thy beauty,
May thy daughters' blessings be.
Bin the twilight shades have settled
Into sombreness of night,
And the college towers have faded
Slowly, softly from our sight.
Once again we raise the chorus,
Here's to thee in future days,
lVhen, iu every land, thy daughters
Shall, as ever, sing thy praise.
As we leave the steps forever
To our eyes the hot tears well,
And with hearts attuned to sadness,
Lo, we bid them last farewell.
Other feet will linger on them,
Other tongues the chorus swell,
From them, sisters, sing to Holyoke,
Till you also say farewell.
ETUNE, "JUST Bmfoius 'rms BA'1"l'I.l'2.":I
AT the passing of the Springtime
Into Sl1lIllllel."S dusky haze,
While you linger o'er the memories
Of departed college days,
Then it is with eager footsteps,
To the place whence you have passed,
We press forward, and, as Seniors,
Claim the college steps at last.
Oh, old Holyoke, Alma Mater,
We thy Senior honors claim,
And we pledge our faith unto thee
To uphold thy glorious name.
ln those days when we as Freshmen
Strove toward broader things and highe
And beheld in dimmest distance
Cap and gown, our dear desire,
We had noble aims and purpose,
We had hearts both stout and bold,
As you filled the place you've passed from
May we fill the place we hold.
Fill it with a deeper purpose,
And in broader, nobler ways,
Than were dreamed of in the visions
Of those early college days.
At the passing of the Springtime,
When our Holyoke days are past,
May we, with great aims accomplished,
Leave the college steps at last.
The Mount Holyoke
ll -4 J Ed f' '
, M N i . ito s o 95- 96
QQ '-SSD' leg: I Edz'!or-in-Chzef
' Q' "M MARGARWD B1cr.L1: LAKE, '96,
ks? 'QA Jane Brodie Carpenter, '96,
9 Julia Wyckoff, 't6,
, V, 9
, gi Bertha Candace Bidwell, '97
-'A Mary Frances Campbell, '97,
' "lf Christine Ha 1 food Hamilton, '97
X' ff IIIISIIIZCSS ifllauagers.
77 1 Lena Sheldon, '97, xv,
s V S - Elizabeth Ware Woodward, 9
Editors of '96-'97
lidz'!or-z'n-Chfcyi BERTIIA CANDACE Binwicm., ,97.
Christine Hapgood Hamilton, '97,
Mary Frances Campbell, '97, Mabel Leta Eaton, '98,
Margaret Helena Smith, '98, Margaret Sproul Geddes, '98.
Elizabeth Ware Woodward, '98, Lilla Frances Morse, '99,
Editors of '97-'98
- l?rIz'!or-in-C'kz'M MAHEI, LIETA 1:2ix'roN.
Margaret Sproul Geddes, '98, Alice Townsend Bidwell, '99,
Margaret Helena Smith, '98, Kate Elizabeth Paterson, '99,
, Janet Sinclair, '99.
EUSZIIZKSS MdlldLg6fS. '
Lilla Frances Morse, '99. Anna Hendricks Rogers, IQOO.
JOSEP1-IINE E. PINNEY.
SUSAN HELEN DoANE.
Assistant Business Manager
CAROLINE HENDLEY MENDUM.
CIIARLOTTE LOUISE PART-RIDGE
ALICE STEVENS DAVIS,
HARRIE'P SHERMAN DEVEREUX,
MARIE ISARELLE MA'l'SON,
ANNA LOUISE MOWEIQ,
JULIA FRENCI-I OWEN,
LILLIAN BELLE SAGE.
Colchester, 1Robcrte 8 Go.,
'Fri-'1"lN, Onro, Fan. 7, 1898.
DEAR MADAM:-We beg leave to call your attention to the enclosed circular with its
advertisement of our work and the price list of the same. We especially call your attention
to our college work, orations, debates. essays, theses-mathematical, medical and law-of
which we make a specialty, and upon which we have built the foundation of our enormous bus-
iness. Each year brings its proo that honest, conscientious work is the greatest of adver-
In addition 'to terms stated in circular, we would add! that original oratlons. debates,
etc., range in price from 35 cents to 90 cents per hundred words, owing to style, length, nature
of subject, etc.
We ask you to patronize us, if you are in need of anything in our line. With the excep-
tion of the low-priced sermons, we guarantee all our work original and that the customer
ordering will have the exclusive use of same. lf it is not entirely satisfactory we want it
returne to us. On these terms we respectfully solicit your patronage, we are
Cotcnnsriaa, Ronmvrs 8: Co.
GOICDZBTCY, 1Roberts 8 GO.,
We are at the present as in the past supplying the busy students of the countr with all
kinds of Literary Productions. We still continue to furnish the highest quality olyLiterary
Work at the very lowest rate. We are no strangers to the educational institutions of the
countr'y,' and our work is becoming more and more a necessity to the student as he becomes
a specialist in education, and to the man, who, as the victim of circumstances, is forced to
perform literary labors, for which he has neither the time nor the adaptability. Our in-
creasing business will testify to the truth of this statement, as well as to to the merits of our
work, In the last nineteen years, during which time we have been conducting this bus-
iness, it has increased from a merely local institution to the the limits of the English speak-
Of yon, who have not patronized us before, we ask nothing but zt trial.
We do not ask you to speculate upon the question of our honesty. We require no money
in advance. f
Our prices are as follows: High School Orations and Essays, 53 oo to 38.103 College Es-
says, Orations and Debates, S3 oo to 515.003 Political Speeches, 5io.oo to 530.005 Lectures fl0,00
to 550.0413 Sermons from 5a cents to 5z5.oo. .
Our work we guarantee original, with the exception of the low priced sermons. QSee
We are, Yours confidentially,
Concnnsrna, Ronmws SL Co.,
No.11 Court St., Tifiiu, Ohio.
Mouur Honvoxn Connor-:.
COLCHIESTHR, Ronmvrs 81 Co..
DEAR Suas:-We have received to-day letters from your firm recommending your liter-
ary productions and requesting our patronage, or, in other words, asking that we counten-
ance a systcmntized process of cheating. We hold it our duty to write to you on the subject
so that your eyes may be opened to the evil resulting from your exceedingly questionable
business. Has it ever dawned upon you, sirs, how harmful these consequences are, harmful
not only to others but to yourselves? For surely no one can wilfully lead the pure and in-
nocent astray without perverting his own moral character, You seek to increase your
material wealth by playing upon the worst passions of human nature, 1'.r., laziness and de-
ceit. forgetting the spiritual poverty which must inevitably attend upon such a course. Re-
member that such ill gotten gains bring no blessing.
lloping that you will give this your earnest consideration we are,
Yours in the hope ofa better future.
be Ilamara a br nicle
Vol.. 42 x 6. PUm.rsunn ANNUALLV nv LL.-x1xmu.m,x Pun. Co. No.
The Qamarada Qyroniqlq.
A comprehensive journal of information
needed by intelligent people
of "live" instincts.
It is indispensablc-"simply invaluable"-
a generous library in itself. It is a cyelopae
Llia ofthe current events of the world-a tri-
umph of editorial genius-"thc world at in
glance," etc., etc.
Issued annually ax f'r1rfvux f1ax.r1'hlr'.
PlCl'l'liRllOX, SUMMIT oi-' Pk0sl'Ec'r I'III.l..
Midway Between liarth and Heaven.
SUHSCR I l"l'l0N RA'l'lCS.
One copy, one year, . . . . 51.25
Two copies, one year, . . . . 2.51:
One copy, two years, . . . . Gratis
No reduction to friends.
Address All Communications,
If any one is unable to obtain a copy of the
Cuxourcme through an under supply at the
uews stand. she is requested to notify the
publishers at once.
BEA UTIFUI. SPRING is here again and
it is a privilege to announce her arrival
in our columns. In her train there come
the usual number of youthful followers
whose fancies are doubtlesslightly turn-
ing to thoughts of love. The hedges
and byways have again become the re-
sort for little companies of info, and Pros-
pect offers inducements not to be over-
looked. The mad whirl of .social gaie-
ties has ceased and athletics become the
all-absorbing topic of Conversation.
Am, readers of the CnRoN1c1,r12 will be
interested in the College fleet on Lake
Nonotuck. The flying squadron may
be seen from almost any place along
shore between four-thirty and six p. m.
However, more than a passive interest
in this fleet is necessary if we are to
maintain a supremacy upon thc high
sea. More boats are necessary and pri-
vateeriug must cease. '
'l'u1s1aE is a decided change in the gen-
eral appearance of the girls' "cousins"
fAmherst or otherwisel who frcqnentthe
College just now, and the man who
wears neither military nor navy uniform
doesn't attract a second glance.
IT is a critical period in our history.
NVe have heard this before but it is none
the less true. Great questions agitate
the thoughtful mind, and of these ques-
tions this one is the greatest: "Shall
we have the Prom?" It is a matter for
serious reflection and great issues may
depend upon our answer.
A sommcu must be very careful when
he goes into battle, else he will be
sure to hurt somebody.
T HE LLAMARADA.
IT SPEAKS FOR ITSIQLF.
The following testimonals give at a
glance the place of the Llamarada in
public estimation. In time we' should
THE LLAMARADA CHRONICLE.
undoubtedly have "received hundreds
of others like these. "
Piussrnmvr McKINr.Ev-"Tl1e mirth is' so
contagious that when the trials of the nation
are heavy it is to the Llamarncla I turn as an
alleviator of all my woes."I
ALL Assocnvrian WITH HIM IN AU'rno1q'rv-
"We think just as our honored President
Bon Burzimrrn-"I am always well pleased
when the young attempt to he funny."
DR. CLAPP-"Perfectly rich."
MADAME Roni-:R-"A good mixture and con-
tents easily digestible."
Gkovnu CLEVELAND-"Rlltll is delighted
with the copy you sent her, and Mrs. C. often
soothes Richard Folsom to sleep with the
rhythm of its poetry,"
Riyru Asuuoruc-"A perfectly proper
book. I would recommend it to any young
lady for a philopena present to a young
man, even if she were vm! engaged to him."
DR. HooKP:u-"Rarely excellent."
"?1u2xY" Gzvrns-"I have suggested it to
my boys as a necessary acquisition to their
PRESIDENT Donn. on 'rim HAWAIIAN
ISLANDS-"Reading the Llamarada has in-
creased my desire for annexation."
"'981!oAiu1"-"Aj?u'1'Lv good production."
The past week has been a very suc-
cessful one at all places of amusement,
and the attendance in most cases unusu-
The presentation of the thrilling
tragedy, "Outside Locked Doors," was
much enjoyed. It will be remembered
this was first given the evening of Feb-
ruary first, but was repeated by request.
More interest was felt because the parts
were taken by local talent.
Misses Sturtevant and Hillhouse were
inimitable in their roles, while the dra-
matic scene in which Misses Davis,
Blanchard, Day and Hall figured showed
them to be no amateurs i11 the art of
realistic presentation. The striking
costumes and scenic effects added much
to the general effect.
Hapgood's latest comedy has been run-
ning at Porter this week before an appre-
ciative audience. The star attractions,
Miss Roraback, the world-renowned
jumper, and Miss Turner, the lightning
shoe unlacer, were a great success.
Doors open at 9: 30.
Play begins at 9:40.
The bill is for one week only.
The grand concert given by the Saf-
ford Hall Comb Band was on Wednes-
dayevening. In precision and clearness
of delivery this band is far beyond
Sousa's, while in phrasing and shading
of tone it is a dangerous rival.
Last evening was the first of aseries of
lectures given by the Club for the Culti-
vation of Correct Character.
These lectures will all be by well
known speakers, on bright and interest-
ing subjects and will doubtless arouse
much attention. Last evening Miss
Williams spoke on, Ullfau is the Meas-
ure of All Things." Those following
will be, "Nothing Succeeds Like Suc-
cessf' by Miss McLaren, and "Procras-
tination, the Thief of Time," by Miss
This evening there will be a lecture
on "China, Its Possibilities and Proba-
bilities," a subject which has lately
aroused much interest among us, so we
bespeak a full house.
AROUND THE CAMPUS.
Dandelions are out.
I wonder why so many girls walk with
their heads tipped back at right angles
with their body, and stand gazing with
hushed, expectant air into the tree tops?
Do not ride your velocipede onthe
Miss Seymour, '98, will take a Ph. D.
in Theism. This is a late decision,
made on account of unexpected honors
gained recently in this subject.
Miss Smith, '98, was found asleep on
her way from Pearsons to Williston a
few days since. We merely wake her
and set her agoing again.
THE LLAMARADA CHRONICLE.
"When a man Sees no way out of a difficulty
there is always a woman's way."
The contributors to the I-Iousekeepers'
colun111 are requested to write on one
side of each sheet of paper. It is also
suggested that directions for mixing in-
gredients should be very explicit and
quantities should be definitely indicated.
Only favorite, true and .tried recipes
should be sent. Mere skeletonized
recipes, such as some cook books give,
are not desired. Hints on fancy work
and general household information will
be gladly received.
Take about thirty minutes of domestic
work and mix well with a little chapel
talk. Then add five recitations, none of
them prepared, 'and stir in a few mo-
ments' study. Beat this all together
and add a glee club rehearsal. For
frosting take a committee meeting and
This may be made much richer by
sprinkling in a meeting of the Llamy
Board and substituting basket ball
parties for the committee meeting.
For a young couple starting out in
life nothing is more necessary than
economy on the part of the wife. A
penny saved is a penny earned, and
many dpennies may be laid away for a
rainy ay by a careful use of scraps in
I know of nothing in the line of des-
sert so economical as apple sauce. With
a .little ingenuity one lot of sauce may
be made to last four or five days. Pre-
pare the sauce in the usual way and serve
hot on Monday. Tuesday some of the
remains of Monday's dessert may be
used in pie. Mixed with custard and
scraps of old cake it makes a delicious
dessert for Wednesday. Whatever is
then left may be served on Thursday
with tapioca. By a careful separation
of tapioca and apples enough may be se-
cured to make tempting little tarts for
lunch on Friday. On Saturday I would
suggest a change, unless your husband is
very fond of apple sauce.
"The Still Alarm," by Clinty Curtis.
This fascinating little volume is quite
personal in its effort, and has been suc-
cessful in arousing a spirit of acquies-
cence to the natural law in the college
world. Price 31.50.
"Studies in Nature," by Louise Rora-
back. Any work by this celebrated
naturalist is a boon to our young nature
students. This new work is fresh from
the pen of genius, and gives both philo-
sophical and scientific treatment of a
subject of universal interest. This book
will prove a valuable addition to any
library collection. Bound in half calf.
"Essays on Profitable Idlenessf' by
N. C. Burleigh. This volume will be
found invaluable to many college stu-
dents. It is a thorough and logical
treatment of a much neglected subject.
One copy will be given away free to
every purchaser of our new brand of
"Llamy Baking Powder."
"The Way VVe do It at New York."
A compendium of the doings, sayings
and modes in the metropolis by M. Mc-
Kinney, the standard authority on cur-
fellt events and language. In paper
cover, 25 cents, white and gold cloth,
NO. 12 PORTER HALL.
STEWED PUSSY-WILLOWS .....
'Roses boiled a-la-mode at
FY . L.. G L. E N .
prygwerg to Qorresporyderyts.
Spring--I wish to thank you for the
kind letter you sent me through this
column. I ani always pleased if I have
been able to help ever solittle. I think
"The Housekeepers' Department" is a
benefit to all housekeepers and house-
A. B. C.-Your kind favor received
and many thanks. I am sorry that I
troubled you so much.
X. Y. Z.-If the "Hug-me-tight'l di-
rections are followed you should have no
trouble whatever. Are you sure you
joined them on the shoulders according
to instructions? Iiindit can be strength-
ened around the waist by a slipstitcb.
Imogen-I can think of nothingbetter
to suggest for a menu for small gather-
ing than fudge served on pieces of paper.
P. H. D.-I would not advise you to
pack fresh eggs in your trunk, as they
are liable to break. There is also
danger of breakage witl1 jelly.
Peoria-It is not necessary to send your
pen to Philadelphia when the cause of
leakage is the stoppage of the air hole.
A simple pin, hat pin, needle or hairpin
may be used to obviate the difficulty.
Fip-Teachers are not expected to call
and escort their pupils to class.
Soph-The saying of "Shut up and
get out" is notcountenanced in good
N. H.-They say pictures are being
hung low this year.
Carissima-Terms of endearment are
used only in private.
WHAT MEN ARP: ASKING.
All inquirers must give full name and
address of writer. Correspondents en-
closing stamps or addressed stamped
envelopes will be answered by mail.
Q. Z.-The correct thing for junior
prom is black cutaway coat and waist-
coat, light trousers, white tie and tan
THE LLAMARADA CHRONICLE.
H. C.-Certainly you should carry
flowers to your cousin when you call upon
her. A five-pound box of Huyler's would
be a dainty souvenir of your call to leave
as a reminder of your much appreciated
S. B.-You are quite right in your de-
sire to be agreeable to tl1e fair sex. In
conversation with them always say sweet
flattering things, as they can appreciate
I. H.-Use buttermilk bath and care-
ful and thorough treatment with cold
cream for your complexion. Avoid ex-
posure to rough weather and always
carry an umbrella.
F. N.-It is really immaterial whether
the umbrella be carried in the left or
right hand. Either hand will do. I
should not advise you to use both hands,
as it is convenient to have one free.
E. L.-Never put on your gloves with
a shoe horn.
- -Cauliflowers are 11ever worn in the
AF'l'b2Rlo1ig and laborious experiment Dr.
McKinley has compounded a new drug,
which is a great boon-to the student body,
especially to those iu the literary course who
lmvc long essays to prepare. The drug
should be taken about I0 p. ni. and has a
mild, soothing effect for about an hour. This
is followed by a series of sparkling and bril-
liant ideas, which come fluently, and the
essay can be prepared with almost no effort
on thc part of the student. For sale at Brig-
OETRY for sale at roc per foot. Spring
poems, sonnets, quatrains, odes, etc.
Special rates by the yard. Apply to Poetry
Editor of the Llamarada.
MAIJAMOISEI,I,E HELEN HALL has
opened a new establishment of fin de
siecle milliuery and dress goods. As this
well known artiste has spent several years
in studying the styles, her modes are sure to
be correct. Gowns for junior Proms and
football games a specialty. It will pay you
to have Madamoiselle Hall design your cos-
tume for next year's game now. Even though
you have not yet received an invitation it is
probable that you will.
T No. I9 Pearsons Hall, every evening,
Madamoiselle Hall will give lessons in
TH E LLAMARADA CHRONICLE.
Delsarte and Physical Culture, in which she
will be assisted by Miss Williams. She ad-
vises all young ladies who expect to attend
Junior Prom to begin this course ax Fflfll' ax
A VALUAISLE treatise on "The Advantage
and Necessity of l'romptncss," by Miss
Ethel Williams, has been having a most re-
markable sale. Miss Williams dwells at
length on the beauty of meeting one's en-
gagements promptly, on promptness at lec-
tnrcs, concerts, church and in all affairs of
life. But the greater part of the work is
given up to the necessity of being prompt at
meals. "George Washington," Miss Williams
says, "would never invite a tardy person to
dinner a second time." This popular book is
for sale at all newsdealcrs. In order that
the effect upon the American public may be
as far-reaching as possible it is sold at the
phenomenally low price of two for a cent.
SMILING done by yard or mile. Office
hours 7 a. n1,toio p. m. J. M., 45 Pcarsons
SHOES stretched easily and without pain.
References of sound character and good
physique. A. F. W., 9 Safford Hall.
T0 LET-A pepper box, for a few hours at
a time, to youngpeople contemplating
housekeeping. Terms seasonahle. Apply
Pomestic Department, Mount Holyoke Co -
'OR Rl+IN'I'--llalcony seats in chapel.
Young men of regular habits preferred.
TO LET-A telephone, especially adapted
to domestic topics and the romance
languages. Time not limited. Money re-
funded if not satisfactory.
TOl.l11'l'-A golf cape of charitable dimen-
sions. Perfect lit and unmistakable style
assured. Apply early before its individual
character is lost O. M. N., it Porter liall.
V SITUATIONS WANTED.
COACH and athletic director, or expositor
of parliamentary usage. Three years
experience in both lines, Address, F. ll., 46
Porter Hall. '
CZOMPANION to feeble-minded females.
Dullness overlooked and pointless jokes
laughed at. M. I. M., 23 Safford Hall.
SCHOOL teachers, ministers' wives. cooks,
nurse, table, general, second and kitch-
en girls. '98 Willistonsteps, Mount Holyoke
AR'l'IS'l"S MODl:2lf,--Quick adaptability to
all conditions warranted. Unconscious
posing done easily and for an unlimited time.
A. L. G., I2 Porter Hall.
College girls are now, as always, very
prominently before the public, and their
gowns absorb a great deal of attention,
not only from other people, but from
themselves. This year it would seem as
though the costumes designed for the
college are particularly attractive, and
certainly the fashions seem to be espe-
cially suitable to young people. There
is less exaggeration in everything than
there was a year ago Street costumes
are exceedingly simple. Indoor gowns
are fashionable in all colors and mater-
Great attention is paid to the gown
a girl wears ather first college reception,
which entertainment now takes place in
the afternoon, and to which all are bid-
den. High-necked gowns are obligatory
and there must not be the slightest ap-
proach to an evening gown. For other
receptions during the college year there
must be some costume smarter than the
one worn at the first reception. A very
smart and yet simple gown is made of a
combination of materials. The skirt is
perfectly plain and not very wide, hung
full at the back and reaching the shoe
tops only. Skirts longer than this for
receptions are decidedly passe. The
waist is of gingham or calico, with a
deep yoke in the back and a slightyoke
or fullness in the front. The waist is
trimmed down the front with three but-
A still more striking effect
may be secured by the use of silver
studs in said buttonholes. With this
is worn a stiff, white collar, fully
three inches high, and astring tie of any
color The sleeves are finished with a
deep cuff only. With this is carried a
handkerchief. The hat is a small, soft
black one, kll0W11 as the tam, embroid-
ered with gold letters on the under side.
The cloaks worn over evening gowns
are such marvels of workmanship and
beauty this year that it seems almost a
pity that they can only be used as wraps.
A superb one from la Maison Deuilhe et
Angles is made of dark blue heavy cloth,
THE LLAMARADA CHRONICLE.
reaching to the knees. It is trimmed
over the shoulders with a pointed hood,
lined with some heavy plaid material.
At the bottom of the cloak or cape are
three or four rows of stitching. There
is a high collar made of the same ma-
terial as the cape. With this elegant
wrap is worn a small dark blue cap to
preserve the coiffure.
The hats this season are more striking
than ever before. Such combinations
of colors and materials have never before
met our eyes. One of the most decidedly
chic and Frenchy seen on the boulevards
since the opening of the season was a
small black hat. A close-fitting cap ar-
rangement, pointed in back and front,
served to fasten the hat securely to the
head. The crown was a stiff square,
covered with black cloth and so fastened
to the cap as to bring one corner direct-
ly in line with the nose Under the
crown, on the left hand side of the cap,
was a bow of sky blue satin ribbon,
which gave a tone to the whole creation.
In its simplicity and severity of outline
it was one of the most attractive seen.
Another hat which attracted quite as
much attention as the one described,
was of brown felt. The soft crown was
dented in the middle, and tl1e wide brim
was turned down in the back. Around
the crown was a band of brown leather.
It strongly resembled the sombrero of the
West, but had a much more dashing air
about it. It is predicted that this style
will become quite the rage.
LATEST POPULAR SONGS.
Send Twenty-Eve Two-cent Stamps for a
"High Born Lady"-McKinley.
"The Bogey Man"-Registrar.
"They're After Me"-Lewis.
"Kiss I Before We Part"-Mason
"' 'Rastus on- Parade"-Nortlirop.
"Where Did You Get That Hat?"-Kendrick.
FOR VALU ABLE INFORMATION.
Not a lottery but a contest of science,
skill and art. Every one who answers
three or more of the questions below
gets a prize. For a complete correct set
of answers, read our offer carefully.
CAN YOU DO IT ?
Conditions-All contestants must be
students of the College not having more
than ten conditions, and must be sub-
scribers to the Llanlarada. Lists must
be sent to the Llanlarada Board before
I0 o'clock next year. Send early and
avoid the rush.
ist Prize.-Beautiful solid gold watch
-warranted to run alone.
2d Prize-Life size picture of '98 group.
Next seventy-five will be treated at
Mr. Thayer's ice cream parlors-son1e-
time when they least expect it. When
you send your list your life will be in-
sured by us for one year.
I. How does the train know enough to
start when it hears the bell ring?
2. Why does one nail in your shoe hurt
you so much when you have five
nails always there and never feel
3. Do trees have growing pains?
4. How does an apple blossom know
enough not to grow into a pear?
5. Does a river get out of breath in
running to the sea?
6. Why does a white towel leave red
marks on your face?
THE LLAMARADA CHRONICLE.
By These Signs Ye Shall Know.
When you see the green things growing,
When the birds begin to sing,
When the girls go out a-rowing,
Then you think it must be spring.
When you see the Amherst "cousins"
I-lither come with joyous tread,
When you shirk the weight of lessons,
And exams inspire no dread,
When in basket bali and field day
Conversation finds its bent,
When the Seniors look so mournful
And an added charm is lent,
When our slzrubxleave out and blossom,
AudthcFreshn1an, verdure bright,
Has 'mid other signs of Spring-time
Almost faded out of sight,
As I said before-
When all these combinations do appear,
We are certain, yes, quite certain,
That the lovely Spring time's here.
The Rock Ridge Tragedy,
Bv JAURALIQAN Inmsv.
The sun was sinking in blood-red
splendor behind the verdure-clad hills,
and the silvery stream, which rippled
musically over its glistening stones, re-
flected in its still bosom the leaf-laden
bowers of the overhanging trees, and the
road, which wound along its bank, look-
ed like a many-hued ribbon in the daz-
zling rays of tl1e fast vanishing orb of
day, while a narrow, rocky path, scarce-
ly wide enough for a single traveler,
writhed like a venomous serpent EldOW11
Suddenly, outlined with startling dis-
tinctness, appeared on the rocky path a
solitary horseman, silhouetted against
the radiant orb, fast sinking like a fiery
lover into the bosom of the blushing
West, about whom, as his pranciug steed
bore him onward, the purple shadows
wreathed themselves, as it were,symbols
of the mighty passions which were stir-
ring his soul to the very depths of his
nature. Little knew young Algernon
Montmorency-scion of a lordly house,
possessed of wealth, youth and beauty,
one who had been fickle Fortune's fav-
orite, upon who1n,until recently, no dark
shadow had been cast by the cruel Fates
-little knew he of the gusts of passion
which should so soo11 sweep over his
frame and open the healing wounds of'
his lacerated heart and cause again to
well forth those mighty streams of grief
which had left him benumbed and heart-
In the meantime, while Lord Algernon
Montmorency was feasting his glorious
eyes on the magnificence of the land-
scape spread before him, there came
riding slowly along the road beside the
stream a maid of dazzling beauty, seated
on the back of a milk-white steed, whose
flashing eyes, dilated nostrils and proud-
ly arched neck at a glance revealed his
Arabian blood, a steed worthy to bear so
fair a burden. The dark eyes of the
maiden gleamed like stars under the
heavy black lashes, and round her
marble forehead clustered ringlets of
red-gold hair, which shone in the rays
of the setting sun like the burnished
crown of an Eastern queen, and on her
cheeks, so wondrous fair, rested the
bloom of health, which told of a life free
from care, and between her parted lips,
so like two rubies, gleamed her teeth,
which put the pearls to shame by their
dazzling whiteness, and on the tapering
fingers of her lily-like hand flashed
jewels, fit to grace the hand which holds
a scepter. Little knew fair Gwendolyn
Montague what the Fates had in store
for her as she rode along the stream,
trilling snatches of song in dulcettones.
Suddenly, without warning, there
dashed across the road adiminutive jack
rabbit, which, though small and quite
harmless in itself, by the suddenness of
its appearance startled the fiery offspring
of Arabia, which reared land plunged
madly at the sight. A wild, despairing
shriek broke from the blanched lips of
the fair Lady Gwendolyn, gradually her
THE LLAMARADA CHRONICLE.
hands relaxed their hold on the jeweled
reins, and with a little sigh she slipped
from the saddle and fell headlong to the
For a moment Lord Algernon Mont-
morency was paralyzed by the wail
which fell upon his ears, then he dashed
madly down the patl1 to the side of the
prostrate damsel. With a gasp he start-
ed back. "Gwendolyn! Oh, no, it can-
not be! What have I done to be thus
blest by the sight of my lostlove, O For-
tune? Gwendolyn, my love, my sweet,
once more can I press thee to my throb-
bing heart and call thee mine, mine!
How coulds't thou for one monientthink
that I could e'er be false to thee?
Knows't thou not thy countenance alone
is graven on my heart? Oh, Fitzgerald
Wellington, coulda-s't thou but see me
now, with this fair burden in my arms,
thy vengeance would not be so sweet!"
A fluttering of the eye lids, along
drawn sigh, and Lady Gwendolyn,
warmed back to life by the burning
kisses on her brow, opened her starry
eyes and beheld, bent caressingly o'er
her, a faceof rare strength and beauty.
For a moment she gazed, fascinated by
the light of his dark eyes. Then a
shuddering sigh escaped her lips and she
gasped: "Lord Montxnorency, how
dares't thou! Hence, villain, touch mc
not! " Shuddering like a wounded roc,
her eyes closed again in blessed uncon-
sciousness and she sank once more upon
his breast. With eyes full of agony he
watched beside the pallid form as night
with her thousand eyes drew nigh.
Suddenly a voice hissed in his ear:
"Thou blackguard, thou villain!" and
Lord Fitzgerald stood beside them.
LTO nr: CUNTINUED IN 'run Nicx'r lS!-iUE.l
In the conversation mrvis to be pronounccrl
nu' in every instance.
CARD OF THANKS.
THE '99 Llnmarnda Board do herein desire
to express their gratitude to those who
have either consciously or unconsciously
f 'ld t'lf tllk' tt.
lll'l1lS IC HH! CYIII Ol' IC DOO ' S C011 Cll S
tSignedJ Llamarnda Board, of Class of 1899.
Special Rates to Every One.
Accidents of Every Description
Jumping on rusty nails and fall-
ing down slippery board
walks a specialty.
Money refunded if you do not have at
least one accident a term, obliging
you to spend a week away from col-
Engine House, College Street,
Agents who will dispose of the
above policies on conimission.
You can easily SL1pp01't your-
self and aged parents at home by
accepting this magnanimous of-
fer. Apply early and avoid the
Q . my ,i t Vlf
,M X X
. '..',:.-j ' -2 'hf N ' XSL xl- - wi .
,E.:,,.Hu4.j-gn, ,,11+L . i 'f .A -1.
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N"g-Ll, -- N Eng: .,
Class Presidents and Secretaries
Class of '73
. . . . . . . . EUNICP: A. LVMAN
NVo1'cester, Cape Colony, South Africa.
. . . . . . . REBECCA SMITII
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Class of '74
. . . MRS. CI'IART,O'l'TI5 E. S. WILLARIJ
. . . . . . MRS. IDA PARKER HILI.
3 Forest Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Class of '75
. . . . . MRS. LUCY CLARK WET,T.S"
Onondaga Valley, New York.
. . . . . . . . MARY S. CUTLER
Madison Avenue and 49th Street, New York City.
Librarian Columbia College.
Class of '76
Class of '77
. . . . . . ALICE E. BIRD
. . . . . . . . SUSAN M. CAIRNS
West Main Street, Waterbury, Connecticut.
Class of '78
President, ........ MRS. SILAS BROWN
718 Nostrand Avenue, Brooklyn, New York.
Secretary, ....... I31,IzA1sE'rII ARMSTRONG
I6O jorolenion Street, Brooklyn Heights, New York.
Class of '79
President, ...... S. LOUISE BELL
Amsterdam, New York. -
Secretary, .... A .... SARAH A. CLARK
452 Orange Street, New Haven, Connecticut.
Class of '80
President, . . . . . . . LILLIAN J. SHERMAN
Berkley Street, Boston, Massachusetts. X
Secretary, . . . . MRs. MARY KIMRALL CUMMINGS
Class of '81
President, . . . . . . . MARIIQTTA KIES
Secretai-y,' ...... CARRIE A. SMITH
Booneton, New Jersey.
1 Class of '82
President, ...... MRs. ISAAC FORD
Secretary, . MRS. BELLE NICILNVAINE SIIOTWELL
. Class of '83 A
President, ..... MRS. BERTHA Srour
Clarksbury, West Virginia. E
Secretary, ...... ANNA TJQMRLE
Class of '84
. MRs. ROSA YVERKI-IIESER SEIBERTW
. . . . . . . . MARY A. AVEY
44 Oneco Street, Norwich, Connecticut.
Class of '85
. . . . MARY GILMORR WILI,IAMS
Corning, New York.
. . . . . JQSEPIIINE WILBRAIIAM
Palmyra, New York.
Class of '86
. . . . . . NIOIQA AIZBOT Tomi
Albert Lea, Minnesota.
. ...... HARRIET R. PEASIC
Class of '87 '
. . . . . . ELIZABETH STIQVENSON
. . . . MRS. GEORGE E. WA'1'RINs
Seymour, Connecticut. .
Class of '88
. . . . MRS. MARGARET BIDWELI, CAPRoN
3K2 West Clark Street, Chanipaign, Illinois.
. . . . MRS. MARY BAss1A:'r'r HARRING'l'ON
ISO Massachusetts Street, Buffa1o,New York.
. Class of '89
. . . . . . . . IDA E. GALLONVAY
248 Walnut Street, Freeport, Illinois.
. . . . T. GIQRTRUIJE WILLIAMSON, B. S.
44 Jackson Street, Mount Vernon, New York.
Class of '90
President, ....... KATHERINE ANDREWS
Massena, St. Lawrence County, New York.
Secretary, ....... MARION W. CLARK
Class of '9I
President, . .... JENNIE M. CAMPBELL
Secretary, ......,. LUCY KINGSISURY
Q Class of '92
President . ...... ANNA B. BOCKEE
Orange City, Florida.
Secretary, ........ LUCS2 E. KEITH
Cla ss of '93
President, . . ' . . V .... SARAH AVERILL
33 Nerick Street, Worcester, Massachusetts.
Secretary, ....... ALICE M. MCDONALD
Class of '94
President, ....... BERTIIA R. HOUGIITON
6 Marston Way, Worcester, Massachusetts.
Secretary, ........ ADIJIE O. BRIERLY
New Brighton, Pennsylvania.
Class of '95
President, . .... ALICE MAY HOLMES
Eastport, Maine. '
Secretary, ....... MARION FAY LEAVITT
137 Green Street, Melrose Highlands, Massachusetts.
I Class of '96
President, ........ ANNA L. POMEROY
198 Carew Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
Secretary, ....... FLORENCE P. Mownv
I2 Providence Street, Wooiisocket, Rhode Island.
Class of '97
President, ..... NETTIE EVELYN COOLIDGE
Secretary, ...... MART!-1A JANE TAYLOR
Class of '98
President, ...... LENA MAY ALDRICH
East Douglas, Massachusetts.
Secretary, ...... ELIZABETH D. STowELL
45 Russell Street, Charlestown, Massachusetts.
'lhe College is not situated on Mount Holyoke, nor in the city
Birth in a ministerfs family is-not the only entrance requirement.
The curriculum does not include scientiiic scrubbing.
Page 216,-for litergical read lytergical. y
f .5 in M XX
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A College Girl's Ideal Man, . . -
A Glee Club Episode, .
Alma Mater's Child Study,
Alumnae, . .
Andrew Porter, .
A Personal Essay on Aclvertisenieuts, -
A Proof of Affection,
A Proper Brief, .
A Summer Iclyl, .
Athletic Association, .
A Tragedy in Outline,
Baccalaureate, . .
Banjo Club, .
Banquet, . .
Basket Ball Team, '99,
Basket Ball Team, 1900,
Beyond the Notch,
Board of Trustees, .
Brigham Hall, .
Brigham Hall Song,
Choral Society, .
Class Day Program, .
Class Emblems, .
College Anthem, .
Commencement Day Program, -
Current Events Club,
D. K. Pearsous, .
Der Eichbuud, .
Economy of Time, .
Errata, . .
Faculty, . .
Founder's Day Program,
Freshman Braids, .
Freshman Class, .
Freshman's Tears, .
From Her Point of View
Glee Club, . .
Golf Club, . .
Great Is Class Spirit, .
Hall Orchestras, .
Harmony of Nineteen ll
History Club, .
Jack, . .
John D. Rockefeller,
junior Class, .
junior Statistics, .
Late Publications, .
Llamarada Board, .
Mary A. Brigham,
Mary Lyon Hall,
Me and Myself, .
Music Course, . .
My Old Blotter,
My Pig and I, .
Pearsons Hall, .
Pol Econ Song,
Porter Hall, .
Porter Hall Song, .
Professor of Music,
Professor of Rhetoric,
Psi Omega, .
Psychology Song, .
Record of the Year,
Rinkle Polo Club,
Rockefeller Hall, .
Safford Hall, .
Safford Hall Song, .
Senior Class, .
Senior Caps, .
Senior Drainatics, .
Shattuck Hall, .
Sigma Theta Chi,
Sign Posts, .
Somerset Y, .
Sophomore Class, .
State Clubs, .
Step Songs, . .
Student Volunteer Band,
Table Talk, .
Teachers' Course, .
The Day of Reckoning, .
The Epic of Mount Holyoke,
The Garden, . .
The Junior Promenade, .
The Llamarada Chronicle,
The Misanthropist Speaketh, .
The Monday Morning Consciousness,
The Mount Holyoke, . . .
The Revised Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, .
Things Freshmen Should Know, .
Things Life Is Too Short to Do, .
Tracings, . . .
Triolet, . . ' .
Twelve O'clock at Night, .
Waiting, . . .
Where Is It?
Xi Phi Delta,
Y. W. C. A. .
OVER THE RIVER ATN-Aj
COLXLIEGE TEXT BOOKS. THE FINEST STFKTIONERY
First-Class Engraving of Address Cards, Monograms,
may be found at lowest rates.
1 2 3
3 Q5 'D ' 5
T 5 FF?
, lsfaffs ia
I? x 'EY
3 -4 E 3
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WT Ov' '12-W
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EQ? 15 E
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X :Av cb 24 "1
X 10- 1. I
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5:3 Ca 55
Q22 Q 3
M .I Doyle Printing Go..
ll IN THE WHITCOMB BLDG.,
W, TTTHOLYQFTE' owf S
XX WAS MADE BY THE
has been used by American housewives
for twenty-eight years, and those who
have used it longest praise it most.
It is perfectly pure and wholesome.
Its composition is stated on every can.
It is always uniform and reliable.
It does the most work and the best Work.
Manufactured originally by Cleveland llrothers, Albany, N. Y.,
now by the Cleveland Baking Powder Company, New York. . .
It is the strongest of all pure cream of tartar powders, as shown by the U. S.
and Canadian Govt. Reports.
All the leading teachers of cookery and writers ou domestic science use and
recommend it, as:-
MRS. SARAH T, RORER, Prin. Philadelphia Cooking School,
and Cookery Editor Ladies' Home journal.
MISS FANNIE M, FARMER, Principal Boston Cooking School.
MARIO? HNQAND, Author of "Common Sense in the House-
ID 1 . '
MISS KATE E WHITAKER, Supl. of Cookery in Public School:-,
MRS, EMMA P, EWING, Prin. Chautauqua School ofCookery.
MRS, D, A, LINCOLN, Author of "Boston Cook Hook."
MISS G, U, BEDFORD, Lecturer on Cookery.
MRS, EILIZA R, PARKER, Author of "Economical Housekeep-
Our book of 4oo choice receipts lll1lIICClfl'CC. Send stamp and address.
Cleveland Baking Powder Company, Hr X 83 Fulton Street, New York.
Of our twenty-five cent tooth-
We-have them costlier and
cheaper to supply all de-
mandsg we have nothing
better for the money, 11or
has any druggist.
Charles E. Ballaahal i
221 High Street, Holyoke, Mass.
ae PHoToGRAPH1c STUD1o.
Prompt Attention Given to Students.
A. J. SCHILLARE,
Main street, NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
UP-T0-DATE ' QYLQEBEEQL-i
DEPARTMENT 8 g.1fR..?.sQ,.2aM
STORE. , 2ae..T..Z..af.a.T.J.
New Thoughts for Spring Wear.
Women's Tailor-Made Dresses, Ready to Wear.
WVe l1ave a modest claim in regard to our stock of Tailor-Made Suits, viz-that it is a more compre-
hensive line than is usually shown outside of the
largest cities. Our suits have all tl1e elements of
superiority, not a few of them. It means the largest assortment, the best and most original styles,
and the lowest prices for equal qualities. SPECIAL SUITS MADE TO ORDER. Ten days required
for delivery. No extra charge unless over 44 bust.
' ' We carry tl1e products of
styles and colors. Prices
some of the best manufacturers in carefully selected
lower than New York.
' ' Your wants ill this li11e C811 be supplied by the "Derby,"
"Griffon," "Beehive," and other leading makes from a
big variety of patterns. Prices reasonable.
1l'.iX.i.iifrE.ff.5'.fZ91i?5r.SZlTf5ify2iiTSf1'L'.i2fQ5flmfmlesi New Silks. IMMEN3iR1ETv.
SMITH 8a MURRAY, Springfield.
'NIE HOME STUDIO. FRANK E' DAVISWSQA'
H. A. Collings,
Jeweler and I
sT4li.ToH.1l:.'Lg-i-im MULYOKE. MASS. NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
Your attention is called to the fact that
mrs' H' A' the Photographs made by
Team' of W, 3, MILES, 151 HIGEI sr., nourolua,
EMBROIDERY'JjJ Bear the Stamp of Superior Workmanship.
and BATTENBURG LACE.
Special Rates Offered to the Ladles of Ht. Holyoke College.
l72 High Street, HOLYNCE, MASS. WM- B- FULES. Artist-
A. STEIGER at co.. iifigsilgfiii
,fee-f .2 . . .. N- ,e-...ef..uw..fe There's somethingimmensely catchy
3 ' about the Fashionable Dress Goods
,' f1'here's nothing gives ns more sol-
id satisfaction, nothing that makes
life more worth the living' than.....
Tnat weel-llressen Feeling.,
for the spring's wear. You will find that the assortment
we have to offer gives you the full benefit of every art-
istic element of the season's style.
1 and there's no place where that ,
g feeling can be secured with more We have never Offefed-be'
genuine satisfaction and less ex- 2 ' fore such rare vzlluesln Silks
3 Dense th'1"afA-bT1ff'GbfR SL Lois' i at such low prices as we are offering now. We want you
Y' N - sf -V X V - - V - V Afv-sfsf-.i' to visit our Silk Department NOW. 5
Pretty Spring Nlillinery, fat our Store Cpp. City Hall.j
Our Spring Bonnets are made exact copies of the best English and French models, in our own work-
rooms, under the supervision of people of keen artistic discernment.
WE HHYIl'5..Y0U T0 OUR BQS?5.?E?:'i31'fEYE' 2
Where we will show you the most popular books of the fa111ons
authors at very much less money than youlthought.
A STEIGER 81: CO.
2 MASSACHUSE s
Mt Hol oke THEGEM Ci?
' y ' I I9 MOUNTAINS.
From the veranda of the Prospect House, whichis located
on the sunnnit of thisnoted Mountain, the visitor sees
"TI-IE FINEST CULTIVATED VIEW IN NEW ENGLAND."
Thi pure air, purest of spring water, good board, comfortable rooms and ,
beds, m52ilQQ.i belliaiiees, ieieseafil,'.Qt5fff.i.i12etheIiiielliifaciiveiaiil E HOUSE OPEN"""
for a sumnier's outing, several days, or even a few hours. Special attention Goo FROM MAY 20"g
,cp1iEgQ4i'ttggf''T"T iiii he he ' D T0 OCTOBER 20
Mountain Stages meet all Day Trains on B. Sc M. R. R. at Mt. Tom Station.
There will be stopping at the hotel in july an able Botanist, Dr. S. M. Griliin, and in August an
able Geologist, Prof. W. H. C. Pynchon, to conduct parties and entertain interested guests without
extra expense. I ,
Board, per day, 52.50. Transient visitors, admission to grounds, 25 cents. Inclined
- Railway, 25 cents each way. Excursion from Mt. Tom Station, 51.25. Transient
meals, 25 to 75 cents.
P. o. ADDRESS. MRS. I. W. FRENCH, -
Telegraph and Telephone via Holyoke. Mt. Ho'yoke, Northampton, Mass.
Linden Paper Companyfemb
. . MANUFACTURERS OF . .
.SLOPE ISRIED p SIZED
BONDS, LINENS, LEDGERS, CORRESPONDENCE
PAPERS AND SPECIALTIES.
HOLYOKE, MASS., U. S. A.
2 A Beacon Street, ' - 1 Send For Our
Bosron. H ,5,,'ig',f.Af miner MANUAL.
.ms f' ' Pb E: ' A A .om
l69 Wabash Avenue, 1, 'A CHEN , Une Fee Registers In
enleaeo. ' E A GENDIES ' Both offices,
--mm "'f BOSTON LAND QHIQAGO Elf"
O- Y-Y.f.QlfyY ,An YV' Di-, ,,-f,,,-,S.- .,., ,, ,+,. .,......l,. .,..-.. I
J E555 SNUWKJ-2 I' sprmgneld 1. w. c. A.
' ' "'M"ER 'N ' ' I BOARDING HOME,
Fish, Oysters, , 19 Bliss Sn-nt.
Clams, Lobsters, Canned Goods, Etc. Tfwsieuts. S1 21 day- is-50 to Ss a week-
T0l0Phone loo-4. NWN REST AND EXCHANGE, 46 C0lll'f Street.
l56 lllgh St., Holyoke, Mass. WELCOME-
Rich Wedding Presents at
Superb line of richly cut Glassware-many pieces heavily mounted
i in Sterling Silver in artistic and appropriate designs ......
High Grade Leather Goodsar
In all the newest colors, handsoinely mounted in Sterling Silver .
Sterling Silver Noveltiesai
Endless variety of original designs in large and small vvares
Umbrellas and Walking Sticksaei
CHARLES HALL, i
393-395 MAIN STREET,
Early Vegetables, ,
aw' Whiting Farm Cream,
E- I.. l.YMAN'S MARKET'
I07 Dwight St., Holyoke.
Send for Circular
and Prices. i
G. E. RH-SSELL 8: CBO.,
245-247 High St.,
HOLYOKE, - MASS.
43"IeWeler and Optician.
Hotel Hamilton Block, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Mt.. Tom Spoons.
C. --f 1 tt tion given to Optical P' - 'ption Work-
m H- S
Mme. P. N, Gauthier, at
83 Rue Dwight, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Asliiyiefs Leading Dwggist
. . . WE RECOMMEND . . .
A. F. GLESMANNVA-of
229 High St., Cor. Dwight,
"TID: CoLr,I:c:E GIRLS' RTCNDEZVOUS."
Films Developed and Printed
at Reasonable Prices.
All Work Finished Promptly.
JOHN H. WOODS,
Nonotuck Paper Co.,
HOLYOKE, MASS. '
. . . MANUl"ACTURlEliS Ol" . . .
Flat and Ruled Writings
ENAMELED BOOK AND
, if -
. ALF-0 . .
291 High street, Holyoke, Mass. PADS AND TABLETS.
XT--" "- ,x,,, ,, A YYVVY W YY YVYY YA , , If ,A,,,, ,,,,,j1T'f'lQif""fll,ff'WWfL.ll
Intercollegiate Bureau and Registry of HUBBARD 8 TABER,
Academic Costume. ENGRAVERS-
8 412A1'g1Na70N5DyfAV' '
Makers of the CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS to
, and the others.
Gowns forthe Pulplt and the Bench.
280 Illgh St., Holyoke, Mass.
The Hubbard 8 Taber Prlnting Go.
Printing and Embossing.
Cor. Appleton and Winter Sts., Holyoke, Mass.
C. T. FAY,aeae
' ...IJv:A1,r:Ia IN...
FINE BOOTS AND SHGES.
45 DWIGHT STREET.
M UNDER WINDSOR HOTEL.
FCDRBES 81 WALLACE, ZiS133X2?S?5E'S7Ei2"5Stfi
QLPQEF Office Illflliallsflle 11ei1s1U2ffE2e1'sLs1295Sf3
in this region We C111 be friends with everylgody who
U9 will take the trouble to cliop us 'L postml wlien iii
.A ki? n, C i W 5 7 A - ' 9
GMQ ,M4 - c A 'W ,gf W its
'a' Heefblf 211111959f111y3O1'5f2isO9Sli nWFiCll.???1QHi?lQ 'Zi' X
I Sftllilzlsiiof fmyfliiys We 1191? that sag 125312523291 i
Good Service has earned for us the distinction of being the foremost mail order house
. in this section of New England.
Main Vernon and Pynchon Sts
81. SPEINGFIELD, MASS..,aZ
JESTABLISHED 1847.95 l
. . STEARNS 8L CG.,
CPA-,,i 44 - ,919-ig 65569126 -2+ f
DRY GQQDS. n
cw-' was tD'QiQfQ654"' we 4'
Tremont Street and Temple Place,
ENNEDY ff 3 Lu AN Mm. C ..
House Heating by Steam or Hot Water a Specialty.
We use the celebrated Richmond Steam and Hot Water Heaters,
and guarantee them to heat your house in all weather.
73-75 Main Street,
G. W. PRENTISS. M. W. PRENTISS. W. A. PRENTIS
The finest dresses, costumes, gloves,
etc., thoroughly cleaned without ,
injury to goods or color at thee' wi 8 col
Eiiiiaiiwifllif' at Dwight sf., HoLYoKE. n
.... - e .. Wmaaa
W. H. 81 J. R. PARFITT,
Fine Line of Wall Papers, Paints, Etc .......
Show Cases and Store Fixtures.
Office and Works, 29 Dwight St.,
Sign Painting and Picture Framing a Specialty
lllaln St., Holyoke, Mass. 7-BHOLYOKE' MASS
This Beautiful Picture FREE to Users of, Best
B. T. B BBITT'
The merits of B. T.
BABB1'rT's 1776 SOAP
POWDER Will be fully
appreciated by every
she uses it properly.
Hence our desire to call
special attention to the
In the first place
never use it with soap,
sul-soda, or any other
compound, as it is a
Second. Always dis-
solve the soap powder
first in a small quantity
of very hot or boiling
water. This is very
important. The usual
proportion is one table-
spoonful of powder to
one pint-of boiling
water. When thorough-
ly dissolved you can
add either cold or warm
water to reduce it.
For washing clothes
follow tl1e directions
and 1776 Soap Powder
carefully as given on
each package, and you
will iind your wash
done with little labor
and in one half the us-
labor, and money. Ask
your grocer for it and
take no other. A large
package for 5c.
This illustration is a
reduced reproduction ofa
beautiful panel pioturo,
size 14x28 inches, of
which we have a series
of over two hundred, on
which there is no pri11t-
ed advertising matter
of any kind.
I will send any of these
pictures FREE upon re-
ceipt of 25 trade marks
cutfroni the wrappers of
B. 'lk llnbbitts Best Soap,
or IO trade marks from
the packages of B. 'l'.
llubbitt's 1776 Soap Pow-
der. A complete cata-
logue will be sent upon
' BE WISE. USE THE BEST. IT PAYS. '.
B. T. Babbilfs Bosl Soap and 1776 Soap Powder.
Manufactured at 64 to 82 Washington St., and 41 to 51 West St.,
NEW YORK CITY.
LEMUEL SEARS HENRY G SEARS
emuel Sears 8 C .,
ova -WHOLESALE AND cv,
YF RETAIL GRGCERS YF
20-22 Dwight St. 28 Race St
Chgiqgg Cut Flgwgrs P Dean's Art Galleries.
, I AT . I ! VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME.
The oung ladies of Mount Holyoke College
64 DWIGHT ST., i1SglEo1i1?g'LEl'EZilligitlillhsxt-S!lL1f.1fy111g of your rooms
HoLYoKE, MASS. ' 320 High St., Holyoke, Mass.
HORSFALL Sz ROTHSCH I LD.
WE ARE PROMOTERS OF FASHIONABLE
DRESS FOR GENTLEMENqal,al.:l.al.1al.:l.,awl.:'
Tailor-Made Clothes, Hats, Outiittings.
We also make a specialty of the most refined styles
of Custom-Made Shirt NVaists for Ladies.
AS YLUM ST.. ' HARTFORD.
Ladies' Fashionable Cloaks.
' Wholesale and Retail.
E. H. sivurna oo.
500 washington street, cor. of Benford Street. 'Q'
BOSTON. 322. Boylston Street, BOSTON.
Discounts to Teachers nnd Students of the C ll g-. Opposite Arlington Street. '
.....Books and Stationer .
School and College Stationery
Visiting Cards, lnvltations, Etc., Engraved.
Dies and Monograms Made to Order.
Write for Prices.
LUCILIS EQ. H AZEN t
198 Main Street, Middletown, Conn.
Stetson Foster St Cnmpziny,
Furniture, Drinerles, Carpets
and Paper Hangings.
B9 Franklin st., BOSTON.
SllllEVl3, CRUMP St LOW CO..
Finest Assortment oi Stationery. Kewl
Established 1843. Incorporated 1395
"Students," Attention 1
Largest Stock and
Lowest Prices on
f' Vlathematical Instruments
And Drawing Material of
all kinds, at
FBUST 81 lllllllllS GlllllPlllll'5,
37 CORNHILL, BOSTON.
Special Rat' t Coll ges.
How long will 9
a Box of . V
SM s . 0 'J SM
awe ' as awe
' 9 Chocolates
and Bonbons last
four young ladies P
Sold in Holyoke by E i A' A is Flat Iron Block,
Charles E. Bardwell Main Street.
DRUGGIST. Nm B. an M. station.
SQQQ Thcy'rc S0 Dcllclous, sglilte
Z S you cnn't let thcm alone while therc's one left W S
All in the box. You'll prize the dainty box when the
Chocolates are gone.
V Name On All Chocolates. -
Soule Photograph Co.
Unmounted Photographs of
Works of Art and Views
from all parts of the World.
20,000 SUBJECTS IN STOCK.
Glass Panels and Framed
Pictures for Room Decora-
Send 15 Cents for Catalogues.
New line of Mount Holyoke
SL Connecticut Valley views.
Finest ever published.
338 WASHINGTON STREET,
BOSTON, MASS. A
asm DENIS HoTEL,a
BROADWAY at ELEVENT1-1hsT.,
WILLIAM TAYLOR 8 SON, Props.
N. E. PRESTON, D.D.S.
souTH HADLEY, MASS.
Nitrous Oxide Gas Administered.
Local Anaesthetics Used.
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty.
8to12a.m. A 1to5p.m.
E SOUVENIR ERIE 012 SI-IEERS.
I QAGSEYMOUR SHEARs.Ae
ARE THE STANDARD.
THEY ARE MADE ET 1-IOEYOKE, MESS. .
Every Mount Holyoke Girl should have one of our Mount Holyoke College Souvenir
Shears. The name of your college beautifully
etched on one blade.
SIZES 7 OR 8 INCH. PRICE, S1 PER PAIR. POST PAID UPON RECEIPT OF PRICE
SEYMQUR CUTLERY Co.,
W1NIQj11jA,QQfC1jNQqTELf Forbes 8 Macllonald,
GED. H. BQWKER al Co., HOWOKE' MASS'
"""""'ET0"' THE BEST CORNER IN THE CITY
HOTEL HAMILTON, TO BUY
HOLYOKE, MAss. Choice Dry Goods at Low Prices.
Pure Fresh Home:NIade Candies,
Ice Cream, Soda and Lunches A
BLAISDELL, 257 Ifligh si., HOLYOKE, MASS.
C. B. P?!ESsCOTT, VA L L P A P E R 'I T. HENRY SPENCER
"Valley Paper Go. Bond 'l897," NO- 1 1701111 RCLr11ln1'List.
Hllommsrclal Bond 'l897," One-Half Regular List.
HV2llBy Library Linen," For High Grade Papeteries.
"Valley l.lnBn Ledgbl' l897," A Strictly No. 1 Ledger.
H v H
llgflglreeggglvllrlnen Lsdgarv 5 Lead all the No. 2 Ledgers.
"French Linen," wove and laid, Cream Laid Linen and
White Wove Bond, The Forcinostoi No. 1 Linens.
"Old English Linen and Bond,"
Standard for Fine COIl1ll1f:l'Cl8l Work
"Congress Linen and Bond,"
The llestI,ow-l'1'iced Linen and Bond Made
"Old Valley Mills l897," EX?-1'21 51111015110
"Valley Paper 00. Superfinel' AS Good ns the Best
uVallBy Forge Flats," Extra Fine Quality
TI-IE BEEBE 8L I-IOLBROOK CO.,
.. riting eller anufacturers. ..
' FINEST QUALITY ONLY.
GEO. H. ENGLAND,Jb
IEWELER AND OPTICIAN.
We are headquarters for Silver Novelties,
Girdles, Belts, Cut Glass, Brie-a-Brac and
Watches. Class Pins, Watch Repairing
and all Optical Work a specialty.
Special Prices Given to Teachers and Scholars.
253 HIGH ST., opp. city Hall.
W. J. CA D YK?
Special Retes to Schools and Colleges.
Headquarters for Amateur Finishing at Low
109 Dwight St., Holyoke, Mass.
D, H, Bglqf-IAM 3 QQ, spmncvnztn, miss.
. lL'SchTf5iC.iuSzf.,f e8Ladies' Ready-Made Outfitsesb
XVe offer special inducements to College Students. At all times you will find here exclusive
styles. Our stock comprises jackets and Capes, in fur, cloth, and silk. Tzlilor-illzule Costumes,
D' s s 'L lO t' f S 'ts Wllt l NVool lfVuists in the l'1test nmteriuls Se Yirate Skirts Iflouqe
ies e zur ning, ,in s. ,1 ' aiu ' - . .' ' . '. -if . ,, .
and Ten Gowns, Ladies' Furnishings, Muslin Unclerweur and Corsets. HllgllSl1 Cravenettes and
Mnekintoslies. Millinery in the latest imported and domestic productions. Large and elegant
stock of Furs of all kinds. '
D. H. Brigham 8 Co., Springfield, Mass.
Our Ladies' Boots ut 333,
Low Shoes at 552, Slippers at 51.50, M M I SC
Are special good values not only in wearing
qualities but in style and fit. t r
0ll 0 N0 S
MORSE at HAVNES, 3 '
Retailers of Shoes. '-'-'
332 MAIN sr.. SPRINGFIELD. mss. ,Ti E: WARE, MASS.
organ nvelope Company,
nvelopes, oilet inner, Sermon tuners.
Q EVERETT O FISK et Co.
l n U
The Fisk Teachers Qeneles,
SEND TO ANY OF THE FOLLOWING ADDRESSES FOR AGENCY MANUAL, FREE.
4- Ashburton Place, Boston, lllztss. 378 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill.
730 Cooper Bldg., Denver, Col. 156 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y.
25 Ki11gSt., West Toronto, Czzn. 825 Market St., Sam Francisco, Cal.
12412 Twelfth St., Washington, D. C. 414- Century Bldg., Minneapolis, llflinn
525 Stimson Block, Los Angeles, Cal.
E I E R 81 E N D Manufacturers and Importers ofa!!
7 Chemicals and Chemical Apparatus.
FINEST BOHEMIAN AND GERMAN GLASSWARE.
Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain, Purest Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights
Veiss Microscopes, Bacteriologicul Apparatus, Chemically Pure Acids,
and Assay Goods.
205-207-209-211 THIRD AVENUE, N
COR. EIGHTEEN TH STREET. '
Fitzgerald 81 Co. f , f
All needful things in
Books, Stationery, cs
Pictures cl Frames
an ' CLASS PHOTOGRAPHER
OF CLASS OF '98.
. . . Can be got at our Store
Fltzgellald gl CQ., STUDIO NEXT POST OFFICE,
196 High St., Holyoke, Mass Worthington St., Springfield.
Having your 7
Fi le ata'
, - T
' Means carryxng out your doctor S
wish to the very letter.
For Flne Mlllinery.
Q Flrst Handlers oi Everything In the Drug Llne.
213 High Street,
GOODALL DRUG CO.,-
' Holyoke- Next to Post Office, Holyoke.
MISS A. BIBEAU,eee..e-2.5:
I. F. Boynton's
W livery and Feed Stable
228 WALNUT STREET, ' 'WTO '
College St., Opp. Church.
HOLYOKE, MASS, so. HADLEY, 1v1Ass.
MT. Tolvl RAILROAD, Hens?
, , Y.
T- , .
A ' gd .U-l. ,T R E, 1,218 Feet Above
.Q ,-Ir: 4 9-JL
Q51 "l'l't' AW, Sea Leveldddd
- I . T 1 f ' V
'I A Y I- W go vt" AW' ' . .
' ,Ee' A 4 T
L A ml , ,,Q, R 2 Q
A Un E' .Ati 'l ' , 4"f'3g?f'f - Round Trip,
lei . T Qff iz' " . J'-J' 25 Centsda
Q W.. in xu g ,. A. X H N ag
TAKE MOUNTAIN PARK CARS AT HOLYOKE POST OFFICE.
C. A. GRIDLEYWQ THE WORTHY .....
Absolutely Flre Proof.
. EUROPEAN pLlAN......::3
Groceries, WM. M. K1MB11u.lLl, mm-mgerf.
staple SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
and llosemom C0llS6l'l'2lI0l'l6S.-al
Fancy Dry Goods E. D. SHAW, Prop.
fofmzfofom, Suffolk St. -Store, 46 Dwlght St.
X HOLYOKE, MASS.
SO. Mrs. E. Ramsny. Agent, So. Hadley
GEC. A. PLUIVIIVIER 8: CCD.,
Iglfggiliiliggiltigll'?ti?2l1r2Fl'06f, N , M . Telephone No. 2254.
Novelties in Ladies', Misses' and C11i1dI'C11,S Cloaks, Suits and Furs, also Silk and
Cotton Waists, Tea Gowns, Wrappers, Mackintoshes,
Craveuettes, Silk and Colored Petticoats.
E. F. FOSTER, Manager.
Good Positions for Good Teachers. QxRegister at once.
COfI'CS1JO11d611C6 respccthzlly solicited.
Te1ePh0"e'B0St0n775'2' 58 Bromfield St., BOSTCN, MASS.
Wadsworth, Howland 54 Co.,
Manufacturers of and Dealers in
Artists' Materials and Draftsmen's Supplies of Every Description.
We have prepared n :superior line of moist water colors for college .
' :mil school use, put up in puns, lmif puns and tubes. bpecial rates to Students.
82-284 WAsHlNo'1'oN STREET, BOSTON. Factories, mm.,,,, M335
Copies of the "LLAMARADA" may be had
by sending your order to Business Manager
"Llamarada," Mount Holyoke College, So.
Hadley, Mass..,e4.a'.,9h,aw'.z'veF.a'..aG.,e'Prlce, 51.25.
HAS. N. FITTS,
. . DEALER lN . .'
FURNITURE AN D CARPETS.
Index to Advertisers
American Pad Company,
Atherton, . . .
Babbitt, B. T.,
Ball, C. E., . .
Baker, W. M., . .
Beebe 81. Holbrook Co.,
Bibeau, A., . . .
Blaisdell, . . .
Boynton, I. F., . .
Bridge Teachers' Agency,
Bridgman, S. E., . .
Brigham, D. H ,
Cady, W. J., . . .
Carlon, Mrs. M. A., .
Cleveland Baking Powder
Collings, H. A., .
Cottrell 8a Leonard, .
Cummings, H. P.,
Davis, F. E., . .
Dean's Art Store,
Doyle, M. J., . .
Eastern Teachers' Agency,
Eimer Sz Amend, . .
Elmwood Dye Works,
England, G. H., . .
Fay, C. T., . .'
Fislc Teachers' Agency,
Fitts, C. N., . .
Fitzgerald 8L Co., . .
Forbes 8: MacDonald,
Forbes 8: Wallace, .
Foster Stetson 8L Co.,
Frost SL Adams, .
Gauthier, Mine. P. N., .
Glesinann, A. F., .
Goodall Drug Co.,
Gridley, C. A5 .
Hall, Charles H., .
Hazen, Lucius R., .
Holyoke Envelope Co.,
Horsfall 8: Rotlischilcl, .
Hotel Hamilton, . .
Hotel Worthy, .
Howland, E. H., .
Hubbard 8a Taber, .
Kennedy SL Sullivan, .
Linden Paper Co., .
Llamarada, . .
Lyman, E. L., . . .
Meekins, Packard SL Wheat,
Merrick Thread Co., . .
Miles, W. B.,. .
Morgan Envelope Co.,
Morse SL Haynes, . ..
Mount Holyoke House, .
Mount Tom Railroad, .
National Blank Book Co..
Newcomb Filter Co., .
Nonotuck Paper Co.,
Parfitt, W. H. Sz. J. R.,
Parsons Paper Co., .
Plummer Geo. A.,
Prentiss, G. Wf 81 Co.,
Preston, N. E., .
Rand, A. J.,
Russell, G. E.,
Russell, J., .
Schillare, A. J., .
Sears, Lemuel 8L Co.,
Seymour Cutlery Co., .
Shaw, E. D., . .
Shreve, Crump SL Low,
Skinner, William 8: Co., .
Smith, E. H. 81 Co., .
Smith 85 Murray, .
Snow, Jesse, . . .
Soule Photograph Co.,
Springer Brothers, .
Springfield Y. VV. C. A., .
St. Denis Hotel, . .
Stearns, R. H. SL Co.,
Steiger, A. 85 Co.,
Taber, F. L., .
Valley Paper Co., .
Van Norman, Geo. H.,
Wadsworth, Howland SL Co., .
Warner, L. E., . .
Whiting Paper Co., .
Whitl1lO1'6, I. B., .
Woods, J. H., .
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