Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1900
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1900 volume:
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BY THE JUNIOR
CLASS OF MOUNT
F O R T H E Y E A R
T H E
i ht Nineteen Hundre
gzfpzixi Board of Editors
The F. A. Bassette Company
Springfield 4 Massachusetts
- " -ggianzuf.-f '-- - ,N V -
To the Memory of
GRACE STEVENS CLARK
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INCE the Advent of the first American College
Annual, it has been characteristic of all Annual
courtesy to give to the Trustees and Faculty
the privilege of Opening the Ball. We grace-
fully submit to them the honor, and to you the
satisfaction of reviewing their entrance.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
M! - REV. JUDSON SMITH, D.D. . . . . . Boston
RM I' ,il 'E Preszdent
X X, SIDNEY E. BRIDGMAN .... . Northampton
'ig A. LYMAN WILLISTON, A.M. . Northampton
fiibfyw ' EDWARD HITCHCOCIC, A.M., M.D. . . Amherst
'Qi' iw If REV. JOHN L. R. TRASR, D.D. . . . . Springfield
sm! , CHARLES A. YOUNG, PH.D., L.L.D. . . Princeton, N. J.
F V- ,fm HENRY WHITCOMB, A.M.. . . . . WVOrcester
MRS. A. LYMAN WILLISTON . Northampton
CHARLES E. GANNAN, A.M. . Amherst
MERRILL E. GATES, L.L.D. . Amherst
WILLIAM SKINNER . . . . . Holyoke
REV. HENRY A. STIMSON, D.D. . . New York City
HON. WILLIAM WHITING. . . Holyoke
HON. W. MURRAY CRANE . . . . Dalton
JOHN F. ANDERSON, JR. . . New York City
ELBRIDGE TORREY .... . . Boston
Mrss SARAH P. EASTMAN . . . Wellesley
A. LYMAN WILLISTON, A.M. . .
Miss CHARLOTTE DCIORRILL ..... Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mrss ELIZABETH DAVIS ...... Pittsfield
Chosen by the Alumnae
MRS. ELIZABETH STORRS ZMIEAD A.M. . Ex-Ojicio
REV. JOHN L. R. TRASK, D.D . . Secretary
6 The Llamarada
Mus. EI.1z.i1xETH STORRS MEAD, A.M. . . . Preswlent
IIANNAII NOBLE . . . . . . , . . Painting
1,-,ly-Q Pmst-II.LA BONVERS . English Literature, Emerztus
' ' ' U . Latin
l-'IIANOES lil.-KRY HAZEN .
. European History
EI.Iz.uxI-:Tu BAIISTOW PRENTISS
. . Geology and Mineralogy
I.oi'IsE FRANCES CowLEs,A.M
Mini' Otmi Nurrme ..... . Librarian
CUICNELIA lil.-KRIA CLAPI-, PH.D. . . Zoology
CI..iu.i XVIHTIC XVOOD .... .English
llExIuE'rTA EDOEOOMI3 HOOKER, PH.D. . . . Botany
Bi.-klCtlAllli'l'HlC E. VITZTHUM VON ECKSTADT,
French Language and Literature
CLARA FRANCES STEVENS, PH.M. ..... English
SARA A. XVORDICN . . . . . . Drawing
MAnvI.4. ANNA TKEITH, B.S .... . Physics
SAIIAII Eli'l"IE SMITH, B.S. .... Mathematics
LOUISE FITZ-ILANDOLPH . Archaeology and History of Art
JXLICIC POIITEE STEVENS, A.B. ..... German
CAROLINE BOAIIDMAN GREENE .... Registrar
NICLLIE .KMELIA SPORE . Elocution and Physical Culture
HELEN CUIIEIEE FLINT, A.M. ..... Greek
IIAEEIET T. ELLSVVORTH . . . . . Vocal Music
BEIITIIA ELIZA BLAKELY, A.B. . . Assistant Librarian
ANNAII DIAY SOULE,1WI.L.
Constitutional History and Political Economy
ETIIEL- GOIIDON IWUIR, PH.D. .... Philosophy
NELLIE ESTIIEE GOLDTHWAITE, B.S .... Chemistry
ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDALE, PH.D.
German Language and Literature
BIARY GILMOEE WILLIAMS, PH.D. ..... Greek
ESTIIEII BOIsE VAN DEDIAN, PH.D. . . . Latin
ISAIIEL GIzAvEs, PH.D ..... English Literaturg
IIFZLPZN M. SEAELES, PH.D. . , , I , Latin
ALICE BIAY HOLDIES, B.S.,B.D. . Biblical Literature
ANNA S. THATOIIEP., B.L ...,, , , French
ELEANOE PARRY, M.D.
Physician and Instructor in Physiology
J. RICIIAIID STREET, M.A., PH.D. .... Pedagogy
WILLIAM C. HAMMOND . . , , D Music
NATHAN H. ALLEN . . Harmony and History of Music
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.ory of Art
I y of Music
Volume VI 7
ANNE SEWELL YOUNG, M.S. . . Astronomy
LOUISE BAIRD WALLACE, A.B. . . Zoology
ELEANOR C. DOAK, A. B. . Mathematics
MARY ELIZABETH HOLMES, A.B. . . Chemistry
GRACE BIGELOW BAKER . . .... Botany
SERAPH ANNIE BLISS, A.B. . . Instructor in Physics
VERNETTE LOIS GIBBONS, A.B. . Instructor in Chemistry
JANE BRODIE CARPENTER . . . Instructor in English
EFFIE ALBERTA REED . Laboratory Assistant in Zoology
ELLA SILL DICKINSON, A.B. . . . Registrar'S Assistant
OLIVE HOYT, B.S. . Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry
ALICE M. ROBINSON, A.B. . . Assistant in Mathematics
SUSAN BROWN LEITER, A.B., Laboratory Assistant in Physics
FLORA MORSE .... Assistant in History of Art
ASA KINNEY, M.S. . . . . . . Floriculture
AGNES THEODORA BEMIS
Superintendent of Domestic Department
ARTHUR T. HILL Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
Arranged in Order OI appointment.
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LIZABETH MILLER BARDWELL WAS BORN IN
COLRAIN, MASS., DECEMBER FOURTH, EIGHTEEN
HUNDRED AND TI-IIRTY-ONE. FOR OVER THIRTY-
THREE YEARS SHE WAS INSTRUCTOR IN THIS COLLEGE IN
MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY. SHE DIED MAY TWENTY-
SEVENTH, EIGHTEEN HUNDRED AND NINETY-NINE, LOVED
AND REGRETTED BY FACULTY AND STUDENTS.
RACE STEVENS CLARK DIED JANUARY FOURTH,
NINETEEN HUNDRED. SHE WAS A LOYAL INIEMBER
OF THE JUNIOR CLASS AND AN EDITOR OF THE
LLAMARADA. TO THESE SHE GAVE HER HEART,S INTEREST,
AND SUCH INVALUABLE SUPPORT THAT WE FEEL OUR LOSS
TO BE IRREPARABLE.
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T is of the greatest importance to keep tabs on X Z
the graduate students and members of the Senior
Class,-otherwise they would feel at perfect
liberty to commit matrimony or any similar
offense, secure in the thought that they would not be
detected. For that reason lists have been most care-
fully and accurately prepared, which will enable all
interested people to communicate directly with the
above mentioned individuals. In contrast to the spirit
of scintillating witticism pervading the rest of this
book, these lists may seem rather heavy reading, but
we feel sure that in the end The Board? will receive
praise and thanks for having thus instituted an
entirely new department.
If any one ever has any communication to make
with Olive Sawyer Hoyt, Bachelor of Science, she
may be found in Augusta, Maine. Augusta is a
small place and Miss Hoyt is well known. Susan
Brown Leiter, Bachelor of Arts is a prominent citizen
of East Clarence, N. Y. Octavia Whiting Mathews,
B. A., of Auburndale, Mass., and Alice Robinson,
B. A., of New Castle, Maine. In quantity, we have
but these four graduate students, but oh-the quality I
Arlington, Mass., surely accomplished a great feat
in sending to us Angeline Peck Adams, 2GXl,
without whose careful management the Glee Banjo
and Mandolin Clubs would be known to the world as
it Referring, of course, to the Llamarada Board of 19ox.
I2 The Llamarada
1 mass of disorganized discords. She likewise runs
the Senior Class, under the inadequate title of vice-
president. lVhat more fitting than for Angeline to
live at 7+ Pleasant st1'eet, Arlington, Mass.
Louise Allyn, may be found at 247 High street,
Bessie Brigham Armington, 'If SZ, at Elm Lawn,
Dorchester, Mass. Bessie by the way, is a powerful
member of the executive committee of the Y. W.
Ruth Stewart Arnold, 1110, lives at 1683 Cam-
bridge street, Cambridge, Mass., is literary, and a
member of the Athletic Association.
Margaret Elizabeth Ball, 'E 411 A, has more mail
than any one else in Passaic, N. A special post-
man has been hired by the town to carry mail to
S4 Aycrigg Avenue. Such is the amount of material
sent to the Editor-in-chief of the Mount Holyoke!
Xlfith her mighty guitar, Margaret has supported the
Banjo Club for four years, with her mighty efforts
has she aided the Debating Society and the Executive
Committee of the League.
Ethel Hannah Bardwell, is a member of the
Debating Society. That looks like an ordinary
statement,-but in Ethel's case it means much. It
means that she heeded not the advice of her friends,
sent from 70 Federal street, Greenheld, Mass., nor
her own desires, but joined the debaters to prove to
the world that she can get 85.
Grace Eldridge Beach is noted on account of the
unusual qualities of her tongue. Grace can and does
Volume VI I3
talk more and faster than any one in College, she
does not always reguzkfe a theme, either, but can
always Hnd one. One of herlfavorites is '70 Howe
street, New.Haven, Conn.'g another is Minnie, they
are close rivals.
Alice Emeline Belcher does what might be
called a heavy z'kz'1zkz'ng part in the drama of life.
There are just four places where she uses her Voice.
Qlj 18 Townsend street, Pepperell, Mass., Qzj In
the Debating Society, Qrarelyj 3 fgj at Choral Club,
and Q43 in Class Qfrequentlyj. I
Essie Winning Boyd, is another,-but she is
under treatment for it at Martin's Ferry, Ohio.
Mary Alice Bradford, along with other College
honors, was for a long time secretary and treasurer
of the Baked Bean Club. It has not made her proud,
however, and when she returns to 415 Silver street,
Dorchester, Mass., her friends will probably find her
Susan Mary Bradley, 1119, was one of the Edi-
tors of I900,S Llamarada,- but that has undoubtedly
been sufficiently published. Susan lives at Berry
street, Roslindale, Mass.
Alice Seymour Browne, KIIQ, of 159 Woodland
Road, Auburndale, Mass., will be found below,
probably in the missionary list.
Mabel Augusta Canada, although not to be
found there, can be tracked to many other places.
In vacations, 'Can' haunts 710 Chapel street, New
Haven, Conn. During the College year she may be
found almost anywhere, at almost any time. Wllat-
ever -Can' does, she does very thoroughlyg--be it
to jolly the Faculty, sustain the conversation at table,
write treatises for the perusal of government oflicials
or 'talk about me.' Although of exceeding tender
years, Canada is a marvel in her line.
i Florence Edna Chamberlain is another marvel,
--although in quite another line, 72 State street,
Springfield, Mass., bears a plate with a single
inscription 'tl-lere was born Florence Edna Cham-
berlain, a member of the Mount Holyoke Debating
Society." Florence talks of going abroad for the
' ' one of
nexttwo years for the purpose of polishing
her sentences in the mines of Siberia.
lean Dean Cole who emerged from 8 en
llc eck street Albany, N. Y., to become V1 -p
dent of the Tb ,uiv chapter, of the Debating Society,
l that her brain worked slowly. If
was once told gent y ,
jean didn't enjoy it so much as a joke, the College
would be less ready to recognize the grain of truth it
The parents of Agnes Louise Collins, ESX,
secured for their child an instructor on the banjo,
who through daily training at I7 Hillside avenue,
Amesbury, Mass., fitted Agnes for leader of the
Banjo Club '98-'99.
Minnie Wurth Crane, who was borne in the
interests of education, from the Wild western life of
Sox Park street, Omaha,Neb., was an ingenious Sue-
cess as vice-president of her class, '98-'99, and 3, dis-
ciple of the Reconstructive policy as President of the
T6 prev chapter ofthe Debating Society.
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Volume VI I5
One hundred and sixteen Atlantic street, Jersey
City, N. J., sent East, Clintie Delaiied Curtis, early
known as P. G. Curtis. With application Clintie will
make a business success as a drummer. She will
find her name clearly printed in the list of the Debat-
It took ff corner Court and State streets, Castine,
Maine,', to evolve Miss Pauline Faye Devereux for
the Debating Society. Pauline is a descendent from
Lord Devereux and is the belted daughter of a hun-
Ida Marion Dougherty, ECIJA, broke through
the underbrush of Fairport, N. i Y., and hastened to
what seemed to her the metropolis of South Hadley.
She had heard that at Mount Holyoke real talent and
true worth are justly appreciated. Ida has had some
disappointment in this line, but is not yet discour-
aged, and means to try her genius next year on
enlightened New York.
Helen Douglas, was carried to her home 410
Wayne street, from the railroad wreck which occur-
red several years ago Peoria, Ill. Helen never grew,
to her natural size in consequence, although by rea-
son ofa most unique mental development, she was
admitted to the Debating Soceity.
Isabel Rich Drew, E QD X, took the train for Hol-
yoke from the Mosaic town of Sharon, Mass. The
Presidency of the class of 799, '97-98, made a recu-
perative trip to Hawaii necessary. However, she
felt no desire to establish a mission station there, and
returned to us to fulfill her duties in the Debating
I6 The Llamarada
Franklin, lMass., claims in conjunction with six
other towns to have been the birth place of Elizabeth
The flunily of Winif1'ed Luella Fairbanks pre-
pared their child for College at 166 Chestnut street,
Alice Carey Field, sometimes known by the
tender name of H Bug," Hrmly decided at her home
- - f ' H l-
ac Richards street, WVo1ceste1, Mass., to avoi o
yoke as the successful candidate among the compet-
ing Colleges. Holyoke will never regret the effort
There is a report that Frances Richmond Foster,
111 Q, seriously injured her vocal organs by attempting
to speak the day she was born, at Hingham, Mass.
Her disappointment at that time was so great that it
prejudiced her against ever repeating the experiment.
The only exception on record is believed to be the
occasion of seconding a motion in the Debating
Society, during March of this year.
Marion Foster is as different from Frances as
316 Central street, Auburndale, Mass., is from Hing-
Gertrude Elizabeth Gaylord has never seen fit
to leave her native hearth in South Hadley, Mass.
Nineteen, Elm street, Rockville, Conn., Was a
scene of profound significance when the Gilnacks
named their infant daughter Lilla Eliza.
Nlyrabel Josephine Gould tried lVellesley Col-
lege as an experiment her Freshman year, but the
experience turned her gleeful steps towards Holyoke.
Volume VI I7
Myrabel came from SI High street, Greenfield,
Minnie Almira.Graham, who spends her vaca-
tions at 355 Market street, in the little town of Lock-
port, Y., has distinguished her family by her
diplomatic Hnesse as chairman of the senior photo-
Walpole is the Homeric name of the village in
Massachusetts, which reared Eleanor Wilmot Guild.
Eleanor's 6092 mats will be handed down for a gen-
Harriet Louise Hale had nothing to do with
naming her birthplace, Ottumwa, Iowa. Otherwise
she would not have been allowed to remain on the
Glee Club for the past two years.
A Grace Twemlow Hammond, Editor of Llama-
rada, '98-'99, resides on the flats at Fishki1l-on-Hud-
son, N. Y.
Grace Adeline Howe appears so constantly with
Winifred Fairbanks that she has probably often
invited Winifred to spend the summer with her at
291 Chestnut street, Gardner, Mass.
We met Verena Huntress with her guitar one
day last winter, and she told us most impressively
that she belonged to the Debating Society. Her
room-mate says she was born at zo Woodside avenue,
Amherst, Mass., and has been eagerly negotiating
with President Harris for an annex.
Some one has seen Helen Jackson of Andover,
Mass., playing on the Mandolin Club.
Cornelia Emma Juliand expects her parents to
I 8 The Llamar ada
Come away out from Greene, N. Y., to see her grad-
U Helen Idella Kendall, EGPA, COFIICS from the
same town which produced Eleanor Guild. Helen
the Assistant Business manager of the Llama-
rada, '98-'99, and often remarksyhow delighted she is
that her mother was a Plympton of Plymptonville.
Monogram paper bearing the pastoral inscription
Upper Albon, Ill., has been found. It 1S Sald to
belong to Mary Katherine Kendrick. '
Eleanor Rosannah Kimball, 2 GJ X, has been for
two years on the Glee Club and was an editor of the
Llamarada, '98-'99. She comes from Worcester,
Twenty-five Pierce street, Hyde Park, Mass.,
was the birthplace of that editor of the Llamarada,
'98-'99, called the athletic May Rogers Lane. May's
coat-of-arms consists of a basket-ball rampant with
golf links regardant.
Eleanor Jennings Long, is naturally an ardent
supporter of La Fayette College, where she has lived
since her girlhood at 41 South Second street, Easton,
Mabel Edna Masters of 125 North Main street,
Springheld, Mass., has played for two 'years on the
Banjo Club and has this year added the Mandolin
Club to her list of memberships.
It cost- Merrimac, Mass., a bitter, struggle to
relinquish Lillian Brown McConnell to our watchful
Seven Pleasant street, Rockville, Conn., derived
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Volume VI I9
its name from the happy little ways of Emma Jane
McLean, E CDA. Harrie
from the same town and has testiHed to the veracity
of the above statement.
t Phoebe McPherson, comes
Belle Louise Mead of Greenwich, Conn. was
editor of the Llamarada, '98-'99, and is President of
the Students League, '99-'oo. But for that slight
prefix Belle would have been her room-mate, Louise
Mead. Louise also comes from Greenwich, Conn.,
was Editor-in-Chief of the Llamarada, '98-'99, and is
President of the Senior Class, '99-'oo.
New Milford, Conn., is the enviable town which
reared Grace Hollister Merwin. Her sister says they
are both on the Debating Society.
A reporter was sent to interview Bertha Miles
Meserve, but he says that Bertha is very reserved and
positively refused to give him any additional data
except the fact that she lives at 87 Linden street,
His interview with Emily Mulford Miller,
E CIPA, however, was more satisfactory, as Miss Mil-
ler seemed glad to talk very freely with him. She
says she was born in the little suburb of Floral Park,
N. Y., and was president of her class, '97-'98.
Gardiner, Maine., has relinquished for a time its
Pearl, Sara Elizabeth Moore.
Who would have thought that such a small place
as'Gill, Mass., could have produced Katherine
We are all favorably impressed by Helen Flor-
ence Newton, and would like to visit her in body, at
her home in Woodbridge, Conn.
Elizabeth Theresa Nims of Washington street,
Leominste1', Mass., rooms with Eleanor Guild.
When Beth leaves college it will be our loss if not
her gain. .
Forty-one Main street, Foxcroft, Maine, con-
tains the proud family of Ethel Clark Ober, E KID A.
If you Want to hear an eloquent boast on the
Queen call on either Tommy Atkins, or Kate Eliza-
beth Patterson. Kate has Written to her parents at
1 Drummond street, Montreal, Canada, that she
was vice-president of ,QQ in '96-'97, is an editor of
the Mount Holyoke, and plays on the Mandolin
Estelle Potter, of Applecroft, Worcester, Mass.,
was president of her class, '96-'97, and is a member
of the Debating Society.
Amy Sarah Roberts is so disappointed that
Dartmouth has never conveniently become co-ed that
she seldom speaks of her native town, Hanover,
Mary Louisa Robinson, E CID A, of Vienna, Vir-
ginia, spends her leisure hours in the careful educa-
tion of Rag, the beautiful mascot of the Glee Club in
which Lonie sings.
Anna Hendricks Rodgers, 1119, says she was
Assistant Business Manager of the Mount Holyoke,
'97-'98, and Business Manager, '98-'99. She added
that she came from 76 Livingston avenue, Albany,
Faith Sanborn of Woodstock, Conn., is con-
stantly over-taxing her energy with the impassioned
addresses she makes in the Debating Society.
Volume VI 21
We feel repaid for sending our reporter to
F . . .
lo1 ence Ge1t1ude Sargent, E CD XX. Florence seemed
to be very much impressed by our attention and
eagerly replied to our inquiries regarding birth lace
etc. We find that Florence is on the Debating Soci-
ety and was Business Manager of the Llamarada,
9 8 3
9 -99. She says that any who are interested in
receive prompt replies from
further praticulars will
38 Grove street, Putnam, Conn.
Bertha Maria Schlotzer says that Gowanda N.
Y., is the dearest spot on earth to her, a surprising
coincidence with the remark of Laura Elizabeth
Smith, about IO Lowell street, Worcester, Mass.
If Tirzah Snell Smith, now safe at 193 Main
street, Easthampton, Mass., betrays any evidences of
uncertainty in thought or action, it must be remem-
bered that Tirzah was reared amid the terrors of the
scorpions, the devil fish and the leopard.
It is said that Marion Storrs, has in her room a
most delightful and instructive collection of moss
from Mansheld Center, Conn.
The Glee Club program is sure to contain the
name of Adelaide Estelle Sweetser. There is a
report that her family's dwelling is somewhere on
Main street, Merrimac, Mass.
Sarah Pearl Taber knows how many times the
car wheels go round between South Hadley and Hol-
" See page 24.
22 The Llamarada
Wfinnifred Ross Teel, Kennebunkport, Maine,
received the following lines:
" There was a young lady named Teel
Whose head was enringed by a wheel.
She will go to the Fair
So Ferris won't dare,
For the crowd will all cry, ' give us Teel! ' "
Edith Olive Turner of Coventry, Conn., thinks
that no classes will be graduated after 1900.
Verdoy, N. Y., is the little hamlet which sent
Edith Sutliffe Wade to join the Debating Society.
What will become of that pride of our hearts,
the Mandolin Club, when the hand- of Bertha Belle
Waite, E G X, twangs the strings at her last college
concert? We will add in a choking voice that it is
Adams, N. Y., which Will reclaim her.
An enthusiastic convention was held by neigh-
boring towns in Masson, Mass., where it was finally
decided that a resident of that city, Grace Ethel Web-
ber, would adequately represent the federation at
The residents of 128 Franklin street, Westfield,
Mass., watched with weeping eyes Maud Eleanor
Webster leave her native burgh for Holyoke. They
became reconciled when Maud joined the Debating
Marie Wolcott Welles, has had a busy life since
leaving 27 Cedar street, Taunton, Mass. She has
played on the Banjo Club, '96-'00, was president of
her class, '98-'99, and president of the Y. W. C. A.,
VOIUITIC VI 23
Elizabeth Williams, 1110, affirms that she came
f ' '
rom 216 Cedal street, Corning, N. Y. Elizabeth is
well Worth our interest and
We intend to look into the
Eva Cecilia Woodwell is too small a girl to live
at 1639 Park street, N. W., Wasliington, D. C.
. Nothing has saved Nineteen Hundred from '
immortal Fame, but the Loss of a few brillia 7
Stars from their 4' sparkling Coronalf' These
are -the lost Stars:-Etta S. Alderman Dora
Allen, Mary A. Bailey, Abbie Cogswell
Barker, Eva, R. Barton, Katherine Davis,
Marinda Polly Davis, Harriet H. Dodge, Lil-
lian R. Edmonds, Helen Evans, Nan
Evans, Elizabeth L. Fenton, Jessie Leota Har-
rington, Edith Stone Haskell, Helen Augusta
Hazen, Charlotte Hunt, Susie May Jordan,
I 1 L ' '
ral . Kenny, BSSSIC B.Ketcham, Jennie Louise
Knight, Julia R. Mandeville, Mary B. Mudge, Julia
Frances Murdock, Ola M. Northrop, Eleanor T.
Oliver, Sylvia B. Parsons, Mabelle Perry, Bertha
M. Pinney, Maria B. Prescott, Larinia S. Rose,
Myra Smard, Alice M. Stewart, Emma Louise Tux-
kury, Mary H. Wadhams, Edith Welles Warner,
Helen C. Wood.
'Y' X -grr XX
,,. n o "ilk 21115, i
L N It-,u,,, :lk
c 1 f ' ' ' '2-3 4 4- : -1"vZ 'W
' are g l -
- .fa a ' -.---afa r -. 1 -fi -., 5
Q 5 5
M ' F ..' "':. V ' ZQYY
, Mlqxqguigg.-'filfv :
Florence Sargent sat in her ultra-neat room
e1iof1eQd"i11 Studyihg. It is characteristic of Florence
that her room should be ultra neat, and that she
should he thus engaged. A gentle knock Came at
the door and the bell-girl entered.
' b low " she an-
HA gentleman awaits you e ,
' f WVho P " queried Florence.
f' He sent no card,', replied the girl. e
At this Florence was annoyed,-which likewise
haracteristic of her. However, she carefully
VVHS C c
changed her skirt, took a clean handkerchief, fixed
her hair, and finally after much deliberation she
took her second best smile from the second drawer.
She was very certain that any one who merited a first
best smile would have sent up a card. This was
extremely characteristic of Florence. F
She then descended the stairway, paused to
and her best walk Qalso characteris-
adjust the smile
ticj, and stepped daintily Qvery characteristicj for-
"I say!" shouted Harold Duncan, "Doncher
want ter buy some Sweet Home Soap and get a prize
And Florence bought the soap, which was the
most characteristic thing she had done yet.
Volume VI 25
SCENE.- Basement of Wz'lder Hall.
Bzlle Class hz Ojieffaiion.
PROFESSOR. Miss Curtis, to what class of liter-
ature do you consider that the book of Job belongs?
MISS C. Qin decided tonesj. I think the book
contains a great teaching. It has been called a
drama, but I do not think it is. I'm Sure We
shouldn't want to Sit through a representation of it on
the stage. I consider it, therefore, as a didactic
liClaSS assumes an aspect of deep thoughtj
PROFESSOR. Miss Dougherty, what is your
MISS D. Well, I think, in fact, I had not
thought of anything of the sort. But I think-well
I entirely agree with Miss Curtis.
I:This brilliant statement wakes the classfl
PROFESSOR. Miss Smith, have you any other
suggestions to offer?
MISS T. S. Qwith alacrityj. I think the book
is a drama. It has the stage setting of a drama, and
then there is so much rhapsody in it. This rhapsody
is seen throughout the book, for instance, when the
Lord speaks through the Storm, and Qbreathlesslyj
there is also much action, not so much, perhaps,
where the servants keep coming and speaking to Job,
as where they all sit still and listen.
l ffl X
Volume VI 27
f , i I J'
1 V ' ff:
Q: ' ,
HAT a page have you now met! How-
ever desultory has been your previous
perusal of this work, think not that it can
thus continue. Even The Board, blase,
H, X A
worn thin in the service, seldom able to indulge
J in even a show of interest, have, at every read-
,C care-worn expressions, unfolded their weary
" hands, removed the glaze from their dull eyes,
and carefully prepared for that novel sensation-
ethusiasm. Seldom if ever has matter of so great
KK i ing of this portion of the work, laid aside their
ff' K V
interest been presented in such bulk to the world at
large. This, however, is only one of the thousand
advantages of the 1901 Llamarada, over all others,
so we need not dwell at any length on the peculiar
privilege offered you. Suflice it to say that you are
about to read the annals of the JUNIORS.
The honorary members of IQOI are most worth-
ily and aptly chosen, being Frances S. Smith, A.B.,
a noted Smithite, Margtlerite Sweet, Ph.D., of Vas-
sar, Bryn Mawr and Mount Holyoke, Anna S.
Thatcher, B.L., of Wildel' fame, Louise Wallace,
A. B., noted biologist and frequenter of Wood's
Hole, and William C. Hammond, A Man.
Marga1'et Fleming Aitken has immortalized her
name by her adequate fulfillment of the office of
28 4 H 1 wwgvgg gg
SC1'gC1lllf-ill-2ll'lT1S in '97-'9S. Margaret comes from
Rose Alden, KI' Q, resident of 419 Center street,
d t' n
Orange, N. I., need have no further recommen a IO
1111111 that she belongs to the Llamarada Board.
Eva Blossom Ammidown of 4341 Washington
' d debates.
street, Roslindnle, Boston, is athletic an
Lena Elizabeth Annis has connected with her
n 111 import-mt facts that we feel constraine to
SO l 1 y 4
-five them in list form. Q1j 20 Pine street, St.
lohnsburv, Vermont, Qzj vice-president of Y. W.
C. A., for 1899-19003 Qgj Debating Society, Q45
Secretary of 1901 for '97-'98, Q5j Chairman of
Class Prayer-meeting Committee for '98-'99, Q63
member of Glee Club from '97-1900, Q7
Club '99-19005 QSQ president of the Y. W. C. A.,
Florence Evelyn Babbit is immortalized below.
We need only say here that she plays the banjo and
lives at 16 Bishop street, St. Albans, Vermont.
Grace Mabel Bacon, of 68 Stanton street, New
Dorchester, Mass., generously came, to the rescue of
Maud Lintner, and is at present the sergeant-at-arms
Marjorie Elizabeth Baldwin belongs at 38
School street, Fitchburg, Mass.
Georgia Mabel Bancroft in Millbury, Mass.
Georgia has done some very fine accompanying for
the Glee Club, also second sopranoing.
Rena Emma Barron of 126 South Main street,
Gardner, Mass., deserves particular mention for her
Volume VI ZQ
unparalleled impersonation of Lucy, in The Rivals.
Anna Lincoln Bates has tried several ,times to
tell us where she lives,-but we have never been
able to hear her. We wrote to her friends, however,
for her address, and find it to be Windham, Conn.
Alice Harlow Bell, of 172 Hope street, Bristol,
R. I., is a member of the Student Volunteer Band
and also the Bashful Young Alice referred to in the
Mary Florence Berry, E 111 A, lives at I2 Charles
street, Portland, Maine, and is at present class treas-
Emily Lucretia Bettes, 1110, is within shooting
distance-127 Thompson street, Springiield, Mass.
Far be it from anyone, however, to shoot at Emily.
Carrie Agnes Boa is a shark in Latin. ls any of
it due to I 108 Walker street, Des Moines, Iowa?
Helen Cox Bowerman, of 9 Joslyn Park,
Rochester, N. Y., is on three executive committees,
1901, League and Debating Society I What a chance
for an incompetent man in Search of a wife!
Ellen Lucinda Burnap belongs at 30 Allston
Place, Fitchburg, Mass. We always miss Ellen
when she does not come to class.
Ellen Caroline Burnham, is very shy, albeit she
lives in North Windham, Conn. She is also classi-
Jessie Elizabeth Butler is new,-for which we
are indebted to Jamesville, Wis. We are sorry we
are not able to grind Jessie, but she has not been here
Laura Chase, of 199 WValnut street, Holyoke,
refused to have honors thrust upon her, and with dig-
nity and precision resigned the oflice of class vice-
president at the close of the first Semester.
Josephine Augusta Clarke carried a pitiful tale
back to Linwood, Mass., concerning some psychology
arrangements, and an additional course in history of
lane Comstock, of Bellston Spa, Saratoga Co.,
N. Xi., has, it seems a namesake, in the mind of a
Dartmouth youth. Jane does not like it.
Sara Catherine Cossit, lives at 45 Broad street,
Cl1ll'ClllO1lt,N. H. She is known by her fur cape
and many other charming qualities.
Emily Louise Covell is on The Board. All
Glastonbury, Conn., knows that Emily is a faithful
worker for ads., as well as along her own line.
Lately she has been chosen to push along the editor-
ial work of The Mount Holyoke. We are very
proud of her.
Nellie May Crawford of 35 Prospect street,
Wfarsaw, N. Y., is no relative of the prolific
Marion. Her talents are less confined.
Alice Gertrude Davenport, of North Grafton,
Mass., has the honor of preceding Sara in the cata-
To Sara Forsyth Demarest, we have thought it
necessary to give considerable space. We feel that
we have omitted nothing except, possibly the fact
that she lives at 240 State street, Hackensack, N.
Louise Dever, of 86 Gallia avenue, Portsmouth,
Volume VI 31
O., is another one of those doubtful individuals of
whom we as yet know but little. Louise came to us
Ida Elizabeth Deyo, has of late developed most
astonishing abilities in the line of stage-training.
fCall to mind the presentation of the Rivalsj. We
would suggest that Beth, instead of returning to
Honeoye, N. Y., should apply for position of head
master in the Lenox Lyceum.
Emily Dixon, 1507 Walnut street, Phila., came
to us from Baltimore. In the structure class, flirst
semesterj Emily, owing to the cheerfulness with
which she answered all the questions, acquired the
name of ' The Volunteerf
Harriet Dodge, ECIJA, having an eye for her
future connections, left 1900 and joined our ranks.
At her home, I5 Pine street, Hyde Park Mass., they
all think Harriet has done a good thing.
Sophia Dudley, EQDA, of North Guilford,
Conn., Alice Dumard of Claremont, N. H., and
Harriet Zelda Dyson of 55 Franklin street, West-
field, Mass., are also indispensable members of 1901.
Climaxically speaking, Harriet sings in the Glee,
captains the Basket Ball team and presidents the
Gertrude Catherine Ellis, C195 Winchester
street, Keene, N. H.,j plays golf and stars in Indus-
Lillian Rice Edmonds Hrst received her classical
training at her home on 33 Summer street, West-
get My-HA The Llamarada
Marv Lombard Esleck has given us some trouble
to classify her. She is a member of the junior
organization, lives at 183 Northampton street, Hol-
yoke, Mass., and plays on the Banjo Club. So far
sn good. But lately Mary has joined the ranks of
the ' Other Half! She did it without reflecting that
luuior and Faculty is an unnameable combination.
l'lease send suggestions to Box 195.
Nan Jefferson Evans, being of a meek and unas-
suming nature, has refused to allow us to state what
we think of her 'hen-t1'acks,' as she tenderly calls
them. 'l'hroughout these pages you see Nan's inter-
pretation of her muse. Perhaps she will not object
to your praise and admiration however, or to that of
Troy, Ohio, her native town. She is undoubtedly
reserved and shy about receiving ours, only because
she has seen us applaud so many things, she may
think we do it from force of habit.
Minnie Gregory Farwell, of 55 Oak street,
Hyde Park, Mass., has refused to give us any parti-
culars about herself.
Faith Foxcroft is one who will be immediately
recognized after two small hints, Q15 Faith is a lit-
erary editor of the Llamarada. Czj Faith is the one
who knows six Colleges personally. She lives at 25
llillside avenue, Cambridge, Mass.
Eva Berthand Gay, 2 CD X, lives on Winter
street, Norwood, Mass. Eva is one of the origina-
tors of all class stunts Qfree translation for 'member
of the Executive Committee' Q and plays Basket Ball.
Eva likewise, is proverbially devoted to spreads.
Volume VI 33
Gertrude Lillian Goodenough, of Winchester'
Center, Conn., always puts us in mind of that poem
about the intelligent bird-H 'E was a little OSU-ich
and 'e knew it all l "
Jessie Emeline Goodnow, III Q, made the best
Freshman President that the Class ever knew. Did
Jessie receive her training from East Jeffrey, N. H.,
or from Cushing Academy, or couldn't she help being
such a paragon?
Katherine Woodbury Hall, in the fall of '97 ,lied
with all possible speed from 62 Gardner street, All-
ston, Mass., having heard that there was a Banjo and
a Mandolin Club at Mount Holyoke. Katherine
grew shy after she got here, and would not for a long
time take her mandolin from its case. You will note
what a gain she has made in accomplishment and in
nerve force, when we tell you that Katherine has
applied for 605k clubs, at last,-- and what is more-
Anne Thompson Hamilton, 1110, came to us
imbued with the peaceful influences of State College,
Penn. She used to write beautiful compositions
about babbling brooks and shimmering sheens, That
doubtless determined the class to make her a member
of the Board. Now, while her brooks do not bzihhle
as vociferously, or her sheens shimmer as brilliantly
as of yore, still Anne has brought us other things.
along with the brooks and sheens, without which this
Llamy could never be what it is.
Susie Loraine Hapgood, ESX, exists NOW f0f
herself, since Della has left College. She l111S
,, The Llamarada
immortalized her name by her interpretation of Toby
in blflz' Swaps in Cozzyzzcr. All this came from
Lucy Gerrish Harris is a comfort to Mr. Ham-
rnontl and the Glee Club. Lucy cheerfully carols on
the two vocal clubs, which devotion should surely be
Ilelen Hassler, although but lately come to us,
has secured the names of most of the Clubs in Col-
lege, and proceeded to join them. At present it is
Glee, Mandolin, Choral, and Golf. What would it
not be if Helen had come as a Freshman! She is an
Ohio girl, and may be found at 26 Madison street,
Harriet Matilda Hazen has business-managed the
Alarm! Holjfoke for two years. It will be a sad day
for the magazine when Harriet is graduated. 'Will
she return to 276 College street, Middletown, Conn.,
or can they induce her to remain for a P. G.?
Florence Hill, of 74 Maplewood avenue, Pitts-
field, Mass., is even more musical than Lucy Harris.
Flossie has lifted up her voice in the Glee Club since
Clara Adele Hirst, alias Sir Lucius O'Rigger, is
of 536 Oakland avenue, Kansas City, Kan. We
have at length consented to publish the fact, that
Clara is going abroad this summer.
Mary Katherine Hoffmeier is from Mount Pleas-
ant, Md., and very pleasant it is for us that Mary is
what she is.
Ethelyn Luella Hull QMadison, Conn.j We
Volume VI 35
heard play the banjo at the last concert and now
every one knows how well she can do it. She can
conceal it no longer.
Charlotte Hunt, 1119, is another one of I900,S
stars who has chosen to identify herself with the
immortal nineteen ones. Charlotte rules us all with
arod of iron, and calls herself vice-president. Bet-
ter be called 'vice-tyrant? She insists upon short
skirts for dramatics, instead of bloomers, and will
have "none of those moustachesf' We wonder
Why? Is it because that is the Way they have always
done it in Chappaqua, N. Y.?
May Stone Jackson, of 172 Main street, Keene,
N. H., lives with and takes pattern by Gertrude
Goodenough. 'Nui said. May also is a shark.
Mabel Louise Judd is both literary and Athletic.
What more fitting than that Mabel should be secre-
of the Athletic Association? She cheerfully resides
at 159 Pleasant street, Holyoke, Mass.
Olive Allan Kee, 54 West Eagle street, East
Boston, Mass., and Margaret Frances Keenan, 625
Norfolk street, Mattapan, Mass., are the modern
Siamese in everything but looks. They are rather
elusive on the subject, howeverg neither will admit
Jane Louise Kendall hails from East street,
Weymouth Heights, Mass. Jane wishes it distinctly
understood that March zo, 1900, was the only time
she ever did 'fag.'
Ivah Louise Kenney has done a large number of
noble things. CID She has lived for a long time at
,yo Elin street, lNflilford
, The Llamarada
, N. H. Q25 She has left
iooo. Q35 She sings in the Glee and Choral Clubs.
3 Qhe pl-ws lrisket-ball. Time obliges us to stop,
tl k ' .f '
lv:ih's accomplishments would bid us flow on forever.
Edith Emily Lewis, E' CD A, was on one Occaslon
gi prim young Bliss called Julia. Edith did it well
that night, but cannot keep it up. Nor do they
desire it at 145 Cortlandt street, Jackson, Mich.
They much prefer this style of characterization :-
See the girl in the gray woolen cape?
They say that she's struck on her shape.
But alas and alack,
They add this sad fac'-
lelow seldom she sticks it on straight!
Maud Clarrissa Lintner is the lady mentioned
above, who was so generously relieved of her duties
as sergeant-at-arms. Wlieii the news of her release
came, Maud wrote a joyful letter to Fort Plain, N.
Y., assuring her admiring family, that Fate, after all
is just and unerring. True dignity is never allowed
to be long imposed upon.
Florence Esther Locke is a model of the meek
and quiet maiden. Surely Mr. Page did not see her
in the audience when he said that the author, of To
flaw: and To ffold looked more quiet and unassum-
ing than Mount Holyoke girls. Florence once sang
in the Glee Club, but although she has stopped that,
we are inclined to think that she helps the church
choir in Brockton, Mass.
Bertha Holland Lyman, of 154 Hanover street,
Volume VI 37
Fall River, Mass., sings in the Choral Club and
plays the Mandolin,-to say nothing of having been
the recording secretary of the Y. XV. C. A., for '98-
,QQ and chairman of class prayer-meeting committee,
'99-1900, Yet Bertha takes all these things quietly
and as her due.
Helen Nlovvry Lyman is scientific and athletic,
also no lit Subject to grincl. NVQ: can only say that
she lives in VVest lirooklielcl, Mass. This is the
Worst. Frances Elizabeth Nlay. Only look at the
Mads." and then ask what Frances has flonel The
board have been ohligefl to liny her several pairs of
Shoes during the yearg she thong-ght she was saving
carfare hy zuzifl-1'f4g'znl'tt:i' "mls," XVe feel snre that
were it not for the lllamy., Ifranees wonlfl walk to
her home in Lee, Mass.
Gertrucle lileanor Macllonalcl is another one of
those Choral Clnlahers. She lives in lieeclsville,
Penn., and speaks l"rench constantly.
lVlay Mcliinney, of 253 Kensharve, avenue, lfast
Orange, N. bl., is referrecl to lielow. The inserteal
squih gives a very good iclea of May, leaving, how-
ever, a great cleal to the imagination.
Elhelyn Dee .MeNanghten came to ns this year,
ancl, like Ilelen Ilassler, determined to clnh il. So
far, however, it is only manclolin, choral, :mil ath-
letic. lilthelyn lives cor. Sth avenue and oth street.
Beaver Falls, Pa., where all notices of new-tiornieil
organizations may he sent.
Florence Sophia Merxvin tNcw Milforil. L'onn.l
keeps the record of iooi's meetings. XXI- can vouch
. The Llamarada
for it, that Florence has some very interesting read-
ing' on hand, available, however, only to nineteen
.-Xnna lledden Moore was promoted from the
lixecntive Committee to the Board. Anna's valuable
services have proved to us that she appreciated the
honor. That, added to her position on the Banjo
Clnh has made her very proud. She lives at 29
State street, Lowville, N. Y., and is the young
woman who supposes that no newspaper has a
woman editor, that is of any size. Small chance for
Lillian Eliza lVIorse, 474 Wasliiligton street,
Norwood, Mass., is the quietest gi1'l in Rockefeller.
But, then, Rockefeller is a very noisy house, you
know, and Lillian cannot help being quiet.
Alice Bertha Newton, not having shared our
Freshman trials with us, cannot, of course, as fully
appreciate being a Junior. She does very well,
however, and we are glad that ZI5 Main street,
Haverhill, Mass., has spared her to us for three
Mary Forrest Oakley, of 233 McDonough street,
Brooklyn, N. Y., was a very devoted member of the
Empire State Club. Since its decease, Ma1'y feels as
if she had nothing left to live for. Perhaps she Will
one day find sutlicient heart in her to resuscitate it.
Anna Laura Ogden, 'EI CIPA, gets away from Pen-
yan, N. Y. She is very valuable to the College for
supplying all Cornell statistics and current events on
demand. The Social Committee thinks of offering
Volume VI 39
her steady employment if she will consent to prolong
Eleanor Taylor Oliver has had what might he
called a slaccczto career. She is now a member of
1901, however, and an editor of the rlffozm! Jloiml-c.
Let us hope she will remain so until the publication
of the next Llamarada.
Annie Pierce C'Hara, of Cottage avenue, XVin-
throp, Mzxss., has changed a great deal since last
year. Then she was thin, worn, haggarrl: now she
is plump and rosy. VVhen you ask Annie what has
done it, she grins and shows you her Trig-cartl.
Such is the power of pasteboartll
Ethel Stirling Osgood is so vitally connectefl
with the Nerve lfootl poem below, that we will ask
you to wait for particulars until you reach that point.
Here we will but say, that she lives at 1: Avon
street, Portland, Maine.
Louise Rockwell Parsons, ot Lenox, Mass., will
have heavy work to do hereafter. Louise is Secre-
tary and Treasurer for the Debating Society, and that
Debating Society is not what it usecl to be.
Florence Nlay Phillips the same, indeed, now
worthy to he compared with the labors of her last
year's presidential career. Florence lives at :ii
Holland street, VVest Somerville, Mass., where she
iincls it necessary to go for frequent rests.
Elizabeth Bartlett l'otwin, you will remexnber,
gave a famous lecture ou the liartliworin. llut
then, Elizabeth lives in East XVintlsor, Conn., and
has excellent opportunities for watching earthworius.
40 y -cc , . cccc .---.-,-.-ng..
lfditli lluntiugdon Reed Q54 Court street, Wrest-
tield, Nlassaj possesses a rare reputation for a rarer
coinlvination-boss and vvorkman. NVe should not
attempt to elect an Executive Committee without her,
and would advise every class to secure at least one of
l.aura llratt Rising, having friends on the Board,
has felt quite coniident that she will not be ground.
ll' we cannot adequately dispose of her this year, We
suppose roofs Board will be glad of further contri-
butions. XYe will carefully preserve for them any
such that we cannot dispose of here. Laura will
not mind our saying that she lives in NVest Pawlet,
.Xnnabel Catherine Roe, XPQ, of 5 Dix street,
XX'orcester. Mass., did ample justice to the annals of
iooi during '98 and '99. VVere it not against our
principles, we would refer you to last year's Llama-
rada. Since it is, go to Annabel herself.
lilla Charlotte Rogers has been a Bible Shark
ever since she came to College. Has Charlotte any
reason for being such a shark? If you a1'e anxious
to persue the subject, write to So Asylum street,
Florence Abbie Rogers is also a shark, tho' not
so distinctly biblical as Charlotte. Florence lives at
llingliam Center, Mass.
Lavinia Sophia Rose needs no labeling. We
all know how she starred in the Troupe, that she
belongs to the Glee, Choral, and Basket Ball, and
that she lives in Granville, Mass.
7VO1UIT1C VI 41
Anne May Smith, St. Johnsbury, Ezzstg Ver-
mont has long been the mainstay of her State Club.
We do not, therefore, expect to see it go the way of
Celia May Spencer, of W'est Burke, Vermont,
is a disciple of F. Locke. NVe ure sure Mr. Page
did not see her either.
Pause here and take zz cleep breath if you ure
reading alouflg if not, settle yourself comfortanlmly in
an arm-clmir, and clo not expect to reach the nzune
heyoncl for at long time to come.
.Y fa. 5
. X ji O
'lltr Margaret Service Steen, EGJX, at least one
whole page should be devoted-as our publishers
have limited our space, we cannot hope to do her
instice. XYe can but give a list of her oilices, leader-
ships. accomplishnrents, and various and sundry
stunts,-and assure you that we hold ourselves in
readiness to enlarge, expatiate, linger over, expound,
explain the details to any who may desire them. We
are sure that no communication addressed to 401 W.
35rd street, Philadelphia, Pa., would receive as
prompt and adequate attention as we are ready to
give. Margaret belongs, of course, to the Debating
Society, was class historian the first time we had a
chance to elect any one,-was on the executive com-
mittee ofthe class in the Sophomore year, likewise
the Glee and Mandolin Clubs. This year she has
embraced the Choral in her Club list, leads the Glee,
and is an editor of the Mount Holyoke. Where can
you find a parallel record? Ma1'ga1'et appreciates the
length of this list as do the rest of us, but thinks it
might, even may yet, be longer.
Edith St. John, of 31 Rutledge avenue, Spring-
field, Mass., was the first vice-president we had.
Better than that, however, Edith has collected ads.,
as persistently as the Business Manager' herself. She
is called 'Assistant'-but what's in a name? Her
shoes are nearly as holey as those of Frances.
Ethel Stocking, of Williamstown Station, Mass.,
it is impossible to grind except on her name. That
of course is out of our line, and therefore, Ethel must
Volume VI 43
GI'-Q06 SWCUQITOI1, 2 GBX, has endeared herself to
all who are aesthetically inclined. Despite the color
of her hair,Grace never wears red or pink.
Ruth Thomas, 2 GD X, although entering a Soph-
omore, has accomplished many things in her short
career. She started out With the Choral Club
reached the Glee, and has novv attained the Llama-
rada. In La Grange, Missouri, Mount Holyoke is
considered a very appreciative institution. Ruth
Louise Thomas, Qknovvn, by Way of distinction and
not of characterization, as TfV2'ZcZe1' Ruthj lives at 20
Home street, Worcester, Mass. This Ruth helps
collect the finest lecturers from all over the country,
and concentrate them in one great series, known as
'The Course? Ruth also plays the guitar for the
Mabel Frances Warren, of Leicester, Mass.,
debates, Was once class treasurer, and plays Basket
Ball. These are the things Which go to make up
Mabel's College life.
Susie Augusta Watson has given up Basket
Ball, in order to devote all her energies to the Choral
Club. It has certainly told on the Club. QSusie
lives in Winchendon, Mass.j
Helen Louise Watts, of Pearsons fame, applied
fora change in domestic Work, but was unable to
secure it. Nothing daunted, however, she still
manages to spend her spare time in the kitchen.
But in vacations, Helen is obliged to observe the
proprieties, and return to West Barnet, Vermont.
Caroline Almira Whipple, of Sutton, Mass.,
i 1 I
f ' , ll
Aqua.: A ' .
n J i. i
oil' . 1,
,, ,..-. N,
ff' 'sn ,J
44 ,A MM HM MMC
niznle gi gtcztl hit with ll. de Regnier. lf C:1roline's
cxpcct:itions:n'e re:11izetl,sl1e will be the subject of
his nt-xt pot-ni.
Nlztrion liliznheth NVhite, Q45 Chethani street,
XYorccstcr. 3lllSS.,5 is uthletic,:1ncl golfs. She is
likewise the only one of her kind.
Xot so lfretlericzt May 'XVhitney of Harrison,
Blaine. She lilac the rest of those whom lVIr. Page
tlitl not see :intl would innlte no footprints on soft
lrinzi Clzirrissn X'VlCZll1Cl hats, we feel, received
enough attention. QVide POCIILD Have we neg-
lected to inention that Irnm is Cliiss Photographer?
linpossihle! But the poem will tell all, except that
lrinu comes from log Chestnut street, Pottstown, Pa.
lflorence Emily 'XVildcr, 'EfIPA, lives at 237
XYest jith street, New York City, leads the Banjo
Club :intl is on The Board. We feel that she has
:already taken up so many of these pages, we are not
wanrauitecl in giving her any more. By the time you
have read through the book you will appreciate our
Mary Cornelia VVise, has, at her earnest desire,
:it lust become known by her sneeze. Before Ma1'y
czune, igoo tells us they used to hear this sneeze
occasionally, wufted by the breezes from 8 Lewis
struct, Auburn, Mass. We now get it in its full
force, :ind Mary is free to prepare another surprise.
Helen Adelaide Wood, of 4 Gleason street, Dor-
chester, Mass., and Helen Clough Wood of West
Lebanon, N. H., are indistinguishable only in name.
Volume VI 45
Helen C. belongs to the Choral, which is a distin-
guishing mark, but Helen A. possesses marks equally
distinguishing, which will be enumerated on applica-
In our pride and exuberance of spirits let not
our former members be forgotten. Agnes Adams,
Ida Alden, Mertie Aldrich, lidith Armington, liva
Barton, Frances Bell, Amy Bigelow, lillith liliss,
Mzt1'y Bright, Agnes Channhers, EI-DX. Florence
Chapman, Ethel Dack fsinee committed mntrimonyp,
Helen Cnnninggham, l,aura Deacon, E fb A, Cornelia
Fairbanks, Katherine Garetson, Anna Kilt-nn, liertha
Grillin, Clara llarris, llelen llarmnn, laxcia llazen,
Elizabeth llealex, litlitli Higgins, l,ily llortnn,
'Rnth'Kenyon, ETA, Polly lierslnew, Margaret
Klein, Elizalmellx l,angendm'l', Lliarlolte l,t-avit,
Elena Mason, E111 A, Mary Mason, Ili-len Nlattln-ws.
E09 X, Ellie Nlerehant, Sara Moore, Nlalielle Perry,
VVinifrecl Vliipps, liithel Pierce, Nlainl l'ingrt-e,
julia Reynolds, litlith Roswell, Snsan lifnnnly, plen-
nie Sargeant, Mary Scalley, lithel Shaw, l"lfn't-nee
Skinner, Bertha Smith, Millie Smith fnow lost lu
the Llamaracla Board and gained to ll:-nry llayrlen
Barstonj, Emma Southworth, dill, Hess Su-inn-r,
Ninn VVhiLcomh, Minnie NVilson,-if not alplxalwli-
cal, are at least a hunch to he proud nf.
46 was ,,. ,F-M,,e,i, me
And now, after :ill this wealth of information
concerning our members honorary, active and for-
mer.- some might think the Annals of the Juniors
closed-not so with Nineteen One. The Annals of
most juniors would have closed long ago, but we
have yet many things to say about ourselves.
First of all we would say that our colors are
white :md green, that we Yell to the following rag-
time Tune : -
Osky - Wow - wow,
XVisky- VVow - wow
llolly-- Muckle - I
l-loly- oky - I
XVOW - wow - wow!
That our flower is white clover, and our motto
nic T5 Ilpocrgcv.
Next we would speak of our relation to psy-
chology. This is a Relation intricate and many
sided. As we have often been told, those studies
which are of the most value to us are those Which,
rather than impart information, stimulate our minds
to original thought and research. Of what is this
so true as of the department of philosophy? The
work herein accomplished shows, in the Words of
the best authority, a process of EvoZuZz'on rather
than Devilutzbn, it is not surprising, therefore, that
so many have devoted time and mental energy to it
outside of their class work. From the many- contri-
butions which have their source in the work of this
department, we select a few choice specimens.
To this Hrst one we will append the name of the
authors, although it is contrary to our custom, it
shows, however, such a close familiarity with mater-
ial and methods, and is, withal, so characteristic, that
we feel constrained to state that it is the creation of
Miss Sarah E. Demarest Qmentioned above and below,
-if not in the marginsj and Miss Alice H. Bell.
FIFTY MINUTES WITH
4 4 '
SCENE- Wilder Hall.
TIME-Fwy minutes zz day, four days zz -week
throughout thefirst ierm.
DRAMATIS PERSONIE- Class, fcomjosed ofSen-
iors andjuniorsy and Professor.
PROFESSOR :-Girls, next day you will have an
examination in all you have learned thus far in Psy-
chology. We will have a review to-day. Before
We begin I will ask you one question. Do we really
CLASS Qunanimouslyj :-No!
PROP. :-Yes, that is correct.
45 .. -WI
tllguul goes up very suddenly from the third
1'iaoi-1 1-XVhat is it Miss Demarest?
Miss lDliMARlCS'1'!-l'X1'C you speaking practi-
cally or theoretically?
i Pnoif. z- Both, of course. Now when we look
at red for a time what color do we see? Suppose
that we should look at Safford I-Iall, what color
Miss IIIQIED Qvery loudj :-C. Green.
l'uo1f.:-lNIiss Hazen, We have studied about
:association of ideas. To illustrate, Why does the
lake remind you of a blue book?
Miss llAz12N : -Because I may be thinking of
a Psychology examination when I am on the lake,
and that leads me to think of the blue book.
Pnoi-'. : -You had better think of that again.
Now class, write out a train of ideas. I will give
you the first word of the series. History. '
QClass write rapidly for a few secondsj.
PROP. :-Miss Covell will you read what you
Miss Cov1sLL:-I-Iisto1'y, special topic. Miss
Prentiss, Amherst, foot-ball game, base-ball game
Rockefeller vs. Porter, May Lane, Gym., dancing.
Picoif. :-That will do Miss Covell. Don't
mind those silly girls. Will you give as well as you
can in Titchener's own Words what he says about
emotions, Nliss Hunt.
Miss HUNT Qgliblyj :-In the Hrst place you
might be sitting in a room and hear a rumbling noise
Volume VI 49
outside, then you would hear a child's scream, ideas
would follow rapidly, and suddenly the mangled
body of the child rushes upon you. Your feeling
leads to adjustment of the parts which make up the
organism, to the situation, and you have an emotion.
PROF. :-Now girls, don't forget the examina-
tion to-morrow and do try and improve your marks.
fExit class, With the exception of Misses Bard-
Well, Cole, Barron, Hazen and Bell, who remain for
further discussionj .
The Logic Class has been likened to an abyss.
In the dictionary of Synonyms we End that an abyss
is where all nature yawus. Before accepting this,
however, we wish to make an exception of Miss
IN FAVOR OF JEVONS
ln searching for truth about Logic
XVe trace it way back to creation,
XVhere primitive man 'gan to reason
In response to the earliest sensations,
When Eve ate the apple, you'll notice,
If at church you have given attention
She didn't use judgement-but judgement
Soon followed her just rzjjjirekerzsiofz.
Likewise in Logic.
In just one interesting lesson we learn that b cannot be
b and be not bg if b be b, b cannot be not b, if b be not b b
cannot be b, and therefore, b cannot be not b and be b.
"Ia W' .
w'f7fffff5?! From the s1mple study of the abstract, spranv
1' 59 , .
even such as th1S-3 personal experience of one of
'J " ' ' the students.
A sudden mournful wailing
Smote on the midnight air
It wakened me from slumber
And gave me quite a scare!
It ceased, " A steampipe- sure"
" 'Tis nothing more than that"
When a doleful voice said wailfully
"I am an abstract cat."
H My dwelling place is in the mind,
and I am never seen,
Though Plato has assured the world
Of all cats I am queen,
Yet for one juicy, juicy mouse.
One choice and pulpy rat,
I'd give up my perfection
And be a concrete cat.',
It ceased- the wailing died away
Full pitiful and scared I lay
Then went to sleep and slept till day
Nfuch more could we say, indeed, but in ly not
There are obstacles which even The Boaid cannot
2 The Llamarada
There was once a Psychy Exam.
That was sprung on a class, with a slamg
But Miss Browne rose in state,
Said in tones of great weight,
U XVe won't take this old Psychy Exam."
The sequel to this has been suppressed.
The following Dialogue may not be considered
eligible from afacetious point of view, but it gives a
very accurate Idea of the appreciation which the lit-
erature departrnent has succeeded in developing for
The scene is the 1ib1'ary- poetry alcove. Large
portion of English Literature Class deep in study.
Fmsr OPPRESSED JUNIOR-I guess Young didnit have
to turn his gas out at ten o'clock!
SECOND DITTO-NO, but I wish he'd blown it out!
One of the most important recent physiological
discoveries has been made by Miss Harris, 'oI. She
has found that we breathe long when We z'1zsj5z're,
and short when We expire.
WING to the recent novel Treatment which
Mr Wordsworth and his Works have re-
ceived at the Hands of the Poetry Class, we
have deemed lt only fitting that an entire
Chapter be devoted to him, and what have now be-
come his Idiotsyncracies Owing to the Inspiration
derived from this year s careful Study, Material has
grown so rapidly, as to make it impossible to repro-
duce here the entire Amount. Some of the Work,
we must say in ustice, forms the Students' own In-
terpretations of the Man and Poet. For Instance,
one Freshman having listened once or twice at a
Z 1 xx'
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o :K ' .1 l '
tm - - r -- r
1 f gy, -
I f' mn
. I ,Vx I
' ul, I '
fx , .
recitation of the Junior Poetry Classj, is convinced
that these would have been the Sentiments of NVorcls-
worth on Freshman mathematics.
There is a thorn-it is as old
As since this College first began,
It dwells in every Freshman's side,
To do what harm it can g
A torment for a whole yenr's course
It sticks within-this Aged Thorn.
No leaves it has, just prickly points,
It is a mass of knotted joints,-
A wretched thing forlorn -
And like to lichens on ll stone,
With tufts of tears it is o'ergrown.
54 The Llamarada
Like rock or stone it is o'ergrown
With gi-oanings to the very top
And hung with heavy-laden sighs-
A melancholy crop,
Up from the heart these groanings creep,
And this old Thorn they clasp it round
So close, you'd say that they are bent
XVith plain and manifest intent
To drag it to the ground,
And all have joined in one endeavor
XVith bclfc to kill this Thorn forever.
But still it tiourishes and grows,
And still the Freshmen toil and sigh,
And beat their breasts and tear their hair -
Then pause and wipe an eye.
And sometimes e'en this wretched Thorn,
If treated with neglect too high,
Remains throughout the Sophomore year,
VVhile fingers point and groundlings jeerg -
And then we hear them cry-
' O misery! O misery!
O woe is me! O misery ! '
Another, although not a Freshman, would like
If Wordsworth was a mortal man,
And loved all human kind,
Why did he write so many thoughts
Too deep for human mind?
HIS plaintive Ditty, though Written primarily
only for the Perusal of lVliss Hunt, has now
reached its 35th Edition.
A junior sad in a cottage gray,
The measles holding triumphant sway,
A Freshman Worshipful, all in vain
Trying to peer through the window-pane.
Two rosy lips on the icy glass,
And a plaintive cry from the pig-tailed lass
" I've left a kiss on the pane for you,
Perhaps in a day it will quite sink through !
I I '
z fl '
ri , full 'fly x
,gift f rpg
W 4 ff
HIS little Sketch will be of great Interest,
we feel sure, owing to its autobiographical
I know an amusing story,
NVhich I shall tell if I can,
Of a sensible Holyoke maiden
And a foolish Amherst man.
The maiden was swayed by a hobby,-
A devoted camera fiend,--
To ways that were scientific
All her inclinations leaned.
The Am' man came to Holyoke,
Admired and came again,
And the maid from a sense of duty
Did her best to entertain.
There were walks, and tours o'er Prospect,
And the Pepper Box, one day,
In astonished silence listening
Heard the Amherst fellow say :-
" After all these happy Wednesdays
We spent so pleasantly,
Do you think, my dear Miss Irma,
You could learn to care for me?
The heartless Holyoke maiden
VVas still to her hobby true.
" To develop a negative really
Is all that I care to do."
-MM, 1, ,,.,,,.,,,,.,, ... e.,-1 -- ' --v
OME among us are inclined to sentiment. For
their Benefit We insert the following Tale of
Love and Psyche, founded on Fact:
LOVE AND PSYCHE
Love and Psyche met one day in the college
post-oilice. Each had an eye upon the same girl,
instead of on each other, as was fitting and conven-
'4She is mine" cried Psyche as the girl opened
her box and took out a note.
Love peeped over her shoulder and made a wry
face, for he read: H There will be a special exam-
ination on the last chapter of Psychology at 4.30 this
afternoon." But he soon plucked up courage, for
the girl drew a letter from the box and tore it open in
great haste. Love recognized the insignia of one of
his allies in the shape of a dark blue crest and the
postmark New Haven.
H Here are my innings," he chuckled.
The girl seemed perplexed.
'4Hear what he says," Love whispered. "I
shall be with you Friday at half-past four, for an
hour, just long enough to hear the sweetest-"
Here Love stopped and frowned at Psyche. H I
can't bear to tell tales," he explained.
Again Love and Psyche were in the post-oflice
and again were they watching the same girl. She
was showing a note to a friend.
HI regret to say that you will be unable to go on
with your logic."
H Flunked I " cried her friend.
4'Ho ! " cried Psyche, "That's what she gets
for neglecting me."
"She doesn't seem to mind much " retorted
The girl was whispering to her friend, blushing
H Wfhat l " her friend exclaimed. 4' Next June?
Not back for your Senior year P"
t"Sh!" was the answer. "Don't you dare to
tell a soul !"
And Love, after making a face at Psyche,
walked up Prospect and sat on the steps of the Pep-
per Box, polishing his arrows.
Volume VI 5?
F course everyone is aware that some-
thing has to be conceeded to relations and
friends. For instance, three members of
The Board threatened to resign unless all
their contributions were accepted. Pray do not
think, however, that the four subsequent articles are
necessarily examples of the above-mentioned kind of
literature. We make these little remarks en passani.
TAKEN FROM LIFE LAST JUNE
SCENE I :-Hogfoke Staiion.
TIME- 10.30 a. m.
WELL- INTENTIONED SOPHOMORE Cwho has
resolved to lay aside old prejudicesj . It's a beautiful
day, isn't it?
PROE. W. Qslight bovvj.
' W. I. S. :-Oh, are you going to Springfield too?
PROF. W. : -No.
EA glance at the thermometer shows a fall of
380j. Sophomore retires.
SCENE II- Same.
TEMPERATURE - Unable to ascertain.
Station boy sweeps away the remains of an
60 The Llamarada
A STUDY IN STRUCTURE
A is for Alice
Who wished much to see
One evening at nine
U A Faculty."
QAnd this is the generating action.j
B is for Bashful.
Young Alice did fear
To call on a "Teacher "
With any one near.
QAnd this is the second phase of the generating action.j
K is for Keyhole
To which did apply
Bashful young Alice r
Her bashful young eye.
CAnd this is the complication.j
C is for Climax,
For Corner, for Caught,
Quicker than thought.
Volume VI 5, i
QAnd this is the climaxj
is for Discovery
Where sad to tell,
Bashful young Alice A
And to Faculty cried,- i
4' Good morning, Miss Bell I "
fAnd this is the finish-of A1ice.j
We trust this will be helpful to the Victims of
the next required work in structure.
,I 4 15
X V QT.
' I ff
, . ! lj 1
' I 4
Volume VI 53
F course there are many things that could he
said about the Sophomores and Freshmen.
but We have decided that it would he Fool-
ish to take Time and Space which ought to
be given to more Prohtable and Interesting Things.
We will, , be Understood and Appreciated, when
we Dismiss them with as few XVords as possible.
Nineteen Two's President is Mary Ethel llaywoodg
Vice-President, Elizabeth Jeanette Alexander: Sec
retary, Gertrude Eliza Shermang Treasurer, Isaliel
Storey Thurston 5 Historian, Beth Bradford Gilchrist 3
Sargeant-at-arms, Louise Roxana Gilman, Iixecn-
tive Committee, Charlotte Leavitt, Mae Brock, Fran-
ces Morgan, Emily Dishrowg Motto, b'mfS .S'ftr,1Sa!-
fcesiej color, crimson 3 Yell, Hoorah! hoorah I Ricky,
ticky, ta Wal Williky, Wollilcy, leloly oke-olikyl wah
hoo, bah zoo, Holyoke, Holyoke, r9o:. Flower,
Jacqueminotroseg Honorary members, Grace Bige-
low Baker, Mary Gilmore WVilliams, l'h. ll. Active
members-- Qwherein the stars are starred- 5 -
Eliza Anne Steel Adams, East Pcacham, Vermont:
Marian Bissell Agard, Tolland Conn. 1 .Xliliic Eliza-
beth Aldrich, East'Douglas, Mass. 3 Maude Aldrich,
Monson, Mass. 3 Elizabeth Jeannette Alexznnler. 3 i :I
P street, N. VV. XfxfZlSllll1gt0ll, D. C., Clare .lean
Allen, 6 WVinthrop, XVinchester, Mass.: Gertrude
Salisbury Allen, Longmeadow, Mass. : Clara Sidney
Andrews, 110 Logan street, Brazil, Ind.: Mary
64 The Llamarada
Catharine Ashton, 74 North 4th street, Easton, Pa.
Anna Esther Barry, 291 Walnut street, Hol-
yoke, Mass. , Josephine Belding, 410 Shelton street,
Bridgeport, Conn. , Frances F. Bell, Granby, Mass. ,
Alice Morrison Bell, 26 Haverhill street, Andover,
Mass., Emily Rosalie Bishop, 113 Cross street,
Keene, N. H. , Nellie Preston Blanchard, Ascutney-
ville, Vermont, Annay Taylor Bliss, Franklin, N.
H., Elizabeth Brigham, 1016 Wesley avenue,
Evanston, Ill., Mae Ellis Brock, 7 Gordonia Road,
Somerville, Mass., Ruth Hubbell Brockway, 238
North Main street, Gloversville, N. Y. , Emma Sey-
mour Butler, Blairstown, N. J., Grace Beckwith
Burbank, Longmeadow, Mass.
Emma Perry Carr, Cashaston, Ohio, Jane
Guild Caskey, 143 Speedwell avenue, Morristown,
N. , Susan Blanche Cole, Lebanon, N. H. , 'Flor-
ence Augusta Cowell, Ashburnham, Mass. , Frances
Griffin Cowles, Maple avenue, Norfolk, Conn.,
Alice May Crane, Ludlow, Vermont.
Edith Lyman Daniels, Ipswich, Mass., Annie
Margaret Davies, 17 East Washington street, Rut-
land, Vermont, Florence Idella Davis, 25 Elm
street, Webster Mass. , Emilie Mead Disbrow, New
Rochelle, N. Y., Victoria Christina Dodd, Ponce,
Porto Rico, Lilian Agnes Dodds, 171 Winooski
Avenue, Burlington, Vermont, Mary Marguerite
Doyle, 236 West Hampden, Holyoke, Mass.
Kate Searle Fisher, East Quondaga, N. J.,
Katherine Maria Frazier, 124 Division street, Ams-
terdam, N. Y., Helen May Fulton, 209 West 104th
street, New York City.
Volume VI 55
Gertrude Carolyn Garland, Rutland, Vermont,
Edith Gates, 1234 16th street, Washington, D. C.,
Helen Chapin Gates, 1234 16th street, lrVashington,
D. C., Beth Bradford Gilchrist, 79 Centre street,
Rutland, Vermont, Grace Adele Gilman, NVest
Fairlee, Vermont, Louise Roxana Gilmanf' Fox-
croft, Maine, Bertha Louise Gleason, IO Randall
street, Worcester, Mass., Lilian Gordon, 666 Green
avenue, Brooklyn, Mass., Lilian Anna Grice, 5607
Bartner street, St. Louis, Mo. , Bessie Marie Gridley,
South Hadley, Mass. , Elizabeth Marian Gulick, 162
Grover street, Auburndale, Mass., Bertha De Bruyn
Gysbers, Guttenburg, P. O., Woodcliffe, N. J.
Ethel Collingwood Hall, 98 Bayless avenue, St.
Anthony Park, Minn. , Florence Maria Hall, 78 East
First North street, Salt Lake City, Utah. , Margaret
Sutherland Ha1lock,T 736 North 5th street, Steuben-
ville, Ohio, Elsie Rebecca Hammond, Fishkill-on-
Hudson, N. Y. , Amy Hamson, 316 Delaware street,
Syracuse, N. Y., Blanche Hamson, 316 Delaware
street, Syracuse, N. Y., Alice Laura Haynes, IIS
West 114th street, New York City, Blanche Eliza-
beth Hellyar, 24 Thorndike street, Palmer, Mass.,
Mary Ethe1Heywood, 734 West Main street, jack-
son, Mich., Cora May Hitt, Dalton, Mass., Jessie
Hitt, Church street, Mittineague, Mass. , Edna May
Hoffnagle, Willsborough, N. Y., Sarah Truair Hol-
lands, 18, 14th street, WVateroliet, N. Y., Ruth
Davenport Holmes, 310 30th avenue, Seattle, XVash. 5
" ' Gilly' : A Sophomore Study of Falstm-
'l' Faculty and Senior Advisory Committee-
' Xxfli vs
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L. .md the Brown Ser
1.11 night the colors
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H1115 11121115 111 J .
66 The Llamarada
Helen Hopkins 1318 Jackson avenue, Evanston,
Ill., Blanche Louise Horton, 781 Green avenue,
Brooklyn, N. Y. 5 Grace Burtonia Hull, East River,
Elizabeth May Jelliffe, 321 Stuyvesant avenue,
Brooklyn, N. Y.g Helen Louise Johnson, IO77
XVashington street, Bath Maine.
Anna Florence Kelsey, I4 Wall street, Clare-
mont, N. H., Rowena Keith Keyesft 27 Munroe
street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Leona Elizabeth Ladd, AIS Florence street,
Springfield, Mass., Suzan Davis Lane, 182 Rua da
Consolacas, Sao Paulo, Brazil. g Charlotte Elizabeth
Leavitt, 30 Adams street, Somerville, Mass., Alice
Rollins Little,T 40 High street, Auburn, Maine,
Harriet Car1nelite Lord, 86 Ames street, Lawrence,
Mass. 3 Bessie Thomas Lull, Windsor, Vermont.
Jessie Anna MacWVilliams, SI Avon street, New
Haven, Conn., Ida Sibyl Madison, ZI Forest street,
Montclair, N. J., Mary Janette Marsh, 145 Spring
street, Springfield, Mass., Lucy Smith McClary,
Windsor, Vermont, Florence Belle Messer, 5729
Washington street, Chicago, Ill., Elizabeth Hall
Middleton, 48 Oak street, Hyde Park, Mass., Mary
Florence Milford, 301 West Main street, Crawfords-
ville, Ind. 5 Frances Augustine Morgan, 438 Frank-
lin street, St. Johnstown, Pa. '
Lilla Jeannette Newkirk, 229 Main street, East-
1 Homer's Sister.
T Upper Classman.
r ffl lll l
v f m' A
Yolurne VI 67
hampton, Mass.5 Florence Beatrice Newton, 215
Main street, Haverhill, Mass.
Nellie Elsworth Parsons, 69 Enfield street, En-
field, Conn.5 Edith Warren Peck, North Benning-
ton, Vermontg Harriet Rosa Peck, 53 Prospect
street, Gloversville, N. Y. 5 Eva Salome Perkins, 48
Franklin street, Peabody, Mass.5 Fanny Cora Per-
kins, 16 Cottage street, Worcester, Mass.5 Amy
Flora Peters, 22 Bramball street, Portland, Maine5
Maud Wheaton Pilling, 55 Warren avenue, Brock-
ton, Mass.5 Florence Kirk Polk, Kenneth Square,
Penn. 5 Maria Beardslee Prescott, 28 Balyston Ter-
race, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
Mary Magdalene Qruirk, 294 Linden street, Hol-
Bertha Irene Raymond, 5 Hollis Place, Allston,
Mass.5 Ruth Elizabeth Razee, 439 Edgewood
avenue, New Haven, Conn. 5 Fanny Whiting Reed,
5 Sycamore street, Worcester, Nlass. 5 Mallian Marie
Reed, 70 School street, Gardiner, Maineg Elsa WVil-
helmina Regestein, Q2 Wiman street, Jamaica Plain,
Mass.5 Rachel Florence Riley, I3 Park avenue,
Jamiaca Plain, Mass.5 Angie Bailey Roberts, 24
Bay street, Springfield, Mass.5 Edith Frances Rob-
ertson, 153 Belmont avenue, Fall River, Mass.5
Elizabeth Caldwell Rogers, Colchester, Conn. 5 Han-
nah Louise Roper, Barre, Mass.5 Helen Gertrude
Russell, I9 Marion street, East Boston, Mass.
Clarissa Belle Searle, Norwich, Conn.5 Ger-
trude Eliza Sherman, Hanover, N. H.5 Harriet
Augusta Sleeper, Box 216 Lawrence, Mass. 5 Grace
68 The Llarnarada
Trowbridge Smith, Longmeadow, Mass.5 Lillian
Exine Smith, Sunderland, Blass. 5 Ruth Almer Smith,
31 Carrol Street, VVorcester, Mass.5 Elsie Eucebia
Spicer, XVest XfVinlield, N. Y. 5 Harriet Janet Steven-
son, 454 Cumberland street, Portland, Maine5 Har-
riet Asenath Storrs, 42 South Main street, Hanover,
N. lel.5 Louise Payson Stowell, Stoughton, Mass.5
Charlotte Capron Swinington, 49 North Main street,
Rutland, Vermont5 Helena Elizabeth Sayles, 83
XVashington, street, VVatertown, N. Y. 5 Emma
Reid Southworth, Hingham, Mass.
Mary Eliza Talladay, 7 Westlake avenue, Au-
burn, N. Y. 5 Annie Hayward Thresher, 126 B1'oad-
way, Norwich, Conn.5 Mabel Susan Thresher, I26
Broadway, Norwich, Conn.5 Isabel Storey Thurs-
ton, XVhitinsville, Mass.5 Clara Berisia Tillinghast,
Vernon, Conn. 5 Mae Frances Totten, Southfort,
Conn. 5 Laura Giddings Turner, Honsatonic, Mas-s.5
Jennnie Luella Tuttle, 55 High street, Neponset,
Jessie May Vaughn, 34 Warren street, Norwich,
Edith Maynard Wallace, 35 Orange street, Nash-
ua, N. H.5 Mary Louise Wheeler, Lincoln, Mass.5
Grace Margaret Whittemore, 141 Main street, Ando-
ver, Mass.5 Edith Richardson Wild, Bellerica,
Mass.5 Annie lola Williams, Peacham, Vermont,
Genevieve VVilliams, 5 School street, Bellows Falls,
Vermont, Alice Woodward, Clink street, Lexington,
Mass.5 Marion Woodward, Lexington, Mass.
Volume VI 69
These Sophomores were so disappointed at the
non-appearance of their Basket Ball picture, that We
finally consented to publish their class song.
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN:TWO
TUNE : H Tke1'e's Musz'c in Me Air.
N bright autumnal days
Neath the crimson leaves and gold
We came a goodly band,
Like King Arthur's Knights of old,
Then we promised friendship sure,
Love for Holyoke strong and pure,
Pledged our lives forever true
To the Class of Nineteen-two.
While now with lleeting days
Grows our college life more sweet,
New-meaning in the words
Still would we that pledge repeat.
Woods and lake and hills around
Stir our hearts with love profoundg
Ne'er were hearts more leal and true
Than the Class of Nineteen-Two.
In all the coming days,
Far from Alma Mater dear,
Still .steadfast will we stand
For the things we promised here.
In Olll' souls shall love endure,
Longings high and motives pure,
And our lives for aye be true
To the Class of Nineteen-Two.
70 The Llarnarada
And drop a tear,"
As various wravestones sa -
For these in the strife
Of College life
llave fallen by the way.
Rebecca Boughton Barnum, Alice Harlow Bell,
Elsie Gertrude Cook, blildred Cordelia Davis, Laura
Deacon, Alice Harriet Derby, Ida Elizabeth Deyo,
Kate Gertrude Howard, Abby Louise Hoyt, Helen
Sewell Leavitt, Kathleen Melviil, Florence Bell
Messer, Delphine Osborne, Ma1'y Lucy Osgood,
Mary Elizabeth Peerson, Helen Porter, Sara Brown-
ing Root, Helen Melora Sinclair, Carrie Bishop
Stanley, Ruth Thomas.
, VW 1. .. V
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-- xx, A 4,
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L73 ff If-. f,-,r'4"
' 1 M ag '
"A Possibility" 3
T . . .2
hat a few College Women are not unfltted for Soczety i
Volume VI 71
HE following is a little Reminiscence of
Nineteen Hundred and TWo's Freshman year.
' Owing to the splendid Example set them by
Nineteen Hundred and One they have
acquired more Sense and Modesty. We have not
seen the Sunbonnet this Year. Let us hope that this
innocent little Recollection of it, may not suggest to
Them that it Would be in Order again to perpetrate
the Thing on an unoffending Public.
Crimson banner from afar,
We can see them wear itg
Bluest glasses needed are
That our eyes may bear it 5
Road or lake or Prospect's top,
We must come upon itg
'Tis a most abundant crop,
Used to foster grandma's pride,
Guarding her complexion 5
Surely it will serve to hide
Shy maids from inspection.
Giddy Class of Nineteen Two,
They were wise to don it,
Room there is to grow into
HERE was a Class, they Thought they owned
what is popularly called the Earth. They
XVished a Sleighride and did for that Sleigh-
ride Take certain Sleighs which had been afore-time
llired for a Class infinitely above theni in Station and
to which they Owed every Allegiance. Oh gentle
Header what fate is worse enough for them? We
stand appalled before the Qyestion, the Sophomores
Sleiglied-the Seniors ....
,R f ! K x . Iv
, ,ff f j
., .K I 1 A5 X . j
A v-f , 1 J 'N'N xi-X -J-X'
if X f '
, '1 'roMMY's VALENTINE
Ml? 4 4
li Oh maiden fair, I sing to you,
.f This quaint and homely ditty
l, , I've loved you long with secret love
XXX t , Because you are so pretty.
v ' 1,29
W I've never dared to tell you so
Because my faith is weak
i I know you do not care for me
I The Muses aid I'll seek.
it Uxjx Iive tried to think what you love best
L Min Qrmavnrgdrgo
i hm ,md X .K ,ek
3 'BWV Cahn: l1au,, Ik Z5
, Iflfayv. I Inn' 0 fig..
o In, 1 ,uw
I Ju .
So I may change me to it
If fate is kind you'll love me yet
Oh may I never rue it.
Now I'm a stout little basket-ball
Faith, then she'll surely love me
Alas, alack, I hope too soon
H781 Her dainty foot doth spurn me.
Again, I'll change, be a Physic's sprite
She'll surely now receive me.
Oh woe is me, she wrings my neck
How could she so deceive me.
At last worn out " To Chemistry turn
The Muse hath slyly told me
A bottle I'll be of the largest size-
With acid thoughts she's filled me.
And now dear love, I'll try again,
A mortar and pestle I'll be.
She's picked me up in her own sweet hands.
Zoumls! she's pounding me!
My ardent passion still survives
My love in her face I'll llout
A liunsen Burner my ilame shall show.
Puff! slie's put me out.
And yet once more I'll try my fate
The prize is worth the fight.
This simple card may unbar the gate
Oli bliss ! ! She hugs me tight.
Volume VI 75
THE FAT-E OF THE
There once was a girl named Mary Cole
And she was a Chemistry Grindg
She studied Chemistry day and night
And was never a lesson behind.
She always neglected her other work
QA thing which she shouldn't have donej,
She even cut Chapel to go to the Lab,
And seemed to consider it fun.
One day, alas! she began to change,-
Her head a flask became,
With spatula mouth, and triangle nose,
And eyes like the Bunsen flame.
Her arms were retorts with hands made of tongs
While tripods acted as feet,
Afunnel waist, and a bottle skirt.
Completed her figure neat.
Her hat became a porcelain dish
With a Camel's hair brush on its side
To take the place of an ostrich plume
Which had formerly nodded with pride.
And even the poor girl's name was changed,
Mary Cole was too good a nameg
She was Molly Cule to the end of her days,
And as this she acquired her fame.
Oh never become a Chemistry grind-
It is not a wise thing to do,
And never cut Chapel to go to the Lab 5
Or something will happen to you.
I V ' QNX
., ,fl Q'
75 The Llamarada .-
O Fields offer more Opportunities for original
give Space to some brilliant Discoveries
Investigation than the Scientific. WVe gladly ii!!
made by Members of the Sophomore Class.
EXTRACT FROM A CHEMISTRY' '
NOTE:BOOK xd Experiment 26 fl May 1899
Original research in sulphuric acid.
Materials used : - I floor.
I man Qwith usual adjunctsj
1 carboy conc. sulph. acid.
Draw off acid from carboy until only two gal-
lons remain. Establish close connections between
man and carboy. Suddenly relax. Process of neu-
tralization begins between acid and concrete Hoor.
Quickly introduce man into incomplete reaction,
allow to stand until action becomes violent, Note
Equations for reactions :--
HQSO4 -1- FLOQR : QLIOLEDS V
HQSO4 + MAN : BAD -1- QLANQGUAGE
HQSO4 + CSHOED 2 : O Qexact amt. unknownj
H2SO4 + MAN : SPEQD
I-l2SO4 + SPEQD : QOI1 0100004-
SPE2D+ MAN : QLAUGHQT -4- ER
Final reaction Qnot thoroughly understood. Varies
according to varying speciiic gravity of MAN,
t1me of experiment, amount of HQSO4, etc.j
HQSO4 + MAN : QHOLEjS+ QO I I !j1'bQ5'g'g'
+ SPE2D + - - -Qas yet unidentined productsj .
Volume VI 77
A CHEMICAL AFFINITY
TALE of love I'll tell to you
A tale of love both strong and true,
For naught is truer, youill agree
Than are the facts of Chemistry.
Ske was an atom, dwelling far
Within a great transparent jar
Which held her tribe, whose racial name
Was Hydrogen, far known to fame.
With her mamma she dwelt, they sayg
A happy molecule were they,
And so devoted heart to heart
They really could not live apart!
Ah! fair was she, and lovely too,
And many atoms came to woo,
But never one outdid the rest
And wakened love within her breast.
At length there came a fateful day
When all the atoms moved away.
With her mamma and many more
She went, new regions to explore
Through many winding ways they passed,
But reached their journey's end at last.
No more about they cared to roam,
Within a tube they found a home.
And thither came with them to dwell
The tribe of Oxygen as well-
A mighty band and bold were they,
Of warriors and of hunters gay.
But one there was of all the throng
Most noble, beautiful, and strong.
One friend he had, as was the rule,
XVith whom he lived in molecule.
An evil atom this, unkind,
jealous in heart and harsh in mind.
Now as it chanced, one atom bold,
VVhen he fair " Hydie" did behold,
Fell deep in love, and she, 'tis true,
Mid blushes, vowed she loved him too,
But, drooping low her lovely head,
" I cannot leave mamma," she said.
Then came the noble atom's friend,
Determined that this love should end.
" Is such a girl in love with you,
Who makes you take her mother too?
If such acheerless love you choose
My friendship straightway you must lose
Pray, shall your love henceforth be paid
To me, or to this foolish maid?"
Long time within one atom's soul
Did love and friendship seek control.
Alone he wrestled, in despair,
And tore his long atomic hair.
Then all at once decision came
A sudden swift eleciric iiame
Of love swept all his being through,
And Hydie felt the current too.
Swift to each other's arms they sped,
Close clasped their hands,-and so were wed
The mother too received her share
Of home and love and tender care,
Nor e'er was formed unto this day
A blither molecule than they.
The household's name of course yo
Their cards are Written H2 O.
, , .
I f fi
Volume VI 81
ERE ends, for the time bein
g, the Chronicle
of the Sophomores,-to make Room f
a few Facts about the eager Young
F R E S H M E N
President . . . JANE MACDONALD
Vice-President . . EDITH H. RICHARDSON
Secretary . M. MARGARET PIUBBARD
Treasurer . SUSIE E. MACWILLIANIS
HELEN BRoEcKsM1T HELEN EDSON
Color- Golden Yellow.
Yell-Bim! Boom! Brahma Cootra!
Hip! Hi! Dah!
Hulla Balloo! Hulla Balloo!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Brickety Brax Co-ax Co-ax
Brickety Brax Bree
Moira- Rowing not drifting.
CIn preference to Miss Winship's suggestion-"Not
82 The Llamarada
Miss VVooly, Miss Spore, Miss Searles.
Frederika Abraham, 49 Roberts avenue, Rut-
land, Vermont, Mary Achorn, 85 State street, Port-
land, Maine, Lizzie Cassandra Aldrich, Lebanon,
N. H., Angie Gertrude Allbee, 47 The Square,
Bellows Falls, Vermont, Charlotte Edwards Allen,
Longmeadow, Mass., Mabel Ray Avery, Green-
Grace Ella Bacon, Middletown, Conn. , Harriet
Elizabeth Ball, 223 Pine street, Holyoke, Mass.,
Ida McKinley Barber, 333 South Market street, Can-
ton, Ohio, Dora Magdalene Barnes, 313 President
street, Brooklyn, N. Y. , Marion Bartlett Barry, Pas-
saic avenue, Passaic, N. , Marion Holmes Bassett,
Putnam, Conn. , Josephine Camp Belcher, 26 Aller-
ton street, Plymouth, Mass., Alice Morrison Bell,
Andover, Mass., Evis Howard Berry, I2 Charles
street, Portland, Maine, Mabel S. Bliss, Prohibi-
tion Park, West New Brighton, Staten Is-
land, Helen Elizabeth Bodwell, I9 Maple avenue,
Andover, Mass., Mary Helen Broecksmit, 828
Second avenue, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Mabel Nutting
Brown, Brimfield, Mass., Alice Bullard, II Normal
street, Worcester, Mass., Eunice Bliss Burbank,
Volume VI 33
Hattie Louise Campbell, Plymouth, N. H.,
Miriam Feronia Carpenter, 26 Morton street, Ando-
ver, Mass., Christina Catrevas, 58 Prospect street,
Jersey City, N. , Anna Chamberlain, 63 Franklin
Square, New Britain, Conn. , Marion Clifton Chand-
ler, 53 Pleasant street, Plymouth, Mass. , Rosina
Corinne Childs, 36 Lincoln street, Holyoke, Mass.,
Elizabeth Roberts Clark, North Hadley, Mass.,
Laura Pyne Clark, Agawam, Mass., Lillian Ellena
Clark, Plantsville, Conn, , Mary Augusta Clark, Bed-
ford, Westchester Co., N. Y., Elizabeth Marion
Colby, 39 Washington street, Natick, Mass. , Blanche
Alfaretta Cole, Harrison, Maine, Bessie Connolly,
163 Beach street, Holyoke, Mass., Alice Elizabeth
Cook, 343 East Market street, York, Pa. , Elizabeth
Hanna Craig, 35 Chestnut street, South Manchester,
Conn. , Mabel Frances Craigne, Amsden, Vermont,
Marion Lincoln Cummings, Gorham, Maine, Ethel
Cutler, I5 Lincoln street, Jamestown, N. Y.
Louise Dakin, 33 More avenue, Brightwood,
Mass., Alice May Davis, 5 Negus street, WVebster,
Mass., Grace Davis, South Lee, N. H., Louise
Whitney Dodge, Grafton, Mass., Allie Virona
Drinkwater, Greenwich, Mass., Amy Belle Drink-
water, Greenwich, Mass., Cora Ethel Dyer, Ash-
Alice Goodnow Eaton, South Sudbury, Mass. ,
Helen Wheatley Edson, I4 La Grange street, NVor-
cester, Mass. , Lucy Cable Elliot, 107 Munroe avenue,
Columbus, Ohio, Emily Harrington Esty, State
street, Framingham, Mass.
Florence Elizabeth Fairbanks, NVest Boylston,
Mass. 5 Nellie C. Farlee, 152 Allen street, Jamestown,
N. Y. 3 Grace Maxwell Fernald, Jewett avenue, Wfest
New Brighton, N. Y., lNlary Ethel Ferry, Box 291
Saratoga Springs, N. Y., Addie Beatrice Fiske,
lluntington, Blass., hlay Fiske, Palmer, Blass.,
llelen Louise Fitts, Xlfalpole, Mass., Alice Ethel
Forsytli, Bncksport, Maine, lN1ary Carolyn Fowle,
2,1 Green street, NVoburn, Mass. g Florence Houghton
Frost, 66 Auburn street, Springfield, lVIass., Myra
Mabelle Fulton, Bradford, Vermont. i
Angeline Latham Geer, Central Village, Conn. g
Eunice Rathbone Goddard, New Salem, Franklin
Co., Mass., Laura Goodrich, Plainville, Conn.,
Ethel Elizabeth Green, Hartford, Conn., Elizabeth
Grosvenor Greene, California street, Urbana, Ill.,
Dagny Grevstad, 575 Cleveland avenue, Chicago,
lll. g Carolyn Irene Griflin, East Granby, Conn.
Edith Hall, 29 Summer street, Adams, Mass.,
Annie Brayton Harding, 217 North Pleasant street,
Oberlin, Ohio, Nell Frances Hayden, 46 Lexing-
ton avenue, Columbus, Ohio, Esther Heacookflt'
XVyncote, Pa., Clara Gertrude Heald, 68 Oxford'
street, Cambridge, Mass., Mary Elizabeth Hedden,
Charlton, N. Y., Nellie Ethel Hisgen, ZI Cemetery
street, Fort Plain, N. Y., Julia Etta Hitchcock,
Brimfield, Mass., Jeane Post Holford, Hazardville,
Conn., Else Rebecca Holt, Norfolk, Conn., Kate
Gertrude Howard, Chase avenue, Webster, Mass.,
" A Moving Panorama: "Tramp, Tramp, Tramp, the
Boys are Marchingf'
Volume VI 35
Clare Greene Howe, 127 Sth street, Troy, N. Y.,
Helen Emina Howe, 20 Pine street, Leominster,
Mass., Elvira Rebecca Howell, Selden, N. Y,,
Minnie Maria Hoyt, 18 Baldwin, avenue, Pough-
keepsie, N. Y. , Mabel Margaret Hubbard, 76 New
Park street, Lynn, Mass., Helen Hume, VVarsaw,
N. Y., Myra Irene Hunter, NVilliamstown, Nlass.,
Ruth Louise Ives, 82 Pearl street, New Haven, Conn.
Ethel Boileau Jacoby, Finesville, N. J., Grace
Annie Jadwin, Honesdale, Pa. , Bertha Adair John-
son, Farnumsville, Mass., Maude A. Johnston,
School street, Limerick, Maine, Guendolen Mar-
shall Jones, Ellington, Conn., Mabel Florence
Jones, Hanover, N. H.
Frances Sophia Kennedy, 29 Grover street,
Auburn, N. Y., Mary Kilbourne, South Lancaster,
Mass. , Mary Alice Kilmer, 420 Broadway, Somer-
ville, Mass., Annie Dean Knight, Hopedale street,
Hopedale, Mass., Ethelind Cartland Knight, S3
Brown street, Westb1'oolc, Maine.
Marion Florence Lansing, 23 Chester street,
Cambridge, Mass., Ethel Louise Leach, I9 Crystal
street, Newton Center, Mass., Lena Lea Lewis, 48
Kidder avenue, West Somerville, Mass., Edna
Eunice Linsley, Suflield, Conn. , Emma Longfellow,
54 Court street, Machias, Maine, Sara Augusta
Loomis, Webber avenue, Bedford, hdass., Hattie
Bell Lord, 404 Turner street, Auburn, Maine, Grace
Albro Lowe, 9 Holt street, Fitchburg, Mass.
Jane Knowlton Macdonald, Lane Seminary,
Walnut Hill, Cincinnati, Ohio, Susie Elizabeth
86 The Llamarada
3lllChYilllll11lS, SI Avon street, New Haven, Conn.,
Edith I?l'0Illlllgl11llll Nanclell, 4 XValnut avenue,
North Caiiihridge, Mass. 3 Florence Gertrude hlann,
331 Chestnut street, Gardner, Mass., Annie Nutting
hlatliexvs. :X1ll1lll'I1tllllC, Mass. 3 Isabel Selwyn Mathi-
son, :lo Coran avenue, Shelton, Conn.g Harriet
Lena May11ard, Plymouth, N. H., hlatilda Peebles
McCoy, 317 East lX1ull1er1'y street, Lancaster, Ohio,
Anna Clark McGee, Belvidere, N. J., Anna Grace
McGover11, 6.13 hlacon street, fliirooklyn, N. Y.,
.lulia Adelaide Mietealf, 103 South street, Northamp-
ton, Nlass.g Annie Lavinia lNflille1', South Hadley,
RIass.g Edna Miner, I2 Summer street, St. Johns-
linry, Yerinontg Rosetta Schuyler lWontgomery,
N1o11tgon1e1'y, Pa., llarriet Cleveland lVIoore, Box
91, l-lolden, Mass., Helen Newhall Blower, 73
Broad street, Lynn, Mass, -lessie Irene MyCl'S,
Ellenville, N. Y.
Mary Addison Newhall, Ly1111, lNIass.g Martha
May Norton, Lakeville, Conn.
Mary llall Uleson, IO East Main street, W:11'1'e11,
INIass.g Sophia llLflCll Olmstead, 717 Greene street,
Boone. loxva. A
liessie Lo11ise Palmer, Shelton, Conn., Edna
Alice l,2ll'liCl', 61 East Pearl street, Naslma, N. H.,
'lessie Agnes l'arsons, 'lillOll1ZlStOll, Conn., Helen
Foster Pearson, 2.1. Kent street, Newburyport, Mzlss. g
Mary Everett Pease, 6.4. King street, l3Ll1'lll1gllOll, Ver'
mont, llele11 liarett Pettengill, Saxton's River, Ver-
montg Ella Garris Phillips, Stroudsburg, Pa. 5
Frances XVhitney Phillips, 194 Pennington avenue,
H , V Y , -, ...,. ., - .,.....,...,--f My 1 V . -1,,---,.,'f--.---.Q-V, - - "wi-"" ""
V , , ,. . ..-.. .. W-sf..-'A - - -
Volume VI 37
Passaic, N. J., Mary Elise Pinney, Rockville,
Conn., Edith Wildei' Pooleft 46 Mount Vernon
street, Somerville, Mass., Alethea Roxana Putter,
IO Central street, Methuen, Mass.
Harriet Anne Quick, Wyncote, Pa.
Katherine Elizabeth Railey, 27 Lancaster street,
Leominster, Mass. , Agnes Magdalen Ralph, Frank-
lin Falls, N. H., Lucy Carleton Reed, 38 Hamilton
street, Southbridge, Mass., Katherine Reid, 7 Nler-
ritleld street, Worcester, Mass., Edith Harris Rich-
ardson, State Hospital, Massillon, Ohio, Marion
Louise Richardson, Pelham, N. H., Esther Ellen
Roesch, 382 New York street, Auburn, Ill., Blar-
guerite Herrick Rogers, Bar Harbor, Maine, Alma
Augusta Rose, 412 Wzlshington street, Taunton,
Mass., Elizabeth Lathrop Rowell, 25 Elm street,
West Springiield, Mass., Louise Platt Ruggles, 632
Linwood avenue, Columbus, Ohio.
Ruby Sanborn, lrVoodstoclc, Conn., Elizabeth
Sears Sargant, SI Sullivan street, Claremont, N. H. ,
Jennie Veronica Scanlin, South Hadley, Mass.,
Caroline Ethel Schoonover, Stroudsburg, Pa., Sara
WVinona Sears, 174 Chestnut street, Holyoke, Mass. ,
Margaret Seymour, IO9 School street, Bennington,
Vermont, Ma1'y Seymour, IOQ School street, Ben-
nington, Vermont, Eva Sheldon, New llrituin,
Conn., Helen Louise Shumway, NVestiield Road,
Holyoke, lVIass., Annie Nazro Simpson, Ilinghznn,
Mass., Charlotte WVallace Slawson, XXf1ltCl'l5lll'-Y,
't See Page o.
, fl! WQl?""'
I ii :Ja 5
sf' X 1' - . K
88 The Llamarada
Conn., Clara llarriet Smart, 2 School street, Clare-
mont, N. ll., Abigail Grace Smith, Leicester,
Mass. : Alice Eliza Smith, '33 NVilletts avenue, New
Lontltm. Conn., Annie Eliza Smith, 50 Carlton
street. Newton, Mass. 1 Iva June Smith, 292 Nvorth-
ington street, Springiieltl, lNlass., Laura Ethel
Smith, 9 Liherty llill avenue, Salem, Mass., Jessie
Liotitlwiu Spalding, Milltlale, Conn., Elsie Eusebia
Spicer. XXX-st NVinlieltl, N. Y., Berth Estelle
Sprague, NVest Swanzey, N. H., Lydia Zoeline
Staflortl, .13 North Main street, Rutland, Vermont,
lit-rtlia Lydia Stark, 1 Oak street, North Leominster,
Blass. 3 Nellie lNlalx'ina Stearns, Saxton's River, Ver-
mont, Louise livelyn Sterner, 302 VVeSt Broad
street, liethlehem, l'a. , Sara llelen Stevens, 56 Cur-
tis avenue, XVallingfortl, Conn., lVla1'y Fillcins St.
ilohn, Center lirunswick, N. Y.
-Ieannie Forrest Taylor, 250 Seargeant street,
llolyolce,Mass., Mary Sanfortl Taylor, 81 lVIarket
street, Bethlehem, Pa., Alice Itla Tcele, 33 Curtis
street, NVest Somerville, Mass., Ina May Tenney,
l'eterlmoro, N. ll., Vtfinifretl Richartls Tilclcn,
Ames, Iowa, Annie Caroline T1'acy, Waverly, N.
Y. , Josephine Antlress Transue,9't Stroutlsburg, Pa. ,
lsahellzt McClatchy Turner, 31 Nlarkct street, Bethle-
Alice Boucher Van Doren, South Hadley,
Mass., llarrict Cross Van Wagner, 2 Olyphant
Park, Morristown, N.
' Otfered assistance to the MOIl7lf llobfoke in October,
- ... , -....,.- ' E -
Volume VI 39
Ruth Naomi Walker, I4 Grove street, Stafford
Springs, Conn., Ruth Porter Ward, 33 Northamp-
ton Road, Amherst, Mass., Alice Ethelberta VV'ar-
ner, 7 Hampton Terrace, Northampton, Mass.,
Martha Tappan Webster,,Dresden avenue, Gardiner,
Maine, Bertha Johanna Weissbrod, Greenfield,
Mass., Lucy Caroline Wells, Z3 Highgate street,
Allston, Mass., Ashley Whipple, Ashland, N. H. g
Florence Donnell White, I3 Hudson street, Bangor,
Maine, Lilian Louise Whitehead, 35 Hamilton
street, Passaic, N. J., Amy Elizabeth lfViggin, 90
High street, Auburn, Maine., Alice Augusta XVil-
cox, 8 Washington street, Plainville, Conn., Alice
Rosenkrans Wilson, Blai1'stown, N. J., Luella
Parker Winship, 74 Perkins street, Somerville,
Mass., Alice Christine Woods, I9 Beacon street,
Natick, Mass.: Edith Lydia Woodward, Thomas-
ton, Conn., Annie Willes Woodworth, Beech
Drive, Norwich, Conn.: Katherine Fleming NVor-
cester, I5 Elmwood avenue, Burlington, Vermont,
Harriet Sabra Wright, Plainville, Conn.
Laura Anna Yale, Meriden, Conn.
, Q '21
llE young man paused in his weary search.
Oh where is my love quo' he-
1've wzmdered :ill through Snfford Hall,
Suns bell suns card pnrdee
I'm :1 student down ut dear old Brown
And lender of the Glee.
lle wandered up und down the hall
And ull wus still as death
lle saw ll hoard nlmnging there
And drew :1 thankful breath.
" ller dear, dem' name! I'll jerk this thing
And call her up "- he saith.
llc roused him from his efforts,
At the sound of merry shouts:
" Young man, there is no buttery
Attntched to the Ins and Outs."
OME things Qprincipally Freshmenl speak for
DEAR MAMMA :
The longer I stay here the better I like it,
though some things are awfully funny. You
told me to be nice to the Faculty, so I asked two
of them to go to walk with me last night but
they had other engagements. One of them was
the President. joe jefferson was in Holyoke the
other night, and I went down with another girl.
We came up in the car with two of the teachers
and they scolded us awfully for something--I
couldn't make out what. Awfully few of thc
girls Went. Q They do such queer things here
when they gi t engaged. They put a sign up on
the door saying so. Lots of girls are too. I
went in to see one of them and she looked
awfully young, but she wasn't at all polite.
Said she was busy and would like to sce me
some other time. She was writing to him I
supposef Please send all my old compositions.
I want t' give them to the Editor of the rllounl
HOZjl0A'E. Poor thing she looks so busy all the
time, and these would be a great help to her. I
am going to tell her to call on me for anything
she wants, wouldnit you? XVell, I must close
as it is after ten and those snobbish proctors
are banging at my door. I'll soon show them
I'm not a bit afraid of them.
Lli.-XSE post Answers to this Lament on the
Freshnman bulletin Board.
Oh! college is such a bewildering place!
1 know I :un fearfully " new,"
But every one tells me a contrary fact.
XVhat is a poor Freshman to do?
They told me how cordial I must be to all,
Must call on each Senior I knewg
lint then they all said, " How fresh she must bel"
Nvlllli is a poor Freshman to do?
I sternly desisted, no fagging would do,
XVas lonely, exclusive,-and blue.
And then they all said, H VVhat1a stick ofa girl!
XVhat is a poor Freshman to do?
W aQZ'4?"?, 5'QMf , f ' '
li? gp! l .1 1-
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H. I I . XVTAW I1
ff In X S IS the Custom of Some Girls fi gf, '-'
.-1w' a" - ' fTW - '
Q? 3335 fa I' .gm ,ln Class meetings, The Board .5 B-N, -,fix-,L
,1 5 N , jul R- 1 . A 4 -Q-QT,
we and Say, "1 would 11146 Li: :T-AT15Tf?ff ,
Q to speak about the League." ltgg,-LQ: -,S V ,ffl QQ!
,f . Thus:
,AL 'S L . "-4,-5.1, -V' 'A ' , 'L-'Blk 'Riff
55. H7 5 e eague was founded IU the U-,.lr4' 'jude-N ff.-2'
' . 211 1' - , ,-.- ' .-wx Sw!!
W ex Spring of 1898 by the class which was ll-5 K RXQRQ., S559 If
ff, W - . 1 -A '-
EBNJN graduated in that year. It IS based 1. '-rx fr-
af 'B , . . ls. f f7-. 1 ' -
I upon an HOHO1 System, and is held in MA 1' 15 X!
' 1 ' H-Q Loyal Respect and Interest by the Stu- lx-fi 'ij lr' :wifi
1 . ,, 1 1, .lt f 2111 :21-I
:VI N ,'.HD' Ux,ifE'2' dents of the College. In May of the Evigg' iiggvg vb l.f
' .- ' "'-1 nuff '-Q, , ' ' , J: i 1' LQ' :ff
'Q A yea1 Ninety-Nine, the League Body 393 55-ffl? Qgflf E. if-
'ggml 'W saw fit to Confer the Honor of Presi- 2--11Q'I.e' 'Elf gifs: lj fjiff
'Y-15, 4 lfxl X l ,gin f-in Q " ' ,,,,f" l , .-'Q ,
iv ., 1 .1 denc u on Belle - -V --- --:-+. , -Q I
7' ,, is my Y. P n Mead, IQOO. Bel , .,B4,Aa.AqsAg,aA1.-U .
f by Associates in Office are: Susan Leiter, .1 ' , f.. -
, , H333--.,,5, U B.A., ,QQQ Emily Miller, Senior mem- - A
" T I- by N 2 ' S Al 'wtf
-1-".f-312,29 berg Helen Bowerman, and Ruth L. 9 :21- X F if-3
' 1- , Thomas, 1901 g Abbie Aldrich IQOZQ 'J 3'-Qf'f'lliff3" Pfis-
il 11.55414 - , ' l :'Q'-Eli'
M Emlly Esfy, 1903- sr as--fag: -Q .ff ff?
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94 The Llamarada
HAT more Fitting than that these two little
Statements should go together? Brock and
May are Room-mates and-what the Room
Committee has joined Together let no Llamarada
Board tear Asunder.
An alien maid homeward fthat's Brockj
Was hasting her flight
Unxnindful of Brigham's
Dead silence at night.
Loud out in the hallway,
In tones strong and clear,
She talked of exams
So soon drawing near.
Then swift from her doorway
A crazed proctor flies
VVith hand on her lips
And wrath in her eyes.
The visiting maiden
Saw nothing amiss,-
She thought that the proctor
Was throwing a. kiss.
N Xi: i
H2521 f i.
And so in a moment,
Not stopping to think,
A kiss she tossed backward
As quick as a wink.
And the moral of this is -
For great and for small-
just keep the League orders
Regardless of hall.
Upon a certain evening,
Miss McKinney, first name May
Was made a noble proctor,
An office without payg
And she started out that evening
With purpose strong and right
To say to every tardy one,
" You must put out that light!
But one maid, often squelched,
Made answer none too soon,--
" I'd love to put it out, dear,
But alas! it is the moon!"
95 The Llamarada
PON iirst thought we have Decided to say
something about the Debating Society. It
is an llonorairy Society, Requiring a Stand
of Eighty Five Plus for Admission to its
lbiscomforts :md Privileges. Its Discomforts arise
from the Law that Every hlember is required to
llebzite, or submit ax Clunutity of lvloney out of Pro-
portion to the Public value of the Debate Foregone.
The Privileges :ire Self-evident. The Society is
divided into Two Chapters, To ,ucv and T5 Sc, who
compete in Keen :ind lmpnssioned Argument when
they :ire not Practicing Singly for the Attack. Mili-
nie XVurth Crane Chips the Gavel as President of T5
fLCl', Annu Hendricks Rogers :is the Executive Power
of To Sc. These ure the Members:
To pci' To Sc
liuili Stewart Arnold Angeline Peck Adams
Ethel llunnuli Burdwell Murgauet, Elizabeth Ball
Mary Alice Bradford Grace Eldridge Beach
Susan Mary Bradley Alice Enieline Belcher
.lean Dean Cole Esaie Vtfining Boyd
Idu Mau-ion Dougherty Alice Seymour Browne
Frzinces liiclnnond Foster Mabel Augusta Canada
Myrzihel .Josephine Gould Florence Edna Chamberlain
Eleanor NVilinot, Guild Chintie Delaiield Curtis
Grace Tweinlow Hammond Helen Douglas
Helen Idellzi Kendall Isabel Rich Drew
Cornelia Emma Juliand Minnie Alinira Graham
Harriet McPherson Mabel Edna Masters
T5 ,Lev T6 Sc
Belle Louise Mead
Bertha, Niles Meserve
Katherine Sophia Moore
Florence Gertrude Sergeant
NVillierninn Louise NVnlLo
llrluud Eleanor Wclmter
Eva lllorsr-corn Annniilown
Lonn, lllliznhonli Anni:-1
lionu Enunn. linrcon
Mury Floronoo Hurry
Helen Cox llmvorxxmn
Emily Louise Covell
Alloo flertfrmlo lmvmiporh
fiortrlulo liilliun Hooelmmnglx
.lessio lllmollne Homlnow
Mnlrol lioulso .lmlel
Juno Louise Kunalull
1f'rsu1oo:-4 l'1liznlwt.ln Mny
Florence Sophia Morwin
Maury ll'orro:-lt, Unkluy
lioulso l'loa:kwnll l'm'smm
Ellzsmlmmli Ilnrtlobt. l'ot,win
Annn.lml Cnt.lmrlnn lion
llllln. Clm.rlot.Lo liogors
FlUl'0IlUll Alrlriu llogurs
Colin. May Spnnuur
lNIn,rgn.rol. Sorviuu Sloan
Mnlml FFS!-INYUN Wnrrun
lllnrlnn l'Ilizu.lmt.ln XVliltn
l"rullnrlon. Many Whitnuy
Grace Hollister Merwin
Helen Florencf: Newton
Kate l'1lizn.l1eLl1 Paterson
Marlo: xvljlllllll XVelle:4.
Flornncfo l'I'.'e:lyn llnlvbitt.
flrmzu Nlnlml llzwon
Mzrrjnrlu lillzfllu-Lll llnlalwin
Heaorgin. Mnlml llzmvroft.
Alice llnrlow lil-ll
limlly l4lllTl'!'KlIl llf-Liars
lillnn l.1u'inuln llnrnnp
.lowpliirm Angnstn lflnrk
Nullin May Uruwforul
Nun Jul'l'nrxon livzum
Kmlmrxnu XV-mfllmrry llnll
Anno 'FMUIIIPSUII llnrniltfm
Lua-y Hnrrisln llurrla
llurrint. Mntileln Ilnzou
Mary lintlmrino llollmnlor
Ullvu Allan Kuo
Mnrgnrut, lfrxulvv.-1 Kvnnnn
Annu Lnum Ugalon
lflurmivo May Phillips
lmviniu S-vpllin ll-'sn
Annu Many Smith
llulvll lmlllrlv XVIII!!
Unroliney Allnirn Whipple
lrum lflnrirlrm XVio:xml
Fllll'0lll'0 lilnlly XVlldvr
93 The Llamarada
To pci' T5 Sf
Clare Jean Allen
Emily Rosalie Bishop
Nellie Preston Blanchard
Mae Ellis Brock
Jane Guild Caskey
Frances G ririin Cowles
Louise Roxana Gilman
Bertha De Bruyn Gysbers
lluth Davenport Holmes
Blanche Louise Horton
Elizabeth Mary Jelliile
Jessie Anna 1lfllCxvllll8lllS
Lucy Smith McClary
Eva Salome Perkins
Rachel Florence Riley
Angie Bailey Roberts
Gertrude Eliza Sherman
Emma Reid Southworth
Harriet Asenath Storrs
Clara Barissa Tillinghast
Jennie Luella Tuttle
Eliza Ann Adams
Elizabeth Jeanette Alexander
Anna Esther Barry
Anna Taylor Bliss
Ruth Hubbell Brockway
Alice May Crane
Edith Lyman Daniels
Annie Margaret Davies
Beth Bradford Gilchrist
Mary Ethel Heywood
Rowena Keith Keyes
Leona Elizabeth Ladd
Florence Esther Locke
Bessie Thomas Lull
Edith VVarren Peck
Elsa NVilhemina Regestein
Harriet Janet Stevenson
Ruth Alma Smith
Annie Hayward Thresher
Mabel Susan Thrasher
Annie Joie Williams
Miss Crane and Miss Rogers are greatly Aided
in their Toils by Jean Cole, Louise Parsons, Alice
Bradford, Eleanor Guild, Helen Bowerman, Jane
Kendall, and Alice Belcher, Florence Phillips, Tir-
' if . . . .
lv zah Smith, Nellie Crawford, and LZlV1l113. Rose
n N -
, . "f' 1, respectively.
, 'ML u f- Xffgk
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-vi -+Q,f,.1-we 4221351 tf- '
- -9.31" fl gigs
' ' ' , f1,, .n :ua
Volume VI gg
President . Mmuxz Wor.co'rT XVELLES 'oo
Vice-President . Li-:NA Ei.rz,xum4u Asxls 'or
Recording Secretary . . .IANIL Gunn C.xsxr:'f 'oz
Corresponding Secretary . FLORENCE Scrum Mzrtwxx 'ox
Treasurer . . . Louis:-: ROCKMVI-LLL Pmtsoxs 'ox
Chairman, BILLLIQ NIEAD 'ou
Mniwuuw BALL 'oo limzanzr Ilums 'ol
IIm.1cN Hxtoiccxsmvl' '03 Iixxxx' Ihznxxxs 'oz
ELLEN BURNAI' 'oi Ismuci, 'Vuuusrora 'oz
Chnirnmn, Amen ihtowN 'oo
MAUD .ALDRICII 'o.: Iii.ra.xNoR Gunn 'oo
Amen Bicnemm 'oo Lucm ihxnnx 'oi
MINNML FAItwu:LI, 'or Gr:xt,x1,nlxrz jimi-:s 'omg
JANE KKNUALL 'ox
Town Visiting Committee
Chnirmnn, RUTH Anxorn 'oo
Enrrn Giwins 'oz iixxxv Rum: 'o:
GICRTRUDF. QPOODICNOUGII 'ox I,,wRA Risxxu 'ot
EL1cANon KmnAx.x, 'oo Rurn Wmzn '03
F1.omaNcn Wxnnmt 'ox
Ch:IiI'III:III, FRANCES RIAY 'Ol
ETHIZL ISARIIWRLI. 'oo
SARA COss1'r'I' 'Ol
ISMILIR DIs1sROw 'Oz
CORA llI'rT 'Ox
LILLIAN BIORSE ,Ol
IIELEN NEWTON 'Oo
LOUISE PARSONS ,OI
IJAVINIA 110812 'OI
IRUTII SIsII'rII 'On
Committee on Systematic Giving
Chairman, ETIIEL BARIJWELI. 'oo
BIARGARIYI' AITRIN 'OI
GRACE BE.-xvu 'OO
CLINTIE CURTIS 'OO
SARAII DEMAREST ,OI
ANNE I'IAMILTON ,OI
ETIIEL IIICYNVOOD ,O2
ANNA MOORE ,OI
LAVINIA ROSE ,OI
Cllllil'll1ZIll, JEAN COLE 'OO
1SEssIE ARMINGTON 'OO CI-IARI.O'r'I'E LEAVITT 'oz
NINNIE CRANE 'OO
NAN EVANS 'OI
FRANCES MORGAN 'Oz
FLORENCE PI-III.LII's ,OI
ANNA IRODGERS 'oO
SOPIIIA DUIILEY 'OI
:MARY FERRY '03
SARA IIULLANDS 'Oz
CI-IARI.O'I"I'E IIUNT 'OI
KATE PATERSON 'oo
IEI.IzAIsE'I'II ROGERS '02
MAUII WEIzs'I'ER 'oo
ELIZAIIETII WILLIAMS 'oo
Chziirman, LOUISE MEAD 'Oo
LENA ANNIS OI
GEORGIA BANCROET OI
Volume VI 101
Bible Study Committee
Chairman, EMILY MiLLi:R 'oo
Amin: ALIJIQICII ,O2 Fxnxcizs Cowuzs 'oz
GERTRIIIJIL ALLPZN 'oz jussir-1 Goousow 'ox
FLORENCE Br-:RRY 'or I"Lmuf:Nci-1 NIierw.'ix 'ox
Chairman, I1n:rt'x'lm MrN:ssrcru,'r:'c1o
NIARJORHC HALDYVIN 'or NIAIUZARIET IIALLOCK 'tn
Chziirmrin, I"1.oiu':Ncri1: Mmuvix 'oi
HlCI,l'ZN HONVICRMAN 'oi Ai.u:i: X',xx Ilomzr: 'rig
Chziirmnn, Miuuox l"osti'lcn 'oo
l'iI.0IilCNCl'1 nAlHKl'l"l' 'ui l",xl'ru Sixxiums
EMILY Ili:-zum' 'oz Mmiuox STUNRQ
El.IZAlllC'I'lI Dicvo 'oi Mimi-xi. XVARRI-IN
NIAIHCL filI.lIlCRT 'oi Mviu YVlIH'l'I.Fi
Chairman, .IANIC Kiaxn,xi,i. 'ui
, 1 ,
1 w N
WT.,-iv ---. , ,
The 4.30 Car
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106 The Llamarada
SIGMA THETA CHI
In Facultafe, Glam-11: Bm14:1,ow Bmucn
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED
ANu1:l,1N1c Plzclc JXDAMS EI.1cANou JIENNINGS LONG
x'xGN1CS IAJUISIE COLLINS Es'1'1c1.I.1c Po'1"1'1c1c
Is.-uucx. Rwn Dmcw F1,o1z1cNc1c G lClL'1'RUDlB SARGIGNT
E1.1':.ANou IXOSANNAII K1nm,u,1S, 1S1c1v1'11A B1cr,1,1c XVAITID
M Alum NVALco'1"1' YV1c1,I,1cs
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE
" Gimme ST1cv1f:Ns CLARK DIARGAIUWL' SICRVICIC S'r1cIcN
EVA BICRTIIOUD GAY Gmwlc SVVENAR.'l'ON
SUs11c L011A1N1f: IIAPGUUD RUTH THOMAS
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWO
EMILY Mmm Dlsnnow FRANCES AUl'ilIS'1'INID MORGAN
BLANUUIQ EL1zAnm'11 H1cr,LYAn FANNY VVIIITING Rlclcn
B1..mNc1uc LoU1s1c HIORTON G xmclc LIA1tGAlUC'l' W111'r'rn:Mo1uz:
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE
IDA BICICINLEY BAILBICR Esmum Hxmcoclc
LAURA PYNE CLARK Emru FROTHINGHAM MANDELL
Hxcmsx XX7HEATLEY EDSON IfAlLRII5T QUICK
DITH Aums UICH RDSON
E H P A
1' Died january 4, 1900.
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I IO The Llamarada
XI PHI DELTA
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED
BIARGARET ELIZABETH BALL EMMA JANE MCLEAN
IDA DIARION DOUGHERTY EMILY MULFORD MILLER
HELEN IDELLA IQENDALL ETHEL CLARKE OBER
MARY LOUISA ROBINSHON
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE
DIARY FLORENCE BERRY EDITH EMILY LEWIS
HAIIIIIET HAZEN DODGE ANNA LAURA OGDEN
SOPHIA DUDLEY FLORENCE EMILY WILDER
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWO
CLARA SIDNEY ANDREWS MARY ETHEL HEYWOOD
ELIZABETH J EANETTE
IALEXANDER ALICE ROLLINS LITTLE
ELIZABETH MARION GULICK MARY J ANETTE MARSH
ELIZABETH CALDWELL ROGERS
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE
HAIQRIET ELIZABETH BALL MARY HELEN BROECKSMIT
IWIARION BARTLETT BARRY NELL FRANCES HAYDEN
EvIs HOWARD BERRY ANNIE LAVINIA MILLER
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L14 The Llamarada
P S I O M E G A
In. Faczzliatc, MARY GILMOIIE NVILLIAMS PII.D.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED
BIISSIE BIIIOIIAM ARBIINGTON A.IIICl41 SEYMOUII BEOWNE
RUTH STENVART ARNOLD FRANCES RICHMOND FOB'1'lGll
SUSAN DIARY BRADLEY ANNA I-IENDIIICIIS ROOEIIH
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE
ROSE ALDEN ANNE THOMPSON HAMILTON
EMILY LUCRETIA BETTES CHARLOTTE ICIUNT
JESSIE EMELINE GOODNOW ANNABICII CATHERINE ROIE
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWO
EDITH GATES ROWIDNA ICEITH IQICYIES
HICLEN CIIAPIN GATES JESSIE ANNA MACWIIIIIIAMB
LILIAN GORDON FLORENCE BELLE MICSBER
EMMA REID SOUTIIWOETII
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE
ANNIE BRAYTON HARDING ANNA GEACE MCGOVERN
GRACE ANNIE J ADWIN ROSETTA SCHUYLER MONTGOMERY
SUSIE ELIZABETH MACWILLIAMS ANNIE NAZEO SIMPSON
'4 4 J '
THE MOUNT HOLYOK
Published Monthly Dux-inn the Cnllmu- Yo-.xr
By Students ot' Mount Ilolynkv Gull.-nv
M.xlu:txn1':'1'I!.x1.1,,l!+1m, I-.Vlihw m f H' I
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I.1'1'1':u.x1:Y IQDITUIIS ,mn Am' Enrmn
1 zo The Llamarada
Professor WILLIAM C. HAMMOND, Leader
Alice E. Belcher, Agnes L. Collins, Mary QK.
Kendrick, Eleanor R. Kimball, Emma McLean,
Mary Louise Robinson, of 1900.
Georgia M. Bancroft, Rena E. Barron, Jane
Comstock, Harriet M. Hazen, Florence Hill, Bertha
H. Lyman, Gertrude E. McDonald, Alice B. New-
ton, Margaret S. Steen, Ruth Thomas, 1901. V
Mae Ellis Brock, Lucia' W. Hazen, Blanche
Horton, Mary F. Milford, Helen G. Russell, Lillian
E. Smith, Annie H. Thresher, 1902.
Marion B. Barry, Mary Helen Broecksmit, Lil-
lian E. Clark, Laura P. Clark, Cora E. Dyer, Nellie
C. Farlee, Alice E. Forsyth, Edith Hall, Clara
G. Heald, Mabel M. Hubbard, Annie M. Matthews,
Harriet L. Maynard, Annie L. Miller, Edith W.
Poole, Louise E. Sterner, Mary S. Taylor, Alice A.
WMM' 7 V V , WY WW .vw Qwlll ev, I- ,,,,Y,, ,. ,,.--. ,.., , W-..
Volume VI 121
Winnifrccl Ross Tcel, IQOOQ lilllllllfflll lleyo,
Helen Ilassler, li. D. ArlCN1lllgllUJll, I.:1vinizz S.
Rose, IQOIQ Nellie l'. lilzmeliznxwl, Rlllll ll. limeli-
Way, Sara'l'. Ilollxuicls, I.ill:1 VI. Newkirl-L. Florence
K. Iolk, Elizulzetll Rogers, 1903: Iflizgilmtli li.
Clark, Emily lfsty, Nlnry li. l'imu:y, Nlnrgziret Scy-
mour, Alice ll. Van Duron, .Xliee li. Xlfznrncr,
Katherine VVorcester, 1903.
lvzmh Kenney, llelen C. XVWNI, IQOI 3 lilimlwtli
J. Alexzmcler, Alice M. Q'r:nmv, lillllllil l'. Qfm,
Elizzllmetli M. jelliflu, lsznlmel S. rlillllfslllll, 19113.
Acleluicle IC. Sweetser, iqcmg lmnzn li. Aunis,
Lucy G. Ilnrris, Igor, Rowena: K. Ki-yn-N, moz:
Mxly Fiske, llertlm AX. klolmsun, Grace A. Nlcliov.
Cl'll,1EllllZl Miner, Ruby Samlmru, Sum XY. Smrs,
Jessie G. Spalding, Ruth l'. XX':ml, l.nur:i .Xnnn
122 The Llamarada
E are very much delighted with the task of
introducing our Glee, Banjo, and Mandolin
Clubs. So far as We have had any oppor-
tunity to judge, they are nearly equal to the Clubs
from Brown University. We hope every one appre-
ciates how much that means.
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.-Xl.1v1-: CHAN:-1 '02
MARY ESLECK, SP.
MARIE VVELLES '00
ANNA MOORE '01
FLORENCE WILDE11 '01
HELEN HOPIQINS ,OZ
KLATHERINE HALL '01
FLORENCE XVILDEK '01
. Second Banjos
.ANGELINE ,ADAMS '00
' FLORENCE BABBITT '01
ETHELYN HULL 501
CLARA TILLINGHAST '02
BL-KRAGARET BALL '00
BIABEL RIASTERS '00
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126 The Llamarada
HEY tell us that in by-gone Days when Any-
one mentioned the Name of Holyoke, Heads
would he instantly raised and the Crowd
would cry out-4'VVho said Missiona1'y?" Alice
Browne thinks this is a Qhiestion to be encouraged,
For this Qand otherj Reasons she leads the STUDENT
VOLUNTEERS. Lucia Hazen and Edith Gates help
her. Olive Hoyt redeenis the Reputation ofthe
'Faculty Alice Bell of Nineteen One, Emily Bishop
and Suzan Lane of Nineteen Two, Edna Linsley and
Alice Van Doren of Nineteen Three.
E have class lectures, chapel lectures, zirt
lectures, history lectures, germ lectures and
curtain lectures, hut these are in entire
charge of the Facult Th
y. ere are also certain other
lectures, managed by the S'rUD1f:N'rs l,riArsur:g for
ose sake Grace Twemlow Hammon
cl, rgoo, Chair-
man of the Lectureship Committee wears out her
founta' ' '
in pen writing letters, 'incl also l l
. . . . mer smoe
leather and temper chasing after the stray lecturers
when they finally arrive. In her decisions in this
mighty business she i
ford, 1900, Ruth Louise
ence Maria Hull, 1902.
s aided by Mary Alice Brad
Thomas I or and Flor
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is for Faculty,
Flntly they sit
On Flunkilied Freshmen
And Force them to Flit
128 The Llamarada
HE CURRENT EVENTS CLUB is the Pride of
Miss Soule's Heart-but every one else on the
Campus seems to have a Grudge against It.
Its Dates are regularly preempted by Class-meetings,
State-club-meetings-Y. W. C. A., business meet-
ings, Prayer-meetings, and stray Lectures. How-
ever it struggles bravely on under the Leadership of
Eleanor Rosannah Kimball 1900, Clara Adele Hirst
1901, and Laura Chase 1901.
, The History Professor has solemnly enjoined
upon the Class to be perfectly honest in Reci-
tations-to make Use of no Notes whatever,
either on their Feet or in their Chairs !
If any Man had dreamed of securing a Patent
for slate Shoes for Class-room Use, this will be 1
a Blow to him.
HE SOPIIOCLES AU'rnon's CLUB should surely
have been appended as one of the literary
Organizations, albeit it is so Young. It is zi
Revival of the Greek, and is organized for the Promo-
tion of the true Spirit of Literary Criticism :md
Apprcciationg forthe Cultivation of Original and
Aboriginal Construction and Concoction of Drzunntic
and Non-dramatic Prose. Its Ollicers are:
M I:-is .lxwxuox
M nm J. K mum 1.1.
Its Members :irc :
130 The Llamarada
HE FICTION CLUB is a little Band of congenial
Spirits seeking Delectati
Books. Meinbers admitted by signifying in
the laudable Intention of paying 5oc per
on from modern
capita to the Treasurer.
TIRZAH SNELL SMITH Qpaid 503
J EAN DEAN CoLE Qlife membershipj
MARY K. KENDRICK Qunpaidj
BELLE MEADE Qinstallment planj
rn Extraordinary Members
I I s a
K , LOUISE MEADE Cpa1d In advance!
! K . f ALICE BRADFORD
C Qpaid unsolicited, probably from class duesl
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is for Hamlet,
He's riz from his Graves
" Oh where is my Climax ?"
He cries, as he raves.
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Volume VI 1 1
N order to meet the recent Difficulties in refmrcl
to the Accommodation of Guests, Snfford Ilnll
has opened .1 Cafe cillccl the I em KA
therefore expected to I ny well Ihe I mprietors are
Miss X M 'im
NIH'-If Hn T
Miss A. liicm.
2 ' ' Q .': 1
.' - ' ' - z - H C ' 1' ." It is
to be run on strickly economic Principles :md is
x n n 5 ,Z . ' 'I u , I Q o:
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. .. I. as
Meals served between 5.110 and 41,540 mm.
Slzrzazirzllimx Droppml Eggs
One of the Proprietors will :always lie in Atteml-
ance to entertain Guests during the Nlenl.
For zu slight Fee the I'roprietors will :awaken the
Guests who wish to leave on the lv or li.-go Cars.
flfee may he in the Form of elmeolnte L'r1-.uns if
Reference, Mr. Nash, Lfauulwrialge, Blass.
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The Athletic Girl
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Tlglurnel AVI A x33
P' llolyoke's first gyinnasiurn and the deeds
Of yon nthletie maidens in their might
On rope and bar :ind " horse" ot' wondrous shape.
Sing Fistie Muse, who from the gallery high
Ilw-it mnny feats of during, ezxlxn, surveyed,
And on the eager brows the laurel mst,
Invisible, of glowing health :intl strength.
Serene :md smiling on the strange efcpluit-.
'lfhings unnttenipted yet by innid or innn.
Say first for naught lies hidden from thy view,
Whnt does the innid upon the eel-like rope?
Why clings she firm by eye-Irish :ind by tooth,
With strnining upward gnze, de-tpziiring fixed
As who would sity in :ufrents without hope:
" Climb I ennuotg yet never will I yield."
Nny, she is but essziying in her pride,
To settle the eord :ind show her prowess forth
TO itll the gaping crowd lieneutli her throngetl.
NOW tell, Most. WVise, what inigl1t'vfe:ttot'-.trength
intends the girl in posture most zibjeet,
Who on the hoard by yonder wnll reelines?
I'crchnnec she only seeks it tnoment's rest
Exlmusted by it vigor too intense?
Not: sol her :tlln is merely to :trlse
Dependent. solely on her strength of back
With scorn of nll exterior support.
Behold! what sight is this most strange to view?
A row of inuidens swinging by their hnnds
Uplifting knees :ind feet in vnin nppenl
As 'twere n line of clothes hung out to dry!
And butffeted by l3oren's rude breath.
Most ignornntl 'Tis the bar-stalls. nothing more
Whereto the climber upward turns her faire
But when she has uttnined the top-most round
134 The Llamarada
She then unto the ladder turns her back,
Swings to the ground and scorns the base degrees
By which she did ascend the Olympian height.
Ah see! yon spiral damsels winding round
Through spaces like a lattice-work arranged,
4 Most sinuous they glide in snake-like coils
And in and out entwine in iwildering maze-
A dozen needles, threaded for crochet.
"And oh! " I gasp, amaze on every side-
Impatient to await the answering Muse,
Athwart the dusty air a ladder swings
Rope-bound and waving, most deceptive safe
And round by round ascend Eve's daughters blithe
With alternating foot and hand aloft,
Until they bump their heads against the roof.
" Pray tell me" -but the Muse has Hed the place
Soft murmuring, as she passes thro' the gates
" I must away, I stay too late. My class
In purgilistic bag-iights waits below."
And now untaught, unskilled to read aright
The mighty Amazonian deeds below,
I sadly stand at gaze and wonder why
Yon damsel sits upon a sliding seat,
And jerks her arms and reddens as the dawn
And tugs as one who fain would be at rest.
A-dangle from the ceiling hang two ropes,
With rings completed, through whose small expanse
A wiry maiden wriggles, squirrel-wise
And sits aloft and mocks her sister-band
Unable to attain her lofty post.
The thunderous fall of many rushing feet
The tremor of the landing all a-quake,
Apprises that they seek the running-track
Round which they scurry, panting, red and hot,
Until all breathless, sink they down to rest
And many more such sights I fain would tell
Volume VI 1
But soft! the tinkle of a warning chime
And all the athletes cluster in two hands
With look intent, and watchful on their chief
Whose order brief calls forth the rhythmic strains
Of "Whistling Rufus " or some kindred lay,
Whereat the damsels lift their feet and dance,
With many a labyrinthine curve and twist
But landing safely whence they first set out.
So glide they from my vision down the stairs
And seek the lower regions, unexplored
Whence shrieks arise, of souls in torment ticrcc.
A horrid universal hubhub wild
Of stunning sounds, and voices all confused
" The showers!" I exclaim in dubious tone.
But only Echo answers to my cry.
' . '.-
136 The Llamarada
THE HANGING OF THE CRANE
HE sat with careful eyes and thoughtful mein
Before a picture, one you oft have seen,
The poet's flowing verse you oft have heard.
Her task that day DescrQSz'z'on's dread command,
She wrote with ready pen and steady hand,
Then paused, 'C But where's the bird?"
NIOR BASKET BALL TEAM
Ilmcull-:'l' Ilvsux, C'f1fffufn
IVAH KIQNNI-:Y In-zssll-1 fiucmxuw I,.XX'lNl.X Hema
Goal llvfcmlcr lligglll Hu.xrmI l,1'fI iinmrnl
I':l,IZAlllQ'l'll Illevo EVA CDM' Rl"ru 'l'mm.xs
Ccnlrc Right l"orwzu1'd 1911.11
NUTIIJ: XViSllil1g lo prcscrvc thc superior tom' of Ilmlx
lmok,wc h1lVC0lIIillCkl!ll1y mcntiou of tlwollwr claw luums.
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Our Own Scrub Team
A Midsummer Nights' Dream
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Volume VI I3Q
NE of the Reporters on the New York journal
has most kindly furnished Us with the follow-
ing Incident which occurred in one of his
former Lives. Ile thinks that modern Newspapers
have sadly Degenerated, :dong with the Times, hut
he has done much to elevate the 'l'one --:md Color-
of the journal, as we have all douhtless Noticed.
We deem ourselves particularly Vortunxite in secur-
ing this Tidhit, since the Athenian Pamper, in which
it once appeared, is no longer Proeurgthle.
H It was my privilege to :attend the late nuptizds
of lfhiloxemus and Melissa, :1 most clistrming young
pair, who were brought together, rumor tells us,
through the instrumentality of the same lllZllLili-I1lAlliCf'
who had made all the matrimonial :uizingeineuts in
the groom's family for three generations. 'l'he
parents and friends ofthe hride had hoped tu It-.ive
the dowry at forty-eight drzichmne, hut the groomk
family insisted on an advance of ten tlrgtcliuixie.
Socrates, who is rather :t close main, was enraged,
and in at personal interview with me, deplored the
loss of the good old custom wherein the grown tend-
ered a thousand sheep and goats :md :i hundred oxen
to the father of the hride.
"In the afternoon it was my privilege, in my
capacity as correspondent for the Athenian jim:-rmf,
to enter the bride's chamber. l found her sitting
nervously on at settle, being rohed :unid frequent
sighs, in a yellow byssos chiton embroidered with
140 The Llamarada
marigolds, and a mantle with open sleeves and pur-
ple stripes. Nor did Melissa recover her nerve until
the maid took the gawzy bridal veil from the clothes
press, which was fragrant with citron and oranges,
an excellent and inexpensive substitute for moth-balls.
After the bride's hair had been waved with a curling-
iron, her mother fastened on her veil with gold cuff
pins, one of which, Qbeing dropped later onj I man.
aged to secure as a souvenir. At that moment the
bell rang, and the groom was announced.
He carefully placed Melissa on the seat of the
bridal car, between himself and the best man, and
the mules started off at a brisk trot. I will not stop
to describe the journey to the groom's home, the need
for frequent stops along the way, that their friends
might shake hands with them,- nor how, as they
entered the banquet hall, they were greeted with a
shower of small coins,-a few of which Socrates
managed to pick up. '
The table was spread with great splendor-it
was a rare treat to see so much silver and gold,-not
a single plated article. The slaves served us with
that quiet deftness found only in domestics of the
best families. Of course, in place of common bread
we partook of Qvsrqudfa, the ends of which We
carelessly threw to the dogs. As soon as all peelings
were cleared away and the finger basins passed
around, it was time for the offering of libations.
This, being of a convivial nature, I was forced to
deprive myself of. And that I must leave you at
this point is entirely due to the stringent regulations
laid down for our editorial staff."
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Volume VI I4I
AY off in the iields of velvety green
A lopsided donkey a-grazing was seen.
All day on alternate legs he stoodg
Chewing up grass for his physical goodg
When the sun went down deserting the day
For his spiritual good did donkey say,-
" Let us brayf'
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9 pflfifjai, A p ZZ. 44453,
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,L ,Q ik.
A FARCE AND CHORUS
LUELLA B. HOPPKINS-QKnown by a limited selection
as " Criquetteuj from Salt Lake City, Utah,
and attending Holyoke.
LUELLA M. HOPKINS-From Portland, Oregon. A
SAM FORSYTHE - Yale.
CHISWELL DABNEY LANGHORNE-From Savannah,
MRS. LANGHORNE - Mother to Chiswell.
MISS ASENATH STAMPS -Aunt to Criquette Hoppkins.
HARPER, Friends of Sam Forsythe.
CHORUS-Criq. Hoppkins and eight girls.
SCENE :-Typical Holyoke room in College Hall.
The book-case loaded principally with cooking
materials. Rocker in center filled withwraps
and other articles. Chorusgirls,in shirtwaists, 1
on couches, table and Hoor, variously engaged
throughout the scene. Criquette Hoppkins stir-
ring rarebit in a chafing dish on floor at F.
T 4, 1
if I ' f f
144 The Llarnarada
Crig. Qlooking upj. Now, girls, you rnustn't
forget for an instant that this spread 1S not in honor
of you but for my Aunt Asenath. She is coming up
' ii ld I know for no other reason than
from Spring e , ,
to write and encourage mamma about how awfully
cultured I'm getting. You see she feels sort of
' ' ' ' - d h
responsible for me While Im in the East an s e
was so worried last summer at Newport for fear I
would get engaged to Sam Forsythe or somebody-
Lozcise. Sam Forsythe, Criq.? Not the one
Crig. Yes. The one. O I shall never forget
how she called me to her room one night after she
had chaperoned Sam and me to the hop, and said,
H Luella, my child"-I believe she always said ff my
child" when she said U Luella " - H my child, I hope
you are not unduly encouraging that Forsythe per-
son." Encouraging him! I should say I Wasn't.
We had been engaged nearly two weeks then and I
never had had to do so much discouraging in all my
life. 'G O no indeed, Auntie," I said, HI don't need
to." HThat is quite right, Luella," she went on,
U for you know your parents have always considered
a union with the Langhornes of Georgia as eagerly
desired by the Langhornes as advisable for yourself.
QRing.j There! That's the ring now. Ethel,
will you see to this rarebit a minute? QExit.j
Volume VI 145
Ethel. I wonder why Tirzah hasn't come?
Eleanor. I don't know, but I think she's help-
ing Ivah entertain her Dartmouth friends. CE1zter
Criquette and Aunt Asenathj
C1'z'g. Auntie, you met the girls the day you
brought me. I-Iere, Auntie, is a chair-just a min-
ute. QAside to Jane :j Help me, will you. fThey
throw innumerable articles out of the rocking chairj
ZVfcWgcw'et. tt Have we no cheers here Luella?
Have we no cheers?" A
Azmz' A. I should think it might be feasible
to insert a few hooks into the walls on which to hang
some of this apparel.
Crig. O Auntie, do sit down! We are all so
used to it. We don't mind a bit. fNervously.j Is
the rarebit done?
CGreat confusion. Girls pass plates and forks
as Criquette pours out the rarebit.j
Lu. O Miss Stamps, let me take your bonnet
Azmz' A. O no, no, no, no. I must wait and
see! I must wait and see. CSettles back in her chair
and looks around criticallyj Where are your book-
shelves, your private library, Luella?
Crig. Where are they! O right here,
Aunt A. Indeed! I should have said that
was a refrigerator, Luella.
Peg. A refrigerator-I'd like to know who's
the refrigerator here ! QCoVered with pillows. Muf-
fled applause, 4' You're right, there, Peggie Inj
...-...- .,..,,, ,
741 , 3 5
Auut A. Qcoldly surveying the commotionj,
And what game is this, may I ask, Luella? Your
friends are most spirited-ah, yes, much more so
than in my day, my dear-but really hardly calcu-
lated to entertain a person of my mature years and
reason. I should have liked very much to meet
some of your faculty, with whom I might have car-
ried on a little rational conversation. Why did you
not invite them to meet me?
Crig. There's a faculty meeting to-night.
They're on the Seniors' names. They've come down
to the Ms. now.
QGirls begin to sing 4' Flunk, Hunk, etc."j
Aunt A. Qwith asperityj . O, doubtless there is
ood reason for disregarding my preferences.
QEute1' girl, Belle, dressed as man for theatri-
cals. Hailed with enthusiastic shouts.j
Margaret. just in time, Belle! How did
the rehearsal go?
Belle. O, glorious!
Aunt A. Qrisingj. For mercy's sake, Luella,
who is this person?
Crig. Qnervouslyj. 0 do sit down, do sit down,
dear Aunt Asenath. It's just one of my friends come
in from rehearsal in the gym. QTO Belle.j Never
Aunt A. One of your friends! Can it be
possible, Luella, that you have chosen such associ-
ates as this? QTO Belle.j Young woman, it is
some one's Christian duty to write home to your
mother. I am glad it is not mine. QSeats herself
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0.5 :+A-. 1 :,..q,,..,.,,-,,, -V-:A .-..-4,-1-ev V A . ---- f
,Volume VI I 147
and fans.j However, my opinion of the C0116 ei
being rapidly transformed. F
Crig. Qhanding her a pitcherj. There aren't
any glasses, Auntie. I'm awfully sorry, but if this
Q ans.j A glass of
Aunt A. Qwaving it awayj No th k
. , an you,
child. I would rather famish of thirst on the desert
than go down to my grave drink'
ing water out of a
Crig. Cwildlyj. O, what shall I do? What
will she think of us? Girls, you must ri b
that Aunt Asenath's impression of the college to-day
rests on us.
Azmz' A. fgathering her shawl around herj.
And so this is the culture you are gaining! This is
the training which is to lit you for the future. Wher
I expected to Hnd an educated young woman at the
feet of her instructors, I find instead a rabble of n '
children. fRising.j I will remain no longer, Lu-
ella. I am a check upon your mirth, boisterous as it
1s, even now. QMoving towards door J I am goin
up to Brigham Hall, a hushed and quiet spot, where
I shall try to obtain permission for you to come to
me on the following Sabbath.
Crig. Very well, Auntie, as you like. I will
call for you at half-past nine and take you over to the
QExz'! Aunt AJ
Crig. Csinking on a couchj. O girls, do fan
me-I never spent such a miserable ten minutes in
- PIC' D.
f ,Lui 1
,I , , l x' ll gl
' 1 ,112 'V 'I '
1 .4 D 4.
ei ig ' f
sa ll 7, Q
l-1,,T1:-ip ihlifvfagti-"-' W
.k,ul,':3!5N, - 1, -'W -
my life--What do you suppose she'll Write home
Roxana. Never mind, Criq., dear. .
Ethel. She's just an old prig, anyway.
La. I'm glad she was shocked.
QKnock. Voice : Here are two letters for you,
Crig. fjumping upj. One is from-0-from
home. Girls, y
QReads.j Well, what do you think Sam says!
Louise. So Sam is visiting your parents in
ou must let me just peek into it.
Cafig. Qtearing open other letter and readingj.
Well, of all the combinations-I-ever-heard.
Girls, just listen. I'll read the one from home first.
My Dear' Child :-
I have just received a letter from our dear old family
' th t
friend, Mrs. judge Langhorne of Georgia. She writes a
Chiswell entered Yale last month and expects to call upon
you at Mount Holyoke in the near future. My child, I am
sure I need only to remind you in this regard that a union
' - - - d
between the I-Ioppkins and Langhornes was the accepte
order five generations ago in England, and it is the desire of
..,, - 1
both our father and myself that you shall meet g1..c1ousy
the attentions of our friend's son, whose family and settle-
t are all that can be desired. I know that our ideas on
men . .
the matrimonial subject are English and not American, but
we feel that they are founded on those rocks of money and
'-'--'rf-"ffl--w--,T . ,dm.,,,., Y D
V0lufI1Cl VI 149
family, the best in the end. Now, dear child, are your
clothes in good order-black net-
YOUR VERY LOVING MOTHER.
O, I guess that's all, on the subject. Now listen
to this I
NEW HAVEN, October 5th.
M-m-m-I hope that--you know dear--if you
only would-O, yes, here it is! I have the most insuffer-
able Freshman room-mate this fall that any man was ever
caged with, Chiswell Dabney Langhorne, an unmitigated
jay. He drives the men to drink with his eternal bragging
about the stunts he has done, the girls heghas won, and the
fact that nobody ever has, can or will faze him. We are so
tired of his everlasting howling on that "can't be fazed"
racket, that we would go to almost any length to just give
him such a fazing for once as he will never gethover. Can't
you help me out, dear? They say that if a man can be fazed
nobody in the world can do it as a girl can, and as you can,
Criq., I know. If I send him up to you with cards of intro-
duction, can't you and those friends of yours you're always
raving about, manage to do him? If you can, I will be eter-
nally yours, as I am anyway, and- V
O I Well -that's all there is to it really.
Louise. Criq. I-Ioppkins, can I believe my
ears? Did you say that Freshman's name Was Chis-
Well Langhorne? .
Crig. Yes. Why - Why P y
Louise. Does he come from Savannah, Georgia?
Crig. Yes-do hurry up.
0 The Llamarada
Louise. O nothing, only you evidently have
forgotten that I live there myself.
Crtg. Tell me about him quick-Louise!
Louise. What your Sam says about him is just
true, that's all. He is positively the biggest cad I
ever knew always bragging about just what Mr.
Forsythe says he is-the girls who like him and the
fact that you-can't-faze-him.
QBell.j . ,
jane. Well, what are you going to do?
Etlzel. What are you going to do, Criq.?
Crig. Girls, I have an idea. I will have him
up. You know Luella Mary Hopkins, the faculty,
whose letters are always being mixed up with mine?
Eleanor. Yes, well, what-
Peg. O I know, I know! You are going to
send him to -
Crig. Qnoddingj. Luella Ma1'y Hopkins, in-
stead of myself, Luella B. Just that exactly. I will
' ' ' lf
answer the door that night and take his card myse
to Miss Hopkins.
Ethel. But how can she receive him on Sam's
introduction if she doesn't know Sam?
Crig. She knows Sam l She chaperoned us
last week on a drive to Old Hadley, and I will ex-
plain to her reasons why Sam thinks they would like
to meet and I'll tell Sain the reasons.
Margaret. And he'll explain to Langhorne?
Etlzel. How do you know when to look for
..... ...,.T- -. N1 'Mm vi 'im V WM..-qw 4 -v i
- A ' ' ' ' ' "T , Y .
Volume VI 151
Crig. Why, l'l1 have Miss Hopkins give Sam
a Definite evening to send him up.
Louise. Criq., you're just a Winner! Can't
you see him doing the pretty for Luella M. because
papa and mamma Want him to Win Luella B.? How
the Yale men will Eternally guy him.
QBell.j QThe girls put on sailor hats.j
Lu. O, Cis, before we go, let's sing that song
of yours, H The.Man Who Can't Be Fazedf' X
QTune, UThe Lady with the Auburn Hair,"
Criq. Hoppkins, stands in front, the eight chorus
girls behind her, four on each side, and sings the
verse alone, the eight girls joining in the chorus.
Both verse and chorus to be acted and appropriate
steps taken during chorus.j
O once I knew a man- a haughty college man was he,
Who always said, you'can't faze me!
When invited here to dine, he said the grace and carved the
And chatted with the fa-cul-ty.
When introduced to ninety-seven Holyoke girls,
He could call them all by name.
He rowed our boats - they're eight feet long by seven wide -
And offered to go round again.
You - can't-faze -him !
The college man who can't be fazed,
He thinks he's a great sensation.
The college man who canit be fazed,
just thinks he owns creation,
For he cert'ny is the kind that goes.
He's happy everywhere,
For he can't be raised
Since he can't be fazed,
One of him is always there.
,, I , sw
F l. " -'
U ' I
We ,,.. - 'VA'
..'. -. 5,
1,-:', 3 ' ff?
152 The Llarnarada
A C T I I
SCENE:-Typical Yale room. Harper, Wagner,
Lodge and Forsythe in various distinctly col-
Forsythe. I say, Tom, have you been to many
of the girls' colleges?
Haffper. Used to have a sister at Wellesley-
graduated my freshman year, you know, and I ran
out pretty often then. . -
Wagner. Come back to get her Ph.D. since I
then I suppose, eh? I observe you still go down
there pretty often.
Harper. No, came back as assistant in bac-
Lodge. O, you'll do, I-Iarperl
Harper. Do What?
Forsythe. Went up to Holyoke the other day,
and had an immense time. Girl took me all around
the buildings. We went to the library or annex or
something first. I suppose she took me there so that
I would have all my manly pride knocked out on the
first round. QRising and iilling pipe.j Imust have
Harper. Don't startle us, Forsythe.
Forsythe. I must have been crazy, I say, for I
thought I Was in an aviary and heard the birdlets
I chirping all around me, else they were out doors, so
I bavvled in my ordinary tone, 4' They sound like
I-I "" - " 'vwx-, .. .
,. vm-1- ,-. . s - ,f..-......- . -..wif . ,.,., .MW , R,TE,vx'?, In M- W, '
Volume VI 153
spring, don't they?" whereat about a hundred and
forty girls around the tables jumped afoot and began
to giggle like idiots. 4' O, Sam, you must whisper,"
said the girl I was with -
Lodge. Who did you say that girl Was, For-
Wagner. You ought to know. Q'I'o Lodge.j
Forsythe. 4' Shut up, Sam, you must whisperf'
she said. Of course I was delighted. 4' Whisper
what, dear? " I answered tenderly. just then I felt
somebody's arm stealthily glide around my waist and
when I saw it wasnit Criq. I fairly bolted. Did you
ever go to their gym., Lodge? i
Lodge. I don't know, I think so. It was the
coldest hole I was ever in, and no apparatus in sight
at all. I don't see what they find to do there unless
they climb the walls.
Forsyfhe. You idiot, that was their rink.
Lodge. What! A roller skating rink at this
date in the century? They must be slow. Perhaps
they put ice on it though in winter.
Forsythe. Maybe they do. I guess you must
have been' there some time in the '4o's, anyway,
Lodge. They have a Hrst rate gym now and a line
shooting gallery. But I got in there under rather
Wagner. WVhat? V i
Forsythe. Yes. You see I wandered aimlessly
in there one morning while my sister was at recita-
tions. No one seemed to be alive around there and I
was quietly trying the rowing-machine when two or
.,a-.-.- ......-... .
154 The Llamaradg
three hundred girls in bloomers and things charged
down some little stairs by the stage.
Lodge. Must have taken some time for so
large a number to file down.
Forsythe. O, not so long. One of them-
she Was a blonde, with an awfully nice face-
walked up to me gravely and said, f'There Was to be
no exhibition this morning," or something like that.
Of course I disentangled myself from the blooming
machine as rapidly as I could and wondered if she
meant I Wasn't to give the exhibition. But I needn't
have blushed so furiously-
Lodge tgroaningj. O! Forsythe!
Fo1'5yZke. For every last girl was off from the
floor before I could rise gracefully from my seat. I
thanked the sweet blonde and --went out.
hfczrper. I don't see how you could have done
anything else neatly, under the circumstances.
rlfcwz Qsticking head in door, bawlsj. Now, I
Was sent by lXIr. Langhorne, in case he shouldn't
come up, to tell IXIr. Forsythe as how he was going
to entertain some of his friends in your room this
f7or5yMe. Fellows, that Freshman room-mate
of mine will kill me yet. So Chisy has invited some
of his little play-mates up in our rooms to-night, juSf
when I had planned to show Miss lloppkins' COl1Sil1
and her mother the rooms. By glove, they Cfilff
come here I Qlliscs :md walks up and down.l O Wl1O
A - l -- """!" "
Volume VI 155
will rid me of the childish gambols of Chiswell Lang-
Harper. He certainly is the most unmitigated
cad that ever made a man's life a nightmare. I say,
fellows, can't we do something about it?
Lodge. I saw him trying to patronize even
poor Prexy last Sunday. Walked up and gave him
the brotherly glad hand, you know, and told him
brightly how much he enjoyed the address.
Wagner. O that was a larnb-like thing for
Langhorne to do l
F01'syilze Qwho has been looking over a letterj.
Well, I have had a little plan suggested to me on
this last mail, and guess I will submit it to your
approval. Perhaps you know Miss I-Ioppkins?
Chorus. O yes, Sammie, we know Miss Hopp-
Locige. Or at least nineteen pictures of her.
Forsyike. Well, Miss I-Ioppkins tells me that
Chiswell's and her own people were old friends in
England and the two families have always had the
idea that Chiswell and-Miss Hoppkins might
marry-there was a marriage a few generations
back, I believe. They haVen't seen each other since
they were mere children. Well, she has a young
friend on the faculty up there, whose name is identi-
cal with Criqfs, except the middle initial, I think
Criq.'s being Luella B. and hers Luella M. Criq.
says, provided I send him up she will see that dear
Chisy's card is taken to Luella M., who will prob-
ably lead him gently on, and you know the lobster
ms ,ff ff' 1
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5 P' --.,.-.-cr---N,.1S7-S--"
156 The Llamarada
loves to brag about nothing so much as his aj'az'rey
aiu Coeur. QApproaching steps outside.j O, there
he comes now.
QE1zZer Lafzgkorfze. Takes off his hat and
gloves, yawningj. How de do, boysg I foundl
could get around aftah all. CSits doWn.j O, really
you must excuse me if I seem a triiie Weary,but1
stayed so late persuading queens to cut dahnces for
meh at the Assembly last night, I have rather a
Lodge Qgrowlingj. Bet it took you till morn-
ing to accomplish anything like that.
Lezzzgkorzze. Beg pawdon, Lawdge? 1
F07'Sjffh8 Qtaking out card and writing some-
thing on it, hands it to him and draws up a chair at
his sidej. O, by the way, Langhorne, since you are
such a lady killer I thought I really ought to give
you half a chance with a queen I met a few times at
Newport last summer and who is now at Holyoke.
INCIiss I-Ioppkins. You may have heard me speak of
her, though probably not.
Lazzgborne. O, I wish I had more time, really.
I-Ioppkins, did yon say?
F0l'.il'fhC. Yes. lloppkins, Miss Hoppkins,
INIiss Luella -
Lzzzzgbm-ne. Miss what! Not Miss Luella
I7or.Q1'Mv. Miss Lnella lloppkins. XVhat's the
matter, you jay?
l,a11grb01-fn' Qapparcnlly immensely tickledj- O,
I ""c"n"l"""" "-'-,va ..--.--Y -
V s 1 i ' ' 137 .-
Volume VI h 157
nothing, me deah boy, nothing. You honah meh
Forsythe. O, don't speak of it, Chisy. So
you think you may go?
Langhorne. Why, yaas,-I think I will.
Forsythe. XVell, right here, let me give you a
point or two, Langhorne-- '
Forsythe. -that I think you may find of bene-
iit. Miss Hoppkins will probably appear to be a
great many things that she really is not. For in-
stance, now, a casual observer might say she is about
thirty. Now, between you and me, I know Miss
Hoppkins and she is not a day over nineteen. She
will also probably pretend that she has never seen
Salt Lake City, when in reality she was brought up
there. You see she doesn't like to admit having
known the Roberts family.
Lodge. O, I say, Forsythe!
Forsyihe. She is very reserved and will not
willingly give you the impression that she is full of
fun, you know, and really likes men awfully and has
known lots of them well. You must take all that
for granted. And right here let me enjoin upon you,
Langhorne, to say nothing about me, except as intro-
ducing yourself. You will do well, though, to re-
mind her of past incidents, in a very vague way, such
as the time she umpired the ball game at I-Iarper's
Seminary, and the time she kissed a Mr. Ballinger
at the Berzilius cotillion. QTakes out watch.j
if J' lf
-e LEW' ,. ,
wr v, 454, ,l - ' 4' '-
. ir, zzifsfxfas-'1f":.
. why, ggmeir-
A if Q. I! " .
I I iill2.TiE'f" iii? T'
'x e ,"zl' F'
cf" S. .f
,-as -.1 -'
1 Q lf'
+ 1 1 .
153 The Llamarada
Eleven o'clock. Good-bye, Chisy, and don't forget
what mamma said. QExz't.j
Langhorne Cnovv roarsj. O, this is too good!
Too good l
Wagner. What on earth's the matter, Lang-
horne? You seem immensely pleased by something.
Langhorne Qvvalking around and rubbing his
handsj. Pleased! Best joke out. Why, Cconfi-
dentially, and Walking toward f.j why, the fact isl
shall probably marry this Miss I-Ioppkinsl
Wagner. Marry her I
Lodge. Mar1'y her l
Harper. Poor girl.
Langhorne. You see it's just this way. For-
sythe, heah, has given meh a cahd of introduction to
the girl, Whose parents Wish meh to-ah-have
always, for generations expected meh to-ah- per-
petuate the union of the two families in marriage!
Harper. And where do these aged parents
Langhorne. In Salt Lake, Utah. l
Wagner. How very fortunate for you, Lang-
horne. You will then be able to make several of the
girls now pining for you, the happy Woman.
Langhorne. O, really you know, meh deah
boys, it is not a jest. I have been intending to mn
up to Holyoke ever since I came up to Yale. I
haven't had the pleasure of seeing lNIiss Hoppkins
since I was too small to know it, the families living
on opposite sides of the states, don't you see?
Volume VI .159
Lodge. O, exactly. fLaughing.j Then it is
an excellent joke on Forsythe, isn't it?
Langhorne Qrubbing his handsj. O, excellent,
excellent. " I can see huh now, yielding little by lit-
tle to the irresistible chahm I always have for girls,
until finally I heah huh say-Cwaltz music until after
curtain drops, Langhorne holding out his handsj-
Yes, - Chiswell, -I confess- I love you It
.. ......,,.. ....,... .... ........
I6O The Llamarada
SCENE :- Holyoke reception room. Palms and
screen in center with seat at L. of screen. Cur-
tain rises on Criq. Hoppkins and chorus girls
arranged as before. Allin evening dress. Criq.
Hoppkins in black gown.
O, once I knew a man-a haughty college man was he-
Who always said, H You-can't-faze-me ! 3'
He always could applaud when invited to a concert by
A club of another 'Varsity.
He lost his hat, coming out the chapel door,
The wind blew it quite away.
He said, " I find the weather seems so very warm
I thought it best be thrown away! "
You -can't - faze - him.
The college man who can't be fazed,
He thinks h's a great sensation.
The college man who can't be fazed,
Has a barber-pole expression.
For he ce1't'ny is the kind that goes,
He's happy everywhere,
For he can't be raised
Since he can't be fazed-
One of him is always there.
QCho. played While Criq. beginsj
Volume VI "
Crz'.g. Girls, Sz1m's and my wildest dreams are
being realized! Chiswell has been up to Call on
Miss Luella Hopkins tive times this month. You
see the best of it is, when papa and mamma see what
gi jay he has been they will sigh no more for-4' a
union between the Langhornes and the Hoppkins I "
Of course it has come to be an understood thing that
Chiswell's card should go to the older Miss Hopkins.
D' you know, I really can't make out what she thinks
of him. Sometimes, that she thinks him raving
crazy, and sometimes that she is-making-an-expeii
ment-oE-him-for-her-psychology I .
Eleczzzor. A psychological experiment?
- Crig. Yes, sir, I shouldn't be surprised at all
to see Chiswell come out in the Psychology Review
under H hlental Pathology."
rlfargarei. I can just see it, 'tlncidents that
have come under my attention. L. M. H."
jane. YVell, I hope all the Yale men aren't
subjects for psychological experiments.
Crig. NVell, I guess not! Speaking of the
Weak-minded what do you think of the Dartmouth
man's remark when he saw the pictures of the 28
United States presidents in Miss Soule's class room?
jane. lVhat was it?
Crig. He said, "What! The poets! HOW
do you happen to have all the poets in here?
Louise. I hear the Ruskin class have to Write
a comparison between 4' Pickings from Puck" and
f 15 x
, n. ty:
J U1 - P: l' ' W'
y HJ' aft ,N 'HHH . I
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162 The Llamarada
Ellzel. Why, I thought it was between Peter
Newell and Raphael.
Eleanor. How many of you girlsroom under
Florence. We do'
Eleanor. Isn't it awful -I haven't slept for a
Week, have you?
Florence' I should say not.
Roxana. Why, what do they do?
Eleanor. Every night from ten to eleven they
practice that schottische, slide cut step hop
slide-cut- step -hop. O, I simply can't stand it
Ln. Let's try it.
fThey rise and start to dance. Music. Bell
Crig. O, what's that? Sam Forsythe's ring,
I know! QFixes her hair and gown. Girls all
leave.j Why-you'1'e11ot going- QEn1fer Sam.j
Forsylhe. Criql QFo1'sythe looks around,
opening doors, etc.j So he isn't here yet? Saved
Crig. VVhy, what's the matter with you Sam?
You act as if you were trying to escape Sherlock
,ff .,,--., ..,..,.f,1,-f -.P ,.,,q.,g-7-v..f,,qq.gq,:,p-:.f.-:.zav2:'I:z':'ff'v1'
fn fill ,
a ' r
ill he, lil
3 Volume VI
Forsythe. Well, I am, except that I seem to be
Sherlock escaping the man.
Crig. What do you mean, dear? You don't
Forsytize. Now whom would I mean but Chis-
well Dabney Langhorne. QThey sit down two on
seat at L. of screen.j You see, I told him this morn-
ing I was going down to New York. Result, Chis-
Well came to Holyoke. Just my luck to board the
same train with him at New Haven this afternoon,
where I walked back through the train and slipped
off the end coach at Springfield. Buy a ticket? I
should say I didn't. Got off the opposite end of the
platform in I-Iolyoke, waited over a car and missed a
half hour with you just to avoid explanations and
misunderstandings with that cad. Now, I presume
he's at the hotel. O, Langhorne is a thorough fusser I
Crig. Well, rest in peace now, for the faculty
don't entertain their thronging callers in the students'
parlors-Qringj-O, listen! QVoice: This way,
please, Mr. Langhornej '
QEnter Langhorne. Looking about.j
Langhorne. This is not the room in which I
have met Luella heah-to-foah. I see theah is an old
pahty calling across the hall, Ah, I hope the change
is auspicious of the change to come in the sadly
altered fortunes of the Langhornes of Geogia I Ah -
where is that letter? Let me read it once moah.
fReads.j "Ouah deah son must beah bravely the
fx M"Ku U
1' A l 'ii
1 4.gqgf?3!llL la5i! i ly,
lr'. X, .l
154 The Llamarada
news that we have lost nearly all ouah money. We
have only one hope of salvation-who could that be
but ouah boy, ouah Chiswell P" - annoying -ya-aS -
but who, else, indeed P " -- We are gratified by youah
repohted progress with the daughter of that fine old
family, the Hoppkins, who not knowing as yet of ouah
loss of fortune, still I am suah, desire a union with
rne's of Ga. Chiswell, for the sake of
your family lose not a moment in winning the hand
of Luella I-Ioppkinsf' Good heavens ! I must nerve
e to the attack. I am really Qlooking aroundj
afraid of that woman. She is actually inscrutable,
you know. Sometimes she seems perfectly furious
with me, sometimes regards me with the most intense
interest, and sometimes-well, if I were anyone but
Chiswell Dabney Langhorne-I should say she
was - almost -- laughing at me.
QSczm. O, no, no! Chiswell.j
Lcmgkowze. I'm glad old Forsythe has gone to
New York. Between that New York girl of his-
QSam. That New York girl?j-and his Holyoke
aunt-QCrz'g. So I am your Holyoke aunt?j-
he's on the road most of the time-ah! QEm'er
Miss I-Iopkins.j Luella--Bliss Hopkins, you are
kind to see me.
M H. Yes, M1'. Langhorne, I think you are
QSczm. She'll never know how kind she is to
us, Criq lj
Q Criy. Hush lj
YEIHHTQYI. .... t is s s 165
.L-cI115"bUl'Ilc'. How more than angel kind to me,
dear Miss Hopkins. Illll sure you can never know.
-lL H. Y-e-s?
Lrzzzghorm' taside. I must make some happy
introduction. Sits down beside her. Brightlyj.
Dear Miss Hopkins, do yoh remembah the day yoh
umpired that famous game at Harper's Sem? How
the boys adored yoh I I have often heard them speak
AL If Qgetting out note bookj. I was hoping
It would come on to-night. NIost virulent. QW1-it-
ing.j In consequence of cerebral excitement impres-
sions long since made so vivid as to appear outward
Langhorne. QXVhat does she mean?j I beg
yoh pawdon ?
JL H Qwriting rapidlyj. O, do go on, Mr.
Langhorne. Pray go on, just as you began.
Langhorne Qrubbing his headj. By the Way,
Miss Hopkins, having seen so much of it around yoh,
what do you think of the BIormon life?
AL H. fsharplyj. Really, I do not live in a
Mormon camp, Mr. Langhorne!
Langhorne. O, I beg yoh pavvdon! QMutter-
ing.j Forsythe told me you Wouldn't admit it.
ll! H. Please repeat. QW1'iting.j Intellect
ceases to connect the error of perception. Uncon-
nected with mental aberration until physical shock-
Mr. Langhorne, haVen't you fallen from a street car,
Langhorne. From a street car?
166 The Llamarada
M H. Yes, didn't you? But you must have,
of course you did! QWrites.j
Langhorne Qhotlyj. I beg yoh pawdon, Miss
Hopkins, but I did not! 1
M H. O, yes.
Langhorne frecovering himselfj. O, don't
attempt thus to divert me, dear. Don't pretend that
you are as cold as you seem. It is only an illusion,
I have reason to know. QPutting his arm around
her.j O, throw aside this veil of assumed reserve
and be your merry girlish self for just one night!
MC H. Qwithdrawingj. My girlish self, Mr.
Langhorne, I am perfectly frank to admit, is a back
number- altho Qflatteredj I am not wholly surprised'
or displeased that you should not have realized it.
Langhorne Qeagerlyj. Already you are more
yourself, dear Luella. QBriskly, aside.j Now if I
can only keep it up along these lines. CTO Miss HJ
You must know, dear, you must have been told, that
you and I have always been intended for each other-
meant to marry-
M H. Yes. QFrigidly.j QGetting out note
book again.j I've heard of that philosophy before.
Langhorne Qjumping up and speaking asidej.
Time is passing and I am getting nowhere-or
rather, everywhere. Is that what it is to be rattled?
QSQWZ. At last! You have done this for me,
QCrz'g. Hush lj
Langhorne fturning suddenlyj. I say, Luella,
v- , . . . -..V - X. f . ,... Ni, ,,A,.v, I,-lf? V, ,,,:parL?mV,'.KW-4YNb.'S-av-MT' ,gfyr
A . X. gf- ,.,.. , ,-., ,H :1 .,,. . ,hr
Volume VI ' I
1f you could k1SS that man at the Berz1l1us cot1ll1on
Why can t you k1SS me?
1'6fC1,j5007' Mr Langhorne? I-Iadnt you better s1t
down bCfO16 you try to tell me? A
Langhorne drops 1nto a cha1r, bur1es h1s face
Af H. Qpltifully, nsingj. To What do you
Qc O .
rn h1s hands and groans '
Forsyihe I say C1'1q , 1SH,t th1s gettmg too
Crzg O, nonsense' You were always afrald
of a-cr1s1s L1sten 7 Else you Wouldn't have such a
tune proposmg to me
M H cbflllglllg L 's hat and coat May I
help you, Mr Langhorne?
Langhorne Jumpmg up Great Scott, woman
I m not crazy'
M H Cgentlyj No, 1ndeed, I am sure you
are not You1 r1ght arm, please
at the straw To M I-I Luella, rf you ihzvzh I
am, out of p1ty, then, Wlll you ma1ry me P
.Forsythe I tell you I can t stand any more of
Crzg All 11ght then Lets sneak out of th1s
M H Whose VOICC was that P
Langhorne As I l1VC that blamed all fued
cad my room mate'
. . ,
. j .
C 0 O . 0 . .
. . I I .D
C ' ' D- ,
Lhfzghorfze. QAside. Now, for one last clutch
Q C . ,
. t , I
q . - .
168 The Llamarada
SCENE :-Yale room as before. Tom Harper, Wag-
Harper. B' the Way, did you ever go to a
prom at I-Iolyoke.
Lodge. Last June, Why?
Harper. I suppose they dance there now don't
. ,J .-
Ji:15:Tf. t "
i '5 if 1 fi
ijt '. in 1 , 4
. 74 1
s ff X
I , 'N y
they? They didn't When I was there.
Lodge Qsadlyj. No, not even yet.
Harper. Well, why on earth don't they? They
do at Vassar and Smith.
Lodge. I don't know. It isn't because they
don't Want to., I met some awfully nice girls up
there last June.
Lodge. Well, I met a Miss Cole, was a very
easy talker. A senior, I should think.
Wdg7Z87'. I'll bet She was faculty.
Lodge. Well, I guess not.
Harper' Qwalking to windowj. XVhat a push
there is on the street, now. O won't we twist the
old Tiger's tail though at 2.30 p. m. A first rate day
for the game.
Lodge. That makes me think-the denofie-
ment of the Fazing of Langhorne comes off this
Volume VI 169
E No - does it? How?
Lodge. lfVell, Forsythe came over to my room
lvednesday morning, after he had been up to Hol-
yoke to see his adored Hoppkins, the night before,
and it seems that Chisy had happened up there at the
same time. Forsythe was in the room, behind some
palm or something, where he couldn't get out- he
didn't make that Very clear-and Chisy walks in and
proposes, actually does propose to Luella Mary Hop-
kins, who was taking notes off from him Qlaughingj
all the while for some blooming magazine or other.
lfVell, it quite fussed Forsythe-really an awfully
kind-hearted sort of chap, you know-he didn't
think it would have gone so far as that, before he had
had a chance to play another card, don't you see? So
he and the clever little Hoppkins planned on the spot
for Luella Mary to chaperone the little girl down to
the game, this morning. F fPause.j Forsythe thinks
it will clear itself up nicely when Langhorne meets
Wagner. I don't see how, myself.
Lodge. Well, neither do I. I think the little
Hoppkins has more straight mischief in her
than ever Forsythe realizes, and knows Very well
what she's doing. But you see Forsythe says Chisy
didn't know he was in the room that night, and of
course he can't drop explanations for nothing out of
a clear sky. F
Harper. So Forsythe is going to bring them
all up here this morning?
170 The Llamarada
y 'Lodge Y-e-s. Great Scott! I thinkIhear
them coming. Let's get out. Your necktie's up,
QNoise Without, talkingj
QEnz'er Forsythe with Criq. and Miss Hopkinsj
Forsythe. Miss Hopkins, may I present Mr.
Harper? Mr. Harper, Miss Hoppkins-
' Clilnzfer Langhorne in slightly negligee.j
Langhorne. Say, Sammie, me boy- Qab-
ruptly retreatingj-I beg youah paWdon-
Forsythe. Not at all, Langhorne. Just the
one I Wanted to see. CTO the other men.j A mo-
ment, please. Miss Hopkins, my friend, Mr. Lang-
horne-- you have met before.
M H. Qkindlyj. I am glad to see you so much
better, Mr. Langhorne. Luella, may I introduce
Mr. Langhorne? Miss Hoppkins -
I Langhorne. I beg youah pavvdon, Forsythe,
Hoppkins, did you say, Miss Lnelloz Hoppkins? I
have just met Miss Hoppkins-Qknockj-I-I-
ZVL H. O, believe me, Mr. Forsythe, Mr.
Langhorne is not Well at all-I have seen them
come on before --
Forxythe. Come I
QEnter Mrs. Langhorn Who, spying Chiswell,
throws her arms around his neck.j
w-:awww 5 ..-...g-Q.-'vm f--1:-r Fr, ,,RT...l,QWqqni?L.,T,:ng1nrNv-owwvw
...., , ,'--
Volume VI I I
rlfrs Lanrfhorn Chlswelll my dea1 sonl and
I h ue come ox C1 to New York to su1pr1se you w
had to come up on that l'10111Cl bus1ness that money
n1atte1, you know Isnt lt d1ef1dfull But, O Ch1s
well, we are so pleased at you1 success wlth MISS
HOPpk111S I told Dabney you would save the fam1ly
Qtulfllllcf 3.1OL11'1d Oh 1S It poss1ble that that sweet
young fhlllo' 1S she? Ch1swell, why havent you 1n
t1oduced me to you1 f11endsP Let me meet them at
M H fwalkmg up to the SIQIC of Mrs
Langholne MIS Langhorne, please allow me to
1nt1oduce myself w1thout delay as MISS Hopk1ns one
of the correspondmg ed1tors of the Psychology RCVICW
g1VCS he1 a card Your son, Mrs Langhorne,
suffermg from an 1ntensly 1nte1est1ng case of deroe
clypt1ated apochapsloses Any add1t1onal data you
can glve me
Mrs Langhorne looks Hrst at MISS I-Iopklns,
then at Ch1sWe1l Ch1sWell, who IS th1s person?
Langhorne Mamma, she 1S MISS I-Iopkms
Jllrs Langhorne MISS Hoppkmsl
Langhorne Who1n I have t11ed, t11ed fa1th
fully,man'1rna to w1n for my looks around and
sees Cr1q laughmg Confound lt have I? to MISS
Hoppk1nsjI guess youalh r1ght Ive got lt aftah
all There seem to be two of you
TIICIC has been some 1'Il1St2lliC made Lookmg at
MISS HOpk1HS thro lolgnette Those a1e not the
features of a real Hoppkms Young woman do you
spell you1 Hop Wlth two ps or one?
XSL xx x
1, - - .
o ' - .
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. - 7 ' , -- .
- c . , -
Q ' za . L D 7. ' .
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Mrs. Langhorne. No, Chiswell, I think not.
. 'x Us ,
. ' , 0 C im' h-5-I
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172 , The Llamarada
M. IL Cindignantlyj. I spell my name madam
as any man named Hopkins spells his name, and,
rest assured, I forever refuse to spell it Langhorne.
Loa'ge. I beg your pardon, Chiswell, for in-
truding, but don't you see you have probably been
calling upon the Wrong--ah-the Wrong Miss
Forsythe. O, I say, Chiswell I'm sorry you
made that mistake and I'm sorry I Was in the room
that night-for I Was you know-and I hadnit
planned it really -
Langhorne. Planned that? You-- I
Crig. Please don't be too hard on Mr. Forsythe,
my dear Mr. Langhorne. It is quite as much my
fault as his-it is always going to be-that is-We
are engaged you know I
Langhorne. Engaged! And not to meh?
Impossible. Mamma, I can't believe it! QPassing
his hand over his eyesj .
Mrs. Langhorne. I believe it's the very girl!
Engaged? CTO Chisvvellj Why-Cliisvsfelll
Wagner. 0-Chisvvelll Chiswelll
Lodge. O-Chiswell-I confess Qimitating
Langhorne's speechj that this looks very much like
the '4Fazing of Langhorne."
Cn ria in .
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ghlusie to the chorus.,
QCurtnin rises on the chorus girls. Criq. dressed
as typical Yale girl, in center as beforej
O once I knew a man-a haughty college man was he-
XVho always said " You can't faze me! H
But I knew a girl as well, she was a clever college girl,
- And he said to her- " You c'n have ine."
'What she replied, he never told in confidence,
But he gave it all away,
For last night he was heard to say, " O'Donahue,
I can - never - more - say
' You-can't-faze-me! ' "
The college man who can't be fazed,
He thinks he's a great sensation.
The college man who can't be fazed,
just thinks he owns creation.
For he cert'ny is the kind that goes,
He's happy everywhere.
For he cant be raised
Since he can't be fazed, 1
One of him is always there.
.. 12- 'YU - g."'. -A' i'r. 45
as I sa fs- he
XRS' ' - V - l "8 , '
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HIS tuneful wail bears the sentiments of
many a heart-even of her Who of late mourn-
fully inquired, 'tWhat is the central idea of
Mary had a Zitile lamb"
I cannot read the old songs,
They're wholly spoiled for me,
There's a little ogre lurking
In every book I see.
I cannot read the old songs,
Their pages as I ope
I find myself a' asking
Now is this thing a trope?
And what about the diction
The figures and convention,
The conception, feeling, purpose,
Things too numerous to mention?
I cannot read the old songs,
QPray don't think this a witticismj,
I'm haunted by the duty
Of scientific criticism.
- v"i':'F'fn vtfwf :.'7.-n's'nva:vf1'1,1-gg: vgsrpg ..
Volume VI 175
T the earnest Request of Friends, The Llama-
rada Board has at last consented to Compile
and Publish a Catalogue of Books for instruc-
tive and general Reading. Owing to the great
Demand for our Edition, We have decided to Present
this partial List, that the Public need not Remain
idle and uninstructed While the Remainder is in
A Partial Catalogue of Books Published by
THE LLAMARADA BOARD
B1ake'S Songs of Insanity. New edition arranged
by S. Demarest. The revised introduction con-
tains a summary of development of Romantic
literature through the poets of the Grave-yard
Great Men Who Have Known Me. By Jean
Dean Cole. This first edition of reminiscences
is published at the urgent request of the public,
and The Llamarada Board congratulates the
public upon its success.
A Midnight Awakening. By Eleanor Long, In
this volume the familiar corridors of Rockefeller
Hall are again the scene of action and passion.
176 The Llamarada
The Place of Sentiment in Life. By Osgood.
The New Psychology. By Hunt.
These volumes present the two phases of college psy-
chical life, feeling and intellection.
HOW to Stand. By Belle Mead, Prof. of Calis-
thenics and private tutor tothe underclass-men
in her Alma Mater.
Interpretations of Job. By Smith, Curtis, and
Kendall. This ancient poem long considered
dramatic in structure is here clearly proved to he
a. t'Ras-po-dy." QMention is made of this in
My Barrel of Apples. By C. M. C. A good
book for summer reading at Wood's Holl.
Shakespeare Revised. A new edition carefully
rewritten in accordance with modern ideals of
dramatic art, by M. Canada.
The South Hadley Guide Book. Dedicated to
Miss Florence Wilder by the Llamarada Board.
The need of such a work was recognized on the
.- night of the Board's first meeting. The Editor-
in-Chief had lost her way while out driving, and
the under editors, Waiting in anxiety, planned
Volume VI 177
ILL some One who knows please tell Us-
Whom is Elizabeth Dunning and whom did
Cora Hitt? Is Mary very Wise and isn't
Ethel Green? Can Edith Huntington Read? We
know Eva is Gay but is Edith Wild and is Florence
still VVilde1'? lfVhom did Laura Chase and whom
did Harriet Dodge? Is Louise'Ha1e and Howe is
Grace? Oh, who is Leona's Ladd and who is Flor-
ence's Mann? At what late hour was Laura Rising?
Was it when Lavinia Rose?
173 The Llamarada
LEASE don't think We hint-We do not, or
point morals-We despise them. We give
plain facts and let readers draw their own con-
clusions. Nevertheless this is a moral tale.
I-IERE'S a bottle stands without the door
Of our dear Library,
The name upon its label
Has oft appeared to me,
"' Nerve Food " it's calledg
Are manifold, you'll see.
Miss Barker uses it I'm sure
'most every day before
She goes into the Library
Where for three hours or more
She sticketh to a single book
That's wanted by a score.
And Clintie Curtis uses it,
For with a careless air
She wanders round and gathers up
A volume here and there.
Her table seems a castle high
Piled round that lady fair.
.,yy., It i I.
a 3, -' i rlgflili,
ly rr l l-2:?lifll1 l'li
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f lxlxx bqA, '
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uf qs-K 1 -.-.-H.-1-+vw +-fa-r -3- ff-wg..-Y 4 7'--Q.
Volume VI 179
And Ethel Osgood uses it,
Or else I'm sure that she
Regards the library as meant
A rendezvous to be
For social conversations
And gay society.
And other people use it too,
CBut some we may not namej,
And some who none of these things do
Imbibe it just the same
To help them bear some " mild reproofs "
For which theylre not to blame!
, , . ,.,,-, ..,.......,e,-.......4.-.-.
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5 fi 4
130 The Llamarada
HOSE knowledge comes in chunks,
Who never goes off on a lark,
What can she know of flunks?
I met a little college girl,
Eighteen years old she said,
Her hair was sadly out of curl
And grew upon her head.
She had a worried anxious air,
And she was shirt waist clad,
A fountain pen was in her hair,
She made her teachers glad.
" Students of Gothic, little maid,
How many may you be?"
" How many? eleven in all" she said
And wondering looked at me.
" And where are they, I pray you tell?
She answered, " Eleven in all,
And two of us at Brigham dwell
And three in, Pearson's Hall
And two of us at Porter live,
But four are gone away,
And I was told,"- her eyes were wild-
" They took too much to play."
U Why four were flunked, my little friend,
And you are now but seven."
But still the child would have her way,
And said, H We are eleven."
" But they are flunked, those four are tlunked,
And now you are but seven."
'Twas throwing words away, for still
The little maid would have her will
And said, " We are eleven."
-- . 'br 1 ,. ,--- , 4 e-fxm hrg AIT.. ,,,,,..eKf..""
Volume VI 181
1,146.1 2i1'2bEAf '74 LHPTL!
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' Mr ?fQ,n-U55 CNAQPQ 'Nm JE? Lee
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Volume VI , I
OR you, O 11161116 maydes of Nmety Nme,
Lamenteth ln thys College many a volce
And crleth for that anclent gloz 1ous tyme
YVhen luled she, thv Class s del est ChOlCC
That Golden ladye bnght as ffmtas1e,
'lhe tere 1CIlOLlIlCd ueen of Cultelsye
Svxete songes geve ye Nmety N1ne so tau
Strong law es ye made wolde han us
kepe them xx ell
And whyle we smg ye 'll e ue lmoxse not xx here
But long we hold m gentle memorye
A xlslon ot thy Queen or CLlltelSyC
M M O R E
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1 1 B:
'K--err-aw ,gf -qw--.,..,
A Freshman s Lament
A Llttle Sketch A Poem
A Mental Shark
A Plaxntxve Drtty
A Study 1n Structure
Board of Trustees
Brock and May A 1 oem
Current Ex ents Club
Extract from a Chemxstrv lwote book
Frfty Mxnutes Wrth Modern Pu 0110101115118
Freshman Class L1st
In Favor of J evons A Poem
J un1or Basket Ball Team
Jumor Class Llst
Llnes Wr1tten by a Llttle Boy
Lot e and Psyche
Mount Holyoke Board
Nerve Food A Poem
Partral Catalogue of Books Pubhshed by Llamarada BOAIK1
Senror Class Llst
Slgma Theta C111
Sophocles Author s Club
Sophomore Class Lrst
Sophomore Class Poem
Taken from Llfe last June
The Athletlc Glrl A Poem
The Debatlng SOCIOUY L1st of Members
The ' Eureka Cafe
The Fate of the Chemlstry Grmd
The Fazxng of Langhorne
The Hanglng of the Crane
The Thorn A Poem
W1ll Someone Please Tell Us
X1 P111 Delta
1 oung Women's Chrxstuan Assoclatlon
Vdliwh' Mgtfll If Il
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Affahle Advertiser 'Lf
, gp f ' If M ff
-Q A ? WWW! NE
A-JM UT" 4:524 1 ' . 5
Whfi J? XX X
' lx nk X1 'N
.J Ng 'Juni' NX xx
New Ng: RX
A XXX, x W X xx
91 s xx
The Ugly Cusionxrr
The Biggest Ad.
We Ever Had
's for McKinley
Who dined here last June
You'll find in the Art Rooms
His GlaSs, Plate and Spoon.
Saturdayg june 17th.
Banquet and Musicale by the juniors.
Sunday, june 18th.
Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev. N. XY. Jaco-
Monday, june Igth.
1 Class Day Exercises.
A A lNfllClSllll1lUCl' Niglmtls llrcam.
E Concert-'l'lxu llqmjo and Namlulin Clubs.
i Tuesday, june zoth.
Aclmlrcsscs lvy llcv. hlmlmm Smith. kimm-mum
xlxmmwu, l'm-mlexml xx'a11aQlm mul-xgaml-y.
li Organ llccllzll lay NYilli:nm Ll. llqmmml-ml.
e A Senior lieu-plimm.
vu - ,jfZ"i
l .rgfilh l 'l
l a ey-'v,f
H ". x J" c
SGW I1 "ln and lono' after thesed f
R ' M' ' C' ' 1 i SWS: F3811 bodies of people came pouring in."
t The Perry Pictures
ONE CENT EACH 20 to 30 times this size
for 25 or more, postpaid.
On paper 521:23 inches.
1 6oo Subjects. Be-
ware ofimitations. Send
two-cent stamp for
DD G catalog and sample
If you want something different E
E in College Emblems, Class
Pins, Badges, Flags, Station:
ery, write or call at 387 Wash:
ington St., Boston.
The PERRY PICTURES-EXTRA Size-
Five for 25 cents, On paper lox: z
inches. They are germ of art.
Send 25c. for these five. Call them set 4.6.
SlJepl7erde" Aura 'a
8 Mater Dol-hrosa fzlldfll Louise
Christ and the Donors
The PERRY PICTURES
Tremont Temple, 76 Fifth Avenue
BOSTON, MASS. NEW YORK.
Send all Mail Orders to lWa.'a'cn Qjirr.
. GREAT POETS IN ATTRACTIVE
ORM ,Q ,Q Cambridge Ealzfzbn
This Edition includes the Poeiic and DI'dllldfl.L'
Workf gf LONGFELLOW, HOLMES, BROWNING, TEN-
NYSON, WHITTIER, LOWELL, BURNS, MILTON
KEATS Qi' 9? si? si? eff if
Distinctive Features of this Edition are
Accuracy of text, careful biographical sketches, all necessary notes,
indexes to, titles andlirst lines, large type, opaque paper, handsome library
binding, Fine portraits and engraved title pages. Each in a Single
Volume, Large Crown Octavo, Price qexcept Brownmgi,
82.00 Q Browning, 33.00. Salt! by all b00kJ5ll.4r.f. Sc'lIfp0.1'IprIl1l by
HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN 81 COM
PANY : BOSTON: M,4SSacHUSEfrTS
if Sept. 14. Marian Ijouise Richardson arrives and college begins.
l children to their first reception '
Sept. 16. Y. W. C. A. treats tie ,
L. TP. HOLLANDER
Companya Ladies' Tailor Gowns
ilor Gowns in exclusive
We rnalce a specialty of Ta
and ori inal designs. The materials include Horne-
spuns, Canvases, Cheviots and Broad-cloths. They
are made up entirely over Silk and the prices range
from 535 to S60
Rainy Day and Golf Skirts from S12 to 516
JACKETS, GOLF CAPES, ETC., MILLINERY, UNDER-
WEAR, GLOVES, DRESS GOODS tj SILKS ,gf ,gf ,gf
Sampfff .fflll on appfimtiofz
202 to 212 Boylston Street Cd Park Square 4Boston
R. H. STEARNS S5 COMPANY
Established Eighteen Hun
dred and Forty-Seven
'l'Rl+'.lNlON'l' S'l'Rlf.lf.'li :XND
'l'l'flXl l'l ,li l'l ..-Xkllf, BOSTON
gf , V. .
'llll- ffl- llll' llI'sl .Nllmiulls Xlllllkltlllt' Xlllllts1w.XN'.lltl.
Sept. 21. Miss Prentiss consents to having her picture taken in the interests of Science
CLEVELAND E99 WALKER
Holyoke : Morfaofaureffs
Exclusive Ladies' Neckwear in Silk
and VVash Eiiects. Material by
the yard for Ladies' Waists : : :
Dunlap 62 Co.'s Ladies' Walking
Hats, Golf Hats and Straw Sailors
High Grade Ladies' Umbrellas
A full line Ladies' Collars,
THREE HUNDRED AND 'THIRTY-NINE
HIGH STREET yi' 97' 97' Telephone 456-4
Are always welcome at our store,
whether buying or looking. We
have all the latest books at low-
est prices. "Have you heard
of our book renting plan?,' You
can read any of the 331.50-books
for twenty-five cents. Our line
of Stationery is complete: the
latestis Whitings ff Khaki." We
also have the paper in bulk,
twenty-five cents a package, IZO
sheets to the package, azure and
cream. Our framing department
is always rushed, but we can
frame up your pictures in short
order. just try us when in town.
FITZGERALD dv CO.
Boolisellers G Stationers
NEXT 'ro MARBLE HALL HOTEL
SI LK ,.
Silk is unequal-
ed for hand or
ing. Always full
length and strength,
and uniform in size.
will not give way.
Twist are dyed in
Seams sewed with "
Both Spool Silk and
colors to 'match all the latest goods. Used
and endorsed by all first-class Sgld
Our booklet " Spring and Summer How To
Make Them," by Josephine Robb, 'B,1mf, give
advice and practical directions as to how
be reproduced at home. Profusely
photographs. Sent by mail for 4 cents
NONOTUCK SILK CO " 5
by special actress
25 Bridge St., I
Nonotuck Silk Company, Florence,
Mass., the Manufacturers of the famous
Corticelli Spool Silk, also make Corticelli
Wash Embroidery Silk, Corticelli Roll
Dress Braid, Corticelli Crochet and Knit-
ting Silk, Silk Nlittcns, Hoisery and
Sept. 26. The Seniors give the Freshmen a square meal.
.. ,,-... ...L ,..-.......g.-...L 1... .L.-.a.... .,.,- .-............. , -....c..cxr--.
........4-......-........-......-,...- .,...........,...-.,-...,..t......... .... . -
Oct II Emma Butler decides she must stay home from the mountain to finish he?
last history paper.
QW- "-- 3 .
-.X ASK T0 SEE
1 h e L at 1 e S 1
Sl ' .CI th Closed Bcok, substantially lwonnd
in hgg3iiliiiArt QE-floth li1SS0l3lQCl colorswg ul-o the new
safety catch on the clasp,:1featurereixenllyudded.
With lts Handy Index Sheets and
METHOD 0 'PRESERVING NOTES
For Sale by YoUR COI.l.liGE Book SToRE
OR C. A. GRIDLHY, Die.-i1,.ER
Nea! Colfege P7'f7Iff71RQ'
by the M. Dovma
Printers 599 .Publishers
Holyoke : Massaclnlscns
DEAN'S ART STORE
Is thcplacc tohring yOlll'PlCllll'l'S In lw i'x.nnr.l. l
l have lnrgc nssorlnn-nt' ot lw.mIit'nl nmnlll-
lDgS which :irc sure to plum- you lr, ,,,,,.,i
pictures, medallions, ralrlwon plmtos, lun.,
WlllCll1ll'C tor snlm' all vcrv low pri,-pf. l',.,. ,,
patouting, llilbiiiillvilllllll Imp!-1-, WM,-, mym
P1lpCI', Crayon papa-1' and au'.ul4'1m' l ll I l
W' T' UIWINN. jew llftglfq
Siren : l,l06f0K'c .' fl7f1.f.vm'!11m'll.i
OU- I5- 'WUI l'c"':1lvx 11 U- '
HUHBARID S? TABER
280 High street. Holyoke
Cor. Appleton K VVinter sts.. Holyoke
Telephone at House.
Oiliicc and Mill
lmll' Qllll'llllOll la mlllul KU thc TQICI
than the l'llUlUijl'.ll'llS nmdc by
W. B. MILES
Una' llnlnhcd .und liitly-UIHC Hlgh
Stu-cl 3 f1411,7'42K1f ,- 1.'.1'SS.1'LfI1l'SEYY5
lit-.ni thc stump of
mpg-rim' xx orklnanship
SIr"l'4.'-J.. R.fl'f" l?j:ai'Ii.f fi. :gil-
l,..'..i.'ir'v.'i.l1,'. H. .Ra if Lf. f.?'gf'
NY. ll. MILES. ArtiSi
lei lynn ll mm- .intl xml lynn-n.nln.
Nov. S. The First turkey of the season. QFounde1"s Dayj.
WA1'ERMAN'S FOUNTAIN PENS DEALER ,N ALL KINDS OF
Ba11's Chocolates are Dwight Street
always good. The price is ' - A
500 Pound, Put UP in dainty LEMUEL sEARs HENRY G. SEARS
Lemuel Sears 6 Co
A A WHOLESALE AND
a ' L' 0 RETAIL GEOCER s
Cor High 8: Dwight Streets HOLYOKE
20 C93 D u gl: .Sr e r
HoQ ole M1
R F KELTON G CO
E R I
Poultry a 11 d Vegetables
Freflz Iizsfz and Oyffers
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
37 Main Street
Nov 1 SbcS1'00j5 to Cozzguez bv 1901
C. E. B 1 l D g C . N
W .22 Q I 1 ' r c 28 Race Strcrt
0 o 0
D Af L E S N
8 The Llamarada
NOV, 24. Freshmen begin their series of elections.
-a---Y -- W -f 7 ' ' ' " 7 " i ii i 'T'
MOUNT TOM RAILROAD
Observatory 1266 feet above
Round trip fare Mount Tom
Railroad only 2.54: with free use
of House, Grounds, Telescopes,
r Concerts, etc. About June 15,
xgoo, the new electric line
connecting South Hadley, and
Holyoke with Smiths' Ferry,
Mount Tom Junction, East-
hampton, Northampton, and
Amherst, will be opened to the
This line passes through Mountain Park and along the high land with a grand
view of the Connecticut River, Mount Holyoke College and the beautiful valley.
ENNEY 81 SULLIVAN MFG. O.
House Heating hy Steam or Hot
Watei' a Specialty. NNT use the
Celebrated Richmond Steam and
Hot Wzttei' l"'le:1tcrs :mtl Guarantee
them to heat your house in all
.73 G 75 Main Street
L NOV- 435- RUNS Qiilllilllil l't't'ilt'N lim- vpiv on ilu- N ah- liI'lllVL'lUll game.
NOV' 30- Second Turkey ffhanksgiving Day.j
SMITH 8: WHITE MANU
Manufacturers of School
and College Stationery
ofall kinds H J ,a gi g
The largest and best
stock of Flowers at
A. J. RAND
Jeweler and Optician
Hotel Hamilton Block, Holyoke, Mass.
ESIDES our regular line, we carry a good
line of Fountain Pens, and the celebrated
PARKER INK for same. In the Optical De-
partment special attention is given to pre-
scription work. We have the very latest designs
in pulley belts, sash clasps and belt buckles, also
leather belts. We carry an up-to-date line of
novelties. Careful attention gifven to all repair
ALL ORDERS FOR FLOVVERS
BY MAIL OR TELEGRAPH
WILL RECEIVE THE BEST AT-
TENTION, AND BE FILLED
WITH FIRST-CLASS GOODS
E. D. SHAW, Florist
46 DWIGHT STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS.
E. D. BURNI-IAM, D. oi
E M '1
2 f e me
OPTICIAN, -WATCHMAKER 29'
JEWELER : 321 Hzlgly Street .' Hobeke
Oculists Prescriptions Carefully Exe-
cuted. Repairing a Specialty : : : :
THE FINEST DRESSES
Costumes, Gloves, Etc.,
thoroughly cleaned with-
out injury to goods or
color at the
ELMWOOD DYE WORKS
SI DWIGHT STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Reeeiffing Ojfee oppofite flye Cigf Hall
There Is a Leader in Every
Walk and Avocation of Life
In military history, Napoleon: in naval history,
Dewey, in after-dinner orzttory, Depcwg in stntcs-
manship, Gladstone, in shipbuilding, Crump: in
bread, cake and ice cream mnnufxtcturing, Frisscll.
For IS years goods of Frissell's manufacture
have been the standard of existence. They have
had competitors, but no serious ones. They have
had imitators, but no successful ones. In ordering
Bread, Cake, Pastry, Ice Cream and Ices bc sure
and order of
GLEN C. FRISSELL
413 Hzlgly Street, H0.6'ol'e, lllnfxfzrlwrzfettl'
Dwight Street : Holyoke : Blass. A
Dec. 5. Sophomores enter on their dramatic career with the " Love Of fl I3OI1I1Sff' Illlfl
H The Silent Voice."
...A ,,,,.' ......-.-- ...,.....-......-, ..4,.. -. ..
P Dec. 8. Seniors bzmquct in Williflcm--menu in lm:up-lirmglmutg, P
G. W. Prentiss M. W. Prentiss W.A.Premlss 8
ESTABLISHED 1857 I
D E .4 L .E R S I N
l PAINTS WALL PAPERS I
GEO. W. PRE 3 PICTURE FRAMES
Sc in PICTURE FRAMING car 5
fare given with all Orders '
Wire Manufacturers 159 Main SL' Holyoke' Mass-
BUY YOUR 44
if .mcafixs mwcr CHAIRS '
r'-4,xm' Jwczcxlcs R.-ITTAN
lcmfxfflcx x,11-41e.L TABLES
QH7-l'z'11Il1f ll'f,r'.i'.- 7. R l -'V K 5 0 F
. LIVERMCRE MARTIN
29 Dwlght Street,
HOLYOKE MASS 61 Dwiglui Slrcci. if
. E. R U Qlil,l, N CO.
245 63 247 High 4' 4 fd 6 Suffolk Streets
ll.u1lw.uxr Full:-mx X3 rl. ,,.:..x,.1 l'ugwn'1If I
lllcynlf' :xylflllllf in-Ill NN .ww xv NV51
l".um.mfl12.11-lux N--l' ll.-"Il 131-I"-lvl'
Xvmvllvmllf' lui XX . x. 'X AIN llmlw'-l li'lllf'
Xvllllffl ls,l1l N I 'I NNW,-
Colunxbia Grxxpluxphonvs lldison Ph0n0SI'BPh5
"5lf2'f'l1,N llrHJ!Q,N" 1 It -,wif ly SJUR55
IMI ' l
Dec. 19. The more healthy leave.
C. B. PRESCOTT, Treas.
T. HENRY SPENCER, Asst. Treas
Valley Paper Co.
"Valley Paper Co. Bond 1goo." No. x Bond
"Commercial Bond 1goo." One-Half Re ular
'4Valley Library Linen." For High Grade
UValley Linen Ledger 1goo." A Strictly
No. 1 Ledger.
l "Commercial Linen Ledger." Lead all the
Q "Our Ledger." i No. 2 Ledgers
" French Linen," Wove and Laid. Cream
Laid Linen and NVhite 'vVove Bond, the
Foremost of No. 1 Linens.
Old English Linen and Bond." Standard for
Fine Commercial NVo1-lc.
Congress Linen and Bond." The Best Low.
Priced Linen and Bond Made.
Old Valley Mills 1qoo." Extra Superfine.
"Valley Paper Co. Superlinef' As Good as
Valley Forge Flats." Extra Fine Qgiality.
H. E. GAYLORD
SCREENED, ALL RAIL. WOOD
OF ALL KINDS A SPECIALTY'
Office and yard, Holyoke, end of South
Hadley bridge. Orders may be left at S.
Baum's, 297 Main street, or at my resi-
- dence, 118 Main street, South Hadley
SELLS EASY'MAN'S KODAKS
AND SUPPLIES GJ: BAKER'S
CANDY' TO COLLEGE GIRLS
Bvzrdwell The Druggisf
dy 07' Near B. 55' M. Station, 1 Main street
Telephone, .253-3. HOL TOKE, MASS.
WE HAVE GOT THIS TEAR
REMINGTONS STEARNS 699
Come and see what We can do
for you in this line. WC do all
. RUSSELL C0-
H czmz'lz'07z awe Block
jan. 3. The more healthy l'ClCU1'U-
jan. 9. Mount Holyoke woiueiilaegin their tiowuwurtl uui'eer jf by the fire escapesi
' W TTT' ' "M-'
V GIRLS AT ff COLLEGE
Canoe Fynde YC Fyne Goodes and Dresses at YC Store of
Waiting T G E R K C O . Ventilation
Roomf B6-fl Q'
Eafy Slain H 0 L E Atmztian
VWde Aiflef Prim Rlgbf
Dress Goods of ye Fynest Muslin ' IIOI- 'YH-
Dress Goods of ye Persian Lawn N X .
Goods of ye French Lawn l G1'11dL111t1gj11
FW' Floor' Ye Reception Parlor on ye
Thyrde Floor is at Your Servyce
The Best of Gloves 7 , N
The Best of Belts V Jkt X L btOl C.
The Best of Toilet Articles i ' N, o , X T ' X
The Best ofEvcrytl1ing Qt b 1 h1f'hR 5
2 Full Lync oi' Dress Goods : rc latest 1 E1'7',fIt' Floor
'T Full Lvuc Suits 1 bwccial Prices : Sffdlldl Floor
. l l u
Full Lyne Rugs and L urtaius 2 fluff-,: Ffwr
Full Lync Outing Cloths z .8J.lf7l'ff7if
-x Q J N , 3 X w f .
A. STEIGILR to! COM! AAN 1 HOLQOKE
Havingvoufprescfipuons Filled tu N0 Store in New England
G 0 O D L L 9 S L'.uxic: .i ni.-ic cxu-nsix-v linear' Ladies
1 K Tiuukf, 'linrling Bags, Etc., than
llorr 'llllr slutr.
Means carryiiig out y'oui'tloc1or's -U
wigh rg Llqg ycry lqugy- QU' qf of' lirwx l'lfi'1f1lli l..i.iic':g lfnglish Walking GloVCSg
' .mil :lar k'clrlu.l1r-i lurk, L'l.ii'li FUSE nuke,
,- . Nl - -fl 'l liz Isis. A 152'-
Fmsi H.rxNni,i-.its or 1-1x'i-ilu: lllg' "fl ' l "ff MU Nl W ffl
THING IN 'I'H 1-1 uncut: Lixia "X 'ml'
, , 0 R S F A L L 81
GOUUAIJ, lblillhkfl. ROTHSCHILD
NEXT TO l'n.s"1' Ill-'I-'ICI' 11111 inf, 1' H A R T F0 R Dt CONN,
S 1 5 i u 'kjxv
DR. U. HAs'I'lNn.s, Df'!i,':i," X' 1' lixli I t Y V 'QV
V xii: 'fl' ti'i1'A' t ...
High SUCH: llullililw. hluss. Xiliuii' Uxuli tim .-Xiliiiixiistnwcdl
fflml' ll ' llol 'mills' I-i l wi xi 4X'ii'i!lim'iw- l-shi, kxl'xwn'im
1 in N ill nil llluli lgvlxwl, xx ML A Nxmmhxh Uma.
views s in 1- i s- 1 1--U2 M-
Jlln' NV 5l'lll"l'-filwli llii l-xiii xxill' 1' 1 " ll'-'ft
1 If. The 11250 Qlgigg iu psycholog. , til
5 ie an exam conducted on strictl C1
gg principles. y' lrlstlan
M ost complete line of Gymnasium Apparatus with the
btrongest Guarantee for Finish, Durability and Eygggllence
Mount Holyoke College Gynasium Equipped by us. lf
you intend equipping a gymnasium or building bowling
alleys, don't fail to get our catalogue, estimate and blue
print before closing your contract. We furnish them
gratis-all We ask is the privilege of estimating. To have
Spalding's Gymnasium Apparatus is a guarantee that you
have the best. Write for catalog, estimate and testimonials.
A. G. SPALDING 6 BROTHERS
CHICAGO Gymnasium Sales Department and Factory
NEW YORK CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS.
N. B.-The Only House in the World that Manufacture Their Entire Line of Goods.
jan. 25. Third Turkey. CDay of prayer for ColIeges.D
SUITS 717 CKETS F UR
hi fongy wezitlier. l1's so good for oneas Qgmplexioni,
1 an d -L ' I S ,M '
'ln' 27' I O Cnioy Al'Il!JlLl.
.H BRIGHAM 'W
7OU will find us the nrst in this
section to exploit the new ideas
from the fashion Centers of the VVorld.
s I4ff1fSTSf17ND SKIRTS
D. H. BRIGHAM E6 CO. SPRINGFIELD, MASS
1-l.---i,f,,, Y Y Y
Reliability is tlie corner
stone of' tlie lforlwes VVnllnee
business. VVe gnnmntee every
article sold liere to lie exiietly as
representetl, :intl quality consid-
ered, tlie price to lie tlie lowest.
Your monex' lmeli, it when
you get liome, youll mtliei' lmve
it tlinn wlmt von got lor it.
lfoianias A NX xii. xt:
. f N I N A Qi I
lan go llu loiviilly 'I-iw.. 1,. ,,.i,ln.il- In VH' X ll Nl Nh-.ul gut
i ,ll in lui C1181
lll'll5lllllIl0lilllIlQ1ll.NIllI1,"ll l..,,1 yum i,',m.x ,i,,,,gx ,M ..
., . . rr I5
14111. XQ1. lllC.llllllUl'S gnc ll liillltlllkll lll'lL'l'x1'l1iQl1 lylwy .LHC y l f
0111111 111t-121111. ' N the elect of the Fuwlly to
X 777777 YE
1 fl BS OL UTE
y L If FIR E PR O o F
1 . l
tirzind l'r1,:e, llisqnc Figxxre, " Victory 3" l
Pliotograplicrs' .-Xssociaition of .'Xll1Cl'lCll,llllV l
17-31, 18110. i ' 1
First Prize, Special Class, Gold Medal, l
Photogrzxphers' Associgition of Ohio, ,-X112-. sh, 2
Sept. 1, 1Stxv. '
Special :xXYlll'ti, Rest Co1npli111e11t:lrv Pict. B
ure, Bronze jletlalg l,li0ll5g'Y'21Plll:i'Sl Aissocia-
tion ot .-Xincriczl, xlnlv 17131, 1St19, l Y x
Wm. M. K'
Q ,ma Cold Nled 11 lmbau' Manager'
ti '1 f . : I
Photogmphers'Association ot .-Xxnerica, lulv
Grand Prine, Gold Nledalg
Photographers' Clnlv of New England, -Iuly
First Prine, Special Class, Gold Medal:
Photographers' Association of Missouri, Aug. '
'P ll '
t A .
5TUDfO lSPRINGFIELD, MASS.
50 Worthingtol: sflcst AQ-,rf P, 0,
AN UP-7'O-DATE DEPARTZWENT STORE
SMITH 63 M RRAY
NEW THOUGHTS FOR SPRING WEAR
Women's Tailor-Made Dresses, Ready to Wear. XVe have a modest claim in regard
to our stock of'I':1iEor NI'1rle gllllfS vi7 th it it is
-. . . . .- : a more comprehensive line than is usually
shown outside ofthe Largest cities. Our suits have all the 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.
Silk Waxsts XVe 1' irrv the ro l t f
. -1 1 p r uc s o some of the best manufacturers in carefully
Selected styles and colors. Prices lower than New York.
Ifaundered Shirt Waists. Your wants in this line can be supplied by the " Derby,"
HGTIHQODJIS'HCtlllVE,l'21lld other leading makes from a big variety of patterns. Prices
New Dress Goods. A large assortmentofqualities, colors and weaves. Prices always
New Silks. Irnmense variety,
Always Reliable. Everything as represented or your money back.
SMWH MUfe1M2f', SPRINGFIELD
l'f:l'. g. Nliss lfoxcgrofl begins her attendance at Chapel.
II'eb. 6. We feel greatly encouraged about our Glee, Banjo, and Mandolin Clubs afteg
hearing the Brown Concert.
OUR LADIES, B0oTs AT 33.00,
Low SHOES AT 32.00,
SLIPPERS AT 5130
Are special good values not only in
wearing qualities but in style and fit
LMORSE 599 HAYNES
RETAILERS OF SHOES
382 Main Street : Springiield : Mass.
SPRINGFIELD Y. W. C.
A. BOARDING HOME
'Nineteen Bliss Street, Springfield, Mass.
TRANSIENTS, SI A DAY
53.50 TO 35 A WEEK
NOON REST Gi EXCHANGE
. FORTY-Six COURT STREET: : : : :
Sells I-I UYLER,S CANDY
ALSO PURE MEDICINE
AND TOILET GOODS
,UO MAINST., 4 SPRIJVGFIELD
T High Grade Shoes
l The Leading Shoe Store
I for High Grade Footwear
1 Three Hundred and Seventy-Six Main Street:
C H A R L E S H A L L
Importer J and 4 Retailer
ARBLE, Bronze :ind Terra Cotta
Busts, Sterling Silver Table XYRYC
and Novelties, Five O'Clock Ten Kettlesg
Cliziting Dislit-sg fi'ockci'x' amd Cliinn Din-
iiei' Setsg lfiiic Silvcr Plated Nliiit U
brellnisnnd Vlljillaiiig Sticlasg lxntlici' Goods:
Odd Cliaiirs, lnilwlcs .md kltilwiiwtsg l,1imps.
3932395 Main Street : Springfield : Mass.
i ' . 'gf1SS
4. , I
llll- lt- l'lol Blirrl xxmli A. up limit Smillu llqiillt x l .ilix giml hotle llml lil ll h
ilu :lx x l ll
X ,lA.l'k lwlllt
1 -.---w..v--WM.-1.----.-..,, 1 1 7
: . r.. ,MWII
1"xV' 'V 5Ulv MAIN-ra gf
EW ,lit .1 x I 0
5E:krs-- . de
'Yin' 111.1 -K ' K 2
docs rw " 5 '1 -
su-flm om - 965.00
im Solid Gwlnl - - 36.75
R , M
-1 1 1 151 HAyN'5 Hora Swan bPrfmQf-:E.L.f,1. M,ZQS5.
PL ,1 1' li U cf .1 1c ID s, ,741 1 . 0 0
M. STEINERT 63 SONS
3,11 JIJIX STR If li T, SPR ING F115 L D, NIASS.
NEII' E,YC'iL.!.N'D RHPRESf'fN'l','l7'Il'ES FOR
Pianos STE fAYll'f1'7' if SONS Pianos
ACOIIHHS .1 5:11 I7 1' 11 FY 1r ll 1 1: ll- ff 1, .11 .w S Pianolas
Graupner X My-yur Nlrzncimlins and C iuita1's,
lthe only rnaku wnrrnntcci fm' Hvc yea1'S1.
Stewart H21I1'j0Q,SY!T1 phcnizm Music BoxQS,Vio-
lins, .-Xumharps,I'lm1mgrapl1S, fimphoplwoncs.
Defwf f01' Pi0f61g'll 111111 ff111c1'1'1'1111 Sbeef Mu5z'c
F651 12. f"f1v1V?i1 'Iw':r'A' '.'. 'IH 1.-llffnnr-1, 11 11' 1-utrrrrzliyxx ilu' Skflliflfi.
141,15 li.-y1:.:,I:,1,1 v L U1
ih Clggpel. W
' ' -v-WW
Purc lfilwrc 1 lk-liuuc Surface:
' Q - - .
, Syu i.1llx .adxptmi Im' Q uN1Nil RUIAL
um! ldv L01-Qzazfi-wx1w1m. l'm11'puscs.
f x-'nn :aA1-1-, 1i'x' A1,1. nz-:A1-1iRs
W'H1'1'1xcz P.'Xl'liR ,L
I. lsr Tviihl.
ffl!-A :Va XV' ..
1 A w
X14 A gm!
um YORK. MAS
51.11-, 11. 1'1111 l,1.1111.11'.111.1 111141111 1111111 111k'i1' 11i1'1111'11s 111111111 i11 1110 1111,C1'CS1S of Art
WEBDTER s I
A Drctxornry of ENGLISH
INT ERNATION -XL
Biogr 1phy, Geogmphy, Fiction, etc.
L11 1111 11111110 111111 ll
1 111111 2 Ill 1111s 10 11
11 1 1 1111111 11111 11111 b11S1I1l.Sb IDI
1 11111 KNLIN 11111111 W111 IL
1111111 11111.11 11 11111 111111 11 21.111111 111111111 1.101115111111111 0
1 Chas. W Eliot LL.D President of Harvard Umversity, says
11 1 1 11 111 1111118 11111111111 11111 111111 1 1 1 11011111110 1llfO1IHiIt10l1
The Internation 11 Should be in Every Household
11 1 standard authority 111 1111 11111111 S1111s 51115101110 Coult
111111 111 111111111 1511111 11111 1111 1 X1,L111lNb 110pf11tm0n s
111111. 1111 1 111 VIL xylllllx 11 111 111111 1111 011101 d10t10nf11 1
Webster' s Collegxate Dictxonary 11 1111 u Scotmsh Glosssu y etc
11 1 1 11111111 Lk 111111111xs111 Nwholas nl-lL7l'U1y Butler
11 1 J 11 111111 11111111 sent OIL apphcatwfn,
G 813 C. CO Publxshers, Sprxngheld, Mass
Eastern eachers' Agency
E. F FOSTER, Manager
50 BRONIFIELD ST., BOSTON, MASS.
TELEPHONE, BOSTON 775-2-
GOOD PLACES FOR GOOD TEACHERS?
GOOD TEACHERS FOR GOOD PLACES
Mar- '3- The F1'esh1T11-:n are ref11sedCpe1'm1ssion to give thC.11mi0rS a Banquet
Gym. They compromise on penushe.
20 The Llamarada
Mar 16 Miss McKinley is given a reception, as is the custom of the college on the
' 'v1354fi,i'i4n 'of"fo'rmer 'graduates .
Characterize every line of our merchandise brought
forward for the Semen J Nineteen Hundred. In
Whatever department your purchasing may be, you
Wnl Hnd OUF.A3SORTMENTS CHENEROUS unaiauh,
STYLES.EXcLUmvE,QQUALVmEs THE Chnncryrthat
the rnarkets of the iyorkl aHord. INSPECT AND
COMPARE as you Will-the superiority of our stocks
will be evident at a glance, and the high standards
maintained through former seasons have been fairly
surpassed in our preparations for Ninteen Hundred
MEEKINS, PACKARD 81 VVHEAT
DEPARTMENT STORE ff SPRINGFIELD
,ik N 0 X T
E. WALTON 69, COMPANY Mount Holyoke girls need no introduc-
tion to thc tiinious New York Hatter.
Fine Art Denier: and Cfliflliflif ,
ii SIYCS US IllR'LlSlli'l' to l'HiiiOLlIiCC fhllt XYC
' '- lmrc ai tiill linc of Ku. .r H.::shfi1r Arfrtf-
Manufacturers of High Class Frames mv: H .-.- ::.:':'r.!. S.iil.irs, thc new Fifth
Numbers Eighteen and Twenty Fort .-lvl-:nic straw xnilking h.it and the
Street 3 North Of POSY OHTCC Islifilig' flnnuus Kxox Sm-'T Hxrs 1 : : : : : : :
SAVVTELL 81 LANE
472 Main Street, Springfield
yll. S. CIiRIS'l'OPHER
MISS M' T' CANTY l Fancy Dry Goods 8 Novelties
. l r -r ' -Q H 'XMUNS
Tailor Gowns' Golf y Vlixxiim, lhnis. lxiiiiuxs. -l K f
. . " 1 N- 5-T iw ,ixrxs
and Bicycle Suns lim I I 5' K limi H' Nm H K'
knrxrs lwxxisnimrs. l-F-UH'-'X
V Cumulus, Y.-xiaxs, Nornws. UIUWS'
Nineteen and Twenty Bessc Building "f'r"'1i ' l Xl' Mx' XR' L WWFUAS
Lilvli lNl."XlN STR!-1-'ll, Sl'RlNGi-ill-fl D, iVlASS-
Mmi' 20' IM' l'i"7"'," lil' "7l'l- xlllllf' livlpliil iuiilils .ii wiril, giiiil will iw nsikllij
Nr. -Ivlliwsoii lllll'lilQ1 lln' ruining: MEM,
Xl-trclt 10. Um' lhllvllls lwrniiiv lvl rilivil 'ts ln ll ' - .
I - . - lt- 4-lyrulllloll UI OHV C, .
WS. Many ot us
Slip lui-frwl lu 4-rmlrxilll l1,,mL.Uk.uliqQ
The F. A. Bassette
OF THIS Y1-:APOS LL
GERMONA BUILDING U :J UD SPRINQFTEQDIW
SPECIALTY MADE OF
CHOICE COLLEGE WORK
IN ARRANGEMENT AND SKILL '
IN EXECUTION IS CALLED FOR
X -" 7' ff -A "L 'X
X O- 5 , , F7
xi? Q55 V7 2 WJ,
F E31 Y
f i X.
I I6 Denning Road, Hampstead, LONDON, lan. IQ, IQOO.
DEAR NIR. DANA:
The booklets have just come to hand. Many thanks for them. This is
a very line piece or work indeed. fif dt But for the style and construction-of
the booklet I have nothing too good to say. The illustrations are especially
noteworthv. 1? I intend sending copies to some of the descendants of
Cmmwell. ' ' I am yours very sincerely, ARTHUR PATERsoN.
7 The above is part copy ot' a letter from the author of Cfomrzuelfs Own, addressed to Mr. C.
Dana, librarian, and refers Fo The Cfmwgff List, a booklet of forty pages, 6 x 9, published by The
CW' Llbfdrv' .-Xlsociafion Springfield, Mass. It is designed as a companion and help in the study of
FT F F. A.
' .,. ,, ' . V' I C .
the lite or Oliver Cromwell. Is richly illustrated and a choice thing to own. Press o H -.
BAEQETTE CQ'-IVAN'-'. ' Mr. Dana has ri few of these books on hand and will gladly mail same
on receipt of price, titty Cljfltl,
Marsh 31' Miss Nfoore lffnve- nnrl Tim I,I.,'XNI.rXR.'XIJA BOARD struggles on without her
' -- d'dtlJ' 't'-ef . -' .Q 1
Apr. 3. The 0VClWOlkCd Boar CanRsflLc51sll!Iet,1xc or fn brief .eason of Rest and
THE NOTMAN PHOTOGRAPHIC CQ:
Photographers for Class iooo, also for
Smith E97 Wellesley Colleges. Harv-
ard University, Tufts, Massachusetts age Institute of Technology and other
STUDIOS IN BOSTON AND CAMBRIDGE
B O O K S 1.-'111115s' 1-1-1 S111 OX--1BLE CLOAKS
The largest stock,1.he best 5 U j T ,Q 4 1
service in Western Massachu- 4 A D F U R S
P I C T U R E S
A well selected assortment N N
of Photographs, Carbon Prints. O P RIN G I: R B ROS. CO.
Water Colors, etc. 1 .
WHAT AD D 5 Wholesale and Retail
so much to 11 College room or loCollcg.1clil1: '-f'f-e'-'?'-
- ' fy lP1'.-1.111n1s In Y1'.1l'l1r1-s amz' Sfzzlifpyfg
as these two? Rcplunislm your slzllloner
from our choice stock.
HENRY Pe. JOHNSON
311 LP 315 Jylhllill .'w'l1'r1'l .Nf1'1'11-.g"11rl.r', .'l1l1,w.
P. S. ,S'1'1111'1'11'yn11r lllrllij 111'.1'r1-A 'rrernoni Street' Boston
C A R 'ill ll, R COX, O U l, lil' Tflc' 1'l1".fff' 7ic'.'Ic'fIc'7'.f, ffgc'7lCiE.l'
EVEYKETT O. FISK Ci CO. PROINRS.
WL' fllrlkl' rl Sf11'l'f1IfQ' ljrly
Goods--Dr' C' o I, r.' f:. ' ,
.l 'U 'K U HI' ffl 1 ,X-lll1,:1lwnl'l:u's,luwlllll, MASS.
XVCl1ll't'Hlll'l'lllll'l'llllll'LUl1l.tlll'llliUlllu xt-1 l-Kill. ,Xw'nur. Xvxx Ymll. N.Y.
Um' 'mc lm5"""55' Um "l""l' "' lf-'lL"'. no-N l'vmx. .Xu'xxx:r. XX':lsl1ixl?lI011, D.C.
L'ol1xu'L-lwnsiw' .mul up to 1l,llr in nu-lr
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:xml quality-:mul always- l,llllN' pulul, 5 , xx xy, wh 'htm S K LM., 11
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C A R T E R G C O O L Ii X' 1-'11 l'.u1--l llmlllmLf.S.ml5H1l11x'isx'0wC5ll-
fx: ,ll,1Il.N' .N"l'll'l"l' I' N' l'll' I N 1 I 1' 1 1' '1 1. .ll Knut-..m lil-urls. l U5 -N"l'lel"'S'L3l'
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MAIN sr 1-1 11:12 NOlQ'l'lslAMl"l'ON. MASS
C:Qa":re33 MNH Tflfi' -' 1 -
is 1. . 1--
From no other point can be had as extended
and fine a view of the Connecticut River and
its famous meadow lands as from
"This is one of the few spots one wishes to visit again
THE PROSPECT HOUSE
Situated on the summit, is furnished -for the ac-
commodation of boarders as well as day visitors,
and persons seeking a pleasant mountain resort will find it attractive in every way.
Every effort possible is made for the accomodation of college parties
ation ,f4a'a're.t.t ELISHA FRENCH Buss
HAMPTGN ,a MASSACHUSETTS
For In arm
MOUNT HOLYOKE ,ff NORT
Teams leave Union Station, Northampton, daily, except Sunday, 8:45, 11:15 A. M.: 4:30, 6:30 P. M.
The Wise College Girl Goes to
VVhen she wants S'l'A'l'lONliRY on llihwia
Booics. HQ? :Hake II .vpafifzffsv gf flu' NA-
'e1'ioNAl. Si2vAi1A'1'1a l,ie.+xif Nome lloox. ln
all sizes :md styles: imlispensilwle to an
up-to-clztte student. 'lioilet at-tit-les :md ll
choice line ot' eontieetioiiery, fruit, etc.
C . A . G R I D L E Y
25 Cnffrlgf' -N'fr'rw'f : Nufrfll lf.r..".:'iji' : .l1.:.v.f.'
N I 5
EIMER 0 AMEND
205.211 Third IXVUI
. . - ,
lly!,Xl I' .1
mum- I .10 NIUNN Ylllklx
, X - 1 '
- - I
1 ' X X
i , A
f ., . .,,
fl 1 '
Sole Agcntw tho 1'
' ' ' x'a
-7f5.x.1 .wfc 11.,'f, f,f, fw 1
., , I , f , , X.
' 1'1" 1 A V .
lil fxx "'. .
B.1.i'f'1' KAW' .!.:.:r:, Q' .X Q 1. - ' u V 'x , K 2
Zeiff' if Nffh' ' Nl:.':'.-Mww 1 i X ' .. - P ' it
lvtical Bnlglm' uni Y-N1-'mgi:' .. K ww ' li Q 4' :A l : 2
I'Z1IOl'f'QHLISSkXLlI'i'. lqxwll Exif li -. NT' 1 - V Q
ware. Purcs' llirfzzravr'- i VA,-gf: -- N Hz, '-
xr: ,.,,.. Xl IH .
,xx vb V
Q Now F :r -li 'zxzmv-.:..f K 4 IJ P
I if M Q
5 A I Mgsssrox I
f sg: f, 3w.HCCULATE5?
ff' X N5 A. ,
Ay M-Q BQN Boxs
N' lawn: mx: A fig
' r NOS?-lc..':?1'xaz..!
ff CUT riff
,gi ' WAN! J? ,'
' N f Wffcfmf
if L E an u...:'+ecaf.Av':3 QM
EZ X k.,-f x
'I X X A 1 x L
Y w xv F THF FE M ?
WWTHPOP W H ws p
X . I X -'NA-'4 A N I
, -A 4 I
' x Q 4 " ' U,
5 1 - - - , ' 5,
S - - V ,,,, , 'U' '- 'ff f4v1"'-.
lx Tm' A "-4-44 --A Am: J , ,M L. A
k , .ln Cu! plggn gf, ,,. :Q M, . 4 5 I-W I S A '
The Llamarada X Ad'
T a. f f e t a s
flj9z!!fz'11e Qf TQ bm S1755
in af! Cofofzv ,v111'faHe for
If7f11'.s'f,v 1111117 f1'111'11g,v Lfbr sale
at fWfn11ff21U1z1'e1'.v' prices.
Wm. Sxmxxix Mus. Co. AR.,
l1'ofwfcf', ,x1a1.f.V. Ad:
. . F 1 T T 5 B.
NOR THA M P T0 1 1MSs. Th
COl,l,lCGl'f l"If'R.VlSl 1lNG
Mnum' than um' 111111. uf um' luzsiuwwx ilu' P3181 1-cv XCLIVS 11119 Iwi 111
flll'lliSlliI1j,j Chllrgv lLw1ui1m'iw, ami Vulwliu lnsmmmns. lllfllldlllgi
Stmh-lata l"XlI'l1iHlI'l', Ihr-La, 4-rv., l51'.qu'1'irs. RHQS. 5fl'K'V'TS- and 31
ilu' ltrma ui r11r1'ulmmi1-sc uxui lm ximirnts.
Uf- . --
," 1 ,,1,, I
11,, x . . 1-
' A XM
4 f . V
Summer Publications Ima!
by the Boston 8: Maine R. R.
Descriptive of New England Scenery and Summer Resorts
Fully Illustrated and Containing Valuable Maps : : : : :
Fishing and Hunting All Along Shore
Among the Mountains Lakes and Streams
Southeast New Hampshire Southwest New Hampshire
Central Massachusetts Merrimack Valley .
Lake Sunaljee Lake Memphremagog and About There
The Monadnock Reigon Excursion and Summer Hotel Book- Free
The Valley of the Connecticut and Northern Vermont
Any of the above publications will be sent on receipt two cents in stamps fbr each book
Address, Passenger Department Boston 8z Maine R. R., Boston.
D. FLANDERS, General Passenger and Ticket Agent.
BDSTON 6 ALBANY R. R.
Through Trainiiand Car Service, in Effect April 29, Igoo
Two Fast Trains
UCHICAGOH SPECIAL vm LAKE snomc UNORTH sHoRE" sri-:cur vm Mica. cm-1.
Leave Boston IO 45 A.M. Leave Boston 2 OO IKM-
Due Albany 4 IO P. M. Due Albany 7 30 H
4' Syracuse ' 7 5 5 " U Syracuse 11 40 "
H Rochester 9 40 " H R0ChCSfC1' I 30 'LM-
" Buffalo II 40 H H DCfl'0lf S 15 H
cc Toledo 5 55 A.M. U Chicago 4 oo P.N1
" Chicago I I SO H
11 on these trains. Tickets
The Finest Pullman Cars will be ru
for sale at city ofiice, 366
and accommodations in sleeping cars
Washington Street, and at South Station.
A. S. HANsoN, General Prmengcr Agent.
HE A L T, S
Gays Knox and English Half
HIGH STREET HOLYOKE
Ladies 4 4
A Call at my Store any time
will be appreciated by one
who carries rlic iincsx goodb
ro be found in rhc Stailc in
I5 Dwiglv! 'frffplwuzr llff- '
J. . EWMAN
19 john Siren, New IGM
l"l,V!f 01124 DE- Badge, Medal
limblemqiiic :md Heraldic Iewelrvi
SPECIAL ORDER WORK II!
13y'fL'l'!f1lS ,mltldjf 5 yguegfj
D1-Wig"-'f Jfid' E.frir1:.fm15 Fzzrnishzd
C. H. PRENTISS
F.:.- fini: r:.1f:fr T11 i 1'.c r
High Street gr Holyoke
L U M is li I8 11 ff: fe If H A NT
Doors, Sash ami Hiimis,
X. . x
Housc lwmsii M Cxilwiiict
VVm'iQ. Stair Hiliiiicr. Q
, , .- . ,Jr-
Yard and Plnnxng Mill
lfvf. ,'flf'f"'fl.i': 'A lr'-1.1 ff ii ,VH
fff1f1fn11'fw' .'f,1'f.111'w,'A fw',Q1Q'. -f"f'f1i "UWM
Mount Holyoke College
L. NV. BESSE BESSE SYNDICATE W J MILLS
BESSE, MILLS 81 CO.
LADIES URNISHING DEP,T
HIS is one of the most modern up-to-date
,I Departments of its kind in the state, and
while we do not cater to any particular class, we
A propose to sustain our past , reputation in the Sale
Q5 oftreliable, well'-tailored garments, at prices which
are Just a shade lower than can be found elsewhere
for the same grade of merchandise, 'fllsis being one
J, SXJ gf our sperm feazluref. ere we ave
1 1 l K -
LADIES SUITS, JACKETS, SEPARATE SKIRTS, SILK
7 WAISTS, WASH WAISTS, SILK PETTICOATS, SATINE
"ii lVlo1v1IE AND MERCERIZED PETT1coATs, lVlUsL1N UNDER-
..1 WEAR, HOSIERY, CORSETS, LADIES lVlAcR1NTosHEs.
i Take Elevator to Third Floor
TWO TO THREF HUNDRED HIGH
Two HUNDRED AND NINETY
TREET Cgmgr Sujwk HoLYoKE,lVlASSAcHUsFTTs leleph0nejP S,
f ' -7 'J
V N 4 . " j
, , ., f-3 ,.. T-f---ff -' -M' a-HWH' A "WA mn!"
- A V ' ' , ggi , gf, -vw-4,275
' -1 he T H+-A-M-S--I---A-W --AA - My---,-...-..-I.A-fa.. ---- -LQ ,.....-,Q,,,g.g.,,Q,A,A,,1g-,i 4
30 The Llamarada
Compare any or all of our four
hundred and twenty shades of
T y r i at n D y e s
With similar shade or shades of any
other manufacture as to fastness of
color in light or strong sudsg zmyform-
ily in size of threadg lusfre and hnishg
shading of the various linesg working
qualities. They Give the Best Results.
Q-.5 " EV Q
A, I ll?
NEW LONDON WASH SILK CO.
NEW YORK, N. Y. BOSTON, MASS.
X Y V if Y L. ., V , ..,,-,gif-1-.,l-,?..Y:--I
m. A : W
OVER THE RIVER AT M
E U Bridgman's Boolfl Shop
May be found all College Text Books used. The Finest Sta-
z uonery. Fountain and Gold Pens. First-class Engraving of
Adclress Cards, Monograms, at Lowest Rates. Mail Grders
Sol1c1ted. Northampton, 1899.
S E BRIDGMAN B C H LYMAN
BRIDGE TEACHERS AGENCIES
C A Scott ff? Co Prolortetors
College Academ1c, E59 Hlgh School
work a Spec1alty Agency Manual
fr e e , n a 1
O ees 21 Benton Street, Boston
Unzfoerszty Big Los Angeles, Co!
Shreve Crump 8: Low Co
97' 91' Bureau Dzanzondf ezoelry Watfbff
Fmest Assortment of Statlonerv
COTRELL ff LEUNARD L ass P1ns to Oldel
4f2 4,8 Broadway Albany N T 147 TREMONT STREET H BOSTON
MAKhRs of the CAPS and -si?
GOWNS to Mount Holyoke 1
cllffe Harvard Yale Colum K
bla Un1ve1s1rvofChlcago etc 1
ilu B Z or egues
,. ,..:,- 'Q-
- - U ,U . .
5 V '
J- . '
o a p p l 1 c t ' o n .
1 l u
l t t,tt .
2 We 7
I ' ,
'sl ' . .
1- - F' , , 1 1
14 4 :VJ I C'
' -wir: "
7 ,w f 1 gp
Wellesley, Byrn Mawr, Rad- ix fl
. , 1 ' 7 . .9 ' 'r b il
. I I ' .I
1 7 ki , Qj
.' snared ulfffff", fff-1 'P ' f I
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Bubbint, B. '1.'.
Baker, XVillElll'O1! M.
Bull, C. E. Drug Co.
Barmlwell. Cliais. li.
Bassetlte Co., The F. .-X.
Bent K liusli
Besse, Mills X Co.
Boston N AllmiiyR.1i.
Boston X Maxine 1i.1i.
lix-iilge Teucliers' Again-y
CillllX',1X1iSS IXI. '.l'.
Cilfllfl' X Cooley
Cll5X'Cl1lllll X XX':illic1'
Coin-ll S l.uul1:ll'ml
lhoylc, Bl. .l. Printing Co.
lizisl 1-rn 'l'i-:u-ln-1's' :X g.fl'll1'X'
liinn-r N .Xinvnll
lfllllwmul llfu' XX'UI'liS
Fisk 'l'uzu'll4-wi' .Xgvlwy
Q . 1 1
l'll7.l,f1'l'Jllll N 4 H.
lfurlu-s N XX':ill:1m-
l"I'iHs1'll. flll'll V.
4:..yl.,.-.1. ll. I-2.
fl'l1ll1'-x',K . ,'X.
llnxlingr-, llr. ll. U.
llwzily, N. 'lf
lllillJlll1ll'l'.I1 l'. N C H.
H1ilY4nlyl' Sl, liZlllXX2lX Vu,
llorr-fzill .X lulllll'-4'llll1l
llrilllllllull Nllllllll .X VH.
llnlvlv:il'1l N' 'l'nlwr
51k llual lvj'
lkfjlllfjll. 19. CU,
Kenney' X Sullivan
Morse X Haynes
Nzilionzil Blank Book C
N. li. XX':lsli Silk Co.
Xewnizin. .l. F.
Xollulllcli Sill-I Co.
I ' ' X
Iui'11il.XX.1l.x .l. ll.
l'vrx'.v l'ivlnrvs Co.
Vrentiss. G. XY. X Co.
l'r1-sion. N. li.. ll.ll.S.
llnssvll, ll. l-I. X Co.
I . . . n
link:-ull, .l. A 1 U,
Snlx-in-ll X l.:ino
Sm-zars. I.:-111111-IX Vo,
Slum-x'v, i'i'ninp X Low
Slainnvr. XX'm.. Xlfg. Co.
5lIlllll A' filiirrziy
Slllllll A' XXil1ilv Mfg. Co.
. , , .
Sn-rmglii-lil X , XY. V, X.
Slvziriw, ll. ll .NV-1.
Sl1'lg1'l', X, X ilu.
Sl--invrl, Xl .X Sonx
X :ullvx ll.llH'l' l'-I.
X :nn Nu1'ili:ill.tC1-o, ll.
XX':il1--ii. li' X .X X'-i
. . ,
XX u'lllI'X llnle-l, Ili.-
J! 3 .-
T" 3 -
, P '
X, . ' A " . aw--f .gm .W ,T
f" 'M , " ,4 'V-:-.-'?1:A,.'..i-1'f,Qgi1:4Qi,g':" f1ff'1'il. -'ffiigv h fq5J,1'T ,,1,fs1'3,.,g .,gf 'x gf- f VT., T,a,,, ,mv vm
.i...Af..:1-::...4 --.sv - x - - L - ug' ',m !awQ1:g.q, .15, . i . N. if-""
4-V, K -as A A n.
agvr -V --.,.,..,.,. , .. . -.+.f v .' fv , ,-,Qs
' x ' 1 rxxxm Si x n
X 'X ' "' SfLQ,' gq ' 'mg
a -in -. 1 xi x v-
V ' xx 1 'W' 1.
x S 1 3 X
:- ' -
.--...,----5--fv::"l"' X""ii7"E777""'-77"f' 5 J
, -- ,., Y. . -12,13 -'-1 :1 -':f '3f'5'l21x"-in 7'
H. "' M' '7""1? 'H ' R TT, :?liZ5L73f'57f:"?i? 973515 m 5a.'1QIN" -Six' 'ff 'W V . 7-dr-W: rf 'f' . " - ' -,............-,.-4 nf
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" .LQ QQ..-5,4-f ' ',.4,.af,.....rJ41'f,..,..1.'Jk- A - ' '
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