Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 235
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 235 of the 1904 volume:
Tjgq I IIIIII PIII?
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C N ." H -I Q I R I .AMARADA BOA ' F " .'
EF, ,1-un, . W 52' 'rn-1, ,n.--.Jl-Iuullvvvm
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Cibe Glass of 1902
NVE DIEDICATIE THIS BOOK
Com lux xv
gg H 311
e La e
F 'sv Eff: 9
'Ehe boaro of eoitors prog
sento to the College ano
its trienos the ninth oolnlne
of "She '1Llrm1a1'aoa." Shen
5, have reoerteo to timeghonoreo
Q 57 customs ano aoopteo new ones.
jfor all their efforts they can
5 but bespealz the charito ano
9 spnrpatho of their reaoero,
2 0 to
r L 'I
Q25 Q 'Q Q
lhrv bL:Q'1'lIl1z'fh Mr L'fmA' fy Ma 1.!a111af'an'a 721!v.v.
VVhylom at I-lolyolcen ther was a classe,
Ne was ther noon in al the worldes masse,
So muchel gay, greet Posters for to malcen,
And eek theire Constitution was mistaken.
The class ben worthi, wys, and wondcrly parfit
And when the tyme yfelle as it was mete
The Llamarada maydes for to chese,
They chose the wights who must their playtime lese.
Me thinketh it acordaunt to resoun,
To tellc yow al the condicioun
Of ech of hem, so as it scmed me,
And whiche they wercn, and of what degree.
In the array, young Alice is thc firste,
Ye tymes ofte best, eftsones the worsteg
I undertake hir hair in hewe was yelawe,
At basket ball she was a right good felaw.
The next one wrote to many men, I g
And evermo declared 't was businesseg
And what she hight woud tell I,- an I coude,
And doubteles ther ben ful many Woude.
Ther was besyd a Wight called Powelsonne POWELSON
Who was ne overmoche delyver to rouneg
But sikerly was amyable of Visage,
Of History wel coude sche al the usage.
A damiselle had Ruth ycleped be,
Who was the smallest of the companye.
Discreet sche was and of grete reverence,
Hir wryting, too, ful riche of excellence.
And one ther was, a gay and worthi mayde,
With lokkes crull, and cheeks al whyte and redeg
And grasshopper she coude ful wel purtreye
And bones of cats: Teddy, she hight, they saye.
And one who goon glad to Winchestere,
A ful solempne countenance did weare:
Of hir stature she was of grete lengthe,
Also hir freendshipe was of grete strengthe.
Ther was a ladye come from Danielsonne,
Who Billy soon to be yclept bigoune,
A valiant nineteen four she was, I trowe,
For hardily she was not undergrowe.
I A Palmer was ther who in strange strondes
I-lad wandered not afar in sondry londesg
Soothe fro the tyme that firste she bigan
To cut in gym 't was evermo hir plan.
A Mason too, not stone walls for to builde,
And she was faire and somdel of a childeg
She coude songes -make and well endite,
Play and eek daunce and wel purtreye and write.
A grinclsmith, say they, did somtyme studyc
When Smale fowles maken melodye:
Nowher so bisy a mayd as sche ther nas,
And yet she semed bisier than she was.
And with a Dame we ende for the nones.
She was nought starf, nor coude ye find the bones.
Of hir complexioun she was sangwin,
And in our hertes ful sikerly a quene.
Bifel that in the seson of Nought-Th-ree,
The Llamarada Tales for jolitee
These made: and to foryeve it them prey they
Al have they not set folk in hir degre,
Here in the Tales as that they shoude standeg
Theire wit is short ye may wel understonde.
mf-ff fmxfm fhl'pf'0fQQ'IZf'fh1'3' om-.
10 The Llamarada.
, X f X553
F 1 1 4 A -'RYZQ-f" J XL! 'M -I
1903 f 1904
Spring 1Recc95 i i
HOLIIDAY-l',x'1'111o'1's' DAY, cclcbiuicd Monclily, April zo, IQO3
l'IOI.HJ.'XY--MICMURIAI, UAV, S111-11rdny, May 30
Sm11f:s'1'1-111 I-1x.u11x,1'1'1oxs, jnnc I5-20
I-IN'1'1mx1'11: 1ixA1x11xA'1'111xs, june IS-20
13111213111,n1'1z1-:,x'1'1c Sicimox, Sunday, june 21
M1c1a'1'1N1: o1-' A1,11x1N,1-1 Assoc1,x'1'1ox, 'l'11cscluy, june 23
Co1s1M1-:xiii-1111f:N'1' I':XIiliQ'lSliS, Wednesday, ll ,-X. M., june
l'1N'l'KANi,'li lix,xn11Nn'1'1oNs, Scplcinbcr 15- 18
ACf1XIJl'INlIff Y1c,x11, begins 'l'h111'sdny, Scplcinbcr I7
l"oUN111-:11's IJAY, November 8
UDRIIKBQWIIIQ 1Recess --'l'11cscl11y, NOYCl'l1bCi' 24, 4.30 to I"riclz1y noon, Novcln-
From 'l'11csclz1y, Dcccinbci' 22, 1903, to 'l'l1111'sdz1y, .l:11111z1ry 7, 1904
DM' o1f P1mx'1a1c 1fo11 C01.1.1co1f:s, 'I'l111rsclay, jnniinry 28
S1cc'ox11 S1cx11cS'1'1c11, begins january 8
HOLIIJAY-Wfxsl11xo'1'oN's I5111'1'111mv, Monday, i"eh1'1m1'y
Volume IX. ll
JBoarb of Grustees
REV. -IUIJSON SM1'1'11, D.D., of Boston
P ri.'.r1'n'ff11 I
SIDNEY E. BRIIlCiMAN,'Of Northampton
A. LYNIAN VVILLISTON, M.A., of Northampton
EIYWARIY I-lI'rCHt:ottR, M.A., M.D., Ll..D., of Amherst
Rlsv. JOHN L. R. TRASR, M.A., D.D., of Springfield
Cle1AR1.lQs A. YoUNt:, PILD., LL.D., of Princeton, N. J.
G. HENRY W111'rcoxll:, M.A., of Worcester
MRS. A. LYMAN WlI,I.lS'l'ON, M.A., of Nortliznnpton
C11AR1.15s GARMAN, M.A., D.D., of Amherst
RRY. HENRY A. S'rrMsoN, D.D., of New York city
1'ION.WII.I.IAAl W11r'1'INo, M.A., of Holyoke
lix-GovERNoR W. MURRAY CRANE, of Dalton
JOHN F. ANDERSON, jr., of New York city
E1,RR1oG12 ToRRRY, of Boston
Miss SARA11 P. EASTMAN, of VVelles1ey
HON. E. XV. CHAPIN, of Holyoke
MIQS. Mosus B. 5M1'1'11, of Chicago, Ill. Chosen by the
MRS. Ii1.mw1N A'1'wm.1., of Brooklyn, N. Y. '
Miss MARY P. DoLE, M.D., of Greenfield
Miss MAIQX' EMMA Wool.L1av, M.A., Litt.D., l..l-l.D.
SIDNEY E. BR1m':N.xN A. LYMAN W11,1.1s'1'oN, M.A.
12 The Llamarada
fllbount lboltgohe Fllumnste Zlssociation
Nllts. IJ. 15. 0. ISUURIJON, 1 Billings Park, Newton, Blass.
Nltss ANNA R. l.l-zoxlutn, 5 Chestnut Street, Boston
Nltss ll1att'1'tl.,x I-I. lSt,,x1t1f:t.x', Mount Holyoke College
Bliss l"l.Ulil-INCIE l'tuttxo'1'ox, Mount Holyoke College
'IOCHI Pl55OCiRtiOl15 8710 lDl'65iD6l1t5
'MQW 'MRIVCII EISSOCUIHOII
Nltss .M1tct,t.-t S. Ibttrmctmftx, Whitncyville, Conn.
Bssoctatlott of the Wlortbwest
Nltts. R. ll. Ausonn, 751 West Adams Street, Chiengo, lll.
Zlssoctattott of JBostott auto liiictntttg
Du. l':l,lZAlllE'l'Il l. S,tMtuf:l,, 133 l-Iemcnway Street, lloston, Mass.
Mus. Svsftx 'l'ot.xmN N'ltt,t.s, Mills College, Alamcclzt County, Cztliforniu
H5SOClE'lIl0lI ot worcester illlb ll7lClllllCQ
Nltts. AR'l'lIUR C. Comms, I4 Orend Street, Worcester
Miss M,xlt'l'H,x Cri.xwiiuau1.AlN, Honolulu, Oahu, Hawaiian Islands
Mus. HAlilillE'l' L,xw1u4:Nc'1c XVILISUR, Bryn Mawr, l'a.
Zilssoctation of Tliew moth, JBrooklQu :mb lbicinitg
Mus. Lizziic lS,x1t'1'1.i':'i"r liaimv, Passaic, N. j.
Mus. Smxiax' Cmltit, 40 Willard Street, Hartford
Jliastern 'll-lew lpork Elssociatton
Mus. Ii. S. lfltlsluli, 2 Sprague Place, Albany, N. Y.
jflmllklill GOIIIIIQ, HD2158., H-550Cl8tf0l1
Miss M. l-li-11.1-:N Kia1'1'u, Greentielcl, Mass.
lH8lIlD5bfl'6 GOUIITQ, HIS855., HBBOCUIUOII
Mus. A. IJ. Monslc, Amherst, Mass.
Gellflifll MID 'UQIZBIQFII 1l-'tew ,mork fi55OClZ'lff0ll
Mrss ICMMA D. Swxiufoltla, 493 Main Street, Geneva, N. Y.
Springfielb, llbass., Elssoctatton
Miss lvlniu' A. AVICRILI., I4 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Mass.
M its. lVl,uttf1-:l.i.us liowicx, Bible House, Constantinople, Turkey
1l'lew 'Mantpsbtre Elssociation
Mus. li. W. l.oc'lumu'1', 104 Lowell Street, Manchester, N. H.
BBBOCMUOII Df 'UmR8billQt0l'l 21110 wfCfllltX2
Mus. jul.l.x T. BODFISII, 58 I5 Street, N. li., Washington, D. C.
14 The Llamarada
I 50llfb6l'll Q8UfOI7lli5l Zl550Cf8IfOll
Miss HELEN PEAISKDIJY, Pnsaclcna, Cal.
Mus. Wu.l.1,ui H. GL'l.IC'K, liinrritz, lfrnnce
Miss I.L'l'lNll.'X 'l'. tIt'ii.ifoltn, 36 Knox Street, Cleveland, Ohio
Miss Ntc'1"r1if: C. liuttmcttsu, Vassallporo, Maine
Mus. lllvlmlttm XV. jmlxsux, Corner Summit :incl Snelling Streets, St. Paul,
Mus. l.laA1t'i't's Coxsuu, io3 Cass Street, Detroit, Mich.
'.50lltb ZlfI'iC?lll B560CfHtfOll
Miss Auuuc l'. lfi-zutausox, Wellington, South Africa
Ullatetbttrg, Gotm., Els-soclntton
Mics. W. lf. CllA'I'FIlil.ll, 83 Abbott Avenue, Waterbury, Conn.
Eastern GOIIIICCUCIIT El66OCfElff0l'l
Mus. Al,l"Iil-Ill N. H. Vnutsux, 3 Rockwell Terrace, Norwich, Conn.
Volume IX. 15
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IWARY EMMA VV00l.I.liY, lVl.A., Ll'r'r.lJ., L.H.IJ., Pl'L'5l'fllL'lIf.
M.A., Litt.D., Brown Universityg I...H.D., Amherst
Iil,i.r:N l'nIsc'1l.l.A liowlcns . English Literature. Emeritus
l-'nfxxctias Nlnnr HAZIEN . Latin
Mount Holyokeg Oxford
l':l.lZAllli'l'll l5,xns'1'ow l'nlf:N'1'1ss . . European History
lmulsr: Fimsttrcs Cowmis, M.A. ..... Geology and Mineralogy
M.A., Smitlig Massachusetts Institute of Technologyg Worcester Poly-
technic Instituteg Cornell University
NIARY O1.lv1,x NU'1"r1xr: . . Librarian Emeritus
CURNIELIA Nlfxnm Cl,.-wr, l'H.lJ. ...... A. . Zoology
Ph.lS., Syracuse Universityg l'h.D., University of Chicagog Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, Wood's I-Iollg Naples Zoological Station in l90l
" Arranged, with the exception ofthe President, in order of appointment.
16 The .Llamarada
CLARA VVHl'l'li XVOOD . . English
Mount Holyoke '
HicNR1iiT'1'A Enmccomn Hoomzk, l'H.lJ ....... Botany
Ph.D., Syracuse Universityg University of Berling Martha's Vineyard
Summer Schoolg Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hollg Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology
'CLARA Flmxcias S'rlavlcNs, Pl-LM. . English
Ph.M., University of Michigan
Mancini ANNA Kr-:l'r11,B.S. .... . . . . Physics
B.S., Mount Holyokeg Worcester l'olytechnic Instituteg University of
'SARAH Iilflfiiz SMI'l'll, l5.S. ........ lvlathematics
TLS., Mount Holyokeg University of Michigang University of Chicago
I+'i.oluf:Nci': l,URlNG'l'0N, ILS. . . . Mathematics
B.S., Mount Holyoke
Louisiz FI'l'Z-RANIJOLPII .... Archaeology and History of Art
Mount I-Iolyokeg Berlin Universityg University College and South Ken-
sington Art Schools, London: College cle France and Ecole des Beaux
Arts, Parisg American School of Classical Studies, Athens
A1,Ic:lf: l'0R'1'lCR Srievlcxs, ll.A. ........ German
l3.A., Mount Holyokeg University of Ziirichg University of Berlin
-CAuo1,INi-: IEQARDMAN Giuaraxii: Registrar
Nm,I.II2 AMIQLIA Svoluc . I-Ilocution and Physical Culture
Oberling Cornell University
HELEN CURRIIER I+'l.1N'1', M.A ......... Greek
M.A., Mount Holyokeg Cornell Universityg University of Chicagog
American School of Classical Studies, Athens
l3rau'rl-:A Ei.1zA l51,,uuc1,x', lS.A ..... Librarian
B.A., Mount Holyoke: New York Library School
ANNA!! NIAY Souui, M.L. . . Constitutional History and Political Economy
B.L., M.L., University of Michigan
Volume lX. 17
NlCl,l.Ili i1:S'l'lllCR C101.1m'1'l1w,x1'l'lf:, lS.S. . . Chemistry
B.S., University of Michigan
itlinmsx CLARINIJA HINSIJALIE, l'H.D. . . German Language and Literature
B.A., Aclelbert College: M.A., University of Michigan: Ph.D., Univer-
sity of Giittingen
NIARY Ginmouu W1i.L1AMs, l-'n.ID. Greek
Ph.D., University of Michigan
Louisa lifxllum WAI.1.Ac1c, lS.A ......... Zoology
ILA., Mount Holyokeg Marine Biological Laboratory at Wood's I-Iollg
Naples Zoological Station, IQOI
l Ifl.lfZANOR C. Domi, l'H.lS. .... . Mathematics
B.A., Coates: Ph.B., University of Chicago
I-ILLIQN Buss 'l',u.lxo'r, I-'u.lJ ...... . Philosophy
B.A., Ohio State University: Ph.D., Cornell University
EI.lZAIili'1'l'l C1unv'1'H1au, Pl-l.li. . . History
Ph.B., University of Chicago
EMn.ria A. If'i.lxTi':immNN, l'u.li. . . German
Ph.B., University of Michigan
Aim Lnulm SNl':r.i., B.A ...... . English
B.A., Mount Holyokeg University of Chicago
Aim BRANN IJ,xiu.1No, li.A. . . . . English Literature
B.A., Wellesleyg University of Chicago
'HliANNliT'l'li A. MARKS, B.A. . I-lnglish Literature
LOUISE Romans j1awlc1"1' .... Art
Pupil of Lefebvre and Benjamin Constant
" On leave of absence for one year.
T Absent the first semester
18 The Llamarada
NTARY lfl.lSAIllE'1'l'l Hol.Mlcs, li.A. . . . Chemistry
li.A., NVellesley: University of Chicago
afGltACl'Z lillilil.0W liixkicn . Botany
Mount Holyokeg Wellesley
lflumau M. Sicaumzs, l'u.lD. ...... . Latin
M.A., l,ake Forestq Ph.lJ., University of Chicago
i':l.lCANOR PARRY, NLD. .... Physician and Instructor in Physiology
M.D., Woman's Medical College of New York Infirmaryg Sargent
Normal School of Physical Trainingg Radcliffe Collegeg University of
Viennag Johns Hopkins Medical Schoolg Harvard Medical School
NVILLIAM C. HAMMoN1s . . . . ..... Music
Piano, Hartford, Boston, New Yorkg Organ, Hartford, New Yorkg
Theory, N. H. Alleng Organist of Second Congregational Church,
NA'l'i-mx H. ALLIQN ..... , Harmony and History of Music
Studied with I-Iaupt, Germanyg Organist of Centre Church, Hartford,
Conn., Director of Hartford Conservatory of Music
ANNA Si':n'ia1,i. YOUNG, NLS. . Astronomy
li.L., M.S., Carleton
MARY VANCE YOUNG, Pu.lJ. . . Romance Languages
l'h.D., University of Ziirich
HI'Zl.liN Ifl,lSAlili'l'lAl HOAG, li.A ......... Latin
B.A., Cornell: American School of Classical Studies, Athensg Colum-
SAN1-'oium lieu., M.A .... . Pedagogy
M.A., State University of Indiana
Humax l5uAnFoun 'l'l'lOMl'SON, Pi-i.D. , Philosophy
I'h.B., Ph.D., University of Chicago
' Ou leave of uhsenee for sec-ond semester.
Volume IX. I9
limvvxltn li. Nouksrc, 5.'I'.ll. ...... lliblicul Ititcrzrturc
Associate Professor in Biblical Theology, Hartford Tlreological Sem-
EMMA Rrcxscn ........ lfrcnclr
Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England
CAuol,rxr-1 Srncrnox Bloom-1, ll.A, .
1-LA., University of Chicago
lNlAn'1'rm XVARIQICX iilCt'KWl'I'II, ILS ....
ILS., Mount llolyokep University of Chicago
lir.lL.-xln5'1'rl lirclsrfzrc.-x Inxrrm, l'n.Il ....
BA., University of Toronto: l'h.D., llryn Mawr
jurm IS. Ilwklxsox ....
Studied in lloston with T. L. Cushman
5i'hiARtl,-Xlil-1'l' ll,xl.l., ILA. .
li.A., Mount Holyoke
Vrvmx llr,.-xxcnr-: Ssm1.r,, ll.A.
B.A., Mount Holyoke
Rtrrn I.m'rs1-: I'.-mm-Ln, ILA.
llmt'1'll.'x lxr-:nzn-: Youxrs, ILA. .
l'l.A., Vussarg Oxford University
SUSAN Al,xlm.x llAc'ox .......
Studied in Geneva, Paris, Berlin, Leipsic, Ileiclelberg, Yule
NA'mr.11c hVIl'I'l.INGlCR, l'n.IJ. ..... .
Plrll., Herne, Switzerland: Ph.ID., University of Freiburg,
of Leipsicg University of Heidelberg
llllxlu' i':S'l'llI'1R 'l'kUrcm.oon, PH.M.. ' . i.
l'h.M., University of Michigan, Giitlingen
'On lonve ot' nlrscrrvu for one your.
Mmxnc A1.M1RA GRAHAM, ILA.
B.A., Mount Holyoke
Nl':I,I.1la Nl':n.soN, l'n.IJ. .
Ph.D., Bryn Mawr
:liABliI. AUGUSTA CHASE, M.A.
.EMINIA IJ. SANmfoRn, l5.A. .
lS.A., Columbia University
AsA KINNHY, M.S. . .
M.S., Boston University
ICMMA' CuR'r1s Ronnms .
lYlAKGAlili'1' S. WARmvlf:l.1. .
lVlAllY A1.lC1': liRADFORlJ, l5.A.
l':l,IZAIllC'l'll Conm-:N UNDlEllllIl,l,,
NIARIAN GRIswol.n BQAIJ1' .
l"RA.Nc:1f:s li. HAx'Nlas, l5.l..
ICMMA l'lEliRY CARR . .
El,lZAllli'l'll HAIRIJ VVAl,l.ACl'2 .
Humax Plicli Youxu .
ANNA Lotnslc KIQLLY . .
HARR1lc'r Sovnm l5AR1ncR, ILA.
SARAH TRUAIR Hol,l,ANns .
SARA lVlAlllil, ANnR1cws . .
l5nR'rnA IRIQNR RAYMOND, li.A.
HENliIli'l"l'A FANGEL . .
. Assistant in czlyxmmsimu
. . . . Registrars Assistant
M D I Assistant Physician and Laboratory
' ' i Assistant in Physiology and Hygiene
. . V . . . Assistant in Art
. . . Assistant Librarian
Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry
. Laboratory Assistant in Zoology
. . l'rcsident's Assistant
. Registrars Assistant
Assistant in Astronomy
Assistant in Chemistry
. l.ibrarian's Assistant
. Assistant in Physics
. Assistant in English
Av X Aix
AH . Q
r F'-W 'X
,Ig Lg ' slim
' 'I llll HI NDXIIJ
Volume IX. 2:4
Glass of 1Flineteen 1bunbreb anb Ebree
' llbottoz . . 1Rowtng, mot Drifting
Color: . . Goloen mellow
zlflowerz . 3onqntl
l':lll'1'll Hmcrils RICIIARIJSUX . . l'n-.w'a'r11l
lflmxclcs Wlll'1'N1cx' l'H1l.I.H'S . I?2v'-l'n'.vz'n'e11l
RUTH N,-mm XV,xl,1uaR . . .Skwvfazgxf
.V I lf'l'f11.x'11v
HI-2I.liN 1':l.lZ.-XIH'l'l'lI Hmm:-11.1. Yiwmznw-
CIIRISTINI-I C.'x'l'1:1-:ms .
Nlmalox l3,xlc'1'1,lc'1"l' li.-xnxx' XVINIFRI-Ill RICHARIJS 'l'II,lDl'IN
IVA juxx-1 SMITH MARY KILIEUURN
Nlfxlu' I-1. NV00l.l.I'IY, I.1'r'1'.IJ., l'1'1'.v1'n'w1l
lllamcx M. Sli.XRl,l-15, I'n.IJ. Nr:l.1.1la Am-:um Sr-um-3
24 The Llamarada
Eenior Glass 1bistorQ
RUSH in hand, the Artist sat musing before her easel,
gazing with unseeing eyes far out over the mountain tops.
And she said: " I will paint me the face ofa maiden: often
have I seen her in my dreams, standing upon the threshold of
womanhood with the untried future before her. Not beautiful, as
the world judges, but with a face sweet and strong, where beauty
of character is plainly written. She has real faults, but just as
real aspirations and a noble ideal of true womanhoodf'
So she spoke,-Alma Mater, Artist of the Soul. Then with
earnest purpose she bent over the canvas, toiling patiently. Day
followed day, till the last touch was added and the Artist stood
aloof to view her work.
It was a winning face that confronted her,-half child, half
woman, impulsive, irresponsible, with smiling lips and frank, honest
eyes. Cares rested lightly on her shoulders, she had not yet
wakened to a realization of her part in the world's work. But a
shade of sadness passed over the Artist's'ibrow as she looked upon
it. "It is not the face of my dreams," she said. "I must try
again." And she drew the covering and went away.
Many days passed, and the Artist returned to her work. Paint-
ing out here, adding color there,--here a shadow, there a line,-
and the face was changed beneath her touch. Though the features
remained the same the childishness had given place to an air of
seriousness and responsibility, in the questioning eyes lurked a
vague restlessness and dissatisfaction.
Volume IX. 25
The Artist sighed, as with weary gesture, she drew the cloth
again. " It is not as I have dreamed: perhaps again-" and she
Time rolled on and the Artist returned. Now with new vigor
she took up her neglected brushes, striving to reflect upon the
canvas the image in her mind. And ,when she paused, a change
had passed over the face before her. The dawn of a new light
and hope was rising in the eager eyes as if the problems of life
were beginning to solve themselves. joy in living was in the
earnest face,-and strong endeavor and resolution.
The Artist's face brightened. " It is good," she said. "But
yet-I will try once more."
Suns rose and set, days melted into weeks, and June rested
upon the earth ere the Artist came again. Long she gazed upon
the pictured face, and new inspiration seized her. The hours sped.
by unmarked as her magic brush Flew over the canvas, until at
last she cast aside brush and palette, and stood before the
A new radiance and beauty shone from every feature. Sweet
unselfishness, nobility of thought, and broad sympathy made it a
face of one to be depended on, one efficient in any service.
Sweet, strong, serene, and sunny, she stood in the gateway of
And the Artist rested from her labors. " Such was my dream,"
she said. " It is the face of a true woman and the world will be
better because she has lived in it." Even as she spoke a beam
of sunlight slanted across the studio and lingered on the pictured
face in loving benediction.
, MARX' 6411-ay Strcct, Portland, Mc.
Providence Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Maine Club: Golf Club: College Settlement
Axotta G1-:u'1'nt11m1-1 7 School Street-, Bellows Falls, Vermont
Bellows Falls High School: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debat-
ing Society, 'Vo pin Chapter: Vermont Club: Golf Club: Executive
Committee, Tb pew, 1902-1903
CII.-tlil.0'1"1'1i li1JwAk1Js, tl' tl Longmeadow, Mass.
West Springfield High School: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Debating Society, 'WJ 156 Chapter: Springfield Club: Golf Club: Sec-
retary of Class, 1900-1901: Chairman of Lectureship Committee, 1902-
1903: President of 'Vo 65, IQO2-IQO3
t11t,tc1c l'l1.1,.x Middletown, Conn.
Northheld Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, 'l'0 new Chapter: Choral Club: College Settlement: Chairman
Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, 1899-1900
Donn M.x1:1m1.1cx1c 313 President Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Girls' High School of Brooklyn: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society,
'Pb :le Chapter: Choral Club: Chairman of Class Prayer-Meeting Com-
MA111oN l5Au'1'1.1a'1"1', E -lv A Passaic, N. j.
Passaic Collegiate School: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debat-
ing Society, To JE Chapter: Executive Committee of To Ji, 1901-1902:
Banjo Club, 1901-1903: Choral Club: College Settlement: Librarian of
College Settlement, 1902-1903: 1903 L1.A1v1A1tAnA Board: Class Ex-
ecutive Committee, 1902-1903
au, -IOSlil'l'lINl2 Cmnt- 26 Allerton Street, l'lymouth, Mass.
Plymouth High School: Y, W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, T0 66 Chapter: Secretary-Treasurer of 'Pb 66 1901-1902: College
Settlement: 1903 l.1.AMARA1m Board: House Chairman of Rockefeller
livls I-loxvfxnn, E fb A 282 Spring Street, l'ortland, Me.
Portland High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College
Settlement: Maine Club
El.lZAliE'I'l'l IQ Maple Avenue, Andover, Mass.
Punchard Free School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Golf Club:
Baked Bean Club: Class Treasurer, 1902-1903
Volume IX. QT
liL'1.1..xn11, A1.1c1-3 IO Norniztl Street, XN'v0l't'CSlCl', Mass
Worcester High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association
l5t'111:.xN1i, l'1UN1c:1c li1.1ss i.0l'lglllC2lti0W, Mass
Springfield High School, Y. NV. C. A., Athletic Association, College
Settlement, Springfield Club, President of Springheld Club, IQOI-IQOKQ
C.1111'111-:1.1., l'l1x'1"1'11c l.oL11s1c ' South Hadley Ifnlls, Mass
Plymouth, New Hampshire, High School, Debating Society, 'l'b111?'1'
CA'l'ltl-LY.-XS, C1llt1S'1'lNl-Z 82 l'rospcct Street, jersey City, N. .I
jersey City lligh School, Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Choral
Club, Class Atriensis, 1901-1903
C'lMllFl'3lil-MN. ANNA. X A O 63 i'il'2llliiiil1 Square, New liritain, Conn
New Britain High School, Y. XV. C. A., Athletic Association, Basket-
ball 'l'ea1n,,1899-1903, Banjo Club, IQO2-19031 Golf Club, lixecntive
Committee of Golf Club, 1900-1901, IQOZZ-IQOQQ Secretary-'I'reasn1'er of
Golf Club, 1901-1902, Secretary-'l'reast1re1' of Consumers' League, 1901-
C11.-xx111.1a1t, M.-xuiox C1,11f'1'oN IIS Court Street, l'ly111t111tl1, Mass
I'lym0uth High School, Y. XV. C. A., Athletic Association, College
C1111.11s, Roslxix Coulxxi-2 60 Lincoln Street, llolyokc, Mass
Ilolyolte High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Holyoke
Club, French Club
Cnxult, I.-wit,-1 l'x'x1c, Agawaiii, Mass
West Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Glee
Club, 1900-1903, Choral Club, Springfield Club, Golf Club
C1..x1t1t, l.11,1.1.-xx l-11.1.1f:N11, X A 0 Plantsvillc, Conn
Wilbraham Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Choral Club,
Cl..-llili, MARX' AUf1Us'1',-x licclfortl, N. Y.
Iledf0rclAcaden1y, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Debating Society.
'l'13111i1' Chapter, Iixecutive Committee of 'l'13 11611, 1901-1902, College
Settlement, Golf Club, President of Golf Club
Co1,111', Ii1.1z1x111c'1'11 M.-xitlox Natick, Mass
Dean Acadeinv, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Baked llean Club,
, Basket-ballTe'an1, 1899-1903, Captain, 1900-1903, Executive Committee
of Students' League, 1901-1902, Executive Committee of Athletic Asso-
ciation, IQOO-IQOIQ Vice-l'resident of Athletic Association, l90l-IQOZQ
l'resiclent of Students' League, 190:-1903
CoNNo1,1.x', lliasslic 177 lilm Street, Holyoke, Mass.,
Holyoke Higl1 School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: French
Club: Holyoke Club
Cook, A1.1tr1c li1.1zA1113'1'11 314 East King Street, York, Penn.
York Collegiate Institute: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Associatio11: Class
Executive Committee, 1900-1901: Vice-President of Class, IQOI-1902:
S. A. C.
Cook, Maur GW1-:N1io1.i'x Mcrryall, Penn.
Susquehanna Collegiate Institute: V. W. C. A.: French Club '
Cow1i1.1., Fl.ORliNCli AuoL1s'1'1x Ashburnhani, Mass..
Cushing Academy: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settle-
C1tA1t:L11c, MA111-21, l"u,xNt:1ss Amsden, Vermont
Black River Academy: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Vermont
Club: Debating Society, 'PA 136 Chapter
CRAM, M,x1us,x111c'1' lfS'l'lil.I.l'Z Mt, Vernon, Maine
Maine Wesleyan Seminary: Coburn Classical Institute: Y. W. C. A.:
Athletic Association: Maine Club
CL1'r1,1cu, ET1-11-21. I5 Lincoln Street, jainestown, N. Y.
Jamestown High School: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, 'I 0 1515 Chapter:
Chairman of Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, 1899-1900: Sergeant-at
Arms of 'Pb 155, 1901-1902
CL1'r'r1c11, RU'r11 Louixu 1208 Pacific Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Adelphi Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settle-
Davis, Glmcic South Lee, N. H.
Robinson Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, 'VD 11611 Chapter
DAY, I1v11u,x S111a1-1-1111111 133 Highland Avenue, Gardiner, Maine
Y. W. C. A.: Pine Tree Club
Do11t11f:, I.ou1s1z W111'1'N1-:Y Grafton, Mass.
Grafton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Class Sec-
retary, 1901-1902: Executive Committee of Students' League, 1902-1903:
House Chairman of Porter Hall, l902-IQOS
D111x1tw,1'1'1a1t, A1.1.11c V1-:RONA Greenwich Village, Mass.
Hardwick lligh School: Y. W. C. A.
lJ1:1NKw.x'1'1-:1:, Ami' ll1':1.1.1-: Greenwich Village
Hardwick High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association
Dvlan, Colm Ii'1'1-1121. Ashburnhani
Cushing Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, 'l'bl1Ev Chapter: Choral Club: Golf Club: Class Treasurer,
1900-1901: Treasurer of Y. W. C. A., 1901-1902
A1.1c1c South Sudbury
Cushing Academy: Y.W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating Society,
'FD JE Chapter: Baked Bean Club: Choral Club: Basket-ball Team, 1899-
1903: College Settlement: Secretary of Athletic Association, IQOI-1902:
Vice-President of 'l'b 1513, 1902-1903
H1c1.1cN W111m'1'1.1-11' E 0 X 680 St. Nicholas Avenue, New York
Worcester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Choral
Club: Golf Club: Class Executive Committee, 1899-1900: Recording
Secretary of Y.W. C. A., 1900-1901: Vice-President of Class, 1900-1901:
College Settlement: Junior Vice- President College Settlement, 1901-1902:
Senior member of Lectureship Committee, IQOZ-IQO3
l-1s'rx', 1i1u11.v l-lA1:1:1No'1'oN, 2 0 X i"l'21lDll'lgllZl.l1l,
Framingham High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Glee
Club, 1900-1903: Choral Club: Golf Club: College Settlement: 1903
LLAMARADA Board: Member of Executive Committee of Students' League,
1899-1900: Class President, 1900-1901: House Chairman of Safforcl
lf.x1u11.-xxlas, l"1.o1u-:Nuts i':l.lZAllE'l'll West Boylston
lf 1 SK 12,
West Boylston High School: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, 'FD fllil'
Westerleigh Collegiate Institute: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association
MARY If'l'llICl., X A 1-1 Saratoga Springs,
Northfield Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, 'l'h 11611 Chapter:
Secretary-'l'reasurer of Mount Holyoke Archaeological Club: A. C.
MAY, 22 H X lalmcr,
Palmer High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Glee Club,
1900-1903: Choral Club: French Club: Executive Committee of French
Club, 1901-1902: "Mount I-Iolyoke " Board, 1901-1903: Leader of Glee
Club, 1901-1903: S. A. C.
H1-:Lux l.ou1s1-1 39 Newtonville Avenue, Newton
Cushing Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Baked Bean
Club: Golf Club
11, tilmcl-1 iYiAXWl'Zl.l. jcwett Avenue, West New Brighton,
Sill The Llamarada
l-'o11'1.1-:, MARY CA1to1.1N1z 18 Green Street, Woburn, Mass.
Woburn High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'Fri ,rev Chapter,
Baked Bean Club
l"RAZl'1R, H 1c1.1cx Ii1.o1s1a Geneseo, N. Y.
Geneseo State Normal, Y. W. C. A., College Settlement
l'lli0S'I', l'll.OliliNL'Ii HOUGl'l'l'0N 66 Auburn Street, Springtield, Mass.
Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Tb ,r61fChap-
ter, Springfield Cl11b, College Settlement
l'lUl.'I'UN, Mx'1t.1 Nl.-1111-21.1.15 Bradford, VCl'll10llt
Bradford High School, V. W. C. A., Vermont Club
Go1111,t1t11, l':UNlCl'1 R,t'r1-111oN1c 131 lflorida Street, Springfield, Mass.
New Salem lligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Debating
Society, 'Pb pew Chapter, Banjo Club, Mandolin Club, Leader of Man-
dolin Club, 190:-1903, President of 'Ph per Chapter, 1902-1903
G1t121cN1c, Ii'1'1111:1. li1.1zA11E'1'11 161 Seymour Street, l-lartford, Conn.
llartford Public High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Banjo Club, Hartford Club, College Settlement, President of Hartford
fiRliVS'l'l-Ill, llauxv, I' K 575 Cleveland Avenue, Chicago, Ill,
North High School, Chicago, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Banjo
Club, "We Westerners," French Club, Class Executive Com-mittee,
I90l-IQOZQ Member of Lectureship Committee, 1901-1902, President
College Settlement Association, 1902-1903
G1111f1-'1x, C.11m1.1x1c l1t1f:N1e East Granby, Conn.
Cushing Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Basket-ball
Team, 1899-1900, College Settlement
HA1.1., E111'1'11 16 Myrtle Street, Adams, Mass.
Adams High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Choral Club,
Hftmsox, AMY 316 Delaware Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
Syracuse High School, V. W. C. A., Choral Club, College Settlement
HAMSON, l51.ANcr11a lS1tA1J1vAv 316 Delaware Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
Syracuse High School, Y. W. C. A. -f 1
Volume IX. :st
llliAt'tlCli, 1is'1'111-211, E 0 X Wyncote, Penn.
Chelton Hills School: Y.W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Choral Club:
Basket-ball Team, 1901-1903: Class Executive Committee, 1899-1900:
President of Athletic Association, 1902-1903.
ll1c.t1.11, C1..x1t.x tl1c1t'1'1tt11m1-:, E -li A Lexington Blass.
Cambridge Latin High School: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: De-
bating Society, 'VD ali Chapter: Glee Club: Choral Club: College Settle-
ment: Golf Club: Baked Bean Club
Hisfsicx, N1-f1.1.11': l':'1'lllil. lfort Plain N. Y.
Fort Plain High School: Y. W. V. A.
l'lo1f1'N,tts1.1a, 1QnN.x MM' Willsborougli, N. Y.
Westport High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College
llUI.l"tlltlJ, ji-:,tN1c l'os'1' llazardville, Conn.
Wesleyan Academy: Y. W. C. A.
l'lUl.I..-XNIJS, SAR.-XII 'l'11t1.t11t, Nl' Q Watervliet, N. Y
Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Choral Club: Golf Club, 1902: Class
Executive Committee, 1900-1901
Hmvic, C1,,x11t1-3 tlitigigxiq 127 liighth Street, Troy, N. Y.
Troy High School: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, 'l'13 llllfll Chapter
l'lllWlCl.l., l':I.VA R1a111at'r'.x XVcstli1'0oktield, Mass.
Northfield Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, Tb 156 Chapter
llm"1', Mmxiia MARIA 18 Baldwin Avenue, llouglikeepsic, N. Y.
Quincy School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association
H1'M1c, H1e1.1aN Hicxlmiticitsox Warsaw, N. Y.
Warsaw High School: Y. W. C. A.
HL1N'1'1c1t, Mvim lltliNIi Williamstown, Mass.
Williamstown High School: Y. W. C. A.
joxias, fiWliNlJOl.liN M.x1ts11A1.1. Ellington, Conn.
Rockville High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College
Settlement: IQO3 I.1.AMARA1m Board
32 The Llamarada
KILISUURN, Maui' South Manchester, Mass.
C. A.: Athletic Association: Choral
Lancaster High School: Y. W.
Club: College Settlement: Class Executive Committee, 1903
K11,111c1t, MAux' A1.1t:1f: 424 Broadway, Somerville
Somerville Latin School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Baked
Bean Club: Choral Club: French
KN1o11'1', ANNI1-: IJ1-:AN
Hopedale Street, Hopedale
Hopedale High School: Athletic
Association: Debating Society, To :ii
KNlGll'l', i':'l'lIIil.lNlJ CAu'1'1.,xx11 Westbrook,
Westbrook High School: Y. W. C. A.: Maine Club
KNon'1.'1'oN, H1a1.15x l"ar1nington,
Farmington High School: Y. NV. C. A.: Athletic Association: Maine
Club: College Settlement
l..1Ns1No, MA1t1oN l"1.o1t1':Nc1-: 49 Dana Street, Cambridge
Cambridge Latin High School: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
Debating Society, 'l'13 :SE Chapter: Baked Bean Club: College Settlement
l.1c.-11'1'1"1', CA11o1,1N1c l"11ANc1Ls, I' K 30 Adams Street, Somerville,
Cambridge Latin School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Golf Club:
Choral Club: Mandolin Club: Recording Secretary of V.W. C. A., 1893-
1899: Chairman of Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, 1897-1899: Member
of Executive Committee of League, 1898-1899, IQOI-I902: Class Pres-
ident, IQOI-1902: President of Y. W. C. A., 190:-1903
l.1cw1s, L1cNA LEA 48 Kidder Avenue, West Somerville,
Somerville Latin School: Y. W. C. A.: Banjo Club: Baked llean Club:
Loomis, SARAH A11ous'1'A Centreville,
Concord High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Baked Bean
Club: Choral Club: College Settlement: Treasurer ofAthletic Associa-
tion, 1901-1902: Executive Committee of Boston Baked Bean Club
MAc:W11.1.1A1v1s, Sun E1,1z,tu1c'1'11, Nl"S2 51 Avon Street, New Haven,
Hillhouse High School: Y.W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Basket-ball
Team, 1899-1903: 1903 LLAMARADA Board: Class Treasurer, 1899-1900:
Treasurer of Y. W. C. A., 1902-1903
Volume IX. 253
ll'lANlllil.l., E1J1'1'1-1 FltO'l'l'lINGHAM, E 0 X 4 Walnut Avenue, Cambridge, Mass.
Cambridge Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Golf Club,
Class Executive Committee, 1900-1901, College Settlement
lNlANN, lf1.ok12Nc12 G1ak'1'1tU1i1a 338 Chestnut Street, Gardner, Mass.
Northfield Seminary, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association
lllA'l'HlSllN, lsAm21.LA S121.w1'N 219 Coram Street, Shelton, Conn.
Derby High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 66 Chapter,
Mcf1o1'1-:1tN, ANNA Gimcls, NP Sz 643 Macon Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Brooklyn High School, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, IQOI-1903, Choral
Club, Class Executive Committee, 1900-1901, Editor-in-Chief of
"Mount Holyoke," 1902-1903
NHTKIISISIQN, Gimci-: K1cN1m1.1. v 582 E. 45th Street, Chicago, lll.
Shepardson Preparatory School, Y. W. C. A., Ohio Club
M1c'1't'.11.1-', jU1.1,x A1114:1.A11m1f: I 103 South Street, Northampton Mass.
Northampton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association
M11.1.1c1t, ANNIE I.,1v1N111, E dw A South Hadley Mass.
Holyoke High School, V. W. C. A., Banjo Club, 1900-1903, Leader of
Banjo Club, 1901-1903, Choral Club, College Settlement, Class Exec-
utive Committee, 1901-1902
NlON'l'GOlNlliltY, Ros1s'1"1'A Sc11U1'1.1s1t Muncy, Penn.
Shawmut School, Dorchester, Mass., V. W. C. A., Athletic Associa-
tion, College Settlement
lvltlilltli, HA1t1t115T C1.1av1s1.AN1m Holden Mass.
Somerville Latin School, Y. W. C. A.
N1-:w11,11.1., NIARY A1m1soN 16 Lowell Street, Lynn, Mass.
Lynn Classical High School, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, De-
bating Society, Tb 06 Chapter, Executive Committee, To 06, IQOZ-19031
Baked Bean Club, Choral Club, French Club, Executive Committee,
1903, Golf Club, Glee Club, 1902-1903
NUlt'1'11N, MA1t'1'HA MAY Lakeville Conn.
Taconic School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Debating Society,
'l'1J 66 Chapter
lhtiqkyglg, EIQNA ALICE 61 E. Pearl Street, Nashua, N. H.
Nashua High School, V. W. C. A-G CON'-586 Settlement
34 The Llamaracla
Pimsn, MARY Ev151t1z'1"1' 64 King Street, Burlington, Vt.
Burlington High School, V. W. C. A., Vermont Club, Presidentof
Vermont Club, 1902-1903
PI'llI.l.Il'S, FRANCES Wlll'l'NEX' 92 Morningside Avenue, New York, N. Y.
Passaic Collegiate Institute, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, French
Club, Class Executive Committee, 1901-1902, Class Vice-President, I
1902-1903, S. A. C., College Settlement
l'1NN1zv, MANY E1.1s1z, I' K Rockville, Conn.
Rockville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Choral
Club, College Settlement
P0o1.1c, Ii111'1'11 W11.1i1s1t, 1' K 46 Mt. Vernon Street, Somerville Mass.
Somerville Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Glee Club,
Baked Bean Club, Choral Club, College Settlement, 1903 LLAMARADA
Board, Lectureship Committee, 1900-1901
P111-'1f1c1t, A1.1z'1'1-112A ROXANNA ' I0 Central Street, Methuen Mass.
Methuen High School, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Debating
Society, To ,rev Chapter, Baked Bean Club
QUICK, HA1i1111s'1' ANNE, 2 9 X Wyncote, Penn.
Chelton Hills School, V. W. C. A., Athletic Association, French Club,
Class Executive Committee, 1801-1902, Chairman of Executive Com-
mittee of Current Events Clu , 1901-1903, Vice-President of French
Club 1902-1903 '
RE111, KAT111a1t1N1s 7 Merrifield Street, Worcester, Mass.
Worcester High School, V. W. C. A.
R1c:1-1Au11soN, En1'1'11 1-lA1t111s, 2 6 X Saint Elizabeth, Washington, IJ. C.
Miss Buckingham's School, Canton, Ohio, V. W. C. A., Athletic Asso-
ciation, Ohio Club, College Settlement, Editor-in-Chief of 1903 LLA-
MARADA, Class Vice-President, 1899-1900, Executive Committee of
League, 1900-1901, Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., 1901-1902, President
of Ohio Club, 1902-1903, Chairman of Student Building Committee,
President of Class, 1902-1903, S. A. C.
R1c11.x1msoN, MAIKION LOUISE Pelhani, N. H.
Pinkerton Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Debating So-
ciety, 'F0 pin Chapter, Golf Club, Class Atriensis, 1900-1901, Class
Historian, 1901-1903, Executive Committee of Tb 111611, 1902-1903, Senior
Vice-President College Settlement Association, 1902-1903
Volume IX. 35
ROICSCII. ES'1'1-11iR li1.1.1aN 382 New York Street, Aurora, Ill.
East Aurora High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association, Debat-
ing Society, 'F0 156 Chapter: Mandolin Club: Secretary-Treasurer of Tb lllf,
1901: President of Consumers' League, 1902-1903: Secretary of Students'
Ro1:12Re-1, MARcaU15R1'1'1c H1cRR1cR 154 Main Street, liar Harbor, Maine
Bar Harbor High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Maine
Club: College Settlement: Vice- President of Maine Club
Rosn, ALMA AUGUSTA 246 Bay Street, Taunton, Mass.
Taunton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, 'Fo 11151 Chapter: College Settlement '
SAN11oRN, RU111' Woodstock, Conn.
Woodstock Academy: Y. W. C. A.
SAR111aAN'r, Ii1.1zA111a'1'11 SEARS Manchester, N. H.
Claremont High School: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association
SEARS, SARA W1NoNA 25 Suffolk Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Holyoke High School: Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club: Choral Club
S1-:vMo11R, ll'lARGARE'l' 109 School Street, Bennington, Vt.,
Bennington High School: Y. W. C. A.: Vermont Club
S1av11o11R, lVlARV 109 School Street, Bennington, Vt.,
Bennington High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Golf
Club: Vermont Club
SA11'1'11, A111oA11. GRACE Leicester, Mass.
Leicester Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating S0-
ciety, 'Fb 11611 Chapter: Basket-ball Team, 1900-1903: Corresponding
Secretary of Y. W. C. A., 1901-1902: Executive Committee of Debating
Society, 1901-1902: Treasurer of Athletic Association, 1901-1902: Chair-
man of Class Prayer Meeting, 1902-1903
SMITII, A1.1cE l21.1zA f 28 Willetts Avenue, New London, Conn,
Williams Memorial Institute, New Lo11do11: V. W. C. A.: Athletic As-
sociation: College Settlement
Sx11'1'11, IVA JUNE 396 Union Street, Springfield, Mass,
Springfield High School: V. NV. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, 'FO 615 Chapter: Springfield Club: Basket-ball Team, 1900-1903:
1903 LLAMARA1111 Board: Class Executive Committee, 1902-1903: Ex-
ecutive Committee of Debating Society, 1902-1903: "Mount Holyoke "
36 The Llamarada
SMITII, l..xu1aA ETH1-31. 9 Liberty Hill Avenue, Salem, Mas-.
Salem High School: Y. W. C. A.: Baked Bean Club
Sl'AL'l.lJlNG, Jessie Goo11w1N Milldale, Conn
Southington High School: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, 'Pb 1161:
Chapter: Choral Club: Secretary-Treasurer of Students' League, IQOI-
1902: House Chairman of Mead Hall, 1902-1903: President of 'Pb 11611,
S'l'l'IARNS, N1c1.1.11s lN'lA1.v1N.x Saxton's River, X
Vermont Academy: V. W. C. A.: Vermont Club: College Settlement
S'1'1a1iN1cu, Loulslc I':VI'Zl.YN 302 W. Broad Street. Bethlehem, l'cnn
Moravian Parochial School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Man-
dolin Club: Choral Club
S'1'UWlil.l., Louisi-L l'.xx'sox Concord, Mass
Charlestown High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association
'l'.xx'1,on, jimxxif: Fo1a1c1cs'1' 250 Sargcant Street, Holyoke, Mass
llolyoke High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Holyoke
Club: President of Holyoke Club, 1902-1903
'l'll.lllCX, WINI1-'lu-111 R1c'1l,xn11s, X A 9 1101 Douglas Street, Ames, lonft
Dana Hall School, Wellesley, Mass.: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associa-
tion: "We Westerners:" College Settlement: Class Executive Com-
'l'1c.xci', ANNIE C,x1zo1.1x1c Waverly, N. X
Waverly High School: Y. W. C. A.: Debating Society, T0 111611 Chapter:
Athletic Association: 1903 LLAMARADA Board: Executive Committee of
Athletic Association, 1901-1902: Vice-President of 'FO 11611, 1902-1903:
House Chairman of Brigham Hall, 1902-1903: Class Executive Com-
mittee, 1902 - February, 1903
VAN lJo1x1aN, ALICE lioucuicu Rensselaer, N.
Albany High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, To 11611 Chapter: Choral Club: Chairman of Class Prayer-Meet-
ing Committee, 1901-1902
VAS XVAGNER, H,x1ut11c'1' Ckoss 4 Olyphant Park, Morristown, N
Morristown High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Golf
Club: Banjo Club: College Settlement: Assistant Business Manager of
" Mount Holyoke," 1900-1901: Business Manager of " Mount Holyoke,"
Volume lX. 3T
Vou1.1asoN, H1a1.1cN IiLIzA111c'r11 Columbiana, Ohio
Lake Erie College, Y. W. C. A., Ohio Club, Vice-President of Ohio
XVAl.l.AL'li, I'1lJl'1'Il ltlavxaitlm 3501'2l.llgC Street, Nashua, N. H.
Nashua High School, Y.W. C. A., Athletic Association, Choral Club,
W,t1.1t1-zu, Rtrru Naomi Stafford Springs, Conn.
Stafford Springs High School, Y.W. C. A., Athletic Association, Glee
Club, 1900-1903, Choral Club, Secretary of Class, 1902-1903
W.-inn, Ru'1'l-1 Pon'1'1c11 33 Northampton Road, Amherst, Mass.
Amherst High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Choral
Club, House Chairman of Pearsons Hall, 1902-1903
W1tus'1'121t, MAu'1'11A 'l'A1'1-AN 148 Dresden Avenue, Gardiner, Maine
-Gardiner High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Debating
Society, To 156 Chapter, Pine Tree Club, College Settlement
W1a1.1.s, Lutrv CA1to1.1N1': 1716 S. Salina Street, Syracuse, N. X.
Brighton High School, Boston, Mass., V. W. C. A., Athletic Associa-
tion, Debating Society, 'l'0 ,Lev Chapter, Baked Bean Club, Class
Treasurer, 1901-1902, Secretary-Treasurer of 'l'r3p61', 1901-1902
XVIIITIC, i'4l.ORlCNCIi lJoNN1c1.1. I3 Hudson Street, Bangor, Maine
Bangor High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Debating
Society, 'F5156 Chapter, Pine Tree State Club, College Settlement,
Art Editor of 1903 I.1.AMARAnA Board, Class Executive Committee,
1900-1901, President of French Club, 1902-1903, President of Pine Tree
State Club, 1902-1903
W1t:t:1N, AMY El.lZAlili'l'I'l go High Street, Auburn, Maine
Edward High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Pine 'Tree
State Club, College Settlement
XVILSON, A1.1c1c Ros1:NKR.xNs m21il'Sf0WlL N- I-
Blair Presbyterial Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College
WVINHHIP, l.111sl.1.A l'A1ui1tu, 1' Ii 74 Perkins Street, Somerville, Blass.
Somerville Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Atl1letic Association, Debating
Society, 'Pb ,rev Chapter, Business Manager of 1903 I,1.A1v1A1zA1m,
Wcmns, ALICE CHRIH'lQINP: I9 Beacon Street, Natick, Blass.
Natick High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Glee Club.
1900-1903, Baked Bean Club, Choral Club, President of Baked Bean
38 The Llamaracla
Woonwmm, EDITH l.vm.x Tliomzxston, Conn.
Torrington High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College
Woke:-:s'rrzk, liA'1'HERlNla l"l.p:M1Nu I5 Elmwood Avenue, Burlington, Vermont
Burlington High School: V. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Debating
Society, To 66 Chapter: Vermont Club: Choral Club
Y.u.r':, l..xuRlx ANNA Meriden, Conn.
Meriden High School: Y. W. C. A.: Banjo Club: Choral Club: College
, . . ..
,fy ' 1 XX?
, 1 si,
xsavjx af '
Volume IX. 1
MARY RAY AYERY
I'IARRlliT ELIzAIzE'rH BALI., E
IDA 1N1CKlNl.EY BARIIER, E 9
MARION HOLMES BASSETT
ALICE MORRISON BELL
MAREL SOPHIA BLISS
NIARGARI-i'I' HUTCI-IESON BOOTH,
MARY HELEN BROERI-IAIIT, E
NIABEI. NU'I"I'ING BROWN
BIIRIAM FERONIA CARPENTER
ICl.lZAllE'I'H ROIIERTS CLARK
BLANCHE AI.IfARE'rTA COLE
EI.IZABliTH HIXNNA CRAIG
BIARIUN LINCOLN CUMMINGS
LOUIEA JANE DARIN
ALICE MAY DAVIS
I.l'CY CAIILE EI.I.IO'r'I', -If S2
NIELLHC CAROLYNN FARLEE
ADDIE BEATRICE FISKIE
ALICE E'1'llEl. FURSVTH
ELIZAIIETH GROSVENOR GREENE
IETIII-:L CULLINGWOOD HALL
ANNIE BRAYTON HARDING, AI'
FRANCES HAYDEN, E dv A
MARY ELIZABETH PIEDDEN
JULIA ETTA I-II'I'CHCOcK
CORA MAY HITT
ELSE REIIECCA HOLT
KATE GERTRUDE HOXN'ARD
MAIIEL MARGARET PIUBBARD
ETX-IEI. BORLEAU JACOIIY
GRACE ANNIE JADIYIN, NP S2
BERTHA ADAIR JOHNSON
HELEN LOUISE JOHNSON
MAUD ANNIE JOHNSTON
MAYl!EI.LE FLORENCE JONEE
NIILDKED MAY KEI.LY, E 111 A
FRANCES SOPHIA KENNEDY
BERNICI-I HAIQXVEV LANG
ETHEL LOUISE LEACII
EDNA EUNICE LINSLEY
HATTIE BELL LORD
GRACE AI.llRO LOWE
JANE KNOWLTON MACDONALD,
ANNIE NUTTING MATHEWS
I-IARRII-:'r LUVA MAVNARIJ
MA'1'II.IJA PEEIILES MCCOI'
ANNA CLARK MCGEE
HIEI,liN NEWIIALL IIIOWIER
I-IARRIET GER'l'RlIDli NORTON, AI' S2
INIARY I-IALL OLESON
SOPHIA HELEN OLIvIs'I'EAIJ
BESSIE I.OUI5I'l PALMER
JESSIIE AGNES PARSONS
IPIIZLISN FOSTER PEAR:-:ON
HELEN BAR'I'I.E'r'r PI'Z'l"I'INC
ELLA CARI!-I PI-IILLII's
AGNES IVIAGDAIJINE RALPI
Lucv CARLETON REID
LOUISE I'I.A'r'I' R UGOLES
JIESSIE VIERONICA SCANLIN
I'IEI.liN I.0l'ISE SIIIIAIWAI'
ANNIE NAzRO SIMPSON, AP IZ
CI'IARI.O'l"l'Ii XVALLACIE SLAWSUX
CLARA I'IARRIE'l' SMART
ANNIE ELIZA SIIIITII
IIIZRTHA IfS'I'El.I.l'1 SI'RAGL'I42
LYIJIA ZOELINE S'rAIfIfOR O
BERTIIA I.vIJIA STAR R
FILRIN:-3 ST. JOIIN
Al.ICIa IIJA IIQELIQ
INA MAI' THNNEV
MAE FRANCES 'l'O'I"rEN
JOSEPHYNE ANIDRICSS 'I'RANsUIc
ISAIII-II. McCI.A'I'cII Ev 'FUR NI-:R
ALICE E'I'lIEl.lIIER'l'A YVARN PIR
ALICE AI'I:IIs'I'A XVILCOX
ANNIE AVIIITE, E Ib A
CAROLINE ETI-IEI, SCIIOONOVER
LILIAN LOUISE AVllI'l'IiIlE.XIJ
IIARRII-IT SAIIRA WRIGIAIT
Volume IX. 41
Glass of Mineteen Tbunbreb anb jfour
llbottoz . . 'Maub me 'JLeal
GOIOYI . 1RoQal IIBIIIC
flower: . 'lllllbite Garnation
liassm Ross BROOKS . . l'1'I'.v1'a'w1!
QIRACIC IEssIcLs'I'vN WEIIII Hrv-l'n'.v1'flw1l
LAURA DAIsv TAYLOR . . . .Skw-vlazjv
CLARA FLORENCIQ CARl'liN'l'liR . . 7y't't7.V1l1'l'l'
HELIIN SHIRLEY XVA'I"I' . . .Snjg'm11l-al-.AIrms
HARRIE1' Dm LAND ANDREWS ALICIHJ l2LIzAIxIa'rII PH1I.I.II's
I-IARRIET MURDOCIQ MARCV AIIIIV QIROSVICNOR TII.I.INGIAIAs'I'I-3
I+ZMII.IIc A. l+'I.IN'I'I+:RMANN, PILI3. ADA LAURA SNELI., A.lR.
jIaANNIs'r'I'Iz A. MARRS, A.B. XVILLIAM C, HAMMOND
42 The Llamarada
Zfunior Glass 1bistorQ ,
HO was it that wanted to know what's in a name?
If he really was searching for a solution to the prob-
lem, he might have found it by application to one of
us, for, having lived under our name during two years and a
half, we are surely qualified to answer,--we, the remainder of
one hundred and fifty-five lively Freshmen, the famous Class of
1904. What made every one so excited at the opening of college
in IQOO, if not the fact that we had come to live in their midst?
We found that careful preparation had been made for us, a room
for each girl was already picked out, the dignitaries to whom
we were presented made kind inquiries and wrote down our an-
swers. Besides this, each minute of every day had been planned
for us, and a few days later we were ushered into the pres-
ence of a tall lady who inquired very particularly about our
health and that of our ancestors, gave us advice, and later per-
formed a magical operation to insure our future health.
Not only did the leaders pay us attention, but the girls
themselves spent time and brains planning surprises in the way
of receptions and plays, so that we might not have time to
think on the homes we had left.
Thus, surrounded on all sides by loving Care which supplied
our wants, even before we knew them, we were happy and con-
tent. Of course, accidents will happen, and we mourned over
conhicts of fingers and bread-cutters, mathematics and fudge-parties,
taxes and thin pocketbooks, eager eyes and empty mail boxes.
Volume IX. 43
lt would be long to tell all that happened that year: how,
at our first class meeting, such carefulness was necessary in select-
ing names without forbidding attachments, that much time trans-
pired, and little was done, how our class sleighride, undertaken
with difficulty, was carried out with more, how our basket-ball
team finally became a realityg how our class picture owed its
final success to our painstaking choice of places that Field Dayg
how we strolled under the Japanese lanterns with the Seniors
to enchanting strains of musicg finally, how excited we became
over our first experience in choosing rooms.
As Sophomores, we were nearly as busy as in our Fresh-
men daysg but tl1is year we felt wise and experienced for two
rcasons,- first, because a large new class had appeared, and,
secondly, because we were beginning chemistry. It pleased us
to complain before the Freshmen about that awful chemistry quiz,
which really was not bad at all-yet-the Freshmen did not view
our exalted position with sufficient respectg they were unruly,
so we made a deep and secret resolve. Finally,--we pardoned
them, and gave them a reception in the Gym.
This year we had the exams escaped the first year, but to
begin on that absorbing topic would be to fill libraries. Suffice
it to say, we felt as if we had been pulled off sticky fiy-paper
when we got through. I f
VVe were proud of ourselves that important Tuesday even-
ing, April twenty-ninth, nineteen hundred two, when, amid deafen-
ing applause, the curtain fell on the first production of our stage
career. This was only a beginning, though, there were to be
even greater achievements in the future. What words can de-
scribe the scene on May Day, the splendid pageant witnessed
with wonder and admiration, when we ran shouting and laugh-
ing in our astonishing costumes, pulling that marvelous stage
across the top of Prospect, or who can do justice to the calm
superiority of Noah over his family troubles, and the trium-
phant fiight of his dove? It was such a success that we were
44 The Llamarada
satisfied to rest in that line, and directed our efforts towards
the Sophomore banquet, our last celebration for our Seniors.
Then came a short, sharp struggle with exams, and we went
Mingled feelings of exultation and sadness returned with our
class in the fallg exultation because we had attained such a dizzy
height, and sadness because our Seniors would not be with us
this year. Furthermore, we were upper class girls now, and had
a Freshman class, all our own, to bring up,-such a splendid
large class, too. About our first social event was to give them
a reception. Here our theatrical talent stood us in good stead,
and hardly a girl went home without memories of Hiawatha
underneath the fragrant pine-trees. Later came our class play,
"A Scrap of Paper," a great triumph, in spite of Nature's bad
behavior on that occasion. But the excellent sleighing banished
for a time all schemes of ambition, we wanted to prove that
we could go to Belchertown and back without tipping over, and
we won our case.
We have come, and seen, and conquered the three dragons,
Mathematics, Chemistry, and Psychology. VVe have proved the
endurance of our class, and have acquired strength to meet in-
dividually all monsters lying in wait, their downfall will mean
our final triumph, and then we shall separate to win honors for
our famous Class of Nineteen Four.
A11l1U'1', 1-21m1'rH A111c:A11.
A1.1JR1Cl-1, l.1ZZI1C CAssAN1mRA
A1.1.1aN, XVINIFRED S111R1.1c1'
.ANDRI-ZWS, I'iARR1li'1' 1715 1.ANo,
AN'1'11U1'NE, Btsssuc 1l1a1.1.14:
A'l'SA'1"1', hlARY Loutsta
A'rwooo, 1NA Cl.Av'roN, Z2 O X
11A1.1., HARR11c'r E1.lZA1lI+Z'l'1l, E
1SAR'r1.1-:'r'r, GRACE lSA11E1.
l11z1.e111aR, lf1.1S1S Annv, E 9 X
111aNN14:'1'1', R1-:111sccA 11A1.1nv1N
li1i'l"l'S, A1.1c1f: KN1G11'1'0N,'l' K
111i.1., KA'l'1l1iR1NE l'1ARR1s
1S1..xR1e, 1.1cNA CLARK
lil.YS'l'UNE, MAIQY 1.ou1s1f:
ii0l'ti11'1'0N, LAURA NIAE
11RoNsoN, ih'lARj0R11i ANNA
1SRooRs, Biassm Ross
13RowN, hlARY NoR'roN
111'R1.1Nc:, ICDNA NIAY
CAR1'1'1N'l'1iR, C1.ARA l?1.0R1ENCE
CARYI., E'r1f11s1. ES'l'1'21.l.A
CLARK, SARA11 El,lZABE'1'l1
C1.ARv, FANNIE NIARIA
Co1f1f1N, NIILDRED Nnwcomn, X A 6
CoNv1eRs1s, Roi-:E 1E'r111e1.
CRAIG, E1.1zA111zT11 1-IANNA
CRAw1foRu, ANNA MAUII
Ct'mnNos, MARION L1Nco1,N
C1'R'r1s, RACHEL 1El.1zAn1A:'rH
Lebanon, N. H.
22 0 X Massena, N. Y-
157 Alfred Street, Biddeford, Me.
6 Stratford Road, W inchester, Mass
223 Pine Street, Holyoke, Mass
104 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Mass
16 Prospect Street, Winchester, Mass.
Oxford, N. Y.
1o8 Main Street, Towanda, 1'enn.
4o Maple Street, Danielson, Conn.
191 Chestnut Street, Gardner, Mass
40 Cross Street, Jznnestown, N. Y.
94 East Seminary Street, Norwalk, Ohio
2400 liast Tenth Street, Kansas City, Mo
1828 Asbury Avenue, Evanston, Ill
333 Springfield Avenue, Summit, N. J
514 East Fifth Street, Jamestown, N, Y
S6 Main Street, Palmer, Mass
Charlestown, N. H.
4 Morgan Avenue, Glens Falls, N. Y.
North Street, Dalton Mass
35 Chestnut Street, South Ivlanchester,
XYarsaw, N. Y
West Stockbridge, Mass
ljdllff, l+'I.oIaIzNcIs MAv
DANIIeI.s, BI.ANc1-IE I.11c1A
DIsI.ANI4v, MARc:AR1c'I' 'l'IauIcsA
DIXON, NIARY FAISON
DwIoII'I', KATIIIAIQINIQ: XVOI.CU'l"l'
IEASTMAN, l.ou1sIc HINIJS
IPANCHIQR, I.o1vIsA Rus!-zI2I.1.
FARNI-IAM, CHAIa1.o'I"I'Ic EI.I.EN
lfrrz, EI.1,14:N il'lARY
FI.ANAc:AN, FRANCES liowrlzus
Fmun, IETIIIQI. lllEl.lSSA
FoIzsv'I'I1, A1.IcIc l2'I'Hr:I.
f,1Al.I.lCiliR, AIAIE IRIQNE, el' Q
GAmIoNs, EI.1zAI1I4:'r11 EMMA
GARIJNIQR, MAI1IeI.1.1: SUSAN, 1' K
GAY, HlEl.LIiN JuveNIs1.1A, I' K
GETMAN, NIINNIE Ryman, 'lf Sl
Go1JI9AIaD, CHARl.U'l"l'li l'I'I'xIAN
GRANT, E'I'IA1Ia1. BI.ANcIII-:
GIaIswoI.IJ, A1.IcI-: RosA:IIoNIJ
GlilSWl7l.lJ, lVlAKGAR.E'l' BACON
HAD1.1cv, GRACE lC1.vINA
HAI.I., F1.mc1N:Nc1a M.
HAM, MALIIJIH: l.vIJIA
HANNA, EMMA MAY
HAR'I'sIIoIaN, H IeI.IcNA EI.IzAI1Ic'I'II
I-IAIt'I's1-1oIzN, l.1fcINDA Howe
HAvN1as, LENA MAV
HI'r'I', CORA NIAY
Hok'I'oN, IRENE, E 0 X
Spring Street, West Roxhury
Plailifielcl, N. H.
I39 Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass.
29 Xvhiting Street, Roxbury,
656 Averill Avenue, Rochester,
3I Mount Morris Park, New York,
110 Pleasant Street, Holyoke,
2I Smith Street, Sandy Hill,
I3 Oak Street, llath, Me.
5 Cedar Street, Salem, Mass.
22 Mount Pleasant Street, North Cambridge,
5 Foster Avenue, l'ahner,
124 University Avenue, Rochester
455 Eastern Avenue, Lynn,
404 Chestnut Hill Avenue, Athol,
38 Walton Park, Melrose Highlands,
197 Collins Street, Hartford,
78 East First North Street, Salt Lake City, Utah
54 XVilcox Street, Springfield,
ISI Vine Street, New Castle,
99 Day Street, Norwood,
320 Chestnut Street, Gardner,
617 jefferson Avenue, Brooklyn,
Volume IX. -LT
Howie, AMY lit.IzA11E'r11 37 Mechanic Street, Orange, Mass.
HUN'rIeR, NIARV BROWN Anamosa, Iowa
HU'rcHINsON, AIARX' EI.1zAIx1z'I'II 136 School Street, Franklin, Mass.
HX'Dli, CAROLYN HOwAR1J I2 Willard Street, Westville, Conn.
JOHNSON, OI.oA O'I'H1I,IA 141 North Monroe Street, Titusville, Penn.
KIEATES, NIsI.1.11c CARRl7'I'I'IERS 37 Grand Street, Glens Falls, N. Y.
Kialcsn, MARION ASHTON
K1f:NNIcm', MAUIDIE E.
KNOX, FRANCES GRAYIJON
Linnv, SARA BO0'l'HllY
L1NsI.1tv, EIJNA EUNICIC
LOWE, GRACIQ AI.I1RO
LVMAN, MARY EI.IzA11Ia'rII, Alf Sz
MACGOWN, MARIAN G1aR'rRI'n1s
AIANN, B1s'I'sIav josIeI'n1N1-:, E fb A
MARCV, HARR1Ia'r MURIJOCR, E fl' A
MIXRKS, ANNIIQ A1vI1c1.1A
MARsIIAI.I., MAR1' AAI1N:1.1A
NIASON, InA Louisa
McPII1aRsoN, Lucns lE'r'rA
MII.1.1eR, CLARA lsAI1I1:I.
h'ION'l'GOIl'IIiRY, FI.OR1-:NCIQ 1'RI'I'cIIARb
NIORGAN, AI.1cIz LOUISE
AIOSSER, HELEN GRIAI, E1 111 A
Mou1.'rON, NIARION jt'1mIT1-1
NIAIS, LIZZIIC IWAIIEI.
I,AI.1IIiR, G1sR'rRuI1Ic LI'cv,
PEARSON, HlQI.IiN FOs'1'1sR
l'1aRRv, IEIJNA MAUIJIQ
411 Olive Street, Newton, Iowa
151 Main Street, Westbrook,
54 Court Street, Ivlachias,
9 Holt Street, Fitchburg,
SI Court Street, XVestIield,
730 XVest Main Street, jackson,
281 Ashmont Street, Dorchester,
52 Mason Street, Greenwich,
63 Court Street, Exeter,
680 Flghteenth Street, Des Momu.
61 Pleasant Street, Rutlan
30 Pine Street, South Franlingham, Mass.
.l N A . . af,
45 Albert Street, Plainfield
245 Collins Street, I-Iartford,
8 Lawrence Street, Ashburnham,
E III A 62 Concord Street, South Framingham,
24 Kent Street, Newburyport,
I'IIILI.II's, ALICE El.lZAI!Ii'l'Il, X A 0
l'ooR, AMY HuN'I'INo'I'oN, X A
PoI'E, HI-:LENE MAUD, NP Sl
PoIvEI.soN, HELEN ADAMS
RACK E'1"I', KA'rE ESTHER
RALIIII, AGNES M.
RIcImIoNIJ, IVIARION E'rIfIEI.
RICIIIIIIND, MARY I.oRRAINIa
RoIIER'I's, I.oIs ELLEN, X A O
Roo'I', CIrIARl.0'l"I'E I.EAVI'l"I'
lQoIvEI.I., IELIZAIIETI-I I..A'l'l'lROI'
So Mystic Street, West Medford,
I3 Stevens Street, Peabody,
72 Prospect Street, Clinton,
29 Warren Street, Norwich,
4 River Street, Franklin Falls,
46 North Winooski Avenue, Burlington, Vt.
V Newport, Vt.
North Attleboro, Mass.
27 Elm Street, XVest Springfield,
Hackettstown, N. J.
RYIIER, ALICE TENNEY, IJ 0 X 54 W. North Street, Stamford, Conn.
SCIIwENnI.ER, GRACE I.EwIs, E III A S Meigs Street, Rochester, N. Y.
SCo'r'I', CLARA AMIQLIA 2Io Maple Street, New Britain, Conn.
SEARLIE, HELEN ELIZAIIE'l'll, F I8 Day Avenue, Westfield, Mass.
SHEIIARIJ, EDITII, E fb A 322 Superior Street, Mason City, Iowa
SIIII'soN, ANNIE NAzRo, AI' A2 I-Iingham, Mass.
SAIITI-I, EIJITII I.ILI.IAN 67 High Street, Woburn, Mass.
SAIITII, ELLA WEsI.Ev 137 Draper Street, Dorchester, Mass.
SMITII, INA ERNESTINE 47 Mount Vernon Street, Dover, N. H.
SI'ARRoIv, MINNIE MILLER 42 Hill Street, New Bedford, Mass.
SPRING, AIARV ELIZABETH 636 East Sixth Street, Jamestown, N. Y.
STIEVENS, i'IARRII'l'I' FULLER l22 Windham Street, Willimantic, Conn.
S'l'0l.'l'Z, ELLEN 2oo Gara Street, Ottumwa, Iowa
S'1'uoI.Ev, ETHEI. I'IORTON School Street, Hingham Centre, Mass.
'I'AvI.oR, GRACE AGNES 3 Park Street, South Hadley, Mass.
'l'AYLoR, LAURA DAISY, X A O I2I Pulteney Street, Geneva, N. Y.
'I'IIoIsII'soN, MAUDE CARoI.INE Farmington, Conn.
TILI.INGIIAs'rE, AIIIIY GRosvI-:NoR, II' Sl Worthington, Mass.
'l'oRREY, EDITH CLARE 39 Pearsons Street, Chicago, Ill.
TURNER, MARY WILsoN Bentwood Street, lfoxboro, Mass.
YlllllliR'l'S, CLARA, 23 0 X
XV.Xl'l'E, RosAIvIoNu CoRIJI-:LIA
XVAK EAIAN, SARAH MOR lil'l0l'Sli
XVARREN, JENNIE EVELYN
XYA'l'liRS, RUTH WI-IEA'I'oN
XVA'l"l', i'ilil.l1IN SHIRLEY
xvlillll, GRACE EssEI.s'I'rN
AVELLS, iViARY EVIIILVN
WINSI-III', Hl4Il.liN i'iRANCl'IS
Worms, CATIIARINE TRIAIAIER
AVUOIJXYARIJ, ALICE l.ouIsE
WoR'rIfILEv, iWAkV lEI.IzAI:E'I'H
ZINK, iflJI'l'H ALICIA
6 Cedar Street, New Britain,
29 Shepard Street, Cambridge,
I9 Grove Avenue, Chicopee Falls,
213 Herkimer Street, Brooklyn,
645 Averill Avenue, Rocheater,
I2 Tolles Square, Naugatuck,
Cherry Street, Holyoke,
III 'Lexington Avenue, Passaic,
IO36 Walnut Street, Newton Highlands,
IoI East Third Street, Lewiston,
26 Spalding Street, Norwich,
56 Cumberland Street, Brunswick,
Io2I Central Avenue, Bridgeport,
'-"-' ' ' " "'-W" ll Il mul
fIRAC E EI,IzAIIE'I'I-I AI.I.I' N
BESSIE MARIE BIICRwAI.'I'ER
MARTIIA FRANCES BAI.I.ARIm
HARRIIET U'I'Is BOONE
AIAIEE IEAIIEI. l3RooRs
OLIVE NIARIE CAVNAI-I
GRACE WonImIIIvRx' CHANDLER
NEI.I.IE BRIIURS CoIvR'1'wRIcsH'I'
ISAIII-:I.I.A AIPTIAN IJONALIJSON
RUTII DARI.INu 1+'oxCRoIf'I', I' K
FRANCES I-IAYIJEN, E 111 A
CIRACIS BRAIJEURIJ HAVIJIIIN
BESSIE I.uI:IsI-: HoI.xIEs
NE'I"I'IE GRomI Hoon, E -lf A
ALICE MARSIIALI. KINc:sIII'Rv
NIARV EMMA KI'I"1'REDc:E
IETIIEI. I.IIIIIsIc LEACII
EI.I.EN I'REs'I'oN LEE, E -1- A
Jl'l.lli ISRAIJLEI' I-oIIA
FANNIE IEASTMAN MAEIIN
AIARGlTI4IRl'l'I'2 NEwIIAI.I., E 0 X
JIESSIE AGNES PARSONS
IIIA I.oI'IsE PooRE
NIAIIIQI. l.AI'RA RIIIINIJI'
1f'I,uRENCI-: AxIEI.IA Rl'XNI'Zl.I.S
LINIIA Osuoou S'I'EARNs
NICl.l.Il'l CRAWFORD STIINE, 21
MARIIIN HEA'roN TAIIER, E U
MARI' AGNES 'l'I-IOIIIAE
ANNIE xVA'l'ERIilfRY l'U'l"I'IiR
MARI' IZs'rIII-:R xVEB5'l'liR
Bl'IR'l'IIA JIIIIANNA VVIEISSHIUJID
jIII.IA AIAIIRA X'VH1'l'NIlllllf
Z IX L I' iT "
Cxff 'QT5 -I
. M 3.1! z ,
Glass of 1Hineteen 1bunbreb anb Jfive
IIISOIIQ: . Krrrrl mmrrhv Jzefxfcflllnv
Golor: . iHunter's Green
:lflowerz . IIISOIIIIIBHI 'ILHIIPCI
JEmblem: . . 'Lion
PIISIJSN ISAlilf2l.l..X lkuclc . . f,l!XIlflllf
Gmc:-: ETIIIQI. l'1'mNc:'l'ox . . l?'rv-l'1um'u1f
MMU' Mfxvlcs llmxufz . . .Shnfazm
AIAKIUN Cuwm.1. . . . . 731 awmz
AIARY lE1.lZ,m1.3'1-11 A1.l.vN . .S'wjqz-alll-al 11 am
ICTHIEI. filiR'l'Rl'lJIi Hm'x.1c E'1'H1c1. W1l.1.l.xMs l,llll'l'S
lmcxlfz El.lZ.XliE'l'll jmumls MARY IfI,xNN.xn Swim
Cuuxmx.-x M. CI.Al'l', I'n,D. NEI.I.Hi IE. f1Ul.D'l'lIWAl'l'I4I, ILS
l':l.lZ.Xlili'l'll B, Xx'M,mCl.g HUN. XVll.I.l,XM Wurrmcz
52 The Llamarada
of 'llqillelfeeil 'IDIIIIDPCD HUD jfive O11 Tbel' 'll'Cl1Hl'6
in South 'll32lDl6Q."' ,
I. All Mount Holyoke is divided into four parts, one of
which the Seniors claimg another, the juniors: a third, the Soph-
omoresg and a fourth, those who in their own language are called
Freshmen, in ours, Sprouts-on-the-Tree-of-Learning. All these
differ from one another in habits, age, and former condition of
Among the Sophomores no one is most distinguished. All
having come at the same time, all having been enrolled together
under the green Hag-although the places whence we came may
have been scattered far and wide,-we are now a unit. The forces
of 1905 were collected a. d. iv. Idus Septembres MDCCCCI. We
were gathered in from all states in the Union, but were soon
united under a capable leader named I-Iall: and thus we made
II. The first campaign was against the Class of 1904. It
being the spring season of the year, the march was easy and the
forces were drawn up in the Gym. On one side was 1905 under
their standard, the lion on a field of green. Opposite were drawn
up the forces of 1904, their blue banner waving in the air. The
battle was fast and furious, but so clever were the conflicting
parties that neither side was able to outwit the other. Towards
evening the armies separateclg but, on account of the indecisive
result, no celebration was held. The next day 1905 tried her
fortune in Basket Ball with 1903. These two armies being more
Volume IX. 53
friendly, the strife was not so severe. Our troops, however, in
this battle were cut to pieces and forced to retreat far to the rear
to avoid the sounds of revelry.
III. There was a large plain, and in it a mound of earth of
considerable size. This mound was called Mount Holyoke. There,
as had been appointed, the forces of 1905 assembled. An attack
was made upon the house on that mountain, whereby it was broken
into and opened up for the soldiers. But by treachery of the
atmosphere, which was clear enough to reveal us, we were dis-
covered by the keeper, who journeyed up the mountain and drove
us from the house. Therefore we made our camp for that day
upon the top of the mountain under the trees. Towards evening,
however, by forced marches fthose wounded and weary with fight-
ing being carried in chariotsj we returned to the village which is
IV. Now for a long time the army had been doing valiant
work in the battlefield, and therefore, by decree of the Sergeant-
at-Arms, a holiday was ordered. The forces were rallied in the
Gym for a relaxation from their labors. Uniforms varied-accord-
ing to the temperament of the wearer and the equipments at hand
-from that of newsboy to scrub-lady. Never before had anyone
seen our troops conduct themselves in manner so unaccustomed.
Indeed, we seemed not like our usual selves, but entirely lacking in
dignity and authority, entirely given up to revelry and pleasure and
dancing and song. This strange entertainment was known as a Frolic,
and was greatly enjoyed by the whole army. The Frolic having
ended, our forces being reassembled, we made a swift march around
the campus, raising many a song and shouting the IQO5 war cry.
V. Our next campaign was the War of Exams. Already
this tribe had harassed us, but here, again, the victory had been
indecisive on account of the conditions imposed by the Faculty.
And now again renewing the strife, Exams attacked our forces
from every direction. At their head were the Faculty, who relied
more on valor than artifice or stratagem. For seven days the
541 The Llamarada
battle lasted. During this time the camps were moved from
Shattuck ,to Williston and then to Mary Lyon, but neither side
showed signs of yielding. Finally, after a long and bloody fight,
Exams began to diminish in numbers. Their loss of strength and
forces became so great that when the seventh day was far advanced
they surrendered with all their type-written questions. Our army,
being very joyful at the news, and in the full knowledge that they
had conquered Exams and by the victory were become Sopho-
mores, separated for the summer.
Meanwhile we crossed a river, that deep and treacherous river
which divides Freshman from Sophomore year. In the passage,
many troops were lost, and among them our leader Hall. Now
that we have come to the other shore, our great sorrow lies in the
fact that we are under solemn oath to forbear from molesting the
defenseless Freshmen. Under our new leader, Buck, no conflicts
have, as yet, taken place, although small skirmishes
Pan Brigade have, from time to time, arisen on the
the-Tomb. They were easily ended by the surrender
And so 1905 has entered on a career of peace which
continue until' the next War of Exams. This, being
like and restless, rises up to attack us every year.
finally subdued, we cannot hope for safety.
of the Dust-
of the Crust.
she hopes to
a tribe war-
Until it is
A111f:11C1toM1111-:, ll1+:R'1'11.x ifl,lZ.XlllE'l'Il
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ll.x1z'1'1.1i'1"1', 1E1.1f:.xNo1: H.XXill.'l'0N
l314:.xR1m, h1ARY Lotnsic
l311-znieic, INA E1.1,1f:N
ll1.out:1a'1"1', if'l'l'llCl. Sl'UONliR
lion' 1':N, MA uo1'1A:1t1'1'1-: lE1.1zA111i'1'11
ll1t.1n1.1av, EIJITII Co1.14:1'
li1:.x1:.1w, A1.1c1s l1a14:N1':
ll1towN, M. 1.ot'1:-111:
llrcii, H1z1.1cN IsA11121.1..x
lB1'1.1,.x1en, I-l1z1.1-:N lluc1c1.1':r
liriua, l.11.1.1AN HUN'l'ING'l'0N
iil'R'l'lS, ANNA lS1z1.1.14:
C.x1u-1cN'r1-zga, NIIRIAM l+'1c1:oN1.x
Cll.Xl'lN, E'rTA ELIZA
C1..x1z1t, lvlmtv ANN
C1.1f:1114:N'1', l.ou1s14: Wiucn
66 XVarren Street, l.:1wrence, Mass.
171 Plllllillll Street, Hartford, Conn.
45 Hanford Street, Miclclletown, N. Y.
llollancl Patent, N. Y.
4 Front Street, New I.onclon, Conn.
24 Cuba Street, Andover, Mass.
56 jetterson Street, XVestlield, Mass.
Bellville Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J.
Glen Cove, N. Y.
I9 Vincent Street, Binghamton, N. Y.
370 Austin Street, XfVest Newton, Mass.
I28 School Street, New lleclford, Mass.
97 Pennsylvania Avenue, Newark, N. 1.
Pittsfield, N. H.
3,24 Myrtle Street, Manchester, N. l-l.
4 lippirt Street, East Orange, N. 1.
117 XVest Fifth Street, l'lainfielcl, N. I.
47 Canal Street, jamaica, N. Y.
27 Morton Street, Andover, Mass.
65 Chestnut Street, Indian Orchard, Mass.
323 Prospect Avenue, Medina, N. Y.
111 Clark Street, Vtfestlield, N. J.
387 Hamilton Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
CoE, AMv Blil.l.Ii
CoI.E, BERTIIA lWARIUN
Cook, RUTH HII.MA
CowEI.I., MARION Lotrlsic
Ct'R'I'Is, ALICE WAREI-'IEI.I: V
CUR'rIs, l+'I.oRA SRoI.IfIEI.IJ
CUR'I'Is, I.UI.A IZDITH
DAVIS, IEIJWINA GER'I'Rt'IJE
DAY, CARoI.vN l!AR'I'oN
IJEMAREST, EI.IzAnE'I'II l3AI.m
DODGE, AI.IcE 'IQOYVNSENIJ
DoIaoE, IWARY MAI'Es
DUNTON, EDITH FARRAR
EARI.E, RUTH S'I'AN'I'oN
ELDER, JANE llEI.I.E
lfARIvEI.I., AI.IcE MARIoN
FERRIS, ANITA BRocRIvAv
FERRY, EDNA l.oUIsE
FIEI.IJ, MAV EI.sIE
FITCH, AUIJIE BEI.I.E
Foss, FI.oRENCE WINsI.ow
l"owI.ER, EI.IzAIIE'I'II BIvRnoN
fiERRl'l'Y, HELEN VEAZIE
GILNACK, ANNA BEI.I.E
GOMAN, I.II.I.IAN MAY
fiRlMES, EMMA CIIARI.o'r'rI-:
HAMII.'I'oN, GRACE HELEN
HAsREI.I., PHQQRE GIIIIIs
Io Green Street, Lebanon,
93 Prospect Street, Woonsocket, R. l.
S5 Middle Street, Pawtucket, R. l.
275 Pine Street, Springfield, Mass.
I Prospect Street, Rockville, Conn.
246 West 129th Street, New York, N. Y.
2oo Allen Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
54 Cedar Street, Belfast, Maine
22 Kendall Street, Worcester, Mass.
I2 Marqnet Square, Lewiston, Penn.
280 West Warren Street, Detroit, Mich.
531 Marlboro Street, Keene, N. H.
43 Gesner Avenue, Nyack, N. Y.
24 Edgewood Avenue, New Haven, Conn.
Milford, N. H.
17 lilni Street, Dover, N. H.
23 Athelwold Street, Dorchester, Mass.
102 North Ninth Street, Newark, N. 1.
I57 Essex Street, Bangor, Maine
I9 Elm Street, Rockville, Conn.
XVhitney Street, Amherst, Mass.
Io7 Claremont Avenue, MoIItclair, N. J.
5 Park Street, South Hadley, Mass.
349 High Street, Newark, N. J.
H1-:NN1ck, l.tJ'l"l'lli tl1a1t'1'1u11J1c
H1ou1Ns, E'r11E1. l.OL'l5lE
Ho1,111coo1c, ElJlTll GER'l'Rl'Dli
I-lo1z'1'oN, l'l.x'r'r11-: l.11.1,xN
HowE, A110115 S'rE.uaNs
l-lov1.E, l2'r1-1E1. t3Ek'1'1zt'1JE
l'lUtlGli'l'T, L1w1z,x lf'1:.xNcEs
l'lU'I'ClIlNSON, Nlmu' lJAYliNl'OR'l'
JENNE, ltliuu' l'1xt'1.1NE
JIQNNINGS, Luci' ll1'1f1fm1
Jl+2ROMli, lRIiNli lfl.lZAlili'I'll
jo11NsoN, l"l,tlRl4INCl4I En111.v
JONES, C1-11a1s'1'1E Lixw
joNEs, HELEN N1x'1ux1.11f:
JONES, JANE lE1.o1sE
lN:lCl.'l'0N, F1x1'1'1-1 Cox11Ns
K1A111,x1.1., Lo1eEN1,x illAl'Dl4I
LANE, l.0'l"l'lli Rou'E
l,lilE, l'lARRll4I'l' Al.'l'llliA
l.liSTliR, lE1.1.1x CEC1-:1.1,x
l.tlRlNG, SARA11 NYE
Ltv1c1Ns, GEk'1'1a1:11E R11'r1'1
lNI1x1.1.1x1u', 'l'11E1z1-:six SCUDDER
iNlCl..liAN, lEl.l.l'JN.X R1s1.1-:v
lXlChlAR'l'lN, j1xNE'1' CHR1s'r1N1x
BlEs1-:1u'E, St1s,xN B1,1xNc1'm1c1J
M11.1.E1t, MAY A1.1cE
NIo1a1a11.1., B1-:1.1.E C111x1'11,xN
21 Lo111h Street, South Hadley Falls, Mass.
I5 College Street, Portlantl, Maine
North tirafton, Mass.
2 lfliglilancl Street, Portsmouth, N. I-l.
zo Pine Street, Leomi11ster, Mass.
655 llurfee Street, Fall River, Mass.
54 Warner Place, Springlielcl, Mass.
1615 St. Mary's Avenue, Parkersburg, W. Va.
14 Oak Street, Brattleboro, X'6l'lllUlll
Winchester, N. ll.
VV0lfboro, N. H.
3 Norwood Street, Worcester, Mass.
2.5 l"ra11kli11 Avenue, Oshkosh, Wis.
Fair Haven, Yermoxit
35 West 93d Street, New York, N. Y.
157 Lincoln Street, Holyoke, Mass.
liClllllllg'lOll, N. ll.
18 High Street, Rockport, Mass.
153 Main Street, Phillipshurg, N. J.
Marasli, Turkey, Asia
Laurel Hill Avenue, NOl'Xl'lCll, Conn.
335 Linden Street, Holyoke, Mass.
407 East Hickory Street, Streator, Ill.
XVest Galway, Saratoga Co., N. Y.
87 Linclen Street, AllStOll, Mass.
156 Limlen Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Rocky Hill, Amesbury, Mass.
28 Northampton Road, Amherst. Mass.
hlU5lil.Y, CLARA I.. 'l'owNs1-:Nu
Nr:u'lci.l., CLARA I.oRlNc:
NliWl'Il.l., fil'ZR'I'Rl7DE FANNH-:
Nicurrox, Lrcv l'HsRsoN
NIXHN, l'iRANCliS hflARGARE'l'
Noiecimss, GisR'rRl:nic l.H.l.lAN
NoRcRoss, lllARY Fl.oRif:Ncif:
QJSIIURNPI, MARY l"RANCl'IS
lhxnnoex, l.Al'RA HHIJQN
l,liAllUlJY, lii.sHe l'Rr4:s'roN
l'ic.xcic, l.ll.l.lAN liA'l'l.liY
l,l'ZASli, MA1nA:i. Ariel-:
PERKINS, CARRIE E'l'l-llil.
l'i-:'r'rr:ia, l2l.lZAllli'l'l-I YVILSUN
llnnufs, l2'l'l'll'Il. WH.1.lAHs
l'l'r'rs, llr:R'rHA MAY
Poxn, illARY El.izAms'rH
l'RlNlJl.lE, Jl'l.lA BETH
l't'RiNc:'roN, GRACE ICTIII-ll.
RAMSI-zv, l'il.UKliNCE lVlARlUN
Rleifzn, Acsxics l"mici.iA
Ricic, lSAllEl.l.A IJIXON
Rim-ev, l4:l.IZAllE'l'l'I lVlAY
SANniaRsoN, RUTH EI.IZAllli'l'll
SAt'xnisRs, YVINIFRED ANnRiau's
S1lAcRi.if:x', Hlfl.lfN PAIGIQ
SHAW, il'lARY Louise
Snicmroon, El.1zAn1a:'rH Lt-:ic
Sl-lll'll.lDS, MARGARET CAl.n1-:Rwoon
SICRHAN, BERTHA MAP:
9 Hovey Street, Gloucester,
Cliffwood Street, South Lenox,
I4 Souhegan Street, Milford,
I4 Souhegan Street, Milford,
Great Barrington, R. I". D. No. 1,
lo5 Centre Street, llanvers,
195 Park Place, Brooklyn,
132 Garfield Street, Springfield,
22 Catharine Street, Springneld,
Kadota Yashiki, Okayama,
Waterbury, R. l". D. No. 2,
I87 New Britain Avenue, Hartford,
224 North First Street, Olean,
North Street, Dalton,
76 Hamilton Street, Geneva,
239 Washington Street, Geneva,
49 Drummond Street, Auburn,
2o5 Sherman Avenue, New Haven,
50 Central Street, We:-it Brooklield,
Monson, Hampden Co.,
254 Prospect Street, New Haven,
5 jones Street, Saint johnsbury, Vermont
273 Maple Street, Holyoke,
161 Lincoln Street, llolyoke,
Sk11.1.1N, l2p1'r11 M.x1a1.xx
S111'1'11, CHRISTINE I.11.1.xN
Sl'R.XUl' ic, M.x1u' Am:1..x1o1-:
S'1'.x1f1fo1: 11. MARY lf'1.oa1f:xc1-:
Mm, l21.1z.x1z1-:'rH ANN11f:
xxx, M.xR1' l-l.xNN.x11
I,x1f'r, li1.1z.x111e'r11 NOR'1'l'lAM
F.x1'1'1sN, A1.1c14: C.v1'111s1e1N1s
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lV11.cox, H1s1.14:N l.11J.x
XVll.l.l.-XMS, S1's.xN I.o1'1s1-:
Greenville Street, Spencer, Mass.
Sl Walpole Street, Norwood, Mass.
283 Grove Street, jersey City, N. J.
78 Butler Street, Lawrence, Mass.
48 State Street, Augusta, Maine
I.as Palomas, New Mexico
I9 Catherine Street, X'VOl'CC!-it6l', Mass.
273 Sherman Avenue, jersey City, N. J.
137 Lander Street, Newburgh, N. Y.
79 Prospect Street, Clinton, Mass.
Deerneld, N. H.
99 Wales Street, Rutland, Vermont
1426 Rock Island Street, Davenport, Iowa
644 Mount Prospect Aventte, Newark, N. J.
S9 Court Street, Xvestfield, Mass.
82 Pleasant Street, Fra11klin Falls, N. H.
47 Saint Peter Street, Salem, Mass.
14o Holland Street, lX'est Somerville, Mass.
Court Street, Exeter, N. H.
76 Washington Street, Illoomtield, N. j.
20 Madison Street, Somerville, Mass.
I2 Walnut Avenue, New Castle, Penn.
1760 McMillan Street, Cincinnati, Ohio
63 Cayuga Street, Seneca Falls, N. Y.
go County Street, Ipswich, Mass.
Norwood Narrows, N. H.
Middle Street Heights, Rockland, Maine
156 South Street, Holyoke, Mass.
l,CZlCll2'll1l, Caledonia Co., Vermont
LUQIA VoN LU1cc:K B1cc141-:11
MM: J. B1.Us'1'
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I':IJl'1'll STA1111 HUNT
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B1c11'r11A C1.A11Ksox jM11cs
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l':l.I.A FRANCES KAU1,1mcH
1311111211: L11.1.1,1N K1'1'1z
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SUSAN M. IWURIJOCK
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F1.o111aNc1z jU1.11sT'1'14: P1-:111i1Ns
KAT111c1ux1a C1Q14:x1v1z1.,1Nn l'1a1111x'
A1.1c1c E1.IzA111':'1'11 Pl'llCl,l'S
F1.0111cNc1z E1.1.,1 P11412
M,1111AN MCCUNH RICH
S1'1.v1,1 H,1111111a'1' Ronmsox
l'11.1.A Glmvl-2 RU'l"1'
H11.1m I.oU1s1a S'1',x1s1c11
LUCY AxN1s'1"1'1a 5'1'1c11111Ns
BIARY Ros,x1.11c S'1'o1.z
LUCY C,x111.'1'ox W,v1'1z1111oL's1a
l'lv14:1.vN Ii. W11.1.1,1s1s
Glass of 1lQineteen 1bunbreb anb Six
motto: . . lent 'MCZIYIS RIID GUN?
GOIOVI - GITUIIBOII
:lflowerz . Sacqueminot 1Roee
JEmblem: . 'Cllntcorn
ANNA l-lomllcs Pli'l"l'IiIi . M' ff-. v 1'n'wzf
RUTH S'l'IiRl.ING Gnmsm' lf7k-e-l'rv.u'n'w1f
Donn Louisa Anml-is . S f'z' rvlmy
IQACTIIEI. MARIAN jnnnoun . . 75'4-aszm.-r
HIELIQN I'1l.lZAlilC'l'Il Cummlxcss . .S'ufjgm1zI-af-.f'Irm.v
GR ACE LEAVICNWK l R'l'l'I
1ivm,1N11: l5Un'1'oN Lvuc
Vlvmx ANNA N1cK1ansoN
62 The Llamarada
Mineteen 1bunbreb Six.
1ber iBook anb 1beart.
"And in her heart there was no guilef'
It is late, quite late. The night is calm and still. A moonlit
haze almost hides Prospect and the lake. The campus houses are
dark and quiet. The hurrying feet have ceased to pass my door,
and the elevator has stopped creaking. It is my first night at
college. I am not at all homesick. I knew I should not be! I
am quite ready to begin. One hears so much about good times at
college. I cannot believe that I am really here.
Uh! Iwas so happy at home! Can I ever be reduced to a
schedule? I hate such regularity! One does everything at a bell.
The others always know what to do and why. But I am never
sure, until after the rest begin to do it. Many things are strange!
That one must hurry from one building to another for all one's
classes is strange. And then there is Math! In High School it
was Arithmetic and Algebrag now it is Geometryg but in its nature
it is all the same,-complicated, bewildering.
It has rained three days. The other Freshmen in the house
are homesick. The first Sunday is rather trying. But one could n't
Volume IX. 63
be lonely long, with so many callers, and the Vesper service was
Every one here is lovely! The Freshmen are so nice-looking!
I wonder when I shall know them all. What should we do with-
out the juniors? I have been to seven spreads this week.
Our class is so practical! XfVe adopted our constitution as a
whole to-day. VVhat is the use of wasting time?
. November twelfth.
It is a long time since I have opened this bookg but other
things are much more important. "There is a sudden meaning
in learning, when it leads to a desired end." Shall I ever be one
of those Hhaloed beings," who occupy the Senior heights?
I November twentieth.
Our basket-ball team is great! We have a captain at last.
I scarcely know how to be happy! Every morning I think,
"Geometry is over"g and every night I count the days. VVhen
shall I find time to pack? I feel excited every minute! It is in
the airy-especially the fresh air.
I am tired of studying! And yet,-if I should Hunk! I
can't go home now! But exams. are just three weeks away!
There is a scale of excellency set before each Freshman, and this
is the way it runs:
A-The final state which few may hope to attain.
B--The gate beyond which lies the final state.
C-The highest hope of the humble.
454 The Llamarada
D--The common condition of mankind.
E-The just reward of the wicked.
Truly "they travel through labyrinthian paths, who seek for
How could I have felt out of place here? I am perfectly
happy! My exams. are over.
There is much to write, but I cannot spare the time. Ihave
to study yet! But next year,-oh! next year!-I shall write all
that happens! And when I am a junior,--a dignified Junior,-
and then a Senior,-a Senior in my cap and gown,-I shall be
glad I did my duty as a Freshman.
Q To be Cl1llfZ.7l7ll'IlI.D
Volume lX. 455
AIlll0'l"l', Bl,x1u:,x1u2'1' 151-zlcmnxx
Al,'l'liNlilRL'll, C1.A1:,x C1cc11,1A
Axmucws, A1.1c'1a HUSWICLI,
Axniucxvs, Ii1m1'rH E1,1z,11s1z'1'1-1
ANn111-zws, I':lJI'l'H I--lA1uusoN
Ax'r11ox1', I':'1'lllCl. CA'l'l-ll'llilNli
Aiuns, Dona Lotuslc
Av1c1t11.1., Klt111o,t1ua'1' C,x1to1,1N1c
liA1scoc'1i, Svnxicx' Nlaiumlu-:'1'
li,x11,1a1', IfTlllCl. M1x1f:1w,x
ISAK1-211, l.11t'1' M1'11'1'1,1c
llA1,nw1N, S.'t1t,1H S'r11oN1a
nan, N1a1.1.11a STURGIS
l.1 l'l"l'l li tL1aN1c1'11uv1-:
tn, MARY xVll.l.lAlilJ
liovnc, MARY l-l1cw1'r'r
Rui' 1-1 Luixxix
413 XVest Front Street, Plainfield, N. j
43 Newton Street, Holyoke, Mass
74 Central Street, Hudson, Mass
I Dansville, N. Y
190 Buckingham Street, Springfield, Mass
8 Storrs Street, VVare, Mass
Terrace Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
277 Fair Street, laterson, N. j
9 East 2lSf Street, Paterson, N. j
S3 Quinnipiac Avenue, New Haven, Conn.
I4I Union Street, Athol, Mass.
Gage, N. Y.
1663 NVest Adams Street, Chicago, Illinois
Moseley Avenue, Newburyport, Mass.
18 Linden Street, Salem, Mass.
Sidney, N. Y.
174 Grand Avenue, New Haven, Conn.
Front Street, XVey1nouth, Mass.
Milburn, N. j.
Hoosick Falls, N. Y.
Il College Street, XVorcester, Mass.
73 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, N. j.
l4l2 Forrest Avenue, Knoxville, Tenn.
l5Rot'1i11',11', ANNA l.,1u1m
VVest Hartford, Vermont
l5Row1cR, l.u1.u D1c1,1'111x1c
l5L'RlJlCK, CA'1'llARlNli S'1'12v1aNs
lluR11o1s, hlARY Ii1,1zA111a'1'11
ISURNAP, MARcsAR1c'1' lVlARIlC
ISURNHA111, .l':'I'lllEl. FRANCES
liuRw1f:1.1,, CURA G1cR'1'RU1112
CA R111zN'1'1-:R, KAT11 ICRINE M A 1.1.oRv
CA'1'oN, jiassxrz BA11.14:v
C A'1"1'A NACH, H1tNR11f:'1"1'A
C11As1c,- M11.1aR1c11 Aur1Us'rA
CLARK, 131255112 lVlAY
C1.1sA11ex'1', CLARA 'IfoRR1cv
C1.1cA11cN'1', L11.1,A E1111zRsoN
Coma, EDNA MANs1f11a1.1m
Co1.1c, A1.1c1z Sw1z'r'1'
CONNOR, IRIENE MAli VICRONICA
Cook, iVlARY Ihll-Zllli'l'AllliI.
COWAN, E1.1aANOR Rosle
CROOK, V1zRxA j1aANN1z'r'r1c
CRt1'1"1'1cN111cN, 121.5112 liA11.1cv
CUMMINGS, H1c1,14:N 1':I.IZAl3lE'l'H
CuR'1'1s, CARo1.1x1c AUGUSTA
DANlf0R'l'll, H151.1aN l':l,lZA
DAv1s, MA111+:1.1.1c Ii111'rH
DEAN, ISLANC1114: A1111a1,1A
lJlI,l.INGl'lAM, CORA l"1.oR1-:Nels
DuN'roN, F1.oR1aNc14: Ii1.1zA111a'1'11
Iiast XVindsor Hill,
55 Division Street, Newport, R. I.
208 North Second Street, Rockford, Illinois
30 Allston Place, l"llCl1l3lll'g,
35 Taylor Street, Holyoke,
31 Washington Street, Rutland, Vermont
2 Park Avenue, XVatertown,
52 Derby Avenue, New Haven,
326 Main Street, Canandaigua,
' 916 Main Street, Waltham,
Hollis Avenue, liraintree,
7 Vkfhiting Street, l'lymouth,
17 Highgate Street, Allston,
1 College Avenue, Amherst,
8 Mishawum Road, VVolJurn,
1 I3 XVest Maumee Street, Adrian,
4 Arbella Street, Salem,
103 Oak Street, Fall River,
71 Fairfield Avenue, Holyoke,
5 Shawmut Avenue, Worcester,
54 Cedar Street, Belfast,
EASTON, MA11li1, 24 Kingston Street, West Somerville,
Volume IX. 457
l'IDDY, ALICE Clsxlm 68 Peck Street, Attleboro, Mass.
limvuuns, Enrrll blllllllil, Dryden, N, Y,
limvixuns, lvlixux' Sovxlm Ad,-ian, Nlich.
I':I.l.l0'l"1', EI-'Ima MAY 79 Dwight Street, New llritain, Conn.
EIN, MARY I-l,xNIf0It1J 352 Locust Street, Columbia, Penn.
ENMAN, EI,sIIc BIsI.LIa l3O Highland Avenue, Winchester, Mass.
Iivaxs, FI.ouIfNt:Ia Hu'rcIIINsoN 47 Center Street, North Easton, Mass.
livzlxs, LII.I.IAN Ifl.IZAlili'1'Il Columbus, Wis.
lfwltlmlt, MAY LOUISE 227 Park Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
F,xv, l5n,x'I'u1cIc ANNIE North New Salem, Mass.
FIaItNAI.u, NIAIEICI. RU'l'l'l West New Brighton, N. Y.
FIRMAN, ' DoIto'I'IfIY IOIZ Iowa Street, Oak Park, lll.
F0s'I'IcIt, HI2I,IcN Pluxcla 34 Essex Street, Beverly, Mass.
FIIIQNCI-I, Lucv ALICE Commercial Street, East Weymouth, Mass.
FUl.l.l-IR, LIcII.,x MAI' Plainville, Mass.
l"tI1.I.IzIt, LULU H1Xlili1Ii'1' Io2o Arlington Avenue, Plainfield, N. J.
GAMSISY, RUTII S'I'IaItI.ING ISI West Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn.
tkvrics, M,xutIuIaItI'1'Ia Luci' 23 Hitchcock Street, Holyoke, Mass.
G,vI'Ics, l',xuI.INI2 Mcliutox' 23 Hitchcock Street, Holyoke, Mass.
GIBSON, MARY ICvIcI.vNIf: 70 East Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass.
GII.IxIoItIa, RUTII North liaston, Mass.
GI.Ic,xsoN, l3IcI.I,I4: 44 Wyoming Avenue, Malden, Mass.
Goblmub, CA'1'lIliliINE Annex Salisbury, Conn.
Goonwm, NINA M.-wuts ll Phoenix Avenue, Naugatuck, Conn.
GItIa'1"1'IiIt, JIQAN BIRNEY Harper Hospital, Detroit, Mich.
GRIFFIN, Mauv JOSlEl'l'lINlE 130 Temple Street, West Newton, Mass.
GUT'1'liRSON, MII.IJIuzD DIsI.IoH'I' I2 'Fenwick Road, Winchester, Mass.
HAGIQRMAN, EDITH MIQRIAM Chelmsford Center, Mass.
HALL, KATHARINIE lvlmntslc 330 Bridge Street, Manchester, N. H.
94 North Lake Street, Aurora, Ill,
os The Llamarada
HAs1uc1.1., l"11.'xNt'1cs lis'1'111c11 Pierce Street, Westbrook, Maine
Hnvxias, F1.o111':Ne1a lfnnxcics 15 Brook Street, Maynard, Mass.
H1-:.'x'1'1-I, rXl.1Cl'1 Cam' West Brookfield, Mass.
H1c,1'r11, G1-:1i'1'1t11111-: Amin Wellesley, Mass.
H1-:1.1.v.x1c, NIARIAN Palmer, Mass.
H1-znmnx, M.-11'111': FICNN 486 Main Street, Winsted, Conn.
Hlcitit, ll1a1.1aN Hoifvmnx 30 Iimory Street, jersey City, N. j.
Hicks, limm Sm11'1'H SpoH'ord, N. H.
HIl,lJI'1'l'll, ISAlllCl.l.A Hixiclcisox zo Central Street, Thompsonville, Conn.
H11.'1'ox, ll1a1,1.1a lfnnlxlc Foxboro, Mass.
Hooki-zu, I':l.Sll-I BIICRRILI. Peaeham, Vermont
Ho1t'1'oN, C,x1to1,1N1c 826 6oth Street, Chicago, Illinois
Howie, ll1an'1'11,x Mnlslfzi. Zl Iiast Street, Claremont, N. H.
Hor1.1a, Ii1.s11c l51f:1.1cx.x1' 71 Winter Street, Norwood, Mass.
HU1.1,,"CA1to1.1x1-1 Al.lll'Zli'1'SUN Madison, Conn.
H1vM1cs'1'ox, l.1't:v S,x1.om11c :zo Pine Street, Holyoke, Mass.
lsH.u1, Manx' Row1,Ax11 459 Washington Avenue, West Haven, Conn.
jfxeicsox, If'l'llliI, A1,1t'1': Central Street, Wakefield, Mass.
JARRtll.lJ, R,xt'111a1. Nlnnlnx 16 Day Avenue, Westfield, Mass.
jifzxitixs, H1-21.1-:N C11,x1t1.o'1"1'1': Atlanta, Georgia
jicxks, lhxxxv l51t:1c1.ou' North Brookfield, Mass.
jouxsox, josua lioxn 373 jefferson Avenue, llrooklyn, N. Y.
jor, l.1Nx11a l-1s'1'1c1.1.1': 398 I-lammond Street, Bangor, Maine
lx.-xx'1'1an, A1m1a1.1c I-l1':1,1-:xi-1 25 Madison Avenue, Detroit, Mich.
Klxu, NIARY l'1'l'lIl-II, 1oo Neivhall Street, Lynn, Mass.
K1.1N1c, I':'l'lllil, 117 W. Wilson Street, Streator, Illinois
KNAI'l', Aim G1-:1t'1'1w1m11: H.x1m1t'K ' Penlield, N. Y.
KN1o11'1', S'1'1a1.1.,x HA1.1. 1336 Oak Street, Columbus, Ohio
lixox, MARY linltuotin Knoxlmoro, N. Y.
LA1111, Nlnnm SOPIIRUNIA I5 lflorenee Street, Springfield, Mass.
lactlno, tlimelc LULU
l.lcVl-:Nia, CLAIM Blanc
I.lNnsAv, Ni4:i,t.1ia BlAI'1
I-oNo, I-lnN,x filiR'l'RUlJl'2
l.0Ntil.liX', lim l.uv,xNNlc
I.ovmtiNo, li'rmat, BOWIEIQS
l.v1.l-:, l':VliI.lNl-I liuR'roN
I.rM,tN, lfarrn l':l.DliliKlN
I.voN, Blaltv Wmfzn llunmt'
LvoN, SARAH SCUIJDICR
BlAc'i'illc1tsoN, l"llil.lCN liNoN
Bl.tiu'i-I, lil-:ttNit'ic lloxvicx
hlAR'l'Y, SARA AlAS'l'lN
M.vrtlt4:xvs, I.Atut.-x Blfxmci.
Bl:-:mst'itv, S.-xnau I-2i.iz.uu':'i'ii
All'INlJUBl, l':Bllil.lNlfI Orts
Blmtntt.i,, Kilmer: BlIl,'l'IBl0Rl
All'I'l'CAl.I', M.xRioN l'lAZlil.'l'lNl
Blu.t.s, l"lICl.lfIN 'lkoxvniuntsia
Bloxko, K.vric Bl.x1tc:Aitr:'t'
Bloiu:.xN, At:Niss Bl.x'ru.n.x
BloRt:.tN, l".xNNv Coouav
io lieaman Street, Binghamton,
S9 Pingree Avenue, Detroit,
46 Locke Street, liraclfortl,
XVhite River junction, Ye
Fiske Avenue, West New Brighton,
24 XValclen Street, North Cambridge,
6 Hillside Avenue, Winchester,
278 liast Blain Street, Gloucester,
IS Pine Street, liinghatnton,
524 Bloomfield Avenue, liloomlielcl,
662 West Sth Street, Plainlielcl, N. j.
22 XVall Street, Trenton,
190 Blain Street, Haverhill,
6431 l-larvarcl Avenue, Chicago, l
25 Prospect Street, Laxvrence,
22 Wooclville Street, Roxbury,
188 llellevue Avenue, Upper Blontclair,
21 Blain Street, St. johnsbury, Ye
I2 Stevenson Avenue, Everett,
I6 Maple Avenue, Amherst,
264 Riverdale Street, West Springfield,
Niewconit, llrzsstt-: l.Ol'lSl"2
N1ck1eksoN, X'1v1AN ANNA
NtJR'l'tlN, CllARl.tl'1"1'li BARNVA1
Novus, MA1tJo1z11a SANISORN
fll.IllS'l'EAD, Ax11a1.1A SA1.1snt1kt
PAR1c1a1a, ANNA l.0l'lSli
l'A1t1414:R, W1N11fR14:1: l.1eNo1c1e
l'1f:1.'roN, MUNA l,Al'RA
l'1s'r'1'1-:1-:, ANNA Homins
P111+:1.ANo, lN1ez PHll.lI'l'A
l,llll.l.lI'S, C1.ARA W11.1,1s
Pnskeic, l'Im1A l.ot:1s1':
P11.1.s11t'1ev, N1z1.1.11s lN'lAY
l'11'1s1z, E1.s111: ADl'l'H
l,0Ll.ARlJ, EMMA l.Al'RE'l"l'A
Po'1'n'1N, Rl"l'Il lfX'lil.YN
l'kA'r'r, H14:1.1aN A1.o1sN
l,RlfIS'l'tlN, A1.1c1c GAt:1c
RAMSlll'Rti, 'ltlSlEl'lllNli No1'1ts1c
R151-zo, l"I.0R.X l31.ANc111H:
Rnomas, ti1cNr:vA lJ1c1,1.1f:
Rl'I"l'l5NllOl'Sl'I, Al.IllER'l'A R1s1.1w:R
Rooms, AlARY BlA1:oA1z1f:'1'
Roo'r, Rl"l'll A1.1c1c
Rou'1':1.1., A1.1c1s MA1a1oN
Roy, Lt' l21.1.A
Rt'NNr:1.1.s, linNA S1-31.51A
lll'NNlC'1"l'I5, lE'l'lllil. ANDERSON
R1'ssn1.1., I-l1A:1.1aN ll1tvAN'r
142 Park Place, Brooklyn,
1 Liherty Street, Catskill,
134 Beech Street, Holyoke,
7 Hitchcock Street, Holyoke,
1o5 Center Street, llanvers,
Kadota Yashiki, Okayama, japan
7 Court Square, Rutland, Vermont
9 Hancock Street, l.yllll,
S7 Pleasant Street, Wakefield,
id Street, N. W., Washington,
lfletnington, N. J.
71 High Street, Xlloodbury
ISS Lefferts Place, Brooklyn,
, N, J.
Stillwater, N. 1.
5o Oak Street, Hyde Park,
229 Lehigh Ave., Pittsburg,
24 Chestnut Street, Westfield,
S.x1.'1'14:R, 1l'l.l.X lnno'rsoN
Saxifoim, iXl.XRlUN CoNK1.1N
SCl'llNDl.l42R, 'l'111f:1ucs.x El.lZAlllE'l'll
Sco'r'r, ANNHQ El.lZAllli'l'll
ScRAN'roN, Allrmucn lN'l.x'1'1-11awsoN
Sievlx, iE'l'lll'II. hlAY
S1sw.x1.1., Alam' llt'1zN11.n1
Sicxrox, S.xR.x Al'Gl'S'l'A
SHAW, lf'l'lll'2l, lJ1eK1NsoN
SIKIES, C1..xu.x l'.x1'l.1N1c
Sncns, l"1.om4:xc14: C1.AR.x
Smoxs, :Xl'lJl-Il.l..X M.
SA1.xR'r, l7l.URl'lNClE G1ak'1'RU1:H
SMl'l'll, l21,l..x lZ1.1z.xn1s'r11
SxH'1'H, il'lYR'l'llf1 ANNA
Sl'Al'l.lDlNG, IfloR'r1-:Ns1c lC1.vHm
S'r.xcv, l?1.o1u1:Nclc l2Hi1.v
S'1'.w1vlf1a1t, Rl"I'l'l hlATll.lJA
S'r1c'rsoN, l-l 11:1.14:N CHAMIAN
S'r1':'rsox, iNlll.lJRl-ID Rvnv
S'l'0CKWl5l.l., Rvnv Giciwiztruie
S'1'oN1c, hl.Xlllil. Flmxcles
S'1'ow14:, linaclc lfl.xNN.xH
S'rRo1"r, l.1zzH4: Ii1.1..x
Swnfr, l.1'er Nl.XIllil.
'l'AYl.UR, lCl'1..x Sovum
Timm, Vrana ANNA XVll.HEl.MlNA
'l'R1a1f1c'l'111cN, Jessie BRYAN
'l'R1m11f:R, l.1cH..x Y1o1.A
XVARRIQN, j1'1.1.x l-l.xv1ss
Hunter's Park, Duluth, Minn.
SI Park Street, tiloversville, N. Y.
2lO Maple Street, New Britain, Conn.
49 East Broad Street, Norwich, Conn.
23 High Street, St. Albans, Vermont
East Amherst, Mass.
Sidney, N. Y.
Littleton, N. ll.
216 Orchard Street, New Haven, Conn.
Fairport, N. Y.
Abbot Road, Wellesley Hills, Mass.
18 lidmancls Street, Somerville, Mass.
3238 North Street, N. W., lVashington, D. C.
148 Federal Street, Greenheld, Mass.
2 Severance Street, Claremont, N. l-I.
Frceville, N. Y.
Kingston, N. ll.
wo Love Lane, Hartford, Conn.
238 Grant Avenue, Newton Center, Mass.
221 Chestnut Street. Holyoke, Mass.
IO6 York Sqnare, New Haven, Conn.
Peak's Island, Portland, Maine
gl Bullman Street, Phillipsburg, N. J.
xVA'l'ERlil7RV, EvEI.vN XVHITE
WEI.I.s, MIxIu:IxRIs'r 'l'HoIII-soN
WEs'I'oN, lxIARlf,N DQIJGE
WIII'I'E, llIADEl.lNli AI.IcIA
WHI'I'I-:, VIoI,A ANASTASIA
WI-II'I'NEv, HEI.I-:N I,UEI,I.Ix
XVIHAND, HELEN EIvIMA
WII.I.IIxnIs, ANNIPI EI.IzIxIIE'I'II
XVILSON, CAROLINE MM'
WIswIxI.I., RUTH CIIRTI:-I
WIswEI.I., Amv PARKER
WooIJIIIIRI', AI.IcE CHo,x'I'E
Woons, RIARY KATIIERINIE
XVRIGI-l'l', DIARY 'l'HEREsIx
ZoI.I.INoIcR, LAIIRA MCLOU
58 College Street, South Hadley, lNfIass.
77 Prospect Street, Willimzmsett, Mass.
West NCXX'lJlll'5', Mass.
ll Girard Avenue, Springlielcl, Mass.
137 High Street, Rockville, Conn.
44 School Street, cl2l.l'Cll1Cl', Mass.
55 Davison Street, Hyde Pzrrk, Mass.
North Amherst, Mass.
liast lNlZlCili2lS, Maine
9 Northey Street, Salem, Mass.
StocktoII, N. J.
North Second Street, Clezlrlield, l'eIIII.
I9 Hull Street, Springfield, Mass.
322 Perry Street, Sandusky, Ohio
Volume IX. 73
Ebe Stubents' league
.XN HONOR 5Y.i'I'I-IRI Hl-' 'l'llI-I S'l'lIIHCN'l' HUDY FUR SI-1I.F-lilPVlCRNMICNT.
Qfficers for 1902 s 1903
l21.1z,xn14:'1'11 NI.x1a1.xN Cu1.1xv, IQO3 ..... l'r1'sin'1'nf
lEs'r111f:R l':l.l.liN Rmsscn, IQUS .S't'l'I't'flI1'l'
l'ilil.liN l'I1.1z,x1s1c'1'11 S1-:.x1:1.14:, 1904 . . . 7y'l't7A'Ill't'l'
I.0l'lSli W111'rN1sv 13011121-:, 1903
G14:1:'1'R1'1:1f: I.1'c1' l'A1.x11c14, IQUQ Iluaxlc Ii1,1z,x1z1a'1'11 jlclumlc, 1905
C11.x1:1.o'1"1'1f I.:-:Av1'1"1' Rowr, IQOL1 M11.1m1:1-111 I71-11.112111 f1U'l"l'IiRSON, 1906
Musa I-I1':1.1cN C,x1.1ne14, AM.
C11,x1z1.0'1"1'1i A1.1.1cN, IQOS, Cwairnnzn
lI1c1.1f:N W111f:1x'1'1.1a1' Iilmscm, 1903 MARu,x1:1c'1' l.,xRN1m, 1905
NN11-3 Rvlmlak f2li'l'll.XN, 190.1 Rl"1'11 S'1'1sR1.1N1: Gmrslw, 1906
74 The Llamarada.
Ghe fllbount 1boIQ0ke Debating Society
1AI0x011A1w s0c11:'1'v 1-'ma s1f:N1011s Arm ,11'x101zs.
T n ps 1'
j14:ss11a GOOIJXVIN S1'A1'1.1m1Nc:, 1903, September, 1902-1W2ll'Cl1, 1903 . '
Q Q - l'1'4'.v11I'1'11l
I'.11N1c1s RA'1'11110N1e C,01mA1z1m, 1903, March, 1903-JUIIC, 1903 . .
ANN111: CA1m1.1N1s TRACY, 1903 ....... Vin--l'n'.1'1'a'r11!
ICIJNA MA1r1m14 l'1c1a1u', 1904 . .ql'l'l'L'flIl1l"' 77'1'11.w1rwr
A1.1C1H: 'l'1cNN1A:v Rvmzu, 1904 . . ,S'1'1jg'z'a11f-a!-,-lrn1.1'
A111c:A11, f1RACE SM1'1'11, 1903 MARIUN I-ou1s1a R101-1A1z1asuN, 1903
A1.1C1f: E'1'1114:1. l"oRsY'r11, 1904 h
Glass of 1I'ltneteen 'niiunbrcb :mb Ubree
ANc:11e G1a1a'1'R1r1a1s A1.111c1c
IC1'N1c1c RA'1'11110N1z Go1mA1u1
GRAC14: l21.1.A ISACUN C1.A11c14: G1uf:1cN1f: Home
I-IA'1"1'111 1.1111114113 CA1v11'111s1.1. A1.n1A Al'CPl'S'I'4X Roms
MAIQX' A1'1:1fs'1'A CLARK MA1:10N I.0l'lSli R1c11A1z11snN
GRAC14: IDAv1s A111c:A11. GRACE S1s11'1'11
CUNA Ii'1'1-1111. IJv1f:1: jus:-1114: G00m1'1N S11A1v1.111Nc:
l"1.01z1sNc1+: li1.1zA111e'1'11 l"A11z11AN14s ANN11: CARo1.1N1a 'l'1zAcv
MAIQX' IC'1'1114:1. lf'1a1z1uf' A1,1c14: 1301101-11211 VAN IJo1a1cN
MQARY CA1m1,1N1f: F0w1.1c LUCY CARo1.1N1c W1c1.1,s
191.0111-:Nc1c H0111111'1'0N l"1ws'1' l.1114:1,1.A l'A111c1':11 WINS1111'
IEIIITI-I AIIIIIAII. AIxIIo'r A
BI-:asus BIQLLII ANTIIIIINH
BHSSIIQ Ross BIQIIIIIQS
LOUISE HINIJS I2.xs'I'xLxN
LOUISE RL'SSliI.I. l".xNcIAIIsIz
EI,I.IH:N MARY l"I'I'z
ALICIQ lE'I'IIIzI. l"cII:sI"I'II
MINNIIQ RVIIIQIQ Gr:'I'MIxN
ETHIQI. liI.IxNcIIIe GI:.xN'I'
FI.oIeIaNcIH: IWARIA HALL
Emu MM' HANNA
NI4:LI. CIxI:I4u'I'IIIsIas KI-:Ix'I'Ias
IVIIIIQI' lEI.Iz,xIIIc'I'II LVAIAN
NIARIAN GIcR'I'IzI'IIIs MACGIIWN
INIARIIIN jI'III'I'II MoI'L'I'oN
1k-linetcen 'IDIIIIDYCD anb four
GEIWIQUDE Lucv l'AI.MIaIa
HIQLHN FOSTER PEAIQSIIN
EIINA MAUDI-1 l'EI:Iu'
IYIARY EI.Is-:I-: PINNEY
AIIIY l'fUN'l'lNG'l'ON l'ooIa
I-IIQLEN ADAMS PuwIcLsoN
AI.I2'I'IIII:A ROXANNA l'uIfIfIaIa
EI.IzAIxIf'I'I-I I.A'I'IIRoI' Rowm
ALICIQ TIQNNEY RvIJIaIz
IiI:I'rI-I I.ll.l,lAN SxII'I'II
INA ERNIQSTINII SxII'I'II
IWINNIE Mll.I.ER SIIARROW
MARY VVILSON 'FIIRNI-:II
GIQACII IissIcI.s'I'I'N WEIIII
MARV EVELVN XVICLLS
T6 The Llamarada
T F1 61-'
C11AR1.o'1"1'1f: 1EmYAR1:s A1.1.1R:N, 19113 . . . ,,l'l'.Yl!I'lllf
A1.1c14: Gnouxmv IiA'1'oN, 19113 . . . l'1'z'4'-l'1'f'.-111011
AIARV l.o1'1s1s B1.Ys'1'oN1a, 19114 .S1'fl'l'flIl:l'!IIIlI' 7'n'a.11m1
R051-: lE'r111-31. CoNv1cRs1s, 19114 .... . ,S2'zjg'm11l-al-fl:1111
IYA j1'N1f: Sn11'1'1-1, 19113 MARY A1m1soN' N1f:w11A1.1., 1903
IRRN1-: HoR'1'oN, IQO4
Glass of 1l4i11eteen 'Munbreb mlb Gibree
C11AR1.11'1"1'1: l2mYAR11s A1.1.1cN
DURA AIAGIJAl.liNI'I BARNES
AIARIUN llAR'1'1.1n:'1"1' BARRY
jos1c1'111N1c CAM1' H14:1.cH1fR
AIAISEI. lfRANc14s CRA1cs171c
A1.1c1a Guonxmv IEA'1'oN
CLARA G1cR'1'R1'mc H1eA1.n
lE1.x11RA R1a111':ccA Hmv1c1,1.
HARR11c'1' ID1aI.ANu AN1mR14:ws
MARY l,u1r1s1c A'1'sA'1"1'
HARR11e'1' lE1.1zA111c'1'11 BA1,1.
MARY I.111'1s14: Prl.YS'l'0Nl5
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Rosen l2'1'111f:1. C11NY14:Rs1e
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MARY l+'A1suN I71x11N
IE1.1zA111a'r11 EMMA GAm1uNs
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MA1'1a14: I.Y111A I-IAM
l.1aNA MAY I'IAYVNliS
CnRA MAY H l'l"l'
ANN11e DEAN KN11:11'1'
NIARIUN I?1.oR1sNc1+: l.ANs1Nu
lsA111s1.1.A S1a1.wvN 1wA'I'l'lISON
MARY A1m1soN N1cw11A1.1.
IVA JUNE SM1'1'H
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l"l.URl-JNCIE IJoNN1a1.1. W1-11'r1c
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l"1.nR1cNc1a I'R1c11AR1J MUNT1
MAR'1'11A AIAY NuR'1'uN .
H1c1.14:N1-: NIAUIJ l'1w1N:
C11AR1.o'1"1'1s I.1f:Av1'1"1' Rom'
MARY Ii1.1zA111s'1'1-1 S1-R1N1:
LAURA I7A1sY '1'AY1.oR
IE1m1'1'H C1.AR1f 'l'oRR11:Y
H1a1.1aN S111R1.1av WA'1"1'
Ube flbount Ibolgoke Gihapter of the
Giollege Bettlemenfs Association
.11 I,ll.'- 7'0 f'0.I'7WlI:'I"7'l:' T0 77lI:' .S'UI'l'0A'7' OF 7'IIIz' .'lS.S'0CI.f17'I0.I',
IU IA'l 'I:'.S'7'IC.4 TIC SOCIAL C01VlJI7'l0A'S III' OUA' C,'I7'II:'.S' fl NIJ
Ic'LSIz'1VHEA'l6, fl 1Vl2 7'O l'II'01II07Yu' 7'IIIc' SIC7'7ZIc'.fIlIc'1V7' llllzlfl l.
OI" l"I:'I.l.0H'SIIII' OII' II'I:'IGflI1'0II'.S'lIII'.
IVO IVA' .'- COI. I, 150 If I:'.Y 7'I:'.I15'l01V.
I mcsxv GR Isx's'r.xn
IXIARIUX I.. Nlclmluasox .
Lflmlu.o'l"l'1c I.. Rr
INI,xm:,xmf'1' I..xRNrcn . -
lNIll.mucn fIl"I"I'I-IRSON . .
IIIcI.1cx II. 'Fnoxwsnx .
I 'l.l'l'- I ,l'l'.I'l'tIt'l1f
I Irv- I '1'z'.vfa'c'11I
I '7'z'1'- I '1'4'.vl'zI1'11l
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lllgmgy IQ. '1'Rl',.5 . .SI'r1'1'I4r1jl'1I1lzI 77'f'a.v111'1'r
I-Ixmix I.uNc:lfI-:1.l.mx' . . . . - - - fJI'1'ff1'ffUl
limu I.oxmf1-:l.l.mx', KIIIIIIVINIII I-Il4:l.lf:N Iixmvlxmx, Umfrumu
KM-,Q RM-Km-T INIARIQN I". Idxxsmu
IELIZAIII-I'I'II RUWICLI. Al.lc:1': R. IlRIHWUl.IJ
Nlmxlfzl. A. I'lc.x:-elf liA'1'lllcRlNl-: IDwu:u'r
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ALICE li. SIIIITII, fylllllflllllll
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5, 'RVN E
80 The Llamarada
112011119 ILI1lomen's Ghristian Association
I"1mNc1c:-1 C,1R01.1N1': 1.1-:,xv1'1"1', 1903, . . ,'I'I'.X'I'lIlf'llf
lilcsslla Russ Iikuoks, 190.1 . . . I711'-l'1'4'.1'f11'w1l
A1.1c1c LTA'1'1114:1:1N1c 'I'1x1'1'1f:N, 1905 . . A't'l'0l'lf1'lLg" .S2'r1'rlmj1'
S111 Ii1.1z1x1s1.:'1'11 M1xcW11.1.1M1s, IQU3 . . . -71l'l'lI.WH'l'l'
H1-:1.1':N l3.x11N1':'1'snN C.x1.1m1f:R, AJS., ISQS I,'1'm'1'11!.S'1'f1'1'lr11j1f
l41f:ss11c IB1um011s, 1904 CWlIl'l'lIltIlI
l':S'l'llIiR R01f:sc11, 1903 MARV IDIXUN, IQU4
l.0111s1c Ilonme, I903 lhmclc HAn1.1f:v, IQU4
JHSI'Il'IllNl'1 I51':1.c111c1:, 1903 l"1.0111cNc1': H,11,1., 1904
Mmm' C1.Ak1c, 1903, I'IA1z1:11-:'1' I,1-:1c, 1905
II1-:1.1f:N I'I11s0N. 1903 IRIENIC j1-:1um14:, 1905
lI14:1.1cN V0c:1.1-:s0N, 19133 VVINIIPRI-ID 1201.n, 1905
CORA DYER, 1903 Cha1'rmau
IXIARION I.,xNs1Nc:, T903 I-IIQLEN WOOD, 1904
ANNIE TRACY, 1903 Ru'r1-1 VVALKER, 1903
IX'Lx1av 'l'1'1zN14:1a, 1904 MARV SXVAN, I905
R1"r11 0,1111-:11v, 1906 KA'1'111c1uN14: CA1a1'1cN'1'11k, 1906
E1J1'rH P001.14:1 1903
HA1zR11e'1' A1.1.vN, 1905
F1.0R1-:NC1-: C0w1c1.1., 1903 CAIIIIVUIIUI
A1.1c1c IE1v1'0N, 1903 I.o1:-1 R0111cR'rs-1, 1904
I2111'1'11 W,x1,1.Ac11, 1903 EDITH PIALI., 1903
E111'1'11 S111'1'H, 1904 IED1'1'11 '1'0R1a11v, 1904
S1111 W11.1.11x11s, 1905 JANI-:T 1WC1N'IAR'1'lN, 1905
M155 E1.1z1x111-:'1'H WA1.1.1xc11:
C1,MR1.g l411,w1.g, I9Q3 IE11N1c1c H111:1mN1:, 1903
l"1,01a1cNc14: R11s1.1Nc:, 1904
W1N11rR1-:11 'I'11.1u11:N, 1903 Chairuzau
ANN114: M11.1.1c1z, 1903
I.1'c1' W1e1.1.s, 1903
H1x1a1a111'1' AN11R1cws, 1904
H1-:1,1cN 91111111.19 1904
H 1A:1.11:NE Poms, 1904
I.11C1' J1aNN1Nczs, 1905
Is,x11E1.1.A RICE, 1905
H 111.1111 T1 1.1.1Nc:11,xs1', 1905
82 The Llamarada
Sub: NIACVVILLIAMS, 1903 CWlII'l'lllllll
5Y29fClT1NffC 059010 missionary finance
IZTIIEI. C11'rL1fR, 1903 MARTHA NORTON, 1903
HEl.IiNA HARTSHORN, IQO4 ALMA ROSI-:, IQO3
I31sssII1 ANTl'I0lNE, 1904 MARY RICHMOND, IQO4
I-IIQLIQN BUCK, 1905 GRACE ALLYN, IQOS
IELIzAI1Ia'rH PIz'rT1-:Ia, 1905 PIAZEI. HlYN'l'I.I41X', 1905
IWARION RICHARDSON, 1903
MARY POND, IQOS IVIARV D. ALLEN, 1905
HIQLHN JONES, 1905 ALICE FARWELI., 1905
IELIzAI115'1'H COLIIY, 1903 Cha1'rmru1
monthly meeting mission Etubxz
IVA 5111111-1, 1903 IEI.IzAI1IsTH SARO14:N'1', IQLI3
GWIENIJOLIN JONES, 1905 CAROLINE GRIFFIN, 1903
GRACE '1'AVI.0R, IQO4 ALICI-: RYDHR, 1904
GIaR'I'R11D1s NORCROSS, 1905 I2L1zAI114'rH CRAIG, 1904
MARION COwI4:L1., 1905
I.O'r'rI14: LANE, 1905
NIARTI-IA NORTON, 1903 Cwllllflllllll
ALMA ROSE, 1903 MARY RICHMOND, IQO4
GRACH ALLYN, 1905 PIAZEI. HlYN'I'l.I5V, 1905
EDITII RICHARDSON, 1903 CWIIIIVIIIIHI
12'I'HE1. FERRY, 1903 MARION RICHARDSON, 1903
HELEN POw1c1.sON, 1904 MARY LYMAN, 1904
Volume IX. 83
f1AIl. SM1'1'1-1, 1903 Chafruzau
Exchange lost :mb :lfounb Rrticles
GA11. S:111'r11, 1903 FRANCES PH11.1.11's, 1903
GRACE F1fRNA1.11, 1903 MAY Flslua, 1903
CLARA CAR1'1aNfr1sR, 1904 G1sR'1'R111J1-: I-I1aA1.n, 1903
CLARA M11.1.1cR, 1904 AMY W1cac:1N, 1903
EMMA HANNA, 1904 121.1515 B1a1.c1111:R, IQO4
MARIAN MACGOWN, 1904 INA A'1'w001n, 1904
l"1.0R1-:Nc11: 101-1Ns0N, IQOS MARc:AR1c'r I.ARN11:1J, 1905
I.11.1AN PEACE, IQOS
l 1111 1.1N1J KNIGHT, 1903 C11R1s'1'1NE CA'rR1e1'As, 1903
C11R1s1'11H: j0N1':s-1, 1905
XIxRc 1R1f:'1' RIORSIE, 1905
I 11Nx FERRY, 1905
RUTH WA'1'1eRs, IQO4
H11.111A Come, 1905
lE'r111a1. H0Y1.1s, 1905
lfDI'l'l'l DA1.12, 1905
SARA11 l.0m11s, 1903 C7l!II'I'NItlll
Sunshine Club Ciaolszohcb
KA'1'H1aR1N1s Dw1c:11'1', 1904
EDNA l10R1.1N0, 1904
KA'rHER1N1f: B11.1., 1904
A1111Y 'rlI.l.lNGHAS'I'l'I, 1404
IEDNA BURR, 1905
Mlss R11'r11 l'ARR1cR
Golbcn 1R11lc Club Claoixzokcb
A1.1c1-: VAN DOREN, 1903
R1r'r11 CU'l"l'ER, 1903 1
MAY PHASE, 1903
MARc:ARE'1' NIURSE, 1905
.1li'r111c1.1vYN GAs'r0N, 1905
f1RAClC WE1111, 1904
MARY MARS1-1A1.1., 1904
IYIARION R1c11110ND, 1904
H1a1.1.1a MoRR1H:1-1., 1905
CAR01.1N1e F01Y1.1s, 1903
GRACE HAu1.1sY, 1904
MARY TURNER, 1904
MA111J1a THOMPSON, 1904
E1.1zA111sT11 TA1f'1', 1905
Sunior EIIUCRVOI' Cdirace Gblll'Cb,
A1.1c1c Worms, 1903
1N'I1x1:1c1N CL'M111Nc:s, 1904
I2'1'111':1, l,IlIl'l'S, 1905
A1.1c1-1 1-XN1m1f:1vs, 19116
- The Llamarada
' Club Cdirncc Gbnrcb, 1lJoh2okcJ
Llfcv J14:NN1Nus, 1905
114: CoxN1c1.1,1', IQO3
CN BUCK, IQOS
MARY V. Yo1'Nc:
I.ol'1s1f: DODGIC, 1993 fwllffllltlll
C,x1m1.1x14: 63111111-'1N, 1993 M1111-: G,x1Q1.11:1s1z, 19134
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HRIl'l'II IPYICR COLIN' lJ'1.XYI'l"l' IIUXVICLI, 'l'.KI'l'l'1X BROOKS
Zlbe 5fLlD6I'lf lDoIu11teer JBanb
A1.1c1-: xx-xx 119111-zx, 1903
I..x1'11.x C1.,x1:14, 19113 M.x1:1.xN M.xcl11111'N, 19911
Rl"I'll C1"1'1,1a11, 19113 IC111'1'11 'I'u1:1z1c1', 19114
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M,x1e'1'111x N111:'1'11N, 19113, W1N11f1:1111 f3UI,ID, 19115
ANNHQ 'l'14.xcv, 1903 MM' M11,1,1c1:, 19115
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Ix1"1'11 XVARIJ, IQOS
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88 The Llamarada
Sigma beta Gibi
GRACE 15111151.0111 1511111211 M,xRcm1a1c'1' 501111111 WA1:1m'11:1.1.
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H1c1.1cN N,x'1',x1.11-: joN1f:s IQ1.1zA111c'1'11 W11.soN I'1a'1"1'1c1s
. . 5 .
' "gi F
, Wea.. - 1
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. va "
LAWIIQLWXI , -
90 The Llamarada
it llbhi Eelta
GMES of 1nll16f6Zl1 'IHUUDUZO HND UIJFCC
MARION BAR'1'l.I4:'r'r BARRY CLARA GRR'I'RI1IJIf: HIcAI.n
EVIS HOWARD BERRY ANNIE LAVINIA IVlII.I.I-:R
C1855 of 'IHIIICICCII 'IHLIIIDYCD MID if0lll'
HARRII471' IEI.IzAnE'I'I1 BALI. GERTUDE Lucv I'AI.MIf:R
BIQTSIQV JQSEPHINIQ MANN GRACE LEWIS SCHIvr:Nm.IaR
HI+:I.IaN GRIM MKJSSICR EDITH Sl-IEPARII
Glass of 1I'lineteen 'iliunbreb mlb :lfive A
HELEN ISAIIRI. BUCK HARRIIVI' AI.'I'HI4:A Lmc
Lucv IEUWIIM JIENNINGS
Mmm lmzxrc GAl.l.ll3IiR
lI1cl.lcN CHAPIN Glvrlazs
Mun' flll.MORlC XVu.:.l,xMs
Hmrzx l3,xRN1a'l'suN C,x1.m-zk, 1898
Glass of 1lf1tneteen YHIIIIDYEC anb Ubrec
.xu1.o'l'1'1a l'.mv.x1ms A1.1.1sN Sum lfl.IZAIHi'I'II MACW
ANNA GRACE MCI Bmw:
fmxlmll TRl'.xlR Iflm.l.,xNns
MINNIIC Rvmcu f1l4Z'l'MAN
I.x RV lCI.lz.x1w:'l'1l I.vxmx
Glass of 'IVUIICYCCII MIIIIDFCU mlb :lfour
l'Ilil.liNIi Mmm Pm-la
GIZISS of 'MUICIZCII TDIIIIDFZC 21110 JHV6
lI,xmmc'r MM' Al.l,x'N I.o'r'rm ROXVIE LAN:-3
Mmm' lil.1z,xn1a'l'u An.l,vN Clmm I.0luNc: NIEWICLI
Inu-:Nu l':l.lZAlH"'l'H JICROMIC jvl.1.x Bmw l'RlNm.l-:
ANNIE Nmzuo Smvsox
,-Xmw Glmsvlcxmc 'l'l1.1.uNmms'r1
rv w Num.
H4 The Llamarada
01jgfn111'sm' 11998 !5'.l'f1IbflZ1'hL'1f IQOI
ANNA!-I MAv Souma
Glass of 1Mtneteen 1b1m0re0 anb Gbree
lJAc:Nv Gkr4:vs'1'Au Em'r11 Wx1.u1cR l'mn.xc
CAROLINE FRANCES l.EAvl'1"1' l.UEl.l.A l'ARlusR NVINSIIII'
NIARV Eusrfz P1NN1cv
Glass of 1l4tneteen 1bunDreD anb :Ifour
Amclc KNmH'1'oN BE'l"l'S I-Irc1.l.1sN jUv1f:N1f:1.1A UAV
AlAI!l'Zl.l.l'I SUSAN GARDNER I-Im.raN El.IZAllE'l'lI SxsARl.1c
Glass of 1Mtneteen 1bun0reb anb Jfive ,
BIARGUIiRl'1'li El.lZAIlIi'l'H BOWEN El.lzAmH:'rn Luau SIIIERXVOOIJ
RUTH HILMA Coox l-IEIJQN ELLA TRUE
96 The Llama: ada
Gbi Eelta Ebeta
I.n.l.mN Iil.l.lcNA CLARK
C1885 of 1Hfll6lC66Il
AIILIJRICD Nlewcmln Ccnflflx
1bunOreb :mb three
Mmm' ETIIICI. l+'a:1uw
VVINIIVRED Rlclmnns 'FILIJIEN
1bunoreb :mb :lfour
AMY HL7N'I'ING'l'0N Poon
Amore EI.IZAllIE'I'll l'Hll.l.ll'S Lms EI.I.lf:N Ronlawrs
I.M'14A Ihxlsv 'I',wl,ulc
Glass of 1l+1ineteen
Iixwrn l",xRu,xu IDUNTUN
1"I,ORIiNCE linux jmmsow
MARY ICl,Iz,xlm'1'H Pom:
'Munoreb anb :lftve
lSAlll+2I,I.A lJlxuN Rlclc
El.lZAl!lC'l'I'l MM' Rlvvm'
-'z w? , "
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1 f . ,
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. ., - M... 65-EE
fff '!fg f , ,
u .int- l11-C'.
Volume IX. gm
Y. Sn11'1'l1 Howlcx lf.xRN11.-111 Flsxri
Pom-1 Mcfiovl-:RN M.x1ccY E. 5111111
Che mount 1boIQoke
l'Ul1'Ll.S'lll:'D IIIONYYIL V
ANNA Gk1xc1cINIcGov1f:kN, IQOS
H1':1.1cN1f: NIAUIJ Poms, 1904
Z165f5t8lIt ffBll5ill655 IIDRIIRQCI'
MA1u:U1+:1c1'1'14: lfl.lZAI!li'l'H Bow1cN, 1905
MAY F1sK1s, IQO3 CH1xk1.o'r'1'14: I':I.l.l-IN lf'1xRN111x1x1, 1904
IVA JUN1-: SM1'r11, 1903 l2111'1'11 l.ll.l.IAN SM1'1'11, T904
I-LxRR11a'1' IWURIJOCK Mmzcv, IQO4
LINHLIQY l'AI.Ml5R lill.l. A'l'WfH'H1
W XTERH HMl'l'lI Hl'l'l"I'S l'0Wl'1I.S1lN XX UU!
ALICE KNlc:H'1'oN Hls'1"rs
H55i5T2111t IFISIIBUIZSB IIBZUIRQCFB
Gxwrlwln-: Lvcv l'ALM1ek If'LmuiNclc MAY DAME
IDA Louisa IWAS-HON
1Lft6l.'8l'Q JEUHOF5 '
INA CLAYTON A'rwoon HELEN ADAMS POWELSON
KATH1-:R1N1z HARRIS BILL ELLA WESLEV SMITH
EDNA EUNICE LINSLEV RUTH VVHEATON WATERS
,rs gf - A s
Carr Roesch johnson Hartshorn Green Yale Foss True Newhall Clark Poole Dame XValker
Lane VanXVagner Huntley Grevstad McGovem Smith Leavitt Sears Humeston Woods Shepard Barry Lewis Sterner
Chamberlain Pope Esty Goddard Fiske Miller Stone Andrews Horton
Gay Robinson F itz Curtis Hall
l.lj.1llJlfl1' . . MAY FISKE, 1903
flC'C'0.Illl-l.fVLS'7' .... NELL FITZ, 1904
I-1xuk,x CLARK, 1903
GIiR'I'RLTIJE H14:111.n, 1903
IEm'1'11 Pooua, 1903
Rl"l'I'I W1x1.1c1f:1:, 1903
IiMII.Y lEs'1'v, 1903
INIARY N1c1v11A1.1., 1903
RACHE1. Cl'R'1'lH, 1904
S11 RA S1511 Rs, 1903
A1.1c1s Xvuons, 1903
NAV Flsluz, 1903
I-IAZH1. H1'N'1'1.1ev, 1905
L li.-I ll EA' .
l+'1.0R1cNc1-: Foss, 1905
K.v1'111.1z11:N Ro111NsoN, 1905
Al,x111f:1. S'1'0N1c, 1906
lf1.oR14:NC1s HA1.1., 1904
H1s1.1f:N1a l'01'1c, 1904
N1s1.1. F1'rz, 1904
l.1'cv I'Il7MES'l'0N, 1906
GRACE AICIIOVERN, 1903
. ANNIE L. MILLER, 1903
.flC'C'0,f'Vl'.-I.VLY7' . . . LAURA A. YALE, 1903
ANNHQ M11.1.1f:R, 1903
IMGN1' GRI5VS'I'AlJ, 1903
ANNA C1-11x11111a1u.1x1N, 1903
I2'r111s1. IIRIEICN, 1903
IVIARION BARRV, 1903
I'IARRIIi'l' VAN XVAGNER, 1903
If1.o1z1sNc1c D,x111c, 1904
I-1111.1-:N 'l'1c1v1-:, 1905
L1sN,x Llawls, 1903
IE1J1'r1'1 SHEPARD, 1904
!.l:',-Il2l:'A' . . . IEUNICIC CQOIHDARIJ, IQOS
flC'C'017ll'.1fI1VAS'7' .... ICINIMA l'. CARR
li11N1c1c CLOIJDARD, IQUS li111'1'11 Slilclnxlum, 1904
l1llQl.l.liN GAV, 1904 lflDl'l'l'l SA11'r11, 1904
Il1c1.1-:mx ll,xR1's11111zN, 190.1
lCS'l'llER Roisscl-1, IQO3
II1x1:1111a'1' AN11141f:ws, 1904
105114 I211N1x j011Ns0N, 1906
l+'1.0R1cNc1c Foss, 1905
I"1zANc1zs l.l'1AVl'l"I', IQOS I.0'1"1'11f: LANE, 1905
I.0111s1c S'r1c1aN1a1e, 1903
l,l:','llIlL'l1' .... XVILLIAM C. HAMMOND
l and twenty-five
The Choral Club consists of OIIC hundrec
members chosen by the musical department. As thc college choir,
it assists at vespers :md special services.
1 1 1 i S
f P N V X t
W. 0 Q Mx
I 0 0 - 0 .0 X 1
Volume IX. 105
Cliurrent Events Gllub
The Current Events Club meets on the first and third Monday
of each month, for the discussion of current events.
Miss ANNA!! MM' Soinac
HARRIIET ANNE Quran, IQO3
RUSl'l'l"l'A Seuuvmcu lNIoN'i'c:omif:iu', rgog
I'Zi.iz,xinc'rn llllxmcl. Nuns, 1904
Zllhe Gonsumers' league
The purpose of this league is to co-operate with the National
Consumers' League in the abolition of the sweating
system and the extension of the commendable
conditions now existing in the best mercantile
establishments. All the members strive to
buy only those goods bearing the label
of the "Consumers' League."
I2s'rHi-:R li. Rolascn ..... l'1v'.w'n'n1f
ANNA CIIAMIIIERIAIN . .S2'rn'fu1jiw1z1d 7?'m.wzrer
106 The Llamarada
Ax H0N01z,x1w O1u:,xN1z1x'1'10N FOR M1':11111-:Rs OF 'rms
I"1.m:1aNc1f: D0NN1a1.1. W1-1l'1'1z, I903 . 1,l'L'.YI.IfL'll!
H,x1z1a11c'1' ANN14: Qrlcxc, 1903 . 'ATL'-1Jl'U.S'1'lII6'Ilf
KA'1'111.1Q1zN R0111Ns0N, 1905 ..... . .S'n'1'v1'a1jf- T1'm.wu'cr
MARV ADIJISON N1aw1fm1,1., IQO3 MARQJARI-:'1' 'I'1aR1f:sA IDELANEV, 1904
A1.1c1c E1.lz,x111a'1'11 I'1111.1.11's, 1904 R1"1'11 I-IILMA Come, 1905
BAKED BEAN CLUB I"IARTI"ORI7 CLUB
CUSIIINO CLUB IAIOLYOKE CLUB
DIXIE CLUB OHIO CLUB
GRANITE STATE CLUB PINE TREE STATE CLUB
GREEN MOUNTAIN CLUB SPRINGEIELIJ CLUB
Volume IX. 107
Senior Society ff ci Q
gl affix -Q
, lj ,-, M,
Sophocles Pluthor s fl
, -Wig-,f f
f f wtf , i 'wfl ff '
-xt ' ,. -' W
S , ,gl
ff ,F M, it
li " WY- if
I I 1 x 'U '
Hlflljffllllgy ' f
" Sophocles got the prizc.
Great name Y Success to him l" XX Ji 3 , .
iigx " Y
dr N ,Q4 -T ,.,. Q4
- 5 H. i A. 1 -rl.
-' gg ,fmt -gl
': .0 .G ryff Q- T'
,-.Q 5 it c c .A
' 5- ' A , Q - ' ' ,?::::'.,T,- T?-
Congeniality mul originality.
Ardcnt adnmlrznion for thc Grcck, as cxcmplilicul in
the works of Snplwclcs.
Kccncst upprcciution of hczxuty and pzltlms, as
exemplified in the "Idiot Huy."
Ability in constructing "original :xml :lhorigin:1l"
prose :md poetry.
llumility, bulamcctl by self-rcspcct.
wfficers anb IIISCIIIDCIZB 1903
MARY Ii'1'Hm, lfizluw, fwfzfmwz ALICI4: li1.1z,xmc'1'H Coma, O-1'fz'r
liurru l-lmxms RICIIARDSON, Gm-al O'nlf1'7f1'U1'm'1r.v
l+'u,xNc:las NV:-l1'1'N1cY l'l'lll.l.il'S, Lnyfnmlmv l.1'11g111k!
VVINIFREIJ RICIIARIJS 'l'lr.maN, .'lj1j6z'm'z'fz!z'wLzlvfcm-r
MM' FISKIC, L1'1l1I'1.lLg" l.1'f1'1'f1111f LQ-gfhf
HSSIUIIOIIB Self 'IRIISIJCPS HDDIIOVCU
Cx11x1J011N IVIA1zs11A11 om s
ILI Ixx1c111ox IS1 1Ll
I11A I0111s1 Mxsox H1 1 1 x Wool:
FIBSIUIIOHS Salt 'IRIISDCIZB EIBEIIJDYOVCD
IIA I XRI 1 11 Wms
A 1 I ICI
MAIQX No1c1oN II1ao11N
II1:'1's1:v JOSIII HINE MXNN --
,I-IAk1a11f:'1' INI11a1x1c1' MARC1'
A c.:N : Mx ' 1
rIJI'I'I'l SH1+:1A1a 1
ANN11: NAZRU S11v11soN
11' C'1ms1'1eAo1z 'I11.1.1Nc'1f1xs":
Still Grovellng 1904
INA CI.AY'I'0N A'rwoon
A 1' I-I11N'1'1N1:'1'oN Pune
11 d,.,.liv1 ESTY, I Ot
' fd! 1 ,A
: -: .
Ummm X f111I11IIIWS':
I-S The Llamarada
1 r l
3 .' ..j
AL :c a " 1' c'1'Ts AL 'c I':I.IZAIII'2'I'I'I IIIII.LII'S
I.A1'1aA I'vN1c CLARK
" I.1'1c ,, E 1 1: '.'1111' I ..
,A EL1s1s 1111 ' 411: . ' IIQR
., ,4 N 1'
, I I H A 5.
, , x
II1114 14 11111 Io1'1'
'. ' 1
A111 1 1 ' . 1 II'
III 1 Q
I II II 1 9 3
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110 The Llamarada
Glue Zltbletic Plssociation
ES'l'l'lIiR I-Ilmcuclt, 1903 . l,l'l'A'I'lft'llf
ALICE l2x'1ml1, 1904 . l"Yl't'-f'l'l'A'I'tfl'Ilf
1NIA1u:111aR1'1'1c Iiow1-JN, 1905 . .82-rl-vlafgf
IWARION Ccmw1f:l.1,, 1905 . 7y'l'lI.YlH'l'l'
CA1m1,1N1c G1c11f1f1N, 1903 MARY Donmc, 1905
INA I-3n11'r11, 1904 RUT11 HANNA, 1906
MARY CLARK, 1903 . . . . . 1'n:yz'1z'm1
I'f1,1zA111z'1'l1 Snlcnwoon, 1905 .Slw-uhzrybfzzzfi 7?'ms1m'r
ANNA C1-1A1x11s1f:111,A1N, 1903 VHRNA C110014, 1906
E1.1zA111a'1'H S51m1cNT Cfzjiffzm
Volume IX. 111
IHALIUCK M XCXVIl.l.I.XMS G. SMITH
CllAXlIil'1RI.,XlN ICATUN lIUI.liY I. SMITH
Senior JBasket:baIl Eeam
ANNA Cl1AMlslclu,,x1N . Left Forward
ALICE EATUN . . . Right Forward
I':l.IZAIilE'1'II Cox.m', Cylfjftlllll . . Goal
Sum INIAcWIl.l.1AMs . Center
IVA SMITH . Left Guard
GAII. SMITH . Right Guard
1fS'l'HliR HEACUCK . . Interferer
lr.-XRNIIAM HI-I'l'TS XVICHII KICESIC SMITH HAM RYDICR
Zfunior JBashetsbaII Ream
INA Smrru .
. Left Forward
. ,Right Forward
. . . Goal
Uzplain . . Center
. Left Guard
I . R ight Guard
Volume IX. 11:5
CUXVHl.l. IAICI-I .XLLYN LAN!-I HIWTK l.l'R'l'Iri lf.XRI.I'1
Sophomore JBasket:baII Eeam
II1cl.l-:N BUCK . . Left I"orw:u'cl
INIARIUN Cmv1':l.l, . Right F0l'W1ll'd
F1.o1:,x C1'l:'1'ls . . . Goal
IN'I,xlu' li. Al.l,vN . . Contou-
l-IANRl14'l' Lisle . . Left Guard
RUTH I2,xR1.1-1 . . Rig'hlfl1lill'Ll
I.0T'1'l lf: LA N lc, Cllpfrlllll . I nterferer
114 The Llamarada
jfresbman Bashetsball Geam
ANNA P1s'r'1'1s12 . . Left Forward
-l . . . . Right Forward
VIVIAN N1cK1c1zs0N, Uzyiiafzz , . Goal
Ev1c1.vN L1'1.1c . . Center
---- . Left Guard
liliuw l.voNs . Right Guarcl
H1c1.1cx JENKINS . lnterfercr
Gbamptonsbip Jmwhetgball Gamez
5.4. ,. " '
fx April 19, 1902- 1903 11.1. 1904 . Score, 22-I
7 April 22, 1902--IQO3 11.1. 1905 . Score, 19--3
'riff ' jfffx April 23, IQOZ- 1904 far. 1905 . Score, 6---6
X1 'f'1 19
-1'.g .,.w11 ' .0
o'1'rw1 QV 77115 L.'1..'I.S'.S' 01" .1'1.X'1:'7'1:'1a'.V 11I'N11A'1:'1D ,-lA'1D IVOUA'
G5X'fl!lll!l5illlll. April 20, 1902
H ULD MAN " ROGERS, il North Carolina l'i1ll'l116I' ,
DAVE HARDY, il young North L':1rnlini:u1 . . .
I'1S'l'AliROOK, 21 IUIIII of leisure
GICURGIC DREW, anAn1erican Speculator .
JACK DICSMOND, n11A1neric:1n
"MARQUIS" DIC MONTICSSIN, n French Aclventurer .
ICSMIERALDA, Daughter of Mrs.
LYDIA ANN ROGERS, Wife of Mr. Rogers
1 ' Sisters of jack Desmond .
. i'iI.I.A Sxl1'r11
. Nlftumw 'l',xn1f:11
. MA114: GA1.1.u:m1
Artist in Paris . .
. Bnssm likooxs
Rogers . . .
" oIombe's JBirtbbax3"
1, 1't'.t A warm' Qu' 77115 .S'1:'.X'1OA' CL.-l.S'.S'
GKZIIIIIBBUIIII, mount 1lJoh7ohc College, max? 27, 1902 ana Hunc 17, 1002
LIOLONIBE OI" RAVESTEIN, Duchess of juliers and Cleves . Ii1,ANct111-: I-Ir:1.1,YA11
GU11,1s1f:RT 1 1 li1.ANc111': IAIUR1-ON
1'AUCICI,Ml'I - . . F PZ ' '
' , P Q,OL1l'tlEI'S , 4 1 Aww "'RMlf
MAUFROX I lL,11AR1,o1 IE l.1LAv111
LII,UGNI'1'I' j L HF:I,EN S1Nc1.A111
VALICNCIS, Adv0c:1teofCleves . . . . ll1c1.nN liao!-:KsM1'1'
PRINCE BICRTIIULD, Claitnztnt of the Duchy . . Al.1Cl'2 I.l'l"I'I.E
MELCIIIOR, his tfunficlalit .
. . . j1f:NN11c 'I'u'r'1'1.1:
5 151.5111 I'IAx1MuNn
I CLARK A1.1.1f:N
- a A .
ufllbuch Flbo Flbout 1Hothing"
.-In-Irfrquffp-mn MI' EIIWIN lloo'I'II AI:'I'INc: EI,II'I'IoN
I '1'1'.I'1'llI'c'lll Qv 7Yll:' l,'l..f1.S'.S' Ol" 1Vl.'VE77:'k'1V ll I f1VDA'lf D 11 IVD 77llI'l:'l:'
In Armor fjf 77lE .5'lz'A'l0lI' CLASS
lbroapcct 1bill, flD0llNf1lJOIQOIlC College, 3unc 16, 1902
DON PEDRO, Prince of Aragon . ,
DON JOHN, Natural Brother to Don Pedro .
CLAUDIO, er Voung Lord of Florence .
BENI'1DIC'l', il Young Lord of Padua
LEONATO, Governor of Messina .
ANTONIO, Brother to Leonato . .
I-SALTHAZAR, Servant to Don Pedro
BORACHIO Followers of Don Pedro .
VERGES Orticers of Police in Messina
WATCHMAN . . . . .
SFIXTON ' I
HERO, Daughter to Leonato .
BEATRICE, Niece to Leonato ....
URSULA Gentlewomen Attendants on Hero ,
. HELEN EIJsoN
. DAGNY GREVS'l'AD
. EDITII l"ooI.E
. . RII'I'II WARD
. LUELLA VVINSHII'
. ESTHER IIEACUCK
5 VVINIFRED TILIIEN
I I-IIaI.IcN l5omvIeI.I.
. l,ouIsE Donors
. . EMILY Es'I'v
j MARION BARRY
' I HIcI,If:N Hum:
...-Mull meat - - ' . - TP. -. 71? ' .R ff
TURNER wool, s'1'L'm.Ex' wok
I. SMITH FURSYTH E. SMITH
f v Qwm.:....- X
Volume IX. llfl
"Fl Scrap of llbaper
Giwn lg' THE CLASS OF NINETEEN IIUNDRIED AND FOUR
f5Qli1llBSflll7lf Uincsbaxz, December 16, 1902
Gzwf of Gbaracters
PROSPER COURAMONT ..... . ELLA SMITH
BARON DE LA GLACIERE .... . ALICE FORSYTI-I
BRISEMOUCHE, Landed Proprietor and Naturalist . . MARY TURNER
ANATOLE, His Ward ...... . LOUISE MASON
LOUISE DE LA GLACIERE .... . IRIINIL I'IOR'I.'ON
MLLE. SUZANNE DE RUSSEVILLE, Her Cousin . . HELENI4: Poms
MATHILDE, Sister to Louise . . P. . . HEI.lEN MossER
MADEMOISELLE ZENOHIE, Sister Lo Brisemouche . . . INA SMITH
MADAM DUPONT, Housekeeper .... .ETIIIAL S'I'UIuI.I':v
BAPTISTE, Servant . . . . . AMY POOR
PAULINE, Maid . Hl'2I.EN Woon
OR True TowN ov T1'r11-11
l'n'.vu1llm'jor Ml' lfamlfl 131' Ihr .-IL I Wl.V.-If-S7'UDk'.fV7' li'UlLDl1VG l"U1VlJ
in tbc GXZIIIIIRBHIII1, mount 'laolyokc College, 'Lmcsbayg Evening, march 17, 1903
MIKADO OF JAPAN .......
NANKI-P00 QI-Iis Son, disguised as a wandering minstrel and
KO-KO, Lord High Executioner . . .
POOH-BAH, Lord lligh Everything Else . .
PISH-TUSH, a Noble Lord . . . .
KA1'111cR1N1c Blu., 1904
in love with
. E1x1'1'1-1 Forms, 1903
M,1R'1'11A NORTON, 1903
G11Ac1f: NICGOVERN, 1903
ANNA l,ou1s1-: K1f:1,1.Y
YUM YUM L VKA'1'H1.1cEN Ro111NsoN, 1905
PETTI-SING - Three Sisters, Wards of K0-Ko . 4 .EM11.v Esrv, 1903
PEEP-BO jos1c1-1-115111: Rfxmsnllncs, 1906
KATISHA, Elderly Lady in love with Nanki-P00 A111111 '1'1L1.1NG1-1As'1'E, 1904
MIKAlJO'S ATTENDANT ...... Es'1'111aR HEACOCK, 1903
Chorus of Schoolgirls and Nobles
Volume IX. 0
196 1ReveIs of 1126
J? l'A'0.S'l'l:'C7'llll.l.- T012 1ll0l'.Y7'll0l. VHA! C01 l I I l
,IIA J' Lf, 1902
IDC THEN? of X20 HBSCIIIUIQ ana DOQIIQB of PC D832
QUEEN O' THE MAY .
V2 PEOl'I.l'I OF NOTE
VC COURT FOLK
YC NOISSOME TRUM PETERS
DAUNCE ABOUT Ye MAYPOLE
DAUNCE OF Ye FLOWERS AND
DAUNCE OF Ve MORRIS MEN
YORK MYSTERY PLAY
THE FAITHFUL SIIEPHERDESS
HELIQN Bkm kswur 1902
1I2ork flmgstery llblaxg
IDCPSOII5 of QC IDIHQ
FIRST DAUGHTER .
. ITELENE Poms
. LOUISE MASON
. ANNIE MARKS
. LOIS RoIIIzR'I's
Ve AUDIENCE OF V2 PLAY IN Ve XVI CENTURY
YC PASTORAI, COMEDY
I Cl rr
Glue jfaithful Shepberbess
ALEXIS . . .
mf DCYBOIIS of Q9 DIRQ
PRIEST OF PAN
GOD OF THE RIVER .
. ,MARIQN TAIIER
. FAITH KELTON
. LUCY ELLIOTT
. LILLIAN CLARK
SATYR . . . DAGNY GREVSTAD
CLORIN . INA ATwIpoIJ
AMORET . . MARION BARRY
AMARYLLIS . ..... . . EMILY ESTY
CHLOE . ..... . ANNA CIIAIIIIII-:RLAIN
V-'ww-M--A ----6-L - ,..+,h ..
CLASS on-' 1902
12-I The Llamarada
llbrogramme of Commencement 'week
3'lllIC 15-JBHCCHIFIIIYCRTC Qllllbmj
3'llll6 I6-'IIVI2 E502
ULIQIE, BAN-IO AND INIANIJOLIN CLUB CONCERT
3'llIl6 I7-HIIIIIIIISC E82
Rl'ICICI"l'ION TO NIISS I-IICLICN BIILLER OOYLI7
SIIIIC IS-COIIIIIICIICCIIICIII D832
SIXTY-I"II"'l'II ANNUAL COMINIIENCIUIIENT
IJIEIBICATION OIF IJXVIGIII' MEMORIAL ART BUILDING
Eebication of Ewigbt fllbemotial
PRAYIER . . . Rlcv. j. I.. R. 'I'RAsK, IXI7.
I'RIiSliN'I'A'I'lON . . . Rliv, M. IE. Dwlmvr
ACCIEIYVANCIC OF KEYS ..... Rlsv. IILYUSON SMITH, IXD.
THIC FIRST TIE.-XCIIING OI" THE IIISTORY OF
ART AT MOUNT I-IOLYORI2 COLLIEGIZ Miss GIQORGIANA I'IOIXiKINS, I'h.lJ.
Tlflli S'1'I'IDY OF HISTORY OI? ART .
IN A COI.I.IiGIi . IIROIVIESSOR ,IOIIN I-IIQNRV VVRIGIIT, LL.D.
Volume IX. 125
JEICIICISCB Ill IDC Grove
MEMORIAL SONG . . ROWIQNA lirwlcs
'BBSCIIIDIIIIQ Oli 'UUIIIIISYOII 511205
"O IIOLYOKE, FIRST 'l'IIY STONES WERE LAIIV'
H IEESIDE A MIGHTY RIVER"
IDIEIIIIIIIIQ GIFMB 'IIVI2
" WHERE, O WHERE "
"IN QUAINT SOUTII IIADLEY TOWN "
" THERE 'S A FAMOUS OLD COI.I.EGI'1 "
LAST WILL AND 'I'ES'I'AMl'IN'1' . 1'Ila1.l1:N BRlIl'lKSMI'I
H HOLYOKE, MOTHER COLLEGE '1'IIOU "
" IIOLYOKE "
USEFUL EUPIIEIVIISMS TO UNDERGRADUATES . . Blf:'l'll GlI,cHRIs'r
SENIOR CLASS SONG JUNIOR CLASS SONG
SENIOR STEP SONG JUNIOR STEP SONG
" GOOD NIGHT "
126 The Llamarada
PROCESSIONAI,-Onward, Christian Soldiers . . li. I-L Malin'
FESTIVAL T111 IJIEUM IN D . 0f1'Z'EVAQ'71,Q'
BY 'rmc REVEREND Junsou SMITH, D.D.
DUET AND CHORUS-Hymn of Praise . . . 11k'11dz'ls.vohfz
By PROP:-zssok GEORGE H11:RnER'r PALMER, LL.D.
CI-IOIR HVMN ......... Abzlhan li Allen
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS
SAINT ANN1-3 .... W 0-017, 170.9
PRAYER AND BENEDICTION
BY REVEREND HENRY A. STIMSON, D.D.
RECESSIONAL-Rejoice, Ye Pure in Heart . . Dr. flrlhlu' JVle'.fs1'ler
fnbllilf 'IJOIQORC COUCQC
'November seventh, Nineteen Iaunbrcb anb 'Uwe
wwe: of Exercises
PRELUDE-Magnificat Anima mea Dominum .
PROCESSIONAL-O God, Our Help in Ages Past
FESTIVAL TE DEUM IN D . . .
PRAYER AND SCRIPTURE READING
REV. JurmsoN SMITH, D.D.
REV. HIENRY HOPKINS, D.D.
EIN FESTE B U RG .......
REV. J. L. R. TRASK, D.D.
ANTHEM . ...... .
REV. J. J. WOOLLEV
RECESSIONAL--jerusalem the Golden .
SAINT ANNE'S FUGUE .
. Emfiro lfalfazza
. Dr. WE'!l1'am O'ofz'
. Olizfer A711153
. Sir john Sfainer
Hr. j. Varley Roberls
. George F Lejzme
johami Sebastian Bath
rf X X 1
M amigli3Q J QQ
Nr., , . X A
X P k i - ,
T ' A t2
I- -A , A.i., E9 ,
I 'U Q
Al QL '
I Q L
my v' Y!
AM a winner when brought into dinner 6 ,Q
In shape of a rich brown roastg O!
When next I am able, I come to the table .,,,g,44"' I
Shredded and served on toast.
After a while in a creamed chicken style I "'g - W ,,4!'
llehold I come to your viewg I ' 7 1
And all uuforgot, it still is my lot
Z1 X To follow you up in a stew..
- , N , f' 77 A:-A cold fowl I quake, in a hot pie I bake,
A ,g 5 ,-11-.
jf- '. g 1 :jj-55 And again in croquettes I fryg
-"' ' fr: I pass through the soup for the hungry troop,-
..,,-iu W----NYU -.. -
I change but I cannot die.
.. -.1-1. -,:i: ,,, 1--
J'-Q , X -, 'r 1,
1 '94-" Q-"'b:11f"--f -Q.
kcxqd - i - sl,
- . .N Fi' , . --
Volume IX. ISI
Such is Jfame
'I' Rockefeller llall she was,
A donghty Irish maid.
She had a most inquiring mind
And to the cook she said:-
UI 'vc been a heerin', all the wake,
About some foine great mon,
Whose birthday 's just a comin' round,
llis name, it 's Washington.
Now what I want to know is this,
Vllho is he anyway?"
The cook in consternation gasped
And to the maid did say :-
"Why, Nora, child, I 'ni s'prised at ye,
To think ye should forgit
The Father of this counthry, dear,
Who did so much for it."
" Ah! yis!" says Nora, "now I know,
I 've heard of him befoorg
I s'pose he 'll he a comin' soon
And have the Gisl Room, shine!"
oozing a fllbajor
Y Sophomore year is now closing,
A "major" soon l must lind.
There 's no course much to my likingg
The problem trouhles my mind.
There 's chemistry, hut it 's too messy,
ln history-l can't learn a date,
And library work is so stupid
That literature really I hate.
summer passes. The poet like Shakespeare
d1'.r1'zjQm'n'.v the unitiesfl
A junior now this September
l begin to study again,
Mathematics l choose for my "major"
But really it 's out of my ken.
My thoughts won't reduce to equationsg
My love for the mail is a sign-tsinel,
For each day l find a long letter,
Not postmarked from hrothers of mine.
l went to West Point last summer,
Now lessons do not worry me.
The question of " major" is settled,
For my Major has now chosen me.
ERIC wc plant this little lvy,
May it grow hoth strong nncl lively,
lflourisli green and hright and stately,
Clinih along the walks setlutely.
May the luwn mower spare its youth,
Anal its nge defy the tooth
Of old Time, :incl mzzyit flourish.
Prithcc, Nr. Kinney, nourish
. . ',bf?'4N
Well our little vmc here, V fl xl,
'l'ic it stontly up with twine here.
When its nge is hztlc :incl sonncl,
xvrl fl w , V. i. a . ,TQ-
Q nil tonic Hllil sigh piotonncl, ,Jil A N N
Thinking on the days of yorc, ,fl Iwllfvfl , ,
Ilrop at tour, :incl sigh some more. !2g2 if X '
Kf4'f1f'1zf!ilili W Xi. fit'
:Q51'1"y,,1:"' ' 'N 1"
X!! , xg? l
t 1' 'LX'
X Ki l '
ff! fi i
.. f", 'Vox
-sr-w'-2'. . -. . X ,gf
Cm -s5Rx3Tq4gn:l.'o 5 M-, 51"-
.Aff-:'nf1?i'X We ' S' - 1
if 'iw xxx
A l'lll,l. Wl'l'lI 'l'l'lli lfACUl.'1'Y
13-L The Llamarada
HEN I was at South Hadley, I picked up several
unusual manuscripts, which I have still by me. Among
others I met with one entitled, " The Vision of a Mount
Holyoke Girl," which I have read over with great pleasure. I
intend to give it to the public when I have no other entertain-
ment for them, and shall begin with the first vision, which I
have copied word for word as follows:-
. 'tOn the First day of the week, which according to the custom
of our foremothers I always kept holy, after having performed
my morning tasks, and offered up my morning devotions, I ascended
the hill called Prospect, in order to pass the rest of the morning in
meditation. AsI was here airing myself on the top of the hill, I
fell into a profound contemplation on the vanity of college life,
and passing from one thought to another, 'surely,' said I, 'we
struggle in vain to erect an alumnze-student building. Our hope
to build one is but an idle dream.' Wfhilst I was thus musing,
I cast my eyes towards 'the summit of a hillock that was not
far from me, where I discovered one in the academic cap and
"I had been often told that this hillock before me was the
haunt of a spirit, and that several had heard her songs as they
passed by it, but never heard that the musician had before made
herself visible. As I looked upon her like one astonished, she
beckoned to me, and by the wave of her hand directed me to
approach the place where she sat. I drew near with that reverence
which is due to a superior nature, and fell down at her feet.
The spirit smiled upon me with a look of compassion and
affability that familiarized her to my imagination, and at once
Volume IX. 135
dispelled all the fears and apprehensions with which I approached her.
She lifted me from the ground, and taking me by the hand,
' Maiden,' said she, ' I have heard thee in thy soliloquies, follow me.'
"She then led me to another part of the hill. 'Cast thine
eyes westward,' said she, 'and tell me what thou seest.' 'I see,'
said I, 'a deep valley and a stream of water Howing through it.'
'The valley that thou seest,' said she, 'is the vale of the toil
of the college for its alumnae-student building. Look again,
dost thou see aught else?' 'Yes, I see a heavy mist hanging
over all.' 'That,' said she, 'is the uncertainty and indefnniteness
which threaten all their attempts. Look, canst thou see naught
else?' 'Yes, now through the mist I can see dimly a brick
building, it seems to be thronged with excited college girls.'
'That,' said she, 'is the first Mass Meeting on behalf of the
alumnre-student building. You can hear them saying, " We must
have it, we must work, work, work for it." What else canst
thou see?' 'I can see a room crowded with girls who seem
all striving to gain an approach to certain tables, invisible because
of the crowd. Now I see many pushing their way out at the doors.
They look dissatisfied, and I can hear them saying, " Such a crowd!
I could n't get near enough to the tables even to see the things, and
I wanted to buy all my Christmas presents." ' 'They need a larger
Assembly I-Iall,' said the spirit. 'But dost thou see naught else?'
'Yes, now I see a changing scene. At first I see many girls singing.
This is repeated again and again at intervals, they show weariness
but still they keep on.' 'That,' said the spirit, 'is tl1e prepa-
ration for the Mikado. Look now, it is all over, it has been a
success, but the work was great and the gains all too meager!
I-Iow slowly does the fund for the building increase! Look yet
once more. Dost thou see those tired-looking people? It is
Commencement, they are alumnzu. They do not feel at home:
not one room in the whole college is theirs by right. Their banquet
must needs be in the rink, for the gymnasium is reserved for the
younger generation. Has Alma Mater no room for her elder
mn The Llamarada
"The spirit here told me that l had dwelt long enough upon
this prospect. 'Take thine eyes from it,' saidlshe, 'and tell me
if thou yet seest anything thou dost not comprehendf Upon looking
up, 'NVhat mean,' said I, 'those great Nights of birds that are
perpetually hovering about the campus, and settling upon it from
time to time? I see them perching in great numbers in the trees
round about.' ' These,' said the spirit, ' are indifference, discourage-
ment, impatience, impecuniosity, and the numerous distractions
which hinder the work for the alumnze-student buildingf
"I here fetched a deep sigh. ' Alas,' said I, 'the struggle is
in vain! I-Iow is the college girl given away to careless toil with
no reward! To what do all her pains and strivings amount?' The
spirit being moved with compassion towards me, bid me quit so
uncomfortable a prospect. 'Look no more,' said she, 'on the
Mount Holyoke girl in the first stages of her labor, in her setting
out to gain the means to erect a student buildingg but cast thine
eye on that thick mist yonder which conceals the future.' I
directed my sight as I was ordered, and I saw the valley opening at
the farther end, and a large lawn spreading itself out. The clouds
still rested on the farther half insomuch that I could discover nothing
in itg but the other appeared to be a field from paradise with a plain
but stately building rising in its midst. Gladness grew in me upon
the discovery of this building, grand in its simple dignity. I
wished to hasten at once to view it: but the spirit'told me there
was no passage except along the path of labor, joyous but un-
remitting. 'The buildingf said the spirit, 'contains more than its
simplicity would indicate. It is the embodiment of all the ideals
of the lVIount I-Iolyoke girl for her alumnze-student building. A
large convocation hall, rooms for the religious organizations,
apartments for the college publications, rooms for the cultivation of
harmony and sweet music, and for the social organizations, also
headquarters forthe argumentative society,-in fact every phase of
college life is represented in this monument of labor. It is peculiarly
the college home of the alumnzeg it is their earthly paradise. Is not
Volume IX. 1:47
such as this, O maiden, worth contending for? Docs a life appear
miserable and unavailing, that gives thee opportunities of earning
such a reward? Is hardship to be feared, that will gain for thee
so joyous an end?' I gazed with inexpressible pleasure on the grand
structure. At length, said I, 'Show me now those dark clouds
which cover the other half.' The spirit making me no answer,
I turned about to address myself to her a second time but I found
that she had left me. I then .turned again to the vision which I
had been so long contemplating, but instead of the valley, the
mist, the laboring students and the wonderful building, I saw
nothing but the long valley of the Connecticut with 'quaint South
I-Iadley town' and my beloved college lying in its midst."
,. .1 ,
.. 5, f' H . K' t. ' ' 51' ' " -
L -. ,I NP 6 H . YE H 3' 'yv,."v!'!'l,Q' ., 'Sw'
I K Q. JM L..f..u :,l - Y--,1 ki, ggi i
h - -'c'x,.5.: -iavxx --:,,f" I , - :JL -:year 1-7 l
,-'Xe' , . f f"""' ,H -M' ' 4 5'
' J,fQ-'11,-cpe' .Zn Mrk? :Th ki' ' 1 '- qi,-v I' H X- . an H
I . ,gig ..- LgH!.1N.i,x:ii, sl.-NF S gn h .,x,..,. g K ix
.A T. , ,c.,.sH.,i WP i
...ggzuhg-ZgAJ+95,1 p-1,11.fq,Q it ti' .1-X if -...,,,,jL 'I
I - 1 X I:-es , xt ,W M - feel 3. g
--f v,.r-ogy. ,, :I Lug., K , X .7 ,M , r! V If . f
'.'-, .s '- 'ni ., I, i ,A l ff' f 1 4 f-
. S , A I5 K ,flip vi ,-JL,
if Ul""x' ' " Jngf' N I ., '-
' .. I '-Q ggi '.f 5-1:4-Lf.: .
-- .-'.a,.1.- , .
HAVE us not alone to languish,
For the clock long since struck two,
Keep, we beg, the tryst appointed
As we keep it true to you.
Tell us not there is another
Who doth keep you from our side,
Come and cheer us with your presence,
Forget-us-not whate'er hetide.
HE bell has ceased its clanging. Not a sound
Breaks the dead calm which settles all around.
The corridors are silent as the dead,
I hear no sound below nor overhead,
Though long I wait. What was this solemn knell?
I do believe it was the rising bell!
Once more l hear the noisy hell resound,
And lo! above, below, and all around,
l hear the sound of swiftly-moving feet,
Of running water, and of voices sweet,
The noisy clattering to me doth tell
That this was only the retiring bell.
EAR me! the Freshman Class,
You ought to see the mass,
Oh, what a sight they are!
Foolish two hundred!
Bows Haunting out this way,
Bows wolmhling every way,
llows anywhere they 'll stay,
Ilows by the hunclred.
Do they ohstruct your view?
Naught do they care for you
When you behind them sit,
Foolish two hundred!
N05 if the how 's too high,
Play dodges with your eye.
771qy must have hows or die!
Stylish two hundred !
llbrophetic y llnsigbt
AST night '1 vision mme to me.
When 'ill tha, projects now hcgun
Their full 'md linwl course. h'1ve run.
l'h1.rc were no pictures up 'it 'ill
I est they should m'1r the pl'istcrz.d x '
Around e'1ch light '1 screen of wire
Kept desks 'md chwirs from t'ikin l' L.
I'he closet doors were l'1rgc.r nridc,
'I'h'1t 'ill the rules might he displ'1yLd.
I S'lW '1 girl bring up '1 tr'15 '
Upon which h'1li 'm egg did l'1y.
I saw the box where juniors go
To put their hourly themes, you know.
And every girl on duty bent,
Did register ench time she went !
The vision passed: in vnin I tried
To rcnd the veil which did it hide.
It vanished from my wondering gauze,
And I :awoke to college Clays.
K K . ,
I saw this plncc :is it will he,
I . . V .
. t I l I
I A Vi A J I K !
.' . A . - mll.
1 K . .
. . f g irr
P J A I 1 K 2
K K i I K x
K I I I I I
. . .
Volume IX. 141
Suggesteb Flbbitions to Eugene jfielos
HO is this beautiful young prince? He wears a cap
and gown, and acts like an Amherst man. That is
a compliment to him. Why does he look at the
princesses? l-Ie is looking for his cousin. l'le loves his cousin.
VVhy do all Amherst men love their cousins? This is not a man,
but is dressed like one. This is a Faculty. Faculty do not
often dress like men. Wliy is this one dressed like a man? She
is in the Faculty Play and must take a disagreeable part. See
how well she conceals her disappointment! She is throwing kisses
at her seven cousins. lt is strange to have seven beautiful
cousins, is it not? Many Amherst men have more than seven
beautiful cousins. She is looking lovingly at her cousins. I-low
well she can act her part.
NVhat clo we see in this picture? Xhfhy do you say she is a
F1'eshman? Names do not always signify classes. No, she is the
Registrar. You do not know what a registrar is. She is a per-
son who tells you that your work is not creditable. Why does
she do this? It is her vocation. People always choose a voca-
tion because they love it. She is not working at her vocation
now. She is trying to throw that ball into the basket. Can she
142 The Llamarada
do it? Yes, she will stoop over and drop it in. She will get a
bouquet of flowers. Who will give them to her? Children should
not ask questions.
This is a class. A class is a place where every one looks as
wise as she can. Often people are not as wise as they look.
These people are wise. That is because they are Faculty. One of
them is so wise that she goes to sleep. She enjoys what the
teacher says: it soothes her. Did you ever see a girl go to sleep
in class? Why do these Faculty make such blunders if they are
wise? I think they are mocking us. Do we make blunders?
These Faculty wear "tams" on their heads. That is because
tams are artistic. They also wear golf vests. They have copied
the style from us. Do you not think they are very proud of us?
Yes, that is why they repeat our blunders, and copy our style
of dress. They look younger than usual in these clothes. What is
Who is this frolicking young creature in the white gown? She
has large bows of ribbon in her hair. You think she is a college
girl. That is where you show your ignorance. She is a college
faculty. There 'is a great difference between a college girl and a
college faculty. You will see a great many of these Faculty with
white dresses and great bows in their hair. What will they do?
They will sing songs for us. When we hear them we shall say
that their voices are beautiful. Where do children go when they
Volume IX. 143
Song recital by Miss Dickinson.
Last lecture of the Course by Prof. Henry Carter Adams of University
of Michigan, on "Machinery."
Glee Club elects business manager.
Concert by Schubert Club of Holyoke, assisted by Miss Emilie Gehring,
soprano, and Mr. Albert Taylor, violoncellist.
Mafiilll MacGown and Minnie Getman spend the day at the gym making
junior-Sophomore game, 22-I.
Russell H. Conwell lectures in the church on " The jolly Earthquake."
Sophomore-Freshman game 6-6.
The Mount Holyoke elections.
Concert in Pearsons Parlors "For Mrs. Gulick's School."
I.1.A1v1ARAnA Board elections.
Yelling abolished by IQO3.
1904 follows 19o3's example.
Esmeralda given by 1904.
Psi Omega Tea.
Bliss Perry lectures on " 'I'hackeray."
"For the Seniors all jump rope to-clay."
Porter and Safford vie with each other in Vaudeville.
juniors spin tops and sing their class yell.
Hofmann recital. He signs many programmes upon his manager's back,
while waiting for the car.
Vespers. Mrs. Senekhovitch speaks on College Settlement work.
Junior Vaucleville. Signor Cocklea scores a brilliant success with his
Dance for 1902 given by their four class presidents.
Mrs Booth speaks on her work in the Prisons.
May Day. " Quips and cranks and wanton wiles."
Ina Atwood receives a notice to attend faculty meeting.
1903 choose rooms.
First of two Geology lectures by Professor Brigham of Colgate.
Sophomore-Senior Banquet. " We eat, drink, and are merry."
Student Volunteer Union Convention.
Freshman Mountain Day.
Organ Recital hy Professor Hammond assisted hy Miss lieeching, soprano.
Fear is expressed that Mt. Tom will erupt'when Mt. Pelee gets through.
Good news. No lit. lecture, no English exam.
Resolved : That the " lintering Wedge " shall not enter on Sunday.
liruptions at Martinique afiect Maie Galliger's Physics l.ah. work,
Choosing.: Domestic Work. " Fitz outside sweeping Pearsonsf'
ll Marcy : " Does any sweeping go with tilling the salts, etc.? "
First Recital by Music Pupils.
Senior drannaties, Colomhe's Birthday given for undergraduates.
lt pours, and i9o4 appropriates money to care for its Ark.
Brigham " At Home."
Student League elections.
Porter llall Reception.
Memorial Day with its usual stormy weather.
l.it. Papers in and the weather clears.
juniors elect their Senior otlicers.
Rosamond Waite's pillow found on Mary l3rown's side of the room.
Ifreslnnan-Senior Reception in the Grove.
Basket-hall championship banner presented to 19o3.
The Ark is painted. " A thing of heauty is a joy forever."
The week of " Engaged Signs" and " Sit-ups " is upon us.
Recital and Cantata hy Music Pupils.
IQO2 leaves for Mt. Holyoke.
igoz returns to college for the last time hefore graduation.
Commencement guests begin to arrive.
Exam. week ends. A few survivors !
'97, not realizing that the yells have died a lingering death, indulges in its
class yell after the Alumnae Banquet.
" Time passes quickly o'er our heads,
Another year has flown,
We bid farewell to college days,
And each one wanders home."
Volume IX. 145
Sept. 18. College opens.
Freshman timidly, "Shall I knock at the chapel door? "
Sept. 2o. Y.W. C. A. shakes hands with the Freshmen.
B. Clark wins a smile from President Woolley.
Sept. 21. Freshman Sunday. "Tears, idle tears."
Sept. 22. Seniors appear in cap and gown. This academic paraphernalia is brought
to the chapel in laundry bags.
Sept. 23. Student League Meeting. The Dogs attend.
Sept. 24. Prof. James R. Angell of tl1e University of Chicago lectures on " Hypnotic
Sept. 26. IQO4 begins class elections.
Sept. 27. Sun' shines for live minutes a11d seventeen seconds.
Sept. 28. Mr. Robert Speer speaks in chapel o11 Mission and Bible Study.
Sept. 29. Miss XVallace i11 Zoology speaking of Insects: " Miss S., can you give an
example where there is metamorphosis ? " Student : " A chicken."
Sun once more gives a live minute smile. -
Sept. 30. Annual Athletic Association Meeting. Those present take ofhces flllli
Oct. 2. Marjorie Bronson is locked in the Library with a dog during chapel.
Oct. 3. Sophomore and Freshman class elections.
Oct. 5. Vespers.
Oct. 7. SUlliOl'-Fl'CSi1ll1ZlIl Reception.
Oct. S. Some lfreshman mistake the milkmen for burglars and become greatly
Oct. 9. Kneisel Quartette.
Oct. Io. Delegates from Sunday School convention i11 Springfield visit college and
attend chapel service at 9.45.
" lvhat a sight l "
Oct. 14. Mountain Day.
Oct. 18. A large delegation from 1904 is welcomed to tl1e Debating Society at a
reception i11 Assembly I-lall.
Oct. ' 19. Vespers. '
Oct. 2o. Miriam Carpenter sits down o11 a wasp and rises to the occasion.
Oct. 21. First meeting of College Settlement Chapter.
Prof. XV. T. Damon of Brown lectures on " Rhetoric, a College Subject."
A. Marks in Zoology Lab: "Does n't every grasshopper have a sar-
Prof. Edmund Otis Hovey of the American Museum of Natural History,
New York, lectures on Martinique and St. Vincent.
Song Recital by Van Yorx.
juniors entertain Freshmen with a dance and pantomime of Hiawatha.
President Faunce of Brown speaks at Vespers.
Two attend Current Events Club.
College Carnival at Northampton. Armed with microscopes and opera-
glasses we search in vain for the Yale, Harvard, Dartmouth, and
Amherst Musical Clubs.
Mabelle Gardner finds to her amazement that she weighs 140 !
Founder's Day. Address by President Hopkins of Williams.
Miss Helena S. Dudley of Denison House, Boston, tells the College Settle-
ment Chapter of her work there.
Silver Bay Delegates report.
Professsor Gallup of Parker Institute delivers an illustrated lecture on " The
Miss Laird receives' a note from K. Woods, 1906, asking her to call and
advise her about her mathematics.
Seniors indulge in High Class Vaudeville. f
Yale-Harvard football game calls out the usual house decorations. The
result of the basket-ball game serves to soothe somewhat the sorrowful
spirits of the Harvard supporters.
Thanksgiving Recess begins.
"District School" is given for those who have to eat their turkey at
" Order R. R. tickets! "
Porter gives a masquerade dance in the gymnasium.
Song Recital by Miss julia B. Dickinson.
jill Thompson arrives from Chicago.
jill has dropped eggs on toast for lunch.
Volume IX. 147
5. Freshman Class meeting.
" Could n't elect officers to-day anyway because we have n't a caucus."
"Adopted the constitution all at once."
" Meeting postponed indefinitely, until next Monday, at 4.3o."
7. Vespers. President Hyde of Bowdoin speaks.
8. In the morning Miss Neilson goes skating, and at noon the ice is pro-
9. 5.oo A. M., 195 below zero.
Astronomy Lecture by Prof. G. W. Ritchey on the "Photography of the
1o. Student League Sale for Alumnae-Student Building Fund clears 28120.
Miss Ni in History : " And then King john did a very foolish thing-
he got married."
Freshman final t?J Geometry exam.
" Many happy returns of the day."
Freshmen at Pearsons Annex celebrate by having a Hood.
11. Special Faculty Meeting. Is coal giving out?
12. Dogs again attend Student League Meeting.
13. Storm continues.
15. Miss Pratt, 1906, reproves Miss Holmes of Faculty for being late at lunch.
16. juniors give " A Scrap of Paper."
17. Lecture by Professor Henry B. Gardner of Brown on "Constitutional
History of United States from 1890 to I900.,,
18. Earthworm lecture.
9. Christmas Concert. No Joy man !
22. Christmas celebrations in various halls.
23. "East, West, Home 's best."
26. Bab discovers Columbus.
8. "Register on time, or tive dollars fine."
IO. Rosetta Montgomery takes a seat with the juniors in chapel.
12. Seniors indulge in a sleigh ride to Belchertown.
13. Sophomores give a dance in the gym.
14. -Organ recital at 4.50 by Professor Hammond, assisted by Miss Heald, 'o3.
15. A. Phillips in History : " Were the high church offices hereditary ? "
Dr. Alexander McKenzie conducts the Thursday evening service.
I.ecture'at Current Events Club by Mrs. Park of the College Equal Suf-
junior class sleigh ride to lielchertown.
Louise Mason tries carrying her books to Zo l.ab. in a suit case. The
result was not entirely satisfactory.
A bold bad man makes a disturbance around Pearsons at about midnight.
Alice Van Doren asks if Mr. Kinney's white mice are guinea pigs.
K. Woods at dinner : " Does the orange have a nervous system ? "
Lecture on " Health and Human Eliiciency " by Prof. Thomas XYood of
Teachers College, Columbia University.
A Freshman doubts Grace Hadley's word about a Greek construction.
Day of Prayer.. tx
Afternoon address given by Rev. W. Merle Smith of New York.
lilhrl Ozflw' does not know what contusions are.
Exam. week has arrived.. The blue books are bluer than ever.
To relieve the monotony of constant cramming, Pearsons has a slight fire-
Organ Recital by Professor lfiammond, at 4.3o.
Poor little Mary Turner takes a siesta in the library,-Greek is so tiresome.
Dr. Frissell of Hampton Institute speaks in the chapel on his work in the
South and the Hampton Quartette give several old negro melodies.
To-day our " vacation " ends, and to-morrow we must get down to work.
Second Semester begins with A No. I weather.
First of two illustrated lectures on " Shakespearcfs London," given by
Prof. George Pierce Baker of Harvard.
Mr. Hicks gives a missionary talk at the Y. W. C. A. Service.
A lecture on "The Higher Industrial Life" is given by Dr. XY. H.
Cupid's missives till the mail, and even the Iixecntive Committee of the
Student League send Valentines.
Vespers. Dean Saunders of Yale.
Lecture by Arlo Bates of the ltiassachusetts Institute of Technology on
" The Everyday Use of the Imagination."
First of a series of six lectures on Astronomy by Professor Young of
A Reception is given Professor Young in the Observatory.
Under the auspices of the Current Events Club, Colonel C. VV. Abbot
speaks in Wilder parlors, on the Philippines.
Vol u me
Feb. 2 1.
Feb. 2 3.
Mar. 1 1.
Glee Club Concert. Men thicker than ever.
Georgie's birthday. Vespers.
Sleighing, open house, recital, Prom. ,
A man calls on Gertrude Davis before breakfast.
Aftermath. Professor Nourse considerately lectures instead of quizzingg
one half class there,- the rest asleep?
Sophomores succeed in getting a sleigh ride to Belchertown.
Freshmen go to Belchertown. Query: Was it a sleigh ride or walking
President King of Oberlin speaks in chapel in the afternoon, on "Psychol-
ogy and Life." In the evening he conducts the Preparatory service.
Report cards are out. What revelations !
Song Recital by Miss Dickinson.
Y. W. C. A. election of oflicers.
Vespers. President Harris of Amherst.
Rumors of a Faculty Play are heard.
In Floriculture : " What is a seed?" A. Marks : " The granddaughter of
the plant. "
Mrs. Mead's portrait is unveiled in Mead Hall.
Elbridge Kingsley lectures in Dwight Hall on " Engraving." A reception
Amherst Glee Club is imported by the Sophomores.
Last of Professor Voung's lectures.
Light-headed Freshman announces at table that Miss Woolley said the
Mikado would be given at Vesper service this evening.
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Wheeler, first Social Secretary in the country, speaks at
Current Events Club on "The work of the Social Secretary and its
Cantata is given by College Choir and the Choir of the First Congregational
The first open debate of the year, on Ship Subsidy, results in a tie.
Volunteer Rally is conducted by Miss Millum, Smith 1900, and Miss Hol-
quist, Vassar 1901.
Faculty Play poster appears. 'T is really true.
"Wie Man Sich Bildet" and "Giinstige Vorzeichenu are given by the
Basket-ball 1903-1906. Score, lo-6.
A contribution is found i11 the box !
. IQO3-IQO4. Score, 10-4.
. 1904-1905. Score, S-IO.
Faculty return late from rehearsal and make a "disturbing noise" in the
corridor after ten.
. 1905-1906. Score 1o-4.
. Miss Harriet Taylor, National Secretary of the Y. W. C. A., conducts
the evening service.
. Lecture on " Labrador" by Dr. Grenfell.
. 1904-1906. Score 2-2.
1903-1905. Score 14-12.
. Faculty Play.
. Vespers. Mr. li. A. McAlpin, jr.
. I.. M - - 0 -, ill I.iterature : " Oh, did n't he form a Society for the Preven-
tio11 of Cruelty to Ancient Buildings?"
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ROM the northward and the southland,
And from far off states to westward,
Came the men with swiftness magic
To the quaint old town, South I-Iadley.
And you ask me why they came thereg
Why they came with smiling faces?
I will answer, I will tell you.
In that College called Mount Holyoke,
Nestled in among the mountains,
In that season of the year,
When deep snow is on the mountains,
At the time when all men think
Of the Father of their Country 3
Then the maidens lay aside their duties,
Dress themselves in gorgeous raiment,
Raiment fine and rich in texture 5
Toward the Gym. they turn their faces,
With their friends, the "entering wedges,"
Who have come from out the northland,
From the states to south and westward.
There they join in pleasant chatter,
Walk about with stately footsteps.
Many miles they walk that evening,
As the music calls them onward.
They would dance, but 't is forbidden,
'T is a joy as yet denied them.
So round and round they walk
In a never ending circle,
Till the bells chime out eleven,
Then at last their gayeties ended,
From the Gym. they turn their faces 5
And the great event is over. f
Gone is all the joy and splendor.
And three hundred college maidens
VVill remember in the future,
As the years Hy swiftly onward,
How their hearts were thrilled with pleasure,
In those days now passed and gone Q
I-Iappy days of junior Prom.
Fl Dramatic monologue
HAT-are the bells not ringing? Well-of course
You understand. - I-low many minutes then
Have we let slip? NVe will take up at once
The work, just at that point where we began
Last Tuesday. Doubtless you recall the theme, -
That we were speaking of flisthetic Schools?
Ah? Then you don't recall it? IfVelI -
No matter, - but' a day of reckoning comes.
I need not emphasize the point I think -
You understand. -just so much work, of course,
We must get over- no more to be said.
Ah, it takes time I know, I do not ask
More than a scant twelve hours each day g
You might do more - the field is vast.
At best we shall but get a fragmentary view 3
So very superhcial - but- you understand !
That sketch of Bagehot's now, I bade you read -
How many? Let me see your hands -
Well --just how many times must I repeat
I wish it done. - I fear our hour is over.
There 's just one thing more must be said to you -
But no - on second thought - you know
As well as I- it rests with you - only,
Something must be pulled up - you understand,
And quickly. - But how long the hour seems.
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I-IICRE 'S a very welcome form I oft see coming
Down the walk so very early in the clay,
And I 'm always happy when I see him coming,
For 't is then that all my fears are cast away.
I' m talking 'bout the sandman and no other,
He 's the clearest sight in all the world to me,
For 't is he that keeps my timid feet from slipping
When the walks are just as slipp'ry as can bc.
I shan't slip, for now I see him coming,
Down the walk, a-throwing sand,
Scooping up great handfuls of it in
I-lis brawny hand, that lovely sand.
There 's no need to keep my eyes a-fastened,
On my feet, down onmy feet,
For along the sidewalk narrow,
Comes the sandman with his barrow,
I shan't slip 5 O no! no! no!
156 The Llamarada
it fllbobern love Story
ADY ROSES Daughter, riding on a Bicycle of Cathay down
Quality Street In the Morning Glow met a Cavalier, Captain
Macklin, Captain of the Gray Horse Troop, adorned with
Boots and Spurs and the Helmet of Navarre, who immediately
gave her the Right of Way.
"Quo Vadis?" quoth he.
"My Lady Peggy Goes to Town and I go too," she an-
swered, "to see Blue Goose."
" When Knighthood was in Flower and when we came to The
Turn of the Road, when we were Soldiers of Fortune and met a
Maid at Arms at the Sign of the Lion and the Unicorn, we had
no desire to say Wanted, A Matchmaker. But now as I look at
The Pair of Blue Eyes, each like a Blue Flower, there is the
Story of an Untold Love in my heart."
" We are Ships that Pass in the Night in this Comedy of
Conscience," she said, "and I have No Hero."
just then a crowd 'of girls, Dorothy Vernon, Janice Meredith,
Truth Dexter, Eleanor, Audrey, and Alice of Old Vincennes,
walking Up and Down the Sands of Gold, came Across Coveted
Lands in Quest of Happiness.
He said, "They look like Roses of Yesterday. Come, let us
go into The Heart of the Ancient Wood."
Volume IX. 157
They walked past the House with the Green Shutters and
through the Flower Garden, along The Blazed Trail, until at their
journey's end they came to a Black Rock, where both sat down.
"You remind me of An Old Sweetheart of Mine. Long ago
in The Simple Life, She was One of My Loves when I was The
Little Boy who Lived on the Hill in the Heart of Old Virginia.
She wore White Aprons and Rosemary."
As he spoke The Last VVord a Little Wlhite Bird flew by.
"This is a good omen for us Forest Lovers," said the
From Under the Red Robe he took a Turquoise Cup and
he dipped up some clear water from The Unknown River and
At this Crisis he said, " Don't keep ine any longer a Prisoner
'tThe Outlook is cheerful," she answered. Whereupon he
took her To Have and To Hold forever.
135 X X
158 The Llamarada
Ehe Beginning anb the 1Enb
CROWIJIEIJ, noisy trolley-car 5
A junior " there" to meet me 3
A call upon the registrar g
An empty room to greet me g
Three hours hunting for my trunk g
Exams to test my knowledge 9
A sneaking feeling that I 'll Hunk 5
'T is my first day at college !
A sense of busy in the airg
A world of unknown faces 3
I run to classes everywhere,
In twenty different places 5
A hell for everything I do g
A feeling that l 've parted
With every one I ever knew g
All this is getting started !
at- ee ee ee -me
The campus crowded with our guests,
Mammas, and Aunts, and " Cousins" g
A sadness 'neath the merry jests g
Engagements by the dozens 5
The step-song on the evening air
While smiles with tears are blended 3
A feeling that each joy, each care
Of college life is ended.
A line of Seniors, all in white g
An ivy to be planted 9
The Glee Club Concert, Monday night g
Diplomas to be granted 5
My last collation in the rink g
Then loving ties to sever g
'T is over ere I stop to think,
And College - gone forever.
Volume IX. 1551
jfrom a llbbygsics llflotebook
LAW is something which can't be proved true, but which
we can take for granted by observation is not true.
Boyle's law applies to all gases, but is not accurate in
case of vapors. Hence it is not accurate for anything and is
not 'true as a law.
Air pump-assume that it works-can't be proved. It leaks.
Experiment might work if apparatus were different perhaps.
Air pump. How does it work? Generally not at all. Hold
a few minutes until lamp chimney breaks. Pass around the
mirror and see something funny. Problem: Find what it is.
Look in mirror and you don't see any image of yourself. You
may think you see something, but-experiment can't be proved
as gas has given out and sun is behind a cloud.
Experiment: To cause it to rain. Apparatusg Closed room
and air pump. Caution: Bring an umbrella and wear rubbers.
Force is what changed Jimmy Dumps to Sunny Jim.
Force is measured by the saucerful. The unit is the amount
necessary to keep one Mount Holyoke student alive from 7 A. M.
until I2.45 P. M. of the same day. It is called a dyne because
we dine on force. Work is what a person can do in one period's
time after consuming one saucerful of force.
A molecule--something that can be divided, ag., skirt, opinion.
An atom--something which can't be split, eng. wood-from
tramp's point of view.
A liquid-anything that runs.
w The Llamarada
ONESOMIZ and awful are thy silent halls,
O campus, night and clay :
How can I live within these cold hrick walls
With all the girls away?
Here all is hushed and breathless,
Save when some whacking steam pipe loudly call
With voice prolonged and deathless.
I-Iere sits a junior, mid hc-leaguering hooks,
Half homesick and half mad.
Oh, dear ! why did l ever cut so much?
Why arc' my marks so had ?
I think of next wet-k's sessions,
And vainly try to soothe the gnawing pain
With long'-neglected lessons.
Still as a city hurled 'neath the sea,
The rooms and hallways stand 3
ldle as forms on wind-waved tapestry
Are good times l had planned.
Again I start and shiver
At the rellection pale of l'syche's face
ln life's fast-widening river.
Grasshopper shapes, with faces hlank and dim,
Of their antennze shorn,
Gaze with their compound eyes upon my soul
From pictures l have drawn 3
And oh, their gaze, reproving,
Reminds me ofthe lah-hours l have spent,
Their head and legs removing.
O realm of German poetry and prose, X
The shapes that haunt thy gloom
Make signs to me, and move their withered lips
To tell me of my doom.
And all their sound and motion
Warn me that I must faster ply my oars
On learning's boundless ocean.
But suddenly a footstep wandereth
Adown the desolate halls -
And, lo, the shadow of a living form
Across my threshold falls,
And coaxes me to error
While spreads below send up their fragrant breath,
To chase the misty terrors.
Then notebooks, Psyche, French, and Daily Themes
Forgotten lie in dust g
Gone like a tremble of the huddling reeds,
Beneath some sudden gust.
The grasshoppers have vanished,
Forgotten are my book and papers, all
From my attention banished.
NVhatever of true life there was in me,
Leaps in my tired veins 3
I smooth my careworn brow and cast aside
Drear study's idle chains.
I hear the voices ringing,
I smell the cheese dreams and boiling fudge,
And, hark I the girls are singing !
Here, mid the bleak waves of my loneliness
Float the green Fortunate Isles,
The spreads, where girls are met unknown before,
And share my weary toils g
And here I move attended
By all the goodies, excellent and fair,
That make Thanksgiving splendid.
162 The Llamarada
'wfxx V HV X! t X
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-A fm.. -..., 7 A
OW it happened that in the second year of the reign of
King Genetamarx, word came to the Sophomores sitting
in assembly, saying: "Get ye up to Prospect and build
ye thereon an ark, for in the month of May a' great company
of spectators will be upon ye, and ye must have wherewith to
" Of huge pine planks shall ye make it, with four wheels very
delicate, so that it shall by no means roll easily.
"And the roof shall be like a canopy, towering upward
"And the sides shall be hung with denim, fine in texture and
grass-like in color. Of the cost thereof take ye no account, for
the treasury is full to bursting. "
And the Sophomores obeyed the word of the king, and built
the ark even as he had commanded.
Volume IX. 163
Again came the word of the king saying: "Upon this ark
shall ye show to the assembled multitudes how men did in ancient
times present Miracle Plays. And the play which ye shall rep-
resent is called, 'Noah and the Flood,' and it doth represent
how Noah did in former days escape the waves.
"And one of ye who is great of stature shall be Noah,
and one who is small and somewhat pert, his wife. Three others
of ye, goodly in size, shall be his sons. Yet others of ye, whom
I will appoint in clue season, shall make of yourselves elephants,
giraffes, yea, and even monkeys. And thus shall we make very
real and vivid, what mayhap some people have forgot or neglected
to read of late years." .
Then did the Sophomores make all their elaborate prepara-
tions even as they had been commanded.
Anon came the month of May, and with it the great day
of which the king had spoken.
And those of the Sophomores who took no part in the per-
formance upon the ark did array themselves as courtiers, pages,
and peasant folk, to show to the visitors the appearance of a
Miracle Play audience in the time of the great Queen Elizabeth.
When the appointed time was come, those who constituted
the guild of fishers and mariners did joyfully draw the ark be-
fore the people and amid much whirling of dust and applause
the players did mount thereon.
And indeed it was a wondrous sight to see, for the per-
formers were attired most gorgeously in costumes of velvet and
brocade. Even Noah himself did frisk about in pink satin em-
broidered with silver.
Truly was all carried out, even as ye have read in the book
At a given signal, the animals came on board, walking two
by two up the massive plank with stately tread and slow.
Even the ravens did Hy gracefully forth on overturned wing
by carefully contrived string, and returned bearing a green branch
1164 The Llamarada
which was olive or something clsc: to the chronicler the matter
And when the play was over, and Noah and his family did
proceed with the animals down from the ark,-then did all the
people clap their hands with much rejoicing, and did greatly com-
mend King Genetamarx, for his commands unto the Sophomores,
whereby they had presented such a worthy spectacle.
If at any time it should please any of ye to see this famous
contrivance, ye have but to climb the hill to the apple-orchard,
and there will ye find it affectionately leaning against the side
of an aged barn because of its infirmity from exposure.
The Juniors beseech all its admirers not to deface or injure
it in any way, as 'they hold it most dear for having served so
great a purpose.
Volume lX. 165
Gbemistry laboratory 1RuIes
I. Students are requested not to crack jokes in the Chemistry
Laboratory. A breakage bill will be charged.
2. Laughing gas must be carefully handled, as explosions
of laughter are especially to be avoided.
3. Golf capes must be left in the cloak rooms. Necessary
hoods are furnished by the Department.
4. Students naturally brilliant need not apply for "glowing
tapers." All others will be furnished free of charge.
5. All students receiving S. Cars in the Laboratory may apply
to Mis-s Carr for remedy. Lead Cure Treatment a specialty.
6. Students are requested not to grumble over the amount
of their work. There is Motojre coming.
7. The breakage of any of these rules will be promptly charged
in the store-room.
66 The Llamarada
Gwentietb enturxg llboetry
ACES that pass like a flash,
And grin at each other in passing,
Only a glimpse of teeth,
And a " hello " called in the darknessg
So, in the corridor rush,
We greet as we bump each other.
Only a glimpse and a voice,
Then light again and a silence.
Those breakfast bells ! Those breakfast bells!
How many a tale their music tells,
Of ties and belts that zuwfl appear,
Search as l may my chiffonier.
ARY, Mary, quite contrary,
How does your I.ab work go?
A frog that squirms,
And stariish all in a row.
Hey-diddle-diddle, the cat and the fiddle,
The cow jumped over the moon g
The meat-trusts chuckled to see such sport,
And beef went up very soon.
She wanted golf or tennis, ora game of basket-ball g
To go for a long brisk walk, or to make a friendly call 3
She wanted to drive to the mountains behind a spirited team 3
Alas ! she could do none of these -she must write a daily theme.
Bobbie went 41-bobbing, all on at winter's day,
But the bob that Bobbie bobbed on,
llicl n't hob quite the right way,
For the hob hobbed over at bob,
And oil the bob hohhecl Bobbie,
And sadly they searched for the pieces
Of the luckless bob and Bobbie.
Tell me, pretty huttercup,
What is it makes you grow?
The huttercup looked brightly up
And said, " lt's yeast, you know."
Old Mother l-lubhard went to the CllPil01ll'Cl,
To get her poor clog at crust g
But when she got there the cupboard was hare,
For hrezxd was controlled hy a trust.
168 The Llamarada
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with them. Now, with the aid of your grand discovery, I have
become so strong that I can easily glide over them.
Dmr Sz'1's.'-A few months ago my little daughter's eyesight
was so poor that she could not see any difference between "should"
and "would," and "shall" and "will," Ten doses of Daily Themes
have effected a marvelous cure. My wife and I have decided
that our daughter shall take them another year, much to the
little one's joy. v
Volume IX. I 169
GL'llZ'!L'7lZt'll.'--I must confess that, during the first weeks, I was
disappointed with your great discovery. I soon found that the
trouble lay in my thinking that I could use some stale Themes,
which had been on the shelves for several years. A friend, told
me that they would be 'fjust as good." I became very weak
from using them, but a few doses of the genuine Daily revived
me. I could not be without them.
GE7Zff6'7lZC'7Z.'-BCfOl'C I began taking Daily Themes, my vocab-
ulary was so narrow that "simply grand" sufficed for both chafing
dishes and coffins. Now it is rapidly increasing. I cannot thank
you enough. Believe me,
Very truly yours,
If your dealer does not keep them, write at once to the
Unity and Coherence Co. of Mount Holyoke College.
170 The Llamarada
English anb literature Griticisms
" This sounds like Laura jean Libby."
" The form, except the last, seems the result of great effort."
" Strive to be clear and explicit. You do not tell which is
" This is a clainty conceit."
" VVhere is your bibliography P"
" You are carrying too much freight."
" Charmingly brought out, but irregularly phrased."
" Une has nothing t'o cavil at and much to commend in so
graceful a fancy. Docs it, however, till the bill ?"
" The conclusion is a bit haunting."
"Delightfully reminiscent of the steel engraving lady and
the Gibson girl."
"You start to say something and then don't say it."
"I do not like the bullfrog at the end."
" The conclusion is certainly unexpected."
,.f eggfirsgf Dx
V1 "'5,51:.1 , f
+ " f
,,,, :ara ' U
f'-zassssssm agssse s gf fe 5' af'
..s:ff?55'f???7 "E5?555EE5E55EE5555iiff'353?'E? :- :f55'7 355, i21-5255 "
.ff H ' - 'Af ' 6-5:-1 ..--f
.X fl' .
w7T..J...i ,W 'ly
-- ,- ,,::,-:g,...: - -
Lu ci.. '
" This is no Iluttery, these I I.. liourdl are counsellors
'l'h:1t fcclingly persundu me what I am."
" Many the hopes that fled,
Many the hearts that bled,
At their stern orders."
- The Facully.
" Mermaids' yellow pride of hair.
--Dolly Cowell .
" A fairy thing with red round cheeks."
" A little child, a limber elf,
Singing, dancing to itself."
"A meditative, dreaming, unsophisticated child."
" Thinking unutterable things."
" No dolphin ever was so gay."
Yea, verily, who 'll talk you deaf, dumb
" A pleasing land of drowsy heads."
--fmzlor Bible Reoz'!az'z'o1z.
" A Japanese nightingalef'
Volume IX. 17:3
" I-Ier dark eyes sought the West afar."
"Talked learnedly of atoms."
"A dreary place would be this earth
Were there no little people in it."
-Lulu Lv Gros.
U . . . I hear her complain,
You have waked me too soong
I must slumber again."
--Mz'1z1zz'f Gelma u.
" To be slow in words is a woman's only virtue."
" Strongest minds are often those of whom the noisy world
hears least." .
" I need no grind, I am one."
" An elongated exposition of length."
-Mavjf E. Albn.
" Can such things be without our special wonder ?"
" They have a plentiful lack of wit."
" Late, late, so late, but I can enter still."
--" Bab "
" Oh, thou art mild, too mild,
I pray thee swear."
--zllzzry D. Albin.
"Though lost to sight, to memory dear
Thou ever wilt remain."
--Girlv Who Have Left 1904.
" Neither a borrower nor a lender be."
--A zlzfzke fo College Girls.
" We never dare to write as funny as we can."
"I would applaud thee to the very
That should applaud again.".
" What roar is that P "
-Heard Durlfzg Basket-Ball Games.
" Why so pale and wan P"
" Doleful dumps the mind appears."
' -During Sewesler Exams.
" Where art thou, Hammond, thou, the darling pride, the
friend and lover of the tuneful throng?"
Volume IX. 175
IN Structure class the other day,
A maid sat by my side,
Across the page beneath her hand,
I watched her swift pen glide.
Our grave instructor spoke these words,
Slowly and carefully :
" With all your characters beware
Lest puppets they should be."
I looked upon my neighbor's notes,
This sentence did I see :
" With all your characters beware
Lest puppies they should be."
" Of all sad words of tongue or pen,
The saddest is that it could not have been.'
" MY DEAR Miss BROOKS:
"You are the only one who has chosen Bible V. The course
will not be given for one, and I would like you to call at the
office and make arrangements for some other course.
"Very truly yours,
"CAROLINE B. GREENE."
175 The Llamaraola
H. M - - C -: " How fortunate it is that there is a full moon,
so we can see the eclipse well."
SUPIIOMORI-3 Qtrying to start up conversation with the matronj:
" Is n't it fortunate we use steam, coal is so high P"
F. JOHNSON fat tablej : " Lv u'f Niagara down near Washington P"
A VISITOR: "Does that man Bellj pump the organ P "
STUDISNI' 'ro RooMM,i'rlc: "Last Sunday afternoon, during
quiet hours, Miss K. dropped her voice, and it made an
FRESIIMAN Cat her first dinner in Pearsons, when only four
tables are setj: "And do all these chairs generally have
girls in them?" I
SUNDAY-Scnool, CoNv15N'r1oN VISITORI "And are those girls
on the platform with the gilt tassels on their caps post-
graduates P "
JUNIOR Qleaving a Freshman's room in which a Sophomore is
callingj: "Come and see me in No. -."
SOIWIOMORIC: "Oh, yes, I mean to call on all the Freshmen
I-IMUSI-I CIIAIIQMAN: "Every one may vote, Freshmen, too
FIRST GIRL: "The Freshmen look so melancholy."
Sl'ItjONlJ GIRl.:- "VVhat kind of melon? Watermelon?"
I 'm connected with fool, I'm connected with fail,
I can turn a girl red, I can turn a girl pale
I can make a girl's heart go chunk-ker-chunk,
So you surely will recognize me as a flunk.
He is very well known to the juniors,
They call him by various namesg
For him they cut gym. or luncheon,
Leave their friends, their books, ancl their
And if they neglect him they 're sorry,
You see I 'm referring to 1 "James,"
Little Miss Dwight
Sat in ai plight
Doing a long "unknown "1
She tried with great zest
Its taste as a test-
llut now she is wiser grown.
iii if V-" '
lass Roll fee W
- --X. '
ii Q s
l A x
1 Q X it
, S 3
l 4 1.5
l'.Ill'l'Il AIEIROT- ln this euse the cortical centers ure coutiiuizllly
exvited idezuionully :uid seusoriully, und supplied with uu efflux of
lmlood. The spun of consciousness is lurgeg the attention, sus-
tained vuluutury. 'l'he llllllllltl' of ussoeiutiouzil paths is great, :uid
the leuueity ofthe hruiu suhstuuee unusuul liecuuse of the extreme
irrituhility of the nerve lilmers.
CASSANDRA ALIJRICI-I - "Smiles ure the lzuiguuge of love." We
think Cassie must he deeply in it.
Wi NIFRIZIJ ALLEN - Freddie, foreseeing that, as for Aliens at Mount
Holyoke their nzuue is legion, grew short und stuhhy so as to pre-
serve her identity. But if she isn't after the Grecian, she is surely
ufter the Greek.
, ,M ' Y
Volume IX. 179
J' HAR RlliT ANDREWS promised to buy lots of l.i.AAl.xk,xnAs if we
ground her on some-thing nice, so we 'll grind her on herself. She 's
. a chubby, good-natured, practical sort of girl who is always in
demand for refreshment committees. She never made but one
. .W lnhmder 3 then she mistook the varieties of Green and called on a
, Ifaculty instead of a Senior.
ISICSSIIQ AN'l'l'lOlNlE reminds us of a Sphinx. She is as wise as
these sentinels of the desert, and as silent 3 but when llessie gets in
lah-oh, my! she makes things hum !
LUUISIC Al.SA'1"l' can he distinguished across the campus hyher
red and black plaid golf cape and red tam. She rooms with Miss
Stowell and sat next to Miss Ahhot in Psychology. We fear she is
a shark too !
INA A'l'XYtJtJlD- Latest and lmest authority on the subject of Social
Life at Yale. Miss Atwood is well qualified for work along this
Q line hy an intimate knowledge of the subject gained by frequent
ggi E studies of the Yale Man as investigated at Mount Holyoke, Yale,
'. XBETII lSAl.l.. W. E. Do-em-up, MJD.
Office hours now-then.
Description No. 7 Amount.
XYhite oxide of grinding . 25 QI:
Syrup of debate . . . .
Spirits of extra-gym course . . .
Tincture of joke-elucidator . . 4o 'QL
'T' GRACE llAR'1'l.lE'l'T-YYe have wasted many moments trying to
' give you a suitable griudf Ilut you see you are so much like the
rest of us that, although no one of us mistakes you for herself, still
we cannot seem to point out any distinguishing.: characteristics in
lil.lSli lllCl.Cl'llClQ-We give the receipt for Brown Betty us re-
quested: Mix two cupfuls of gullibility with :ut ounee of good
nuture, sweeten with un ounee of unsellislmess, seusou with at
pinch of ginger, und llillilllll1ll'0ftI!0YCll. This mukes u very hearty
RIEIHCCCA lllCNNlE'l"l'-'l'l1e earth revolves on its axis,
And stops not forever 't is suid 3
So me thinketh the "little member '
literuully moves in your heud.
ALICE lll2'l"l'S-XVl1en this girl shows you 21 kindness
You remember that grind in the l.l.,xx1 3
When she treuts you ever so nicely
You think of that terrible slzun.
liA'l'l-ll2RlNlC llll.l.-'T is better to have loufed und llunked than
never to have loufed ut ull?
l.liNA lll.Alili -This is to introduce " Miss Illuke, one of our best
MARY l5l,YS'l'ONli-We consider 1Nlzn'y's numerous positions as
Sf-eretury of vurious college orgunizntions, un excellent preparat-
tion for the olliee of college Registrzu"s ussistnnt. She is to be
congrutuluted upon her sweet disposition, which hats been put to at
severe test by huving to room with two members of the lioznrd.
1- items in Hill? ww L'-fttfw
Volume lX. tsl.
LAURA l!OUCil'l'l'tJN is a new star who has recently heeome visi-
hle at our observatory. She was tirst seen hy Denison l7niversity
hut made her appearzmce here in Septemher. Prohahly this new
discovery will hecome a permanent star, of lirst or second magni-
tude. Found in Rockefeller constellation, declination .'X.l3,O,
right ascension 7o A hours.
MAR-IORIIC ISRONSON-XVe don't understand such anon-eommittal
So it seems we 're ohliged to clesrrilme her
3 P ? P ? ? 7
ISIESSI li llRt DORS- lfealty to her we all give,
To our sunny little Bess.
XX'ho wins the hearts of all
lly her love and gentleness.
MARY BRC MVN - lNlary's smile came to us Sophomore year from the
far West. lts radiance is never dimmed by a squeleh. 'l'he single
instance of its disappearance occurred when Mary learned she hail
served herself and her tardy friends with the rolls intended for the
hreakfast of two college presidents.
EIJNA ISURLING-Physical Properties: Good color, density not
great, specilic gravity not great, not easily soluhle in tears. Re-
markahle for speed. Chemical properties: In presence of face-
tioiusness, passes into violent ehullition, the giggle serving as a
test. Reacts readily with all hooks hut possesses greatest allinity
CLARA CARPENTIER he "an her histrionic career at Colle-re as
Shem in our renowned miracle ala '. She has now risen to the
position of instructor in lbramatics at Holyoke, where her talent is
hiffhl' anreeiated. We mredict 'reat success for her in the role
s 5 l A
which she is soon to assume as leading hon in the june play.
sg The Llamarada
lC'l'l'llil. C.-XR Yl. -There is :1 young lzidy nauned Caryl,
Xl'hose naune does 1101 rhyme with hzirrel,
6 She loses her pins, und loses her rings.
And finds under her couch all sorts of things,
This wise young lady nnmed Caryl.
SAR,-Xll Cl..-XRK -'A source of trinl to the llonrd. One of its
niemhers was appointed to study her for several weeks. The
result follows - '-
If.-XXNY CLAR Y - There wats El young lady nanned Clary,
' Who of noise is exceedingly w:u'y,
Her movements ure slow,
On tiptoe she 'll go,
'l'his noiseless young lady nzuned Clury.
MILDR ICD CUlfl"lN - She won't :nuke :1 fool of herself,
'l'o give us si chztncc to grind her 1
She won't do at single meatn thing,
Of which we can gently relnind herg
So we give up the rozist,
tlr we 'd give up the ghost,
'l'hrough trying in some hreul: to find her.
ROSIC CONVICRSE-A bright red rose, at cross hetween at Louise
lfuneher and at Carolyn Hydeg grows very large, llourishes hest
in elttssiezil soil g its red heightened hy eontrust with its zihundzint
liulton Shruhhery Cu.
IZAIEICTII CRAlti- lCliz:iheth's notzthle traits come from her
Scotch ancestors. Like SllilliCSDCill'CiS, her nzune is spelled in
various ways. C r at i g is the preferred spelling.
ANNA CIQAXVIVI DRI? - XVhy is 'l'opsy like an opera hat?
Answer: Because she is crushed easily and often.
MARION CIYMMINGS--Oli, I 've watched the Iish in the ocean,
At play in the hriny deep,
'l'he sharks, and the doglish, and dolphins,
In the haunts where the merniaids sleep g
llut there 's never a shark in their numher,
That can equal the shark we keep.
RACII lil. Cl'lQ'I'lS- lt takes only a glance at Rachel's room to tell
why she cauuot give exclusive attention to her studies. Univer-
sity of l'ennsylyania and lflarvard pillows, hanners, posters, tell
their tale of divided interest. " Cousins " in XVilliston and ."Xtnherst
keep her vonstantly jolting off on the street cars. We fear that as
a result Raehie will he reduced to skin and hones.
l"l.URlCNCl'I ILUIIC -My nalue is l"lorenee. l have a halmy hrother.
l-lis nante is l'aul. l love hint yery much. 'l'hat is heeause he
will he a man some day.
l3I.ANCl'IlC IJANIICLS has acernnplislnnents. She plays the guitar,
she sings, she is something ofa shark. ller recollections ol the
lfreslnnan sleigh ride are so unpleasant that she has never dared
try another. l'oor Blanche, we fear she lacks courage I
M.-XlQtlARli'l' IDIQLANICY- Uur Madge is happy all day long 5
llut shall I a secret relate?
"I' is only, her days are never o'er long,
, Since for chapel she 's always late.
XYhen weary and sad with the work of the day,
ll11'l1':-ffolm' and 11'r'.vf-1'1'-fmx full a score,
A She hids us farewell, takes a ear .vans delayg
"l' is one class she misses, no mor.-.
MAR Y IJIXON - I. Round face 4. Merry smile
2. l'ink cheeks 5. lbimples
3. Snapping black eyes 6. Glossy hlaek hair
7. llright plaid golf cape
Do these characterize Mary? No, something more.
S. Her uncle wrote " The l.eoparcl's Spots."
AIJAI-I IDURAND- ln comparing.: the standards of Cornelland Mount
Holyoke, Adah decides that that of Mount Holyoke is too high.
liut we shall excuse her for she has not yet become aeclimated.
KA'l'llliRlNlf l3XYlCill'l'- "The Angel " the people at the l'oor
lfarm call her. " The Athletic Angel " she is in the gym. " The
Smiley Girl," so say the l"reshmen. Katherine also works in the
Dispensary and distrihutes smiles even more freely than medicine.
I.ULTlSl'I l'IAS'l'MAN - Animal Kingdom. llranch: Yertehrata.
5 Species: l-Iolyokus. llaunts: l.ihrary. Locomotion: Trolley.
Appearance : l'lain colors. Appendlages: Boston bag. Common
l.UlTlSli l"ANClllCR-l.ady l.ou does not follow in the footsteps
of limmy, for her hook and her heart sometimes part, and she fol-
' ' lows Venus and lllinerva. The only way she can he distinguished
2 from her roommate is that Rose has Latin for a major: I.ou,
T Math. But this is not a fundamental differentiation, for Rose
I' I, ill thought of taking Math., and l.ou thought of Latin.
CI-lARl.O'l"l'li l"ARNHAlN'l-There was a young lady named Farnham
Who took all her studies to larn 'em,
When it came to her frocks
And her skirts and her socks
It is said that she sometimes would darn lem.
Volume IX. 185
Nlil.l, l"l'l'Z --l atn aclvertisetl hy my loving friends as lm:-ing sitwess-
fullylhrought up on cornstarch. 'l'he result of using this foocl elur-
ing my chilclhootl is that now l am a talented person. I can do al-
most anything from giving a clelmate to looking after my roozmnate.
IVRANCHS l"l.ANAtiAN - Knock at the tloor of llreamlantl any time
if you want to Iincl Frances. She goes on the principle that things
won't matter a hunclrt-cl years from now so she clot-s not let the
present trouhle her. When there isa man in the case, however
she wakes up and plays a winning carcl.
ill has sundry accomplishments. She plays lmsket-
ball and the lmanjo. XVe won't mention the men because ht-r aunt
might lxuy a liookfi
Al.lClC l"tlRSY'l'l-I -- " tlrintl me? Uh, I 'll excuse you. You are
an honoralmle woman, antl we won't mention my appearance as the
'llaronf llright? You think I 'm hright? Yes, just ahout as
hright as the post oilice corriclor. ln fact, allow me to reiterate
my statement and say that I am not a lit subject for a grind."
RI"I'I-I tl.-XCSICR--liven her roommates coulrl give us no points
whatever upon which to grintl her, Now what coulcl the poor
lloarcl clo? 'I'hey were hoo-tlooecl and gave it up.
IXIAIE GAIIIGER - We all know that " a perfect feeling eventuates
in some form of action, and that action is the right outlet of
emotion." I-Iowever, it baffles the l,l.wM.xkAn,x Board to knowjust
what that "perfect feeling" or emotion is which eventuates in
Maie's gait. Any enlightening suggestions will he thankfully
4' The l.t..t MARA IIA.
so The Llamarada
ICl.lZAllIE'l'll GAININIONS- Betty Gnnnnons, culled Back tlzimmons
for short by one of the Faculty, is generally considc red u most
obliging person g but the Board here wishes to register its opinion
to the contrnry since she hns not given them at single item for this
MAl5lil.l.l2 GARDNER - " Good morning, MissGz1i'cliiei'. You :ire
quite lute. Were you unnhle to lind your belt in dressing? Oh,
you did not rise soon enough? lf you will always rise when the
bell rings, you will form the habit, :ind then it will not he hurd for
you to he on time."
Hl"l.l.l'IN ti.-XY - lt does n't luke it wizard to rend your hund. 'Flint
broad thumb denotes obstinncy. Your lienrt line shows you have
strong nttztclnnents. Cztlloused linger tips rerenl your fondness
for playing some stringed instruments, probnbly the mnnclolin.
You will probably study medicine in Germany.
lllNXlli Cili'I'NlAN-Horne children liuve to have :i whole truin of
ours to plny with, but one Curr is enough for lilinnie, :ind it 's not
:tn S. Curr either.
CllARl,U'l"l'l2 GOIJIJARID- Of Dew Drop lnn. Within this lnn,
Charlotte crnms in all the Math. her fair head can hold.
Rum it in, crunt it in,
Still there 's more to follow 3
Slum it in, jzun it in,
All that she cam swallow.
ETH lil. GR ANT - When lithel wunts at new friend, ull she has to do
is to smile on at l-'reshmnn. Hnppy the lfreshmun on whom that
ALICIC tlRlSW'tJI.lJ -Sweetest little fellal'
liveryliody knows g
l7on't you know our Alice
ln her hrother's clothes?
MARGARIET t1RlSXYUl.lJ- Rah ! Rah ! Rah!
Rah ! Rilll ! Rah l
Rah l Rah ! Rah !
GRACE l-IADLIEY-We imagine it is the devoted attention of an
Amherst youth which makes t2race's dreams center in proposals
and such things. In these dreams, which are numerous and
interesting, Grace is anything from a heautiful Mexican princess,
to a little linnn ' Lou. ln realit ' she is the heloved su merintend-
ent of a flourishing Sunday School and the most genuine shark
in the class. .
FLORIENCIC l'lfXl.l.- liright and pretty,
Sweet and witty,
Are the products of her pen.
lio you wonder
'l'hat we ponder
llow to grind a genius then?
MAUDIQ HAM -'Nlaudie is your nanle,
Single is your station 5
llappy will the Griflith be
XVho makes the alteration.
EMMA HANNA - Merry eyes and glowing cheek,
Don't you know her?
Golden hair and dimples sweet,
l5on't you know her.?
Plump as every bonny lass is,
Shining light in all her classes,
lJon't you know her?
' ' ', 1 girl who lives in
l'earsons, don't you know. A good friend to all, don't you know,
and of a cheerful disposition, you know. She feels especially
happy when the atmosphere is, well, that of Ifeliruary 22d, don't
you know, whivli is most invigorating, you know.
l.l CINUA l'lAR'l'Sl'llFRN-What interests us in partieular ahout
I l.u is tln' nunilier and eontents of her boxes from home. To
" igs less material, she studies well, draws well, talks
N-Quin bg .ip .f, is quite a versatile memher of i9o,i,
lbmu NIR. Snrrn : -I take pleasure in reeonnnending your
delicious milk to any who may read this. V lfor years l suffered
agoniesfroin nuiuse-prostration. lleing advised to try a glass
every night hefore retiring, l have done so regularly, and find
my nerves in a delightful state of equilihriuni. Sudden shocks
now eause me no worse exelaniations than " t Jh, my land !" " For
nierey's sake E" " My soul and liody !" ete.
tlratefully yours, l.icN.x Illav l'lixvNics.
QA lll'l"l'- We have read in the l,i..xu.xu.xn,xs of the past that
Cora might llitt. She has n't, so we hope this will hit her.
iNli llUR'l'tJN is versatile. She stars in class and drainatiesg
she manages the elulis, she sweeps the gym l?l She is also most
conscientious. She would not even slight the Ifaculty in distrihut-
ing Student League regulations.
AMY HOWIC - Sing a song of sixpence,
' 'l'ell the honest truth,
lfour and twenty pictures
tif the self-same youth.
When he comes to call here
Maidens hang around,
ls n't that at pretty sight
To make a young man frown?
MARY l'll'N'l'liR-Your careless clisposition shows itself even in
your zunhling g11it. You never were known to worry except wl1en
i11 fear of catching tl1e measles, although you clo gruiuhle some-
times. The picture of 11 snake in It 1liction11ry is ll2ll'l1llCSS. It is
o11ly tl1e l'CZll thing that hites. '
MARY I-ll7'l'ClfllNSUN - limi: l':lll'l'UR :-Coulcl you l'CC0llllllCllCl
Zllly lll't.'lJ2ll'llll0ll hy wl1icl1 it will he ealsier for me to see the point
to 21 joke? l 11111 ohligecl to w11ste 1' """ilf deal 1 - in trying to
lllllllfft-ililllfl the X'ill'lUllS jokes l hef' I 'X
Qah 5 Rah ! X
CAROLYN HYIJIC-'l'l1isyo11ngl11cly's1n11xin1s11re: "A1ni11hilityistl1e
b 3 best policy." " XVhere there 's El llycle, there is 21 smile." "Little
Q' girls should he seen :incl not llC1Il'il.U "All is not Yule that yells."
" The pen is mightier than the tongue." "A llliljtll' in lfrench is
worth two in the 11rmy." " 'l'11ke 11 llllp while tl1e Slltl shines."
OLGA JOIINSON-l"ro1n Chicago 'llllllC2-3-l'lCl'i1lCl, Oct. 16, IQI4.
"l'rof. Olga johnson, Ph.lJ., I.l..lD., I.itt.lD., ID.lJ., delivers 11
lecture to-night 11pon 'X'0ll2lll'C'S Cl2lSSlClSlll in ccmntrat-distinetion
with Goethe's Rlblllillllllfll-illl 11s regurcls eviclences of the lullnence
of I'in1l11r.' Miss johnson is 1llllllOl'lll 'Cerelmrnl l.oc11liz11tion of
Cortical Activities in Connection with Chemic11l Changes in Proto-
lJli.lSlll undergoing illClZllNlllSl1l.' "
NIELI. Rl'IA'l'l'IS w Nellie 1lllY2lyS looks quite ple11s1mt,
Tried to help 11s do the szune,
l'oste1l twice 11 week Z1 paper
Where e11cl1 one could sign her nmue.
'llhen lllltlll tl1e clay uppointecl
lfiltfll o11e triecl to p11ss the test,
tllnnce along this line of pictures
:Xml cle-cicle which 1li1l the best.
MARION RICICSIC- llrix, ln'11x, hrix, lmtx
Ilrix, ln'11x, breeze,
Reese, Reese, Reese, Reese,
Reese, Reese, Reese.
sro The Llamaracla
FRANCES KNOX cannot decide whether to be classed with us or
trith the lfaeulty. We cannotunderstand her hesitation. As she
rather inclines tofavor the latter we dare not touch her with a ten-
foot pole, as the lllue Laws say : Thou shalt not grind a Faculty.
'XlAl'IDlC KICNNICDY is a neu' junior and lives at Miller Cottage.
XVe think this is hardship enough for any junior, so we refrain
QA l.llll3Y - An appreciative listener.
EIDNA l.lNSl.l'IY - Teddy is a worker,
We 'll all for Teddy shout 1
l'eddy wrote the I.l.ixMx'
And helped our pictures out.
FXIMA l,ONt3l"l2l.l.0W - linuna stars in Psychology,
And she shines in Zoology
llut she said in Physiology,
" The Alma Mater 's on the brain.
Emma shows great devotion
And a tender emotion
For I-Iolyoke 5 so we 've a notion
She has Alma Mater on the brain,
A V N GRACE l.UWlC- lxotilltlclt : As you inclosed no stamped envelope,
we take the liberty of answering your questions puhlicly.
tal No 3 it is not usual to invite to an entertainment a man whom
Q lr you have met but once. tbl An engaged sign on a college girl's
5 door is usually equivalent to " No Adn1ittance" on any ordinary
- workshop door.
llimit i':lJI'l'0R : -l thought I would write you alittle letter.
, I try to he goocl all the time. I like my playmates very much, hut
I clon't like them to tease me. I like to play with the little hlack
heauty, " jillyllon'er."
tiootl-hye with a kiss,
HELEN MxclltJNAl.lJ-lNl.S.'i', Lenox Ciraimnar School, Lenox
High School, Mount Holyoke College.
MARY M.xcl7tJNAl.l3 - The loving sister of the above.
MAR IAN llltxcfit JWN - llevoicl of animosity,
tlr careless curiosity,
I-Ier cheerful ttorporosityl'
flinlike a nehulosity
ln clenseness or velocityj
Gives forth a luminosity A
Resulting from precoeity.
ISETSIEY MANN-Faith an' Oi wor walking around the campus
lookin' at all ov thim foine college girruls, an' Oi see the higgest
and foinest wan ov thim all. An' oi sez, " llijahers can she get
enough to eat here?" An' they sez, " Sometoimesf' An' shure
they told me that last year she ran the IQO4 Crowtl an' made a
foine hoss too.
MARCY, i'lARRlli'l' MURIXICK-Y.XY.C.A.g Athletic Associa-
tiong llehating Society, T0 156 chapter: Literary liclitor of Mount
Holyoke: 19o4 Executive Committee, 1902-19033 Archaeological
Cluhg Mater Faniilite, Satlorcl IQOI-I902Q Special student in
Gymnasium: Master of Sleepersg Assicluous Self-Rnsher,
The greatest happiness l-larriet has derived from these
honors is in having them " after her name."
Thi.S.-fl'iilliliQIi.II'k. -I-Used in exigcneies of rhyme.
192 The Llamarada
ANNIE MARKS--"Wild Animals l l-lave Had," by A. Marks,
author of "The Mouse and Other Stories." Style original and
interesting. Action at times almosttoo rapid. Settingnot always
appropriate to story. linjoyable in small quantities as recreation
from the conventional.
MAR Y M.-XRSlAlAl.l.+ Nut brown maiden,
'l'hou hasta bright, bright smile, love.
Nut brown maiden,
'l'hou hast such bright brown hair.
A bright brown eye is thine, love,
The glance from it is Ol love!
Nut brown maiden,
Thou art so passing fair.
LOUISE MASON-We have -exerted ourselves on nice grinds for
Lou, and she disdains them all, affirming that we are sarcastic, so
. we seem obliged to say what the old woman answered when
asked what she died of- " Nothing at all.'l
l,l7Cl li lNlcl'l'l ICRSON - O we 've ground 'em and we 've soaked 'em,
And we 've slammed 'em, as you know 3
Done everything to everybody,
So l guess we 'll letyau go.
CLARA lNlll.I.liR-Clara loves to go to l.ab,
1, She thinks it 's not a bore.
The juicy worms and pussy cats,
She slaughters them galore.
FLURICNCIC MONTGOMISR Y- We assume that only a frame is
lacking to make Florence a Fra Angelico angel, with her aureole
of golden hair, her pink cheeks, and blue eyes. ls it these angelic
characteristics which draw forth the admiration of the fond hearts
of the rest of the " Five Little Peppers "?
ALICE MORGAN - This little maid is live feet ten. Sue is very
musical. She is also a great talker. In fact, she is never without
a topic of conversation, and when she gets started she can't even
stop at ten o'clock.
HELEN MOSSER - Hain't yuh nevah seen Miss Helen?
Ilress yuh, honey, dat 's too had I
To see huh sweet mouf smilin'
-I-Iit 'd mek a possum glad 3
Whcn she 's longin' fer to go home,
When she 's tired and jes' mad.
When she 's sick o' lah in bot'ny,
Then huh face jes' meks yuh sad.
MARION lN'IOUI,'l'UN produces more and hetter tone
clearer, richer, truer,- than any other talking niachin
e on the
market. Its records are numerous and all of high grade but it
was the one on "The Earthworm " which won for it the gold
medal in the great contest in the fall of igoz.
MAISEI. NIMS-Current Events - 1 VM- --- --
1 T -- L -- Current Events.
GERTRUIDE PALMER always says, " Well, I should think," and
from the results we see of her thinking, we think she must he a
remarkably clear thinker. I
HELEN PEARSON aspires to great political fame and has attained
the oflice of page in the Senate. We would remind her that
punctuality is good policy, even at breakfast.
NA l'l'IRR Y - Attention ! Chemistry Students ! New compound
discovered ! Znl' - Zinc l'erryate. Occurrence - rare, except
on Mount llolyoke campus. Preparation - The two elements
unite on contact. Other characteristics left for " loving workers "
CIQ l'l lll,l.ll'S isa self-evident fact. She is noted for originality,
-might we say aboriginality?-and her general cheerfulness.
lYe do not know that she is taking liloriculture but she is very
fond of flowers, her favorite being the Ilaisy.
Y POOR - Amy is one of a large nmnber of attractive sisters, so
she tells us. Amy is attractive, Q. IC. ll. She is also a zealous
student, an upholder of the scholarly reputation of l9tLl.
l.l'INlC l'tll'l'I-l'ope Innocent Helene, the l"irst. Ilorn accord-
ing to most authorities, about tS9o 1 some, notably lfreshmen she
has squelched, place the date as early as 1832. Crowned in Sep-
tember, igoo, with titles, " Freshman at Blount Holyoke," and
"Member of Class of lQO.gl.H Chief events of the reign-Wars
with 1903 and 1905 and the Flood from which she escaped in the
Ark. lmpulsive disposition, with shrewd policy and statesmanship.
l.liX l'UXYICl.SUN - We might have been able to grind Poll
better if we had not lost so much time trying to explain jokes to
her. We hope, after the careful training she has received, that she
will do us credit.
lx A'l'l2 RAClili'l"l' - A racket Kate does not make,
A racket she cannot shake,
And yet a Rackett she is.
What 's in a name?
AGNES RALPH did not hear the hardships of l"reshman year with
us, hut we have already discovered her fondness for tireek char-
acters, especially Cassandra.
f Xl'e count ourselves rich in having two
Richmonds, Marion and Mary. 'l'hey are
not sisters in spite ofthe fact that they hoth
came from Vermont and that they have
braved all the dangers of a college career
ixmiuok RICHMOND j
iin close company. lNlarion's restraining
influence will he needed hy lllary in the
great danger approaching her from the
lx Amherst side. .
LUIS ROlSlCR'l'S-Iler Favorite llook-Roherts' Rules of Order.
Her greatest achievement- lleing horn out of her native town.
ller Chief Possession-I-ler own patent-applied-for ideas.
Her Characteristics -Yoluhility, warm-heartedness, llonne Cam-
ClAlARl.0'l"l'li ROOT - We should hate to accuse Charlotte of lazi-
ness, hut what would you say ofa girl who sleeps on the outside
of her couch to avoid having to make it up in the morning?
Keeping class accounts lfreshman year, killing mice for her room-
mate Sophomore year, and learning the German language junior
year have alone made her college career hearahle.
El.lZAlSl'I'l'H RUWEl,l.- I-low fortunate it is that West Springfield
is not far from South l-ladley !
From the campus and college, how often l roam,
Ile it ever so humble, there 's no place like home.
FLORENCE RUSLING - This is a demure maid called Rusling,
Who at times is often found bustling.
At Saiiord on I"riday,'li
She 's a valuable lady,
This demure young maid called Rusling.
ALICE RYDER - ln Alice we have a prize of which 1904 is proud.
She is a shark, she is the strongest girl in the class, she is one of
our star basket-hall players. liut her fame is greatest as a
pedestrian. The story of her walk to Springfield and of her slide
down the Mount Holyoke chute will he handed down from class
to class. What will she do next to distinguish herself?
GRACE SCI-IXVENI JLIER --
I come from Rochester, New York, I murmur while I read, perchance,
My many home newspapers.
l make a yearly sally.
With heart and head as light as cork, I chatter. chatter as you know,
To this Connecticut valley.
l slip I slide, I gloom, I glance,
eut a lot of capers,
And I am silent never,
My men they come, my men they go,
lint I talk on forever.
CLARA SCOTT-We hate to be so considerate of anyone, hut Clara
is such an unoffending maiden we have decided to let her go
HELIEN SEARLE- Helen is tired of that alimentary canal joke so
we refrain from giving it here. That was her one serious break
so there is nothing left to grind her on.
l2lDl'I'l-I SHEPARD-S stands for Shepard and also for slow,
She won't like this mentioned we very well know.
Originally shepherd suggested sheep,
liut our little lady is more given to sleep.
f"At Faculty Dinner-parties.
ANNIE SIMPSON is quite inclined to Psychology, having made
exhaustive original researches in the study of the faculties. She
also likes literature, being fond of " Gallegher and Others," and
often quoting Pope. A
EIJITII SMITII-ja1ues's chapter on "Habit" made a lasting
impression on Iidith. She now rises promptly every morning
declares she will "never suffer an exception to occur until
new habit is securely rooted." She is a ' tiny mite " ofa F.R.,
but her ollice of Grand Collector of Alumnae Notes blinds the
public to this fact.
ELLA SMITH is a person of moods and tenses. When in the
indicative mood, she is as she was and will be,-stubborn. The
imperative mood is lacking. In the potential, the form of the
subjunctive which is tuost rarely seen, she is most forcible,
especially in the perfect tl'rosper Couramontl, and phlperfect tOld
Man I-Iardyl tenses. The present infinitive is " to be Smith."
Future not yet announced.
INA SMITH- 'I Sru'ru's llllSCIil.I.ANY "
Contains chapters on " Facial Expression," " Basket-ball,"
" I-lou' to make the Debating Society without work," " The Art
of Impersonation," The High History of the Dinsmore Family,"
etc. Bound in kid, easily sold. Price jgoc.
GRIN 85 Co.
MINNIIE SPARROXV- You 're bright, of course, nobody gets to be
a junior here who is u't. Being a normal college girl, you have a
remarkable fondness for fudge. XN'e dare venture no further
information lest we tell an untruth.
MARY SPRING -The greatest problem in connection with this young
woman is the explanation of the co-existence of her sweet serenity
of mind and mournful cadence of speech. lfVe thought a
reportorial interview would be necessary and sent a stenographer,
but even she could not take down an accurate report. All that
could be gathered was a few words that sounded like " Tommy,"
its The Llamarada
HARRIIYI' S'I'IiX'IiNS indulges in Brown studies so often, that we
wonder if there can be a man in the case.
I I I I V SIUI If-Vell, von tay as I the campus valking around
vas, so saw I even so fair a miidchen as in mein Vaterland they
have do. So I say, " Fery gut und fery wise I but can she cook ?"
So I learn yesg she cook any titne of tay, even only until already
now after ten it is, so l say, "She will do fery well."
IETI-IICI. STUDLICY - Did you say Ifthel was a quiet girl? She does
look so, hut you can't depend upon that kind of people - they are
always up to tricks, and yon never can tell what they will do next.
Did you say Ethel was stndious? Perhaps you know her better
A than we do. But do not fall into the mistake of thinking that
.. beautiful, artistic, and interesting notebooks are a sign of a
. UIXACIC 'I'AYI.UR-Anyone could tell Grace was the baby of the
Iamily,- the dear little.girl! She always has had a smile for
every one and we hope she will continue to smile and be happy.
DAISY TAYLOR - Daisy, Daisy I do usa queer stunt, do!
We 're half crazy seeking a grind for you.
1, 9, Taylor is you notation, Secretary your vocation,
Ilnt as for a grind, we 're way behind,
, In trying to make this do.
I suppose her tdei in this is to serve the etern tl htness of things
hx 'tpproxim ning the length of her n une to het on n st nure
MAUDE 'I'HOMI'SUN is solid worth without any tinsel. The only
thing gay and showy about her is the tinal e on her prze-nomen,
.kit l. '.,, Q ' 2 ' 't, 'S b 4, , Z ' ,-.'. ' I.
BY TII-l.lNGIfIAS'I'lE-Whistling through the hallway,
Frowning at the table,
Banging the piano,
Stirring up a Babel,
Whizzing o'er the campus,
lluzzing in the lab,
Bless me ! who could doubt it?
This is surely llab I
I DITH TURKEY - " Ship " Torrey, Chicago-South lladley line.
Elegant new steamship, completely equipped with all modern im-
provements. Displacement, 1So pounds. Fudge capacity -- all
that one can make in an evening. Has recently been in dry dock
at Brooklyn undergoing thorough renovation. ls about to sail
with a cargo of best wishes of r9o4.
MARY TURNER is a very brilliant, clever girl, but unless we tell
you, it will take you some time to tind it out, for Mary appears to
think time has no limit and talks accordingly. lVe can recommend
her for anything from refereeing a basket-ball game to lagging for
ber roommate. One of her latest fads is hunting. The most
noted of her prey was a " remarkable specimen of a ti-i-ger bee-
CLARA VI llllICR'l'S -- Clara is a " painted rogue,"
Funniest mischief ever seen g
Walks just like a turkey, too g
XVonder if she thinks we 're mean.
convinced her of the error of her ways and she came here to join
began college life at Tufts, but one year
the ranks of 1904. She 's a nice Yankee girl and a line German
man. As she lives in Cambridge, she is often obliged to consult
her oculist, at such times as a Yale-I larvard football game.
SARAH XVAKIEMAN- flfrom the "-- Monthly" J: t'lN'e are glad
to announce that the prize of a crisp new dollar bill, which we
offered to the child who should solve the puzzle published in our
last number, has been won by Miss Sadie XVakeman, of South
Qoo The Llamarada
jl',NNll5 WA R R ICN - Chlorine, Hydrogen, lither, Manganese,
lodine, Sulphur, Tellurium, Rhodium, Ytenine. jeunie's " Foot-
path to Peace " lies toward Shattuck Hall. Let us hope accidents
and explosions will he few, or it might he her Footpath to Pieces.
lxl7'l'H WATIZRS- Remember, Ruth, it is always dangerous to ask
not to he ground on certain things 3 but as you are on the Board
and are in all the secrets we wonlt grind you on your frequent
absences from college, your numerous " cousins " and your ten-
dency to he lute.
LICN XVATT - She is a form of junior allotropic,
Acidic in reaction, hydroscopic g
In class time she is very phosphorescent,
And, if she llunks, extremely deliquescent.
She 's polyvalent, her atomic weight is high,
" And you can't condense her if you try.
GRACE WEBB, Y. l'.- Vice-President Virtuous Proctor
Versatile Paragon Vivacious Pusher
Vigorous Player Very Practical
Veracious Psychologist Valuable Person
MARY WICLLS-It is only by knowledge of Wells that you can in
'N the least fathom her wells of knowledge.
RUTH WI'II'l'MORE - A hashful little maiden,
Who ne'er a word does say,
lixcept when called upon in class,
And then she 'll talk all clay.
H lil.lEN XVINHHIP - A phrenological examination shows large
bum as of " l"amil ' Pride " " Patience " and " lm mrovin r-the-time-
ness." llrobablv the last two bum ms lunction tow-'ether when
Helen waits on the Library steps for the Librarian to arrive, long
after the doors have been opened.
HELEN WOOD is not as thick as her name implies,-except with
Betts. Space does not permit us to publish her numerous ad-
mirable qualities: however, Business Ability must be mentioned.
In fact she is patiently working for a B.A.
CATHARINIQ XVOOIJS - Our time and space are too limited to say
all we would. tio to Catharine herself for all information. Ollice
hours : 7.oo Am.-io.3o i'.M.
ALICIE WOOIDWARIJ - llendronica Rubracapilla. Common names
- Red capped warhler, Woodward warbler. This little bird is a
native of Connecticut and migrates in june and September. lt is
a tiny bird, much smaller than our Sparrow. It nests in SaHord,
moderately high, but does not return a second season to the same
nest. lt is a line musician, and very tame.
ELIZABETH XVORTHLEY-'I'liis maid is like the turtle-dove, her
, loves are so intense,
And even like unto the owl, she is
possessed of sense.
Again like to the nightingale, she
sings well, we have heard,
So on the whole we rather think,
she 's something of a bird.
EDITH ZINK- History: Discovered among Freshmen in the fall
of 1900. Has not by any test been reduced to simpler elements.
Preparation 1 By application of mind to the courses of Bridgeport
High School. Tests: Great affinity for literatureg turns deep
red at searching questions 3 slight green color when fresh.
2022 The Llamarada
n. Draw a longitudinal vertical section of yourself, labeling
all parts. b. fOptional.j Draw an oblique horizontal section
of Brigham Hall, passing through the northeast corner of
the fourth floor and the southwest corner of the basement.
Blot out Miss Prentiss's room.
zz. Give Cowell's reasons for regarding man as the highest
vertebra. b. What is Homology, according to Chamber-
lain? fcf. Latin homaj f. Explain the Van Doren theory
that hair is a vegetable growth.
zz. How much gelatine will be required to give the jelly-
fish a stiff upper lip? 11. Put forward your left foot,
draw up your right, and repeat. What means of locomo-
tion besides the ambulacral system of the .Starfish does Mis
represent? fMiss Tillinghaste excused.j
Leavitt has pointed out that the front legs upon the fowl's
skeleton are shorter than thc other pair. Explain locomotion
in this case.
What is Moore's name for the bonc "thro' which the ear
goes into the head"?
Volume IX. 203
VI. Give C1ark's argument for the same number of ribs in male
VII. Metabolism. zz. Effect of "surprise party" upon digestive
system. 0. Advantages of a steady diet on college crackers.
c. Number of cells broken down by Miss Shepard in one
period of gymnastics.
VIII. Neurology. zz. Point out the family resemblance between
the whale's brain and Miss Achorn's. Difference from
shark's brain? 6. Discuss reflex action when Miss Berry
sees a mouse. c. Describe the path of afferent and efferent
impulses when Miss -- received a telegram the night of
the Promenade. d. Give the function of Rackett's metallic
sheath for neuraxones.
IX. Embryology. Draw and describe the stages in the develop-
ment of the heart between February 21 and 24, 1903.
.zz :ug Q, fl gba.,
' ' ' '.iwr,
O4 The Llamarada
IT was Il junior in Brigham Hall,
I 'rn telling you no myth 3
This Junior mimicked one and all,
You know her name is Q-
a common one.
It was a cunning little dog,
Who took it nothing ill,
If fed on cabbage or eggnog,
You know hcl' name is -
from Mother Goose.
It was a pretty teacher too,
Whom well the juniors like,
Although she 'firmly puts them through
The dreaded stuff called -
science of the mind.
It was a sound upon top Floor,
Which brought the teacher up 5 I
She looked along from door to door,
And said, 'f Where is my-
canine animal ?"
It was a grind the girls all tho't
To carry ofTthe palm,
And so an editor they bro't,
To write it for the-
Volume IX. 205
It was a fact the teacher knew
The dog was out at play 5
She thought ' t was fun to come up too,
For so 1 heard her--
lt was a joke upon that maid,
And since then she 's kept still
About the day she gayly played
That she was little T
CuMMENcEM13N'l' VISI'1'irR: "And where did you say the junior
Dramatics are given? On Mount Tom P"
SUB-FRESIIMAN Qas the engine-house is pointed out to her on
her First Walk around the campusj: "Oh, I wondered
i what they did in case of fire!"
A WORD to the wise is-"creditable,"
FRICSIIMAN QIQOSD, arriving late at Dr. Wood's Class: "Please
excuse me. I had an engagement with an upper-class girl."
DR. Womb: "And do you consider an engagement with an
upper-class girl more important than one with a member of
the Faculty ? "
TAlsI,EiTALK turns on the eclipse of the moon.
' SENIOR: "Do you remember the one of the sun P"
MISS G.: "Oh, yesg that was in the daytime."
IN ART: Most of the statues of Greek goddesses are female
206 The Llamarada
"Cold Comfort"-Sunclay night suppers.
"A Dream"-A Prom. and Dance in one.
"The Worst of Ttu--IQO4 Basket-Ball luclc.
"The Progress of Spring"-lVlary's College Course.
"Revolution and Independence "-Grace McGovern.
"The Triad"-Keese, Farnham, Bennett.
"The Tables Turned"-Faculty Play.
"To a Butterfly"-Helen MOSSCI'
"Casual Incitemcnt"-Flunlc Notes.
" To the Clouds"-Katherine Dwight. .
" The Contrast, the Parrot and the Wrenn-Elizabeth Fowler
and Addie Howe.
" Dissensions "-Class Meeting.
"Counsel to Girls"-Junior Interview.
"To a Mouse"-Mabelle Gardner.
" Echoes "-Yells.
"As My Uncle Used to Say"-Helen Watt.
Ghz iILIamaraba's Mew 1lbu55Ies
liach picture rcprcsentsthc nznnc of n junior. No. I is Hall. Gucss thc
rcst, and toll in not more than twenty-tive Adjectives what you think of thc
Faculty Play. Prize --One of those original druwing.fs.
Q A V 4127" '.:, W ' I 1 Q
r. X YM
N v X 1 4
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208 The Llamarada
wice olb Ealesl
IN ISIHLIE CLASS. Prof. N.: " XVhat was Moses' domestic work in Midian P"
Pitoi-'. IN l'I5Imtsom': "You wake up, and begin your activities upon shoe-
strings, uzfrlx, collars, etc., and at night you remove all these things."
IN LATIN : Ina Smith translates " La1m'fz'w'f s1'1zuji1z4r .flrhilfnx j2m'v.v, " He
praises the feet, like those of Achilles without limit.
IN l'I2IJAGOGv : "Take the case of twins in the samc family."
E-'rulz-It I-I-Aco-cr-, in German l : " Dar Kuh giebt Mi1ch."
Zoi3I.oGv : A czecum is anything concealed.
A czucum is something blind.
H. MARCY IN Zoi3I.om': "The class Arthropoda comprises all segmented
insects having jointed appendices."
IN l51I:I.I2. Miss Seymour: " XVhy, jephthah was the son of Gilead." Prof.
N.: " And what does that mean P" " Why, I suppose it means that Gilead was
IN l'sYt3H0l.oGY : " In a moment of hesitation we have osculationf'
lfiitsi' DAY IN " liam' " I-'iucNCH. Miss R.: "What is 'our class ?"
E-I-n St- -- zz " Baby."
E. L- N--124-, IN LIT. Quiz: "Several classes of stories were told by the
bards. 'l'he primary dealt with natural phenomena, such as eruptions, elopements,
M. K - is--, IN Ciimzlsriu' QUIZ, discusses pulverizecl rubber.
IN lixI'mtIMIaN'1'AI. PsvCIIoI.om' z " You may discuss the violets and oranges."
" Had n't I better begin with the blue points?"
IN l.l'l'. QUIZ:-"The first period in English Literature was the earliest
"Arranged by the Board before' being given to the Faculty for presentation their play.
Volume lX. 209
ESIDE the stairs in Brigham Hall,
ls II beautiful halnstrade 3
To coast it entire
I-las been the desire
Of many an athletic maid.
A senior, it proctor whose cligniticd mien
lmpresses all students with awe,
Felt a longing one night,
ln the dim lowered light, X, V
And she slid down the smooth shining bar. ,X K '
-7 V , 5'
f if ' so 11
A pink kiinono, two dangling feet lk X I
Met a thoughtless intrucler's eye A l
Confusion Z said she, I
" lf you dare tell on ine, A
I 'll pay you hack well by and by X X
f if L "fss2"' 7
ill lp r i
ll f X l
' my Pg, y 4 -
. If ' ff- 1 .
, 2 I In
9 5 gn
. . ig,
'." I X ,V K X' X'- 3211
it 1' -' I jwenx
'irTT7'i?' . 5 F ,
Lfligg - f' 'I '
f 'f 77179 if f '
ima' , is
Mimi 'll -""""'
X , M I- N rf.
,--N-' 'l - 'Y
.,,, i +
i Ar 'gr
ALICE Bl'I'1'TS, .
I'IEl.1'IN Worm, . . .
Gi1:n'i'nUin': PAIAIER, .
Louisic M.-XSUN, - .
INA A'l'Wooli, .
RUTH XV,x'1'icns, . .
ELLA SMVVII, . .
. . . Section Boss
Chief Chaser of Ads.
Assistant Ad. Chaser
. . Chief Absentee
Chief joke Explainer
Chief joke Explaince
. VVriter in Chief
. Master Suggester
. . Chief Disagreer
. . Chief Critic and Reviser
. . . Chief Decider
R. G--M--E-: "I cannot come to class to-day because
the shoemaker put the tongue of my shoe in wrong and I
have to wear my bed slipper." l
A junior, named Craig,
Gave directions so vague
When she sent her " prom. man "
Au elaborate plan
To find Safforcl, he rilecl her
ily landing at Wilder.
IN ETHICS: "Mill says in his'Utilitarianism that duty is not
MISS MANN Qin class meetingj: "We all ought to precipitate
in the Field Day events." Problem-Where had Miss Mann
spent the afternoon? I
I-I, the next day after never,
When the dead ducks Ily over the river,
I suppose Margaret Griswold will like
To recite and study her Psych g
I suppose Charlotte Allen will say
" I don't know." ten times in a day 3
I suppose May Achorn will frown
If a college is mentioned called llrown g
And Edith lJale's heart will be cold
To our brethren gallant and hold.
Oh, the next day after never
lVe shall have " sit ups " forever 3
Registrar's notes will never come round 5
We 'll hasten to gym with a skip and a hound 5
We shan't break dishes and pay a high price 5
We 'll think an empty mail box is nice g
The Faculty will give us plays by the score Q
XVe shan't have chaperons then any more 3
We 'll think red ink prettier far than blue 3
And always be glad when vacation is through.
When the dead ducks lly over the river,
Miss Spaulding will be " not prepared " forever 3
C. Farnham won't wear a long coat and short skirt
Our domestic lady will overlook dirt 9
Ethel Green 'll have no Freshman crush 3
May Miller will always be in a rush g
Bab Tillinghaste will come to breakfast on time 3
Christine Catrevas will give up all rhyme 3
Lena Lewis will go to Amherst no more 3
Another class will be nicer than 1904.
VVhcn shopping you wish to go,
Directions we can afford.
So read these ads.,
And go to these stores,
For the sake of the next year's Board
llnbex to Flbvertisements
Atherton, H. W.
Baker, Winthrop M.
Ball Drug Co.. C. IE.
Bates, C. H.
Be11t K Bush
Boston ik Alba11y R. R.
.Boston M Maine R. R.
Bosworth tk Murphy
Boynton, I. F.
Bridge Teachers' Agencies
Brigham, D. H., tk Co.
Burnham le Clarenbaeh
Conway, M. P.
Copeland, E. P:
Cotrell ek Leonard
Curran, R. G.
Dean, W. T.
DeWitt, H. B.
Dickinson, E. M.
Doyle Printing Co., M. J.
Eastern Teachers' Agency
Eimer Q A1ne11d
Fessant, John E.
Fitts, C. N.
Fitzgerald at Co.
Forbes k Wallace
Frissell, fieo. N., le Co.
Glesman, A. F.
Gridley, C. A.
Harvey, F. H. J
Hegy, Frank J.
Holyoke Street Railway Co.
Johnson, Henry R.
Kelton, R. F., M Co.
Kennedy 8: Sullivan Mfg. Co.
South Hadley 23
South Hadley 16
South Hadley Il
New York I7
South Hadley 6
Holyoke 1 5
Liverxnore tk Martin
Lyman, li. l..
xlllclllllllli, A., K Co.
Meekins, Paekarcl R Wheat
Merriam Co., fi. N C.
Morgan Envelope Co.
Morse le Haynes
Mount Holyoke House
Mount Holyoke. The
Murray, Geo. A.
National Blank Book Co.
Nickerson, R. R.
Prentiss, C. H.
Prentiss, G. W., X Co.
Preston, N. E.
Rand, A. J.
Rugg, E. H., dc Co
Sawtell, J. O.
Sehillare, A. J.
Skinner Mfg. Co., Wm.
Smith N Murray
Smith, J. R.
Stearns, R. H., ek Co.
Steiger, A., le Co.
Taber, lf. L.
Waterman, I.. E.. Co. I
Webb, H. J., M Co.
Whiting Paper Co.
Whiting, Wm. B.
Winship Teachers' Agency
Wright, E. A.
Ye Bay Path Printery
BRIGI-IAM 85 CO.
The Recmjrfo- ear Store
New and Exdmzive Sgjfles
Cloaks, Suits, Waists, Skirts
and Fine Furs
A MOUNTAIN RESOR
" The Gem of Massachusetts
Pleasant Walks and Vistas.
Tlmtched Roof Summer Houses.
'l' lN 'l'HlC MOST BIEAUTIFUI. AND INTERIZSTING PART OF Tl-IE
S llbrospect ibouse
on the summit
V' "'ALTlTUDE 1000 FEET74'i
' The Finest Cultivaied View in
Gorgeous Snnrises and Sunsets.
Six Hundred Feet of Vcrandas.
Pnrc Spring Water.
MOUNT HOLYOKE is not a barren peak, but is clothed to the summit with one of the few remaining
forests in the state, unblemishecl by the axe for many years.
SEND FOR ll.l.USTRA'l'l2lJ BOOKLET giving rates per week.
ELISHA FRENCH BLISS, MANAGER
MOUNT HOLYOKE, NORTHAIVIPTON, MASS.
WA FULLIJNE OF TAFFETA
SILKS IN ALl,QXHAJRS SUYTA-
BLE FOR WAISTS and LININGS
FOR SALE zzz' MANUFACTURERS'
WM. SKINNER MFG. CO.
OR several years we have
made Gymnasium Suits
for many Public and Private
Schools. We shall be glad
to send you samples of ma-
terials and quote prices if
1R. 1b. Stearns 8 Go.
Ye Bay Path Printery
COl.I.ICGlC XVORK A SPE
C I A I, T X
Wu 'd be pleased to offer suggestions in any line of
25 Zi discount to Mount Holyoke students.
' E are agents for HUYLER'S
CANDY, for EASTMAN'S
KODAKS and for WHITINCVS
STATIONERYg all three are the
best products of their kind. In
our D R U G and P R E S C R I P-
TION BUSINESS we are leaders,
and have the confidence of the
C. E.BALL DRUG Co.
COR. HIGH AND DWIGHT STREETS
A. F. GLESMANN
372 Hum Sr., con. Al'l'I.li'i'0N S'1'RlEli'1',
lDlJ8I'li1HCi5if5, South l-ladley, Mass.
NY Tourist wishing to he shown around the
grounds, or to ohtain any information about
the Faculty, will receive my prompt attention.
---li. XV --- ll -- V.
BOOKS I , Springfield
'UUIIJCII il 'UUIRS 3 iboligoke Girl
'l' was not called the eoliege then.
'I'o most of us 't was just the 't Sem."
liut oh ! we loved the dear old place,
XVith a lore that naught. can e'er eiiaee,
When I was a Holyoke girl.
We never heartl of basltet-ball 3
In fact, we had no "gym" at all 3
We swept our rooms for exercise,
And in the homel 'arts were wise,
When l was a liolyoke girl.
Our social ventures perhaps seem tame
tiomparetl with those you now maintaing
Yet the hearts were buoyant and loyal, too,
That kept the course of -iolyokc true,
When l was a llolyokc girl.
'l'hert: was for us no Mountain Day.
No 'lunior " l'1'om " or swell soireeg
No eluh rehearsals kept us lute.
No U ponies " did our Greek translate,
When l was a liolyoke girl.
'llhere 's just one thing l envy you 5
A dream we had. to you came true 3
A Un til es ou to IOllN90N'S door
I 4 ' ' ' i W if drdainecivof but neler entered sueli a store
I W'hen l was a llolyoke girl.
,A wver I DAu.v sznvics
PULLMAN R I -
I To ALBANY, 9 Trains
5 05 IIIL1 VE STI BULE ewlpmf I .. ......0, 8 ......
I I in LIMITEIJ To CHICAGO, 7 Trains
Q IYVJ To CINCINNATI, 3 Trains
3 TIQAINS , I To DETROIT, 5 Trains
-2 ' 4 I To sr. Louis, 3 mans
THROUGH COACHES, BUFFET PARLOR CARS3
SLEEPING CARS, DINING CARS
Through the Eunous BERKSHIRE HILLS and the ALBANY GATEWAY,
which is always open.
EXPRESS TRAIN SERVICE
SPRINGFIELD T0 BOSTON
Boston, 8:46, 10:06, 10:30, 11:20, 2, p.m., 3:00, 3:30, 4:30. 4:55, 5:40, 7:44, 9:03, 10:00, 11:3
lx Springlielcl. 8:20, 11:15, Zl.lll.,I2Z53, 1:11, 3:25, 4:29, 5:33, 6:50, 8:33, 10:35, p.m.
For further infor mtion, time tables, etc., call on ticket agents or address A. S. HANSON, G. P. A., Boston, Mass.
lx Springfield, 6:15, 7:00, 8:00, 9:10, 11,a.m., 12:19, 12:49, 1:50, 2:23, 3:27, 4:15, 6:33, 7:36, 8:45, p.n1.
Write Forbes 8 Wallace, Springfield, Mass., for
any sort of good merchandise. They keep complete
and up-to-date stocks of everything in Silk, Dress
Goods, Wash Goods, Laces, Trimmings, Gloves, Neck-
wear, Suits, Wraps, Waists, and everything in wear-
ables for women, misses and children, and almost every-
thing for men.
They also keep everything for house and interior
They are reliable: they guarantee satisfaction. Your
money back if you are not satisfied.
SUMMER PUBLICATIONS ISSUED BY THE
BOSTO 8c MAI E R. .
Descriptive of New England Scenery and Summer Resorts
Fully Illustrated and Containing Valuable Maps : : :
FISHING AND HUNTING LAKES AND STREAMS
AMONG THE MOUNTAINS SOUTIIVVEST NEXV HAMPSHIRE
SOUTHEAST NEXV HAMPSHIRE MERRIMACK VALLEY ,
CENTRAL INIASSACIIUSETTS LAKE MEMPIIREMAGOG AND ABOUT THERE
LAKE SUNAPEE TIIE IIOOSAC COUNTRY AND DEERFIELD
THE MONADNOCK REGION VALLEY
ALL ALONG SHORE EXCURSION N SUMMER IIOTEL BOOK, FREE
THE VALLEY OF TIIE CONNECTICUT AND NORTHERN VERMONT
Any of the above publications will be sent on receipt of two cents in stamps for each book
Comprising n series of hcaultiful half-Lone reproductions of pimtotfmplms taken cxprcsslyfor
these woxks, illustrating New l'.ngl.in1l Scenery, have huen published under the foilowmg
titles: NEIV ENGLAND LAKES: MOUNTAINS OF NEIV ENGLAND: RIVERS OF NEI-V ENGLANIM SEASHORE
Ol" NlL'll' ILUVGLAND: PICTURESQUIL' NIHV ENGLAND KHl:Tf0VlL''r-AhSL'L'llIlll!.'0Il.i'I. Size of illllstlwlticllls, 4 X 6 inches.
YVILI, me xl.'xlI.l-:lu UPON RIiClCIi"i' OF Six ClcN'1's I-'ole I-:Mill linux
Address: PASSENGER DEPARTMENT, BOSTON 8c MAINE R. R.
BOSTON. D. J. FLANDERS, General Passenger and Ticket Agent
ESTABLISHED 1890 TELEPHONE CONNECTION
EASTER TEACHERS' AGENCY
E. E. FOSTER, Manager
50 BROMFIELD s'rREE'r
GOOD PLACES FOR GOOD TEACHERS GOOD TEACHERS FOR GOOD PLACES
45 The Llamarada
GN Among Our Specialties are College Views in
gf , TINTED PHOTOGRAPHS, Choice BITS of POTTERY,
Og BANNERS, CALENDARS, and ALUMINUM WARE
' PHOTOGRAPHS COLORED BY HAND. BRING IN YOUR
PICTURES. PRICES LOW
C. A. GRIDLETC , 23 College Street
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
DOORS, SJSH BLINDS, HOUSE FINISH
.BLIND CLAIBINHY' IVORK. I S72-IIR BUILDER
YARD AND PLANING MILL
Corner ffpplelon and Bom! SU., Hoboke, flfezff.
C011f1m:l01' A'J111f'111kf1z1f12211 Blllyrlllllllif, " Grin." Illini D-wfgfzl
IVff1ll0l'll'7f Ari l3111!I1'1'11,g', Mmm! Hnlmkv Cnllqgzf
Dr. F. H. HARVEY
288 Chestnut Street Springiield
jfull Set of Keeth 55.50
PAINLESS EXTRACTI NG
lfillinu :lt Rezlsmmhle Prices. ICXIITICIIIIQ, 'l'wL-nlv-live
I Vents. All Work fluznralnlcucl u
Established 1882 - Telephone 8x5-- 3
H Northampton, Mass.
OOVICS' O:Xl.l.lfRY--:X RlfM.'XlQli.'Xl3l.li Gy kg
:XXII VR.-XlSIfXVOR'l'lIY COl.l.lCC'l'lON.
COME AND INSPICCT l'I' Nl' ANY 'l'lMlC.
SMITH N FOSS. '
Ihre 13131111111 ignlgukv
ONE DOLLAR 65 FIFTY CENTS
COMMENCEMENT NUMBER TWENTY-FIVE CENTS EXTRA
PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE COLLEGE YEAR
S The Llamarada
MEEKINS, PACKARD 8c
WESTERN MASSACHUSETTS HEADQUARTERS
Fbr Phe Wearzhg Apparel
rw fm-N - ' ANl7"T' ' "
Exclusive House fklfiilkfllkigf
TAILOR-MADE SUITS MAHOGANY FURNITURE
IMPORTED DRESS GOODS LADIES' DESKS
FURS AND CLOAKS UNIQUE CHAIRS
SUPERIOR GLOVES COUCHES AND DIvANS
CHOICE LINGERIE CHAFING DISHES
FINE HOSIERY EXCLUSIVE DRAPERIES
HIGH GRADE RIBBONS ARTISTIG FANCY PILLOWS
GOLF SWEATERS DOMESTIC AND ORIENTAL RUGS
CHARLES DEUEL I THE MISSES GURRAN
.Bruggiat r .dmpnrtvra
N Have returned from Paris with
I-Iuyler's Candies A Jfl'6llCb 97509915
ICQ Cream Soda A We make Z1 Specialty of Ready-to-Wezxr HATS
Strawberry I 278 HIGH- ST., HOLYOKE, MASS.
M 1 Telephone Connection
I- gp C LRLRRR RL I
.M Pineapple F- L- TABER
Dractical Watch Maker
C Ollege I ees
' ' ' , NI.k flf. 't G ls. F' NV kP tl
Jf"1e5P0"0e5 AMOIIQIHIIICIR 2322223
AMHERST HOUSE BLOCK I Oflicez Ball Drug Store Block
AMHERST, MASS. A up one Flight 1-mplme 556-6
'EUMOIIIYCIQ jfll'6 lDI'OOf
'lllllilllmn lm. Tkimball, flbqllf.
WANTIED: MORE FACUl.'l'Y FOR IMITA-
TION. I. S-I-ll.
The leading style of Portraits. NVQ are
making them in Sepia and Gray, and in
thc prevailing styles of 1nnunts.lip,'ht and
tinted. and imitation ctchings, etc., etc.
143 Main Sr., NOR'l'HAMP'l'ON
GREETINGS to '03, '04, '05, 8c '06
BUREAU OF ACADEMIC COSTUME
Gotrell 8 'leonarb
Zllbumq, 14. IQ.
Wlmlcszxlu makers of the CAPS and GOWNS to Mnunt
Holyoke, Wcllcslev. Bryn Mawr, Woman's College
Iilmiru, Wells, Ilzu'v:u'1l,Yule, Univer-
, 5 0 A lllkfllfll, Lfnnursily of
L':il1fm'n1a and the othurs
Rich Gowns for '1'rustccsand Faculties, thc Pulpit and the
Bench. Illustrated llullctin, Suinplc:-1. utc , upon application
1 oo bings ,
Et' gmt luzmt znxuvtlging li
l hifvrmt in Qlnllrgv Em- Q
l112n1z1,0llmm lliinu. il
i Eahgvn, Zlllugn. Station-
Prg, write nr fall at 387 l,
iBnstnn. illlelmmrlgxwvtta l
1Bent X JBusb l
Waterman's Q-gg? Fountain fPen
For fil'21lillZlIlfS ure fully expressccl hy
2 3 presenting :1
Q ilinnniain WUI
Q I If you are not informed as lu the nearest
N ' local dealer, write us :uid we will advise you
,l ii 'l'lu- Idenl Pon fur thu Student
i l L. E. WATERMAN eo.
,rj The Lzirgcst l'eu 5iIlllllfIlCllIl'tfl'S in the World
L 173 Broadway, New York
KLQXV. l'RlEN'II.S M. YV. PRI-IN'lil
XY. A. l'l4l'ZN'll'i
GEO. W. PRENTISS Sc CO.
OFFICE ANU XVUKKS i
29 Dwight St., Holyoke, Mass.
ff- H , gf W f' .pl A-vii' it .
i ix I., A '
' 4 eff ,
i ' I K I mill
il i is my - 1
xi! xi: V ,Ari , N
l Q " H bf,
' w l
will Y . i' .f- ii
my i, , Q Q
ii i , . - 1
ly yAAP0und of Pleasure. A
Enjoy it alonefia-rishare it with g
friends and enjoy it more 3
Each piece a delicious treatg
pure, dainty, exquisitely fla- j
vored. In attractive packages '
4 which you'll want to keep.
L 60 nml 80 Cents. T
5 Fl Boston Chocolates, fy
Made by it
'43 l 1
. FN .""' it
MORE I-IIGI-I-CLASS TAILOR-MADE
AND COSTUME EFFECT
For WOmClI,S Wear
Than all the Combined Stocks in this Section
'l'hat dot-s not mean hulk but Artistically-
'l'ailort-tl Suits ami t'nstuinus, ramglntf in
price from 53.5 to Sion. 'l'ailor-made Suits of
lh'oatluioth, Cht-viot. Canvas Cloths, heauli-
fully tinisht-tl. ht-st of matcrial and linings,
man-tailnrctl, plain antl triuuncti ctiletfts,
lined throughout with silk drop skirt, 525,
532,511 and S35 L-auli. 'l'ailor-matic Suits in
hlaulc :intl hlut: Cheviot, pruttily trimmed,
t-oats silk-lint-tl, skirts on pcrcaliuc, 512.511,
515 and S20 each.
VVc arc also Sole Agents in this section for " La Vida " Cor'
sets, Patrician Shoes, 'Vrcfoussu and Dunt's Kid tilovcs.
XVIIEN You n'.'xN'l' 'l'lIl-2 l4l'IS'I' lil'Z'l' 'l'lIl-I!-HC.
SMITH 84: MURRAY, Springfield
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
LIVERY 8c FEED
H. B. DeWITT,-Proprietor
C. F. WILKINSON Manager
C. A. SCOTT Sc CO., Props
College, Academic, and High
School Wo1'k a Specialty
Free on Ap-
Oflices, 2 A Beacon St., Boston
Y. Nl. C. A. liltigi, LOS ANGELICS, CALI FORNIA
FOR THAT TIRED FEELING !!
TAKE A COURSE IN ELOCUTION.
C. H. PRENTISS
T AI L O R
12 The Llamarada
A NEW AND ENLARGED EDITION K-,PE
INTERNATIONAL ""+'- -' "' ' ' INTERNATMNAL
2oDICTI0NARY'Q+ ,xx DICTIONARYJ
' l WEBSTER'S it
A Dictionary of ENGLISH, Biography, Geography, Fiction, Etc. Now
Added z5,ooo NEW VVORDS, Phrases and Definitions, prepared under
the direct supervision of W. T. I'I.xRRIs, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Com-
missioner of Education, assisted by a large corps of competent specialists.
New Plates Throughout. Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5ooo Illustrations
MISS MARY E. WOOLLEY, President of Mount Holyoke College, says: H It gives me great pleasure
to write at very strong ret-miimundaition uf the New Wehsler's Dictionary. I find it most valuable und,
:is fair as I have been able to discover, complete and accurate in every p:1rtieul:u'. It is
indispensable in my other-, and I have yet to lind ai mistake in it."
We also publish WEBSTER'S COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY, with a Scottish Glossary, Etc. noo Pages,
X400 Illustrations, Size, 7 x xo x 2511 inches. " First Class in Quality, second
class in size."-Nlt:IlUI..xS MURRAY llU'l'l.l-IR.
QB Full Particulars with Specimen Pages, Etc., of Both Books W
cottlzoum: Sent on Application COLLEGIATE
G. 84: C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass.
C. N. 17177151 Narffaampfon
ORE than one-half of our business in the past few years has been
in furnishing college dormitories and public institutions includ-
ing: STUDENT FURNITURE, DESKS, TABLES, ETC.,
DRAPERIES, RUGS, SCREENS and all the items of merchandise used
by students. We solicit correspondence and will certainly save all pur-
chasers at least ten per cent., and deliver the goods at Nlount Holyoke
College in good condition. Each September, at the opening of the
college year, We shall have in South Hadley a stock of merchandise in
FURNITURE, RUGS and DRAPERY GOODS to show the students
of Nlount Holyoke College.
C. N. FITTS, Noribampfan, Mary.
FRANK J. HEGY
Maker of LADIES'
H670 ELIIIPVOOD D172 IVOlGA1S',
l?XPliRT DYERS Gr, CLEANEICS
81 Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass.
ANTED.-SIX IIUNIDREIJ YOUNG
XYOMIEN XVITH 521.50 APIECIC, TO
INVEST IN '1'l-ll? 1904 LLAINIARAIBA.
Special Attention to
College and Group
Developing and Printing
E. A WRIGHT'S
IIO8 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
We have our own l'll0t0jZI'!lPl1 Gallery
for Half 'Fone and Photo liimgmving'
LICADING IYIOUSIC FOR
College, School and Wedding Invitations, Dance
Programs, Menus, Fine Engraving
of all Kinds
lieforc Ordering lilsewhere Compare Samples and Prices
Special Accommodation Train
Wilder Basement 10:43
fiylllllflfillllllll' - - - 10:44
Grove junction - - 10:45
Di:-zpe11saryT ---- 1o:45Z
Grand Central Station 11
Mary Lyon Hall 1o:4654
Dwight Crossing - - - 10:48
Willistonlf' ---- 1o:48M
i Sllilltllldi - 10:50
l' 54 minute stop for refreshments
O I tl l t .i 'sto
+ n y mrougm ra ns p
x'l ake local trains for Presidentville, Registrartown,
Treasureriield, English Highlands, Superlnten entsburg.
14 The Llamarada
Fl. Steiger 8 . HOIiI?J5B'
ONE Oli TI-IE FOREMOST
DEPAR TMENT STORES
IN NEW ENGLAND
A Shopping Center for the Students of
MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLEGE
We have the Exclmlsive Agency for the " DOROTHY IJODIV' SHOES for Women.
The next time you refurnish your room call and see what we have to offer in IJRAPIERIES
' EDW. I-I. RUGG Sc CO.
7'ON',S N i v NSIICCUSSUTS to ' 1
L.Ll'.X lal..-XND N XX AI.lxIzR
. . . 359 UIC!! SYYCEET, HOL VOICE
Medium and Fine Grade
UYIIIIR6, JBHQ5, 5llit 68565
213 HIGH STREET anb. Illmbrellae
For ,Ven and Hfblllfll zz .S'j5L't71'llf4j'
11. M. DICKINSON
IIEN GIVING A coNcIcIz'r, oIaoAN ,,
iw RECITAI., on A SLIQIGI-I RIDE, "EUC GUUQQQ
no NoT no om' oIf 'I'owN Ifoiz .
'1'Al.lEN'l' TO ASSIST, wie I-IAvIa 'IHIQIII Art Dealer and Statloner
RIGHT HERE. CALI. ON IIIz'I"1's Q I
PowIzI.soN, DUET'rIs'I's. zoz H1gh Street
Artistic 1' 1 1 1, to Order a Specialty
Adverti ements. 15
R. F. Ifeftefe 599 Company
POULTRY' AND VEGEYABLES
FRESH FISH AND OTSTERS
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
37 Math Street, Hoboke, Mary.
Ifemeeety 599 Sztffztftm M Co.
PL UIIIBING AND
HOUSE HEATING 'BY STEAM OR HOT WATER AVSPECIALTY
We use the Celebrated Richmond Steam and Hot Water Heaters and
Guarantee them to heat your house in all Wfeather
Z2 am! 75 Mazh Street, HOZJIORK, Mass.
, Upper Iind of Common
Good Rigs a11d Reasonable
Prices. Rubber Tires
SO UFTH HADLET, MASS.
The Latest KNOX Productions as fast
as they appear. A Specialty made of
SOFT and STRAW HATS Designed
for College Women.
STOCKS and li IQLTS for XVomen.
They are made by Ii Ii I S E R. His
Name is Sufficient Guarantee.
jf- W tllinxlc
472 Main Street, Springfield, Mass.
Fine Wedding and Cnrd Engraving at Specialty
E. J. KI'l"l'l5I.I.. U'flfCIlllI!!l'A'7' ll. IiXVIl.I.lll, Offftlhfl
H. WEBB ES? CO.
360 Ilhfu .S'l1'1'fl, .SfJl'7'l1g,fL'fll', fllasx.
ANTIED BY MISS IE. L-N-LIi- A NAME
' SUITAIII.Ii FOR A SMALL BLACK
AND TAN TERRIER OXVNIED BY
The Cfzoicesf Meats,
Fish and Vegembfes
E. L. LYMAN'S MARKET
107 Dwight St., Holyoke, Mass.
New Styles Popular Prices
MORSE 59' HATNES
382 Main Street, Springfield
WM. B. WHI'l'ING
Dealers in COAL and WOOD
MILL WOOD and KINDLINGS
40 Dwzgbt iStreei, Hobfoke, Maxx.
Ladies' and Gents'
Bzzl!'s lfzzildizzg, 2.25 HIGH S TREE T
vw f- Q.-
ESTABLISIIED IS-SI 'A
EI M E R 81 A M E 205-211 ffbffd A
MANlllf.lLJ'l'l lizllfilgkfllliis m '
,. f N
Sole Rcpl'csc11lmivm:s for X FX Selling Mums fm.
Schott 6 Genossen's .
Jena Laboratory - , ,f' Des Moutls Fil. Cle.'s
Glassware I ,N X' ' Purest Hammered
l x! Plailhurn
Greiner 6 Frledrichs' ii i' 'N it
Graduated and V T,
Thurlngla Glassware AA 'Ab ll , Rgyal Be,-un and
,I if ' l All Roval Meissen
Josef Kavauefs ' ' ' M fi' Porcelain Ware
Bohemian Glass i , X ,X ' "
il, X, N ' , A Aj - .I Carl Zeiss'
Carl Schleicher gghuws 6' leigh uf, Microscopes and
C.P. Filter Papers " 9 5 ,Q Accessories, and
QM ., Other Optical Goods
Max Kem A '- 1 rrrl
Physical Apparatus Q Q A '
A-1. -f 545 - . Dr. G. Grubler G. Co.'s
, i ii X Ml l d
C' S li, " ' Bafdfjrizrogiggtains
CIP. Chemicals 'E My and Preparations
Franz Schmidt Q1 i l H -i Y A' '
Haensclvs TX - ' ' nN,,, ,ll --N- - "4---'--""""' Best Quality
""""'sc""es' Sm' mwilllliiimlllilllllllilllllilllil :hmingmw
troscopes, and other ii I V Eorciain are
Optical Goods lr., tc' tc'
k Carl Zeiss' Photomicrographlc Stand, Latnsl Pallern J
FIIICSI Analytlcal Balances and W elghts
as wcll as any other kind of lmlnncca
S ciezztgjic I 7Z.l'f7':ll77Z6'7lf.l' qf the N ewext and M oft I mprofued Deszgm
FITTING UP OF LABORATORIES OUR SPECT
Inspection of our Extensive Showrooms glal ' '
c ly invited.
hrtmg Igaprr Qlnmpang
I'VI7f IVHITINC, l'rusimln-nl HUM If IVIIIYYJVG, '1i1'C2lSlll'Cl'
HOLTOKLI, IIJASSACI-IU SETTS
51132 hrzt nuahv fur fine rnrrv-
spnnhrnrr amh gmwral
lmlllfya 5 xxqvvlv
THEY' WERE AWAIQIJED THE GRAND PRIX
ATT THE PARIS EXPOSITION: THE HIGHEST
AWARD EVER GIVEN AMERICAN PAPERS
DIAMONDIS, WATCHES AND f7EWELR2'
IN 'rl-ua BEST GRADIQS
1 t h k , 0 ti i
SM I '1 H B ROSQ wa ca::1aE3-Eravgrsc ans I83 HIGH 3Eiic:E:EEElii1sci'i11?-IOLYOIIIE
M. DOTLE PRINTING CO., Elite College Printing
Name Cards in the Latest Designs,
Class and College Programs
XVe Deliver Ifree of Charge
All Cars to and from the College passourlloor. Whitcomb Bldg., Dwight Sli., Holyoke, Mass.
AR 7' I S T
WIEN'I'Y-FIVE years' study and practical experience
enable me to execute decorations in artistic styles.
beautiful eolorings, and appropriate designs for the
plainest cottages or the r chest residences. .Public
buildings and churches equipped with the best facilities and
a large stock of Domestic and Importczl,Wall Papers. Dee-
orative liurlaps. Lincrusta Walton. Relief Decoration and
all other decorative materials. Can guarantee best service.
.S'loz'e': 302 fubigfk Slrcel, Ifolrokc, flhss.
W. T- Wholesale g:Llletail.Dealer
ARTISTIC XYALL PAPERS, PAINTS,
OILS, VARNISI-IES, IETC. z : 2 :
Estimates Furnished for Painting Buildings. Fine Art
Dealer. Water Colors, Oils, Iitchings. Framing
in All its Branches. Fine Gold Work a
Specialty. Stationery and
320 Hzgfz Street, Holyoke, Maxx.
THOS. S. CHILDS
The Best Slices at Reasonable Prices, First-class Shoe
Repairing. Marble Block-Wait forthe
Cars in Our Store
Cor. High 5- Dwight Sis., Hobfoka
ISS I"-AN- -A- IIIZGS TO ANNOUNCIZ
THAT IF ANYONE HAS A CON-
FLICT IIISTXYIEEN ACADICINIIC AP-
I'OINTlN'Il2NTS AND CALLIERS Sl-Ili XIVILI
EIXIPLOY TIIIC LATTIER TO THEIR AD-
Does a Large Stock Attract You?
WE 'V E GO T I T
Do Low Prices Please You?
W E HAVE Y'HEM
J. R. sM1Ti-1, GROCER
27,1 Hlfiff SYWEEYI I-IOL YOKE
Burnham E99 Cfarenbacb
Opticians and Watchinakers
High-Grade Watch Repairing. Special Attention
Paid to Testing the Sight and Filling
SILVER NOVELTIES, JEWELRY
321 High Streei, HOL YOKE
.. ..... - WN1
MORGAN ENVELUPE COMPANY
MANUFACTURERS .- OF
i I t llb a p e r
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSE TTS A
I 1 I H 1 i
-,V:1'.,.,-1. ::1. .,.N. ui- , . ,..., : :::1.:w.z 4,::-,. 11:.- 1 ..,1:,: .':':f: e:212:2r:::1:-1:15 :f:11v :5:5:2r-1:!?!??!:E:2:5: ::: 111sz:f:Qr:1:f:z:1:2:2:2-2:1-:115553355
' VA,: "R:' ' 4'R:
an Q u n r N N A N
. . ,4,11,, lliilllfgli 'ARZ' ,il 5
,. :zgigQ332i:igl'Lazy 'fiil iii
E 0 m ,
H 0 L Y O K E a
. 'R-R' '-'1'
M A S S - 'bvll ' -':
'ffff SUMMIT HOUSE ANANAA YNA AAAANAAAA
MAY fs, 1903 :RR
Visitors to Mount Holyoke :ii
College Should not fail -4f--
to visit Mount Tom. l f f 'V'
X H . -. .,, --in-:Z . -.', -.-3,11 if V.,
AN HONEST DEFENDER OF THE PEOPLE'S RIGHTS
The RIEPUIILICAN aims tirst to be the best local newspaper in the world. It covers the news of
New England, and especially of Western Massachusetts, with painstaking thoroughness and intelligence.
It chronicles the daily events of America and the world with alertness, breadth of vision,
discrimination and good taste.
Its Editorial treatment of Politics and all Current Affairs is conspicuous for its ability. It is sin-
cere, earnest, fair, fearless, progressive, hopeful and philosophic.
The RI'Il'UISl.lCAN maintains a strong and interesting Literary department, publishing much ex-
cellent fiction and poetry, and a daily installment of news, notices and reviews of books and their authors.
It devotes special attention and liberal space to Business and Financial interests, to outdoor sports
and pastimes, to women's serious concerns and their diversions, to the theater, to education and philan-
thropy in all their various lines.
DAILY, 58 a year. 52 a quarter, 70 cents a month, 3 cents a copy
SUNDAY, 52 n year, 50 cents a quarter, 5 cents a copy
WEEKLY, SI a year, 25 cents a quarter, I0 cents a month, 3 cents a copy
Specimen copies of either Edition sent free on application. The.XVeekly Republican will be sent free
one month to anyone who wishes to try it.
ITUATION XVANTIQIJ BY SANIDOXV TO ,
RING THli RISING IlI2I.l. l"lI"TIfliN I
MINUTES FRIDAY MORNINGS, AT GUEST
ROOM DOOR, PORTER
M. P. CONWAY i
llealer in ,
Pianos E5 Organs, Sheet Music
and Nlusical Nlerehandise
The Largest Assortment of'Pianos and Organs of Any l
Dealer in Western Massachusetts. Sold on Easy i
Payments. Pianos and Organs to Rent. Q
354 305 i
MAIN STREET, HIGH STREET, l
SPRINGFIELD HOLYOKE l
All subscriptions are payable in advance.
New England Bureau of Education
The Oldest Teache1's'Ag'eney in New England
NVE RIQCOMMICND COI.l.I'1GIi
AND OTIIER T ICACII li RS
FOR COLLICGIQ, ACADEMIC
AND HIGH SCHOOL POSI-
W111. F. fj'arfuz'J A!'vz'n F. Peafe
39 A BEAQON ST., 'llwolloors from State House
Published by the Class of IQO4
1101. YOA'l:', llL'I.S'S.-1FHU,S'!:'7'71S'
Special Attention Paid to Our Ladies' Cafe, Pine liall-
Room. Class Banquets Served at Short Notice.
'l'rnlley Cars Pass the Door for the
College livery Half llour.
GEO. H. BOWKER 8C CO.
THE NORYVOOD, N0f'thaf11ptofz
UND E R S.-X MIC BIANAG IC MlCN'l'
AN'I'ElJ-AT COl.l.I-26115, AN ICXPICRI-
ENCEIJ LAXVYER TO SI'I'l"l'l.lC QUES-
TIONS CONCERNING l.l'I.-Xtillli AND HOUSE
A. 7. RAND
o P T 1 c 1 A N
309 fhgh Slrfel, 1101. l'Olx'l:', XIL-13.9.
Diamonds. Watches, Sterling Silverware,
Calling and Announcement Card:-xg
Parker, Wirt, Waterman and
Swan Fountain Pens.
Colvylzl .-Iflrulllw liiwu lu l"1'm' U'ulrh ima' jf'rw'lrv
li"p11l'r1'u f. Opliwl Pl""l'lffI'7lI IVWA' '
1 fgronlpfbil.'lll1'1iil15'z1' 10.1 K
GEORGE A. MURRAY
Decorator for Sophomore, junior and Senior Proms at
AMIIIERST, WILLIAMS. M'l'. HOLYOKE
.1417 M zzffz Struct, Springjfefd
Pr '8.l'6'7'Zffl'07Z Filling f
livery Neighborhood has its
l. 1' zz fl 1' II ug' Drug' Sion'
ln this Neighborhood
OUR PHARMACY LEADS
lliseriminating People soon heeome our Steady Patrons,
XVe have a way of gaining and keeping their enn-
litlenee when onee the opportunity is given us.
' Bring your Prescriptions to us.
f lf. Fl:'.S'.S'.-INT, 301 llzlgh .S7rz'L'!
con. st'lflfoLK. l-IOl.YOl-CIE. M,xssAcllUsl2'l"1's
HAlltpIucssiN1: l':r,lcc'l'RlcAI,. SCALP
M,xNlcL'RlNo AND FACIAL
Sl-IAMPOOING MASSAGE : : : : 1
GRAY HAIR A SPIECIALTY
MIS6' ML'.Q,UIL LAN
Hair Goods Made to Order. Toilet Preparations. Combs,
Brushes, Shell Goods.
Room 27, l!all's Block, HOLYOKIC, MASS.
N. PRESTON, D.D.S.
SOUTH HADLEY. MASSACHUSETTS
Nitrous Oxide Gas Administered.
Local Anresthetics Used. Crown
and Bridge NVork a Specialty.
0,Iiiw flmuzr : 8.30 A. M. to 12.30 P. M. 2 to 5 P. M.
E. P. COPELAND
Society Banners, Flags and Pillows.
Embroidery Materials of Every
Kind. Foreign No velti es and
B r i c-a - B ra c . Gloves, Corsets,
Laces and Ribbons
1041 MAIN STREET
NOR'I'HAMl"l'ON, :z IXIASSACI-IllSlC'I"l'S
Food and Rofresbmenf
The Ice Cream we serve is of the very
hest quality, being pure :md whole-
some Real cream and milk, llavored
with pure extracts and made by those
who know how. It 's a rare dish for an
epicnre or for those who eat only to
hetter the health.
GEO. N. FRISSELL Gi CO.
413 HIGH STRIEIET Telephone 31:-4
Screens, Fancy Chairs, Fancy
Rockers, R a t t a n Rockers,
Small Tables and Trunks of
LIVERMORE ef MARTIN
at DWIGHT STREET, HoLYoKE
M 1'1'1'f in zz Photograph
means ai great deal. Merit of the
Artistic sort, of course. Next
time, perhaps, try
LI E A , jQa1'111u1'lv with Cl!! C Aff A'l1l'ti
Sl'CCl'ISStbR 'ro COl.I.lNt3S
46, llltill S77t'l:'l:'71 1101, YOICIE
A call at my store at any time will be
appreciated by one who carries the
finest goods to be found in
the State in my line
I5 mvicsirr S'l'RliIC'l' 'mit-pimms ne-3
All the New Hooks as published. Text-Books secured turret
or.rm'n1m'-hu11a'i at short notice. S'l'A'l'IONERY-
XVe have n leader in College Paper, sells at 25
cents the ponntl. Crystal Bond and
Real irish Linen. White and
Am 'e En '-ln 1 -s to
nt , x L 1 1.
match, io cents.
Monogram Work :mtl lEngfi'zu'iiig'. Best of work and low-
est prices. l'ieture lfrzuning and Art Goods.
' I HOOKSIC LLEPS. STA-
Flflgefdflllaf C0-, 'rioN1f:ies. .xlvr 15ic1xi.nRs
IQO 111011 511, 1101. l'0lt'l:', 11111551
C. H B 14 TE S
nmongee Silks Jf011lHfD6
24 The Llamarada
A. MvCALL UM 6? COMPANT
NORTHAMPTON :: MASSACHUSETTS
Rare Silky and Woo! Dress Goods
EVERYTHING NEVIAUHNAYS IN STOCK
In Light Grays, Ligh t Blue,
National Blue, Black, White
and natural colors.
There are plenty of other
materials, but Foulards
lead the van for dressy
llbeau be Gggne Gowns'
An exceptionally soft Silk, for jglagk El-Q55 60055
Shirt Waist Suits, shown in , , H N
IH Colorg In Voiles, Nun s Velling, Crepe
1bair line Etripeb Caffeta
Our leader for Shirt Waist Suits,
de Chine, Granite, Prunella,
Se rges, Cheviots, Canvas,
Etamines, Hop Sacking, Mo-
27 inches wide, t W o - ton e d hair, Henriettas, Venetian,
effects. Broadcloth, etc.
GREAT SALES OF
Old Hadley Linen has no equal at the price, per lb. 4.0 cts.
THE UNDER PRICE STORE
NATIONAL BLANK BOOK COMPANY
HOL YOKE, XM-4.S'.S'.-1Cl!US'l:'7'71S' lVl:'lI' VUIGA' ,S'7'Olx'l?, 52 DU-1JVl:' S71
SOLE MANUFACTURERS OF
Nzztiorzol Seprzmlo-Loof School Nolafoookx
National Seporotv-Loof College Notebook:
Neztiomzl Seporzzio-Loof Drawing Book:
Ncztlomzl SLyuzrote-LvofMollzorofzflzzffz Bookf
Natiomzl Separate-Lelyf' Price Bookf
No!z'ofzal Sayuzrolo-LvqzfPbologmjalr Album:
Hfre fllkfll fha' uzakvreu of tlzzlv book hire law.
Now preyen we to hem alle that herkne this
litel tretis or rede that if ther be any thing in
it that liketh hem, that thereof they: thanken the
Muse, Thalia, of whom proceedeth al wit. 'And
if ther 'be any thing that displeaseth hem, we
preyen hem also that they arrette it to the
defaute of oure unconninge, and, nat to oure
wil that wolden ful fayn have seyd bettre if we
hadden had conninge. I
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