Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1905
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1905 volume:
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its wr. Qnhrelu fdfaruegie, Qbfficcry, Sllunnwe,
itutuznts 8 iFricnU5 of Qvjuunt 19nIpuIic
Qtuliege, to 1uba5c intcrwt 8 cffurt
Luc uma the new library, me
gratefulip hehiratz this
hunk x .
Press Tl-llc F. A. BAssz'r'1'lc COMPAN1'
XX it 7 ff M,
ln l y
i ill, ,
oe liars-Qtemaiee '
HE Editorial Board of the 1905 Annual
takes pleasure in introducing to the
college and the world at large--that
world which has helped so little in its
rearing-the youngest member of the Llamarada
family. Although the youngest it is not neces-
sarily the least. lt really has at heart vital college
interests, but if this is not always evident, pray
remember that it usually wears a mask
HIS is the college Mount Holyoke. The age-
1 1 Lf? e
RQNGV old oaks and the chestnuls,
f? f MQ With murmuring pines in their garments
green, indislinct in the twilight,
Stand like sages of old, with voices clear
Stand like Israel's seers, with eyes on some distant horizon.
Loud from its lofty turret, the deep-voiced resonant bell peals,
Peals out in accents of cheer and answers the call of the
X 'N A W
E L-W wa
This is the college Mount Holyoke, the loved, the revered
Gone is the old college building, the home of women
Women whose lives glided on like rivers that water the
Darkened by shadows of earth, but reflecting an image of
But gracious and fair stands the college, a mighty mother.
Generous hands to all who would enter her portals:
Girded with the beauty and strength of woman's devotion to
Freely she offers her care and her guidance to lives that are
Weaves into them the aims of her founder. Long live our
college Mount Holyokel
lvlount Holyoke College
Ho1.1nAv, PA'r1z1o'rs' DAY
HI7I.lDAY, M1-:Mo1uA1. DAY
MPZFZTING or 1111: A1.ua1NA
S1x'1'Y-s1:v1:N1'11 ANNUA1. C
nm11:Nc'1:M1:N'1' Wudncsday, J
ay, April 19, 1904
Monday, May 30
Sunday, Juni- I9
unc zz, II A. M.
AcA111:M1C YEAR B1:r11Ns 8.30 A. M. Tliursday, September I5
FOUNDER'S DAY Tuesday, November 8
'FHANKSGIVING Rncizss Tuesday, November 1.2, 4.30 P. M., to Friday, Novcmlvcr 25, 2.00 P. M.
WINTER RECESS T mucs day, December zo, 12.30 P. M., ro Tl1ursday,'Ianuary 5, 1905, 8.30 A. M.
DAY 01-' PRAY1-:R P011 Co1.L1:m:s I 'l'l1ursday, january 26
S1:M1:s1'n1x EXAMINATIONS January 27-FCbl'llilI'y 2
S1-:C0Nn SEM1-:sT1:R B1:r:1Ns Friday, Flfbfllllfy 3
HOI.Il7AY, WASHlNfi'TON.S B1u'1'H1mAY Wednesday, February zz
SPRING RECESS From 'l'u z'sc lay, March 28, 12.30 P. M., to Tliursday, April 13, 8.30 A. M.
Tenth Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA 13
Board of Trustees
REV. -IUDSON SMITH, D. D., of Boston
SIDNEY E. BRIDGMAN, Northampton
A. LYMAN Wll.l.IS'l'ON, M.A., Northampton
EDWARD HITCHCOCK, M.A., M.D., LL.D., Amherst
REv. Joi-IN L. R. 'l1RASK, M.A., D.D., Springfield
CHARLES A. YOUNG, PH.D., LL.D., Princeton, N.
G. HENRY VVHITCOMB, M.A., Worcester
MRS. A. LYMAN WII.I.IS'l'ON, M.A., Northampton
CHARLES E. GARMAN, M.A., D.D., Amherst
REV. HENRY A. S'1'1MsoN, D.D., New York City
HON. WILLIAM WHITING, M.A., Holyoke
HoN. W. MUIQIIAY CRANE, Dalton
JOHN lf. ANDERSON, JR., New York City
E1,1sR1DGE 'fORREY, Boston
Miss SARAH P. EASTMAN, Wellesley
HON. E. W. CHAPIN, Holyoke
Miss MARY P. lDOI,l'I, M.D., Greenlield ,
111101011 I1 tb
MRS. MosEs B. SMITH, Chicago, Ill. y U
MRS. EDWIN ATWELL, New York City
Miss MAIKY EMMA Woo1,i,EY, M.A., Litt.D., L.H.D.
President of the Faculty
SIDNEY E. BRIDGMAN A. LYMAN WlI.l.lS'l'ON, M.A
ROBERT L. WIl,LIS'l'ON
V A? D AT!!
Vf.b fr 552:
at A 4,7
. , ' my
XMARY EMMA XNOOLLEY, M.A., Litt.D., L.H.D., President
B.A., M.A., Litt.D., Brown University, L.H.D., Amherstg Brown Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa
Soeietyg Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae Council for Accrediting Women in
Foreign Universitiesg American Institute of Social Serviceg American Association for Maintain-
ing a Woman's Table at Naplesg College Entrance Examination Board, Society of Biblical
Literature and Exegesisg Religious Education Associationg New England Association of Colleges
and Preparatory Schoolsg etc., etc. Pawtucket, Rhode Island
EILEN PRISCILLA BOWERS, Englirh Literature, Emeritus
Mount Holyoke. South Hadley, Massaeliuxott:
FRANCES MARY HAZEN, Latin
Mount Holyokeg Member of the American Philological Association. Middletown, Connecticut
TELIZABETH BARs'I'0w PREN'rIss, European History
Mount Holyoke. Langden, New Hampshire
LOUISE FRANCES CowI,Es, M.A., Geology and Mineralogy
Mount Holyokeg M.A., Smithg Worcester School of Technologyg Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology, Bostong Cornell University, Amherst Summer School of Languagesg Member of the Ameri-
can Association for the Advancement of Scienceg Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
MARY OLIVIA NUTTING, Librarian Emeritus
Mount Holyolccg Member ofthe American Library Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts
'The faculty are arranlgecl, with the exception of the President, in order of appointment.
T011 leave of absence nr the first semester.
Tenth Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA 15
CORNELIA MARIA CLAPP, Ph.D., Zoology
Mount Holyolceg Ph.B., Syracuse Universityg Ph.D., University of Chicago, Marine Biological
Laboratory, Wood's Hollg Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science,
Society of American Zoiilogistsg Association of Collegiate Alumnre.
CLARA WHITE WOOIJ, Englixh .
Mount Holyolceg Member of the New England Association of Teachers of English.
HENRIETTA EDGECOMB HOOKER, Ph.D., Botany
Mount Holyolceg Ph.D., Syracuse University, Martha's Vineyard Sutnmer Institute, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, Bostong University of Berling Member of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
2 Parlt Sl., Saulll Hadley, lllaxsaclltmeifr
CLARA FRANCES STEVENS, Ph.M., English
Mount Holyoke, Ph.M., University of Michigan, Member of the Association Of Collegiate Alumnae,
New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schoolsg New England Association of Teach-
ers of English. 302 High St., Newburyport, Maxxachusetts
SARAH EFFIE SMITH, B.S., Mathematt'rr
B.S., Mount Holyoke, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Bostong University of Michigan,
University of Chicago, Member of the Association of Mathematical Teachers of New England,
New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools.
9 Walnut St., Newburyport, lllaxsatltuxclts
FLORENCE PURINGTON, B.S.
B.S., Mount Holyokeg University 0fMlCl1lg3llj Harvard Summer School, Member of the Association
for the Advancement of Science. College St., South Hmllcy, Massacltusettx
LOUISE FITZ-RANDOLPH, zfrflneology and Ht'story of Art
Mount Holyoke, Boston Universityg University College anal South Kensington Art Schools, Londong
Ecole des Beaux Arts and Sorbonne, Paris, American School of Archaeology, Athens, University of
Berlin, University of Chicago, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America.
2112 ffcjfcrxon Ave., Toledo, Ohio
XALICE PORTER STEVENS, B.A., German
E.A., Mount Holyokeg Amherst Summer School of Languages, University of Ziiriehg University of
Berlin, 302. High Sl., Newburyport, Massachusetts
CAROLINE BOARDMAN GREENHE, Registrar
Mount Holyoke. Barre, Massachusetts
NELLIE AMELIA SPORE, Elorutton and Physical Culture
Oherling Cornell University. Florence, Ohio
"fOII leave ol absence for one year.
16 THE LLAIVIARADA lTenlh Volume
HELEN CURRIER FLINT, M.A., Greek
M.A., Mount Holyoke, Boston University, American School for Classical Studies, Athens, University
of Chicago, Cornell University, Member of the Archaeological Institute'of America, American
Philological Association. Concord, New Hampshire
BERTHA ELIZA BLAKELY, B.A., Librarian
B.A., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School, Member of the American Library
Association. Lacania, New Hampshire
ANNAH MAY SOULE, American Hz'xtory and Political Economy
B.I.., M.L., University of Michigan, Member of the American Historical Association, New England
Association of Schools and -Colleges, New England History Teachers' Association, New England
Education League, American Institute of Social Service. Ann Arbor, Michigan
:l'NEI.I.IE ESTHER GOI.D'1'HWAI1'E, Ph.D., Chemistry
B.S., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Member of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science, American Chemical Society, Association of Collegiate Alumnae,
Sigma Psi Society. South Hr1dley,Ma:xr1chuselIs
ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDALE, Ph.D., German Language and Literature
B.A., Adclbert College, M.A., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Gottingen, Phi Beta
Kappa Society, Member ofthe Modern Language Association of America, New England Association
of Colleges and Preparatory Schools, Association of Collegiate Alumnae. Arm flrbor, Michigan
MARY GII,MOliE WII.LIAMS, Ph.D., Greek
Mount Holyoke, Ph.D., University of Michigan, American School of Classical Studies, Rome,
Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnre. 189 Cedar Sl., Corning, New Terk
MARY ELIsA1sE'1'H HOLMES, B.A., Chemistry
B.A., Wellesley, University of Chicago, Member of New England Association of Chemistry Teach-
ers, Association of' Collegiate Alumnae. Myslic, Conneelzrul
'I'GRAcE B1GE1.ow BAKER, Botany
Mount Holyoke, Wellesley. 194 Salisbury SI., Worcesler, Illasxaelirnullx
HELEN M. SEARLES, Ph.D., Latin
M.A., Lake Forest, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Cornell University, Member of the American
Philological Association, Association of Collegiate Alumnae, New England Association of Colleges
and Preparatory Schools. Addison, New Terk
ELEANOR PARRY, M.D., Physician and Instructor in Pbyxialogy and Hygz'erze
M.D., Woman's Medical College of New York Infirmary, Sargent Normal School of Physical
Training, Radcliffe College, University of Vienna, johns Hopkins Medical School, Hartford Medical
School. ' 249 East 32d St., New Tori: City, New Turk
WILLIAM C. HAMMOND, Music
Piano, Hartford, Boston, New York, Organ, Hartford, New York, Theory, N. H. Allen, Organist
of Second Congregational Church, Holyoke. H0ly01H', M115-U1Qh14-Wfifi
'On leave of absence for the first semester.
10n leave of absence for one year.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARADA 17
NATHAN H. ALLEN, Harniorzy and Hz':tory of llffusio
Studied with Haupt, Germanyg Organist of Centre Church, Hartford, Connecticutg Director of
Hartford Conservatory of Music. 9?-6 Mdfn Sl.. Hartford, Connecticut
ANNE SEWELL YOUNG, M.S.,As1ronomy
B.S., M.S., Carletong University of Chicagog Yerkes Observatory? Member of the Astronomical
and Astrophysical Society of America. 531 -9014111 C11U'UNlU17fAUL'-, Chicago, Illinois
XLOUISE BAIRD WALLACE, B.A., Zoology
B.A., Mount Holyokeg Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hollg Naples Zoological Station.
2.50 Thorne SI., Sewirlcley, Pcnnsylnnvia
ELEANOR C. DoAK, B.A., MaflJornatz'cr
l3.A., Coatesg Ph.B., University of Chicago, Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnaeg New
England Association of Mathematical Teachers. 506 West 61h St., Terre Haute, Indiana
ELLEN BLISS TALBOT, Ph.D., Philosophy
B.A., Ohio State University, Pl1.D., Cornell University, University of Chicago, Member of the
Association of Collegiate Alumnae, American Psychological Associationg American Philosophical
Soulh Hadley, lllassacliuxells
ELIzA1sE'1'1-I CROWTHEIQ, Ph.B., Hixtory
Ph.B., University of Chieagog Harvard Summer Schoolg Amherst Summer School for Languagesg
Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae. Smiths, Maxsacliuseltx
EMILIE A. FLINTIERMANN, Ph.B., German
Pb.B., University of Miehigang Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
368 Woodward Ave., Detroit llflflligllfl
ADA LAURA SNELI., B.A., Englixh
B.A., Mount Holyoke. Rocha-tier, .New York
IEANNETTE A. MARKS, lVl.A., Englitlf Literature
I B.A. M.A. Wellesley, Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
, , South Hadley, Masmchusclfs
Louise Rooms JEWETT, Art
Pupil of Lefebvre and Benjamin Constantg Member of Copley Society.
897 Main St., Buffalo, New Turk
MARY VANCE 'YOUNG, Ph.D., Romance Languages
Ph.D., University of Ziirichg Sorbonneg Ecole des Hautes Etudesg College de Franceg Iicole des
Chartcsg Member of the Modern Language Association of Americag Dante Society of Amcricag
Socete Amicalc Gaston, Paris, Maitres Phonetiqucsg New England Modern Language Associationg
Association of Collegiate Alumnw, .
'On leave of absence for one year.
18 THE LLAMARADA ITCHU1 Volume
HELEN ELISABETH HOAG, B.A., Laiin
B.A., Cornell University: Cornell Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa Society, American School of Classical
Studies, Athens, Columbia University, Mcmber of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, American
Philological Association. Ithaca, New Torle
HELEN BRADFORD 'Pl-IOMPSON, Ph.D., Philosophy P
Ph.B., Ph.D., University of Chicago, Chicago Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa Society, University of
Berlin, Paris, Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, American PsychologicalAssociation.
37.6 NOVlll 61st Place, Chicago, Illinois
MEI,ANC'rHON W. JACOBUS, D.D., lfihlleal Literature
B.A., Princeton University, Princeton Theological Seminary, University of Giittingen, University of
Berlin, Pastor of Presbyterian Church, Oxford, Pennsylvania, 1884 to l89Ij Professor of New
Testament Exegesis and Criticism, Hartford Theological Seminary, since l89lQ Dean of Hartford
Theological Seminary since 1894. Har1ford,Connec1icu1
EMMA RENSCH, French . i
Studied iII Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England.
Care of Dr. August Franlcsen, Iirizleshurg, Pennsylvania
CAROLINE SIIELDON MO0lili, B.A., Chemistry
B.A., University of Chicago, Member of the Association of Collegiate Alumnm, New England Associ-
ation of Chemistry Teachers, Religious Education Association. Milwaukee, Wisconsin
MAR'FHA WAIQREN BECRWITII, B.S., English
B.S., Mount Holyoke. SOIllll Hadley, lllassaclzusetls
ELIZABETH REBECCA LAIRD, Ph.D., Physics
B.A., University of Toronto, PlI.D., Bryn Mawr, University of Berlin, Member of the American
Physical Society. South Hadley, Massachusetts
JULIA B. DICKINSON, Vocal Musz'c
Studied in Boston with T. L. Cushman. 576 Main SI., Springfeld, Mossaelzuserls
ELIZABETH COLDEN UNDEIiHIl.L, M.D., flssistant Physician and Laboratory
14ssz'stant in Physiology anal Hygz'ene
M.D., Cornell University, Woman's Medical College of New York Infirmary.
Pouglzlceepsie, 'New York
TMARGARET BALL, English
B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Columbia University. Passaic, New jersey
EDWARD E. NOURSE, S.T.B., 'liihlical Literature
B.A., Lake Forest UIIion, Associate Professor in Biblical Theology, Hartford Theological Seminary.
'l"On leave of absence for one year.
Tenlh Vvlumel THE LLAIVIARADA 19
FRANCES E. HAYNIES, B.L., As.vi.fmnr L1'brar1'f1n
BL., Mount Holyolceg Allmny Lilargiry Sclioolg Member of tlie American Library Association.
SQ Higllllllllf Ave., Ifilcliburg, ll1a.m1clm.rc1l.i
VIVIAN BLANCHIQ SMALL, B.A., l,arfn
B.A., Mount Holyoke. Rielfmoml,Maine
BIQRTHA KIEDZIIQ YOUNG, l3.A., Englislw l,irrrarurc
B.A., Vassarg Oxford University. Leul, Norlll Dalton:
SUSAN A1.M1RA BACON, lfrmirlf
Stumlietl in Geneva, Paris, Berlin, Leipsie, Heidelberg, Yale University.
294 Elm SI., New Haven, C0lIlfL'f'lft'lll
NA'1'A1,11s WIl'l'l,INGPIli, Ph.D., Gfrman
1'Ii.B., Berne, Swirzerlanmlg Pl1.D., University of Freilvergg University of Heitlellaergg University of
Leipsicg Sorhonne, Parisg Associate Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnm.
MAIXY ESTHER rl1RUEBI,0OD, Pl1.M., MaI1Jcrrzf1t1't',v A
l'l1.M., University of Micliigang University of Glittingen. 6 Maple Sl., Springfclfl, ll1a.vs11cl1u.w11:
MINNIE ALMIRA GRAHAM, B.A., Claemisfry
ILA., Mount Holyoke. 106 Lock Sl., Lorlcpori, New Turk
N1s1,1,11s NEILSON, Pl1.D., History
M.A.g Pli.D., Bryn Mawrg Cambridgeg Lontlong Religious Education Association.
37I I Clllhilllllf Sl., Pllffrirfclpllfrl, Perinsylvmlifl
MAISIEI. AUGUSTA CHASE, lVl.A., Pluyxim
B.A., Obcrling M.A., Wellesley. Al1lXlIUiHL',7'L'IIIl0.Y5L'l.'
EMMA D. SANFORD, B.A., Englifb
B.A., Columbia University. 493 Main Sl., Gem-va, New Torle
ASA KINNEY, M.S., Florziculfurz'
M-S., Boston Univm-sity, South Hmllcy, Mnsmclzmvcllr
EMMA PERRY CARR, Clmnii-fry
Ohio State Universityg Mount Holyoke. Casrlmcfon, Ohio
E1,1zAB1sTH 'BAIRD WALLACE, Zoology
Lalcc Erie Collcgcg Marine Biological Laboratory, Wootl's Holl.
7.50 Thorne Sl., Scwirkley, l"en:1.vylnnz'i11
MARTHA PIKE CONANT, M.A., linglivb Lirmzrura
M.A., Wellesleyg Columbia University. I4 High SI., Grvellfivlrl, AIIISSIICIIIISUIIS
20 THE LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
GEORGE ELLSWORTI-I DAWSON, Ph.D., Education
University of Michigang University of Leipsicg University of Chicago, Ph.D., Clark University,
Rcligous Educational Association. 938 Farmington Ave., West Hartford, Connecticut
ALVENIA BARNETTE MILLER, M.A., English Literature
M.A., Columhia University. Columbia, South Carolina
WILLIAM GASPARD DE COLIGNY, B.L., Spanish
B.L., University of France, College of Paris, Military School of Dresden and Dusseldorf, Germany,
Director of Military School in Peru and Ecuador. 89 Sherman St., Springfield, Massachusetts
ELIZABETH BREADING O,NEIL, B.A., Zoology
B.A., Bryn Mawr. 5961 Alder St., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
GERTIKUDE STEWART HYDE, B.A., Art
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Norwich Art Schoolg Art Students' League, New York.
168 Washington St., Norwich, Connecticut
BERTHA PHILLIPS, Chemistry
Washington University, St. Louis. 5617 Clemens St., St. Louis
EMILIE NORTON MARTIN, Ph.D., Mathematics
B.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawrg University of Gtittingeng Member of American Mathematical Society.
Montreat, North Carolina
EMILY CURTIS ROBBINS, Botany
Radcliffeg' Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Holly Harvard Summer Schoolg Cold Spring
Harbor, Long Island. I3 Waterhouse St., Cambridge, Massachusetts
REBECCA WII.DER HOLMES, Violin
Graduate of the Royal Conservatory in Berling pupil nf Josef Joachim, Berlin, Hugo Herrman,
Frankfort and Julius Eichberg, Boston. 52 Pearl St., Sprinlqfeld, Massachusetts
ANNA LOCKHART FLANIGEN, Chemistry
University of Parisg London University College: University of Berlin.
7.120 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
CIIALFANT ROBINSON, Ph.D., History
Ph.D., Yale Universityg University of Berling University of Freibergg Lecturer on Commer-
cial Treaties, Yale University. New Haven, Connecticut
MAl1'1'HA KRUG GENTHE, Ph.D., Geology
-Ph.D., University of Hcidelbcrgg University of Lcipsic. 24, Sumner St., Hartford, Connecticut
MARY ALICE BRADFORD, B.A., Rcgistrar's flssistant
zo Moultrie St., Dorchester, Massachusetts
HELEN' PECK YOUNG, Presia'ent's Assistant
' 2.4, North Mountain Ave., Montclair, New jersey
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA
ANNA LOUISE KELLY, Regz'.v1rar': Asxixtant
SARA TRUAIR HOI.I.ANl7S, A.f.Tl'5fllllf in ClJr'n11'.ftry
SARA, MAISPII, ANDREWS, f,z'brarlan'5 AA'J'Z..fffI7lf
W'11ler'vlieI, New Turk
Inlcrvalv, New Hampshire
BERTHA IRIENE RAYMOND, B.A., Axxzlstanf in Pby.fif.v
5 Hollis Place, Allxinrl, Nlnsxzzclfzlscils
HENRIETM F ANGEL, Rmdfr in Euglifb
CARo1,1NE MORRIS GALT, B.A., Reader in Latin
Sl., Saullz Hmlluy, Maxsaclumfltvx
LILLA FRANCES MOliSlE, S.T.1VI., Axslxfnrzl in l3ibliml Literature 4
22 Mount IIIBILYIIIIY SI., Sl. ffolmxbury, Vcrmonl
MARGARET LOVE WHEELER, BA., Englixb Literature and German
B.A.,We1le51ey, S7 Perry Sl., Brookline, Masxaclzzxxelis
MAUD ALLENE MONROE, B.A., flxxzktant in Gymnasium
Evrs HOWARD BERRY, B.A., Assistant in Zo25Iogy
RUBY' SANBORN, B.A., f1.f.v1'.vtant in Zo5logy
272 Oalc Sl., Oberlin, Ollfa
282. Spring Sl., Porzland, Maine
GRACE MAXWELL FERNALD, BA., flssismnr in Pxycbolagy
AMY FLORA PETERS, B.A., ffxrixtant in Axtronomy
Wext New Brighton, New Torle
zz Bramllall St., Portland, Maine
Tenth V0'Umel THE LLAIVIARADA 23
clmission of Students
MATHEMATICS. A good working knowledge of the multiplication table,
long division, decimal and common fractions.
In order that students may pursue successfully the work of freshman
year, it is strongly recommended that they have good dispositions, not likely
to be injured by "excellent mental discipline," and large allowances, well
adapted for tutoring bills.
LATIN. KID Grammar and composition. Thorough knowledge of
everything in Gildersleeve's grammar. Ability to translate into idiomatic
Latin any of Emerson,s essays. Q25 Ability to translate at sight without
hesitation any given passage of Latin.
It is advised that Harper's Latin Dictionary be used as a pillow for at
least one year before entrance, that the student may be as familiar with it as
HISTORY. Candidates are required to know the importance of the
following dates, and to be able to describe briefly but accurately the events
connected with them: 1492, 1620, 1776, 1836"'.
ENGLISH. Thorough mastication of books prescribed for reading and
study, ability to write a legible hand, fair proficiency in spelling and punctua-
Ability to write on two hours' notice stories for the Mount Holyoke, and
for the Llamarada.
FRENCH. Maxz'mum requirement-CID A Flexible tongue, combined
with complete knowledge of pronunciation and grammar. Q25 Ability to
keep awake during a required French lecture.
Minimum Tfqulifffflffll'-'lVI3XiIl1lllTl requirement divided by two.
Y YivElJlZlifliKgL'-Iif Mount Holyoke Seminary.
24 THE LLAMARADA ITCHU1 Volume
GERMAN. A stron -constitution, unlimited knowled e of rammar,
S 3 S
power Ofll1VCl'S10I1 of thought. It IS recommended by the department that
special attention be paid to the effect of German adjectives on the nerves.
GIKEEK. Sufficient knowledge to enable the candidate to recognize
debating society and other pins.
Examinations will be held at the college in june and in September.
Candidates are advised to make their Wills before going to examinations,
and to take with them smelling salts and extra pocket handkerchiefs. Blue
books may be purchased at a reasonable price in the college bookstore, Mary
Lyon Hall. Return tickets may be ordered at the superintendent's oH'ice.
Candidates are advised not to unpack their trunks until due notice has been
received from the registrar.
Candidates coming from accredited schools may present a certificate
instead of taking the examinations. Those who feel weak in any subject
will be allowed the privilege of examination in that subject at the college
when desired, if application is made to the S6C1'Ctal'y not later than june 5.
A thorough review of all subjects is requested the month before entrance.
The college reserves the right to examine candidates at any and all times in
any subject for which the certificate is not satisfactory.
Candidates for advanced' standing must fulfill all requirements for
entrance, as well as for advanced credits, and must have hopeful dispositions.
The college will not be responsible for shoe leather worn out in going to find
heads of departments in which it is desired that credit be obtained.
Students must register in person at the office of the registrar on arrival
at the college in September. A cordial welcome need not be expected by
those who are late in registering.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 25
IKBQIUEEUIBIICS for the 9lI5atlJeIor's Hbegtee
The present arrangement, leading fit' the student is fortunatej to the
degree of Bachelor of Arts, consists of four years of work. The unit Qftime
is the semester hour, more than fifteen of which will I1Ot be allowed by the
Faculty, QLaboratory hours forming a large exceptionj.
The schedule of studies is as follows :---
Figures indicate approximately the number of hours per week. 4' means unlimited.
First Semester Secaml Semester
Tutoring W' Same as first
Latin Prose 'F
Entrance Conditions 'F
Training for Llamarada
Course on Grinds 4
History of Wit 4,
Child Study 4
fSee course of studyj
Training for Basketball 4'
Practice Course in Top-Spinning 4
Chemistry i 4-Pk
Llamarada Course 4
Training for Dramatics
Child Study 4
Course in Acquirement
of Senior Dignity 4
Fin, Sgmgsrgr Second Semester
Gym Cuts 'F E
Practical Course in Rope-jumping 4
It is desirable thatzthe prescribed work of the Hrst three years be taken
as indicated in the schedule. Students desiring to repeat a required course
may do so upon obtaining special permission from the Board of Advisers.
26 THE LLAIVIARADA Heath Volume
Courses of Stud
COURSE I. Rucliments and quantities of style, studies in expedition, digression
and notation, student lectures and concussionsg study of paper models especially pre-
pared for this department by former members, weakly themes.
COURSE 2. Principles ofArgumentation 5 careful and diligent study of " Butch-
er's lflements of llisputationuz aboriginal lengths once in a while, the subject vary-
ing inversely as the while.
Open to those who have obtained credit in five-fourths of their work.
CoURsi5 3. llourly Themes. Designed for the accentuation of irrational, con-
versational acceleration. 'l'his course is offered to those who Find any spare moments
of unoccupation amid the busy whirl ofthe social functions of college life. Any stu-
dent expecting to teach should take at least three semesters of this work. An excel-
lent aid in the compilation of home letters.
COURSE 4. Press Club. Newspaper correspondents only admitted to this
course. Observations, discussions, and imitations carefully considered, taking a
model newspaper as the basis ofthe work, usually the New York Journal or World.
The club meets once a week for consultation on the topics of the clay and the reme-
dies or aids thereto.
COURSE 5. Theories of Style. This course is intended for only such students
as need it. Girls who are proficient in the art of making elaborate pompadours, or
fastening belts without safety pins, need not apply. lfashion papers such as the
Delineator or La Mode 'particularly considered, as the fashions of the times
change. Suggestions, practical illustrations, demonstrations, and alterations.
Anyone taking this course is fitted to cope with The Lady from Philadelphia or
Ruth Ashmore in her great and benilicent work of advising young girls on any matter
Open to graduates, or those making up Gym Cllfs.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARA DA 27
COURSE 6. Llamy l'reparation. Designed to lit students for the large work
of writing the l.lamarada. One ohject of this course is the development of dis-
crimination as to choice of suhjects. Only such suhjects will he considered as can
suitahly he published-as for instance, lfaculty grinds and their applicationg remarks
concerning ehapelg food complaints and their direct hearing on our daily life. Con-
stant practice in concealing points, hlunting thrusts, and sheathing stings?" From
those failing in this course are chosen Llamarada editors.
Open to Sophomores.
To ohtain a degree all students are required to have a perfect mastery of
Disif1N1'rloNs ANI: Axloms
A college is a figure bounded hy a line, all points ofwhich are equally distant from
a point within called the l'resident. 'lihe hounding line is said to he the Student Body.
Any one ofthe equal lines from the l'resident to the Student liody is miscalled a hac-
An examination used merely as a preliminary to another examination is some-
times called a dilemma.
A single room has position hut no magnitude.
A wrangle is the disinclination of two students to each other.
A sophomore is a fact assumed as self-evident.
POS'I'Ul.A'l'lES AND l'Rovosi'rioNs
The four meals on either side of a dinner are altogether less than one square
Any platter of fish on a tahle may he freely moved ahout on that tahle without
change of size or shape.
Pie is seldom produced.
The cocoa on one Sunday and the chocolate cake on the next, if produced ever
so far each way, will meet at a common point midway hetween, called chocolate
The numlwer of times one may cut chapel is a variahle approaching an unknown
'Ural explanation of jokes.
28 THE LLAIVIARADA lTenlh Volume
Through any examination a straight line may be drawn to the Registrar's office.
If there be two students in the same course and the wrangle between one student
and the faculty be equal to the wrangle between the faculty and the other student, then
the grades of the two will be equal each to each.. For ifnot, let one grade be less than
the other, then the other grade is greater than it might have been, which is absurd.
If all the rooms in a house are taken, then a single room is said to be a double
When any number of recitations are cut by one girl, if the ulterior reasons on the
side of the cutting girl are together equal to no reason, then the cutting girl is
declared to be on a tangent to the faculty.
The projections of the freshmen are only limited by the interception of the
perpendicular lines of rectitude of the Student League.
COURSE I. Wormology. The attempt is made to lead pupils to a desire for
knowledge gained by personal and close acquaintance with the object of study. KNO
gloves are allowedj
COURSE 2. Acatomy. The study of the cat furnishes opportunity for learn-
ing the methods of killing small animals without pain, dissection without perturbation
of the nerves, curing and tanning hides, and litting up skull and crossbones. It
is supplemented by informal talks on "What I have unlearned," "Who Knows
What?" and the "Ignorance of Man."
COURSE 3. Lectureology. Careful study of the anatomy and morphology
of the Earthwormus Lecturus, Catsbones talkes, Metabolisma speecha, and
Neurologicum addressum, animals peculiar to this locality.
Open to any student whose nerves have been previously proved strong enough to
stand the strain. Anyone known to have a weak heart excluded.
Various clubs hold monthly meetings to discuss the "Origin of Man."
H The D. S. D's., Daughters of Strongylocentrotus Drobachiensis, the L. T. D's.,
Lumbricus Terrestris Descendents, the S. P. B. D. M. M., Society for the Propaga-
tion of the Belief in the Descent of Man from the Monkey, are among those recom-
mended by the department.
The aim of the course is to acquaint the student with the development of all
normal and abnormal people. This is done by a careful investigation and compari-
Tenih Vfilumel THE LLAMARADA 29
son of all recorded actions of "Miss Shinn's niece" and "Preyer's child." At the
end of the course each student is required to present a paper on one of the following
2. Most approved methods cf testing deafness in a child four days old.
3. Nutritive conditions as illustrated by a typical class at Mount Holyoke
4. Fatigue conditions as illustrated by Mount Holyoke students after the "hol-
idays" of exam. week.
5. Minute accounts of muscles involved in "Miss Shinn's niece's" first attempt
6. Relative sensitiveness to music of criminals, imbeciles, and women.
The course includes a thorough study of statistics, also experiments in the class-
One hourlthrou hout two 'ears.
Prerequisites: Courses I-8 Zoology. Courses I-3 Physiology. Courses I-4
Philosophy. I .
1. PURPOSE. The aim of this department is not primarily to secure the cham-
pionship in the interclass games, but CID to make the girls who play attend their
classes in gymnastics more readily, fzj to supply work for the college physician, QQ
and to train the heart sufficiently to stand the increased speed which is necessary to
climb the stairs to a recitation in Psychology.
2. EQUIPMENT. A fine new gymnasium which can be used any time which
remains after the forty-seven periods a week are taken by classes, after periods have
been given to fencing classes and faculty teams and after time has been assigned for
the rehearsals of operas and plays.
3. RIECLUIRED WORK. Several practices per week, the number of which in-
creases until girls have to cut breakfast to play.
4. Diasciuvrion or GAME. "Basketball is a game resembling football in
which the goals are iron grates or baskets placed at opposite ends of a hall or gymna-
sium. About the same rules govern it as govern football. It would be impossible
for us to give them in this column." Mrx. C. H, Howard
30 THE LLAIVIARADA ITCHU1 Volume
Buildings and Grounds
The Campus, commonly known as Goodnow Park, covers nearly all the territory
of South Hadley except a few reservations such as Gridley's, Ramsey's and the Art
Nook. There are two lakes, either of which, when covered with ice, is guaranteed to
hold sixteen girls. At the boathouse can be found four rowboats. Miss Talbot's
canoe is not available to the general public, since only the members of the faculty are
permitted to take their lives in their hands. There are abundant opportunites for
walking to Holyoke during the winter months, as the cars are often stored in order
that the highways may be cleared for snowshoeing and skeeing.
MARY LYON HALL
This structure contains on the hrst floor Mr. l3oyce's headquarters, where general
information is dispensed free of charge. ln the reading-room are to be found all the
leading periodicals with the exception of "lVIunsey" and "Life." These may be
referred to in the faculty parlor of Pearsons Hall. The pleasures of spending a
leisure hour in the reading-room are heightened by vocal and instrumental music
from six practice rooms and the melody from the three-manual organ in the chapel.
On the fourth floor of the building is a large airy room used for examinations.
A study in octaves is greatly felicitated hy the use of the piano in Assembly Hall on
the Hoor below. ln this hall less important social functions such as class meetings
and alumnm teas are held.
L 1 is it A it Y ,
' The library, an im-posing structure in brick, is open to all who prefer to
breathe carbon dioxide rather than oxygen. The book shelves are accessible to
all students. The books themselves may be used by those students alone who
are willing to shorten their meals in order to reach the building before the librarian.
It is urgently requested that great care be used in handling the rarer specimens
such 'as "Harper's Latin Dictionary," the "Golden Treasury," and the contents of
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARADA 31
the lfdwards library. Rocking chairs are provided by the college, also step lad-
ders in the "appendix," for climbing to the window sills for study, in page all rho
chairs are in use. The Hoor of the library is swept daily so that the students
may sit here while studying.
R lEC1'l'A'I'ION ll Ai.l.s
Williston and Shattuck Ilalls contain the mansions of unrest for the four classesg
also the various science laboratories. In that of chemistry, the art of existing without
breathin ma be acc uired. ln the zoolot' laborator ma be found Dr. ' ' --
Y l Y Y Y app s tat
whose "internal workings are out ofgear,'l a brainless cat, and shark's brains in pickle,
which may be enjoyed by all entering Williston. In the museums are the haunts of
the better known specimens such as the ichthyosaurus, the ornithorynchus and a few
other animals that were to be found formerly in the vicinity of South Hadley.
The plant house is abundantly furnished with rubber plants and palms.
lflowerpots are very numerous and at certain seasons of the year they are filled with
radishes and lettuce, cultivated by the members of the tloriculture class. Beds of
pansies scattered over the lawns greatly beautify the landscape. All the trees are
labelled with Latin names as well as less pronounceable lfnglish ones. Under a
weeping willow, amor-bas, gonionemuses and frogs sport in a little pool for the benefit
of the Zoological department.
"Domus l'i0R'l'UNA'I'ISSIMARUM Fiction"
This building, established through the benelicence ofllr. Clapp, is one ofthe most
substantial buildings on the campus. Situated as it is at the foot of the botanical
gardens, on the bank of Lake Nonatuck, its bright coloring adds much to the general
attractiveness of the campus. '
This building, its site on the brow ofa noble hill overlooking Mount Tom, "the
sunset point," and the Connecticut valley, contains the usual appliances for star-
gaving, also many instruments useful in deeper astronomical study,such asa prism
and a curtain on which are thrown pictures ofthe heavenly bodies. The illusion ofthe
lady in the moon is forever dispelled by study through the splendid equatorial
telescope. Comets, meteors and Sllll-SIJOTS are on constant exhibition.
32 THE LLAMARADA ITenih Volume
This modern and finely equipped building has been leased for the purpose
of physical training by Katherine Bill and Edith Shepard. It is sub-leased occasion-
ally for college dramatics, the stage being admirably fitted with scenery to suit every
occasion, provided the occasions are limited. Owing to the peculiarly superior
tone of the piano, the aceompaniments for the gymnasium classes are martial and
spirited. The faculty basketball team holds its reuniens in the gymnasium, and the
four classes play games together each spring.
Seven residence halls have been erected for the use of the faculty and students.
It is herehexclusively that the social life of the students is carried on. liach hall is
furnished with an elevator, "to be used for baggage only," which is available to any
girls who can procure a basket and the services of an elevator-man. The houses
are practically safe from fire because of the admirable work done by the fire brigade,
and also to the vigilance of the legislative body of the college in prohibiting the
importation of such combustibles as benzine, methyl spirits and wood alchohol.
RAILWAY, 'TELEGRAPH AND TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS
Electric cars leave Holyoke for the college on the hour, half hour and the quarter
before the hour, reaching South Hadley some time during the same day provided the
"Holyoke l"lier" has preceded them. Cars leave the college as often, special facilities
being offered in holiday seasons, when the students leave the college in larger numbers.
Telegrams and telephone messages may be addressed to South Hadley, Mass., via
Holyoke. The messages will be telephoned between Holyoke and the college except
during busy seasons, when they may be delayed for a few days. Provided a girl
should ever receive a message she may reply to it at the pay station near Miss
lVIcAuslan's store before 6 p. m.g after this hour in Mary Brigham Hall.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARA DA 33
Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four
Mono: Ham! ye Lcnl
Color: Royal Blue
Flower: W'l1iIc Carrmlfon
ALICE KNILiH'f0N BI-:'I"I's . . . . . Presirlcul
IRENE HORTIJN .... .Vice-Presidcni
ELLEN CARRu'rHERs KFZATES . . Seem-nary
EDNA MAY BURLING . . , . 1're,,U,rcf
CATHARINE TRIMMER Wouns . Sergeanf-az-Armx
GRACE ELVINA HADI.lIY ....... Class Historian
MINNII-: IQYDER GETMAN Chairman of Clam Prayer-Meelirlg Commillee
IRENI-1 HURTIIN, Clltliflllllll
MAIII:I.LE SUSAN GARDNER IDA LouIsI: MAsoN
MINNIE IQYDER GETMAN GI:R'rRuuE Lucv PALMER
INA CLAYTON Arwoon, Clmirman
CLARA FLORENCE CARPENTER HARIuE'r MLIRIDOCK MARCY
liIuII.IE A. FI.IN'rERMANN, PlI.B. ADA LAURA SNELI., B.A.
JLANNI-:1-TI: A. MARKNS, M.A. WlI.l.lAM C. HABINIOND
THE LLAIVIARA DA ITCHUW V0lUmC
Senior Class Histor
IA specimen paper from a "Structure" examination on the famous novel, "One hundred and fifty-five
little I9o4,ers and how they grew,"-given in January, 1914.1
I. VVhat is the theme of this novel ? 'Give reasons for your answer.
dns. The theme is, "Haud ye leal"g because all the characters follow this as
What do you understand by "the exciting moment"? Where would you place
it in this book?
flns. The exciting moment is the moment when the chief characte1's are lirst
turned from a state of repose into a state of excitement. In this novel it comes at
the point where, on the Ifreshrnan sleighride, one sleigh-full of girls is overturned.
Define episode. Cite four from this book.
fins. An episode is an interesting event which is l10t considered hy critics as
vitally important to the theme. Instances in this novel are the dramatic suc-
cesses, "Esmeraldo," "A Scrap of Paper," "When Patty Went to College,"
and the Coney Island Vaudeville.
Illustrate the incident which reveals character and the situation which deter-
Ant. An incident which reveals character is found in the admission of' half the
IQO4CI'S to the Debating Society. A situation which determines character
occurs in the chapter describing the Junior top-spinning. This situation presents
the necessity of learning to spin a topg development of character in the girls is
Where do you place the climax?
Ant. Considering climax as "the moment of' greatest suspense" I should place
it at the time ofthe Junior interviews with Miss C. Greene.
What chapter would you select as best representing the nature of tragic effect?
Any. I should select .the scene in the I'resident's oflice immediately following the
night of the posting of the Freshmen proscriptionsg because here we find involved
the three necessary factors of tragedy-struggle, suffering, and causality, "effect
ing through pity and fear the proper purgations of these emotions."
What situations in the book are the strongest ? Give reasons for your opinion.
dns. The situations in the account of the ,lunior Prom seem Strongest to me,
because of' the great interest in the new set of characters introduced at that time,
, . YY if ,W l 7,,, ,
Vlll. kvllllf deseriprions do you consider niosr heziuriliul? XVhy?
flux. The description ol' the pci'l'ol'l11u1ice ol' A Midsumnier Night's llieznn,
hecalusc it gives such ll good idea ol' the great success ol' the play. Also rhi-
description ol' thc lirst ZIPPLEZIIWIIICC of rhu IQfJ.l.Cl'S :is Seniors in cup :ind gown,
lmczuise it reproduces the effect ol' dignity :und solennnry which such :nn oeezlsion
IX. VVhur parts ol' rln- hook did you most enjoy? Wlhy?
.f'ln,r. l think l niosr enjoyed the scenes Connected with the Ark. ,lll1Cllll'ZlS here
seeni very original. l like the roueh ol' mystery wlni-lm surrounds the future ol
X. Give any quotations you halve learned
"And our hearts :irc in Llur niounlznins,
Whose crests take on the hue,
Si-cn through morning mists and snmhine,
Dear l904'S own blue.
When fur on in future yours
Conn: hack the days of yore,
Love will keep us thru and ever
Still lrue to i9o4."
36 THE LLAMARADA lTenih Vvlvme
ABll0T'l', l'ilJI'I'H A111c:A11. Randolph, Vi.
Randolph High School, Bridgewater Normal School, Bridgewater, Mass, University of Vermont,
li'.fl f'l,1l Chapter, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, '1'd1.16v Chapter, Archaeological Club, Phil-
osophy Club, Ver1no11t Club.
ALDRICH, LIZZIIE CASSANDRA Lebanon, N. I-l.
Lebanon High School, Y. W. C. A., Alliance Francaise, Arclizeological Club.
A1.1.11N, WINIFRliD SH11u,1av Winehendon, Mass.
Murdock High School, Y. W. C. A.
ANDREWS, I-IAR1z11aT D11 l..ANo, 2' H .Y lVlassena, N. Y.
Potsdam Normal School, Potsdam, N. Y., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'?1 66 Chapter,
College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Executive Committee, 1902.-1903, Chairman of
Lectureship Committee, 1903-1904, Student Building Committee, 1903-1904, Mandolin Club, 1902-
ANTHOINIE, Brzssiiz l51a1,1.1c 157 Alfred Street, Biddeford, Me.
Biddeford High School, AY. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'lfo ,Leu Chapter, Archaeological Club,
Pine Tree State Club, Philosophy Club.
A1'sAT'r, MARY Louisa Mattapoisett, Mass.
Barstow High School, Tabor Academy, Marion, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 56
Chapter, Archmological Club, Athletic Association.
ATwooD, lNA CLAYTON, L' I-I .l' 6 Stratford Road, Wim-hester, Mass.
Winchester High School, Y. W. C. A., 1904 Llrzmarzzda Board, College Settlement, Chairman 1904
Dramatic Committee. '
BALL, HA1t1t1E'1' l':I.IZAlHZ'I'H, 5 fl' .I 223 Pine Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 56' Chapter, College Settlement, Class
Executive Committee, 1901-1902.
BA1i'1'1,1z'rT, CSRACE Isfxixm. 104 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Mass.
'Leominster High School, Y. W. C. A., Arclifeological Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association,
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARA DA 37
B1c1.C1-11aR, l':LISl5 Annv, I H ,Y 16 Prospect Street, Winchester, Mass.
Winchester High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settleinent.
lfliNNE'l"I', REBECCA BALDWIN Oxford, N. Y.
Oxford Academy, Y. W. C. A., History Club, Arclm-ological Club, Atl1letic Association.
lgE'1"I'S, A1,1c12 KNIG1-1'r0N, l' li' IOS Main Street, Towanrla, Penn.
Susquehanna Collegiate Institute, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Editor 1904 Llamarada Board,
History Club, Sophocles Cluh, College Settlt-111cnt, Athletic Association, Basketball Team, 1900-
1903, Class President, 1903-1904..
BILL, KATHERINE HARRIS 40 Maple Street, Danielson, Conn.
Killingly Higl1 School, Y. W. C. A., 1904. Llrunarada Board, Archmological Club, College Settlement,
Athletic Association, Class Historian, 1902, Choral Club, Glee Club, 1903-1904.
BLAKE, LENA CLARKE 191 Chestnut Street, Gardner, Mass.
Gardner High School, Y. W. C. A., House Chairman of Rockefeller Hall, 1903-1904.
BLYs'roN1c, MARY Louise 423 West lfourth Street, jzunestown, N.
Jamestown High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'5 56 Chapter, Archaeological Club,
Secretary of Class, IQOI-IQOZQ Secret:try-Treasurer T5 56 Chapter of Debating Society, 1902-1903,
BOUGHTON, LAURA lVlAIi Q., lfast Seininary Street. Norwalk, Ohio
Norwalk High School, Y. W. C. A., Ohio Club, President of Ohio Club.
BRONSON, lVlAR-j0RIlZ ANNA NVinehegtc1-, Conn,
Gilbert High School, Winsted, Conn., Y. W. C. A.
BROOKS, BIESSIE Ross 2400 Iiast '1'enth Street, Kansas City, Mo.
Drury Academy, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A..Cabinet, Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., 1902-1903,
DebatingSociety, T5 14611 Chapter, 1902-1903, College Settlement, Class President, 1902.-1903, Chair..
man of Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, IQOI-IQOZQ House Chairtnan of Brigham Hall, 1903.
BROWN, MAIKY NOli'FON, E ll' J 1828 Asbury Avenue, Evanston, lll.
Evanston High School, Y. W. C. A., Alliance Francaise, College Settlement, Athletic Association.
BURLING, ISDNA MAY - 333 Springfield Avenue, Summit, N.
Summit High School, Y. W. C. 'A., Debating Society, T5 56 Chapter, Philosophy Club, Mosquito
Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Treasurer, 1903-1904, House Chair1nan of
Mead Hall, 1903-1904.
CARP1sN'r1:R, CLARA l"1.oR1aNc1c -S14 liast l"it'th Street, Jamestown, N. Y.
Jamestown High school, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Tb 56 Chapter, President of T5 56
1903-1904: Archasological Club, College Settlement, Class Treasurer, 1902-1903, Class Dramatic
Con11nittee, 1903- 1904.
38 THE LLAIVIARADA lrenm Volume
CARYL, ET1-1r.L ISSTICLLA Pearl Street, Bridgewater, Mass.
Palmer High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'llo 56 Chapter, History Club, Philosophy
CLARK, SARAH ELIZABETH Cliai-lestown, N, H,
Cushing Academy, Y. W. C. A., History Club.
CLARY, 1"ANN1E MARY Conway, Mass.
Conway High School, Y. W. C. A.
COFFIN, M1L1JR151J Niawcoivuz, .l' .I H 16 Oak Street, Glens Falls, N. Y.
Glens Falls Academy, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, T6 56 Chapter, College Settlement, Athletic
CoNv1aRs1s, Rosa l':'I'HlEL North Street, Dalton, Mass.
Dalton High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'b 66 Chapter, Archaeological Club, College
Settlement, Athletic Association.
CRAIG, IILIZABET1-1 HANNA 37 Chestnut Street, South lVlanehester, Conn.
South Manchester High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlement, Athletic Association, Choral Club.
CRAWFORD, ANNA MAUIJ Warsaw, N. Y.
Warsaw High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlement, Choral Club.
CU1v11v11NGs, MARION LINCOLN Gorham, Me.
Gorham High School, Y. W. C. A., Debati11g Society, 'l'6 66 Chapter, Archmological Club,
Pine Tree State Club.
CURTIS, RACHEL If1L1zA1zE'rH West Stockbridge, Mass.
Albany Female Academy, Y. W. C. A., Philosophy Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association,
Choral Club, Glec Club, 1903-1904.
lJAME, l"LoR15Nc1a MAY Spring Street, Wtst Roxbury, Mass.
Milton High Scl1ool, Greenfield High School, Y. W. C. A., 1904 Llanmrafln Board, Baked Bean Club,
College Settlement, Athletic Association, Banjo Club, Leader of Banjo Club, 1903-1904.
DANIELS, BLANC1-111 LUCIA Plainlield, N. I-l.
Kimball Union Academy, Y. W. C. A., ATCll1l'0l0glCZll Club, Athletic Association, Banjo Club,
l9OI-1902, 1903-1904. '
DIELANIQY, MARt:AR1a'1' 'llIiRlESA 139 Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Alliance Francaise, Athletic Association.
IJIXON, MARY l'lAISON 29 Whiting Street, Boston, Mass.
Adelphi Academy, Brooklyn, Y. W. C. A., Student Volunteer, Debating Society, To 56 Chapter,
Executive Committee. Debating Society, 'l'b 56, 1903-1904, Baked Bean Club, Dixie Cl11b.
Tenth Volumel THE LLA NARA DA 39
DURAND, ADAH Phelps, N. Y.
Brockport State Normal, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association.
DWIGI-l'li, KATHARINIE WoLco'r'1' 31 Mount Morris Park, West, New York, N. Y.
North Plainfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Student Volunteer, Debating
Society 'I'd 66 Chapter, Arelueological Club, President of Archaeological Club, 1903-1904,
College Settlement, Athletic Association, Chairman Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, 1900-1901,
Student Building Committee, 1903-1904, Choral Club, Glee Club, 1903-1904,
l'.AS'l'MAN, Loulsls H1N1:s 110 Pleasant Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 11.611 Chapter, Choral Club.
liLL10'1"1', LUCY CABLE, W' .Q IO7 North Monroe Avenue, Columbus, Ohio
East High School, Y. W. C. A., Ohio Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association.
l"ANc111s1t, Loulslz RUSSELL 2I Smith Street, Sandy llill, N. Y.
Sandy Hill High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Tb 11.611 Chapter.
l'lARNl-IAM, C11A1tLo'1"1'1s ELLEN ' 894. Washington Street, Bath, Me.
Bath High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'Pb 1.1611 Chapter, "Mount Holyoke" Board,
1902-1903, Philosophy Club, Pine Tree State Club, Athletic Association, Basketball Team, 1902-
l'll'l'Z, ELLEN MARY 5 Cedar Street, Salem, Mass.
Salem High School, Y. W. C. A., Baked Bean Club, Athletic Association, Choral Club, Glee
Club, 1901-1903, Leader of Glee Club, 1903-1904.
FLANAGAN, 1"1tANc1as Bowmts 22 Mount Pleasant Street, North Cambridge, Mass.
Cambridge High School, Baked Bean Club, Athletic Association, Secretary of Athletic Association,
Basketball Team, 1901-1903.
FORD, Iiruiai. Maussa Ashlield, Mass.
Greenfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association.
lfoitsvru, A1.1c1z lirurtl. Bucksport, Me.
Bangor High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 1.4611 Chapter, Executive Committee,
To 11.611, 1902-1903, History Club, Archa-ological Club, Pine Tree State Club, College Settlement,
President Students' League, 1903-1904, Choral Club.
GAGER, RQTH ' 4 ' Palmer, Mass.
Palmer High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'b 66 Chapter, Archaeological Club, Choral
GA1,L1o1sR, Mana lRliNIi, 'I' !.' 124. University Avtnue, Rochester, N. Y.
Rochester High School, Y. W. C. A., Archaeological Club, Current Events Club, Athletic
40 THE LLAMARADA neat Volume
CiAMMONS, E1,1zAu11'1'1-1 l'ilvlMA Taleottville, Conn.
Rockville High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 56 Chapter, Archa-ological Club,
GARDNER, lVlAlllELl.lE SUSAN, I' li' 455 Eastern Avenue, Lynn, Mass.
Lynn Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, T6 1.4611 Chapter, Archaeological Club,
Athletic Association, Golf Club, Captain of Hockey Team, 1903-1904, Class Executive Committee,
CiAY, l'lFI.l.liN juv15Nrc1,1A, l' li' Maplexvootl, Attica, N. Y.
Attica High School, Debating Society, To 56 Chapter, College Settlement, Mandolin Club, 1901-
1903, Banjo Club, 1903-1904.
GETMAN, lVI1NN1E RYDIER, 'lf' !! Chaumont, N. Y.
Watertown High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 71.611 Chapter, Archaeological Club,
Athletic Association, Class Executive Committee, 1903-1904, Lectureship Committee, 1903-1904,
Chairman of Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, 1903-1904.
CSODDARD, CHARLO'l"I'l5 l,l'l'MAN 404 Chestnut I-lill Avenue, Athol, Mass.
Athol High School, Y. W. C. A.
c,iliAN'I', li'rH1s1. B1.ANcu1s 38 Walton Park, Melrose Highlands, Mass.
Peabody High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 11.611 Chapter, Archaeological Club,
Baked Bean Club, President of Baked Bean Club, 1903-1904, Athletic Association, Choral Club,
Glee Club, 1903-1904. -
GRISWOLD, A1.1c1a RosAMoNn 197 Collins Street, Hartford, Conn.
Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Hartford Club, President of Hartford Club, 1903-1904, Athletic
GR1swo1.D, lVlARGAlil-I'l' BACON Wetherslielzl, Conn.
Middletown High School, Y. W. C. A., Hartford Club, Athletic Association.
HAm.1aY, GRACE lSLVINA Shrewsbury, Mass.
Worcester Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'b 66 Chapter, Philosophy
Club, Worcester Club, Athletic Association.
I-lA1.1,, l'il.0RlENCIi MARIA 177 North State Street, Salt Lake City, Utah
Salt Lake High School, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Debating Society, To 11.611 Chapter,
Editor-in-chief of " Mount Holyoke," 1903-1904, Philosophy Club, "We Westerners" 1898-1900,
College Settlement, Choral Club, Glee Club, 1901-1904.
llAM, lVlAUDli LYDIA 54 Wilcox Street, Springfield, Mass.
Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'6 56 Chapter, Archzeological Club,
Springfield Club, President of Springfield Club, 1903-1904, Athletic Association, Basketball Team,
1901-1903, Choral Club.
HANNA, EMMA lVlAY 181 Vine Street, Newcastle, llenn.
Newcastle High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To adv Chapter, President of To 14.0,
1903-1904, Archaeological Club, Executive Committee of Students' League, t9Qg-19ol,
l'lAR'l'SHORN, l'lIEl.'liNA l'il.IZAlH-I'l'll QQ Day Street, Norwood, Mass.
Norwood High School, Y. W. C. A., Archa-ological Club, Baked Bean Club, College Settlement,
Athletic Association, Choral Club, Mandolin Club.
I'IAR'1's11oRN, LUCINDA Howie 1-30,-lin, Mass,
Clinton High School, Y. W. C .A., History Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association.
HAYN1as, LRNA MAY 320 Chestnut Street, Gartlnet, lvlass,
Gardner High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'b 66 Chapter, Archaeological Club.
l'lI'l'T, CoRA MAY , ,
Beech Grove School, Pittsfield, Mass., Y. W. C. A., llebating Society, To 56' Chapter, Athletic
l'l0R'l'ON, lR1sN1a, .Y H .Y ' 617 .lei-l'erson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Girls'HighSchool,Brooklyn,Y. W.C.A., Debating Society, To 64 Chapter, Executive Committee
of Debating Society, 1902-19035 College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Executive Committee,
l9OI-l902j Vice-President of Class, 1903-1904, Business Manager of Musical Clubs, 1902-1903,
Howie, AMY l'iLIZAlili'1'H 37 Nleehanie Street, Orange, lvlugs,
Orange High School, Y. W. C. A., Archaeological Club.
l"lllN'l'IER, lVlARY BROWN fxngungsa, ,own
Iowa College, Grinnell, Iowa, Y. W. C. A., History Club.
llU'l'Cl-IINSON, lYlAllY l'iLIZAlHi'I'H 136 School Street, Franklin, Mags,
Franklin High School, Y. W. C. A., Archaeological Club.
lslvma, CAROLYN HOWARD I2 Willard Street, Westville, Colm,
Hillhouse High School, Y. W. C. A., Alliance Franagisc, Class Historian, 1900-1903.
AIOIINSON, CJLGA OT1-111.1A 14.1 Monroe Street, Titusville, Penn.
Titusville High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 56' Chapter, Archmological Club,
College Settlement, Athletic Association.
Ru'r111cRs 1093 North Fair Oaks Avenue, Pasadena, Cal,
lil-:A'1'1as, l':I.l.liN CAR
Glens ,Falls Academy, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'b 11.61 Chapter, Archaeological Club.
Athletic Association, Class Secretary, 1903-1904, House Chairman of Pcarsons Hall, 1903-1904:
Choral Club. ' l
l'iIilESI5, lW'ARlON Asn'1'oN Lunenburg, Mags,
Abbot Academy, Cushing Academy, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 66 Chapter, Pl1il0g0p1,V
Club, Athletic Association, Captain Basketball Team, 1901-1903-1904, Executive Committee of
Athletic Association, 1900-1901, Class Executive Committee, 1900-1901.
42 THE LLAIVIARADA lTer1ih Volume
KNOX, 1"1tANc1es G1tAY1JoN Oberlin, Ohio
Northwestern Academy, Evanston, Ill., Y. W. C. A., Ohio Club, Athletic Association, Assistant in
Gymnasium, Choral Club.
Lllziw, SARA Bo0'1'1-mv 8IO Main Street, Westbrook, Me.
Westbrook High School, Colby College, Y. W. C. A., History Club, Current Events Club, Pine Tree
LoNCF1a1.1.0w, ICMMA 54. Court Street, Machias, Me.
Machias High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'Pb ,Adv Chapter, Philosophy Club, Pine Tree
State Club, President Pine Tree State Club, 1903-1904, College Settlement, Librarian of College
Settlement, 1902.-1903, Executive Committee, College Settlement, 1903-1904.
LYMAN, MARY l'I1,1zA1z1sT11, df' Q 81 Court Street, Westlieltl, Mass.
Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To ,ucv Chapter, Archaeological Club,
Current Events Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association, Basketball Team, 1900-1902.
MACDONALD, HELEN Lenox, Mass.
Lenox High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'6 M6411 Cliaptcr.
lVlAClJONAI..D, MANY Lenox, Mass.
Lenox High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 56 Chapter.
MACGOWN, MAIQIAN Giairmuois Amherst, N. l-l.
Milford High School, Y. W. C.A., Student Volunteer, Debating Society, To ,HSV Chapter, Chairman
of Class Prayer-Meeting Committee, 1902-1903.
lVlANN, llerslix' 3Ios1s1'111N1z, E fl' J 730 West Main Street, Jackson, Mich.
Jackson High School, Y. W. C. A., "We Westerners", Class President, 1901-1902, Executive Com-
mittee of Students' League, 1901-1902, Student Building Committee, IQOZ-l903Q Choral Club.
MARCY, I'IAn1t11z1' Murtoocx, E 10 J 281 Ashmont Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Tb 56 Chapter, "Mount Holyoke"
Board, 1902-1903, College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Executive Committee, 1902-1903,
Class Dramatic Committee, 1903-1904.
MARKS, ANNIE AMu1.1A Sound Beach, Conn.
Greenwich High School, Y. W. C. A., Philosophy Club, College Settlement.
MA1ts11A1.L, MARY AMlaL1A Greenwielm, Conn.
Greenwich High School, Y. W. C. A., History Club, Choral Club.
MASON, IDA Louise 63 Court Strett, Exeter, N. lol.
Robinson Seminarv, Exeter, N. H., Y W. C. A., Art Editor of 1904 Llamarada, Sophocles Club,
College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Executive Committee, 1901-1902, 1903-1904,
Tenth Velumel THE LLAIVIARADA 43
M11.1.121z, C1,A1t11 lsnism. 630 I8Il1 Street, Des Moines, Iowa
West Des Moines Higl1 School, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A..Cabinet, Debating Society, 'l'o 56 Chap-
ter, Archaeological Club, Philosophy Club, Athletic Assoc1at1on.
MONTGOMERY, FLo1t1sNc13 P1t1cnA11o 61 Pleasant Street, Rutland, Vt.
Rutland High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'Pb 66 Chapter, Vermont Club, President
Vermont Club, 1903-1904.
NIORQAN, ALICE IJOUISIQ 45 All7Cl't StI'CCt, PlZlll'tl:lCld, J.
Plainfield High School, Y. W. C. A., History Club, Mosquito Club, College Settlement, Athletic
Association, House Chairman of Wilder Hall, 1903-1904, Choral Club, Banjo Club, 1901-1902, 1903-
Mossen, HIELEN Gaim, 5 10 .I Newberry, Penn.
Williamsport High School, Y. W. C. A., Penn. State Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association,
MOUl.'l'0N, MARION junrrn 245 Collins Street, Ielartfortl, Conn.
Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'd ,u.6v Chapter, Hartford Cllllls Athletic
Association. , '
NIMS, Lizzie MABIZI. 8 Lawrence Street, Ashburnham, Mass.
Cushing Academy, Y. W. C. A., History Club, Chairman of Current Events Club, 1903-1904.
PALMER, GERTRUIJIE Lucy, E lll A 62 Concord Street, South Framingliam, Mass.
Framingham High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 11.611 Chapter, Assistant Business
Manager of 1904 Llzmmrrula, History Club, Athletic Association, Basketball Team, IQOO-l9OI,
Freshman Member of I.ect1.resl1ip Committee, 1900-1901, Class President, 1900-1901, League
Executive Committee, 1902-1903, Class Executive Committee, 1903-1904.
l'12ARsoN, HELEN l"osT1s1t 24. Kent Street, Newburyport, Mass.
Newburyport High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'Pb 1.1611 Chapter, Archaeological Club.
l'1c1utY, IQDNA MAUD Belfast, N. Y.
Belfast High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 11.611 Chapter, Secretary of To ,u.6v,
1902-1903, Alliance Francaise, College Settlement, Athletic Association.
l,HIl.I.Il'S, AL1c1z l':LIZAlilE'l'H, .l' J I-I 80 Mystic Street, West Medford, Mass.
Dean Academy, Franklin, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Alliance Francaise, Vice-President of Alliance
Francaise, 1903-1904, Sophocles Authors Club, Athletic Association, Class Executive Committee,
Poon, AMY HUN'l'INGTON, .Y J H I3 Stevens Street, Peabody, Mass,
Peabody High School, Y. VV. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'6 ,u6v Chapter, Baked Bean Clubs Lncmrc-
ship Committee, 1903-1904, Choral Club.
l'o1-ie, H1c1,1sN1a lhflAUD, W Q 72 Prospect Street, Clinton, Mass.
Clinton High School, Y.W. C.A., Debating Society, To 66 Chapter, Athletic Association, Assistant
Business Manager of "Mount Holyoke," 1901-1902, Business Manager of "Mount Holyoke,"
1902-l903Q College Settlement, Class Secretary, 1900-1901, Choral Cl11l15Gl00 Club, 1902-1904.
44 THE LLAIVIARA DA lTenth Volume
l'ow1a1.soN, IIELICN ADAMS 27 Warren Street, lXl0l'WlCl1,c:0l1l1.
Norwich Free Academy, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'5 ,HSV Chapter, History Club, 1904. Llam-
.arndrz Board, College Settlement, Athletic Association.
RA1.P1-1, AGN14:s lVlAGoA1,1sN Franklin Falls, N. H.
Franklin High School, Y. W. C. A., Alliance Francaise.
RIC1IMoNn, lVlAl?.ION l'i'l'HlEL 46 North Winooski Avenue, Burlington, Vt.
Newport High School, Burlington, Vt., Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'5 56 Chapter, Vermont
RICHMOND, lVlARY Lo1t1cA1N1s Newport, Vt.
Burlington High School, Y. W. C. A., History Club, Vermont Club.
Roneivrs, LOIS l'll.I,l5N, A' J el North Chili, N. Y.
Chesbrough Seminary, Y. W. C. A., History Club, College Settlement.
Roo'I', C11A1u.oT'r1c l,lEAVIT'l' .North Attleboro, Mass.
Providence Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, T5 56 Chapter, Vice-President,
I To 56, 1903-1904, Alliance Francaise, College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Treasurer,
1900-1901, League lixeeutive Committee, 1902-1903. '
Rowe1.I., li1,1zA1se'1'1I l.A'I'llROl' 165 lilm Stieet, West Springfield, Mass.
West Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'5 11.611 Chapter, Alliance Francaise,
RUSLING, F1.o1usNc12 A Haekettstown, N. il.
Blair Presbyterian Academy, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'5 14611 Chapter, Mosquito Club,
Archzeological Club, College Settlement.
Ryman, ALICE '.liENNliY, E el .Y "Hillside," Stamford, Conn.
Stamford High School, Y. W. C. A., Secretary of Y. W. C. A., 1901-1902, Debating Society, T5 11611
Chapter, Vice President of 'l'5 11.614, 1903-1904, Athletic Association, Vice-President of Athletic
Association, 1902-1903, President of Athletic Association, 1903-1904, Basketball Team, 1902-1904,
Vice-President of Class, 1901-1902, Student League Executive Committee, 1903-1904, House Chair-
man of Salford Hall, 1903-1904.
Sc11w12ND1.1-311, GliAClE LEWIS, E fl' J I7 Avenue A, Vick Park, Rochester, N. Y.
Rochester High School, Y. W. C. A., History Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class
Executive Conunittee, 1901-1902.
SCO'l'T, CLARA AM1s1.1A 210 Maple Street, New Britain, Conn.
New Britain High School, Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association.
S12AR1.1z, I'I121.I2N ll'l.lZAIilE'l'l-tl, I' II' 18 Day Avenue, Westfield, Mass.
Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To ME!!! Chapter, Archaeological Club,
Athletic Association, Treasurer Students' League, 1902-1903.
tenth Volumel THE LLAMARADA 45
S1'11c1'ARn, l':Dl'l'll, E Ill J 322 North Superior Street, Mason City, Iowa
Mason High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 66 Chapter, College Settlement, Athletic
Association, Vice-President College Settlement, 1901-1902, 1903-1904, Banjo Club, 190249033
Mandolin Club, 1901-1904.
iiMl'I'H, l'ilJl'l'll l ll.l.IAN 67 lligh Street, Yvoliurn, Mass,
Woburn High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 1.1611 Chapter, "Mount Holyoke" Board,
1902-1904, Baked Bean Club, College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Vice-President, 1900-
19Ol, Choral Club, Mandolin Club, 1901-1904.
S1v11'1'1-1, l'il.l.A W1cs1.1':Y 137 Draper Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Shawniut School, Dorchester, Mass., Y. W. C. A., 19124 l.lmm1rmla Board, College Settlement,
SM1'1'11, INA l'iRNl5S'l'lNIi 4.7 Mount Vernon Street, Dover, N. H.
Dover High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, 'l'b jig!! Chapter, Executive Committee of
'l'b HSV, 1903-1904, Athletic Association, Executive COITIIIIHICC of Athletic Association, 1902-1903,
Basketball '.l.'C1llIl, 1900-1903, Choral Club. '
S1-ARRow, lVllNlZRVA lVlll.I.l2R Nlattapoisett, Mass.
New Bedford High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 'MSI' Chapter.
S1-RING, MAIIY l':I.IZAl3li'l'H 133 Lakeview Avenue, Jamestown, N. Y.
Jamestown High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 56 Chapter, Archaeological Club.
S'ruD1.1sY, ET111s1, l'l0li'I'0N I-Iingham Centre, Mass.
Hingham High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, President of Consumers' League. 1903-
1904, Archaeological Club, Choral Club.
r.liAYLOR, GRACE AGNES . South Hadley, Mass.
Granby High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, Tb 56 Chapter, College Settlement.
'l'AY1.0R, LAURA lDAISY. .Y J H I2I Pulteney Street, Geneva, N. Y.
Geneva High School, Y. W. C. A., Class Secretary, 1901.-1903.
'l'1-1oM1'soN, IVIAUDE CARo1.1N1s 7 Fzirmington, Conn,
Unionville High School, Y. W. C. A.
'l'11.1.1M:11As'r, A1111Y fiROSVliNOR, V" Q - Worthington, Mass,
"The Elms," Springfield, Mass., Y. W. C. A., College Settlement, Athletic Association, Class Execu-
tive Conimittee, 1902-1903, Choral Club, Glee Club.
'l1URNIER, MARY WIl.SON - lientwood Street, liexboro, Mugs,
Chauncey Hall, Boston, Mass., Y. W. C. A., .Debating Society, '1'b,ue'11 Ch:1pter,1902-1903,
1 Cl l C lle e Settlement' Athletic Association, Secretary of Students' League,
Archzeologiea u 1, o g ' ' ,
Vlmiiqpgi-5, CILARA, L' 0 ,Y 6 Cedar Street, New Britain, Conn,
New Britain High School, Y. W. C. A., College'Settlement, House Chairman of Porter Hall, 1903-
46 THE LLAMARADA . lTenih Volume
WA141a1v1AN, SARAH MoRsHoUs12 Southport, Conn.
Bridgeport Higl1 School, Y. W. C. A.
XVARRICN, .IIZNNIIE EVRLYN Dalton, Mass.
Ibillfllll High School, Y. W. C. A., Archzeological Club, Athletic Association, Cl1oral Club.
WA'l'lEliS, RUTH WIllEATON IQ Grove Avenue, Chieopee Falls, Mass.
Chicopee High School, Y. W. C. A., History Club, Current Events Club, Athletic Association,
'Springfield Club, 1904. L1IUlllll'lllflI Board.
WA'l"f, l,l1a1,1sN Sr11R1.1ai' Brooklyn, N. Y.
Brooklyn Girls' High School, Y. W. C. A., ljlfliilflllg Society, To 56 Chapter, Philosophy Club,
College Settlement Association, Athletic Association, Mosquito Club, Class Sergeant-at-Arms,
1907.-1903, Choral Club.
Wann, CSRACE liss1a1.sTYN 645 Averill Avenue, Rochester, N. Y.
Rochester High School, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Debating Society, 'l'6 ,ucv Chapter, His-
tory Club, Athletic Association, Executive Committee of Athletic Association, 1901-1901, 1903-1904,
Basketball Team, 1900-1903, Class Vice-President, 1902-l903j Class Executive Committee, 1901-
1902., House Chairman of Brigham Hall, 1904, Banjo Club, 1901-1902.
W1eL1.s, MARY Ev121,vN I2 Tolles Square, Naugatuck, Conn.
Naugatuck High School, Debating Society, 'l'6 Mfll' Chapter.
Wn1T1v1oR1a, Ru'1'11 V Cherry Street, llolyoke, Mass.
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Debating Society, To 11611 Chapter, College Settlement, Choral
WINSIJIP, I-le1.1sN 1"RANc1as III Lexington Avenue, Passaic, N.
Passaic High School, Y. W. C. A., Archasological Club, Mosquito Club, President of Mosquito Club,
1903-1904, College Settlement, 1901-1902, Athletic Association, Choral Club.
Woon, HELEN 1036 Walnut Street, Newton Highlands, Mass.
Newton High School, Y. W. C. A., Y. W. C. A., President, IQO3-1904, Y.W. C. A. Cabinet, Debating
Society, To 55 Chapter, Business Manager of 1904 Llamrzrmlag Archa-ological Club, Sophocles
Authors Club, Baked Bean Club, Athletic Association, Class Treasurer, 1901-1902.
Woons, CAT111iR1N15 'l'R1M1v11sR 101 East Third Street, Lewistown, Penn.
Blair Hall, Blairstown, N. J., Y. W. C. A., College Settle1ne11t, Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1903-1904.
WOODWARD, A1,1c12 Louise 26 Spalding Street, Norwich, Conn.
Norwich Free Academy, Y. W. C. A., Choral Club.
W0liTl'll.EY, MAIKY li1.1zA1112'rH SQ Cumberland Street, Brunswick, Me.
Sanborn Seminary, Kingston, N. H., Y. W. C. A., History Club, Pine Tree State Club, College
Settlement, Athletic Association, Choral Club, Glee Club, 1903-1904.
ZINR, l'lDlTll A1.1c1A 1021 Central Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport High School, Y. NV. C. A., Arcliaeological Club, College Settlement.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARADA 47
UliACl4I 1iLlZAlil3'1'l-I ALLYN
BESSIE MAIQIE BUCKWALTIER
MARTHA FRANCES BALLARD
HARRIET CDTIS BOONE
AIMEE ISAREI. BROOKS
OLIVE MAIKIIE CAVNAI-I
GRACE WOODIIURY CHANDLER
NEI,I.IIE BROOKS COURTWRIGHT
ISAIIELLA AFTIAN IJONALDSON
RUTH DARLING l'q0XCROI"T, 1' lx
FRANCES 1-IAYDEN, E I0 J
GRACE BRADFORD HAYDIEN
BIESSIE LOUISE HOLMES
NETTIE GIXOONI LIOOD, E 'P J
ALICE MARSHALL KINOSIIURY
MARY ICMMA Kl'1'TREDGIE
ISTHEI. LOUISE LEACII
ICLLEN PRESTON Llili, E10 .I
ISDNA ICUNICE LINSLEY
JULIE BRADLEY LOIIA
GRACE ALBRO LOWE
FANNIE ISASTMAN MASON
LUCIE IETTA MCI!!-IliIiSON
NIARGUIZRITE NEWI-IALI., 2' H .Y
JFSSIE AGNES PARSONS
IDA LOUISE POOR!!
ANNIE WA'I'IEIiliUIlX' POTTER
KATE l':S'I'lIlER RACKIZT1'
NIABEI. LAURA ROUNDY
FLORENCE AMELIA RUNNELIIS
ANNIE NAZRO SIMPSON, W Q
LINDA OSGOOD STEARNS
HARRIET FULLER STEVENS
NELLIE CRAWFORD STONE, .S HA'
MARION HEATON TARER, I H A
MARY AGNES THOMAS
ICDITH CLARE 'ILORRIEY
ROSAMOND CORDHLIA WAI'l'lE
MARY ESTHER WEI!S1'lEli
BIERTHA JOHANNA WEISSIIROD
- -IULIA ALMIRA XIVHITMORIE
48 THE LLAIVIARADA lTCf1lh Volume
Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five
Aflotra: Kfrrfi SKOWIBY 5L03K0fJ.EY
Color: I'lllIllL"'.S Green
l"lowvr: Dlozlvllzzirz Lzuxrcl
f lfmlnleul: Lion
HAnu1E'r'r MAV A1.l,vN . . . . . Presiflcul
HELEN NA'1'A1.1E JONES Vice-Prcsiflcnl
CAROLYN BARTON DAY . . . Secrrrfary
HELEN BULKLEY B11l.1.A1zn . . . Trvaxurcr
JULIA BETH PR1Nnl.E . , . Surgerznl-111-zlrmx
NFINA BAR'l'lI0l,0MENV . . ..,.. Class Hfslorfau
ALICE MAll1flN FAv.wEr,1. Cllniruzauo Claysl'rnvnr-McclinrCommiltcc
Lu'r'r1E ROW1: LANE . . Captainofllnskelballanfl Tr11c7cT::11m
' Qtrecutibe 4IEo111111i1te1'
HELEN DTATALIE JONES, Clmirnzau
RUTH HILAIA Coox MAY ALIUE Mll.l.P1ll
Luvv Bur-'x-'UM J1-:NNlNrzs Annu-: ETHEL '1'0WNE
zuJra111ati1' 6011111111122 A
Br.ANc'H E EMMONS, Cfmirmzm
El.lZAlll'I'l'H BALDWIN DEMAnEs'r N1All1iARlC'l'LAlQNl'IlJ
MANY li. xVH0l.l,EY, Pr'1r.vi1Icr1l
CJIRNELIA M. C1.Avl', l'l1.D. NEl.l.lE li. Gc1l.n'rnwAl'rE, Ph.D.
HON. XVILLIAM H. XVHITING
Tvnlh Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA 49
The Adventures of the Lion
lIA'1' 1905 is a royal class! I'm glad I'm protecting it from the world," mused
the Lion, as he watched the basketball team at practice. "Not that they need
much protection, now that they are upperclass girls, but I used to keep my tye on
them pretty steadily Freshman year, so that the Sophs would not be too mnnerous.
Since then I have stood tny distance and looked on, while they carried oI'I' honors with-
out my assistance. But ifthey ever wanted it, there was my paw, all ready and wait-
ing to vanquish any foe, or hurl to infinity any obstacle standing in their path to glory.
"As Freslnnen, they spent the first few weeks getting acquainted with each
other. Then they catne to know the l'cSt ol' the college, and what spare time there
was, they devoted to study. I did not approve ol' much hard work, but my advice
was not asked on that point until after they had adopted tne. IVIy adoption happened
this way: they were having a family gathering-I believe it was called a class
meeting-and some of the girls wanted an emblem. So they had a long debate over
it. Some wanted the Polar Bearg others, the Sea Serpent, one girl said we must have
a Squid, but I-Iarriet I,ee spoke up then and insisted on a little red Devil as suitable to
all occasions, well adapted for decoration and conventional designing. After a long
discussion they chose me, King of' Beasts, for their emblem, and now they wear my
picture on their Gym suits and I go in great state to all their class functions. A lonely
beast I shall be when they leave college!
"Sophomore year, the first thing they struck was chemistry. I used to stand
outside of Shattuck and watch them hurry along, head-over-heels sometimes, for
fear ol' being late to lecture, the penalty in that case being one ol' Miss Goldthwaitels
expected and effectual squelches.
"I went on their sleighride and helped them up the hills every once in while.
But it was cold work. I enjoyed the play more. It was 'The Cricket on the I-Iearth,'
in which Blanche Ifmmons made her reputation as 'Dot' and Bertha Ilitts as "filly
Slowboyf 'Ifo be sure, I would rather have had a I.ion than a Cricketg but then the
play seemed to call, somehow, for a smaller creature than I am.
One night in May, I heard them talking about an Ark, and how they had refused
to buy it from 1904. I did not know exactly what they meant, but l gathered that
1904. was expecting to sell it and my class would not take their Ark. Where did they
get an Ark anyway, and what did they ever use it for? I overheard it mentioned
50 THE LLAMARADA Neath Volume
again during the lVlay Day festivities. l'm glad they left it alone. l hope they don't
want to jam me into it, for 1'd much prefer to roam at large, than to be shut up in
"Then they took me to a grand feast one night, which was called the Sophomore
banquet. I did not understand all the speeches, but l enjoyed the eating part.
Afterwardstheywerein such a hurry to get home,that l did not see them again until fall.
"This Junior year seems the best of all, for now there is another class for
me to protect--those lfreshmen. They promise well, and if 1905 and l can only
succeed in bringing them up satisfactorily, the College will be proud of them. They
must have the Basketball championship passed to them, as well as Field Day honors.
To be sure they haven't any six-feet-two like Mary Allyn, or any high-jump champion
like Faith Kelton, or any basketball player like Ruth lfarleg but they will develop
some before they graduate, I'll see to that.
"This year IQO5 had the Prom all to themselves, because the Seniors declined our
kind invitation to be present. lt was less crowded than usual on that account, but the
running track suffered a severe strain.
"Then the class continued their dramatic efforts by giving 'The Rivals' in March.
lt was a grand success, of course, as everything 1905 does is sure to be.
"The last thing l heard of was that the Llamy had gone to press. This being
the crowning event of every Junior class, l'll leave them here, waiting now for the
time when they are to appear in the solemnity of cap and gown."
Thu: quoih the Lion. rf, l IQ!
ll a tr
xl a We
if ,V X X
W X my i 1,
y X X 5 K, ,fy
N X X l Af" t
1 ,ff 1 I
"" jf T -
i ss 'rx
of lr lllllll
Tenih Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 51
AllliRCROMBIE, BIERTHA lil
ALLEN, FLORENCIE ISAREL
ALLEN, MARY IJAYTON
ALLYN, ciRACl5 lCL1zAEE'rH
ALLYN, I'IARR1E'r'r MAY
ALLYN, MAIKY ICLIZABETH
AVERY, ALICE ROSALIA
BAKER, Lucv MYRTLE
BARROWS, EUNICE EDNA
BAR'I'l.ETT, IQLEANOR HAM11.'roN
BEARD, MARY LOUISE
BIEBIER, INA ELLEN
Bow1sN, NIABGUERITE 121.1
BRADLEY, EDITH COLEY
BRAGAW, ALICE IRIENE
BROWN, MARIA Loursis
ZA B ETH
66 Warren Street, Lawrence, Mass
171 Putnam Street, llurtf' cmx' cl, Conn
45 Hzmforcl Street, Middletown, N. Y
Hollzlncl Patent, N. Y
4. Front Street, New London, Conn.
G 1'cJ ton, Conn
24. Cuba Street, Andover, Mass
56 Jefterson Street, Westlielcl, Mass
Bellville Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J
254. Clermont Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y
IQ Vincent Street, Binghamton, N. Y
I28 School Street, New Bedford, Mass
Q7 Pennsylvania Avenue, Newark, N. J
Pittsfield, N. H.
Ll-AIVIARADA lTenth Volume
BUCK, I'llil,liN ISARIEL
BULLARIJ, HELEN BULKLEY
BURR, LILLIAN l'lUN'I'INGTON
DURTIS, ANNA BELLE
CLARK, MARY ANN
CI.EIvIIcN'I', LOUISE WARII
Con, AMY BELLE
Coox, RUTH HI1.IvIA
CowEI,L, MAIKION LOUISE
CURTIS, ALICE WAKEIIIELIJ
CURTIS, l'-LORA SROLFIELIJ
CURTIS, LEILA 1CDI'rH
lDAVlS, IQIIJWINA ciER'I'RUDE
IJAY, CARoI,YN BARTON
IJEMARIEST, liII.IzAIIE'I'II BALDWIN
IDODGE, ALICE TOWNSIZND
DUN'l'ON, EDITH FARRAR ,
EARLE, RUTI-I STANTON
IELDER, JANE BELLE
FARWELL, ALICE MARION
324. Myrtle Street, Manchester, N. H.
4. Eppirt Street, East Orange, N.
II7 West Fifth Street, Plainfield, N.
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Myrtle Street, Indian Qrehard, Mass.
Rapid City, D.
III Clark Street, Westfield, N.
387 Haniilton Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
V Madison, Conn.
Q4 Highland Street, Woonsoeket, R. l.
43 Spring Street, l,ZlWtllCRlJt, R. I.
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Tenth Volumel THE
l"ERRIs, ANITA BROCKWAY
FERRY, ICDNA Louisis
l'lIEl.D, MAY l'il.SllE
FITCH, ADDIE BELLE
Foss, l"I.oRENc13 WINSI,OW
CiAYI.ORD, CoR1JIsI.IA DICKINSON
fgIiRRI'I'Y, I--lnI.IsN VI2AzIIs
CilLNACK, ANNA BEI.LIz
CQRIMISS, EMMA CHARLOTTE
HAMI1.'roN, GRACR HIcI.I2N
HAsKRI.I., Pnmmz C'iIlil!S
HIGGINS, ETHE1. MAY
I-loI.nRooK, Enrrii fiER'l'RUDE
HoRToN, HA'I'rIn LII.IAN
I-IOYLE, ETHIQL GIEIXTIKUDE
HUGGETT, LAURA FRANCES
HUTCHINSON, MARY lJAVENPOR'I'
JAcoIsY, ETHEI. BOILIEAU
JRNNR, MARY PAULINE
JIENNINGS, LUCY BUFFIIM
JEROME, IRRNIQ ELIZABETH
JOHNSON, l'iLORlENCIE EMILY
4.3 Gesner Avenue, Nyack, N. Y.
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Milford, N. H.
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IO2 North Ninth Street, Newark, N.
157 Essex Street, Bangor, Me.
IQ Elm Street, Rockville, Conn.
5 Park Street, South Hadley, Mass,
349 High Street, Newark, N.
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655 Durfee Street, Fall River, Mass.
54. Warner Place, Springfield, Mass.
lfinesville, N. J.
I4. Oak Street, Brattleboro, Vt.
Winchester, N. H.
Wolfboro, N. H.
3 Norwood Street, Worcester, Mass.
Mary's Avenue, Parkersburg, W. Va.
JONES, HELEN NA1'ALIlE
JONES, JANE liLo1sE
KELTON, l"ArrH CoM1Ns
KIMBALI., LORENIA MAUIDIE
LANE, Lo'rr1E RowE
LEE, HARRIET A1.'rH1sA
LoR1NG, SARAH NYE
LUKINS, CililL'l'RUDE RUT1-1
MALLARY, 'FHERESA SCUDDER
MCLEAN, ELLEN RISLEY
MCMAIXTIN, JANET CHRISTINA
MILLER, MAY ALICE
MoRR1L1., BELLE CHAPMAN
NEWIELL, CLARA LORING
NEWELL GIZR'fliU1Jli l"ANN11c
NIXON, FRANCES MARGARE'l'
NoRcRoss, GERTRUDIS LILLIAN
NoRcRoss, lVlAIiY ISLORENCIC
fJSBORNE, MARY l'lRANCliS
PADDOCK, LAURA l'lliLEN
l'ARsoNs, .IIESSHE AGNES
l'EAnoDY, l':l.SIlE l'Rl3s'roN
PEACE, LILLIAN BA'l'LliY
25 l"ranklin Avenue, Oshkosh, Wis.
Fair Haven, Vt.
157 Lincoln Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Bennington, N. H.
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Ma x':u sh, Turkey, Asia
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liast Brentwoocl,'N. H.
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195 lark llaee, Brooklyn, N. Y.
PERKINS, CARRIE 1':'l'HIEI,
PlE'I"l'Iili, l':I.lZAliETH VVILSON
PHIIIIIS, IQTI-IEI. WII.l.IAMS
PITTS, BERTHA MAY
POND, MARY ELIZABETH
PRINDLE, JULIA BETH
PURINGTON, GRACE ETHIEL
RAMSIEY, l'lI.ORENCIE MARION
REED, AGNES FIDELIA
RICE, ISAIIELLA lDIXON
RIPPEY, ELIZABETH MAY
SANDERSON, RUTH l'iI.I'LAl3ETH
SAUNDERS, WINIFIKED ANDREWS
SHAW, MARY LOUISE
SHERWOOD, ELIZABETH LEE
SI-IIELDS, MARGARET CALDERWOOD
SMITH, CHRISTINE LILIAN
SPRAGUE, lVlARY ADELAIDIE
STAFFORD, MARY FLORENCE
SWAN, MAIIY HANNAI1
rl'APPIEN, ALICE CATHERINE
ill!-HSSIil.L, ISTHEI, ALEERTINA
VFHOMPSON, ALICE LILLIAN
22 Catharine Street, Springfield, Mass.
Kaclota Yashiki, Okayama, Japan
Waterbury, R. l". D. NO. 2, Conn.
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Las Palomas, New Mexico
273 Sherman Avenue, Jersey City, N.
79 Prospect Street, Clinton, Mass.
Deerfield, N. H.
LLAMARADA I lTenth Volume
VIIHOMSON, RIENA MAY
IISODD, CHARl.0'l"I'Ii ICMMA
Towua, 'IIHEOIJORA AvicRY
rI'0WNE, ADDIE lC'rHisI.
rIiiRASK, IE'l'lIIEl.YN OSRORNIQ
I Ruiz, I'IIZI.IiN I',l.I.A
'I'Yi,isR, IVIAIXIEI. NINA
UNANOs'r, MARY CiIER'I'liUlJIi
UNDERI-IILI., IDA l'il,ORENCli
VAN CIORDIER, I,Ucu.i.ia IILANCHIE
VON S'rlciN, ALICE ICLVIRA
WATERS, IVIIRIAM Oswiau.
WENTWORTH, MARY MALYINA
WIi.i.cox, I'Ilil.IEN LIDA
QQ Wales Street, Rutland, Vt.
1426 Rock Island Street, Davenport, Iowa
644. Mount Prospect Avenue, Newark,
89 Court Street, Westfield, Mass.
X2 Pleasant Street, Franklin Ifalls, N. H.
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l2O College Avenue, West Somerville, Mass.
Court Street, lixeter, N, l'I.
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Tenlh Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 57
Form r Members
LUCIA VON LUICCK BECKER
l'l'I'IIEI, SPOONIER BI.oIx:E'I"I
MARY GENEVRA ISURPEE
JULIA PIERCE l3Ux'I'oN
MIRIAIvI l"ERoNIA CARI'IEN'l'l5R
l':'l"l'A lCI,IzA CHAPIN
liER'I'HA MARION Coma
-IULIA VIc'I'oRIA CUMIvIINc:s
IZA NIAY CU'I"I'INI:
MARY MAPIZA IJODUE
MAIIEI. l"I.oRA IJURKHIE
NKJIQMA FRANCES l':A'l'0N
RU'I'II -I':l.IZABE'l'll l':I.l.IS
I':I.l7.AllIi'l'H BURIJON l"owI.IcR
NIARY ICAGER GIIfIfoRIm
I,II,I.IAN MAY fl0MAN
l-IEs'I'ER EANNlE'1"l'l'i fIRlFFlN
DEI.IuH'I' WALI4I.Y llAI,I.
l':DY'1'I-Ili H. I-IANscom
I':'l'Hlil. IOIIA llARwmm
Lo'I"I'IE GIEli'l'liUDI2 I-IENNICK
ETHFL l,oUIsE I'I1c:c:INs
KATE 'IQURNIER 'HOI.MIcs
ADDIE STEARNS .HOWIC
ICDITI-I STARR I'lUN'l'
FLORA ANNABIEI. ISHAM
HELEN GERTRUDE jAcoIxs
l3IsR'I'IIA CI.ARRs0N JAMES
RUTH IAIAEEARIJ 'IOHNSON
CHliIS'l'Il2 LAW FIONIQS
ICI.I,A FRANCES KAULIIACII
MAUIJE 1'Is'I'IIIcR KENNEDY
GRACE LII.I.IAN KI'I'E
I':l,I.A LECIELIA Ll5S'l'IER
GRACE l'iI.IZABI2'l'H I,oRIm
SUSAN ISLANCIIARD MIESIEIQVIE
GRACE JEAN MCIN'I'osII
NIINNIIE 'IQIENNIEY MEI.vIN
IQLSIIE RAYMOND NIlE'l'CAl.lf
CLARA L. '1'owNsENIm M0sEI.Y
SUSAN M. MLIIKIIOCK
LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
MAUIJ V. O,NlEIL
LUCY PIIZRSON NEWTON
l':Dl'l'l-I Ii. CJLMSTEAD
MAIIEL ALICE PHASE
ELSIE C. PERKINS
FLORENCE JULIl3'I'TIE PERKINS
KATI-IERINE CLEAVELANIJ PERRY
ALICE I'II,IzAIIE'1'II l'HELI's
l"I.oRENCE IQLLA PIKE
MAIQIAN NICCUNE RICE
SYLVIA HAIQRIET' ROIIINSON
ELLA CSROVE RUTT
HELEN PAIGE SHACKLIEY
"Died November, 1903.
IQDITI-I MARIAN SKILLIN
ISERTHA MAE SICKMAN
I-IILDA LOUISE STAIIER
ICLIZAIIETH ANNIE S'I'AIvIIvI
LUCY ANNETTE STEIIIIINS
MARY ROSALIE S'I'oLz
'kl':I.IZAl!E'I'H NOIi'l'HAM VIQAFT
CIRACIE CATI-IERINE TELFORD
LUCY CARLE'1'oN VVATERHOUSIZ
lCI,IzAIIE'I'H BEATRICE WATSON
AIfIvELYN E. WII.LIAMS
SUSAN LQUISE WILLIAMS
Class of Nineteen Hundred
Mqllo: l.z'11l llmrlx and Trur
Flowcr: ffnrquvnzifml Ron-
RUTH TAYLOH . . .
HPZI.l'ZN KNUX MAl'I'lllCllSllh
RUTll1V1A'l'lLDA S'I'AUl"l9ER .
RIARY XVARIB I.voNs .
Donrrruv FIRMAN . . . . .
ELMIRA ISAHHL BAHDEN fflllllflllllll0fl1lll,.Y1I u
VlvlAN ANNA Nlvxrzusnx . . . . Crlplrlfr
Hm,v:N KNUX MAc'1'lll-ZRSUN, lllmirnmn
RUTH STI-:lu.1Nr: G,-xmslxv
MlI.DRPZlJ DI-ZI,lIill'lX f:U'l"l'lCRSON
' zlbrzuuatir fniommittrr
KA'l'lll'1RlNl'I M.-u.l.Alu' C.-uz1'r:N'1w:u, Clmirumn
and Six R
. . Prrsizlrnl
. . Secrerlary
- . Trrnxurrr
S.-XRAII Svunmzu LYUN
MAY Lows ra FARRAR
R'fARY BU RNHAM Sr:wAl.l.
MAIi'I'llA W. Brzvxwvrrn, ILA.
HELEN M. Sl-:Alu.r:s, l'h.D.
WH.1,l.-ul C. Hsumoxn, jr.
ANNA!! M. Soul.:-2, BA.
VIVI.-KN B. SMALL, ILA.
60 THE LLAIVIARADA ITCHU1 Volume
The Voyage of the Unicorn
l-Ili good ship Unicorn loosed her moorings, and slowly set sail. Behind her
stretched the fair and pleasant land of Youthful Irresponsibilityg before her
lay the broad and tossing Sea of Knowledge. On the shore stood parents and
friends waving farewell to the passengers, whose young faces looked grave, as
the distance widened between them and the shore, and they saw the untried waters
before them. ln a little while, land was almost out of sight, left far behind, and
the four-years' voyage had fairly begun.
For the first few months all was pleasant and peaceful on the ship Unicorn,
Some of the passengers suffered at the beginning, from a strange and distressing mal-
ady called Homesickness, but this was soon cured by the good times given the young
sailors by travelers from other ships on this great Sea of Knowledge. One grevious
danger beset them at this time, and thereby the staunch vessel was nearly wrecked.
On the first part ofthe voyage were treacherous and dangerous rocks called Freshmen
Geometry Examination. For days before they were reached the voyagers of the Uni-
corn were filled with terror and dread at the prospect before them, and when the ship
came fairly to the rocks it was only with greatest difficulty that it escaped utter destruc-
tion. Indeed, the ship did scrape on the rocks and some of the passengers were in-
jured, but none seriously, and all soon got over their hurts.
Not long after this the Unicorn came to a fair and happy island called "Christmas
Vacation," where it stayed in port for two weeks. None but those who have traveled
over the troublous Sea of Knowledge, and encountered the rocks and shoals that may
there be met, can know the joy in the heart of the weary mariner when his eye beholds
this dear and blessed isle of "Going-home-at-Christmasf'
After leaving this island came a dreary time for the raft Unicorn. A long gray
stretch of sunless sea called "Grinding" was traversed, and at the end of it came
horrors innumerable. Waterspouts, hidden rocks, waiting to dash unwary vessels to
their doom, dreadful storms, so fierce as to rack the ship and almost break it asunder,
all had to be encountered and endured. The name of these perils was "lVlid-Years,"
so the terrified sailors on the Unicorn were informed. Who shall speak of their relief
and thanksgiving when the trials were over, and the sea was once more fair and calm
as of yore?
Another island now came to view, which was called "Class Sleigh-ride." The
sailors on the Unicorn had some difiiculty in getting onto this island, as the travellers
of another ship claimed the first right to it, but finally they attained it, and left the Sea
of Knowledge for a brief time. Their sojourn on the island was rather different from
what they had expected, as they had to walk about most of the way instead of riding
Tenlh V0lUmCl THE LLAMARADA 61
in ehariots, as other travellers were wont to do. The had a ver mleasa ' e 1 '-
yl nt tim , on
ever, in spite ol' being somewhat wea ry and liootsore when they once more embarked
on the great sea.
A mighty contest arose about this time between the Unicorn and two or three
The sharpest battle took place with a ship called the l,ion,in an inlet which went
by the name ol' "Gymnasiuni." The Unicorn, with a crimson Hag Huttering at the
masthead, and the Lion showing a waving green pennant, fought fiercely. The
Unicorn was worsted after a gallant tight, but the sailors consoled themselves with rbe
thought that their youth and inexperience, rather than lack ol' courage, caused fhe
The weather grew warmel' after this, and the voyage pleasanter, One year was
almost gone, and before it was over the crew of the Unicorn had a pleasant duty to
perform. This was, nalnely, to entertain with pomp and solemnity the sailors ol' a
ship which was soon to leave the Sea ol' Knowledge. Their tiour-years' voyage was
over, and they were to enter a strange new country called the Wide,Wide World. The
Unicorn 's crew watched them go, and as they lefit the sea, which is sometimes called
Alma lVlater, the younger sailors realized that it would never be quite the same again,
without these tried and trusty companions.
They had now finished a year ofthe voyage
and had come to the land of' Summer Vacation.
All left the ship, and scattered over the land in
various directions. l"or three months they E
roamed about this pleasant idle country, and
then returned to the Unicorn, with new
strength and zeal to embark on the next
Shortly alter they started, a new member W
was added to the crew. He was very young
indeed, and needed a great deal ol' attention,
but it is safe to say that he was by far the most
popular person aboard the Unicorn. The
other sailors could not do enough to show their ,V ,V
love and admiration for him, and showered J X
attentions on his youthful head.
Now the ship Unicorn has altnost linished M ,
hall' of' her voyage. Rocks and reefis lie behind If v 'j
her, safely past, others are ahead,yet to be met. 'Z
So far as may be,may bright skies and un ruflled ' X T
seas await herg may fair wind and weather ever ?,:3, X X ,lg T
be the lot of the good ship Unicorn! X
W QEELQI i
'T - 1l
62 THE LLAMARADA lTenih Volume
ABBO'l"I', MARGARET BEERMAN
ALTENKIRCH, CLARA CEcn.lA
ANDREWS, lQD1'1'1-1 1':I.IZABl'1'l'H
ANDREWS, ED1'1'H HARRISON
ANTHONY, ETHEL CATHIERINIE
ARMS, DORA LoU1sE
ATHERTON, MAIQIAN BASCOM
BABCOCK, SYDNEY NIARGARIVI'
BAILEY, IQTHEL MINERVA
BALDWIN, SARAH S'rRoNu
BARRER, GRACE li1.IZABE'l'H
BARDEN, ICLMIRA ISABICI.
BAR'r1.ET'r, GIKACIE Lou1sE
BARTON, BERTHA DoNAi,DsoN
BA'rcHE1.DER, NE1.l,IE STURGIS
BIRDSALI., MAUIJIE LORENA
BISHOP, l,,o'r'r1E GliNliVIliVl1I
BLANCHARD, MAILY Wll.l.lAlilJ
B1,oon, JULI E'r l"ARRING'I'0N
4.13 West 1" 1'4m nt Street, Plainfield, N.
43 Newton Street, Holyoke, Mass
Dunsville, N. Y
IQO Buckinglnnn Street, Springfield, Mass
8 Storrs Street, Ware, Mass
277 Fair Street, Paterson, N. ,I
9 lfzlst 2ISt Street, Paterson, N.
83 Cluinnipinc Avenue, New Haven, Conn
141 Union Street, Athol, Mass
V Gage, N. Y
Moseley Avenue, Newburyport, Mass
I8 Linden Street, Salem, Mass
Sidney, N. Y
174 Grzmd Avenue, New Haven, Conn
Front Street, Weymouth, Mass
Milburn, N. J
Tenth Volumel THE
liovllc, lVlARY l'lIiWl'1"l'
BoYN'roN, liDI'I'I-I CIIURCI-I
l3RocRwAY, ANNA LAURA
liRowIcR, LULU IJIELPHINIE
ISURIJICR, CATHARINIE S'rI1:vIcNs
l5URHoIs, MARY l':l.IZAl5li'1'l'l
BURNAP, lVlARoARI2'I' IVIARIIQ
BURNHAM, IQTIIIQL l"RANeIas
BURWIQLL, CORA C2liR'l'RUDE
CARPENTER, KATHRRINI2 lVlALI.oRv
CA'1'oN, jnssua BAILEY
CA'r'I'ANAcI-I H ENRIIi'l"l'A
CIIAsII, MILDRIIIJ AUoUs'I'A
CLARK, JOSEPHINIE RICHARDSON
CLEMIENT, CLARA '1'oRRIaY
CLEIv112N'r, LILLA l'lMIeRsoN
Conn, EIINA MANs1fI15LD
Come, ALICE SWli'l"I' I
CONNOR, IRENIQ MAIS VIERONICA
Cootc, MARY MlEHI5'l'AI3l'II. I
COWAN, l'lI.EANOR Rosle
CROOK, VIERNA UIIQANNRTTE
CRU'1"I'I2NDliN, l11LsIE BAILEY
Hoosiek Falls, N. Y.
73 Lztfayette Avenue, Passaic, N.
West H urtforcl, Vt.
lfast Windsor llill, Conn.
55 Division Street, Newport, R. l.
208 North Second Street, 'Roekl'ortl, lll.
30 Allston Place, lfitelihurg, Mass.
35 Taylor Street, Holyoke, lVlass.
Stal'l'ord Springs, Conn.
31 Washington Street, Rutland, Vt.
l'lynIouth, N. ll.
2 Park Avenue, W2lYCl't0W'l1, N. Y.
326 Main Street, Canandaigua, N. Y.
916 Main Street, Waltham, Mass.
Hollis Avenue, Braintree,
7 Whiting Street, Plymouth, lVlass.
West lirooklielcl, lVl:1ss.
I7 Highgate Street, Allston, Mass.
I College Avenue, Amherst,
West Hartforcl, Conn.
LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
CUMMINGS, HIQLIQN l'1I,IzAnIs'rII
Cum-Is, CAIxoI,INIs Auc:us'rA
lJANlfOli'1'H, HIQLIIN liI,IzA
DAVIS, MAIIIeI,I.Ia l':Dl'1'H
lJl5AN, AMIILIA BLANCIIIQ
DILLINGHAM, Com l'ql.0RIiNCli
DuN'roN, l"I.oIuaNcla lC1.IzAIsl2'I'II
ICDIJY, AI,IcIs CLARA
ICIJWARIJS, l':IJI'1'H Mlllillil,
lCI,Y, lVlAliY HANFOIQIJ
1-INMAN, lirsm l3IaI,I.Ic
lCvANs, l"I.oIcnNcI2 l'lU'l'CHINSUN
l'IvANs, l,Il.I,IAN I'1I,1zAIIIa'I'IfI
l"AIuaAu, MAY LOUISE
1"AY, llliA'l'IlIClE ANNIIQ
l"IaIaNAI,n, MAIIIIL Ru'rI-I
1"0sTI2R, HIILIIN l'IcINcIc
FIUQNCH, LUCY ALICE
l'xUI,l.ER, LIaII,A lVlAY
lfuI.I.laIz, LIILU l'lAliRlli'l' V
GAMSIIY, RU'l'H S'rIzIu,INc:
GATES, RUTH MAlu:AIua'I'
QQIBSON, MARY l'lVlCl,YlN
GII Morin, RUTH
8 Mishawum Road, Woburn, Mass.
II3 West Maumee Street, Adrian, Mieh.
4 Arhella Street, Salem, Mass.
103 Oak Street, Fall River, Mass.
71 lfairlield Avenue, llolyoke, Mass.
5 Shawmut Avenue, Worcester, Mass.
54 Cedar Street, Belfast, Me.
68 Peek Street, Attlehoro, Mass.
Dryden, N. Y.
352 Locust Street, Columhia, l'enn.
130 llighland Avenue, VVinehester, Mass.
47 Center Street, North lfaston, Nl ass.
, Columbus, Wis.
227 Park Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
North New Salem, Mass.
West New Brighton, N. Y.
IOI2 Iowa Street, Oak lark, Ill.
34 lfssex Street, Beverly, Mass.
Commercial Street, liast VVeynIouth, Mass.
IOZO Arlington Avenue, Plainheld, N.
l8I Vlfest Avenue, Bridgeport, CoIIn.
l2I3 Centre Avenue, Bay City, Mich.
70 liast Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass.
North Easton, Mass.
Tenth Volumel THE
GOIJDARD, CATHERINE ALDEN
GOODWIN, NINA MAUDE
CdRET'l'lER, JEAN BIRNEY
GRIFFIN, MARY JOSEPHINH
f3UTTERSON, NIILDRED DEI.Ic:H'r
HAGERMAN, EDITH MERIAM
HALL, DISLIGHT WALKI.Y
HALL, KATHARINE MAIJCE
l'lASKELL, FRANCES lis'rHER
HAYNES, l'lLORENClE FRANCES
HEATH, ALICE CARY
H EA'rH, GlEll'l'liUDli ALMA
HERMAN, MAUDIS FENN
HICRS, EMMA SMITH
HILDITCH, ISABEL I'llARRISON
HOOKER, ELSIE MIZRRILL
I-lowE, BERTHA MAEEL
HoYLE, ELsiE BELKNAP
HULL, CAROLINE AI.EER'rsoN
HUMESTON, LUCY SALOME
ISHAM, MARY ROWLAND
4.4. Wyoming Avenue, Malden, Mass.
II Phmnix Avenue, Naugntuck, Conn.
Harper Hospital, Detroit, Mich.
130 Temple Street, West Newton, Mass.
12 Tenwick Road, Winchester, Mass.
Chemsforcl Center, Mass.
330 Bridge Street, Manchester, N. H.
Q4 North Lake Street, Aurora, lll.
Pierce Street, Westbrook, Me.
I5 Brook Street, Maynard, Mass.
West Brookfield, Mass.
4.86 Main Street, Winsted, Conn.
Spofford, N. Il.
20 Central Street, Thompsonville, Conn.
826 60th Street, Chicago, Ill.
21 East Street, Claremont, N. H.
71 Vlinter Street, Norwood, Mass.
. 220 Pine Street, Holyoke, Mass.
459 Washington Avenue, West Haven, Conn.
66 THE LLAIVIARADA lTenfh Volume
JACKSON, ETHEI. ALICE
JARROLD, RACHEL lVIAR1AN
JENKINS, HELEN CHARl,O'1"l'lE
-IENKS, FANNY BIGELOW
JOHNSON, josls ISDNA
JOY, LINNIE IQSTELLIE
KANTER, ADELE H ICLIENIE
KING, MAIXY lC'rIIIzI.
KNIGHT, STELLA l-lAI,I.
KNOX, MARY BARIIOIIR
LADD, MARIA SOPHRONIA
LII GRO, CIRACIE LULII
LE VIENE, CLARA MAE
LINDSAY, NIEIILIIE MAIE
LONG, .l':DNA CSERTRUDIC
LONGLEY, IDA LUVANNIC
LOVERING, ETHEI. BOWERS
LYLE, IQVELINE BURTON
LYMAN, FAITH IiLDERIcIN
LYON, MARY WEIID BURDICK
LYON, SARAH SCUDDER
LYONS, MARY WARD
Central Street, Wnkelield, Mass.
I6 Day Avenue, Westfield, Mass.
North Br IIII kfield, Mass.
373 hlefferson Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
398 Hzrinrriond Street, Bangor, Me.
25 Madison Avenue, Detroit, Mich.
IO0 Newhzrll Street, Lynn, Mass.
1336 Oak Street, Columhus, Ohio
Knoxhoro, N. Y.
I5 Florence Street, Springfield, Mass.
IO Beumzm Street, Binghamton, N. Y.
SQ Pingree Avenue, Detroit, Mich.
46 Locke Street, Brzitlliord, Mass.
White River Junction, Vt.
2.4, Walden Street, North Cambridge, Mass.
6 Hillside Avenue, Winchester, Mass.
278 liast Main Street, Gloucester, Mass.
I5 Pine Street, Binghamton, N. Y.
524. Bloomfield Avenue, Bloomfield, N.
Tenth Volume1 THE
lVlACI'HIiRSON, 1'lIsI,IeN KNOX
lVlAR'1'Y, SARAH MAs'rIN
lVlA'l'HlZWS, LAURA lVlAl3lil.
lVlCAl.l.1S'l'liR, l'-lnI.lsN WliIiS'l'lilt
MIIDIIURY, SARAH l':l.lZABlE'l'H
lVlERRIl.I,, ciRAClE lVllL'l'1MORli
ME'I'cAI.If, MARION l'lAZliI.TlNli
lVlll.I.S, HIaI.IcN 'llROWI3RlDGIi
MONRO, KA'rla lVlARGARIZ'l'
MOROAN, AONIIS MA'rII.oA
MORGAN, l'lANNIIi COOLIQY
NICRIQRSON, VIVIAN ANNA
NoR'roN, CHARl.0'l"l'Ii BARNUM
Novus, MARJORIIQ SANHORN
cJI.MS'l'liAlJ, AMIGLIA SAI.IslsURv
l,ARKliR, ANNA l,0UISli
lJARKliR, WINIFRFIID l,l5NORli
l'Ic'I"I'Ialz, ANNA Houvuss
PHIQLPS, AI.IcIa ICI.ISAlHE'l'H
PHIILAND INEZ PI-III.IPI'A
l'HILI,II's, CLARA WIl.I.IS
PIERCE, ICMMA LOUISE
662 W'est Eighth Street, Plainfield, N.
22 Wall Street, 'l'renton, N.
64.31 l-larvartl Avenue, Chicago, lll.
25 Prospect Street, Lawrence, Mass.
I Pomfret, Conn.
188 Bellevue Avenue, Upper Montclair, N.
21 Main Street, St. Jolmsbury, Vt.
West Medway, Mass.
Wallace, Nova Scotia
I6 Maple AvenIIe, Amherst, Mass.
264. Riverdale Street, West Spriugl'ield, Mass.
134 Beech Street, Holyoke, Mass.
7 Hitchcock Street, Holyoke, Mass.
IOS Center Street, Danvers, Mass.
Katlota Yashiki, Okayama, Japan
Warehouse Point, Conn.
7 Court Square, Rutland, Vt.
68 THE LLAIVIARADA lTenlh Volume
PILLSBURY, NELLIE MAE
PIPER, ELSIE ADITH
l'OLLARIJ, ICMMA LAURE'1"l'A
1"o'rwIN, R UTII lf:Vl5I,YN
PRATT, HELEN ALDEN
PRESTON, ALICE GAGE
RAMSIIURG, JOSIZPHINE NOURSE
REED, FLORA BLANCIIE
RITTIENHOUSIE, ALBERTA RISLER
ROGERS, MARY MARGARET
ROOT, RUTII ALICE
ROSENSTIEL, SUSAN GRACE
ROWELL, ALICE MAIKION
RUNNELLS, ICIINA SELMA
RUNNE'I"l'li, l'l'l'HIEl. ANDERSON
RUSSELL, HELEN BRYANT
SANFORD, MARION CONRLIN
SCIIINIILER, 'YHIERESA ELIZABETH
SCOTT, ANNIE lEI.IzAIzETH
SCRANTON, MILDREII MATIIEWSON
SEVIN, ETHEL MAY
SISWALL, MAIKY BURNIIAM
SEXTON, SARA AUGUSTA
SI-iAw, ETHEL DICKINSON
SIKES, CLARA PAULINE
South Walpole, Mass.
9 Hancock Street, Lynn, Mass.
East Windsor, Conn.
87 I leasant Street, Wnkeheld, Mass.
2821 Second Street, N. VV., Washington, D. C.
Acton Center, Mass
Flemington, N. J
71 High Street, Woodbury, N. J
38 Prospect Street, Freeport, Ill.
158 Lefferts Place, Brooklyn, N. Y
55 Oak smut, Hyde Park, Mass
102 St. Claire Street, Pittshur Penn
24. Chestnut Street, Westfield, Mass
I ii Unionville, Conn
51 Park Street, Gloversville, N. Y
210 Ma le Street New Britain Conn
I7 9 s
4.9 East Broad Street, Norwich, Conn
23 High Street, St. Albans, Vt
East Amherst, Mass
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 69
SIMONS, AUDELLA MAY
SMART, FLORENCE GERTRUDE
SMITH, ELLA liLIzAnETII
SMITH, NIYRTIIE ANNA
SPAULDING, I-IoR'rIsNsE TSLVIRA
STACY, FLORENCE ISMILY
STAUFFER, RUTH MATII.DA
S'rEARNs, LINDA Oscoon
S'rE'rsON, HELEN CHAPMAN
STETSON, MILDREIJ RUBY
STOCKWELL, RUBY GIERTIKUDIE
STONE, MABEL FRANCES
STOWE, GRACE HANNAH
STROUT, LIzzIE ELLA
SWIFT, LUCY MABEL
TAYL0li, EULA SOPHIA
TIMM, VERA ANNA WIL!IEl.MINA
'ISREFETI-lEN, JESSIE BRYAN
VFRIMMER, LEILA VIOLA
WELLS, MARGARE1' THOMPSON
WESTON, MARION DODGE!
WHITE, MADELEINE ALICIA
Sidney, N. Y.
Littleton, N. lol.
ZI6 Orchard Street, New Haven, Conn.
l"airpoI-t, N. Y.
Abbot Road, Wellesley llills, Mass.
I8 Edmands Street, SomeI'ville, Mass.
3238 North Street, N. W., Wzisliiiigton, D. C.
Dal 11:I riscotta, Me.
I48 Federal Street, Greenfield, Mass.
2 Severance Street, Claret 11cm nt, N. ll.
Freeville, N. Y.
Kingston, N. H.
loo Love Lane, Hartford, Co I1I1 .
238 Grant Avenue, Newton Center, Mass.
221 Chestnut Street, Holyoke, Mass.
106 York Square, New Haven, Conn.
I'eak's Island, Portland, Me.
QI Bullman Street, Phillipsburg, N.
58 College Street, South Hadley, Mass.
77 Prospect Street, Willimansett, Mass.
West Newbury, Mass.
II Girard Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
70 THE LLAMARA DA lTCf1ih Volume
WI-IITI2, VIOLA ANAs'rAsIA
WHI'l'NI:Y, I-II-:MIN l.III2I.I.A
WIHANIJ, Hlf:I.I:N ICMMA
Wll,l.IAMS, ANNIIQ lCI.IzAIsI2'I'I-I
WII.soN, CAIIoI,INIz MAY
WlSWAl.I., RUTH CURTIS
WISWlil,l,, AMY PARKER
WOODBUIKY, ALICE CHOATE
WRIGHT, MARY 'FHERESA
137 High Street, Rockville
4.4. School Street, Gardner,
55 Davison Street, Hyde llark
North Amherst, Mass.
lfast Mnchias, Me.
9 Northcy Street, Salem, Mass.
IQ Hall Street, Springfield, Mass.
Tenth Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA
ALICE BUSWELL AN1JREws
NIARGARIET CAROLINE AVIERILI.
RUTH LOUISE BOYIJEN
DONNA LUCILII BRAINII
WII.l2l.I,A HOWARD BRUCE
BHSSIH MARY CLARK
ISAIIIQLLA AI-'TIAN DONALIISON
MARY SOP!-IIA EDWARDS
liFIfII2 MAY EI.LIO'1'I'
LIQILA MAY I"ULLIaR
MARGUERITE LUCY CJATIES
PAULINII MCI':l.ROY cQATlES
HIELIEN HOFITMAN I-IERR
BIQLLE FRAINE HILTON
ICTH EL KLINIE
ADA QIERTRUDIE HARDICK KNAPII
ISIIRNIE GOWAN MARCH
ICVIQLINIQ f3'I'IS MIINIJUM
MONA LAURA PIQLTON
H IEIJEN ALDIEN l"RA'l"l'
G IIN IavA DIILLII R Homes
ALBERTA RISLIQR RI'l'I'IaN I-IOUSII
LU ELLA ROY
JULIA IIIIIOTSON SALTER
FLORIQNCII CLARK SIKIES
MINNIIQ RUTH SPIQLLMAN
JULIA HAYIIS WARRIEN
IQVELYN WHITE WATERIIURY
MARY KATI-IIQRINII WOODS
LAURA MCLOUTI-I ZOLLINGIE R
Tenth Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA 73
P-R E s 1 n E N 'r
Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven
M01to.' 'A?vXi,2uny o1ip.I.mXfu.
ICIIIIIIHIII : Tiger
HELEN ESHBAUGH . . . . Presidenr
PRISCILLAWALKER HP2Al'CTl'K . .Vine-Praxidcnr
BESSIX-Z LOUISE N1-zwcomn . . Secretary
CARRIE GERTRUDE HURLRUT1' . . . Treasurer
MABEL ANNA HAYES . . . Sergeant-al-Armx
Ru-ru Burr-'UM .......... Class Historian
HELEN GARTSIDE . .Chairman aflflaxs Prayer-Meeting Committee
FLORENCE EDGERTON ..... Cllflldifl0fBl1Sk8lbI1I1TBl1!7I
PRIBCILLA WALKER HEAcocK, Chairman
EMILY TARllEI.L GODING FLORENCE LOUISE Mrrcl-1ELL
ELIZABETH MORGAN HADDEN MARY ESTHER TILLMAN
Tenlh Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA 75
A Chapter from the
nnals of the Phreshmun Host
OW when the time was come for the llolyoakites to return and they were once
more taking up their abode in the valley of the Kennetikut, great was the
commotion among the Holyoakites for there was come a new host, which
was Called the l'hreshmun host, to swell the multitude OlgflltfClCSCCl'lClZll1I'S0i.,lil1NlI'lllllI1.
And they looked and beheld a goodly throng both young and fair, but ol' diverse
appearance, some being ol' stature three eubits and some ol' stature four cubits.
And lo when the l-Iolyoakites beheld the l'hreshmun host how it was good, they
said unto one another,
" Let us receive them gladly and let them eat ol' our meat and drink ol' our milk-
unwater and be even of us, for we behold that there is a great promise among these
Phreslnnuns, and they are worthy to be children of '1'mariliun."
So the Phreshmun host became ofthe Holyoakites and ate of' their meat and
drank of their milkunwater.
And many a feast did the elder Holyoakites prepare for the Phreslnntm
llolyoakites, feasts which they did call hy the name ol' resepshuns and phudjparties
and many a table did they set before them.
frlliough many a table did the l'hreshmun host ol' necessity also set before them.j
And great was the rejoicing in the valley of the Kennetieut over the coming ol' the
But many tasks fell to the lot ofthis llhreshmun host, also, as well as many lieasts,
and they were of varied sort, many which they had expected to do when they journeyed
from the land of Hoam and many which they had not.
And the tasks were not easy, yet was the Phreshmun host content.
And after a time the Phreshmun host did consider it wise to have one made great
above them all, to rule them and to guard them, and to see that justice was done them
--also others of lower degrees.
And it came to pass that many times did the Phreshmun host come together and
76 THE. LLAIVIARADA ITCHU1 Volume
mightily did they strive, and after many days they made one Helluneshbo of surpassing
And great was the rejoicing hereat.
And for many moons the Phrcshmun tribe dwelt as part of the I-lolyoakites and
rtturned but thrice to their land of lloam, even for two great feasts, the feast of
Thanksgiving and the feast of Kissmustide, and yet once again.
But lo while the Phreshmun host dwelt thus happily among the Holyoakites, it
came to pass that certain rulers of the Holyoakites, ofthe tribe called Phakultee, said
"Nay, nay, this host shall not abide with us and eat of our meat and drink of
our milkunwater, unless it be that they can track and tree a volleytif and understand a
Then they questioned severely the foster-children of Tmariliun, and wherever one
was found lacking, straightway that one was exiled from the valley of the Kcnnetikut
to the land of Hoam, and there was sorrow and great fear.
And sadness hung heavy over allithe camp ofthe Holyoakites.
Now it came to pass, when peace reigned once more in the valley of the Kenne-
tikut, a maiden of the Phreshmun host had a vision, and she told it saying,
"Lo, in my dream I beheld three beasts, a lion, a unicorn, and a tiger, walking
together in a beauteous garden amid certain flowers called karnashuns. '
"And the lion and the unicorn and the tiger did stop and gaze in admiration at
the wondrous sight which was before them.
"And of a sudden the mistress ofthe garden came and said,
" 'Lo, these Howers are full blown and ready to be cut,'and she cut the Howers and
sent them in many directions to gladden the hearts of all who were waiting for them.
"But the three were exceeding sorrowful because they could no more perceive the
beauteous karnashuns, and the tiger was sorrowful above the others for they had
moved him to great deeds.
"And lo, even as I beheld, the lion became indistinct and faded from my sight, and
then likewise the unicorn, and naught of them all was left save the tiger.
"And when I awoke, I marvelled greatly at my vision."
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARA DA 77
ADAMS, DOROTHY STOCRRRI-DGE
ADAMS, JULIA SANFORD
ARNo1.D, SARAH KEESE
BAYLEY, CHARLOTTE lVlAY
BENNETT, HELEN MARIA
BLAKE, MAIRION IELIZAIIETII
BOURN, JESSIE MILDIKED
BOWEN, MART'HA EMILY
BOWKER, LENA MAY
BRIGGS, ANNA CJERTRUDE
BRIGGS, ELIZARETI-I HAYDEN
BROCKWAY, JENNIE HAZEN
BROWN, ALICE CECELIA
BROWN, ANNIE LOUISE
BROWNE, EDITH CLELAND
BUCKXNGHAM, REBECCA JULIET
60 School Street, Springlield, Mass
751 Adams Street, Chicago, Ill
IQ Ruml'ord Avenue, Manslield, Mass
9 Ellery Street, Cambridge, Mass
309 North Blackstone Street, Jackson, Mich
264 High Street, Newburyport, Mass
102 Walnut Street, Springfield, Mass
IS Maple Avenue, Waterbury, Conn
128 Elm Street, Worcester, Mass
612 North George Street, Rome, N. Y
79 Warren Street, Roxbury, Mass
West Hartford, Vt
153 Beech Street, Holyoke, Mass
Adams, N. Y
Highland so-cet, Milton, Mass
204 Fennimore Street, Brooklyn, N. Y
78 THE LLAMARADA lTef1lh Volume
BUICK, SIIsAN S'l'lClEI.lE
I3II'I"I'IeRIcR, l'lI.l.lBN CI-IRIs'rINIc
CALIcIf, l':D1'l'H lDAR'l'
CARNIQY, l.oRA MAUIIIQ
CARl'IiN'1'IZ'R, LAURA ARIGAIL
CARRu'rII, CLARA 'l.IvIaRMoRIa
CA'1'lDN, IICNNIIQ l':l.IZAlHE'l'I-I
CIIASI5, MARY l,oIIIsIc
CLARR, l'lAzIaL '
Coivnsv, MAIIIIL Loinsra
Corn, ICLLA MAYE
CRu'ItrIcNnIeN, l'lI.ORlENCli BARNES.
DAMON, ICDITI-I SARAH
DAVIDSON, LILLIAN CLARK
DAvIs, MARY HERIIIQRI'
lDl5MARIEST, MAY BALDWIN
DENc:I.IsR, .l':Dl'1'I'I NIEWl.IN
Down, CLARA MAY
Down, MARION Louisra
Down, RACHEL AUGUSTA
2IO Main Street, liasthzimpton, Mass.
23 lfnst State Street, Gloversville, N. Y.
44 l"irst Avenue, W2ltCl'i.iJl'Kl, N. Y.
I7I Broad Street, Middletown, Conn.
605 West Main Street, Marshalltown, Iowa
55 Peek Street, Muskegon, Mich.
West l3I'ookl'ield, Mass.
linker Street, lfoxlnoro, Mass.
Q2 North Street, Northznnpton, Mass.
24.0 Liberty Street, Meriden, Conn.
2 Park Avenue, Watertown, N. Y.
24 Court Street, Mansfield, Mass.
Q33 Dayton Street, llznnilton, Ohio
28 Sunnner Street, Lawrence, Mass.
West l'l2lI'lfi'0l'll, Conn.
106 Union,Avenue, South l'll'2lll1lllgll2ll!1, Mass.
34 IAIITCHSYCI' Street, Worcester, Mass.
West Hampstead, N. H.
Roxbury, N. Y.
5219 Ridge Avenue, Philadelphizl, Penn.
5 South View Street, Nuugatuek, Conn.
THE LLAIVIARADA 79
DRA1'1aR, l':I.l.A -IANE
l':AS'l'liRLY, CQRACIE MAY
l':DSON, VIVA l'lI.ORliNCl5
l'lAlIiIiANK, ALICE A1,1fR1enA
l'lARRliN, CARR11a Louisic
l'lISHliR, liIiR'l'l-IA WIl,I,IAMSiJN
l'lISHliR, liicsslic WINllfIllEIJ
l"I'l"I'S, l':'I'l-llil. Auc:us'rA
l'l0l.l,Ii'I"l', H lil.l5N Louisia
l"oRnYc1c, LIZNA RUTH
l'lOWl.ER, LAURA ciIiR'I'RUDli .
l'lOXCROF'l', lCs'rH1zR lVlARGARIi
ciASKINS, cilER'l'RUDIi l'llELliN
fiAYI,ORD, liicssllz BLARR
fiIiIiARD, MARY l':S'I'El.LIi
ciIllSON, MARY l':VliI.YN
fiLIiN, l1lliI,liN RIQNWICR
CQODDARD, CATH IERIN is A1.n1cN
GODDAIRIJ, GlEli1'liUlJIi l Au1.1N1c
GODING, EMu.Y TAR1m1,1.
. Rochdale, Mass.
I3 lilmwoocl Avenue, South Norwalk, Conn.
IO Gotham Street, Watertown, N. Y.
337 lflm Street, VVest Springlielcl, Mass.
45 lsairlieltl Avenue, llolyolte, Mass.
50.1. NVest lI2l'll Street, New York, N. Y.
220 Washington Street, North Attlehoro, Mass.
I5 lfales Street, Worcester, Mass.
Delhi, N. Y.
S61 'l'rumhull Avenue, Detroit, Mich.
20 l'leasant Sl'l'L'Cf, Mzinsfielcl, M ass.
136 Summer Street, l"ranklin, Mass.
221 North Seventh Street, Camhriclge, Ohio
171 lfssex Street, Bangor, Me.
25 Hillside Avenue, Cambridge, Mass.
20 Baker Street, Lynn, Mass.
1474. Monroe Street, Chicago, lll.
Holland Patent, N. Y.
70 lfast Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass.
SOS Salem Avenue, lflizzlhetlt, N.
Q0 lflm Street, Worcester, Mass.
I-LAIVIARADA lTenth Volume
GODSHALK, VIRGINIA ARAEELLE
GOULD, MARY EARLE
GRIElEN, KATIIARINE ROGERS
GUILIIERT, CHARLOTTE LOUISE
HADDEN, ELIZABETH MORGAN
I'lALL, ADA CORNELIA
HANKS, MABEL ELISAIIETII
HAYES, MAIIEL ANNA
HAYNES, FLORENCE FRANCES
I-IEAcocIc, LAURA ESTELLIE
I'IEACOCK, PRISCILLA WALKER
HIEALY, BERTIIA ELIEAEETII
HEYWOOD, HARRIIVI' HOLMAN
HIGGINS, ETHELINDA VIELIE
HOLDEN, KATE ELIzAIxE'rI-I
HOLDEN, MARY AGNES
HOLMES, ALMIRA FRANCES
HOLMES, LIZZIE H,ARLOW
HUEEORD, ANNA LOUISE
HULL, CHARLOTTE IELINOR
I-IURD, KATHLEEN' BROOKS
HURLEUTT, CARRIE GERTRUDIE
27 Boulevard, Westfield, N.
23 Maywood Street, Worcester, Mass.
212 President Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
27 Sycamore Street, Holyoke, Mass.
532 North Court Street, Ottumwa, Iowa
64 Church Street, Montclair, N.
South Hadley Falls, Mass.
77 Cook Street, Auburn, Me.
I5 Brooks Street, Maynard, Mass.
2 West State Street, Gloversville, N. Y.
. Jordan, N. Y.
734. North Main Street, jackson, Mich.
Me I'I' iman Cottage, East Northfield, Mass.
Turin, N. Y.
X Palmer, Mass.
Carpenter Street, Foxboro, Mass.
Q9 Elm Street, New Bedford, Mass.
722 North Fifth Street, Reading, Penn.
3 Farmington Avenue, Hartford, Conn.
30 Queen Street, Sherbrooke, Canada
308 Summer Street, Stamford, Conn.
Tenth Volumel THE
l'IU'l"I'ON, ELIZAIXIETH GIKACIE
JACKSON, ICTHRL ALICR
JONES, NATALIE Rum
KASSON., MAIQY BRADFORD
KRLSEY, OLGA MARY l'llZIiRICK
KIENDALI., Ii1.1zAisE'1'H CUR'r1s
KHNYON, l'iLIZAlllS'1'l-I EMMA
KrNCstsURY, lYlAliGARli'l' LUCY
KNOX, lYlARY l5ARRoUR
l.,AMBER'I', CI-lARLO'l"l'IZ l'iI.lSABlC'l'll
LASRURY, ALMA LOUISE
l.EAVl'I"I', ALMIRA l'iAY
LINGLRY, l31sR'rHA l':THliI.
LINNELI., LIZZIIC lilil.Ll3
LOCKE, JESSIE COLBY
Lovla, l'IARRIli'1' fD'l'IS
lVlCCI.ARY, lVlARGARlE'l' CoNviaRsia
lVlCC:iRA'1'H, SARAH HELEN
MCKEE, l':I.IZAHIE'l'l-l XYAGNIER
lhflCNIi'1"1', MARY STODDARD.
MCPHi2RsoN, ICDNA FRANCES
MEIS'l'liIl, CA'rniaR1N1a IsAmz1.
lYlII.l.liR, AUCUs'rA ROSl'II.I.IE
lWII.LS, HIil.lEN 'lili0WliRllJGli
2 Central Street, Wakefield, Mass.
519 North Madison Street, Rome, N. Y.
I2I 20th Street, Des Moines, lowa
Fort Covington, N. Y.
120 Higlilaml Avenue, Winchester, Mass.
36 Grant Street, Springfield, Mass.
Clifton Springs, N. Y.
Knoxhoro, N. Y.
178 William Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
Broad Brook, Conn.
30 Aclams Street, Somerville, Mass.
36 Davis Street, Wollaston, Mass.
14. Chestnut Avenue, Vlfaterhury, Conn.
299 Hamilton Street, Albany, N. Y.
SSNL-wton Street, Holyoke, Mass.
20 High Street, Chelsea, Mass.
,606 North Fifth Street, Uttumwa, lowa
4.5 Smith Street, l'ortlancl, Me.
20 Grove Street, Clinton, Mass.
82 THE LLAMARADA lTenih Volume
MITCHELL, FLORENCE LOUISE Dalt.n. Mass
MOORE, EDNA CROSBY
MORGAN, JULIA EVELYN
NEwcoIvIE, BESSIE LOUISE
NEWTON, HELEN GERTRUDE
NIMS, CLARA WEED
NOBI.E, MAEEL ADELAIDE
NORTHROP, ENID HURLBUTT
NOYES, ALICE AYR
OIIER, MUIIIIEI. HAlJI.EY
OIERTEL, ANNA BAREARA
OLMS1'ED, 'RUTH HARWOOD
OTT, ELIZABETH EMILY
PEIRCIE, RUTH HARRIIET
PHEI.AND, INE7. PHILIPPA
PRATT, MARION ROOD
PROVOST, EDITH GEORGIA
Qunvmv, SARAH ANNETTE
RAND, FRIEDA .
REDFIELD, FLORENCE MAIQY
REED, SUSAN MAli'l'HA
59 West 92d Street, New York, N. Y.
I6 Maple Avenue, Amherst, Mass.
Norwich Town Green, Norwich Town, Conn.
I Liberty Street, Catskill, N. Y.
680 Main Street, North Leominster, Mass.
VValton, N. Y.
378 Washington Street, Haverhill, Mass.
151 Fairview Avenue, Chicopee, Mass.
Willimansett Street, South Hadley Falls, Mass.
29 Thompson Street, Springfield, Mass.
35 Lee Street, Worcester, Mass.
14 East Grove Street, Middleboro, Mass,
. Suffield, Conn.
E 934 Locust Street, Cincinnati, Ohio
4.5 Atlantic Street, Stamford, Conn.
253 Salisbury Street, Worcester, Mass.
I3 Ela Street, New Haven, Conn.
54. Court Street, Westfield, Mass.
RITTENHOUSE, ALBERTA RISLER Flemington, N.
ROBERTS, GRACE MAllGAlili'l' 24.5 Sargeant Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 83
ROBERTS, LULA MAY
ROCKWELL, PAULINE ELEANOR
ROE, HARRIET EUDORA
ROGERS, KATHERINE BELL
ROGERS, MAIIY ELLEN
SAMPSON, BESSIE IMOGEN
SAMSON, JULIA CLARE
SARGENT, MARJORIE GRISWOLD
SCHEIRER, CARRIE EVA
Sco1 T, LUCY ELLEN
SEARING, ETHEL MARSH
SEARS, ESTHER MAIKY
SEYMOUR, MARY LOUISE
SHAW, ESTHER ELIZABETH
SHI-IRRILL, REEERAH SHAPLIEY
SMITH, EDITH LOUISE
SMITH, HELEN FITZGERALD
SMITH, LEITA FLORENCE
SMITH, RUTH KNOWLES
SNYDER, MARIAN LOUISE
STAFFORD, CLARA LOUISE
STEARNS, HELEN HUTCHINSON
STEVENS, NELl.IE STARR
STEWART, EDITH JULIA
4 Park Street, South Hadley, Mass.
Amenia, N. Y.
5 Dix Street, Worcester, Mass.
29 Camp Street, New Britain, Conn.
- SI Main Street, Foxcroft, Me.
1518 Fourth Avenue, Spokane, Wash.
5225 Jefferson Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
628 North Second Street, Reading, Penn.
210 Maple Street, New Britain, Conn.
21 Prospect Street, Morristown, N.
23 Fairfield Avenue, Holyoke, Mass.
289 Fairfield Avenue, Hartford, Conn.
784 Maple Street, Fall River, Mass.
Clifton Springs, N. Y.
4.9 Wayside Avenue, Chicopee, Mass.
267 Temple Street, Nashua, N. H.
Union City, Conn.
78 Butler Street, Lawrence, Mass.
26 Bacon Street, Newton, Mass.
122 Eleventh Street, Lowell, Mass.
850 Lafayette Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
501 East Second Street, Duluth, Minn.
84 THE LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
S'rIRI.INc:, l,lI,lAN CORA
S'l'OUGH'I'ON, LUCY MAY
S'l'RliIi'l'S, lDORU'l'llY ,
SUISMAN, l':S'l'HliR l"RliDliRlCA
SWANSON, ICMMA CHRISTINA
SwRi2:'I', H IzI,IcN l'lAllS'I'INA
'l'AYI.oR, ciRACli MARc:ARIa'1'
'l'IcIvII'I,R, RU'rH Woon
'lill0Ml'SON, l':l,SIli MAY
'l'I-IoIvn'soN, lVlARGARl2'l' l,UcII.I
'l'HRAI.I., MIRIAM I'lUN'r
'l'I I,I,IvIAN, MARY lliS'l'H is R
'l'INI4HAIvI, l'll.ORlENCli l,oIiIsR
'1'oI'IIAIvI, lCIvlII.Y ISINNS
'l'oRRIzY, liisssiia AnIcI.INI-:
'l'RIaA'I', l'-LORA DRAPER
'l'Row, fiRACl5 I,oUIsIc
'l'UCKliR, -Iiassnc l5oUc:IfI'I'oN
UIPIIANI, fiRACl5 DAIVIIERQN
XVARRINER, RHIENA MARCIel.I.A
WASl'lllUIiNI5, l'iDl'l'll l'iVliR'l'0N
Wiaicn, RUTH ANN
WIaI.I.Iss, RUTH MORRIS
Glenwood Avenue, Dover, N. ll.
205 East Commerce Street, Briclgeton, N.
N i 206 Front Street, Hartforcl, Conn.
Lalceniont, N. Y.
33 Clifl' Street, St. jolinslmury, Vt.
IO3 Bank Street, Atrlelmoro, Mass.
136 Spring Street, New llaven, Conn.
IOI Center Street, Rutland, Vt.
565 Pavonia Avenue, Jersey City, N.
4 Park Street, Pepperell, Mass.
35 Rielmview Street, Dorchester, Mass.
63 Seliool Street, Springfield, Mass.
165 Salem Street, Lawrence, Mass.
36 Ashuelot Street, Dalton, Mass.
A942 St. Nicholas Avenue, New York, N. Y.
I 21 Russell 'l'erraee, Arlington, Mass.
Beaver Street, Ansonia, Conn.
20 Mount Boucloin Terrace, Doreliester, Mass.
828 Sumner Avenue, Springlielcl, Mass.
WHlai21.l2R, lfLIZAlllE'I'H l"rusNcH
WlllElEl.Iili, l"ickN CLARIC
XVIIICIELHR, Lou llUClI.IC
XfVHIl'l'l.lE, lfuANCics l31xowN1Nc:
WllI'l'NlEY, l'lRANCIES liialilaccfx
WHI'I'I'liMOlili, LEILA Mme
WILSON, Hia1.lsN AUGUSTA
Woon, lilzssllc MAY
WOOD, l'i'1'l-HEL CYN'rl-im
Wooncocx, GAII. FRANCES
76 l,lIlgl'l'C Avcnuc, Detroit,
Whitt- Riva-r unvtio
43 Drcsscr Strcct, Soutlilmriclgc,
264 Ccntcr Strccr, Sutton
Q7 llrozul Strcut, Norwich,
I22 Oak Street, Sandy l'lill,
310 Malin Struct, Wzikcliclcl,
Higlilancl Avenue, Wzxtcrlmury,
74. l'lumplircy Struct, Lowa-ll,
M :1 ss.
l I7 Aclznns Street, Bangor, Nlc
L.. L. A
l A rfillii
,a" llx"'- ,D
. K gh ANEW it ,
4. 'l l it l l 1
A l H if A
.. fs, - . -H .- - ,J .f- - L N --
86 THE LLAMARA DA lTenih Volume
Mount Holyoke Alumnae Association
Mus. D. B. O. Bou1tDoN, 1 Billings Park, Newton, Mass.
Miss ANNA R. LEONARD, 5 Chestnut Street, Boston, Mass.
Miss VIVIAN B. SMALL, Mount Holyoke College
Miss l"Lo1mNcn PURINGTON, Mount Holyoke College
Loral Qssoriations ann mrtsinenw
New flnfven f1.l'.l'0I'l'IIfi07l
Miss AMELIA S. IJICKERMAN, Whitncyvillc, Conn.
l4J.l'0L'iIlfl.071 of the Nortfawfst
Mus. R. B. ARNOLD, 751 West Adams Street, Chicago, Ill.
14.Y.l'0t'Z,CIfi07l of Boston and Vicinity
DR. li:I,IZABE'l'l-I I. SAMUEL, 133 Hemenway Street, Boston, Mass.
- Paczff ffrxoriation
Mas. SUSAN TOLMAN MILLS, Mills College, Alameda County, Cal.
f1x.vor1'at1'on of Worfester ana' Virinity
Mas. ARTHUR C. Comms, I4 Oread Street, Worcester, Mass.
Miss MARTHA A. CHAMBERLAIN, Honolulu, Oahu, Hawaiian Islands
Tenth V0'UmCl THE LLAMARADA
Mizs. HAxuuE'1' LAWRENCE Wruxun, Bryn Mawr, Penn.
flssociation of New York, Brooklyn, and Vicinity
Miss M. JOSEPHINE BRINK, Girls' High School, Brooklyn, N. X .
MRS. SIDNEY CLARK, 40 Willard Street, Hztrtforcl, Conn.
Eastern New York flssogialion
Miss JEAN DEAN Co1.E, 8 Ten Broeck Street, Albany, N. Y.
Franklin County, Mass., Asxmmtion
Mas. E. R. FISKE, SI High Street, Greenfield, Mass.
flnnlpslfirc County, Mrzss., flsxorzation
MRS. A. D. MORSE, Amherst, Mass.
Central and llfestern Nctv fork flssociation
MRS. H. W. CONKLIN, 41 Vick Park, Rochester, N. Y.
Springfield, Mass., flsso iation
MISS MARY A. AVERILL, 54. Byers Street, Springfield, Mass.
MRS. MARCELLUS BOWEN, Bible House, Constantinople, Turkey
New I-Iampsbirc flssociation
MES. B. W. LOCKHART, Elm Street, Manchester, N. H.
zlssociation of Washington and Vicinity
Mas. JULIA T. Bonrisi-I, 58 B Street, N. E., Washington, D. L'
Soutbcrn California Association
Miss HELEN PEABOIIY, Pasadena, Cal.
"MRS, Wu.1.iAM H. Gumcx, Biarritz, France
,"Died September 14, 1903, London, England.
88 THE ,LLAMARADA lTenlh Volume
MISS l,UCINDA T. f3UIl.'FORD, 36 Knox Street, Cleveland, Ohio
MISS NlE'l'1'IlZ C. l3UR1,IcIc:II, Vussullmm, Mc.
MIIS. RICHARD W. JOHNSON, Corner Summit :Intl Snelling Stracrs, Sr. Paul, Minn.
MRS. MARY LYON DAME l-lAI.I., 45 liurlingznnc Avenue, Detroit, Mich.
South Afriran Axroriatio n
MISS ARIIIE P. FERGUSON, Wellington, South African
Wllff1'b1lfy, Conn., ffysofiation
MRS. IAIIINRY E. STOUGI-ITON, I-ligh Street, Tlimnaston, Conn.
Errxlern Corznecfirut flssacxiation
MRS. AI.IfRIsD N. H. VAUGIIN, 3 Rockwell Terrace, Norwich, Conn.
MliS. HILTON PIIIJIJIY, Mz1clmslIi,JzIpm1
with volumelq THE LLAMARADA 89
Ebiro ,IFYU11lIllllll2!' 3. 1903
CIEIBHUBIIJ 5901711138111 Tilff, 1905, was taken ill During
the winter of her sophomore hear ann left tollege in the early spring.
iher life among ns was short but full of all that is noble uno lonely.
3111 all her suifering she nmnifesteo unusual rhoughtfulness for
others uno oisregaro for self, woros of her own best erplain this
serene, llffllltlfltl life-ff when we fust think of itnrist, things are
all right. 3lt's when we bring in our selfish little selbes that things
ln, ' ' '
1 7 'N :Q
f 1' M ,., ' I '1
ff 5 g 1 is1f M1 f f, V J
'M ' 'liifiif 4 V ' -' 11" " 1
4 l fu. Ivy IL I 1' I
1 1 'f . wa f--- Q-if f ' -J
'N , , Qfiifd. X V
' ", ' lil ' -gm f L ,f
, , Q
'51 I f f? 04 ' T WAX 5
,.q. A f
7 X , Zl?2,iX
X . Q
THE LLAMARADA ITCHU1 VOIUYHC
Young om0n's Christian Association
Il151,leN Wooly, 1904 .... . . l"rz'.via'fnf
MAIQION l,,oU1s1s Cow1c1.1,, 1905. . .Vina-I'rfs1'1ler11
H1a1,1zNlfI1,1zA111c'i'HCUMMINGS, 1906 1RL'1f07'tfl'11gSL'l'7'f'ffl7"y
BERTHA MAY P11"rs, 1905 ..... T1-eaxur
NIARION Cnw1:1.1., 1905, Cluzirmzzri
Miss ANNA KP2I.I.F1!'
MA111:1.. Nisis, 1904,
NEL1. KEA'FPIS, 1904
IJAISY TAYLOR, 1904
M11.111u:1a Gu'1"1'1:izsoN, 1906
HAIIRIETT A1.1.YN, 1905
IQUTH WA'1'1-ms, 1904
CA1w1.YN IJAY, 1905
l21.1zA111:1'H Mniasvr, 1907
I1:1cN1: JEROME, 1905
HA1u:11:'r Lien, IQOS
MAY M11.1,1-:1z, IQOS
i.11.1.A CL1-:Mi-:N'r, 1906
FA1'r11 KP1l.TllN, 1905
MAIKY Poms, 1905
RAUHIIL1. jA1uw1.n, 1906
ANNA Pi:'1"1'1-zr, 1906
Tenth Volumei THE LLAIVIARADA 93
KA'l'llPiRlNP2 Dw1t:11'1', 1904, CllHi""'fUl
MISS CLARA F. S1'1IV12NS
MARY Dixtm, H904
G RAU1-1 '1'Av1.o R, 1904
NIARY SWAN, 1905
Ii1.1zAR1:'1-11 BAL1., 1904
H1111-:N NVINSI-lIl', 1904
AMY W1sw1:1.1,, IQO6
M.AllflAIiPl'I' 'l'11o111'soN, IQO7
GP1li'I'I!lIIJP1 UNANus'r, 1905
EIJNA MIJOIKII, 1907
A111111 FoRsv'1'11, 1904, Clmirmfm
F1,oR1:Nc1: HAI.I., 1904
li1.ANt'111c DAN11:1.s, 1904
SARA11 I.voN, IQOG
IxI.ICI'1 '1'Al'I'AN, 1905
A1.1c'1: P1111.1,11's, 1904
1"1,o111:Nc1: R11s1,1Nt:, 1904
ADA11 DURAN11, 1904
HAM-11. H11N'1'1,1:v, IQGQ
A1.:t11RA I.1:Av1'r'1', 1907
A111:1.1A O1.11s'r1:1m, 1906
R11'r11 fJl.MS'l'ED, IQO7
Ii1.1zAR1:'1'11 WoR'1'H1.1:v, 1904
El.lZAlIl'1'I'lI HAnD1:N, 1907
l:v1:1.1N1: L1'1,1:, IQO6
CQRA Hl'lX'l', 1904
Lo'1"1'11-: LAN1:, 1905
HI'2I.PZN B111.1.AR1x, 1905
H1:1.1:N 'II-ZNKINS, 1906
F1.oR1-:Nt'1: RAR1s1:1', IQOS
DURA Aiamts, 1906
I.u1'v .I1:NN1Nt:s, 1905, Clmirnmn
HAlllllPZ'l' ANnR1:ws, 1904.
MAIQION MClUX.'l'0N, 1904
Gl4ZIl'l'RUl!FI I'A1.M1:R, 1904
H1:1.1:N1: P01-11, 1904
LOIS IQOIII-IRTS, 1904
MARisAR1:'1' I,ARN1:11, 1905
Iis'r1-11:R Foxt'R01-"r, 1907
GRAM: P11R1Nts'1'oN, 1905
IsA1x1:1.1.A R1c1:, IQOS
E1.1zA111-:TH S111:Rw0o1m, 1905
I.111.u Fu1.1.1:R, 1906
Rurn GA11s11v, 1906
Ru'r11 Po'rw1N, 1906
THE LLAIVIARADA ITCHUW Volume
B1-:R'1'11A P1'r1's, 1905, Chairman
MARY A1,1,1.gN, 1905 E1.s11: P1-:A11uDY, 1905
CLARA CARpygN'r1-pk, 1904, MARGAR1-:'1' S1111-11.115, 1905
-IANLT McMA1mN, 1905 MAIIV Bovu-1, 1906
lis'1-1:1.1.1: GRRARD, 1907
Lou1s1: ATSATT, 1904, MAY STAFFORD, 1905
EMMA LoNu1f1:1.1.ow, 1904 M1LnR1:11 P1-ZABODY, 1906
A1.1c1: PR1-:sToN, 1906
liL1zA1x1:'rH GAMMONS, 1904, Chairman
IE1,1zA111:T11 GA:x1MoNs, 1904, CLARA NEW1-:1.1., 1905
MARGARET GR1sw01.1J, 1904 MALVINA W1-:N'1'woR'1'H, 1905
MAIQION IQICHMOND, 1904 ELSI1: HOYLFI, 1906
MARY Rocmns, 1907
LAURA Bouuwron, 1904, I En1T11 BRAu1.1:Y, 1905
IRI-:N1-1 HORTON, 1904 L0'1"r11: B1s11o1', 1906
CAROLINE Hvmz, 1904 jrzssn-1 CA'roN, 1906
ALIC1-: B1:T'rs, 1904, Chairman
CA1-1-1AR1N1: Woons, 1904 ELLLNA McL1:AN, 1905
GLADYS ALLEN, 1905 Rum-11 TAYLOR, 1906
CLARA M1LL1:R, 1904, Chairman
MAR1AN MACGOWN, 1904 A1.1c1-: FARWELI., 1905
MARY BLYS1-oN1:, 1904 MARY NoRcRoss, 1905
MINN11-t GETMAN, 1904 IsA111:LLA HILDITCH, 1906
EMMA HANNA, IQO4 MARY SEWALL, 1906
FLORENCE ALLEN, 1905 BLANC:-11: BROWNELL, 1907
Tenlh V0lUmel THE LLAIVIARADA
LENA BLAKE, 1904
ANNA CRAWFORD, 1904
MAllY RICIIMOND, 1904
GRAC1: HAhllI.TON, 1905
CARRIE P1cR1c1Ns, 1905
st and Found Articles
CHARLOTTE NORTON, 1906
ELRANOR BAR'r1.1:'rT, 1905
JAN1-: ELDER, 1905
' E1.1zAn1:T11 W1x1cE1.1:R, 1907
Rum STAIJFFER, 1906
FANNIE MORGAN, 1906
GRACE Wnnn, 1904, Chairman
MIRIABI NVATERS, 1905
PAULINE S11c1:s, 1906
MARGARFIT NVELLS, 1906
EDITH CALRF, 1907
En1'r11 s'l'ICWAR'1', IQO7
MARJORIE Nov1:s, 1906
RUTH WISWALI., 1906
RUTH WPlLI.ES, X907
ETIIEL Hovmz, 1905
Sunshine Club, Holyoke
EDNA BuR1.1NG, 1904 EDNA BURR, 1905
H1:1.1:N Pow1:1.soN, 1904 MARGAR1-:T An1io'r'r, 1906
ALICE L'AMoR1-:Aux, 1906
Golden Rule Club, Holyoke
SARA MAIITY, 1906 CARo1.1N1: CUR1-1s, 1906
ELMIIIA BARDEN, 1906 KAT1: HQLDEN, 1907
FRANCES WHIPPLE, 1907
B1:1.1.n MORRILL, 1905, Chairman
CLARA Sco'r'r, 1904
EDITH SM1T1-1, 1904
JULIA PRINIDLE, 1905
Ru'r11 SANm:RsoN, 1905
A1.1c1-: THOMPSON, 1905
B1:R'r1-xA BARTON, 1906
Junior Endeavor, Grace Church,
E1.s11-: CRUTTENDEN, 1906
MAIIIZLLE DAv1s, 1906 -
DOROTHY F1RMAN, 1906
GRACE S1-own, IQO6
MARION WESTON, 1906
H1:L1:N GAR1-s11J1:, 1907
E1-1-1121. P1-111'1's, 1905 , H1-:LEN BULLARD, 1905
GRA-21: Scuw1:ND1.1:R, 1904 ET1-1121. Hlcc-1Ns, IQO5
Lucv HUNIESTON, 1906
THE LLAMARADA lTenlh Volume
Young Women's Club, Grace Church, Holyoke
lE1,1zA111-:'r11 P1:T'r1:1:, 1905 MARY Cook, 1906
MARY Hll'FC'HINSON, 1904 Lucy S1'ouu11'roN, 1907
M1115 MAIQY WILI.lAhlS
Falls Woods Sunday School
Lo111s1: MASON. 1904
GRAC1: HADLPZY, 1904 MAIKY 'l'11RN1-:R, IQO4
A1.1c1: RY111:R, 1904 A1.1c-1: RowE1.1., 1906
Brownie Club, Holyoke
ED1'r11 AN11R1:ws, 1906 L1NN11: JOY, 1906
V Nonoluck Club, Holyoke
A11A11 DURANI3, 1904 GRAc1a 'rAYLOR, 1904.
SYDN1-:Y BA11coc1c, 1906 R11'1'11 '1'AYLOR, 1906
1'rcsi1.lc11t MARY E. WO0I.I.P1Y, Cllrzirmun
M1ss CORN1-:1.1A C1.A1'1' MlSS.l!'I.0RPZNlfPI PuR1Ne'1'oN
MISS CA1zo1.1N1: MOKDRPI MISS EFF11: SM1'1'11
Mlss C1.ARA S'r1:v1:Ns
H1-:L1:N Worm B1cR'1'11A Pl'l"I'S
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARADA 97
Student olunteer Band
MA11'1'HA MAY N011
MARY l"A1soN IJIXON, 1904
KA1'HARINE WoLc0'rT IDWIGHT, 1904
MARIAN G1z11T1u11n1a MACGOWN, 1904
MARY DAYTON A1.L12N, 1905
AMY B1a1,L12 Co1e, 1905
MAY ALICE M11.1.1aR, IQO5
E1.1zA1sE'1'11 WILSON PETTEE, 1905
ELMIRA IsA1x1a1. BARDEN, 1906
98 THE LLAIVIARADA Uenih Volume
The Students' League
AN HONOR SYSTEM OF THE STUDENT BODY FOR SELF GOVERNMENT
Fon ruler! in 1898 A
Gibffittw for 190311904
ALICE li. l"0RsYTH, 1904 , , . President
ARY W. VIXURNER, 1904 . . . Secretary
l1.1zA13E'r1-1 L. S11ERw00D, 1905 . . Treaxurer
, Qlimutibe dliomxuittee
ALICE T. RYDIER, 1904 ANNA H. PETTEE, 1906
lf:l.IZABETH W. 1'E'1"rEE, IQO5 MAIKY E. ROGERS, 1907
MARY H. SWAN, 1905 I'IELEN B. CALDER, B.A.
, I'IARRIET D. ANDREWS, 1904, Clmirman
AMY H. P00R, 1904 RUTH E. Po1'w1N, 1906
EDNA BURR, 1905 EDNA C. M00RE, 1907
fbtuneut ilBuiluiug fmommittee
ALICE E. COOK, Claairnmn
HARRIET D. ANDREWS, 1904 HARRIETT M. ALLYN, 1905
KATHARINE W. DWIGHT, 1904 ELIZAEETI-1 L. S11ERw00D, 1905
RUTH GAMSBY, 1906
Tenth V0lUmCl THE LLAIVIARADA
The Mount Hol oke Debating Society
'MMA MAY I'IANNA, 1904 . . Preszzlcnr
ICE TXENNEY RYIJIIR, 1904. . . Ifife-Prexzde
I1sIE PRE'sroN l'IaAIIoDY,l IQOS .Sefretnry-T1-easzu
INA ERNESTINE SMITH, 1904 JANE l3IcI.I.Ia ICI.nIcIt, IQO
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOUR
EIQITII AIIIGAIL AllHO'F
BEssIE BELLE ANTHOINE
LOUISE HINDS EASTMAN
LOUISE IQUSSELL FANCHEP.
CHARLOTTE ELLEN FARNI-IAM
FLORENCE MARIA HALL
ALICE ETHEL FORSYTH -
NI-ELI. CARRUTHERS KEATES
MINNIE RYDEIQ GE1-MAN
ETHEL BLANCI-IE GRANT
MARY ELIZABETH LYMAN
MARIAN GERTRUDE MACGOWN
MARIDN JUDITII MOl!L'FON
GPZRTRUDE LUCY PALMER
HELEN FOSTER PEAIzsoN
MAIQY ELISE PINNEY
AMY HUNTINGTON Poou
HELEN ADAMS PowEI.soN
ALETIIEA ROXANNA PUIPEER
ELIZAII ETII LA'1'IfI ROP RowEI.L
EDITI-I LILLIAN SMITH
MINEIWA MILLER SPARROW
GRACE ESSELSTYN WEIII3
MARY Ev1-:LYN WEI.LS
THE LLAMARA DA ITCHUI V0lUmC
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE
FLORENCE ISAIWZL ALLEN
HAllRlP2'l"f MAY ALLYN
EDNA EUNICE BARRDWS
HI-:LEN ISAIIEL BUCK
HELEN BULKLEY BULLARD
AMY BELLE COE
EDITH FARRAR IJUNTON
LILLIAN BATLEY PEACE
ELIZAIII-:TH WILSON PETTI-:E
BI-:RTI-IA MAY PITTS
MARY ELIZABETH POND
MARGARET CALDERWOOD SHIELDS
MARY FLORENCE STAFFORD
THFIOIDGRA AVERY TOWLE
ADDIE ETIIEI. TowNE
ETHELYN OSIIORNE TIKASK
HELEN ELLA TRUE
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND STX
BI-:RTIIA IJONALDSON BARTON
MARY Wll4l.lARl7 BLANCHARD
MAIXY HPIWl'F'F BOVII-I
CATIIERINE MAI.l.ARY CARl'lCN'1'ER
IE:-ISII-: BAILEY CATON
CAROLINE AUGUSTA CURTIS
MAY LOUISE FARRAR
MAIIPZI. RUTH FERNALD
LULU HARRIET FULLER
IQUTH MAliGAllE'F GATES
MILDRED DELIIIIIT GUTTllllSON
ZDPSLIGHT WALIcI.v HALL
BERTHA MAIIEL HowI-:
RACHEL MARIAN JAKROLD
JOSIE EDNA JOHNSON
MARIA SOIIHRONIA LADD
Gl!ACP1 LULU LI: GRO
CLARA MAI-: LE VENI:
EVELINE BURTON LYI.E
LAURA MAIIEI. MATH Ews
CHARLOTTE BARNUM INIORTON
CLARA Wll.LlS PHILLIPS
ALICE MARION RowEI.L
EDNA SELINA ILUNNELLS
MILDRED MATHPIWSON SCRANTON
ETHEL DICKINSON SHAW
CLARA PAULINE SIIcEs
FLORENCE GI-:RTRUDE SMART
ELLA ELIZABETH SMITH
RUTH MATILDA STAUIPERR
LINDA OSGOOD STFARNS
HELEN CHAPMAN STE'I-soN
VERA ANNA WlI.HlIl.MlNA TIMM
MADI:I.I-:INE ALICIA WHITE
Vlill.A ANASTASIA WHITE
Tenlh Volumel THE LLA IVIARA DA 101
CLARA CAR1'EN'I'1cR, 1904 . l'rm1'dm1r
CHARLoT'rIz ROOT, 1904. . . , . lfirr-l'rfsI'flfv1l
IDA UNDICRIIILL, 1905 S1-ff-Mary anal 7-'I'l'lI.fIl1'l'7'
, . Sfrgczlllt-at-ffrnls
MARY DIXON, IQO4 IRIQNR 'llEROME, 1905
CLASS OF NTNIETEIEN HUNDRED AND FOUR
HARRIET D1-:LANO ANDREWS
MARY LOUISE ATsA'r1'
HARRIET ELIZABETH BALL
MARY LOUISE BLYSTONE
EDNA MAY BURLING
CLARA FLORENCE CARPENTER
ETI-IEL ESTELLA CARYL
MILDRED NEwcOMn COFFIN
Ross: ETH:-:L CONvERsE
MARION LINCOLN CUMMINGS
MARY FAISON DIxON
ELIZAIIETH EMMA GAMMONS
HELLEN JUVENELIA GAY
GRACE ALvINA HADLEY
MAUDE LYDIA HAM
LENA MAY HAYNES
CORA MAY HITT
OLGA OTH1LIA JOHNSON
MARION ASHTON KE1-:SE
HARRIET MURDOCK MARCY
CLARA ISABEL MILLER
FLORENCE PRICHARD MONTGOMERY
I-IELENE MAUD POPE
LOIS ELLEN ROBERTS
CHARLOTTE LEAvI'1"r ROOT
MARY EL1zAI1E'rH SPRING
GRACE AGNES TAYLOR
HELEN SHIRLEY WATT
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE
BERTHA ELIZABETH AuERcROMIIIE
MA,RY DAYTON ALLEN V
RUTI-I HILMA COOIc
KATHERINE WOLCOTT DWIGHT
ALICE MARION FARWELL
EDNA LOUISE FERRY
MAY ELSIE FIELD
PHCEBE Gmns HAsIcELL
LOTTIE ROWE LANE
THERESA SCUDDER MALLARY
GRACE ETHEI. PURINOTON
MARION ETHEL RICHRKOND
RUTH ELIEAEATI-I SANDERSON
ALICE CATHERINE 'TAPPEN
IDA FLORENCE UNDERHILL
AL1cE VON STI-IIN
MARY MALv1NA WENTWORTH
THE LLAIVIARADA ITCDH1 Volume
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SIX
MARGARET BEERMAN AIIROTT
EDITH ELIZABETH ANDREWS
GRACE ELIZABETH BARBER
MAUDE LORENA BIRDSALL
ANNA LAURA BRocIcwAY
MARIA LOUISE BROWN
CoRA GERTRUDE BURWELL
MILDRPZD AUGUSTA CHASE
ALICE SwI:'r'r COLE
CQRA FLORENCE DII.I.INcsHAM
EDITH MURIEI. EDwARDs
FLORENCE HUTCHINSON EVANS
RUTH STERLING GAMSBY
JEAN BIRNI-:Y GRETTER
GI-:RTRUDE ALMA HEATH
RUTH HAZZARD JOHNSON
LINNIE ESTELLE JOY
SARAH SCUDDER LYON
VIVIAN ANNE NICKFIRSON
WINIFRI-:D LEoNoRE PARKER
ANNA HOLMES PETTI-IE
ALICE ELIZABETH PHEL11s
EMMA LOUISE PIERCE
ELSIE ADITI-I PIPER
MARY MARGARET ROCFEIXS
SUSAN GRACF1 RosENsTII:L
MAIIY BURNHAM SEWALL
MILDRED RUBY S-rI:TsoN
MAIIEL FRANCES STONE
.II-ISSIE BRYAN TRI-:I-'ETHEN
HELEN LOUISE WATsoN
MARGARET THOMPSON WEI.LS
MARION DODGE WESTON
HELEN EMMA WIEAND
AMY PARKER WIswELL
ALICE CHOATI: WOODBURY
MARY THERESA WRIGHT
, 'X A
,X ,l v
9 f' 1
f ' 1
5 If 1
,,l 3 -
xx ' 1
wx .V f- J W
104 THE LLAIIVIARADA Uenih Volume
Tho Mount Holyoke
FLORENCE MARIA HALL, 1904.
MAEGUEEITE ELIZABETH BOWEN, IQO5
I Qtssiscanc iU5usiuess manager
RUTH HANNA, 1906
HARRIET MURDOCK MARCY, 1904 1":DITI-I LILLIAN SMITH, 1904
LAURA HELEN PADDOCK, 1905 ALICE ELVIRA VON STEIN, 1905
HELEN LIDA WII.LCOX, 1905
I'lELEN ISAEEL BUCK
FAITH Comms KELTON
Qesistzmt 91511311255 managers
JANE BELLE ELDER ELIZABETI-1 LEE SHERwoo1J
ETHEL GERTRUDE I-IoYLE
HARRIETT MAY ALLYN BERTHA MAY P1T'rs
NENA BARTHOLOMEW ISABELLA DIXON RICE
LOTTIE RowE LANE KATHLEEN ROBINSON
QA 'QL wb
IAEA EI ' I
QI-AWZOP OCL Z A l'l B IS?
' TIIIS fmllow I9 wnsc Inougm to D Sophocles Lot thc prlzc
pI1y tlu. fool Ind to do th II wLIl GrL If Il ImLI
Lr1vL5 Ikmd of wIt Slralcspcarc
Queens to Inn
Conqcmaluly and orzqznalfly
Arden! admrralzon or fha Greeks, as mmzplz ICJ m the works o Sophocles
eenest apprecmlzon o beauty and palllos as EMJIIPII ed HI the "kiwi B0
Ability In ronslructlng original l1Vll1llIIOI'lQll1l1I prove and poetry
Humrhly, balanred by sel respect
0ffffEI36 ann QBBIIIIJBIYS, 1904
ALICE ELIZABETH Cook, Grand Superzor Crmf, IQO
HFLEN Woon, Grand Clfaperon
ALICE ELIZABETH PHILLIPS, Great Creatzfuc Gemus
'I' ULIUS CAESAR, Ilonorary MEIIILET
IDA LOUISE M
CLARA VIBBERTS, Appmzatzfue Lzstener
TW WORDSWORTH, Cbzef Poet
HELENE MAUDE Poms, Crztzc
ALICE KNIGHTON BE1'rs, Leadmg Lnerary Lzgbt
ASON Lo uarzozls Lzn fuzst
2 q S
TGr'IntLd leave of absence for 1I'ICIefIDlIC tlme
I - - W
A 'egg ' '.,!TF:gf A
Q 4 E FQII
mlm IX ups I, ,- If
k -n 1 , -, P
' ' 2 '. ' ' I af'-IX "U - ' ' -
vi.. ,I '.N- 'I - r K zl".'n
I ' ' f' ' - I f ' f I H
'Lf .. 'fl
I I I- K
. r ' ' ' 3
J ' - . . .
Tenth Volume! THE LLAMARADA 107
ASSIDUOUS SELF-RUSHERS. APPROVED, 1905
HARRIET1 MAY ALLYN MARY ANN CLARK BLANCHE EMMONS
MARY ELIZABETH ALLYN ELIZABETH BALDWIN DEMOREST ELIZABETH WILSON Pg-pq-EE
BERTHA MAY PITTS
ASSIDUOUS SELF-RUSHERS, DISAPPROVED, 1905
NENA BARTHOLOMEW Lucv BUEEUM JENNINGS ELIZABETH LEE SHERWOOD
HELEN BULKLEY BuLI.AIzn HELEN NATALIE JONES MARY ADELMDE SPRAGUE
ETIIEL GERTRUDYI HoYI.E MARGARET LAIINED ALICE CATHERINE TAPPEN
SPYINCI ALIENS, 1904
MARY LOUISE BLYSTONE, Chairman
IRENE HORTON ELLA WESLEY SMITH
HARRIET Munuocx MARCY EI.IsE Army BELCI-IEE
AN HUNORARY KJRGANIZAT
KATIILPIPZN RUIIINBIIN .
ALICE ELIZAIKETH PIIII.LII's
RUTH GAMSIIY . . .
MARUARI-:T 'PERB-ISA DELANEY
Mlss ANNAH MAY SOULI:
ETH EL TIEIIssEI.I., l905
ETHEL STUDLEY, President
ION FOR MEMBERS OF THE FRENCH IJEPARTMENT
. . . President
. . Vice-Presidenl
. , Scfrelary-Trraxnrer
.IzAnI:'rII PIIILLIPS, Clmimmn
RINI: MAl.l.ARY CARI'I:N'I'I:R
KENT EVENTS OFFICERS
L. MAHEL NIMS, 1904
MARY SYMS, 1906
MARION KEESE, Secremry
BAKED BEAN CLUB
I GRANITE STATE CLUB
GREEN MOUNTAIN CLUB
' HARTFORD CLUB
PINE TREE STATE CLUB
WINIlfIiIClD A. SAUNDI-:us ,..., l',4H,',1L,,,,
Miss 'IICANNIi'l"l'IE A. MA1xKs lfnfulzyIGN--IM-v,f,',1,-,,,
lnvrn SHIEPARD , . Svnfor Virc-l'r1eAv1fl,-,,f
ALICE C. IIQAPPHN , fyunlrorV1'r'z'-l"rf.x1'fIp,,f
ILSIIE l3.IIoY1.1e , SIIPIJOIIIUVL'l!lll'l"lJI'L'.fI.llL'lIf
ls'rH12u M. l"OXCR0lf'l' l"m-xlzzzznn lfife-l'1f5i,1g,,f
ll. liLIzA1x 15TH BALL! Cvflllllllffffl' to fixsixt F1-wb-
MMA LoNc:1fls1.Low 5 man lfire-ljrcfifignf
IESSIAS CATON . , S1?fl'1'IrI7'y-Trezljurgr
IUNA Loulslc lflauuv . , Lib,-,,r,',,,,
cfllommittee for work in the flloffee ilpuus
LUCY CABLE l':I,l,I0'I"l', Clmirmnu
Miss IVIINNHQ A. CQRAHAM Couma1.1A IJICKINSON CFAYLORD
THE LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
Report of Chapter
HE Chapter has extended its Work
in several directions during the past
year. For the first time it contributed to
the Christmas cheer ofthe settlements by a
supply. of daintily-dressed dolls. Chapter
expenses were met in part by the doll show
and entertainment at college. Reading
Club meetings have been held as a means
of stimulating interest. College extension
classes in Holyoke have been generally suc-
cessful, and the social evenings for the mill
girls at the Coffee House have met with
encouraging response and promise greater
opportunities for practical service in the
THE LLAIVIARA DA Uenlh Volume
Sigma beta bi
ADA LAURA SNELL EMMA D. SANFORD
Qlllass uf Jliinetzcn lbunurcuxanh fnur
HARRIET DELANO ANDREWS IRIENE HORTON '
INA CLAYTON ATWOOD EDITH FROTHINGHAM MANDl5l.l.
IQLISE AIIIIIE BELCHER ALICE 'TENNEY RIDER
Qllaas of Nineteen ibunureu :mu :Fine
NENA BARTHOLOMEW FAITH COMINS KELTON
BLANCHE EMMONS MAIKGARET LARNED
HELEN NATALI1E JONES ELIZABETH WILSON Pl2'l"I'IEli
Qllass uf .Dinetccn bunllreu ann 50:
MILDRED AUGUSTA CHASE V EVELINE BURTON LYLE
JEAN BIRNEY GIXETTEIK ANNA HOLMES PIi'l"I'EE
MARYIANNE HILLYAR ETHEL ANDERSON RUNNlE'l"1'lE
Qllass uf .iminctcen Ibunnreh ani! Seven
HELEN ESIIBAUGH EMILY TARIIELL GODING
BESSIE WINIFRED FISHER PRISCILLA WALKER HEACOCK
ELIZABETH CURTIS KENDALL
1-.xkJ.....,,.-ff. x V ,WW wg.:
' . 'fm S- '
Q ' W' Q 'gi Q H: L
3, -"1 6 'r ' - f
al, " X '
Qi., . ,l ' f
.6 f Hi,
1 "X -. .
,, ., . 1 .XXK AI
vn.,i.," rf-'fy Y 4 " J WA
1 ' 6- Avy.
x., ..,, , FM, '
XI Phi Delta
MARGARET BALL' EVIS HOWARD BERRY
HARRIET ELIEAIIETH BALL
MARY NOR1'ON BROWN
HARRIET MURDOCR MARCY
BETSEY JOSIEPHINE MANN
Glass uf Jlitnztezn Ibunurcu :mu .fuur
HELEN GRIMM MOssI-:R
GERTRUDE LUCY PALMER
GRACE LEWIS SCHWENDLER
Glass nf Minetzen ibunhreli ann Jltbz
HELEN IsAIsEI. BUCK LUCY BUEEUM JENNINGS
MARION LOUISE COWELL HARRIET ALTHEA LEE
SARAH STRONG BALDWIN
VERNA JEANNETTE CROOK
RUTH STERLING CJAMSBY
Glass uf Jlmnetecn Ibunurrn ann Sty
LUCY SALOME HUMESTON
MAISEL MERRILL 1
VIVIAN ANNA NICRERSON
Glass uf Jliineteen fbunureu ann Scum
HELEN MARIA BENNETT HARRIET HOLMAN HEYWOOD
RUTH BUFEUM EDNA CROSIIY MOORE
LORA MAUDE CARNEY FLORA DRAPER 'FREAT
FERN CLARE WHEELER
THE LLAIVIARADA IT-Gnlh VOIUYDC
MARY CJILMORE WILLIAMS Q HELEN BARNETSON CALDER
LILLA FRANCES MoRsE f
Qlllass uf .Dinctern lbunhreh ann jFuur
LUCY CABLE ELLIOTT MARY ELIZABETH LYMAN
MAIE IRENE GALLIGER HELENE MAUDE POPE
MINNIE RYDER GETMAN ABEY GRosvENoR TILLINGHAST
Glass uf Jlilnctcen bunureu ann .fine
HARRIFZTT MAY ALLYN LOTTIE RowE LANE
MARY P1LIzAIsETH ALLYN CLARA LORING NEWEI.L
IRENE ELIZABETH JEROME JULIA BETH PRINDLE
Qlilass uf Minrtrcn Ibunhrch an!! Sir
EDITH ELIZAWETH ANDREWS RACHEL MAIIIAN JARROLD
KATPIIQIKINE MALLARY CARI-ENTER HELEN KNOX MAcPHERsoN
JESSIE BAILEY' CATON ALICE CHOATE WOODBURY
Qllass uf .Dinctecn Ibunhrcu ann ifcnrn
IJOROTHY STOCKBRIDGE ADAMS CARRIE GIEIi'I'RL7DE HURI.EU1'r
EDITH CLELAND BROWNF MARGARET LUCILLE THOMPSON
ELIZABETH MORGAN I-IADDEN FLORENCE LOUISE TINKI-IAM
1 lTenth Volume
Organized 1898 lfxtrlblisllcd IQOI
ANNAH MAY SOULE
Qlllass of JI9ineteen Ibunureu ann .four
ALICE KN1c:H'roN BE1'rs HELLEN JUVENELIA GAY
MARELLE SUSAN CQARDNER HELEN ELIZABETH SEARLE
Qlllass of .Mineteen Ibunhreh aah .fine
MARGUERITE ELIZABETH BOWEN liL1zAEETH LEE SHERWOOD
RUTH HILMA Coox HELEN ELLA TRUE
Glass uf Jiiineteen bunnrrn ann Sir
HELEN ELIZABETH CUMMINGS MILDRED DELIGHT GuT'1'ERsoN
AMELIA SALISBURY CJLMSTEAD
Glass uf Nineteen lbunhreu ann Seven
SARAH KEESE ARNOLD HELEN RIENWICK GLEN
ESTHER MARGARET l"oxcRoF'r ALMIRA FAY LEAVITT
MARGARET CoNvERsE MCCl.AliY DOROTHY STREETS
THE LLAMARADA ITCHUI Volume
hi Delta Theta
Qlllass nf Minctcen ibunnrcn aah .Four
MILDRED NEWCOMB COEEIN AMY HUNTINGTON POOR
ALICE ELIZABETH PHILLIPS Lois ELLEN RoIxERTs
LAURA DAISY TAYLOR
Glass of Jfiinetscn lbunhrch aah .flue
EDITH FARRAR DUNTON ISAIIELLA DIXON RICE
FLORENCE EMILY JOHNSON ELIZABETH MAY RIPPEY
MARY ELIZABETH POND PRISCILLA SHUMWAY
Qilass uf .Mintcecn Ipunhrrn ann Sir
SYDNEY MARGARET BAIscocIc FLORENCE ELIZABETH DUNTON
CLARA TORREY CLEMENT CATHERINE ALDEN GODDARD
LILLA EMERSON CLEMENT LILLIAN MACLAY
MARIAN CONKLIN SANFORD
Qllass uf Iiinrtcsn lbunllrch null 5633811
MARY ESTHER TILLMAN GRACE DAMERON UPHAM
EDITH EVERTON WASHEURNE
. - I ,
Q , "
.' A U
.f A A '
wk' "f ill I 1 fl'lIlV A
,V ,--f -: '
f ff I X
,J f ' ,
ff '41 V
-, X Y Q
124 THE LLAIVIARADA Uenih Volume
The Athletic Association
ALICE RYDER, IQO21. . . I're:1'denz
AN11 ELDE11, 1905 Vz'rc-President
DNA BURR, 1905 . . Serretary
A11YS1zwA1.1., 1906, Treasurer
GRACIE W131311, 1904 liv1z1,1N12 I,Y1.12, 1906
ETH121, H0YL1a, 1905 l'.l.0RliNClE li1x11c11'1'0N, 1907
iLcaIm' uf QBUIE Qlluh
V1a1zNA C1100K, 1906
LCHUEU uf .iFirl11 Ibucixcp
MA111a1,1.1c GA111mN1s11, 1904
Leaver nf Gfrnnls
IVI11,D111zn Gu'1"1'1s11s0N, IQO6
TCHU1 V0'UmCl THE LLAIVIARADA
Junior Basketball Team
HIQLEN BUCK . .
MARY Ii. AQ.1.YN
Lo'1'T1la LANE, Cnf,min
Ru'r1-1 lCA1u.1s .
Left 1" or1u fml
Left G ffff rd
Sophomore Basketball Team
I':VliI.INE T,YI,li ,
Mll.l7liIiIJ f:U'l"l'lillSON I
VIVIAN N1cKr:usoN, Cnpiffizz
IVIARY I,YoNs .
Freshman Basketball Team
KA'I'Hl,liliN H URD
Championship Basketball Games
Score, 10- 6
Score, IO'-A 4.
Score, IO- 8
Score, IO- 4.
Score, O- 0
Score, Il- S
Score, I4- 6
THE LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
1905 Track Team
LOTTIE ROWE LANE, Captain
MARY ELIZABETH ALLYN BLANCHE EMMONS
MARY LoU1sE BEARD ETHEL CTERTRUDE HOYLIE
ALICE IRENE BRAGAW FAITH CoM1Ns KELTON
HELEN ISABEL BUCK IiL1zAnETH LEE Smsnwoon
ALICE TOWNSENIJ DODGE AMELIA CZARINA WAI,LlEIi
RUTH STANTON ICARLE
O5 TRACK TEA
130 THE LLAMARADA lTenlh Volume
Field Day Events Oct. 28, 1903
I. 50-TARD DASH II. SHOT PUT
Final Time HEL1-:N Buck, '05, 31 flu
MARIIIN KEI-:sE, '04, 6 1-2 s. MARY ALLYN, '05, 26 ft. 6 in.
MARY B1-:ARn, '05, 26 ft. 6 in.
III. RUNNING BROAD ffUMl' IV. 75-YARD DASH
HELEN BUCK, '05, IZ ft. 3 in. Finals Time
MARION KPIP1SPI,'O4, IZ ft. 2 ill. MARION KEESE, 9 4-5 s.
EVELINE LYI.E, '06, I2 ft. 1 in. HE1.I-:N BUCK, IO s.
V. IJOUBLES IN ROWING VI. RUNNING HIGH YUMP
1904 2 m. 57 s. FAITH KE1:roN, '05, 4. ft. II in.
1906 2111. 58 2-5 s. MARION K1-:ESI-2, '04, 4 ft. I in.
1904, 3 In. 2 s. ALICE NOYES, '07, 3 ft. IO iI1.
VII. SINGLES IN ROWING VIII. HURDLE RACE
1904 3 In. 20 3-5 s. Ev1-:LINE LYLE, '06, 9 1-5 s.
1906 3 m. 25 s. ALICE DODGE, '05, II 3-5 s.
1907 3 m. 32 s.
IX. THROWING BALL
Hl2I.EN Bucx, '05, 150 ft.
RUTH POTWIN, '06, 127 ft.
LOT'l'1P1 LANE, '05, 122 ft. 8 in.
I. RUNNING BROAD QTUMI' II. 75-YARD DASH
MARION KE1-:sE, I3 ft. ALICE Coox, 9 2-5 s.
III. PUTTING SHOT IV. RUNNING HIGH YUMI'
HI-:LI-:N BUCK, 32 ft. 9 in. ESTII ER HEACOCK, 4 ft. 2 in.
V. SINGLE ROWING VI. DOUBLE ROWING
IJAGNY GREVSTAD, 2 Ill. 56 s. IDAUNY GREvs'rA1I, MAIKY KILBOURN
2 m. 45 I-2 s
-Q", r Q.
. - 1 -V
1 E 7
5 5" T'::ji' "ZZ
ll I '71
1 -Ovvrs. 'vffr ' ' ' Y ,sf V,
9 .1 , .
' .u, ,, AV.. 11- .Af
Members Of GI00 Club
I111:N FJITZ, 1904 . . Lwnf
l1OR1aNC1a Foss, 1905 , . . . flframpnnzs
KATHERINE DWIlIH'F 1904
1904 KATHLEEN ROBINSON
1904 RUTH GA1v1s11Y
1905 lC'1'H1a1, SHAW
1905 IVIAEEL STONE
1904 ELIZABIETI-I WOIITHLEY
1904 JEAN GRETTER
1904 G1aR'1'RU1J1s HEAT11
EDNA RUNNELLS 1906
1904 Amw T11.L1N01-1AsT
LUCY HUMESTON 1906
HELEN WIEAND 1906
ORIENCE IJAMIE, 1904. .V . , 1,6-,HIM
B11xT1-1A A11E11c110N11s1E, 1905 flffonzpnnixt
l"L0111zNc1z IDAME IQO4 CLARA NI5Wlil.L 1905
I'I1a1,1sN '1'11u1a 1905 IQVIELINE LYLE 1906
HELEN RUSSELL 1906
ALICE MORGAN 1904. lf'1'HEL FFRASK 1905
IVlA111AN HELLYA11 IQO6
HELLEN GAY 1904
lVl1L1J1zED C1-1AsE 1906 AUDELLA SIMONS 1906
BLANCHE IDANIELS 1904 MAY STAFFORD 1905
lInNA.I011Ns0N,1906 . . Lender
11111012 P11111Nc:'r0N, 1905 . flu-nnzpn
ICDITH SHHPARD 1904 EDITH SMITH 1904
VIVIAN NICKEIKSON IQO6
1904. IsA1s1z1,1.A R1c1z 1905
l'1D1'1'H ANDREWS 1906
l'1,0R12Nc12 lfoss 1905
1905 NIILDRIED CHASE 1906
136 THE LLAIVIARADA
"The Rivals "
GIVEN BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE
Gymnasium, Wednesday, March 2, 1904
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Sm ANTHONY ABSOLUTE ....-
CAPTAITI JACK AIISOLUTII .....
1"AULI4LAND . .
Bon Aciuzs . .
SIR LUCIUS O'TI1IGGIsR
FAC . . .
BOY . . .
JULIA . .
"The Cricket On the Hearth"
GIVEN BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE
Gymnasium, May 12, 1903
TH E CAST
JOHN l'IcluaYlIINGI.Iz, n Qurricr , V . .
MII. 'I'AcIcLE'I'ON, Z1 my-maker
CALIIB PLUIvIIvII2I1, his man ,
OLD GIQNTLIQMAN .
POR'I'lsR ..... .
DOT, l'cI'I'ylIingle's wife ....
BERTHA, the blind girl, Caleb PllII'l1lTlCl',S dzIIIglItcI' .
Mus. FIIILDING . .... .
MAY FIIZLIJING, engaged to Tncklemn . .
'ITILLY SLOWIIOY . . .
PRESENTED BY THE CLASS OE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE
CJOVICRNOR OF SEGOVIA .
VERDUGO, a captain under him
Gymnasium, Tuesday, June 23, 1903
ALPHONSO, a country gentleman .
' his friends
PEDRO, a gentleman disguised as :1 pilgrim .
RODERIGO, a gentleman captain ofthe Outlaws
JACQUIES - undcr thc command Ol' Rodcrigo
'LHIRD CJUTLAW S
MASTER OF THE MAlJHOUSli
KEEPER . .
SERVANT . .
ALINDA, daughter to Alphonso
JULETTA, her maid
KATE, a fool .
BEGGARS PEAsAN'1's C1'rIzENs LADIES
J J D
Tenlh Volume! THE LLAMARADA
Ye C Pastime of Ye Joyous May
YE PROSPECT HILL-TOP. MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLLCI:
Yo Liste of yv
Quiciew o' 'rms MAY .
May 20. 1903
Assembly and Doyngs of yo D my
. . .CLARA CiliR'l'RUDI llifun IQOQ
Ye lilytliesome Heralcls
Ye People of Note
Ye Ladies of ye Court I
Daunce About ye May Pole
Ye Daisy Duunce
Daunce of ye Fisliermzxidens
Daunce of ye Morris Men
Ye Wyt and Science
Florizel :md Perdita
THE LLAIVIARADA ITCHUI VOIUHIC
Ye Morality Play of Wyt
I-IoNIas'I' RIaCRIeA'I'IoN .
, , , . l':LIZAlili'1'H SHI5Rwoon
. NENA BAR'I'Ho1,oMI3w
. MARGUICliI'l'lE BowIsN
. I"LoRIcNcI5 Foss
. H Ia1.IsN ,IQRUIE
MARY li. ALLYN
. . . . . . . . AI,IcIa 'IQAPPEN
Ye Audience ofyc Play in yu XVI Century
Tenth Volume! THE LLAMARA DA 141
Ye Dramatic Pastoral Florizel and Perdita
or, Ye Sheep-Shearing
PoI,IxIeNIas, King of Birhyniai . . , ALICE C0014
l"I,oRIzIa1., his son ..... l,oIIIsIz IWASON
CAMILLO, il Sidlian lord in bzmishmenr .... MAIIQ CiAI.I.lGIER
ANTIGONUS, :I Sicilian lord, disguised as :I shepherd, under the name ofAlcon
. . . . . . . ALICE 'l"oRsY'I'H
ANU'I'oI.Icus, an arch pcddlcr i':S'l'HlER I-limcocic
CLOWN ,.... INA SMITH
l'IsIIDI'I'A, supposed daughter to Alarm . . KA'I'HI.IsIcN ROBINSON
DORCAS ..,.. LILLIAN MACl.AY
MOl'SA ....... MARIANNII l'lIsI,l.vAlI
SHIQPIIIQRIJS AND Siiievizimisssies
THE LLAIVIARADA ITCHUW V0lUmC
Programme of Commencement Week
JUNE I5-Baccalaureate Sunday
Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Club Concert
JUNE 23-'Alllmn33 Day
Sixty-sixth Annual Commencement
Tenih Volume! THE LLAMARADA
EXERCISES IN THE GROVE
Memorial Song . . ROSETTA S. MONTGOMERY
ASSEMBLING ON WILLISTON STEPS
"O Holyoke, fmt tby .vtonex were laid "
PLANTING CLASS IVY
"Beside a mighty ri-ver."
"In Sziuaint Soutla flnriley Touwzn
"Leal and True"
U Wlfere, O Wlaerel'
Last Will ana' Testamen-1
"Four Times One"
ff ' ll
Empirical Suggestions to
Senior Claxx Song
Senior Step Song
Sureexsor: . MARY A. CLARK
unior Class Song
unior Step Song
VENITE, EXULTEMUS DOMINO . T'l0Ill1lS Tnllix
TE IJEUM IN E ..,.... . Hornlio Parker
By thc IREVI-ZRI-END .Iunsore SMITH, D.D.
ANTHEM - Behold, Thou Shalt Call a Nation .... . Frederick Sicwrzsorr
By PRESIDENT IRA Ri-:Msr:N, LI..D.
ANTHEM - He Shall Comc Down Like Rain .... Nathan H. Allen
By the IRHVICRIEND LYMAN Wnrrixu, D.D.
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS
By thc Pmzsimzm' on' 'rm-: Coi.1.i-:ui-:
EIN FESTE BURG ....... lllarlin Lulher
By thu Ri-zvmuzxn .losrzl-u Woourzv
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER TENTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE
ORDER OE EXERCISES
OVERTURE IN D MAJOR ...... Dr. Thomas Arne
PROCESSIONAI, - Come, yc Thankful People, Come . Sir George F. Elvey
FESTIVAL TE DEUM IN D .... . . . Oliver King
PRAYER AND SCRIPTURE READING
By thc Rr:vr:lu1Nn juusux SMITH, D.D.
ANTHEM - Behold, Thou Shalt Call a Nation ...... Frederick Slurenxon
By L. CLARKE: S1-:ELYE, D.D., LL.D., President of Smith College
EIN FESTE BURG ,.......... Martin Luiher
By the Rl-:vr:m:Nn I.. R. Timsx, D.D.
ANTHEM - Swcct is Thy Mercy, Lord .,.,.. joxeph Bnrnby
By the Rx-zvmuzxn Wom.1.r:x'
RECESSIONAI. - O Heavenly Jerusalem of Everlasting Halls . George C. Marlin
SAINT ANN'S FUGUE ...... john SCIIIISIIHII Barh
' . A
YL' ,Ax ar
' -. 1 X
f Q X
,f6lf'g :Kuff ' , V f' XX . AJ! , X
Q' f f '1fvf bw
" X ' ZW, A,
1' W' I
N THE ARCH 0 TIME f
Spring term begins.
Vespers. President Hazard of Wellesley gives an address.
We celebrate Patriots' Day.
Pearsons Hall entertainment. "An Evening witli lfanious Art
Anilierst llrainatic Club gives "She Stoops to Conquer."
lfirst Student Recital.
Ves vers. Dean Saunders of Yale s Jeaks on tlie Reli fious Edu
l l is
APRIL 27. Prof. Gary N. Calkins lectures on "l'rotoplasInic Qld Age in
J ' Q!
APRIL 28. junior Vaudeville.
APRIL 24. Senior sale of Stocks swells I O' 's treasur .
MAY I. Hadyn fluartet. Seniors jump rope.
I J ' I
MAY 2. l roli. lf. A. Gallup of l acker Collegiate nstitute lectures on tlie
"Roman l'l0l'Ul1l.H Juniors spin tops.
MAY 3. Vespers. Mrs. Elizabeth Storrs Mead gives an address.
MAY 4. Miss Wipplinger drinks to the lIealtlI of the "Rocky" Faculty.
Volumel THE LLAMARADA 147
5. The Alliance Francaise gives "Medicin Malgre Luif'
6. Senior Reception to Faculty. Prof. E. Creighton lectures on
The Study of Philosophyf,
8. Cantata, "A Daughter ofthe Sea," is given by the Vocal class.
9. Second Student Recital.
IO. Report of VVilkesbarre Convention.
II. Prof. M. L. D'Ooge of University of Michigan lectures on
French Excavations at Delphi."
I2. 1905 give their first play, "Cricket on the Hearthf'
13. Salford Hall at Home. Dr. George Adams Smith speaks on
The Religious Experience of Jeremiah."
I4.. Dr. Edward Everett Hale leads the mid-Week service.
15. Dr. Mary P. Dole lectures on "Our Friends, the Bacteriaf
16. Miss M., in Literature I, reads "Gems" to the Sophomores:-
He saw the Black Death in three successive swoops carry oh' a great
part of the populationf'
Upon the germ of feudalism already existing he built up a strong, cen-
tralized fieudalismf' Miss M.: "Poor little germ."
I . Second Anniversar of inaufuration of President Woolle .
Y 2- Y
Dr. Truman . Backus of Packer Colle viate Institute sneaks at Ves Jer
E l I
MAY 18. Hotter than mustard!
MAY lg. Concert in honor of IQO3 by Professor Hammond, assisted by
MAY 20. May Day.
MAY 2I. G. -N -NGs'r: "l could live on love and coffee."
MAY 22. Prof. C. H. lfernald lectures on "Agassiz at l'enikese."
S The Debating Society welcomes 1905.
Election of Student League Oflicers.
Prof. W. L. Cowles of Amherst lectures on "Horace"
lfield Day. IQO3 wins the silver cup.
Smoky. Forest fires prevalent.
Juniors elect Senior ofhcers.
Memorial Day observed by special chapel exercises.
Student organ recital.
Sophomore-Senior Banquet in Mead Hall.
Freshman Mountain Day. Wilder Hall Entertainment, "A
JUNE 4. The "Broiler" is hotter than ever.
JUNE 6. B. Cole is late to breakfast.
JUNE 7. Vespers. Mr. E. A. McAlpin of Union Settlement, N. Y., gives
Another Student Recital.
Rockefeller Lawn Party.
Weather threatening. Clouds are gathering.
Local Exam-Wave comes upon us.
As we advance in life we hnd that "wit does not always take the
place of knowledge."
JUNE 17. "There was sound of revelry at night"-on Mount Holyoke.
JUNE 18. 1903 is "worn out" for once. The "Yellow" begins to fade.
JUNE 21. Commencement exercises.
4 G RU if
7 W li fl ily
U N will X W'
lr law 'Sr pm ZA,
X , Q4 K' Nr gb
ll' ' ,wg
l ig A --L-.5.1'i....iT.'i..,s:a.,r
. ,G :S j
6. -ie ,,
Sing a song of turnovers,
One on every collar, '
One on every little neck '1
Ol' every little scholar. -'-
. . In
-Ii A different kind on every one, 11-
, Hamburg, scrim, and lace,
4' l inen silk of every shade - 'gil
4 , . 4 , 1.5
4 ltacli one has its place. 52:
V' Sing of patterns on the scrim,
Squares and dots and lines, 6,
is Grecian patterns, crosses, rings, l
- Fleurs-cle-lis, and vines. 9
Sing the diflierent ways tl1ey're worn, o CD8
And fastened on lveliind.
I Are mirrors really in clisuse, B
Or are vve growing blind F
For some are very skewed and crooked,
And out of shape completely,
But those on tidy little girls
Are fastened on quite neatly.
THE LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
lFrnm ilve point of 'vicfzu of an outxirlerl
Christmas brings excitement,
Mystery without endg
So do "Llamy" meetingsg
Great things they portend.
Peals of mcrry laughter
Burst through fast-closed doors,
Make one almost crazy,
And her fate deplore.
If one asks a question,
Wltert the Board is gone,
What new joke has happened,
What new poster drawn:
"Hush! I can not tell thee,"
Says the Head and Chief,
And she shakes with laughter
Quite beyond belief.
Packages at Christmas
Make ones eyes grow bigg'
Make one dance a jig.
For one knows too truly
How she's heing ground,
How her cherished foibles
Will soon be spread around.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARADA
My heart is trembling so with fright!
For I woke up in the dead of night,
And close heside my nice warm bed
The horridest thing stood right at my head,
With a skirt of "sentences long and Howing"
And a waist of "descriptions vivid and glowing
Its coat was of "terseness" and "appeal,"
Its shoes were "suggestive" hut very "real,"
Its hat was made of "imagination,"
Q'l'he old thing just gave me palpitationj.
Its hands were full of "shalls" and "wills"
And it stood there giving me ague and chills,
And saying to me in the frightfullest way,
"You forgot to hand in your theme today!"
of the Chafing-Dish
Alas, alas, my time is past!
In darkness, sparkless, and in dust,
'I'hrough all my days unto the last
Condemned to cohwelvs and to rust!
No more the alcohol's blue flame
Shall burn with lightsome, hrightson
To cook the sav'rous, Hav'rous game
Ol' rarehit for the chosen few.
No more 1'll grace the jolly spread
With gleeful, spreeful merriment,
The cause of many a nightmare dread
Ol' me the doleful consequent!
No more the misty, twisty steam
I'll cause to rise from lovely fudge,
And make the corridors to teem
With odors lit to tempt a judge!
A blackened wreck, alack, that clzlyl
A rival dircful sealed my fate!
lr was tlie gas lamp's lmalcful ray
That put me out and roused my hate.
Alas, alas, my time is past,
I can not cause a revolution!
With one last glare llll Hare my last,
I must submit to evolution!
Q7 gigs ,
' 42 5 A4 - - A - ,
ee, ,WM if
-uhm , '
av - ,- , , -
. ,Ek-A I. Y f . n
Sonnet to a Rooster
Oh, thou liztir-plumetl fowl in Ramsey yztrcl,
'lihy crest ol' crimson hue majestic rzlisetl,
To sing thy glory would perplex Il hurcl:
ln sonnet lines thy heznuty shall he pruisetl!
'l'hou stzltely hirtl, thou strutrest like 11 lorcll
'lihy scluelehing eye the lower fowl cloth quell.
Thy hrilliunt plumes ure :arched heztvenwurcll
lforsooth thou ztrt incleetl Il perfect swell.
For, swelling full thy deep and fezttherecl chest
Thy song from 'twixt thy seunty teeth bursts
Arousing slumhrous mzticlens from their l'CSI',
While yet the clipper gloweth in the north.
Oh! would that I with -izlvelin might leap
WE ,, xt..
-1,1255 1. pt mini N
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gp K A . X I. .
.a1a'6'oog,lf,r' ' -
To spear thee to thine everlasting sleep!
. ,' 4 x L-Q 32 F" t 1,1
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Tenth V0'UmCl THE LLAMARA DA 155
Ura Ill nffx Pfrxo nm
MARIA Wli'l'l'Il5IiS, elderly .vpin.vrvr.
lJOI.I,Y VVIETHIERS nfffc 0 MIII'l'Il, Fn'.vl1n1r1r1 at Affount 1-101 aka.
SCENIEI ll-Iouse of Miss Wethers. Discovered at rise of curtain, lVIiss Weth-
ers sitting at window, reading paper. Enter hastily, in travelling cos-
tume, Dolly Wethersj
Do1,1,v: "Oh Aunt Maria! What is it? Are ou better? "
Miss YNIETI-IIERSZ "I am perfectly well, childf,
Dol.l.Y: "What is the trouble, then? Why did you telegraph ? "
Miss W.: "Because I wished to lose no time in fettinr ou safe at
to I-, Y
Dol,l.Y: "But, Aunt Maria--what it the matter ?"
Miss W. 617151.71 f : "You dare to look me in the e es and ask what is
the matter? Did you expect to conceal your foolishness much longer?
I don't know how long this has been going on, to be sure, but it shall end
this very day! Which is it, the one from Princeton, or the Dartmouth boy?
Tell me, Dorothea, without an instant's delay."
DOI.I.Y2 "I don't know what you mean, Aunt Maria."
Miss Wi: "Well, Dorothea, I thought better of you! Now, on your
honor, who is the man-the outrageous simpleton!-that you fancy yourself
engaged to ?"
Do1.1,.Y: "I beg your pardon, Aunt, I fancy myself engage to no-one."
Miss W.: "Well, whom are you pretending to be engaged to ?"
156 THE LLAMARADA lTCnlh Volume
DOLLY: "I repeat, I am pretending to be engaged to no-one."
MISS W.: "Well, whom do you think you're engaged to ?"
DOLLY: "To no-one, Aunt." p
Miss W. Cin z1'e.vperationl: "Well, whom are you engaged to, anyway P"
DOLLY Cin tearslz "I'm not engaged to anybody, and I never was, and
I don 't know what you mean."
Miss W.: "Oh, I know you can act, young ladyl But, look at this.
Perhaps you've forgotten that my friend Miss Waker was out there last week.
This is what she writes: 'I was very sorry to find your niece engaged. I had
hoped for a good, old-time chat. But girls will grow up-yes, and find other
interests than their old friends, I supposef So you 'will grow up,' will you ?
Perhaps you will, but when you grow up enough to be engaged, I'll know
it! What are you laughing at F U
DOLLY Uaugbzing laystcrzirally, ibrougb ber tearxj: "Oh, I had an
'Engaged' sign up, when she called! I'll never put out anything but 'Busy'
Rather Like a Popular Love Song
"And where did Deborah live ?"
BIBLE STUDENT: "Under a palm tree."
-DN- B'RR, '05 Cat iablelz "Do you know, Mrs. Fairbanks, that the
more a person knows, the keener is his feeling of pain F"
MRS. F.: "That may be, Miss B-rr, but at exam time the less a
person knows the keener is the feeling of pain."
Tenlh Volumel THE LLAMARADA
The Baby andthe Chapel Grgan
A melody soft and caressing,
Hinting at dreams of delight,
And we know from the organ's confessing,
That baby slept well last night.
The organ trembled with sobbing.
A haunting minor strain,
The direful news was throbbing
That he woke with a colicky pain.
Pealed an cxultant rejoicing,
A triumphal measured and slow,
To our hearts the tidings voicing,
That a tooth had begun to grow.
An air that vibrated with laughter
Rippling and dancing and glad,
That was the morning just after
They heard him first coo "Dad,"
THE LLAMARADA ITenlh Volume
W L g-
When my lessons are unfinished
And the time is fleeting hy,
When I sit and grind with all my earthly powers,
Then I envy Miss lVIcAuslan
And I heave a little sigh,
Wishing that ll too had stationary hours!
YJMN -. ,ff
,f -.t i f " -
5' ,431 - ' Ng
' jim.. '
" ' urs "
There was once an ugly green parrot
Who nothing would eat hut a carrot.
So profanely he swore
He was voted a hore,-
I'le's stuffed now and up in the garret.
There was an old maid named Camilla
Wlicm wore a plum-colored mantilla.
'lihis eccentric lVIiss C
Put cologne in her tea
And flavored her soup with vanilla.
An oflicer hrave at Manilla
To her offered heart, hand, and villa.
But she wouldn't weclg
For man-she'd heard said-
Dcscends from an awkward gorilla.
Tenth V0'UmCl THE LLAIVIARA DA 159
SEPT. 17. We arrive.
SEPT. 18. Miss Betts takes her first siesta.
SEPT. 19. Miss G. begins her sewing in the orlice.
SEPT. 22. Seniors at Rockefeller entertain Freshmen. -d'--th H-lbr- -k,
'05, receives written invitation. Mead, SaH'ord, and Porter Seniors also
SE1"1'. 23. Porter Juniors entertain Freshmen. Wilder Juniors give 1907
a straw ride.
SEPT. 24. Freshman at Miss Flintermann's table is grieved because she
hears that tables will be changed at the end of the semester.
SEPT. 2 . Seniors at Bri ham five eanut art to Freshmen.
2 is P P Y
SEPT. 26. G. D-v-s makes the first tri of' the season to Amherst. Seniors
come out in cap and gown. Freshmen and Sophomores come out from
chapel with them.
Anniversary of the fire.
. luniors at Mead entertain lfreshmen.
M. K- -sf Cin Zool: "Do dogs have claws?"
Botany department goes on excursion to Lithia Springs.
Vicinity of South Hadley swarms with girls taking their Hrst 55-
minute walks. ,
Vlsrroit AT Bkicsumviz "Who is the teacher who sits opposite Miss
160 THE LLAMARADA lTe.nth Volume
OCT. 2. STUDENT: "Have you seen much of the campus, Mr. R. ?"
VISITOR: "No, I've only been to the building beyond the cemetery."
CMary Lyon's monumentj
OCT. 3. M-ldr-d G-tt-rs-n has her hair up perceptibly higher.
N. B. It didn't last. '
OCT. 4. The Vesper service is a memorial service for Mrs. Gulick. Pres-
ident Woolley speaks of Mrs. Gulick's characterg Miss Stevens, of her
OCT. 5. H-l-n G-rr-t-'s grasshoppers participate in chapel exercises.
OC'l'. 6. Brigham Juniors entertain Freshmen. Lecture by Prof. Camp-
bell of Lick Observatory on "Motion of the Solar System in Space."
OCT. 7. In her extreme devotion to the Seniors, Helen Jones pI'0Stl'21tCS
herself on Williston steps.
OCT. 8. M-B-LI.- G-RDN-R: "Did Mark Twain know Joan of Arc P"
OCT. 9. Burglars attack Pearsons. D
OCT. Io. Hysterics prevalent at Pearsons.
OC'1'. II. Student.Missionary Conference at Northampton attended by
about loo Mount Holyoke students.
OCT. 12. Miss O'Neil and Dr. Underhill give Miss Wallace a ride on the
OCT. 13. K. DW-GHT: "In the middle of the grasshopper's face is a nose.
It hasn't the function of a nose, but it has that effect on the face."
OCT. 14. Faculty Dinner. Men prevail. Prof. Robinson locks up his
apparel lest it be borrowed.
OCT. 15. Mountain Day. Wilder Faculty get lost on iNonotuck. CProf.
OCT. 16. The college "automobile" leaves for Deerfield.
OCT. 18. Vesper service. Address by Prof. Moore of Harvard University.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 1613
OCT. 20. Mrs. Mary Lincoln lectures on "Table Etiquette."
OCT. 2I. Miss H ---- s tells her table that the roosters "crew" and woke
OCT. 22. STRANGER: "Can you tell me how to find a girl here at college ?"
COLLEGE GIRL: "Do you know her name?"
OCT. 23. Table manners improve and butter is served with soup. fSee
OCT. 25. The first snow.
OCT. 26. Miss Emily Hartwell of Foochow speaks on "Work of Mount
Holyoke Women in China."
OCT. 27. Senior-Freshman Reception.
OCT. 28. Field Day. The cup is presented to 1905.
OCT. 29. INSTRUCTOR: "How would you describe the plan ofthe body of
the earth worm ?,'
-D-TH SH-P-RD: "Er-it's something within something."
OCT. 30. Celebrated as Hallowe'en.
Masquerade Ball in gym for Mead, Rockefeller, and Brigham.
A Freshman announces that she will represent twins.
OCT. 31. Bab Tillinghast wears her domestic work apron to chapel.
Nov. I. Two choice contributions are found in the Llamarada box.
Nov. 2. "What figure of speech is this, Miss B-rr P"
E. B-RR: "Schenectady,"
Nov. 3. Lecture on "Use of the Speaking Voice," by Mr. Damrosch.
Ph-b- H-sk-ll enjoys the moonlight in company with one of the other
sex. Did the moonlight make her forget his name?
Nov. 4. Brigham Sophomores give Freshmen a straw-ride to Byron
"Where, oh where are the nice young faculty P
Safe now in the clutch of man."
lSung for the benefit of an honorary member of 1905.1
Nov. 5. -l-ner C-w-n, having forgotten her domestic work, is suddenly
aroused from a late morning nap to prepare a tray for - herself.
Nov. 6. In memory of Elizabeth Taft, '05, two o'clock recitations omitted.
NOV. 8. Miss Emily Bissell of India speaks to us, impersonating a Hindoo
Nov. lo. Founder's Day. Address by President Seelye ol' Smith. Alum-
na-: Tea. Organ Recital.
H-1.-N MC-I,I.-S'l'-R2 "Why! Do fwonwn wear bachelor's hoods?"
NOV. 11. V- -le VVh-tw breathes in half a bottle of camphor for her cold-
and lives to tell the tale.
Nov. 13. M-b-ll- G-rdn-r announces that Katherine Bill has a new set
of American poets: Byron, Shelley, and Keats!
Yale-Princeton basketball game for benelit of Student Building Fund.
Princeton 83 Yale 2.
Nov. 15. Vespers. "Father Rndeavor" Clarke gives an address.
Nov. 16. L---s- -'rse'1"1': "I asked for If-3 yard of scrim, and they only
gave me a scant I3 inchesf,
Nov. 17. New rules on permissions go into effect. Lemare Concert.
Nov. 18. William Butler Yeats lectures on the "Possibilities of theTheatre."
Pauline Goddard, taking charge of Mr. Yeats, lets her suit-case travel to
Amherst and Holyoke alone.
NOV. 20. C-th-r-n- W- --ds explains what constitutes a chicken's gimlets.
HarvardeYale basketball game. Harvard scores.
Nov. 22. Tenth Anniversary of the Y. W. C. A.
Nov. 23. Mr. Thayer goes into thc "box" business.
Nov. 24. Thanksgiving recess.
Nov. 25. Frolic in gym.
Nov. 28. Oh, those boxes from home!
Tenth Volume! THE LLAMARADA Q 163
NOV. 30. Fr-nc-s Wh-ppl--, 1907, hands in her exercise card with lirst two
Weeks of November marked "Skating," Could it have been exercise of
her imagination P
DEC. 1. Porter house-warming.
DEC. 2. Recital b 1 Miss Dickinson.
DISC. 3. Miss Wee d receives the following note: "Please send me your
schedule at once in order that arrangements may be made for tutoring
in mathf, A. E. A.
DEC. 4. 1907: "When was Mount Holyoke made a college FU
1905: " It was made half a one in '38 and a whole one in '93."
1906: "What's half a college? A university?,'
DEC. 7. Student Earthworm Lecture: "Tell the Truthf, "With great-
DEC. AS. lfirst lecture of' the Student League Course given by Albert Bush-
nell Hart: "Washington, the Literary Man."
DEC. 9. Student Building lfund Fair. Senior'l'laculty Reception. Lecture
on "Radium,,' by Miss Laird.
Dr. Pauline Root leads the Y. W. C. A. service.
Pearsons rising-bell rings at I2.3O ax m.
QUERY: "Why is everyone in Pearsons cross today F"
This being Tuesday Miss 1"-V-Q t- - - -- - A'-n attends chapel,
Dlic. 16. Sit-ups for turnovers.
DEC. 17. Can this be snow?
Disc. 18. The League Poster' asking for new college songs seen in a student's
room in Cambridge.
Duc. 20. FRISSI-IMANZ "Why is that brilliant Miss Sf end-rs unlike Art
and like Nature?" '
' S0111-lomolui: "Don't know."
l"Rl5SHMAN: "Art may err but Nature never misses."
DEC. 22. Christmas vacation.
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Tenlh Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA
Judgment from the Kitchen
Some do judge by clothes you wear,
And some do ask if face be fair.
But in the kitchen of Brigham Hall
They have a standard new to all.
1 begged one day they'd tell to me
Who the guest of state might bc.
It can't be anyone great," they said,
For only soup we've extra made."
And now I have no need to ask,
The would-be famous wear no mask
I count the courses and judge the man
Hope I'm not judged by this same plan
llfbrrl Patty Werzt to Collage
Was sure a wondrous bookg
The tale of "local color" .
VVc can not overlook.
The stories it gave rise to
ln old South Hadley Town
Ilave quite surpassed th' original
That Patty first wrote down.
Instead of' searing l"reshmen
And lying about l,ick,
Our tales all run to wooing,
And they travel mighty quick.
Sometimes a Russian Prince
fSo runs the tale, we hearp
Has come to spy the hand
Ol' teachers we revere.
Or else from sunny climes
O'er rolling seas of blue
A Count has come to press his claim
And plight his troth anew.
That no one ever sees him,
Not even sees his hack,
ls matter of small import-
Of tales there is no lack.
Tenlh Volume! THE LLAMARADA 167
So eyes grow big and wise,
And ears are pitchers deep,
And necks look strangely long,
And tongues go e'en in sleep.
'l'hus nobles without end
Come o'er here with such speed
, . .. , ,
l hat il we tl keep our l'li.ID s
'Tis plain we must take heed.
. If three Freshmen going in one direction meet a Senior coming in the
opposite direction, and there is room for only three abreast on the walk,
who gets OH: the Walk?
Can any Freshman from Dwight solve this problem?
Galler for Sophornores Gnl
SOPHOMORIE, standing in gallery: "Pardon me, but is this my seat ? U
FRESHMAN: " But here is my slip from the registrarf'
SOPHOMORE, reading slip: " Left Center, 4g that's clown stairs.',
FRESHMAN: K' Oh! l thought it said ' l,ol't.' "
Once Upon a Time
There was a young man from Kentucky
Who sat in some glue and there stuck he.
He struggled in vain
Through sunshine and rain,
And he's struggling there still. How unlucky!
A small boy who lived in the city
Had a beautiful gray and white kitty.
He fed it on peas 4
And turnips and cheese,
But one day it died. What a pity!
Our tabby of stately demeanor
We put in some naphtha to clean herg
She went near the Ere-
She thought 'twould be drier-
From that clay to this we've not seen her.
An earthworm was heard to remark,
When a lantern appeared in the dark,
"Why, the man in the moon
Has come down to spoon
l With the thing that they call a 'zoo shark'l"
One more unfortunate
Weary of' breath.
' Rashly importunate
:lj .I L
mg SXN Gone to her death.
N. i f if
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 169
"Everyone thinks himself able to advise another."-The Faculty.
WE WOULD SUGGEST CHOICE OF ADJECTIVES
Miss S. Cto the Prexidentl: "That child ought to go home-her brain
is all woolly."
ONE OF THOSE ILLUSIONS
Miss T. fin Pryrbologyjz "Now I am conscious that this book rests
on five fingers and a thumb."
MR. N.: "The next assignment will be an outline of Markis gospel.
Will the young ladies please read the book before making the outline.
EAUST CLASS PROLOOUE IN HEAVEN
Miss H.: "And now the devil is left and is going to speak alone - - -- -
Miss B.,at dinner table tells an exciting story: "Yes, he was an old
bachelor-oh, he had been married once, but that was a long time ago."
THOSE ABSENT-IVIINDED FIANCEES
MISS K - - X fat breakfast table lo lair comerj: "I'm sorry there is no
cerealg we sent it out because there wasn't any."
THE LLAIVIARADA Uenlh Volume
, ANOTHER SOPHOIYIORE
Miss M.: "What arts did the Egyptians know F"
S'l'UDI2N'1': "The zlrt of enihziiiningf'
Miss M.: "What other arts?"
S'l'UDl2N'l': "The art of dyfehngf'
ANYTHING WILL DO
Miss S. fin Cifufl fI0'LJI'1'lIN1I'!lI'iJI "Oh, I can't think of your name,
Miss Gager, so I'n1 going to call you Miss Ruth."
WHY I WHY!
Miss H.: "When I um in doubt about speIIing,I turn to my IittIe Dude."
FOR FEAR OF THE GUILLOTINE7
Miss S. Cin Laiin Claxxj: "Now put your "nec" in another place
you'II he all rightf'
Miss C.: " Miss W--t rs, whzitdid you see in dissecting that interested
you F" -
Miss W.: "I haven't dissected yet, but saw you."
AFTER THE NEW YORK ELECTIONS
Misivlisi-:lt or I'iACUI.'l'YI "'l'znnm:iny got New York."
SOPHOMORIEZ "Did he?"
Tenth volume E THE LLAMARADA 171
YES, WE KNOW
PHYSICS l,IiC'l'URl5 Room. All the shades are pulled down. Dark-
ness reigns. Miss L. explains the phenomena of electricity, illustrating her
remarks with the induction machine: "Now you see, when the poles ofthe
machine are brought near together the sparks fly across from one to another,
but when I pull the poles farther apart like this-why, then, the distance is
so great, sparking is impossible." Q
BUT THEY LEFT THE SlLVERWARE
Miss W. announces to her table that her hair has begun to grow gray.
She thinks that her care and anxiety during the Prom week are the cause.
1907: "Can Freshmen take Greek here P"
Miss W.: "Yes"
1907: "1 wish 1 had taken Greek. l'm taking German and I don't
think it's a bit practicalf'
MISS S. is not to be ground for fear that she might condition members
ofthe board who are taking her solid analyt course.
ghmhlimenls of mv- Bell-D
172 THE LLAIYIARADA ITCHII1 Volvme
OVERHEARD AT MRS. RAIVISEY'S
V. N -cnc-Rs'vN: "I want an egg."
MISS N.: "What do I understand ?"
V. N--CK-IIS-NZ "I want an egg."
Miss N.: "I'm not the store: I'm Miss N- I --g."
TRY, TRY AGAIN
Miss N- ---M Ctrz'umplJanflyD: U2-I-3-I-l are - - - 5. I usually dis-
like to add before so many mathematiciansf'
MR. C.: "Is Miss I"--mt present ?"
Miss F - - - T Qaf Greek departnmntjz "Yes."
MR. C.: "You will please pass in your card at once."
"JUST BECAUSE SHE'D NOTHING ELSE TO DO"
Miss I'---- --4--- n sends card to Miss N-- -----n, stating that
Florence Purington has been excused from English Constitutional History on
January --. Miss N -f n would like to know who excused Miss
' HOW THEY DO CATCH IT
MISS W. Cro a Sophomore who has remarked on the fold tueaibfrj: "Yes,
quite cold enough to keep your mouth shutf'
TO SPORT OR NOT TO SPORT: THAT IS THE QUESTION
Miss B.: "Why not be willing to grind for four years? You have
sixty years in which to sport."
Tenth Volvmel THE LLAMARADA
The.. Song of a Facult
fflpolagicuv fo Peel
Once in study hours dreary, while I pondered weak and weary
Over many a quaint handwriting, over blue-books by the score,
While I nodded nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping
As of someone gently rappingg rapping at my study door.
" "l'is some Sophomore," I murmured, "knocking at my study door."
Merely this-and nothing more.
Once more to my blue-books turning-my resentment hotly burning,
Yet again I heard a rapping, somewhat fainter than before.
In the stillness left unbrokeng she deserved no sign or tokeng
Not for worlds would I have spoken to that knocking Sophomore.
Was she blind or just indil'ferent to the message on my door?
'Twas H Engaged" -andlnothing more.
Presently my ire grew strongerg I would hesitate no Iongerg
I would reprimand the knocker. Then I opened wide the door.
My dismay I eould not utterg for with many a timid flutter,
Ifntered then an awkward maiden whom I'd never seen before-
A much-embarrassed maiden who was not a Sophomore.
Blushing she-and something more.
THE LLAMARADA ITenth vom
Then this frightened lass heguiling all my anger into smiling,
By the grave and sad decorum of the countenance she hore,
I sought then to still the heating of her heart, so stood entreating,
"Wont you enter now my study, and please elose the study door F"
But her eyes were not uplifted-they were glued upon the Floor.
She was nervous-nothing more.
Aided hy the stillness, hroken hy a word so kindly spoken
She gained courage "For my knocking your forgiveness l implore,
But I dared not bring you Howers any time hut study hours,
For my deed would have been laughed at-so l knocked upon your door.
Understood 1 not the meaning of the little sign it hore,-
Just 'Engaged '-andlnothingzmoref'
Much I marveled this ungainly child to hear discourse so plainly,
Though the sentence little meaning, little relevancy hore.
Then a low oheisanee made she, and a moment longer stayed she,
"Please accept the hunch of violets placed outside your study door,
For although a little withered, likeness unto you they hore."
Freshman she-and nothing more!
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ml home, , , . , '.-it
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Thiixkitty to Mount Holyoke came, At Holyokcfs doors univcd at last,
X Ol college wus now the vogueg 11001. Kitty, much surprised,
bhe wanted to take the Lat-course there, Wils hidden to the Regismung
lhut she found Ill the c.,llt"2l-lflgllkf. WllCl.c Shu was cape-Chisedl
l ll l"""'9'll ll X T,
let ll Y wiv! fb QXX
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I cwlfwt l 15 th.1r.f4,7
fo" u"j IH. .. M '
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And then she went to Dr. Clnpp, The Doctor welcomed her and said,
flfor there she had an pulllj "Uh, my! '1'here's lots of room!"
And yet she hardly dared to rap- But little twinkles in her eyes
What if the lists were full! FOI'CSll2lllOWCCl Kitty's doom.
176 THE LLAMARADA
l t E
,ee - "i l
N . , .. 1 . ,
She went to live in Porter Hall,
Near Dr. Clapp to he,
' And in the cellar she unpacked
Where mice did run with glee.
WJ-in 5 l -
Zvi? Y- vp' Z-X R
, " vlfhxrn
. -v. . W has
they f 1 ,4ng:,,n,2'.ti,
A Pl I 7
mf 'lf K
Now nd flu Mase s
got' :fad flak in
W " Q nr Q
U -- ifsiu X
She tried her hand at basketball,
And pawed up quite ll seoreg
They made her Qsjeenter on the team,
And then won games galore!
She went to Mr. Hammond then
To have her sweet voice triedg
But e'er she stopped, that naughty man
Did run away and hide!
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fhue. fa. '
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She needs must use her golf' sticks then
Upon the grassy knollsg
But one great trouhle Kitty had-
She ne'er could find the holes'
Tenth V0lUmCl THE LLAMARADA 177
" 'ig ii --
Our Kitty went abirding, too,
With outfit all completeg
She went before the sun arose,
And thought it quite ll feat.
- -1 ... ....,1?
Q one U
, X 1 fs M
'if' ff ti-
fl 'iwillx I'd known Sh. was comin-5'
I'-4 '-L' bwnw-in u hw -nm., I'
They all sought after Kitty, too,
On taking her picture bentg
In the Ladies' Journal she appeared,
As El typical Student.
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And oft on evenings fair there eiunie
A person dark and small,
For an "entering wedge" would enter in
To make Miss Kit :1 call.
'She started out at five o'clock
To exercise each dayg
ller walk oft ended much too soon,
l'or Glesrn:1nn's barred the way.
178 THE LLAIVIARADA
X f"'o1f ar 5.w.lvun,' I guns
Xb: , ' X I M.: 1,
NIT fx 'he ia.n.i"
One day she was shown :1 big lmcll-jzir,
And much mlistL1l'lwcl was sling
For tlic doctor told licr il' slic'Ll wait
Shc'cl sec an cnt-:1-stroplmiul
"Vu 31:1 to Z-
Catch tm- an ? rl Q
fn N...vMx"' , ff
,YL ,, X. J
liut Kit excused herself right quick,
WL-nt oil' a mile 11 minutcg
And slic thanked her lucky stars,
'flint for once slic wasn't in it!
Tenlh V0'UmCl THE LLAMARADA 179
He was tall and thin, with zu pointed chin,
And his hair done poet's style.
l'Ie rested his foot on the railing low,
And smiled his "congenial smile."
He talked to us long, he talked to us low
llc read to us quite an while.
We've forgotten most of what he snidg
We recall his "congenial smile."
E ---- PH-P-s to Senior who secs a complete set of' Shakespeare's
works in her bookcase: "No,I haven't 'Comedy of Errors.' " Ex1'tSenz'or.
E ---- PH-P-s Csotto voice to roommatel: " Who wrote 'Comedy
of Errors' ?"
Freshman and Senior Walk up the "Rocky Chute." FIUSSHMAN
fronjfdentfnllyj: "Say, I wish you'd tell me where the campus is. I've been
hunting for it ever since I've been here."
I love to put my Gym suit on,
It feels so nice :md loose,
But O, I wish it did not mean
l'd cut, like such a goosel
THE LLAMARADA ITenth Volume
We Learn That
The dowager of Venice assisted the Crusaders.
In 664, Charles I. was beheaded, and after that time the English
kings were more careful.
William l. reigned from 1066-1154.
For the first ten years of Shalcespeare's life, he wrote two plays a
Longfellow wrote "Canterberry Tales."
Shakespeare wrote in the 6th century.
William Morris signed the Constitution.
Launcelot Gobbo was a monkey.
Maggie Tulliver is one of Dickens' characters.
Shelley wrote the Faery flueene.
Dante is author of "In lVlemoriam.',
Oliver Twist wrote "Vanity lfairf'
A cylindrical surface is a spherical surface with one common point.
1 + o : oo. Proof: 1 has nothing to stand ong it falls over,
slants ol'l', and is going yet. E. D.
A sphere is a plane no part of which is straight.
Tenth Volume! THE LLAIVIARA DA 181
lWith apologies to the Zoological Department for the indiscriminate terms applied to the Locust
Ten grasshoppers one sunny day I caught,
And no one knows how hard for them I fought,
For over hill and over dale I raced,
And bent my back until I grew red-faced.
lfor sprier imps ne'er jumped upon this earth
'l'han these ten creatures of ignoble birth.
At last I had them safely in my box,
And felt as proud as any wise old fox
That 's made a raid upon some barnyard fowls,
In spite of flying feathers and dogs' growls.
My dusky friends I had all safe, I say,
And chuckling all along the homeward way,
I thought my specimens for Lab secure,
'And that at least a fortnight they'd endure.
But when, at length, I reached my third-floor room
And happened just about the hour of noon
To want to see if all were surely there,
Oh then, ah mel I wished I'd used more carel
The youthful sprites gave leaps so fast 1 nd quick
'l'hat I could scarce forgive them for their trick.
l scrambled, darted, crawled on hands and knees,
Clutched, pounced, while they hopped round like Hens,
Increasing strength with each long leap they took.
THE LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
lVly vigor that WIIS once so strong forsook
lVly aching limlus.
"Go where you please and stay!"
l erossly said-hut as they grew more gay
l felt obliged to call in all my friends
To follow them around their winding hends.
We caught them, every one, the truant bugs,
But had hard work and turned up all the rugs,
And finally I saw each still' and cold,
Lying prostrate on a waxen mould,
All ready for dissection.
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184 THE LLAIVIARADA lTCnlh Volume
The .Celebrated Convocation
HERE was once a mighty meeting-inestimably important-appointed
for the class of Nineteen Five. On that day did each judicious
Junior inquire of het companions whither she should Il.l1'll het foot-
steps that she might reach the place of Assembly. Some were there wise in
understanding, who came safely to the haven-far-famed Shattuck-and sat
them down in peace to give heed to the roll-call. But the others gave ear to
false councils, were much misguided, failed woefully of their object. For
when at length they drew near to the Hall of Assembly, then the lively
doorkeeper, strong in might, seeing them approach, quickly did secure the
door against them so that they entered not. Wild rose the wailing, sighs
swept the ceiling, long lamentations. For they knew of old that they must
pay penalty-part with their gold horde. Mo1'e did they mourn, for they
heard from within murmurs of mirth, glee of those glorying in their out-
Now did the Noble President speak serious words: "When, O judicious
Juniors, shall we meet again together, seeing that on April first we shall be
far hence, in the homes of our Elders ?"
Then answered her Faith Kelton, rising valiantly: "Noble President,
well it seems to me that, since this is the fourth of March, we should next meet
on the fifteenth of February, seeing that on April first we shall be far hence."
Then did the host laugh long and loudly, until the Noble President,
strictly serious, spoke again among them, quelling their glee.
Next, VVinifred Saunders, striving for speech, said: "Noble President,
soon shall the spring come, joy-time of uniors. Then shall the solemn Sen-
iors spin their ropes. Let us follow their footsteps-jump tops the day
Mirth seized the multitude, merriment shook them, they loudly ap-
plauded. So fared the juniors in shining Shattuck. Then homeward they
wended. May fame long follow them.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA 185
Miss Litmus and M r. Bottle were introduced one day,
By some light-minded students with chemicals at play.
"Have some carbon dioxide," green Mr. Bottle saidg
She Huttercd nervously ahout and then turned very red.
just then her little sister came tripping shyly in
And stared at Mr. Bottle, not daring to heging
But he for fear of frightening her did not mention CO2,
Whcreat she, feeling slighted, hecame extremely blue.
A SOPHOMORES CHEMISTRY FORMULA
Take FO,l and place it in chemistry room at reduced temperatureg add
a blue litmus paper book and a fountain pen. Gas will be evolved which
when tested by Mozre will leave a red precipitate and will be found to
support condition in the ordinary sense.
H -RR--'r L--y Cflbemixtry Renzin1'.trencc.rQ: "The only time I was
called on to recite in chemistry, I was asked to explain the automatic
theory." Was this the day that Lottie Lane recited on simultaneous
M-1t- Ku-X, '06 Qstudying clJerrz1'.r!ryJ: Water-P DustI Mtid. Dust
is the anhydride of Mud.
Sophomore searches anxiously among the solution bottles.
lNs'r1tUc'rolt: "What are you hunting after, Miss B. ?"
SOPHOMOIU3: "Hydrant waterf,
I wish I were tlie Gym,
l"or rlien I'd never liuve to pay
To see 21 single play
I wisli I wel'e tlie Gym,
rlllltlll to the Junior Prom l'd go
And wouldn't have to luring u beau
In dress suit.
liut il' I were the Gym,
I could not rake ai single eutg
I'd always Ive there on the spot
' In waiting.
And ifl were the Gym
I couldn't eat the line rare fruit
We always lmve fur down rlie cliute
, In Rocky.
l'm gland I'm not the Gym,
I'd rntlmer lue Il I-Iolyoke grind
And labor to improve my mind
"s'fZ1WS-Qaff-ffs., - - 5 -. -v--fi
igwggl .Miss LANE'5l3lcTum:+ .l . 'l?'lVIot
ii. f ,Amongipictures injVIonday's Globe tha
nt' there yfaione of.-Interest to Rock-1 f 01153
gpqrkimc1Qloucest.er people. ' It was
..u ,ithb Guitarfgnd. Mandolin " club ioi fM1,. mmf'
4' if '9eeilvetemMisswie.Lf-ve ow- ...E 1'
gk' Offlk pigglxfg QlQCC,flfif1fqg'B6SldQ.MISS Lane' I 'ig
Elaced h1"UFQQgi-1Qi.!QeSt6f girls are members, Aol' iam
noorfyby'the-fclifbk',L'Cer'tainly Cape .Ann is the
werknlenwsllf?PF8?f1F'1Eed.in."hiS 0rQa11iwiQn- cores
1 1 i id V y . ref
A CLIPPING FROM THE ROCKPORT REVIE
What's the matter here ? Feb. 5. Ceiling falls in third corridor Rocky
Feb. 12. Ceiling falls in 32 Rocky. Feb. 15. Ceiling falls in 37 Rocky
'A playful small boy of Woonsocker
Decided to light a skyrockct.
There wasn't much mirth
When he got back to earth-
A nickel hc'd lost from his pocket.
PEARSONS FRESHMAN! "Can we buy fudge materials here?
k M' Bacon ou know her, don't you?
JUNIOR! "Yes, as iss. gy
P. F.: "-Oh, yes, I have her in French."
Members ofthe Chaucer Club of Pearsons.
To "Self-Rlzxbcrr D!'JtlPf2TOUf!!.,,
Famous S. A. C.,
Founded long ago
Said to further friendship,
Sought hy all who know,
Nearly had a downfall,
Nearly suffered death,
ffhis is what was whispered
Underneatli the hreath.j
When the jolly Juniors
Heard the curious tale,
Heard that numhers languished,
Hence that l'l' would fail,
Up they rose with spirit,
Said it should not he,
Gave themselves as victims
To - Conserve -- S. A. C.ll
lfour and thirty of theni
Great and generous souls
All became most humhle,
Aeted in new roles.
Worshipped from the distance
All the Grand Moguls,
Planned such unique ventures,
Nearly cracked their skulls.
All they got in answer,
Reward of all their pains,
Cold and snuhhing glances,
Such as have no names,
Spite of all the fudges,
Spite of all the tea,
Spite ol' drives and errands,
Calls on hended knee.
Seven alone were chosen
Ol' the thirty-fourg
Seven alone accepted,
Would they had been more!
All the rest will stand,
And yet their aim was noble-
Spreacl it o'er the land.
- -'Z N
190 THE LLAMARADA lTenlh Volume
Side Talks with lvlen
DEWITT. To cope with green stain on your white evening gloves, we
advise a preparation of French chalk. Once a year is often enough to use
this powerful ingredient.
KARL. It is not, as you say, considered good form to send a young lady
too many flowers, especially if they are violets. Gne bunch of violets is usu-
ally considered suihcient.
ERNEST. It is quite proper to compliment the editors of the Llamarada.
We can not answer your question as to the tameness of the grinds, but we
believe that your suggestion is a good one. Tell the editors that the pictures
VAN. If you go to Nlount Holyoke College by way of the Notch, it
is considered less expensive to get oFf in front of the church and walk down
to the college. Yes, we do know the car fare is only live cents, but if you go
there several times a week, a practice of economy is necessary.
CHARLIQS. Do not register in the books found in the halls in the college
houses. It is not even proper to read them. Curiosity is always bad form.
TI1,D1EN. While you wait in the reception-room of Pearsons Hall it is
advisable for you to read "Shakespeare's Heroines," or if you are classical
Qwe believe you told us that you were awarded a Latin prizej, we advise the
reading of "Classical Antiquities."
ED. You and your friend would be wise another time if you bought
tickets to a concert before inviting your lady friends, although, as you say, the
music sounds well enough from the back seat.
Tenth Volume! THE LLAMARADA 191
GEORGE. The desire for knowledge is always praiseworthy, but we
would advise not asking young ladies what they do if their invitations to the
Prom are not accepted. They may prefer some other topic of conversation.
WILFRED. The name of the hill behind Mount Holyoke College Cam-
pus is not Sugar Loaf as you suggested, but Prospect, or Goodnow Park.
FRED. Should it happen again that a young lady receives a package
during your call, it would be well to retire while she opens it.
DICK. It is not the best form to call yourself' a girl's sister, even in fun,
especially if you are her cousin.
CHESTER. Your plan is to be commended. It is better to cultivate a
shuffling gait, for falling is always embarrassing, and during the winter
months especially, the sidewalks are likely to be slippery.
ELLISON. Since asphalt walks are especially well protected with boards
in front of Mary Brigham Hall, it would have been wiser not to remove even
one of the boards, especially if you were carrying a young lady's guitar.
We would advise giving special attention to grace of carriage.
RAYMOND. As you say, it is not customary or the best of etiquette to
keep one's eyes on one's companion when walking, particularly on a brick
walk, but again, you afford too much amusement to passers-by if you lose
sight of her entirely and walk up the street alone while she goes into the post-
l sat hy niy desk at midnight
As the clock was striking the hou
And the moon rose o'er the campus
Behind the chapel tower.
lVly desk was a heap of papers,
Note hooks and books of blucg
lfmerton glared from a corner,
llenisen stared threat'ningly, too.
lVl hrain was 1 nite exhausted
lVl mind was full of care'
'l hose quizzes of the morrow
Seemed more than I could hear.
Slowly the papers vanished,
liut clearly could l see
Great hordes of German warriors
Ready to pounce on me.
Long rat-tail files their weapons
Gleaming above each headg
The air was filled with chlorine,
And I with fear and dread.
P105 their war cry,
And from their nostrils came
O't-rwhclming clouds of Hrc,
Attila lends the warriorsg
With a rush and a tear they pass
Brandishing weapons madly
In a long test-tube of glass.
When the last foe has vanished,
lfnveloped in a fume,
The rosy beams of morning
Are piercing through the gloom.
.ff U WF
J iff", if if dk -' y,
f W if
f f l 'Ez X 1
ff f I X7
Z9 if f Ugg f
If if I -
1905 as Freshmen
'l'eachers call us stupid,
Seniors call us slow,
Juniors W0l1t befriend us,
Though they ought, you
What if we are stupid,
Beecher was, they say,
Yet hc grew most famous-
So may we some day.
All are set zz ainst us
l Y v
Say our foremost members
Lack a certain Style!
1905 AS SOPHOMORES: " They would be a pretty smart class if they
only knew as much :is they think they know." Again,' IQO5 has learned
a good deal since they have been hereg they will know more before
. 1905 as Juniors
What doth nurture Genius?
Solitude, they say.
Character-what forms it?
Strifcs and open fray.
With these two conditions
We have grown apacc,
Trained through tribulations
Slandcrs gladly face.
Style as shown by raimcnt
Many Great have lacked.
Tennyson and Wordsworth,
Like us, were attacked.
196 THE LLAIVIARADA iremh volume
'TAN 7. College opens.
.lAN 8. Miss S----- calls the roll.
.TAN 9. A dearth of Freshmen noticed.
'lAN IO. We are advised not to keep the boys waiting.
-lAN 12. Lecture by Prof. H. Tufts, University of Chicago, "A Chapter
in the History of Human Freedom."
IAN. 13. Organ recital. Juniors give "Mr. Bob" for the Freshmen.
.lAN. 14. One on Lucy. Miss -ll- -tt receives ailetter addressed "Mount
Holyoke Reform School."
D-lAN. 15. Senior sleighride to Belchertown.
D-lAN. 16. Mr. Nourse requests the class not to speak all at once. CSopho-
mores, too.j Lecture by M. cle Coligny on "Romantism au Theatre."
.TAN 17. Vesper service. 'Address by Mr. Robert Hunter of New York.
.TAN 18. Lecture for the Art Department by Miss King.
.lAN 19. Mercury very low-spirited.
!lAN 20. Organ 1'ecital.
QlAN 21. Opening service in week of prayer. Miss Paxson leads.
,TAN 23. Entrance to' post ol'l'ice barred at IO a. m. '
'TAN 24. M-'-r-- L--ns falls into the Upper Lake. 'The better the day, the
better the deed, did she think?
!lAN 25. Sliding on dustpans, waiters, and brooms the order ofthe day.
.TAN 26. Lecture by M. Andre Tridon on Alfred de Musset.
JAN. 27. Organ recital. Vesper service for day of prayer. Address by
Rev. Floyd Tompkins.
,Tenth Volume! THE LLAMARADA 197
28. Day of Prayer. Service led by Miss Paxson.
29. Exams begin.
30. Ch-rl-tt- F-rnh-m is able to eat a little lunch.
31. L- F -V-- ll-r thinks for an entire semester that Slavs are Slabs and
pneumatic troughs are newmatic.
FEB. 1. Readings by Charles Winters Wood.
FEB. A 3. Organ recital. Mr. Hammond plays "Overture to the Chap-let."
FEB. 4. Y. W. C. A. Convention in Holyoke meets here. Address by
Prof. Moore of Harvard University.
FEB 5. New semester begins. Miss M- - -s shows her appreciation of the
colored class cards.
FEB 6. The new Senior prefers her tassel on the right side.
FEB. 7. Vesper service. Address by Prof. Tufts of the University of
FEB. 8. M--r- -n K- -s-- leaves the dining-room before 1.30 p. m.
FEB. 9. Piano recital by Harold Bauer.
F E B
. IO. lunior sleighride to Belchertown.
. 11. IQO6 again! S0111-1oMoBE: "Are you going to have a man for
the 22d F"
SECOND SOPHOMOBE: "No, only someone from Amherst."
FEB. 12. The Glee Club concert tickets sell like hot cakes.
FEB. 13. Ph- -b- H-sk-llmakes a "good joke."
FEB. 16. 'R-th Wl1-tm-r- wears no cap to chapel and retires.
FEB. 17. The Llamy Board take their best smile to have its picture taken.
FEB. 18. MR.SM1'1'1-1: "Has Miss Buck got back yet from the nursery F"
FEB. 19. Query: What causes the slight uneasiness among the students?
FEB. ao. Glee Club concert. -r-n- .l-r-m- opens her birthday box in the
FEB. 21. Vesper service. Address by President Woolley.
FEB. 22. Rain for a change. Open house and organ recital. Clara New-
ell puts Mr. ---'s baby picture on her desk. Junior Promenade.
The classical Ruth Earle invites Vergil to the Prom.
FEB. 23. Still greater uneasiness in class.
FEB. 24. R-b-ec- B-nn-tt does her domestic work, even the back stairs.
FEB. 25. H-l-n P-dd-ck is seen without M-rg---t- B-w-n.
FEB. 26. We would suggest "C. W." Rose, when you call ox the helpmeet
of man! Y. W. C. A. ofiicers elected for the Coming year.
FEB. 27. WAN'I'ED2 Someone to claim the letter to "Dean of Mount Hol-
Zoo STUDENT' "An anthro od is an animal with four win s."
MISS W.: "Lobster?"
TVTARCI-I 1. A little more snow.
MARCPI 2. IQO5 presents "The Rivals " in the gymnasium.
MARCH 3. INSTRUCTOR! "Who will give an elegant translation of this
M-B-L T-L-R: "I Willl They rushed forth like let-loose dogs."
MARCH . H-Z-L CL-R- in Lab : "Is this a confusion or combustion
MARCH 6. Vesper service. Address by Dr. Charlet Foster Kent of Yale.
MARCH 7. Miss Smell takes a sit-up to study for her German exam.
MARCH 8. Mr. Smith is reprimanded severely by Mr. Hill for driving
over the grounds with his milk wagon and making tracks which will
injure the grass.
MARCH 9. The tracks made by Mr. Smith prove to be skee tracks.
MARCH IO. Why so many scowls? Oh, the girls are only writing basket-
ball songs. BILLY C1'mper.vonatz'ng Falstajf in Shakespeare claxxj:
"Have you any levers to lift me up again, being down P"
Tenlh Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA 199
MAIICI-I 12. Lost in lQtl'l century poetry: One temper.
MAIRCH 14. Can this be Monday, and no rain?
MAIKCI-I 15. Mead Play in the gymnasium.
MARCH 16. 1905-1906 basketball game. Organ recital.
MAIICH 17. R-B-CC- B-NNATT freezing tba' 'word Sfllll-FIJOTLIJ in Greek
tragmlyj: "Who on earth is this Semichorus who talks so much? I
must look him up in the front."
MAIXCI-I 18. YOUNGEIK SISTER! "Doesn't sister take awful subjects at
YOUNGFR BROTHER: "'l'aint half so bad as what you take-Pepto-
MAIQCH zo. Vesper service.
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Tenlh Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA A
anuary -5'1HliLEN BULLARD
Is a shark in math., in linglish history, in Latin, and in everything else. Is a
second Joe Jefferson when playing Caleb Plummer. Was a wormonce,but
after studying the matter from a mathematical standpoint decided that she
was approaching the S A. C's. at a rate per minute expressed by 1-5-0,
' - .
Whereupon she discovered that she had distanced them and was rcposmg safe
from their clutches at infinity.
anzmry 5-'-EILIZNA lVlCLI5AN
She draws well in Zoology,
Dressmaking is her forte.
Recites she in psychology
Much better than she "ort."'l'
In fact, there isn't anything
Ellena can not do,
From ul905lS book auditing"
To cheering up the blue.
'W uflfy 6-FAITH KELTON
Ifaith is a shining lamp and the slave is generally on hand. She divides her
tlmc blffween Holyoke and Springfield, but nlwayx on business, of course. She
chases ads there and nothing but her beloved Llmnaradu would ever tempt her
ilwily from South Hadley. She, too, used to frequent the fourth floor fountam
IH Wilder, Freshman year. -
anuary lj'-JESSIE PARSONS
When those megaphones are brought here for the use of the literature depart-
" ' . l'rtl
ment, you shallihave one free of charge. It is unreasonable to expect 1 1 e
girl like you to make herself heard in a room like the "Broiler."
'Used in exigeney of rhyme !
anuary 2.7-AGNES REED
I, Charlotte Todd, am able to say after two years' residence with the above
named that she is an exemplary young woman. She is of a sweet and amiable
disposition, and Nalway does just what she ought to do just when she ought to
anuary 29-HARRIET HoRToN
What do you suppose the New Year's resolution of this small lady was? Not
to get upto study earlier than 5 a. m. Bravo! But can she keep it? We
doubt it, if her visitor from Dartmouth makes any more long visits, for
there's one thing Harriet will not do, at whatever cost-that is, flunk.
anuary 31-M. Louise BROWN
To the Editor of The Llamarada: Louise Brown can keep a secret as well as
any girl we know. She roomed with us a year,and in all that time never told us
about her friend in Yale. We never should have known about him had he not
sent her that beautiful green Qhe knew 1905.5 colorj box of candy on St. Valen-
tine's day. This is all we have learned of her history during the year. Please
don't print this without Louise's permission. ' Tm: CURTIS GIRLS.
February 21GERTRUDE Davis
Gertrude has been ground enough on Amherst already, but let us add these
facts in case the reader has not seen the '05 Olie. She even speaks of games
across the notch as being played "at home", this absent-mindedness is la-
mentable in one so young. She even forgets to call for one of her Freshmen
to go to the '05-'03 reception. Ah, Gertrude, this is bad!
February 3-MAY STAFFORD
If you have never heard May recite, you have missed a liberal educationg and
if you've never seen her write, there can never be any hope for your penman-
ship to improve. just watch the motion of her right arm and those vertical
lettersl If May only knew how the faculty admired her notebooks she would
have them copyrighted, we feel sure. Her industry is chronicg that she even
makes turnovers on her way home for the holidays. What can we do with her P
february 3-ETHEL P1-ilrvs
Billy acts just like a lady Billy's room is quite Delight-ful
Though her nickname is not such. And her roommate bosses Gym,
We should handle her quite gently, How she revels in the poetsl
For she wriggles at a touch. just to seem within the swim.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA
February 16--AMELIA WALLER
Plato is dead, Socrates has passed away, Zeno is no more: the light of Thalos
has gone out, Anaxagros is no more in the land of the living, everthing Greek
is past and gone. Why don't you put a little, just a little time and thought on
more modern subjects?
February 17-BERTHA P1'rTs
This is our most famous "maniac" from the genuine backwoods, the genuine-
ness seems to have taken root in her. We haven't room to enumerate all the
things Pittsy has suggested that we grind her on, but here are a few: She is
blessed with an entertaining gift of gabg she is able to take some nourishmentg
she has a very few brainsg and above all, she can balance a wig with one
hairpin all through one scene. Pittsy is absent-minded at times. Who
wouldn't be with thirty hours and all the Llamy jokes to write?
February I7-MARY WENTWORTH
"Polly" is probably the most capable, skilful member of our class. She has
unlimited knowledge of domestic science. She is a large shark, too, having
made her best marks in Sophomore Bible. She never loses her temper and
never gives evidence of conceit.
P. S. Florence Allen has besought the Board to add that Polly is stubborn.
February I9-IRENE JEROME
Fnzsr Faust-iMAN: "Oh, Irene Jerome, I know her. She met me on the
SECOND FRESHMAN: "She called on me the first day I was here."
Ti-mm Fnmsmtmw: "She walked with me Saturday."
FOURTH FRESHMAN! "She wrote to me. I am very anxious to see her."
February 20-ELEANOR BARTLETT
Staid, sedate, serene, and classic,
, What does this proud face reveal?
From each fond and curious classmate
Wilt thou thy true self conceal?
February 22-GLADYS ALLEN
If Gladys' stride varies in inverse proportion to her height when she gets her
growth, where will her stride be? But if on the other hand the stride varies di-
rectly as her increase in literary ability, she will be of seven league boot fame.
2 I Ji
, 'Y' ,LI ' 515, ,ui
ii? ".- V
, yin! wfer-rw
xt x , ,
THE ITenth Volume
Lf, Q 'fa '
February 23-CORDELIA GAYLORD
Although Cordelia has so lately come among us she has already distinguished
herself by developing an alarming tendency toward attacking the unwary.
As yet lIcr only attempt has been upon an unoffending member of the faculty,
when she so placed a hook that it should fall directly upon tlIe head ofthe un-
March 4-GRACE ELIZABETH ALLYN
Mount Holyoke College: We unite in petitioning tlIe college to request the
immediate return of Miss Grace Allyn, as our railway receipts have fallen off
so perceptibly within the last month that we fear financial embarrassment.
Very truly yours, ,
BOSTON 8a MAINE RAILROAD Co.
HOLYOKPZ STREET RAII.wAY Co.
SI-RINGI-'II-:I.o STREET RAILWAY Co.
March 6-MAY FIELD
Contrary to what one might think, May's favorite adage is, "Good things are
done up in Small packages." This may account forthe fact that May changed
her original major subject to that of Latin.
March 7--I ANNA GILNACK
Good for the clever Ioc broom,
It spotted a spot in Nancy's rooIn.
We'll have to punish Mistress Nance,
We'll never get another chance.
And so upon the bars shc'll go,
For Nancy hates those stall-bars so.
March 9--AI,IcE CURTIS
When B. U. sent us Alice,1t did us a great favor. From lIer friends we learn
that she is addicted to "local color" tales. When she "gets rich she's not going
to waste her life teaching," but is going to have as good a time as she had the
zzd. That"s the only thing she ever went to that she liked so well that she
didn't wish it were over before it happened. "O come, girls,let's go, so to
get back," is her usual expression.
Marcia 2I-MIRIAM WATERS
Here is a perfectly good girl spoiledg and allon account of her come-hither eyes,
which, together with a chafing-dish spoon, damaged a certain Amherst youth's
heart to such an extent that he wears it in a sling. For any information in re-
gard to schedule of games, dances, residence of studeIIts, recitations or cut sys-
teIn over the Notch, refer to Miriam.
Tenlh VOIumel THE LLAIVIARADA
March 22-EDITH DUNTON
Dear Editor: Will you kindly answer the following questions: 1 What is a
sure cure for gullibility? 2 How may one word an invitation so that it will be
accepted? 3 Who lives with the "bracket mann? Very truly, EDITH F.
In answer to 1, begin like Descartes by doubting all fyour roommate saysj. 2
Telcphoning is a method of invitation usually successful. 3 The "bracket
man's" sister is the one who does repairing and plain sewing.
Mart-IJ 2-3'-MAIQY CLARK
Mary is naturally ambitious andloves to work, but she is so fond of French that
doing l1er lessons and going to recitation is one of the greatest pleasures of l1er
life. She is collecting a line French library, and says when she buys a new book
she feels as if she had had a Christmas present. We predict that Mary will
sometime be an assistant in the French department.
Marrb 23-ALICE THOMPSON
To be com lete Alice's victure should contain a crutch as emblematic of this
. P . .l . . , . ,
mi1lll'S continuous limping. When it isnt a lame knce,1t s a lame ankle,and
when it isn't a lame ankle, it's a lame knee.
Marfb 30-ETH E1, JACOBY
Ethel entered with 1903 and was a right loyal member, but her affections are
now divided between l903 and 1905. The only thing which she can't do is to
sing, but this affords l1er neighbors so much amusement, that we must almost
call it an accomplishment.
Marcia 3I-ADDI 12 TOWNE
As Addie is one ofthe nearest, most attractive girls in our class it is hard to be-
lieve that even with the help of l'er roommates she consumed half of a day pre-
paring to receive a friend from Brown. It is hoped that those friends from
Dartmouth, Cornell and Baltimore will not call on Sunday afternoons, for in
spite of Addie's rigorous conscience she will be obliged to cut church in order
to get ready to entertain them.
April I-HILMA Coox
Sweetest little lady
Don' know what to call her,
But she's mighty curious.
Looking at her friends
With eyes so shiny blue
Makes you think that grinding's
A thing she'd never do.
But when she's round a playing
Shc's a little case.
Think I see her liveliest
Of all within the place.
THE LLAIVIARADA lTenth Volume
April I--CHARLOTTE Toon l
ToD2 -l-CHEM9 violent reaction, with much ebullition. Elfervescence
noted on contact with LAB. Occurrence frequent about the upper lake
April 2-GERTRUDE LUKINS
Gertrude is one of those quiet people, although she did come from Illinois-
a rare specimen who does not care to cut Bible, who never goes to sleep in Lit.,
and who enjoys arising in the morning before the rest of human nature is
stirring. We are thinking of presenting her to the Zoology department in a
April 3-JULIA PRINDLE
"Jule" and Mary do domestic work together, they go to recitation together.
The only things they aren't together in are playing basketball and rushing for
S. A. C., and Jule can't do these. ' ,
April 5-Tnsnssa MALLARY
Young, did you say? Oh yes! Almost the baby of the class, in fact. A
shark? Dear mel Well, ratherl Not even being carried to Worcester by mis-
take and staying there all night could shake from her more than agigglekl'
But-did you ever hear her play the organ? Let us refrain.
April 8-GERTRUDE NEWELL
Gertrude has pronounced views as to matrimony. She avows that she intends
to get married sometime, and is not ashamed to say so. Her fondness for
sprcads is surpassed only by her fondness for 3-30, a remedy made at her native
town, Shelburne Falls. Freshman year, Gertrude achieved great success as
fourth floor physician at Wilder, all because of her knowledge of the elicacy of
April I0-PAULINE JENNE
Pauline is, we are sure, of sylphic origin, for she is grace personified from toes
to fingers-tip. Yet Pauline is more often visible than her fairy ancestors, par-
ticularly after ten p. m. and directly after meals, in the dining-room. Paul-
ine wears a cap to keep from getting cold. Did you ever see it?
'This may have been Dode Towle, but it's all the same.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA
April I7-EL1sABE'rH CHASE
"Yes, I do come from the West. You really wouldn't know the place if you
saw it, for it's away out in the Black Hills of South Dakota. I used to go to
'The School of Mines' and 'twas simply fine, for the boys always used to
help me with my physics and German lessons. But I like Mount Holyoke
first class, it isn't as dull as I expected."
April 20-THEODOIKA TOWLE
"Dude" is one of these rare geniuses who has the faculty of making herself
understood in language which man, bird, beast, or fish never used. Why
couldn't she have lived in Wel1ster's day, we wonder. Her dictionary would
have cast a never-to-be-lightened gloom over Noah's, we are quite sure.
April 23--EDNA BURR
This little burr is not at all prickly or disagreeable, but shows the characteristic
clinging tendency, especially toward the Young members of the literature de-
April 23-BLANCHE EMMoNs
This maid is quite accomplished, But chief of all the virtues
For all things she can do For which she is far famed
From training in dramatics Is the laughter of this maiden,
To selling old clothes, too. Minnehaha named.
She'll make you up a coiffure, She laughs at breakfast early,
Both elegant and fine, She laughs at luncheon, too,
Or cook you a Dutch luncheon, And at dinner-time her laughter
For that is in her line. just shakes her through and through.
April 30-CAROL DAY
"I love to go to Psychy class,
It is so fascinating,
' And when I think the hour must pass
'Tis most exasperatingf'
Her hand and pen.
May 4-HARRIETT ALLYN
To grind Harriett is to "pursue things unattempted yet in prose or rhyme "
How could one adequately tell of Harriett's services as Assiduous Self Rusher,
Sergeant-at-Arms, Class President, and President of the Y. W. C. A. As an
idol of the stage, Harriett is well known. Whether she is Jenkins the butler,
john Perrybingle, or Captain Absolute, all lose their hearts to her-even mem-
' bers of the faculty succumb.
May I2-MARGARr:'1' SHIELDS
The name Gretchen calls to mind a voluble Dutch girl in a German tea-shop,
but in reality Gretchen is just like a wood-mouse, while her roommate is the
May 15-EL1zA1sE'rH RIPPEY
Two weeks before the Princeton game
Her wardrobe was complete.
She knew the way she'd do her hair,
She knew the ribbons she would wear.
Her shoes were blacked and shined with :are
She had her gloves-a brand new pair,
And other things we hardly dare
Within this book repeat.
May I61WINIlT1iliD SAUNDERS
Suffice it to say
That from her first fray
She carried away
The palm of the day.
fSee Freshman records,
May 26-MARY BEARD
" Do you pronounce your name Ba-ard, Bayard or Be-ard? Thank you."
"And your major subject?
, of course."
"And your pet abhorence? Gym work?"
"Shall ou teach? Your matrimonial references if an ? Do ou think the
. .Y l P 1 Y Y
ma orit of Mount Hol oke irls marr P"
J Y . I , Y H I Y A
"I'm vcttin statistics for the Ladies' Home ournal and was directed to ask
E' g u 1 - - .
ou a few ucstions as ou alwa s 'ive unbiased ovinions. Good b e Miss
Ya- I fl Y Y L l Y :
ffune 9-E'rHEI. TRASK
Uls that really so,girls? Truly? Well, I never knewthat before. Oh,you're
fooling. I wish somebody would tell me what happens when water evaporates.
Guess I'll ask Ruth Sanderson. She doesn't always try to fool people."
june 11-Aucls BRAGAW
From botany to zoo. with a heavy sigh,
"I never shall learn this!" her dreary cry.
From zoo. to the gym. she made her way,
"Isn't this awful?" we heard her say.
From chem. to her practice hour she went,
Her eyes on the ground were sadly bent.
This life is a weary world of woe,
I'll never survive this year, I know."
N. B. 39 hours a week are enough to develop pessimistic tendencies in a
saint, but Alice fancies she is an optimist.
Tenth Volumel THE LLAMARADA
711110 I7-l"1.o1u2Nciz A1.i.1aN
Shall it he written douin here that Florence once found an A on an English
history exam.? That was in the old days before Florenee's mind began to
wander away from study-in the B. P. period fBefore Promj, wasn't it?
Florence now has difficulty in spelling of simple words such as Earnest.
P. S. Polly Wentworth has hesought the board to add that Florence is stub-
born, so here goes.
7mm 2I'SARAH LoluNo
If jumping tires one"s muscles, Sallie's must ache constantly, so rapid is the
rate at which she jumps from the sublime to the ridiculous and back again.
unc 24-P1t1sc11.1.A SHUMWAY
Did you ever see Priscilla write a Daily Theme? Well, if you haven't you
have missed something. She puts on a kimona, rolls up her sleeves, puts up
an "Engaged" sign and goes to work. She wastes a good deal of time in this
process because she runs her fingers through her hair, until, being neat by na-
ture, she is forced to comb it over. The reason for this is that "Piffy"is doing
three hours work instead of two hours,and wants at least to appear con-
une .24--L1i.i.iAN Bukit
Lillian is a Pennsylvania Dutchess, and she upholds her title admirably on
such occasions as presiding over the conversation at table. Her special
delight is biology lab., hut the tale is all told if we but say she is Doctor
Hooker's domestic work girl.
unc 25hEl,lZABlETH PETTISIQ
For any information regarding a certain foreign country over the Pacific, go to
Betty. But don't for a moment suppose she is a Jap-that would shock her
greatly. From the bashful little lady she was Freshman year she has devel-
oped into an independent American citizen. "Even the good Betty" some-
times cuts Gym, though.
une 27-l"i.o1tA CURTIS '
Flo forgets her hat,
Flo forgets her shoes,
Flo forgets her breakfast,
Flo forgets her dues,
Flo forgets her basketball,
Flo forgets her gym,
Next thing we shall surely hear
Flo's forgotten him.
212 ' THE LLAIVIARADA iremh Volume
ffune 28-MARGARET LARNED
Margaret plays basketball in order to sprain her ankle every once in a while,
then her roommate carries her around to recitations for a day and a half until
complete recovery has set in. This and punging are her only sports. Is she
'fquiet and demure as a bashful Freshman?" Ratherll
714131 3-HEI.EN JONES
Miss Jones of Oshkosh pursues the Oshkosh Daily Northwestern, participates
Tf 5' matters in the Glee Club, and skilfully perpendiculates the inspective putre-
factions of 1905. As Mrs. Malaprop she extinguished herself forever, and dis-
-1' 5 f
-' ' played her infinity for the character most allegorically. The only evil inflec-
fig, tion which followed was the sudden delusion of the ceiling in her room next
X ,, day. Her chief sin is predestination, or the putting off today of what she
i TQ does not want to do tomorrow.
jfuly 3-ALICE FARWELL
Alice, on good authority, is always the first to get the broom, is always anxious
to do the sweeping and never has a speck of dust on her desk.
P. S. 'Tis also said that she scolds her roommates, if their shoes are found
anyruhcre except in the bag in the closet.
jfuly 5-MARY SPRAGUE
Clmractcristics: Born at Milo, Maine, near Bangor, fond of music lessons, is
a Hgrovelling worm."
References: Miss Olive Sprague's Cggy sister.
ffuly I7-MARION COWELL
She used to be one of the frequentcrs of the fourth floor fountain in Wilder,
Freshman year, but now gives her whole time to basketball. Before chapel,
before dinner, and before retiring, you can see this maiden with the sunshine
in her hair throwing goals in the gym. For particulars of her accomplish-
ments inquire of the S. P. S.
ffuly IQ-EMMA Games
Emma has now reached junior year,
And yet she trembles and quakes with fear.
Although on her card, she's had "Completed,"
She has never yet in the gym. competed.
To join Students' League she'd not refuse,
But she's never yet been asked for dues.
::o....-.,.,..w..,.W V..-. . .-M -vw. .-M...-.....c..... ,
Tenth Volume! THE LLAIVIARA DA
71413: I9-FLORENCE JOHNSON
Talmmy has given us much valuable material in the points on which she has
asked not to be ground, but space permits us to give only a condensed listg viz.:
2 The Latin Department.
3 Her dreams of a Ph.D., and becoming associated with the Latin faculty of
Mount Holyoke. '
4 Her lack of emotion which forbids her more than "thinking well" of anyone.
She has best expressed her feelings thus: 'fl am moved by no emotions save
those of anger, filial affection, and paternal devotion."
uly 20-BERTHA ABERCROMBIE
There's a power in her finger-tips most beautiful and rare,
And the hat she wears on Sundays fairly makes the people stare,
But it's large and most becoming, and we think that she will pass
For a Junior, though so tiny, this clever little lass.
uly 22-E'rH12L THISSELL
Folks insist upon calling her "Thistle,"
Though it's really not proper you know,
' And since she has told them and told them
She thinks they"re exceedingly slow.
In class when one asks her a question
The teacher inquires with a sigh,
When she hears Miss Ethel's inflection
"Did you ask that question, or I?"
uly 23-LOUISE CLEMENT
The principal fault with Louise is that she has worn the Blarney stone nearly
away. As for her blufiing, that is not to be mentioned, except that she has it
down to a fine art. Perhaps Louise would tell you her major is Lit. were she
not so shy. It's a fact-think of it!
711151 24+ELIZABETH SHERWOOD
We had Betty ground down fine on bluffing, but she declared 'twasn't so when
she found it out, even if her roommate did contradict her. So we have decided
to please the lady and grind her on thisfact, for the Yale students may see the
Llamy. She went against all laws of nature and got so sunburned during
Prom week that her face peeled. Query-What did it?
.'7uly 27-GRACE PURINTON
"Sleep on, fair maid, we would disturb thy slumbers not!" But Grace, do
wake up in time to play for us at gymnasium,for the strains you produce inspire
us to great deeds. Can it be possible that Grace knows only one man? And
yet she swears 'tis so. We ,dare not contradict her, not having recovered yet
from the awe with which she inspired us Freshman year as Sergeant-at-Arms.
'. .,- ,s
711131 28--GRACE HAMI1.'roN
Behold the official helper of the college physician and sometime shark in med-
icine and science. Grace does gym. stunts, too. In fact Grace can do almost
anything. She has even heen known to volunteer in Miss '1'alhot's psychology.
71413: 29-HELEN TII.I,INGHAS'l'
This maid from the West has already made herself famous by her deep insight
into life's mysteries. She once announced, "Yes, I have two grandmothers,
daddy's mother and mamma's mother." Again she endeavored to define the
term "fussing" at tahle. Poor Helen! After this, even though she is inter-
ested in Cornell Cgraduate students especiallvj, she will not attempt to explain
newspaper articles in that college.
Afuguxr 6-MAIKY DAVENPOR'l' HUTCHINSON
To anyone who breaks a hone
And must a doctor see,
The one we'd always recommend
Is "Hutchinson, M. D."
Auguxr 8wlVlA1w SWAN
Our Mary comes and goes
More lovely than a rose,
Its beauty fades away,
Her's lasts from day to day.
A thoughtfulness most sweet
Doth love and kindness meet.
flugun Q-MAY MILLER
May Miller was a practor onceg
Of fame renowned was she,
She squelched and squelched until at last
She reached the faculty.
ffuguxt II-MARY POND
As Mary Pond
Is not fond
Of being ground on grinding,
What other ground
For grinds is found
Quite so well worth the finding?
Tenth V0lUmCl THE LLAMARADA
August I3-EDNA Fsiuw
"There is a bright Inaid from New Haven
With eyes just as black as a raven.
If she ever gets hlue,
Which is seldom, 'tis true,
She replies without fail
tlllll just loyal to Yale,'
This brilliant chem. shark from New Haven."
Quoted from the memory hook of X. Y. Z., one of Edna's Yale admirers.
August I3-RUTH SANDERSON
Dear Father: I don't want to ask you for money again so soon, but I h in
broken a few articles that must be replaced. I enclose my account:
I drop light, 52.00 Qfell off radiator aeeidentallyj
2 lYHlI1flCS, 8oc fthese may seem high but they're extra good ones
pitcher, 4.01: ffell off radiator accidentally,
1 pair eyeglasses, 81.00 fthey're Bertha'sj
I butter chip, 6c fit had a crack in it, but no reduction was made
jan. 7, I
T had enough money to pay this bill, but I gave it to the systematic giving of
the Y. W. C. A. and to a poor family in town. Your little girl, Ruth
P. S. Please send another dollar. I've just hroken one of our chairs. R
August I6-MARGARli'l' ANDERSON
It is impossible to believe that a quiet demure little girl like Margaret h is I
passion for romantic literature, especially love stories. They say that slim
uses her four sit-ups, either for reading or to make up time lost hy reading
August I8-HELEN TRUE
Sail on, thou maid, sail on!
Through countless realms of space
What though we have exams to take,
What though the Ere-gongs havoc make,
What though the universe may shake,
Never you mind,
August 25-MARGUERI'rE BOWEN
Manager of the Mount Holyoke,
Manager of her friends,
She leads a strenuous life,
But on herself depends.
Right willingly we yield us
To the power of her sway,
For her manner is attractive,
And her plans go not astray.
August 28--ALICE AVEIW
What the church recordnof Alice looks like.
Ian. 3 jan. IO i Jan. I7 l Jan. 1.4
Home. X 7 Home. X
No need for comments.
THE LLAIVIARADA lremh volume
August 28-ETHEL CHANDLER
Ethel Chandler, though usually a very quiet little girl, does get excited occasion-
ally. If you don't believe it, say, "Down with Harvard," or perhaps "Down
with Math." will procure the desired result. Like many of our class she has a
big brother who's "just lovely." "You ought to know him, girls."
Auguxt 28-LUCY JENNINGS
Here is the "Perfect Lady." She closes her eyes into tiny slits when she
laughs. She carries a dictionary to table for fear she will be called upon to
spell a common, every-day word. It's a misfortune, poor girlg she can't very
well help it that she missed the spelling course in kindergarten. They thought
she did not need it, but- - l
August 29-FLORENCE Foss
Florence has added to her fame recently by publishing a charming series of
portraits, called the "Chaucer Album." The colors are particularly attractive,
lavender and dark blue, the poses life-like, and the quotations on each sketch
re-Mark-ably suited to the subject. The author is especially gifted, too, in
dramatic lines. Her rfilesin the tragedy of Elsie Dinsmore and as"Ignorance"
are inimitable. She has also acted as Sousa's accompanist.
September 2-CARRIE PERKINS
When a girl's roommate refuses to give the board statistics,what are they to do?
They decide that Carrie must be a model roommate. They always knew that
Carrie has accomplishments-rare mathematical talent together with extraor-
dinary ability as a penuchi maker. If the board dared, they would speak at
length concerning Trinity.
September 3-CHRISTINE SMITH
The only Smith IQOS possesses. We'd he proud to have more like her. You
should see her play basketball or tennis. We'cl tell how she beat Jane Elder at
tennis once, but Jane is on the board so we'll keep dark.
September 5-HELEN WILI.COX
Helen is the silver-tongued orator of our class. She's little, but oh my! Of
course you remember the time that she addressed our class meeting on the sub-
ject of literary productions. Remember how we all came home and took sit-
ups to write articles for the Mount Holyoke? My article hasn"t appeared
yetg has yours? Never mind. Helen's have and they're good ones, too.
Tenlh Volumel THE LLAMARADA
September I1-EDITH Culvrls
Edith never can be found by callers. Her roommates say "She's away in
pursuit of things scientific-at chemistry lab." But her love for science is not
sufficient to induce her to take the cat course in zoo. Why, Betty Sherwood's
little yellow stuffed cat is enough to give her hystcrics. Nothing but a daily
theme will calm her after one of these attacks.
September I2-ETHELWYN GASTON
Recipe: Take one red golf cape, add two large black bowsg mix with three
ounces of self-assertivenessg add four pints of volubility, and one pound of in-
cessant motiong season with a pinch of sharkiness, and bake to a crisp.
September 13-KATu1.1s12N ROBINSON
A few reasons why I am famous:
1 Because I come from the metropolis of Maine.
QYou will find Auburn on all the latest maps.j
2 Because I starred in the Mikado as Yum Yum.
3 Because I am local gazetteer of Amherst news.
4 Because I have exclusive right to Pearsous reception-room on Wednesday
and Saturday evenings.
5 Because I write beautiful "Little Willie" rhymesfl'
6 Because I had the most lovely Howers of any girl at the Prom. C"And
I didn't carry them like a babyg so now."j
September I3--LUCILLE VAN GORDER
Lucile's eloquent loquacity is being curbed a little by daily themes, and yet we
still feel convinced that she hails from New Caster, Pennsylvania, "just north
of Pittsburg." Her chief accomplishment is fern raising. If you've never
seen her collection-don't miss it!
September I5-GIERTRUDE UNANGST
This maiden fair, of many avoirdupois, docs love to provoke her smaller
roommate. She sends her spoons done up in boxes at rather inopportune
moments, and bothers her in various other particulars. A regular Mos-
quito! Seems to have U.P. some what on the brain. Is that the reason why
her P. O. Box is always full of newspapers?
September I6-IDA UNDER!-IILL
Here is a girl of great length who rooms with one of great width. Together
they are a houseful. Ida began her connection with the French department
Freshman year and has clung there ever since, except when she runs over to
A'nherst'for the purpose of searing away the blues. Sure cure. And such
dignity! It's useful in overawing the Freshmen.
'VN o slam intended.
A" M ,
asa- ,. '
,tt 42. N-,,,xf'Q.
R5 dll-'i'. 'E '-'. xl
ii ' f ali?
-, mo., 1
THE LLAMARADA lTenth Volume
.September 2I-LUCY BAKER
1o.I5 p. rn. "Girls, would you just as lief be a little bit more quiet? I do
hate to ask you to stop your fun. It really wouldn't disturb me a bit if I
weren't trying to differentiate a very difhcult expression. I expect to sit up
all night or else get up early in the morning."
.S epfember 22-E1.1zA1xE'rH DEMAREST
In the directory her room is marked 48 Porter. 'l'hat's a mistake. It should
be room 2. Notice is herein given of the alteration so that visitors will not be
annoyed by climbing a Bight of stairs unnecessarily. Elizabeth comes from
that bad, wicked place, New York City, hence all her sins are accounted for,-
likewise the double chin.
.S e pfember 26--I.O'1'TIE LANE
Lottie is the best captain of the best basketball team here. To her the class of
1905 owes much of its glory. In all her career she has never been phased
but once. That was at the time the Pearsons Juniors gave the 1905 team a
dinner. When called upon for a speech Lottie said, "Why, why, er-er, girls,
this is just lovely and I ----- er - - - don't know what to say."
.S eptem ber 27-JANET MCMARTIN
For a picture gallery display go to her room in Rocky. Sample copies of any
description of photograph may be examined here free of charge. Time re-
quired to complete the contemplation of this exhibition limited to three hours.
No meals served during office hours.
.September 29-MAIIY D. ALLEN
There lives here a Miss Allen named Maryfl'
Who in some things is never contrary,
But she vows she will roam
Far away from her home
And in India be missionary.
.September 30-JANE ELDE11
Some of jane's characteristic remarks:
'AI just love Tlxackerayf'
"I never make breaks."
"I haven"t any use for science."
"Give me Kipling every time."
"Think of having an idea every day in the week!"
"This is an unusual occurrence at Mount Holyoke.
Tenlh Volumel THE LLAIVIARADA
Octobcr 1--MARY E. ALLYN
A long young maiden named Mary,
Of fire-escapes is quite wary,
Because in her youth
She broke one forsooth-
A deed which nearly broke Mary.
October 5-ALICE DODGE 4
If you want to sec the microscoposity of Alice at its best, go to Gym. She can
even get over a horse with grace and finish, a thing few Juniors even try to do.
She has a special coiffure at gym., which would turn a Christie girl green with
envy. Alice sings like a bird, too, though we won't mention the species.
October 7-AN NA liuwris
Nan is uncharacterizable. A girl who will go home and stay through the
"Prom" festivities is an enigma. 1tcouldn't be because Nan had no guest for
the time. Oh nol Perhaps she went home to study Greek where all is quiet
--even quieter than the reading-room of Pearsons Hall on Wednesday evenings.
Ot tobcr Q-EUNICIE Bmutows
How she loves to laugh! Her merry Hal Hal rings all day long, never weary-
ing, never lessening. It penetrates walls, comforts the melancholy, and per-
forms other minor offices, besides consoling the late ones when she closes the
breakfast door. May Eunice never cease to be joyful!
October Q-EDITH Hommoox
Is the smaller half of Jane jones. She has large aspirations. She hopes to
teach math. Perhaps at Leland Stanford with Uncle David, who knows? A
more modest girl is rarely found, but how could she be otherwise rooming as
she does with the gazetteer of universal knowledge?
October I4-EDITH BRADLEY
We won't make the statement that Edith is a shark in mathematics, for that is
an axiomatic fact. She is not satisfied with plain every-day American math,
but must needs plunge into the "exact science" of the Chinese. The last
known about her work she had read several thousand books, or was it pages,
and had discovered that the Chinese built bridges "much B. C." fquoted from
Miss Neilsonb. Humphl we knew that without even being members of u mis-
sion class. Cheer up Edith and take Miss Smith's advice: "Ask your laundry-
man for points on Chinese mathematics."
October I5-G14:R'1'1xu1J1a Noacaoss
This youngest member of the family of Five Little Peppers spends all the time
she can in the annex of the library, in fact, several times she has barely escaped
being locked in for the night. Yet in spite of this unfortunate characteristic,
she is very thoughtful of others' feelings, and has even been called "a little
Orfobnr I6-JANE JONES
The following questions concerning you have been sent us for answers:
1 How do you manage to look always interested in class?
7. Why do you constantly nod approvingly at the instructor?
fShe knows that you always have your lesson.,
3 Is there anything you like better than study?
If you will answer these questions, we will arrange it so you may have a seat
in the front row in class.
Ovfober I7-HAllRll5'1' Leia
Harriet got so little exercise Freshman year that she used always to enter her
room via transom Ol keyhole, it isn't quite sure which. Now she is a Junior
her only vigorous exercise is smiling. That smile won't come Off either. for it"s
been treated by experimental psychy fiends and proved to be a fixed quantity.
She got it studying Lit, they say.
October 24-RENA THOMSON
What is that cute little girl doing? She is looking in the mirror. How terri-
fied are her eyes! See how anxioasly she rubs her cheeks. She has done it
for two years. Ah! poor child! has she lost her wits? No, shegis only looking
for the mumps.
Offobfr 24--E1.s11z PEABODY
Tuesday-7.4 Safford Hall.
lO.45 Elsie bent over desk writing rapidly.
10.47 "Oh, the classes are changing!"
10.48 H Oh, don't bother me, I've got to wiggle."
10.48 1-2 "There are only two more sentences."
10.49 Gathers up books.
lO.4Q 1-2 Starts for Porter.
lO.5O 1-2 "Miss Peabody?"
Ofrober 25-C1.ARA NIiWEI.1.-C. L. N.
History-Discovered i11 October, 1882.
Occurrence-Strictly free, or seldom in combination. g
Physical properties-Shows good taste. Non-poisonous if taken in small
Chemical properties-Extremely active. Friction causes combustion. Slight
afhnity for molecules of the substance known as HOME.
Remsen says "There is no other known substance like it."
Tenlh Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA
October 25-- MARY Osisoltma
Mary is so tall that all the chandeliers in Rocky will have to be raised. She
"felt like Absalom" one day when she was hung up by her hair, and has been
using a nerve restorer ever since. Burglars are a tender point with her, even
though they may consist of nothing more than a breeze-stirred shutter.
Ut-mbwr 26-ADDIIE l'il'i'CH
Powers of adamanline calmness
Lent to this their own true child,
A precision and a firmness,
Mingled with a look quite mild.
Nothing in this world excites hery
Flunks, conditions, scorn to tryg
Telegranis perhaps might move her
To open wide her gray blue eye.
October 26-Hlil,liN PADDOCK
We hear a voice at seven o'clock,
"ls it time to get up now?
You lmven't shut down the window yet
And you know I don't know how."
At nine in the evening, she suddenly smiles,
She laughs: "It occurs to me
That story you told me this morning, you know,
lt was a joke, I see!"
October 26-Hazel, HUN'r1.Iav
Her preferences.--She prefers her brother to all men in the worldg an organ
recital ropthe junior Promg an old-fashioned chocolate to all other candiesg and
B to all other letters of the alphabet. QWe infer the last as we overheard
Hazel exclaiming, "Oh, I have CBD on all my drawings," as she brought her
Zoology notebook home.D
Ot-Iobar 29-H1s1.isN BUCK
When it comes to grinding The Llzlmrzrmla editor-in-chief, vigilance is abso-
lutely necessary. Why, Helen even got hold of her first grind and pronounced
it too Hattering.just because we said she could do anything, from the get-ye-
hence-eyed villain to the seraphic chorister! All right, we'll let you off easy if
you won't appear so the Bible department will take you for a Freshman again.
'1'hat's not dignified even for a high jumper.
Offabvr 29-ALICE VON STEIN
Will someone please trace the development of the human mind from the time
of prehistoric man down to the present day, as shown in prose and poetry?
No one has yet been able to do this, but-is Miss Von Stein present?
THE LLAMARADA new Volume
November 5'-FLORENCE RAMSEY
For training in the arf of courtesy apply to Florence. Even college has
failed to corrupt her goodmanners. She " pursues the evcntenor of her way,"
and returns each vulgar " Hello!" with a sweet and gracious "How do you do P"
Novenzber 81INA BIEBER
If you want to tease Ina, ask her about Uncle Dudley, Hiawatha, Sunny Jim,
or a hayfield. Incidentally you might mention the Gold Dust Twins, lest she
has forgotten that they are black. Then if she seems a bit upset, let her go, for
besides all these things to worry her, there is that roommate of hers.
November I3-LOUISE SHAW
" Molasses candy is my favorite kind. I don't pull it usually as I do some kinds,
I put it in a pan and set it in the window to cool over night. Say, did you hear
that big story Lorcne told on me? She declares I got up to look at the candy
in the night and found that Millard had fallen right into it. I never told her
whose picture fell in and anyhow I shall get another when I go to B. U. to the
November I4-MABEL TYLER
How shall we grind Mabel? Shall it be on her sunny nature and her optimism,
or shall it be on her wonderful capacity for getting into scrapes and her ingen-
ious methods of extricating herself? Perhaps we would better take her habit
of making individual remarks which cause many a laugh at her expense.
November I5-FRANCES NIXON
We dare not grind you very hard, Frances, for we know that your constitution
is delicate. Of course you're not expected to stand up during the reading in
chapel,but when you're a Senior it will look better to stand up, so we advise a
November 21-LORENIA KIMBALL
When Rene came to college she was a real good girl, but she has degenerated.
She would easily make a successful burglar, for she never has difficulty in find-
ing her way to all the spreads in her corridor-even gets in if the door be locked.
We might also say that Lorenia is a large shark, is a To 66, and a mighty
finefgirl, inlmost respects, even now.
Tenth Volume! THE LLAIVIARADA
November 24-AMY Coe
In case of disagreement of Bennet, Allen and Greenough, and Gildersleevs-,
on points of Latin grammar, consult Miss Coe. fSrgnc1lD The Latin Depart-
November 30-ALICE TAPPEN
Religious little Tappy,
Eyes so shiny blue,
Makes the Freshmen happy
To gain a smile from you.
December 5-ETHEL HOYLE
Should you tell Ethel Hoyle that the sky had fallen in, or that thc world was
coming to an end, she would calmly say, "Is that so?" Her complete indif-
ference to worldly affairs differentiates her from the other members of IQOS.
They say she didn't even smile when the printer praised her beautiful draw-
ings in The Llamafada.
cember 6-f-ETHE1, HIGGINS
Her reasoning powers are good
Her mind has no illusion,
But when she thinks of sun
She's surely in confusion.
'Tis possible, she thinks,
For the .wetting of the sun
To come in E. W. N. and S.
Before the year is done.
cember I0-PHGEBE HASKEL1.
"Rats! Great hat!" ,
"What's the trouble with Phtnb P"
"Oh, nothing in particular. She has just received a German paper with no
'sehr gut' on it. And to add insult to injury Frances Haskell has sent Phcelfs
man away, saying she knew no 'Aggie' by the name of G - - - H - - - -.
Never mind,Pho:b,the hell-girl made a mistake. He will come again,I guess."
cember I5-BELLE Monmu.
To Wham It May Concern: It gives us great pleasure to recommend Belle C.
Morrill as a thoroughly efficient charitable worker. For the past year she has
worked untiringly to complete the wardrobes of the needy of South Hadley and
vicinity and to deplete the wardrobes of the class of 1905. Belle has also man-
aged a family of three at Safford Hall so successfully that we feel sure that she
could oversee a larger one equally well.
llmlmber I6-LA URA H Uoo mel'
Cats, Cats, Cats! For any information regarding nervous systems, skulls, or
claws, ask Laurahlf And as for Psychology! She fairly used to revel in James,
particularly the chapter on "Al'lection."
lJI'L'I'7IZbfI' I6-MAIQY NOIQCROSS
When the list was passed for Field Day,
Mary signed her name full bravely,
'l'hought she'd try the running, hurdling,
'l'hought she'd brave the autumn breezes,
But into her heart came flying
Vague desires, hope for leisure,
Till she yielded to temptation,
Till she came no more for practice,
Till she laid aside her gym suit.
And no more the merry waters
By the "Bridge of Lightsome Footsteps'
Felt the pressure of her movements,
Felt the pleasure of her presence.
rf-nlbfr 17-RUTH EARLE
Ruth has never been known to refuse anybody anything. She's always ready
to practice for Field Day and never late to basketball, but why is it that Ruth
has always had a room on the First floor and chose "Fatigue, its Nature and
Effects," as a subiect for investigation in Pedagogy?
rrmbfr 24-Lu.I.lAN PEACH
W'at did you say? Yes, I live in Brooklyn. Jehosofax, you ought to see the
fu'us we wear there. W"at's that? You like Boston better than Brooklyn?
Now do you think that was just the nicest thing you could say? Wouldn't
that grab you-huh?
amber .28-ANITA lflsanls
At least it will make her cross il' we say she is literary, so we'll suppress the
truth and merely remark that she is known by her friends as "Caboose" Cthis.
hy the way, she would probably spell "Cabuss"j, and that the threat of the
megaphone in the classroom has noticeably improved her voice. Possibly,
however, this is "just a coincidence."
'l'7lIb1'f' 29W-"Same r1.v C1lI1lI'Jf07lI',.V,, HELEN GElilil'l'Y
Yes, Helen is another math. sharlc,though she says she's going to study
medicine some day. Perhaps she will call all her patients "darling" as she
does the elevator-man. If so, who can resist the pathos of her voice or the
tender entreaty of hcr tones?
'For she is exhibiting a mounted skeleton at the St. Louis fair.
Tenlh Volumei THE LLAIVIARADA
mmber 30-NENA BAR'rHo1.oivi1sw
Ncna never once lays aside her weapon of scathing sarcasm, whether as Lydia
Languish she "hates lawyers" or whether as math. fiend she tells the solid
"analyt"' class a brand new method of solving simultaneous equations fa
method known to all high school studentsj. Like many of her classmates she
had difficulties in securing 11 "Prom" man. With her reasoning powers and
ability to reduce everything and everybody ad absurdum, she will doubtless
score a success in life.
You're as stiff an' as cold as a stone
Has dey frowcd you out
And left you alone
So now you can't hear
And repeat far and near
All that comes to your ear
'N ' a -C
x l f e t
N fy Q
Q N X
Across the world long shadows fall,
Across the dusk at hird's lust cull
Breaks the soft silence,
Thar is ull.
The shadows slowly elim the light,
The scent of roses, pure delight,
Comes through the silence
And the night.
The nit' is soft and warm and sweet,
A hrceze blows rose leaves at our feet,
Across the silence
228 THE LLAMARADA lTenlh Volume
Table of Contents
AnvEt1T1ss1v11zN'rs . 4 . 227
A'r111.1a'1'1cs .... 123
Championship Basketball Gaines . 127
lfielcl Day lfvents . . 130
lfreshman Basketball Team , 127
unior Basketball Team 125
Nineteen lfive Track Team . 128
Sophomore Basketball Team 126
BOARD or Em'1'o11s . , . 105
CA1.1cNnAR or Ev1aN'1's 146
M2ll'Cl1-.ILIHC . 146
September-Decem ber . 159
January-lVIarch . 196
College Calendar . I2
CA'1'A1.oGu li . . . II
Admission of Students 23
Adventures of the Lion 49
Alumnae Associations ..,, 86
Buildings and Grounds .... 30
Chapter From the Annals ol' the l'hreshmun Host 75
Courses of Stucly ..... 26
l"resl1man Class . . . 73
Junior Class . , . 4,8
Requirements for a li. A. Degree . 25
Senior Class . . . 33
Senior Class History . A 34
Sophomore Class SQ
The Faculty . 14
Trustees . . . I3
Voyage of the Unicorn . , 60
CLUBS AND Soc11s'r112s ' , .
College Settlement Association IOQ
Consumer's League . . 108
Debating Society . . QQ
Department Clubs IO8
Social Clubs . , 108
Sophocles Authors' Club 136
CoM1v11sNc1a1v11iN'1' l'uoc:uA1v1m1c 142
Baccalaureate lixercises 144.
lvy Exercises . , 14,3
Step Exercises 14,3
Tenlh Volumel THE LLAMARADA 229
D1cu1cA'1ioN . 7
DnAMA'r1cs . 135
lfounoiaials IJAY 144
Chi Delta 'l'heta . 120
Gamma Kappa . 118
Psi Omega . II6
Sigma Theta Chi . IIZ
Xi l'hi Delta 114.
IN lVl1s1v1o111AM . S9
A Dream . 192
Aputl lfacultates . 169
A Scene . , 155
Catching Grasshoppers 181
Cat-Tails . . 175
College Corn Bread . . 164.
junior Birthday Book . . , 201
Lament of' a Chahng-Dish Lamp I52
Llamaratla Meetings . , 150
Local Color . . 166
Memorial to S. A. C. . 188
Nineteen Five as l"reslnnen . 194
Nineteen Vive as Juniors 195
Side 'llalks with Men . 190
Song of a lfaeulty . 173
S. P. C. . . 183
Stationary Hours ..., 158
'lihe Gym ..... 186
"This is the College Mount Holyoke" yo
The liahy and the Chapel Organ . IS7
'l'he Celebrated Convocation 184
'liurnovers . . . 149
We Learn That . . 4 ISO
MOUNT l'lo1.Yo1ua liofxnp . 104
lVlus1eA1, CLUBS . 131
Banjo Cluh . 133
Glee Cluh . 132
Manclolin Cluh . 134
R1s1.1o1ous C,RGANlZA'l'lON5 . . Q1
Student Volunteer Band . . 97
Young Women's Christian Association
S'l'UDlEN'l'S, LEAGUE ....
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'M - 1.. I' 'Y
"The mill that is :always grinding, grim
ls CUZIIHJ and line togttliclf'-'Tlw llmml.
l N RVSORT IN 'Ili-IE MOST BEAUTIFUL
AND lNTl'iRIfS'I'lNG l'AR'l' Oli 'l'l'llt CONNECTICUT VALLEY
"The Gem of Mnssaichusclts "TIN Finest ClllIiV2lICd View
Mountains " in New England"
Mnunrnin Climbing Is Situatgd O N T H E S U M M IT Gorgeous Snnrisvs and Sunsets
pleasant Walllcs and yisms Six Hundred Feet of Vcrandns
'Fhaitclietl Roof Summer Houses ALTITUDE O N E T H O U S AN D FEET Pure Spring Water
MOUNT I-IOLYOKE is not a harren peak, but is clothed to the summit with
one ot' the few remaining forests in thc state, unblemished by the axe for many years
R ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET GIVING RATES PER WE
ELISHA FREN CI-I BLISS, Manager
X T! Il h flfifff-ru ' Mt. Holyoke, Northampton, Mass.
Pax! Ojiff, Yhfrphom' .un 4' wg up
The Bailey, Banks 85 Biddle Co.
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Class Pins Badges
Stick Pins Class Rings
T7?f:'gtpfffi'pTlJ1 'i i 3 414599
ii9Q,1'.K'E '--L'-WA ' Q5 ,,:V"u1S
-"5 uqj-o ' 1-I-121' 5 -'Q-,,feLJ'Ji'lW
Q Designs and Estimates of' Cost mailed
' ' ' ' PHILADELPHIA
on request. No obligation is incurred
l fi l IH bunkers, hut I c:tn't Find the nest for them."
AMA'rlsUR CHEMIST: "I iave num y
r The Llamarada
H-1.-N I'-DDI-CK: "ls there 21 gym class in the library tonight :tt 8 o'eloek F"
Lucy -ll --tt receives an letter addressed to Mount Holyoke Female Cemetery!
"Would l were the secretary to your Il10llgl1TS.U+7rll'r 7-n er.
,,.,.,. :,, ',,,,v, E1i3E5:5 M O U N T
ee H0lY 0146, M HSS-
if Q -iz Ab4. A
6 e .
1 2 21? '1f35f4'i'i 3'3f 'W "if" ""A of : .aa..: ' " ' 5 ? 5:-- Qililfil:ifiiEiiiiiiE52Ei?Eii5i:1::::::::g:z::: 'IZ S
Q' ' I '
0115 9 W 111
"" ee'e1ee e-'
e e e e open May, '04
, 4-'. '
. ..,. "3'i:" ii5?" ' :'Z' if ' fi' I :iii i 'Z'52222Q1''iiiiiifiiii52l555Z555:515:g:5:5:3:5:1:::::1:1rs --H f ow- .-7 WF- .
.1X3-1gs2232i2Ei2?E2i2i2if5 , tl Q Q
:lifff i ".. .,, ' J ,.4. iii .,.,,,,,.,, ,.,, 4 -'-- fi ?fr a1. . . l2 f" :5ffffi:ii' i i " ' i ii f fiiilfi V' it mrs to Mt
,zv .maj .-.' ,gif-g : :- : 4-1--N' - !'-'-- ll ISI C K .
A.- - 11 e"" '
Should Hof fall ro
- . ,
"o" "" ""' 1 ' N"' if "4, A i g f-Q,, " :: . gfQ 4', VISllI MOLIUY TOIT1
lliirliits M' P - C O N W A Y
why 3 Qlbusc lbulpuixe
Why did I choose Holyoke-
'Twould take me long to tell
Ofthe many things which led me
At last to choose so well.
The first most potent fbrce, I think,
Which made me long for college
NVas a Holyoke graduate I met
Who lent a charm to knowledge:
'Twas not her -scholarship, eh no,
Not that which most impressed mc,
But 'twas an all-pervading grace
Which once for all possessed me.
Before that time it had seemed to me
That all colleges were alikeg
'l'l1ereafter none but Holyoke
Could me with favor strike.
So liereI am, even happier fhr
Than elsewhere I could be,
l-'or here I can often visit
The johnson store, you see.
4 DEALER IN W
W P1ANos and ORGANS
V SHEET MUSIC AND
' The Largest Assortment of Pianos and Organs of Any Dealer
in Western Ma sachusetts. Sold on Easy Payments.
Pianos and Organs to Rent. 91' g'
263 Main St., Springfield gr 392 High St., Holyoke
2 0 ---COMPETENT NlUSlClANS--- 2 0
1LSpecial attention given to the selection of musical
programs for concerts, promenades, receptions, soclals
and all Functions requiring the services of an orches-
tra. For terms address
FRED W. BRIDOEI
6 MORGAN staffer HOLYOKE, Mass.
" Lazy low of lgmguor and healthy hate ofwork."-I-1-rre --tt -llyu.
HN0tl'lng WHS ever ill said that was not ill taken."-Llunnmula Grirzfls
SOROSIS SHOES are sold in all the principal cities of America and Europe
V ,M as
The best thought of
the highest orthopedic
surgical authority has
gone into the models
of these shoes, and the
most scientific con-
struction has fouud
expression in their 2
sniff. :"':":'5""'f 4 '-'- my :N '
A. 8Z CO., Manufacturers, Lynn, MHSS
Ye ay Path Printery
Original designs for school and college work, in paper
and leather, engraved or printed sd' Inquiries solicited
M-B-L P-LHP. in Philosophy Io: "After Descartes had finished his studies, he thought he would
try to make something of his life, so he-er-took to fencing."
-1.-c- B-1Ts: "I didn't want to
come to this class, hut I reall neld -l I 2 1 l"
y L u tienap.
A. STEIGER COMPANY
HOLYOKE : MASSACHUSETTS
One of the foremost DEPARTIVIEIVT STORES
1n New England. A Shopping Center for the
tu euts of Mount Hol ok C11
y C O CgC.
We have the Exclusive Agency for the HDOROTHY DODD' Shoes for Women.
The next time you refurnish your room call and see what we have to oH'er in DRAPERIES.
Geo. jf. Qhuigley tho.
MHHlffdCf1lI'El'I and Retailer: gf
Visit M. A. ALLEN E99 SON
327 High Street, Holyoke, Mass.
For Fam-y China in ada' pine:
Cbfzjifzg Dixhef, 5 frlafl' Tm:
Cup: am! Srmmrx, Plfztcx
r 4 Gawff gerleralg kept ill I1
iag China am! Glfw Store
. ' SOMQTHING WORTIJ HffiKQVG
n . Our jewelry stock provides fine good things
Special Discount to Students that you' can 'aa-Ord tg buy and
will enjoy wearing.
402 Main Street Telephone 766-4 A. RAN D, yeweyer and Optkmn
5pI'lI1g'fftlU, WEBB. 309 High Street, Holyoke, Mass.
All War'k Promptfv Dorm.
As REPORTED-DLll'll1 Christmas vacation Miss C. attended a biolo ical convention in Phila-
E! I , g
delphia and exhibited a cat "whose internal workings were peculiarly out of gear."
6 The Llamarada
The Dome of Thought-Cerelmral Hemispheres.
A FULL LINE OF TAFFETA SILKS IN ALL COLORS
SUITABLE FOR WAISTS AND LININGS, FOR
SALE at MANUFACTURERS' PRICES
Wm. Skinner Manufacturing Company
l FRANK J. HRGY
l lamina' Tlllailnr
I l8l Dwight St., Holyoke, Mass.
Bon Bons: Fine Chocolates
ELMWOOD DYE WoRKs
Expert Dyers and Cleaners Fine Dry Cleaning
319 Main Street, Fuller Building 8
Ice Cream: College Ices aspeclalty
and Soda Water ,
l 469. I-Ixgh Street Holyoke, Mass.
'blk-I,'1'-N 51 " n1ner1'nQj:ni LLFS see,Ll3-try Sherlv- ecl lives at New Haven, 1-11-
-lder at Lewiston and er-of' course I live at home."
M-12-1. ST-N--: "Vacuum I.Ol'l11Cil in the test-tube, tested, and found to he oxygen."
C A S P E R R A N G E R
DOORS,SASH, BLINDS ST Al R B U I LIJER
HOUSE FINISH AND YARD AND .PLANING
CABINET WORK M l L I.,
Corner Appleton cmd Bona' Stream' sv Hayoke, Mrz.l-.r.
ContractorAdministration Building,"Gym." and Dwight
Memorial Art Building, Mount Holyoke College
SHRILVE, CRUMP 33" Low Co.
Bfclnelcrs ann iiiincrmnitiys
Stationery of the' Finest
Grade -sl Calling Cards J
Invitations 4 Programs
Etc. 4 Designs submit
ted for Class and Society
Pins J Correspondence
solicited J 4 J
14.7 Tremont Street : : Boston
W . J . D E. A N
Iflfhalcmle mul Rrmif llvulrr in
Artistic Wall Papers, Paints, 0iIs,Vamishes, etc
Estimates furnished for painting buildings. Fine
Art illuailer.. Water Colors, Oils, liteliinltgs.
Framing In all its branches. lime hold
work a specinltv. Statiunerv
I g 1 l A
ant en mvee wort. '
320 HIGH ST., HOLYOKE, MASS
.M. lil R T
Ball's Building : zzg High Street : Holyoke
KIND-HEAu'l'1an LADY: "I see you came buck I"l'Ull1 college wearing glasses."
li r l
COLLEGE S'ru1JicN'r: "Yes, they are t e spec uc es of hooks."
8 The Llamarada
H-1.-N B., at "Llz1my" meeting: "Do we want devilcd edges on our Llamy ?"
Massachusetisl THE INDEPENDENT NEW ENGLAND NEWSPAPER.
Established ln 1824 by Samuel Bowles.
DAILY Chiorningj SUNDAY WEEKLY
The Republican in its 8oth year of service is a strong, clean, able, attractive newspaper, better
equipped than ever to defend the public interests.
Although it is especially devoted to the publication of the news of Western Massachusetts and New
England, it is truly National in its spirit, its outlook and its exposition of the great concerns ofthe Ameri-
The Republican is F1rm in its faith in democracy and earnest in its application of democratic prin-
ciples to new social conditions and problems.
The Republican is made interesting to all the people. Its Literary and Sporting News departments
are especially rich and comphrehensive.
T1-1E SUNDAY RE1'us1.1cAN is liberally illustrated and contains a variety of attractive magazine features
strongly tinged with the New England flavor.
THE WEEKLY REPUBLICAN is perhaps the best news, political and literary weekly combined in the
country. It ofiers for a small sum the leading editorials, literary and other distinctive features of the
Daily and Sunday editions together with a complete review of the week's principal news, all carefully
edited and harmoniously arranged.
DAILY, S8 a year, S2 a quarter 70 cents a month, 3 cents a copy. SUNDAY, S2 a year, 50 cents aquarter,
5 cents a copy. WEEKLY S1 tt year, 25 cents u quar er, 10 cents a month, 3 cents u. copy.
Specimen copies of ei her Edition sent free on application. The Weekly Republican will be sent tree for one
month to any one who wishes to try it. All subscriptions are payable in advance.
Imperzkzl Toilet Company d"' L A D I E S
II, Parlors for the care of the
Head, Face, Hands and Feet
QA 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
Hair Goods : Toilet Articles
Wigs, Waves, Pompadourr, Switches
On Hand and Made to Order
All Shades of Hair in Stock
emacs 'slgiggaon 0f9i4iQt.3fLH'clay'1-rail
E,9lfBfi? ,.l?LlYf,2il 50liEiEL.-
Send Sample. Private Fitting Rooms
Twenty-two Vernon Street
Thrrc Doors from Jliain Street.
Telephone 391-1 2 Springfield, Mass.
15 Dwight Street, Holyoke Telephone 116-3
Our Millinery gained its favorable
reputation by Stylish and Ar-
tistic Productions as well
as low prices.
S . L EV I S O N
'Thr' Lfrzding M ilfimvfy Home
350 Main Street Springfield, Mass.
Ph- -be H-sk-l losesherten-cent cat. Octohcrg. l'l1---b- sweeps room and finds her cat.
delights not me."-M-b-I N-m-s.
TEN 522555 DAY
LCKVC Springfield OVCI' the
Boston ii Albany'R. R.
For points west via
New York Central Lines
with through car service to
Albany, Buffalo, Detroit,
Cleveland, Chicago, St. Louis,
Cincinnati and Pittsburg.
Through Sleeping Car
D e scri
Railroad Beautiful" ":z:ia::.:3.taa.:::i3:sa:f... 'Y
BOSTON 0 ALBANY R. R.
Imltgggkaqg uoosclvo oloofoioo AT oliioolo surloos
CS tbl J
- CC Cll 0 OW
West via N
and Car Service Ilkllcxley llillx Smlzbn ana' Groumls Boston 6v-' A Ilumy
Complete. A. S. HANSON, General Passenger Agt., BOSTON, MASS.
1 Boynionff Lzoery Stable
E. A.WRlOl'lT'S Engraving
HQU56 Q llO8 Chestnut Street
i UPPER END OF COMMON
i Good Rigs and Reasonable Prices
Pto'sdC'PEe 1 Psowlvanie ss?
T Rubber Tires a Specialty
We have our own Photograph Gallery
for Half-Tone and Photo Engraving
I SOUTH HADLEY MASSACHUSETTS
gql.ittog'g1gR?,f WM. B. W H IT 1 N G
or -- COAL COMPANY
Leading House for College, School and
Wedding invitations Dance Pro-
grams, Menus, Pine En-
graving of all
Dealers in COAL and WOOD
MILL WOOD and KINDLINGS
Before ordering elsewhere, compare .famples and Prices
40 Dzvzght Srrrel, Hobmkf, Mflfr.
H-rr- -t L- - forgot to smile. March 2.
IO The Llamarada
'l'lu- proper stucly of niankincl is I112lI1.'7llI1li02' Prom.
Morgan Envelope Company
Hi W' PHMNVH W. A. Pl!.I'IN'l'I5-li Ml Wi Pmminqh
GEO. W. PRENTISS Sc CO.
E. L. Lyman's Market
IO7 DWIGHT STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS.
N. E. Preston, D.D.S.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
1HNJill'iil1i0xitlu :law Arlliiiniilercsl. UF!-'wr-1 lloum-l:
in- r vs ss si. H 'J ,,., 2,5 s
Omifi' llillf W0l'X'J :incl lli'lilL:rillVmik sllilecliiillty. 1 ,WH hi in u1int1lf5I1m.liiil 'mi
29 Dwight Street Holyoke, Mass.
l'i:ovlelu:s. A hunch ofgrupcs is an continual feast. liorrowccl garments ure sometimes recognized.
An iclcn in rht- liezul is worrh two in the hook. lixigcncy is the niothcrof conccnrrzltion.
A day, :in hour, of virtuous study is worth 21 whole eternity of erzimming.
SUMMER PUBLICATIONS ISSUED BY THE
OSTON 8: MAINE R. .
Descriptive of New England Scenery and Summer Resorts
Fully Illustrated and Containing Valuable Maps : : :
FISHING AND HUNTING LAKES AND STREAMS
AMONG THE MOUNTAINS SOUTHWEST NEW HAMPSHIRE
SOUTHEAST NEW HAMPSHIRE MERRIMACK VALLEY
CENTRAL MASSACHUSETTS LAKE MEMPHREMAGOG AND ABOUT THERE
LAKE SUNAPEE THE HOOSAC COUNTRY AND DE'ERl"lELD
THE MONADNOCK REGION VALLEY
ALL ALONG SHORE EXCURSION 8: SUMMER HOTEL BOOK, FREE
THE VALLEY Ol? THE CONNECTICUT AND NORTHERN VERMONT
Any ofthe above publications will be sent on receipt of two cents in stamps for each book.
Com irisin f :1 series of beautiful half-tone reprocluetions of photogra :hs taken exprcssl fbi' these
workis, illiastrating New England Scenery, have been published iunder the fbllowling titles:
NEW ENGLAND LAKES, XVIOUNTAINS OF NlfW ENGLAUVD, RIVERS OF NEW EAIGLAND, SEXISHORE
OF NEW ENGLAND, PICTURESLQUE NEW ENGLAND QHistoric-HlisccllaricorisQ THE CHARLES RIVER
T0 THE HUDSON. Size ofillustrntions, 4 x 6 inches. WILL Bit MAILKIJ UPON RECEIPT or Six CEN1'S FOR EACH Boon
A Colored Bird's-Eye View from Mt. Washington, or a Colored Bird's-Eye View of Lake Winnepesaukee,
will be mailed upon receipt of six cents in stamps.
Address: PASSENGER DEPARTMENT, BOSTON 8: MAINE R. R.
BOSTON. D. J. FLANDERS, General Passenger and Ticket Agent
Does zz Large Stock Afflrfzrl You ?
We've got it
H E L D C D0 Low Prices Pfease Tau?
I w We have them
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. J. R. S M I T H Grocef,
qi. u 274 High Street, Holyoke
if Q5 '31,
Q64 5 SOUTH HADLEY : : MASSACHUSETTS
SALE, LIVERY and FEED
igh fade STABLE
ork nl T
H. B. DeWitt C. F. Wilkinson
"Y:nle's fnithliul adherent."-E. Cb-nd!-r.
WANT'liIJ1iKSCDl1lC0HC to love and HCi0l'C.,,-M. O. W-t-rs.
Put up in
ATTRACTIVE FANCY PACKAGES
A Delicate Confection and Food for Lunch:-s INCORPORATED
A Y A 545 Htlalllir Aw. BOSTON
The Grave Old Seniors of SCREENS BW To NCY CH I
FANCY ROCKERS RATTAN ROCKERS
Wear SMALL TABLES and TRUNKS
. 15 LIVERMORE G9 .ZWARTIIV
and 61 Dwight Street, Holyoke
S DICKINSON, Qm,1ffM,m
MADE By pays special attention to
CO TRELL 599 LEONARD
ALBANY, NEW YORK
lLMd,l'EfJ y'Acaclemic Costumes to the American
Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the
Pacific. QL Rich Gowns for the Pulpit and Bench
Illustrated Bulletin, Samples, Etc., upon request.
PICTURES, FRAMING, BANNERS,
PILLOWS, PYROGRAPHY GOODS,
After Durtmouth-Amherst game. Fuse blows out in Amherst car in Notch. Many sparks seen
"A smooth sea never made a skilful mariner."-Lake Nonotuclc.
A Discount of 25 per cent
To all Mount Holyoke Students
The pzktufef in this book fzooro made at ogy .rtzmlio
Hozlzo Portrazlture rzflfrzfzzre -who uf
3 8 o Main Street
If you Want some-
thing different in
Class Pins, Badges, l
Flags or Stationery
Write 01' call at 15
School St., Boston
BENT St BUSH
We have the Choicest Flowers
and Lowest Prices
TRY Us IF You WANT CHOICE FLOWERS
Howland '5 Greenizoufe
APPLETON STREET : HOLYOKE
H E A L Y :
Imported and O1'igi11ztl Crezttions
in Millinery. Tailored and
Outing Hats at specialty
319 High Street: I-IOLYOKE
lx-tl1l- -n R-b-ns-n is seen on the campus without H-l-n T-ll-ngll-st. lfebruury 23.
I4 The Llamarada
Hel-n G-rr-ty and lftli-lw-n Gesten l1unt in psycliy lab. for nerve ends. October 29.
igotel bauultnn WRIGHT G DITSON
bvlvviif 1 iflmnrbllerrw i ,11a,,,f,i..-,,,,-,',-.- if iw...
Special attention paid to our Ladies' Cafe. Fine i A
Ball-Room. Class Banquets served at Short
Notice. Trolley Cars pass our door for
the College every half hour.
George 553. iiinmker 86 Qlumpany
THE NoRwooD, NORTHAMPTON
Under same management.
C. H. PRE NTISS
FAS .I l IO NA l-3 LIC
w , . , I
'le he I LOB
91' High Street W'
AND GENERAL ATHLETIC GOODS
Wright G Ditson's Championship Lawn
i Tennis Ball, Pim and Davis Rackets
4 Golf, Gymnasium Goods J Bath:
ing Suits 4 Sweaters 4 Jerseys
Wright Sz Ditson's Trade-Mark Baseball Supplies
are universally used
Handsome illustrated catalogue will be sent free
WRIGHT 8n DITSON
344 Washington Street, Boston, Mass.
All Loyal Students Should Subscribe to
" 2 mount ifanlpnkf'
. A i. A -'Q A Y fe vffi ff A xksf,
' 'Q 223 'L I' J T
p 4 fr
Subscription Price, 321.50 per year Send in your name now
lfzirly to bed und early to rise, Make an girl esteemed in rlie Students' League cycs.
An addition to the list of rules: " Penalty attached to failure to take cxciuisc-sweeping thc gym Hoorf'
D. H. BRIGH CO.
be Ready!-fo-Wear Sion
New and Exalmifve Szjfles
CLOAKS, SUITS, WAISTS
SKIRTS AND FINE FURS
K NOX I I ATS
The Lau-st Knox Productions as fast as thi-y appear.
A Specialty maclsr of Soft and Straw Hats dosigru-cl for
E D t P sfrocfligs ANU ,ISIGIJIS
V I for Wonwn. They arc mach: by KIEISER. His nzuni
' I is sufficient guarantee
'w , ff 1 3 Sucrexxor lo
.1. o. s,xsu-l,1,1,1i I
472 Main Street, Springliclcl, Mass.
W1l.I.l,-nl M. Klrun,-ur. , , 1 I 1 N
1'lflr1n11-qcr I I I ls I I
V 204 Worthington St., Near Main, Springfield, Mass.
U 'l'hc world is so full ofa nunihcr of things
l'n1snrc we should all he as happy as kings."
J Among the most important things are GOOD BOOKS.
' ' - 0 S 'lt : B ' '
SPFIIIQUBIU, Qwasyacbnlsctts W u' ,Pfam Y, a'gj1"S 'I' i t
b .l. AND A, 11D LOU Ixb
Sum! ns a list of your wants, or come in :mil sou our stock. The
almovc quotation, hcmuifully printed by the Riclguwood Press, can
bc had at our shop for ro cents
"A perpetual feast of ncctarccl SWQCtS.u-7IlIIl'01' LIIIIFII.
V E The Llamarada
SOMETHING Fon Us TO REMEMBER: He that Hunks against his will Is of the same condition still.
'VVIJITING PAPER CGMPANTY
HOLYOKE Z: MASSACHUSETTS
biting 1 apzrs
The Brat mane for illine Qlovreiif
ponneme ann General
hvllitillg' Pumper wuts znxvzwdocl tho G1'llllld Prix at the lI?z1l1'is
Ex vositiou the hiffllost zilwzwd amd oul ' Gl.'iL11Ci Prix ovoi'
given A.l1l'1Cl'lCili11 ,i,JiliDC1'S
FC1'gUSO1'1,S Dye House , ,
WE MAKE QLZIZXEEISLFY OF DRY in JFaSbinn1':t:,r:3rir npprnhsh
E ' D d F W ' t . .
Venmg fesses an amy ms S burial Qlintrespuxnhznnce ibapcrs
I4 HARRISON AVENUE -mm' mm? mm ami
SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSFTW ?Ln nhhch Uiguitp if Htanipch with punt
H, ww,E so E,,E E crust, monogram nr nnnrrdd
N iacnh fur piamplsd
LAWN Th N N IS .Q
Es? GO F GooDs making
Gymnasium and all Athletic Supplies , Qorial Qfngwmnsg ann gtatioutrg
Jani. eo-vooe Gbcpituut Qstrect
HARRY L. HAWES
416 Main Street Springfield, Mass.
Who wanted to know the names of the tmnsremlental clcmcnts in thc periodic table? Ask
The Sophomoits are hunting for a special issue. March 7.
Wlieii you stop to think about it, it is rather interesting to
consider that the very best blank books and loose-leaf note
books are made in Holyoke. fLNo matter where you go,
you will find the National books equally popular. They
are universally recognized as a necessary adjunct to every
educational system. Qlt is quite easy to make sure of getting
the genuine article. Ask the dealer to show you the eagle.
It stands for firni bindings and excellent paper.
NATIONAL BLANK BOOK CO. J' Hd-fyokezi Mass.
gD.g C O
Society Banners, Flags and Pillows.
Embroidery lVlaterials ofVEvery Kind.
Foreign Novelties and -Bric-a-Brac.
Gloves, Corsets, Laces and Ribbons
1011 MAIN STREET
NORTHAMPTON I2 MAssAcHUs12TTs
SPRINGFIELD : MASS.
Rooms modernly equipped
In suites when desired
' Quiet and popular Dining-Room
393. Ib. Qibnpin, Glrrsusurcr
ilnzinelers Sir Qbpticians
FINE WEDDING AND CARD ENGRAVING
i9. 35. imhh 8 QED.
360 MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD. MASS.
"Pick and choose and take the worst."-Courszu'
I8 The Llamarada
"Gut-ss l'll take rn clay OH' ,U said the Soplh, as she tore an leaf from the daily czllcnclur.
Tlze Holyoke Valve and Hydrant Co.
Mll21Zlf2lL'fZl7'67AJ of VALVES, BRASS
FITTINGS AND HYDRANTS
HOUSE HEATING by .STEAM ar HO 7' PVATER A SPHICIALTT'
We use tlze Celearatea' Rlelzmonel Steam and Hat Water lleaters, aafl
guarantee tlaern to heat your laottxe in all weather
45 RACE ST., HOLYOKE
A Gm. N. Fiussi-:LL WM. R. Fimsizi:
Geo. N. Frissell 81 Co.
The Mlssss 'ISOURTEl,l.O'l"I'lE '
Solttlf I-Iafllqv, fWa.f5m'l9usett.f
VIENNA AND FANCY
Glollegc ann Qpocistxg Jpobrlties
J115an11er5,beuls,1pilloms,Gktr. l 33332175 H1173 QLHUYFITB
czfzrlflezwa role DINNERS '1'1cAs. i.uNcHnoNs I ,
SERVED. HOME-MADE DAIN'rI1as l Wholesale and Retazl Dealerx zn Bread
W i Cake and Pies, Plain and Nea-
GEORGE P, RAYMOND CQ, i politan Ice Cream. Sher-
l bets, Ices, Etc.
2 Boylston Place Boston, Mass. ,
Costumes for l'i'iv:1te VllllC2lfI'lC2llS, Operas :md 1
Mzisqucrznclcs. Telcplwne :incl mail orders W
carefully cxccutccl. Tel. 145 Uxfonl 413 High Street HOLYOKE, MASS
A worm hy :my other name would grovcl still.-S. xl. C.
"Most unkimlcst out ol' :lll.',-Grill l.7lf0UlfPlL'fl'-
C. N. FITTS, Northamgton
More than one-half of our business 1 n
in the past few years has been in furnishing college dormitories and
public institutions, including: 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 purchasers at least ten per cent., and
deliver the goods at Mount Holyoke College in good condition.
at the opening ofthe college year, we shall have in South Hadley
a stock of merchandise in FURNITURE, RUGS and
DRAPERY GOODS to show the students of Mount Holyoke
College. C. N. FITTS, Northampton, Mass.
YOU WILL FIND THE DOYLE PRINTING Co.
. . lube-u1u"f',er.n',cn'
W00ClS P Of if 2111 5U1d10 lg
Emnosszn Busirucss S'rA'rioNr:Rv
Name Cards lll the Latest Designs
Class and College: Programs
Elite College Printing
located in new quar All fm to and fl-om the college pass our door
ters at 53 Dwight WHITCOMB BLDG., HOLYOKE, MASS.
St., in New Wind
sor Block, when the 8c
Llamarada is issued zllfunwfrfnw-.f gf
in May' E 5 E Sash, Doors and Blinds, Screens
Glass cut to order or Skees, Skates Sharpened
S A W F I L I N G
WOODS PURTRAIT STUDIO Co11egeStreet,SOU:H HADLEY, MASS.
IN l.l'l'lERA'I'URli l: "l"orwl1:1rocc: an was l,l'0lfl12llZlllll0ll written FH " lfor Queen lflizznlictlfs marriage."
I The Llamarada
M-rg-r-t -ncl-rs-n-since Freshman year has been using butter on only one side of her toast!
Call on C. 14. Gfitffqf 625 S071 2
when you Want anything
for that SPREAD you pro
pose to give your friends
Everything you 'need furnished at short notice
25 COLLEGE STREET
I9 IFPAIQRISON AMENUE:
S PRINGFIELD, MAS S.
EXPERT EXECUTION OF
your patronage, and in exchange for same
GOOD GOODS, GOOD TREATMENT
and GOOD PRICES.
We cannot afford to pay moreg you cannot
afford to accept less. We know of no one
who will appreciate your trade more. Re-
member our new location.
J. E. FESSANT yr Druggist
401 High Street, opp. La France Bldg.
THE AMERICAN GIRL and
WALKOVER SHOES if
Are Ly? Campfwiam
Sold in Holyoke only by the iv
W. T. Burns Shoe Co
221 High St. and 2 Mosher St . I J--
D-r- -1 in-s says, "H-l-n St-ts-n makes the nicest fudge of any girl I ever ate."
Why is the Pedagogy class amused when Prof. lj ----- refers them to 'l':1lbot's Degeneraey?
The College Girl's Shoe
40 WEST STREET, BOSTON
Exclusive Lasts Newest Styles 5 50
Light and Heavy Weights
Patent Colt, Box Calf., Kid and Russet
KNICKERBOCKER SHOES ARE FAIWOUS
F A Y 81 S H U M W A Y
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR HOLYOKE
23Q HIGH STIIEET : : HOLYOKE, MASS.
i9oIyoiie'5 iteaoing Shot Saturn
SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID
TO STUDENTS' TRADE A7 E
TI-IE BEST SHOES AT REASON
ABLE PRICES FINE SHOE
REPAIRING H WAIT FOR THE
CARS IN OUR STORE 17 A7
MARBLE BLOCK 1 HIGH so DWIGHT s'I's.
HOLYOKE : MASS.
For 29 Cents
You get a pound-hox of ASSOI'1:ed
Chocolates made by one of'
Boston's most lirmous Candy man-
Ba.rdwell's Drug Store
Waiting-room for street cars
Near B. Ci M. Station H Holyoke, Mass.
w f yr- , 1 f V I
PII AGERALD .S BOOKS! ORE
All the New Books :Is published. 'l'ext-Books secured fume
or .wimnrf-hrzfldj :Lt short notite. STATIONERY.
We halve :I leader iII College Paper, sells nt 25
cents the pound. Crystal lioncl :Ind
Real Irish Linen, White and
Azure. li N v I5 I. 0 I- E s to
match, Ten Cents.
Monogram Work and Engravlng. Best of Work and Lowest Prices
PICTURE FRAMING AND AIT GOODS
FITZGERALD ll CII., Booksellers, Stationers, Arl Dealers
196 High Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Al-ee ll-nn goes to hreziklizist without :I eollzir
III her dire necessity horrows one from tlIe cook.
FIRST Sora.: "lg your Bible revised ?" SECOND Soni.: "No, orthodox."
Nos. 205-zu Third Avenue, New York
d W f W
ir'3ll?f2iiJfeln0fC. P. CH EMICALS REAGENTS
Chemical, Physical, Bacteriological and Scientific Apparatus
We are Representatives of the F01'em0St European Houses in Our Line.
We handle the best of Everything Needed for a Laboratory.
Our Specialty 1 Complete Laboratory Outfits.
Edfw. H. Rugg Co.
Hatters and Furnishers
339 High Street, HOLYOKE
Shirt Waist Material: Manish Gloves: Trunks
Suit Cases: Umbrellas: "Get the Habit"
213 HIGH S TR EE 1'
WENTYAFIVE years! study and practical experience
I enable me tn execute decorations in artistic styles,
beautiful colorings, and appropriate designs for the
plainest cottages or the richest residences. Public buildings
:md churches equipped with the best facilities, :ind a large
stock of Domestic and imported NVall Papers, Decorative
C, H BATES
liurlaps, Lincrustrt Walton, Relief Decoration and :ill other
decorative materials. Can guarantee best service.
Store .' 502 High Street Hobfoie, Mfzss.
Telephone 536-4 ,
Miss S., in Civil Government: "lJon'tt':1i
l to take your blue books. You'll find them in the
-th-l H-yl- would like to know what olfactory vision is!
AIP, F. Keffoie Company
POULTRY' AND VEGETABLES
FRESH FI S H AND OTSTERS
FRESH AND SALT MEATS A
Dwight S free! y Hoboke, Majj.
Why go to Holyoke and Spring-
Held to do your Drug Store shop-
Qy 5 ping when there is a Hrst-class
ll fi Drug Store right at home?
' I 00 'V' A' Glesmann Brothers
' P7'8fl,'7'l.fJfl'07Z Sfnvcz'alz'.rz'.v
Hands . .
M . SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
,g Fitted A A
fl f1'ii:l1klisfor-wig T E L
il Id Wi1tlerman's will be sent on receipt of price
" 1 - ea ountain
Trim i P
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2'5Ef::,lQgEglJ ' MOUNT HoLYoKE COLLEGE
South Hadley Falls, - - Mass.
l'iRIESI-IMAN POINT or Vnaw. H-1ut- -'r H-vw--D: "I heard somebody say that some instructor
gave some list of hooks to he usccl for some course at some time."
24 The Llamarada
The F. .Bassette Company
SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS ,
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Index to Advertisers
AI.I.RN tk SON, M. A., Holyoke .
ART NOOK, THR, South Hadley .
A'l'Hl'ZR'1'0N, H. W., Holyoke . .
BAII.I-:Y, BANKS 8: BIDnI.I-:, Plnladelplm
BAKI-:R, WINTIIROI' M., Boston . .
BARIJWIILI., C. B., Holyoke . . .
BAssI-:T'rI:, 'PHE F. A., Co., Springfield
BATES, C. H., So. Hadley . . .
BAY PATII PRINTI-:RY, Palmer .
BRNT 8: Busn, Boston . . .
Bos'roN ISL AI.nANY R. R., Boston .
Bos'rON 84 MAINE R. R., Boston .
BOSWORTII, H. Springfield .
BOYNTON, I. l"., So. Hadley
BRInI:I:'s ORGHI-:sTIzA, Holyoke . .
BRIIIHAM, D. H., 8.5 Co., Springlield
BURNS SROI: CO., Holyoke . .
BIIRT, C. W., K Co., Boston . .
CIIII.ns, 'rHOS. S., Holyoke .
CONWAY, M. P., Holyoke . .
COIII-:I.ANn, li. P., Northzimpton .
COTRI:I.I. 85 LEONARD, Albany .
DEAN, W. T., Holyoke . .
DExVI'l"1', H. B., So. Hadley .
DICKINSON, B. M., Holyoke .
DOYLI: PRINTING Co., Holyoke .
EIMI-:R 8.1 AMI-:No, New York .
FI:RousoN DYI-3 Housrz, Springfield .
FI:ssANT, JOHN E., Holyoke . .
FITTS, C. N., Northampton .
FITZIII-:RALIJ 8: CO., Holyoke . .
FRISSELI., GI-10. N., 8: CO., Holyoke
GI.I-:SMANN BRos., So. Hadley . .
GRIDLPIY, C. A., So. Hadley ,
HAwI:s, HARRY L., Springfield .
HEALY, N. T., Holyoke .
HEGY, F. J., Holyoke .
HIRT, M., Holyoke . . . .
HoI.YoKI: ST. RAILWAY Co., Holyoke
H0l.YOKE VAl.YE Sc HYDRANT CO., Holyol L
HO'fl2L I'lAMlL'1'0N, Holyoke . . .
HosKINs, N. H.,Philadclphia . . .
HONVARID, GAYLORD SL CO., So. Hadley
HOWLANIJ, E. H., Holyoke . . .
HUNTTING, H. R., Springfield .
IIuI1I:RIAI. '1'oILI:T Co., Springheld .
JILNSI-:N, F. G., Springfield . .
JOHANNIS, RORI-:RT, Holyoke
JOI-INsoN, H., Springfield . . .
KPILTON, R. F., R CO., Holyoke .
KNICKI-:RIIOCKI-:R SIIORS, Boston .
LEVISON, S., Springfield . . .
LI'rTI.l-2, A. li., Sc Co., Lynn, Mass.
LIvI:RsIORI: SL MARTIN, Holyoke
LYMAN, L., Holyoke . . .
MAssAsOI'r Housi-1, 'lllIE, Springfield
MDRKPAN IiNvI:LOI'I: Co., Springfield
MOUNT HOLYOKI: House, Nortltziinpton
MOUNT H0l.N'0KP1, 'l'III:, So. Hadley
N.k'I'IONAl. BLANK BOOK Co., Holyoke
NIcIcEI1soN, R. R.,Holyoke . .
PARIPITT, W. H. 8: J. R., Holyoke
PI1ENTIss, C. H., Holyoke . . .
PRENTISS, G. W., 8: Co., Holyoke
PIzEsToN, N. E., So. Hadley . .
QUIGLEY, G. F., Co., Springfield .
RANGEI1, CASPER, Holyoke . .
RAND, A. J., Holyoke .
RAYMOND, GEo. P., Boston .
RUGG, E. H., BL Co., Holyoke .
SAwTEI.I., O., Springfield .
SIIEI.noN, W. A., Northampton .
SI-IIzEvE, CRUMP Sz Low, Boston
SKINNER, WM., Co., Holyoke .
. 8 SMITII, J. R., Holyoke . . .
. 6 SPRINGFIELD RFIPIIBLICAN, Springfield
. I4 STEIGEI1, A., 8: Co., Holyoke . .
. IO STROUSE AI.nEIz Co., New York .
. IO TouIzTELo'r'rI:, 'PHE MIssI:s, So. Had
, 5 WATERMAN, L. E., Co., New York .
. 7 WEBB, H. J., 8: Co., Springfield .
, 5 WIIITI-:, C. H., 8a Co., Springfield .
. I8 WHITING PAIII-:R Co., Holyoke .
. zz WHITING, WM. B., Holyoke .
, IS Woons, H., Holyoke .
. Il WoI1TI-Iv, TI-II:, Springfield .
. 7 WIIIGI-IT, E. A., Philadelphia .
. 6 WRIGHT 8: D1TsoN, Boston .
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