Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1911 volume:
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HON. EDWARD W. CHAPIN, Pmfirlmt ,
A. LYMAN WII.I.lS'l'fJN, M.A. .
EDWARD l1I'l'Cl-ICOCK, M.A., M.D., LL.D. .
REV. JOHN L. R. '-FRASK, M.A., D.D.
G. HICNRY WHl'I'ClDMlS, M.A. . .
MRS. A. LYMAN WH,LIs'roN, M.A. .
REV. HENRY A. S'r1MsoN, D.D.
l'l0N. WILLIAM WHI'l'INKP, M.A. .
HON. W. MUIKIKAY CRANE .
ELRRIDOE 'IXORREY . .
SARAH P. EASTMAN, Litt.D.
ROISIERT L. WIl.I.IS'I'KJN, B.A. .
JOSEPH A. SKINNlER,Pl1.B.
HON. ARTHUR B. CHAPIN, l3.A. .
JOHN C. SCHWAIS, Ph.D. .
ALFRED R. KIMRALI. .
WILLIAM H. BU'l"l'ON, M.A. .
Cl-IARLES A. HULL . . . .
CHARLES ISULRLEY l'lUlHlEI.I.,lVl.A. . . . .
Chosen by the Alumnae
MRS. MAIQY C. 'l1U'l"I'l.li BOURDON . . . .
. Holyoke, Mass
. Amherst, Mass
New York, N. Y
. Dalton, Mass
. Boston, Mass
. Holyoke, Mass
. Holyoke, Mass
. Boston, Mass.
MIXS. LIZME l3AR'l'l.IE'l"l' BARRY ....... Passaic, N.
MRs. EI.l'ZAlH5'l'H MAYHER SMITH ...... Beloit, Wis.
MARY EMMA VVOOLLIEY, M.A., Litt.D., L.H.D., 1,ft'.fl'I16'71f of ffm Faculty
JOSEPH A. SKINNER, Ph.B ......... Secretary
A. LYMAN WlI.I.IS'l'fJN, M.A. . . . Treasurer
ROBERT L. WIl.I.IS'l'ON, HA. . A.v.v1'JIar1fTrea5urer
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MA Y EMMA Woonmsv, Litt.D., L.H.D., President
B.A., M.A., Litt. D., Brown Universityg L.H.D., Amherstg Brown University
and Mount Holyoke College Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Board of Elec-
tors of the Hall of lfameg Senator of United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappag American
Association for Maintaining a Woman's Table at Naplesg American Social Science
Associationg American Academy of Political and Social Scienceg Northeastern
Territorial Committee of National Board of Young Women's Christian Associationsg
College Entrance Examination Boardg Executive Board of New England Association
of Colleges and Preparatory Schoolsg Honorary Council ofthe Auxiliary Association
ofthe American College for Girls at Constantinopleg Advisory Board of American-
Scandinavian Societyg The Ethical Social Leagueg Moral Education Boardg Con-
sultation Board of Character Development Leagueg Society of Biblical Literature
and Exegesisg Religious Education Associationg Corporate Member ofthe American
Boardg Member of Committee on Educational Institutions ofthe Second National
Peace Congressg Vice-President ofAmerican Peace Societyg Vice-President of Execu-
tive Committee of American School Peace Leagueg Director of Women's Educational
and Industrial Union, Bostong Advisory Board of Vocation Bureaug Advisory
Committee ofthe University ofHumanityg Trustee of'American International College,
Springfield, Massaehusettsg Trustee of Lake Erie College, Painesville, Ohiog Hon-
orary Vice-President ofthe National Consumer's Leagueg Vice-President ofthe
Third National Congress of The Play Ground Association of Americag Honorary
Vice-President of Massachusetts Woman's Suffrage Leagueg Pawtucket Chapter of
Daughters of American Revolutiong The Hellenic Travellers' Clubg Lyceum Club
of Londong Honorary Member of Salem Society for Higher Education of Women,
Sorosis, Boston College Club, New England Wheaton Seminary Club, Springfield
College Club, Rhode Island Society for the Collegiate Education of Women, Paw-
tucket Woman's Club.
"" ' Y Af' ' :bi
N. I b X 'I , I
Department of Greek
Greek was first oH"cred at Mount l'lolyoke Seminary in 1871-
l872, with Miss Martha liraclford as instructor. A regular four
years' course, outlined in the catalogue of' 1874-1875, remained
substantially unchanged for twenty-three years. This might
not be substituted for any part ofthe required curriculum, but its
completion entitled a graduate to a supplementary certilicate.
Greek was required forthe classical course from 1889 until 1902,
when the degree of liachclor of Arts was given for all courses.
There have heen two instructors in the department since 1889.
From 1889 to 1907 the Alumnae Association contributed to the
support of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens,
a sum which is, at present, paid by the College, so that the Col- .
lege is still represented on the hoard of management of that MISS WILLIAMS
MARY Giuvioiua W11.1.1AMs, Ph.D., I'roff::ar -
Mount Holyoke, Ph.D., University of Michigan, American School of Classical Studies, Rome, Member
of the Archzrological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the New England
Classical Association' Phi Beta Kappa Society, Instructor in Latin at Kirkwood Seminary, Missouri, In-
structor in Latin at Ilakc Eric College, Elisha Jones Fellow in Classical Plulology at Uruversily of Michigan,
1895-18975 Fellow of Association of Collegiate Alumnw, 1897-1898.
189 Cedar Street, Corning, New York.
HELEN Cuiuuna FLINT, lVl.A., flrroriate Professor
IB. A., M. A., Mount Holyokeg Boston University, American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Uni-
versity of Chicago, Cornell Universityg Harvard University, Member of Archaeological Institute of America,
of the American Philological Association, and of the Classical Association of New England.
Concord, New Hampshire.
-YA "Wx, .v.
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Department of Latin
The study of Latin at Mount Holyoke is only two years
younger than the institution itself. The catalogue for 1839-1840
states that "some devote a part of their time to Latin," and
that an extension of the course to four years is anticipated in
order to give a "regular time to Latin." The next year the
course is "earnestly recommended," and in 184.5 is made a
requirement. Two years later "a good knowledge of Andrews'
and Stoddard's Latin Grammar and Andrew's Latin Reader
is required for admission," although "some exceptions may be
made. " No such proviso was inserted for 1852, however, and
the requirements of the following decades steadily increased in
amount, so that the step was not a very long one when the change
was made to the regular college course in I888-I889. Since
that time the number and scope ofthe college electives offered
have been steadily increased. -i
HELEN M. Slmituzs, Ph.D., Professor i
M. A., Lake Forest College, Pb. D., University of Chicago, Cornell University, Member of the Archae-
ological Institute, of Philological Association, of the New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory
Schools, and of the New England Classical Association, Instructor in Greek and German, Ferry Hall Seminary,
1839-1894.3 Classical Fellow,.Cornell, 1894-18955 Fellow in Sanskrit and Comparative Philology, Chicago,
1895-18985 Instructor in Latin and Greek at Pennsylvania College for Women, 1898-1899.
HELEN E1.1zAm5'rH Hoac, B.A., Associate Professor
B. A., Cornell University, Classical Fellow at Cornell University, I894'I89Sj American School of lArch:e-
ology, Athens, I900'I'90lj Columbia University, 1906-19075 Cornell Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, Member
of the Archasological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the Classical Asso-
ciation of New Englandg Instructor in Greek, Elmira College, I895'I900. ,
Ithaca, New York.
MARY EI.IZABli'l'H 'l'AY1.oit, M.A., Associate Professor
B. A., M. A., Lake Forest College.
Lake Forest, Illinois.
CAROLINE Momus GA1.'r, B.A., Instructor
B. A., Bryn Mawr, University of Chicago, Columbia University, Member of the New England Classical Asso-
ciation, Instructor in Latin and Greek, Pennsylvania College for Women, 1898-19035 Reader in Latin, Col-
lege Entrance Examination Board.
LUCY G. ROBERTS, l3.A., Render
B. A., Mount Holyoke. '
424. Duquesne Way, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
, Yi "A
E,5.LAM.e.RA . , J
.Department of Romance Languages
In the early days of Mount Holyoke Seminary one instructor
took charge of all the work in modern languages, but in 1887-
1888 the departments of French and German were separated.
Four courses in French were then offered, representing as many
years' work. In 1891-1892 six courses were given, and in 1897-
1898 an additional instructor was found necessary. Italian and
Spanish courses began to figure in the catalogue in 1894.-1895,
but were not given regularly until 1901, when Miss Mary Vance
Young was called to the chair of Romance Languages. At the
present time the Italian courses alternate with the Spanish.
During the last seven years the total number of courses offered
has increased from seventeen to twenty-three, with a propor-
tionate increase in the number of students electing them. The MISS YOUNG
department aims to give, beyond and above the practical use of
the tongue, a knowledge of the thought-life expressed in their
MARY VANCE YouNG, Pl1.D., Profexror' .
Ph. D., University of Ziirichg Sorbonncg Ecole des Hautes Etudes, College dc France, Ecole des Char-
tresg Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the Dante Society of America, of the Societe
Amicale Gaston, Paris, of the Maitres Phonetiques, and of the New England Modern Language Association,
Oliicicr d'Academie Cconferred by French Governmentj.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MARY GIER'l'RUDE CUSI-IING, Ph.D., Arrociatc Profrrror
M. A., Wellesley, Student of Romance Literature and Philology at Columbia University, and in Paris,
1901-1905, Studied in France and Spain, 1907-1908.
Hotel Regent, New York, New York.
EMMA RIVILLii-RIENSCH, Instructor
Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England, Member of Modern Language Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
SUSAN ALMIRA BACON, B.A.,1n.vfructor
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Studied in University of Berne, Switzerland, 1905-1906, Studied in Geneva, Paris,
Berlin, Leipzig, Heidelberg, Yale University.
294. Elm Street, New Haven, Connecticut.
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Department of German
German was added to the Seminary course as an optional
study in 1846. The catalogue of 1876-1877 stated that lfrench
and German might not be substituted for any required study,
but that a certificate would be given for the completion ofthe
four years' course in either modern language. In 1887 the
department began its separate existence, and German was re-
quired of all students for two terms. With the establishment
of the college course in 1888 it was required for entrance, and
was prescribed for the scientific and literary courses until their
abolishment in 1902. The teaching force has grown as follows:
one full instructor, 1887-1893, during the years 1893-1897 an
added instructor, shared with the French department, 1897-
Mlss HINSDALE 1900, two full instructors, 1900-1903, three, 1903 to the present
time, four. The number of courses oH'ered has increased from
the Erst small beginnings to eight courses, 1888-1893, eleven, 1893-1897, ten, 1897-IQOOQ
ELLEN CLARINDA l'lINSDALl5, l'h.D., Profersor
B. A., Western Reserve University, M.A, University of Michigan, Ph. D., University of Glittingeng
University of Leipzig, University of Berlin, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the
New England Modern Language Association, and of the New England Association of Schools and Collegesg
Phi Beta Kappa Society, Instructor in German in Joliet, Illinois, and in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Aucia Poitriia S'r1ev1fNs, M.A., Arsoriate Proffrror
B. A., Mount Holyokcg M. A., Radcliffe, University of Ziirichg University of Berlin, Member of the
Modern Language Association of America and of the New England Modern Language Association.
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
PAULA Hfjlilik, Instructor I
University of Berlin, Dresdeng ltalyg Lecturer on Art and Literature in Berlin, Teachers' State Exami-
nation for Saxony, Assistant Principal of Girls' School in Dresdcng Member of Modern Language Associa-
tion of New England.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
WGRACIE MAIQEI. BACON, B.A., M.A., Instructor
B. A., Mount Holyokeg M. A., University of Michigan, University of Berlin, Member of Modern
Language Association of New England.
EUNICE RATHBONIE Goouaito, M.A., Instruftor
B. A., Mount Holyoke, M. A., Columbia University, University of Leipzig, University of Munich,
University of Geneva.
New Salem, Massachusetts.
'l'On leave of absence for the year.
P THE LLAMARADAB it ix ll - rw
5 V if -gm-if--1'::'?TEZ5 --- . N r Al Q' i i41"'.f-9"..w'1q-3.
Department of English Literature
For the first twenty years of Mount Holyoke Seminary
Milton's Paradise Lost seems to have formed the literary pabulum
of the students. Great attention was also paid to the study of
Pope's Essay on Man, and Young's Night Thoughts. Though
the last two disappear from the "list of studies" in the catalogue,
Milton suffered but one partial interregnum in 1847-1848, when
Paradise Lost, with l3utler's Analogy, was starred as "not strictly
required of those who have a good knowledge of Latin." In
1858-1859 a course in the historyof literature was introduced
and required of Seniors. This general history fdeveloping later
in ancient literature, oriental, classical, and medizevalf, remained
a part of every student's course till the end ofthe Seminary
itself. The history of English Literature was required for the
third year ofthe course in 1864-1865, and was soon given into the hands of Miss Bowers, who
for twenty-live years conducted this department. She very early worked out the laboratory
method of study, most desirable in those days when cheap editions of authors from Chaucer
to Wordsworth did not exist. With the offering of electives in 1887-1888 and a well-defined
four years'course, beginning with Old and Middle English, in 1890-1891, the history of the
Seminary ends and that ofthe college begins.
ELLEN PR1sc1L1.A Bowisas, Emeritus Professor
Mount Holyoke College.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
BERTHA KEDZIE YOUNG, M.A., Professor
B. A., Vassarg M. A., Radcliifcg Oxford University.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
HELEN MAY CADY, M.A., Instructor
B. A., M. A., Wellesley, Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
Doao'rHY Fos'1'12a, M.A., Instructor
B. A., Bryn Mawrg M. A., Radcliffe.
137 Walnut Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts.
CARRIE ANNA HARPER, M.A., Instructor 1
B.iA.,'M. A., Radcliffe, IFellow in'English,fBryn:Mawr.
LAURA ALANDIS HIBBARD, M.A., Instrurtor
B. A. M.A. Wellesley.
i i 1151 Sheridan Road, Chicago, Illinois
MARGARETTA MARTIN, B.A., Reader
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society.
56 Whitney Street, Hartford, Connecticut.
1 9 -
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S W THE LLAMARADA V i
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Department of English
The Hrst catalogue gives among entrance requirements,
"An acquaintance with the general principles of' English Gram-
mar, Newman's Rhetoric and Whateley's." The catalogue of'
1840-184.1 has this note: "It is very desirable that the member-
ship of this class QSeniorj should be so well prepared for admis-
sion that they may devote more time to composition and receive
more instruction on the subject than the members of' the lower
classes." English has always been an entrance requirement.
Until 1896-1897 it was also required through the four years,
except that for students in the scientific course, from 1893-1896,
it was omitted from the Junior year. From 1896-1901 pre-
scribed work was confined to the first two years. In 1901-1902
the Junior requirement was restored, but with anioption of
M155 STEVENS courses. In 1896-1897 three teachers and one assistant gave the
two required and four elective courses. The first elective was ofliered in 1887-1888. The
current year, nineteen courses are offered by a teaching force consisting ofa professor, two
associate professors, three instructors and a reader.
CLARA FRANCES STEVENS, Ph.M., Professor
Mount Holyokcg Ph. M., University of Michigan, Member of the New England Association of Colleges
and Secondary Schools and of New England Association of Teachers of English.
' Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MARGARET BALL, Ph.D., z1.v.vof1'ate Profexxor
B. A., Mount Holyokeg M. A., Ph. D., Columbia University.
' Westfield, Massachusetts.
ADA LAURA SNEL1., M.A., Asxoriate Profe.v.vor
B. A., M. A., Mount Holyoke, Yale University, University of Chicago.
192 Culver Road, Rochester, New York.
CAROLINE l"ooTE LEsTER, M.A., lnrtrurtor
B. S., M. A., Columbia University.
1 Seneca Falls, New York.
FLORA BRIDGES, lVl.A., Inxtrurtor
B. A., M. A., Oberlin, University of Ziirichg University of Chicago.
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
FLORENCE L. ADAMS, B.L., Inttrurtor
B. L., Mount Holyokeg University of Ziirichg University of Berlin.
ET1-1121 S'1URTavANT, A,B., Reader
A, B,, Wcllg'5ley, 74,9 Myrtle Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut.
A II. Voice Training
ISADELLIE CAROLINE CoucH,In:truftor
National School of Elocution and Oratory, Philadelphiag School of Expression, Boston.
, Yi A'
Department of History
In the early days of the Seminary a brief outline of general
history and a course in ecclesiastical history appear among the
"ornamental branches" required of all students. United States
History was from the first required for admission, and a com-
mendable stress was laid on ancient and modern geography.
Between 1860 and 1870 a distinct advance was made by the
introduction of a "constitutional text-book", and coincident
with the coming of Miss Prentiss in 1866 the abolition ofthe
older text-book system andthe extension of the general outline
course to two years, mark a method of historical study much
more liberal than was at all common in those days. The "philos-
ophy of history was emphasized and the student was led to
reflect." just as Miss Prentiss laid down the general lines for
the two full years in mediaeval and modern history included in
the present course, so Miss Soule, coming in 1896, gave the first stimulus to the study of
constitutional and economic history. It is the aim of the present department to continue the
tradition established by Miss Prentiss and Miss Soule, adding those more specialized and
advanced courses which the growth of the college has made possible.
ELIZABETH BARSTOW PRENTISS, M.A., Emeritus Professor
B. A., M. A., Mount Holyoke. Langdon, New Hampshire.
NELLIE NEILSON, Ph.D., Professor
B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, Fellow in History, Bryn Mawr, Holder of the American Fellowship of
the A. C. A., Cambridge, England, London, Oxford, Member of the American Historical Association.
ZOI6 Locust Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
ELLEN DEBORAH ELLIS, Pl1.D., zf.tsoe1'ate Professor
B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, Graduate Student, Bryn Mawr, l90I'l901, 1903-19043 University of
Leipzig, I9OZ'I903Q Fellow in Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr, 1904-1905, Member of the American
Historical Association, of the American Economic Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
2319 Green Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
CHARLES DOWNEII HAZEN, Ph.D., Lecturer
B. A., Dartmouth, Ph. D., johns Hopkins University, Gottingen, University of Berlin, University of Paris,
Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of American Historical Association, of American Economic Association, of
American Statistical Association, and of the New England History Teaclrer's Association, Professor of
History in Smith College. , '
MARGARET SHOVE MORRISS, B.A., Instrunor
B. A., Woman's College of Baltimore, Bryn Mawr, l907'l908j Member of the American Historical Associa-
tion and of the Modern Language Association.
1904 Mount Royal Terrace, Baltimore, Maryland.
BERT1-1A I-lAv1sN PUTNAM, Ph.D., Insirufror
B. A., Bryn Mawr, Ph. D., Columbia University, London, Member of the American Economic Association,
of the American Historical Association, of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae and of the Women's University
Club, New York.
335 West 86th Street, New York, New York.
GERTRUIDIE EDGERTON KNox, B.A.
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society. I2 Creighton Street, Providence, Rhode Island.
Y A-A sY.v.
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12 .LLANLQRAD S
Department of Art and Archaeology
Lectures in history of 2ll't were given at the Seminary as
early as 1874, and in 1878 History of Art became a regular part
of the course of study. From almost the opening year instruc-
tion in drawing has held a recognized place. With the growth
of the department an appeal for an art building was made in
1896. In IQO2 the Dwight Memorial Art Building, erected at a
cost of ll575,000, was opened to classes. The building includes
lecture rooms, department library, studios, galleries of sculpture
and painting and a room devoted to the Clara Leigh Dwight
Collection of Elbridge Kingsley's engravings. The library now
includes nearly 2,500 volumes. Collections of photographs,
prints and lantern slides have been carefully selected, and over
9,000 photographs are now used by the department. Through
the gifts of alumna: and friends the collection of casts has come
to include representative examples in pre-Greek, Greek, Roman
and Renaissance Sculpture, with some architectural models and
casts. There is also a good beginning in original materials,
Greek and Roman coins, ancient vases and vase fragments.
The stall' of instruction now numbers six and offers sixteen
courses in Zll't and archaeology. Studio work is done in connec-
tion with nearly every course. Dwight Hall has proved admira-
bly adapted to its purpose of art study and exhibition. Books
and 'illustrative material are brought side by side and the advan-
tage is increasingly afforded of using CZISIS and photographs with
journals, reference books and all standard authorities ready
'Louise IIITZ-RANDOl.I'H, lVI.A., Professor of flrfhfcology and Hixtory of Art
M. A., Mount Holyoke, University of Berlin, University of Chicago, American Schools of Classical Studies
at Athens and at Rome, Head of Department of History of Art, Lake Erie College, Lecturer in History of Art,
Western Reserve School of Design, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America and of the Classical
Association of Western New England. South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Louisa Romans jnwizrr, Profm-or of Arr
Yale School of Fine Arts, Academic Julian, Paris, under Lefebvre and Benjamin-Constant, Member of Copley
Society and of Archrrological Institute of America. 897. Main Street, Buffalo, New York.
Gcnraums STEWART HYDE B.A. Instructor .
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Norwich Art School, Art Students' League, New York.
268 Washington Street, Norwich, Connecticut.
FLORENCE W1Ns1.ow Foss, l3.A., Inrtrurtor
B. A., Mount Holyoke. I7 Elm Street, Dover, New Hampshire.
EDITH I-IAYwAa.n HALL, Ph.D., Inrtrurtor
B. A., Smith, Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, Scholar in Greek at Bryn Mawr College, 1901-1902, Scholar in Archae-
ology at Bryn Mawr College, I902'I903j Holder of the Mary E. Garrett European Fellowship of Bryn Mawr
College and of the Agnes Hoppin Memorial Fellowship at the American School of Classical Studies, Athens,
Greece, 1903-l905, Member of the Archaeological Institute of America. Woodstock, Connecticut.
ETHEL VERA CROSBY, Studio .4.r.tz'.rtani
A-g Museum School of Fine Arts, Boston, Instructor at Montpelier Seminary, Vermont. Warren, Massachusetts.
'l'On leave of absence for the Hrst semester.
Av.. -N... .Y-
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Department of Mathematics
The beginning of the Department of Mathematics dates '
from the first year of the Seminary, when Colborn's First Lessons
and Adam's New Arithmetic were required for admission, and
Playfair's Euclid and Day's Algebra were studied the first two
years. In 1854. a course in trigonometry was added, early in
the eighties was introduced Professor Olney's series of text-books,
and students were encouraged to attempt general geometry and
calculus. Several years before the announcement of electives
in the catalogue is found the statement, "Further mathematical
instruction is provided if desired." At the present time the
required work of the Freshman year may be followed by twenty
elective courses, giving lifty hours of credit and covering the
Held of Mathematics from the elements of analytic geometry
and calculus to modern geometry, applications of the calculus
and the theory of functions. Mount Holyoke was one of the first colleges to offer work in
the history of mathematics, the subject being included in the requirements for a "major" as
early as I8Q2. Besides the well-known histories the department library contains a valuable
collection of famous mathematical works belonging to the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
The equipment also includes sets of plaster and thread models for illustration in the various
WSARAH EIPFIE SMITH, B.S., Proferxor
B. S., Mount Holyoke, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of Michigan, University of Chicago,
Member of Association of Mathematical Teachers of New England and of New England Association of Col-
leges and Preparatory Schools.
I9 Walnut Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts.
ELHANOR C. IJOAK, l'h.B., fluoriatc Profvrxor
B. A., Coates, Ph. B., University of Chicago, Cambridge University, Instructor in Mathematics at Coates
College and at De Pauw University, Member of Association of Mathematical Teachers of New England.
732 South Center Street, Terre Haute, Indiana.
MARY ESTHIER VISRUEBLOOD, Ph.M., Instructor
Ph. M., University of Michigan, University of Giittingen.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
EMILHQ NOR1'ON lVlAR'I'lN, Ph.D., lnrtrurmr
B. A., Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, University of Giittingcn, Fellow in Mathematics at Bryn Mawr, Holder of the
Mary E. Garrett European Fellowship from Bryn Mawr, Member of the American Mathematical Society
and of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
MAIKY EVELYN WliI.l.S, S.M., Inrirurior
B. A., Mount Holyoke, S. M., University of Chicago, Member of American Mathematical Society, Holder
of the '86 Fellowship, 1906-1907.
I2 Tolles Square, Naugatuck, Connecticut.
MARY WAI.LACE GALT., B.A., Inrirurzor
B. A., Mount Holyoke.
A A Marion, Virginia.
'l'On leave of absence for the year.
K., ' -' Sw v
epartment of Chemistry
A few years before the opening ofthe Seminary, Miss Lyon
attended a course of lectures on Chemistry at Amherst College,
"that she might be able to illustrate her teaching with experi-
ments," and in the hrst issue ofthe catalogue in 1837, Chemistry
is among the studies required of Seniors. At first the lectures
were given by professors from various colleges and the class work
was in charge of Seminary teachers. In 1868 Miss Shattuck
took charge of both lecture and class work, and it is to her enthu-
siasm that the present development of Science in the college is
largely due. The work of Miss Mary A. Berry led to the build-
ing in 1892 of Shattuck Hall, which contains the laboratories of
Physics and Chemistry. Experimental lectures have always
been continued. ln 1907 the work was thrown open to Freshmen,
so that a four years, course in Chemistry is now possible in
contrast to the Senior requirement of the time of Mary Lyon.
MARY lfl.1ZABETH HOLMES, l'h.D., f1.l'.f0l'l.llfl' Prafrrror
B. A., Wellesley, Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, Graduate Scholar
in Chemistry, University of Chicago, Fellow in Chemistry, University of
Pennsylvania, Associate of Collegiate Alumnze, Member of American
Chemical Society and of American Association for the Advancement of
ANNA LOCKIIAR1' FLANICEN, l'l1.D., f1.r:ofz'ate Profnmvor
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, London University College, University
of Berlin, Harvard University, Member of American Chemical Society.
zzz South 43rd Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
'FICMMA PERRY CARR, B.S., Inrlrucfor
B. S., University of Chicago, Ohio State University, Mount Holyoke,
Holder of the Mary E. Woolley Fellowship, 19c8-1909, University of
Chicago, Holder of the Loewenthal Fellowship, 1909-1910, University of
Chicago, Sigma Xi Society.
WINONA Auciz HUGHES, M.A., Inrtrudor
Ph. B., M. A., University of Wooster, University of Chicago, Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr, Harvard
University, Cornell University, Normal 'Training School, Pueblo, Colorado. V
271 Church Street, Marion, Ohio.
MAllY Vlo1.1sTTE lJOVER, I h,D., Imirurtor
B.A., M. Sc., McGill University, Montreal, Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr, Ph. D., Koniilichen Uni-
versitat, Bresle, Germany. 194 Hunter Street, East Peterborough, Ontario, Canada.
DOROTHY ANNA HAHN, B.A., Iruirurtor
B. A., Bryn Mawr, University of Leipzig, Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr, Head of Department of Chem-
istry at Pennsylvania College for Women, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MARION CLAIRE JOHNSON, B.A., Laboratory An-1'stant
B. A., Mount Holyoke. 292 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Massachusetts.
MARY C1.AR1ssA McKee, M.A., Laboratory fI.v.rz':tan: -
B. A., M.A., Pennsylvania College for Women, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Scholar at Bryn Mawr, 1907-1908.
'FOn leave of absence for the year.
4.79 Campbell Street, Wilkensburgh, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania.
1 E. -
Department of Physics
From the beginning of the Seminary in 1837 until as late
as 1898 a course in Physics, or Natural Philosophy as it was
called, was required of all students, either in their Junior or
Senior year. The work of the department was amplified for
many years by special lectures given by a visiting professor.
The supply of' apparatus, very small at first, was increased from
rime.to time, so that the present equipment is exceedingly good.
ln 1887 laboratory work became required and in that same year
elective work was oFFered. 'Up to 1891 one person gave a part
of her time tothe subjectg since then the staff has been increased
to five. In the year 1893-1894 the department was established
in its present quarters in Shattuck Hall, a building which it
shares with the Chemistry department. After the subject was
open to Sophomores the work gradually expanded until, in 1899,
eleven courses were offered. In 1907-1908 Physics was for the first time made elective for
Freshmen, so that now work may be elected in the department during all four years.
E1.1ZABE'rH Rislnscca LAIRD, Ph.D., Profvxror
B. A., University of Torontog Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, University of Berling Fellowin Physics, Bryn Mawrg
Holder of Presidents' European Fellowship from Bryn Mawr, Fellow of American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, Member of the American Physical Society and of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MABIEL AUGUSTA Ci-msn, M.A., Axxofiarf Profcxsor
B. A., Ohcrling M. A., Cornell University, University of Chicago.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
CQEORGIE BitowNi.EE CLINKSCALES, B.S., Insrrufmr
B. S., Clemson College, South Carolina, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
LUCY WILSON, B.A., Instructor
B. A., Wellesley College.
MARGARET CALDERWOOD Snustos, B.A., Instruftor
B. A.. Mount Holyoke.
St. johnsbury, Vermont.
FP THE LLAIVIARAD
Department of Astronomy
" 'u A course in Astronomy was included in the required-:work
ji' of the Seminary from the beginning in 1837 until the granting
.fi of the college charter, when all ,courses were made elective. The
,it ' W Y Tj , hrst telescope, six inches in aperture, was purchased in 1853
i'L,j,Q ,- H X and sheltered in a small observatory near the site of Williston
W' I Hall. In 1881 the John Payson Williston Observatory, the gift
of Mr. A. L. Wilhston, was completed. Its principal instru-
,M " .V,-'b' ,F ments are an eight-inch Clark telescope, mounted equatorially,
i"1 '. and a three-inch meridian circle. In 1902 a lecture room was
Q ' added to this building and facilities for elementary observational
8 work was greatly increased. Miss Bardwell, the Hrst director
' of the observatory, began her work here in 1866. After her
MISS YOUNG death in 1899 she was succeeded by' Miss Young. Since 1902
there has also been an assistant in the department. Upon the
first Wednesday evening of each month the observatory is open to visitors, and residents of
neighboring towns, as well as students of the college and their friends, are given an opportunity
to see objects of interest with the telescope. '
ANN SEWELL Youno, Ph.D., Professor
B. L., M. S., Carleton College, Ph. D., Columbia University, Goodsell Observatory, Northfield,
Minnesota, University of Chicago, Yerkes Observatory, Columbia University, Professor of Mathematics
at Whitman College, Walla Walla, Washington, Research Assistant at Yerlces Observatory, Member of
Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America, Fellow in Association for Advancement of Science.
Winona Lake, Indiana.
MARGO Lmz LEWIS, B.A.,fI.rs1':tant
B. A., University of Minnesota, Sigma Xi Chapter at Minnesota University.
698 Ashland Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota.
f E 1 .
Department of Botany
Botany was included by Miss Lyon in the curriculum of
the first year, 1837-1838, and until 1851 was a required sub-
ject during two or three years of' the course. In 1897-1898 it
became entirely elective. Many names are included in the list
of those teaching the subject between 1837 and 1851. In the
latter year Miss Lydia W. Shattuck became head of' the depart-
ment and directed its interests until her death in 1889. Since
that time until 1908-1909 Miss Henrietta E. Hooker was in
charge of the department. Miss Lyon's herbarium was the
nucleus ofthe present collections. To this Miss Shattuck added
her herbarium and whatever other plants she was able, by her X, . V,
efforts, to secure. The botanical gardens were begun in 1878 X. , f"
by Miss Shattuck, and the first gardener, Mr. Charles Bates, was
appointed in 1882. The first small plant house was destroyed
by the Ere of' 1896. The present range of' houses was the result of' the generosity of several
individuals, the largest gift coming from Mr. and Mrs. James Talcott, for whom the arboretum
S., g .,., .-'
MAIIY ELIZABETH KENNEDY, M.A., A.l'.S'0t'l.llfl' Profz'.r.s'or, Acting Henzf of the Drpartmen!
B. A., M. A., Oberlin Collegeg Chicago Universityg Member of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, of the American Forestry Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Asso-
ciate Examiner in Botany on College Entrance Examination Board.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
ALMA GRACEY S'roKEv, Ph.D., Inrtrurlor
B. A., Oberlin, Ph. D., University of Chicago.
ASA S. KINNIEY, M.S., Director oflfn' Bofzmzirnl G1u'den.t, lnxfruftor 1.11 Fforfrulture
Boston University, M. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
EDITH A. ROBERTS, B.A., Laboratory Afillffllllf
B. A., Smithg University of Chicago.
lQ'1'HE1. ALICE JACKSON, l3.A., Laboratory f1.f.S'I'.ffII7lf
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Wootl's Holl.
SARAH AGARD, M.A., Cz41'rlfor'ofM14:cu111
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Dover, New Hampshire.
37.4 Main Street, Wakefield, Massacliugt-tts,
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
fl -A -T
KY--J' Q bf'
Department of Zoology and Physiology
From the beginning ofthe Seminary, in 1837-1838, until
1874. the philosophy of natural history held a place in its cur-
riculum, in that year Zoology took its place. The first Zoological
laboratory was situated in Williston Hall, built in 1876. An
annex was added in 1889 and the accommodations for work in
Zoology seemed ample until IQO5, when the laboratory work in
physiology was included in the department. Since that time
there has been necessity for enlarged quarters for the depart-
ment, and a new biological laboratory is looked for in the future.
CORNELIA MARIA CLAPP, l'h.D., Profesror
Mount Holyoke, Ph. B., Syracuse University, Ph. D., University of Chicago, Marine Biological Labora-
tory, Wood's Holl, Naples Zoological Station, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science, of the Society of American Zoologists, and of the Association of American
Anatomists. Montague, Massachusetts.
LOUISE BAIRD WAI.LAClE, Ph.D., flrsorziatz' Proferyor
Lake Erie College, B. A., Mount Holyoke, M. A., Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, Wood's Holl, Naples Zoological Station, Member of the Society of American Zoologists
and of the Nantucket Maria Mitchell Association. South Hadley, Massachusetts.
:kABl3Y Howe. 'l'U11NizR, B.A., flrmriaff Profrrror
B. A., Mount Holyoke, University of Pennsylvania, University of Chicago, Marine Biological Labora-
tory, Wood's Hell. South Hadley, Massachusetts.
EMMA LONGFELLOW, M.A., f1:.rocz'atz' Profcrsor
B. A., Mount Holyoke, M. A., Johns Hopkins Medical School, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's
Holl. 54. Court Street, Machias, Maine.
JULIA ELEANOR MooDY, B.S., Instructor
B. S., Mount Holyoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hell. South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MARY AUGUSTA CLARK, B.A., Instructor
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Bachelor's Diploma, Teacher's College, Columbia University, Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, Wood's Holl. Bedford, New York.
WANNA HAVEN MORGAN, B.A., lnrrruffor
Wellesley College- B. A., Cornell University, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Holl.
New London, Connecticut.
MARY WERD BURDICK LYON, B.A., Laboratory A.rJ'1'rtant
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Holl.
ALICE AYR NOYES, B.A., Laboratory zfssilttant
B. A., Mount Holyoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Holl.
378 Washington Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
B. A., Mount Holyoke.
4'On leave of absence for the year.
I5 Pine Street, Binghamton, New York.
Huntington, New York.
577 , .. QA 5-f
c E -L
Department of Philosophy and Psychology
lfrom the opening of the Seminary in 1837-1838 courses in
Philosophy have been required for graduation. For a time the
work in "mental and moral science" was given by the principal,
and it was not until 1883 that it was transferred to an instructor.
ln IQOI the department was increased to two members and the
psychological laboratory was opened. ln 1904 another instructor
was added and in IQO8 a laboratory assistant, so tl1at the depart-
ment now consists of two professors fone of whom is the head ol'
the department and the other the director ofthe psychological
laboratoryj, an instructor and a laboratory assistant. The
psychological laboratory, which occupies the entire top floor of
Williston Hall, consists of live rooms besides a dark room. Six-
teen courses are now offered, of which two are required for
l8I.l.lZN lil.1ss rliAl.llO'I', Ph.D., llroferror
B.A., Ohio State Universityg l'h.D., Cornell Universityg Chicago
University, University of Berling University of Heidelbergg Graduate
Scholar, Cornell Universityg Fellow, Cornell Universityg Member ot'
American Philosophical Association and of American Psychological
Associationg Phi Beta Kappa Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Samurai, I'1aaK1Ns l'lAYliS, l'h.lJ., Profmmr
B.A., Amherstg B. D., Union Theological Seminaryg M. A., Columbia University, Ph.D., Cornell
Universityg Clark Universityg University of Berling Sorhonne, Parisg Member of American Psychological
Association and of the Marine Biological Lalvoratory,Wood's Hollg Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Sigma X1 Society.
l':LliANOR Haaars Row1,ANo, l'h.D., Inrrrufmr
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Radclitfeg Member of American Psychological Association and of American Philo-
RUTH L11.1.1AN Wn1'rMAN, B.A., Lalzoralory A.t'.t'I'J'fIIl1!
B. A., Mount Holyoke.
12 Dartmouth Street, Somerville, lh'l2lSSilCllllSl'llS.
f f -, Yi o f '
E- or at
Department of Geology
Geology has been taught at Mount Holyoke from the first,
but to Miss Cowles and Miss lfdwards belongs the credit for
developing the department and making the collections what they
are now. Miss Cowles taught for over thirty-live years, during
a part of which time occasional lectures were given by Pro-
fessor Charles Hitchcock, of Dartmouth, and field-work was
conducted by Mrs. Martha K. Genthe. The collection consists,
beside the minerals, of fossil casts and a large number of reptile
tracks from the vicinity-one of the best, though not one of
the largest collections in existence.
Louisa FRANCES Cowuzs, M.A., Emm'tu.v Profersor
Mount Holyoke, M. A., Smith, Worcester School of Technology,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cornell University, Amherst
Summer School of Languages, Fellow of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, Member of the Association of Collegiate
Alumnae. Springfield, Massachusetts.
MIGNON TALBOT, l'h.D., Proffrmr
B. A., Ohio State University, Ph. D., Yale University, Harvard University, Cornell University, Phi
Beta Kappa Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the
National Geographic Society, of Paleontological Society, and of the American Forestry Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
BELKNAP HARRIIET SiaviaaANcc, B.A., Laboratory Asrirmnt
B. A., Mount Holyoke. V
Department of Education
The department of education was organized in 1899-1900,
with courses in the history of education, philosophy of education,
educational psychology, and child study, school systems, school
management, and methodology. Most of the courses offered by
this department are intended for all college students, whether
they purpose becoming teachers or not. The courses in the
theory and practice of teaching and in the study of contemporary
educational problems are intended to give some degree of tech-
nical preparation for teaching.
WILLIAM CHAiu.l2s MOOIKIE, M.A., Profnrsor
B. S., Harvard University, M. A., Harvard University, State Normal
School, Bridgewater, Massachusetts, Assistant in Laboratory, Harvard
University, Instructor in State Normal and Training School, Oswego,
New York, and in the State Normal School, Salem, Massachusetts,
MR, MOORE Member of Harvard Teachers' Association, of the New England Associa-
tion of College Teachers of Education, and of the National Educational
Association. Holyoke, Massachusetts.
1, , s or , '
Department of Applied Economics and Sociology
Although only recently have the Social Sciences received
separate departmental organization at Mount Holyoke, probably
no other college for women can claim to have given them a place
in the curriculum so early. I-lalf a century ago a course in Po-
litical Science and Political Economy was offered and in 1888
one in International Law. Another pioneer step was taken in
1896 when there appeared a course in Socialism. The present
department was first organized in 1906.
AMY Hiawiss, l'h.D., Proffsror
B. A., Woman's College of Baltimore, Ph. D., University of Chicagog
University of Berlin, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of the American
Economic Association and of the American Sociological Society.
ISI West Lawvale Street, Baltimore, Maryland.
lf1v11L11s jos1s1'111N1a I'IU'I'CI'lINSON, M.A., lnrfrufror
B. A., Barnard College, M. A., Columbia University, Phi Bela Kappa
Soeietyg Member of the Ameri-
can Association for the Advancement of Science and of the American Economic Association.
287 Carroll Street, Brooklyn, New York.
Department of Pure Economics and Political Science
ELLEN IJIEBORAH ELLIS, l'h.D., fffrorzirzfe Profzmror
B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Bryn Mawrg Graduate Student, Bryn Mawr,
l9OI'I902, 1903-19045 University of Leipzig, I902'l903, Fellow in
Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr, I904'l9OQQ Member of the American
Historical Association, of the American Economic Association, and of
the Association of Collegiate Alumnre.
23I9 Green Street, Philadelphia,Pennsylvania.
Department of Biblical Literature
Bible study was from the first required at Mount Holyoke.
Recitations were held by different teachers on Sunday afternoons
or during Monday chapel periods. In I86O certain definite
sections of' the Bible were prescribed regularly for each year.
About 1893, as part ofthe transition from Seminary to College,
came the transf'erence of required " Bible to week- days, under an
instructor especially trained." The first electives were offered
the requirement was reduced from eight hours to six,
LILLA FRANCES MORSIE, S.'l'.M., ffrxoririte Proforma'
in 1895, and two years later
B. A., Mount Holyoke, B. D., S. T. M., Hartford Theological Seminary, Member of the Society of
Biblical Literature and Exegcsis. zz Mount Pleasant Street, St. johnsbury, Vermont.
E. OLIVE IDUTCHER, l3.A., Arsorinre Pmfcrsor
B. A., Columbia Univcrsityg Barnard Collegcg Bryn Mawrg Union Theological Seminaryg Instructor
at the Idaho Industrial Instituteg Member of the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis.
196 New York Avenue, Brooklyn, New York.
EDWARD E. Nounsiz, D.D., Lmuffr
B.A., Lake Forest Universityg S. T. B., Hartford Theological Seminaryg D. D., Lake Forest Universityg
University of Jena, Germanyg Pastor of Second Congregational Church, Berlin Connecticutg Professor in
Hartford Theological Seminary.
KYTYTF' as m e-e
Department of Music
During the Hrst fifty years at Mount Holyoke the training
in music consisted mainly of required choral singing, in which
a high standard was maintained. Not until later was any oppor-
tunity for private study in instrumental or vocal music given.
With the building of the chapel and the gift ofa fine organ came
the increased facilities for work, until at present students may
receive private instruction in piano, organ, voice, violin, violon-
cello and liute, as well as in various theoretical classes. Interest
in choral work has steadily increased. The choir, vested and
enlarged a few years ago, is now an important factor in the Sun-
day services. G
WILLIAM CHURCHILL HAMMOND, Professor
Piano, Hartford, Boston, New York, Organ, Hartford, New York, Theory, N..H. Allen, Organist of
Second Congregational Church, Holyoke: a Founder of the American Guild of Organists.
JULIA BANGS DICKINSON, Assorfate Professor
Voice, Worcester, Boston, New York.
14 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
NATHAN H. ALLEN, Lerturer in Harmony and History of Musz'c
Studied with Hampt and Crell, Berlin, Germany, Van der Stucken, New York, Charter Member of
New York Manuscript Society: a Founder of the American Guild of Organists, Former Vice-President of
the National Music Teachers' Association.
97.6 Main Street, Hartford, Connecticut.
REBECCA WXLDIER HOLMIES, Instrurtor in Violin
Royal Conservatory, Berlin, Germany, Pupil of Josef Joachim, Berlin, Germany, of Hugo Herrman,
Frankfort, Germany, of Julius Eichberg, Boston.
ALBERT M. TUCKIEIQ, ffssistant Orgnnist, Instructor in Piano
Piano and Organ, Professor Hammond, Piano and Harmony, Bishop, Springfield, Organ, S. P.
Warren, New York, Organ, Guilmaut, Piano, Wagner Swayne, Paris, Associate Member of American
Guild of Organists.
South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts.
GEORGE VVEBSTER, Instrurtor in Ffutr'
Studied with C. K. North, Boston.
' Boston, Massachusetts.
ESTHER ELLEN IDALIE, Instructor in Vocal Must.:
Voice, Ottawa, Canada, Chicago, Ill.
2.6 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
BLANCIIE SARAH SAMUELS, .4ssistrmt Instructor in Musical Pedagogy
Theory, New England Conservatory, Boston.
South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts.
-.A .""'x... x -
J 0 Xe fx. , -2-'
Department of Physical Culture
An incident in the history of' physical training at Mount
Holyoke, though told in the "History ofthe Seminary," is
worthy of' repetition here. During anniversary week,in 1863,
John A. Andrews, Governor of Massachusetts, was present at
the reading of"'compositions. " One of' these, read by a member
of the graduating class, was an earnest, impressive plea for a
gymnasium. When she had finished, Governor Andrews started
a subscription, heading it with his own name, and before night
nineteen hundred dollars had been subscribed. Later, three of
the trustees gave generous contributions and the first gymnasium
was completed in 1865.
MARGARET ELLA HUGHES, D1'rz'rtor of Gymna.r1'um
School of Exprsssion, Boston, School of Physical Education, Chautauqua, New Yorkg Director of Gvm
nasium, Stanford Female College, Stanford, Kentucky, Blair Academy, Blairstown, New Jersey, Supervisor
of City Schools, Charleston, South Carolina, Member of American Playground Association.
- 2.71 Church Street, Marion, Ohio
ELIZABETH COLEDIEN UNnERH11.1., M.D., Resident Plzysibian
Woman's Medical College, New York, Cornell University Medical College, Clinical Assistant in Dis
pensaries of Woman's Medical College and Bellevue Hospital. New York City, Private Practice, Poughkeepsie,
FLORENCE S. IEDGERTON, B.A., .4.ts1'.ttantD1'redor in Gymnasium
Mount Holyoke, Oberlin.
IVY G. EATON, flrrirtrznt in Gymnzzrium
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics.
L11.1.1AN Lo1us'1'rA KUliS'l'lEll, Corrmiw Gymnarrirs
Poughkeepsie, New York
337 Elm Street, West Springfield, Massachusttts
2 High Street, Stafford Springs, Massachusetts
New York Normal School of Physical Education. 1
179 Bergan Street, Brooklyn, New York
Y A-A, v "x.. A,-
f ef THE LLAMARAD X
at . ra
A library and reading room was provided in the first year,
1837. The room Was twenty feet square. In 1855 a larger room
was Htted up, and in 1870 an attractive fireproof building was
erected. This met the condition imposed by Mrs. Henry F.
Durant with l1er gift of 510,000 for books. In 1887 a stack room
was added. With the increasing enrollment after the fire and
the larger demands of students, the library became entirely inade-
1904., toward a new building, was made good in June through
1, the special efiorts of President Woolley and the response from
trustees, alumnre, students, Faculty, and other friends with ,85o,0oo.
257' In September, 1905, the beautiful Tudor Gothic Library, designed
after Westminster Hall, by Mr. George F. Newton, Architect,
MISS BLAKELY was opened with seats for 380 readers and an ultimate book
capacity of I60,000 volumes.
After Miss Nutting, the first librarian, was appointed in 1870, the 4,000 volumes were
increased to 8,000 in three years, then there was slow, constant growth until 1899, since when
larger appropriations have brought the numbers to 42,000 in 1909.
MARY O1.1v1A NU'l"FING, Librarian, 1870-1901.
Mount Holyoke. N
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
BERTHA ELIZA l3l.AKI5LY, B.A., Ll-bfllflillfl
B.A., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library Schoolg Member of American Library Association,
of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of Western Massachusetts Library Club.
Laconia, New Hampshire.
FRANCES E. HAYNES, B.L., 14.v.r1'.ttz1ntL1'brar1'11n
B. L., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School, Member of American Library Association,
of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of thc Western Massachusetts Library Club.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
BERTHA Hoivrewsiz GAULT, B.L., Cataloguer
B. L., Oberling Member of American Library Association.
STELLA S. BEAL, B.S., flsristant
B. S., Simmons College, Member of the Western Massachusetts Library Club.
quate. Mr. Carnegie's conditional pledge of 850,000 in January,
"' i i
. T LLAMABA. at
URINGTON, B.S., Dean
B. S., Mount Holyoke, University of Michigan, Harvard University
- South Hadley, Massachusetts.
CAROLINE BOARDMAN Gaizrmis, Rngisfrnr
Mount Holyoke, Member of New England Association of Colleges and
Preparatory Schools and of New England Coll ' '
ege Entrance Certificate
South Hadley. Massachusetts.
l'lLI.A SILL DICKINSON, l3.A., A.fJ'l..ff!I71fR0gIlJfffl7
B. A., Mount Holyoke: Registrar, National Cathedral School, Washing-
ton, D. C.
HELEN PECK YOUNG, Alillifllllf fn 1,ft'.fl.Ilt'!1f,.i' Office
1.4 North Mountain Avenue, Montclair, New jersey.
NIARY BROWN l'lUN'I'lER, l3.A., f4.r.r1'.rfant in Dfllilil Ojfre
B. A., Mount Holyoke.
ETH SCOTT, B.A., ffsxixtafit in Rz'g1'.rIrar'.f Offre
. A., Mount Holyoke.
zlo Maple Street,
outh Hadlev, Massachusetts.
New Britain, Connecticut.
GRACE ELVINA HADLEY
SARAH EFFIE SMITH
HARRIET RICE CONGDON
AEEY I'l0WE TURNER
SARAH WHITE DAVIS, B.A.
GERTRUDE EDGERTON KNOX, B.A.
MARGO LEE LEWIS, B.A.
MARY B. LYON, B.A.
JESSIE LORAINE MCAUSLAN, B.A.
MARY CLARISSA McKEE, M.A.
BER'rHA EDITH MARTIN, B,A.
if N EA"
. Holder of the Bardwell M6m0Tl.Ul Fellorurlzip
Holder ofthe '86 Fellowrhijz
. Holder of the Mary E. Woollfy Fells-w.vh1'p
. . Holzler of the Cornclfa M, Clapp Fellowrhip
Mary Lyon Scholars
ADA ANSTIS MURIKAY FOSTER . . .
CLARA BODMAN 'HAWKS .
MARGRETTA MARTIN . .
BERTHA MAY NEWCOME .
MARION CLAIRE JOHNSON
DOROTHY CHASE ROWELL .
FLORENCE BARTLETI' LAD
.l'lI.0RENCli MA'l'ILDA READ .
MAlilil. LEA l'lliDGE
MARJORIE WESTON COOK
MAIQY REDINGTON ELY
FRANCES WILLARD I'lADI.lEY
I'lAT'I'IE LOUISE HAWLEY
EMILY ADAMS HOLT
Sarah Williston Scholars
ALICE AYR NOYES, B.A.
YAE MASE, B.L.
EDITH ADELAIDE ROBERTS, B.A.
LUCY GEORGE ROBERTS, B.A.
HARRIET B. SEVERANCE, B.A.
RUTH LILLIAN WHITMAN, B.A.
LUCY WILSON, B.A.
. . Biology
. Chemistry, lVl2lIl'l6lTlilIlCS
EDITH MAY KNOWI.'l'ON
MARY ELSIE NEWTON
LAVERNE SIIERWOOD PI-IILLIRS
HELEN HAELETT SMILEY
IRENE WATERS SYLVESTER
FRANCES LESTER WAIKNER
ANNA ISABEL WOOIJBURY
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The Alumnae Association of
Mount Holyoke College
MRS. EDWIN ATWELL Hamilton Park, New Brighton, New York
MRS. W. A. STEWART . . . 1390 Washington Avenue, New York
Miss ALICE AYR Noyes . . . . . Mount Holyoke College
Miss FLORENCE IQEAD . . . . Mount Holyoke College
Miss FLORENCE Pu1uNG'roN . . . . Mount Holyoke College
Local Associations and Presidents
N ew Ifafuen Assoc1'r1f1'or1
DR. MARY P. Dome . . . I5 Elm Street, New Haven, Connecticut
f1.l'J'0l'I.IIfI.O71 of ffm No1't1zttfes't
MRS. P. S. P1a'1'1sRsoN . . Lincoln and Peterson Avenues, Chicago, Illinois
f1.l'J0fl.!IfliO7I of Boston and V1't'1'r1z'ry '
Miss El.IZAlllE'l'H F. MEIQIQILI. . . Q7 Ocean Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
i E i W07'fE5fL'1'!4.l'.l'OL'l.llfl.OIl
Miss ANNAMQL C. Roe . . . 5 Dix Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
, - K , ,W , , -YA Y C-x..,',.,V.
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SUSAN TOLMAN MILLS . . Mills College, Alameda County, California
' Plzilaczlelphia Association
WII.I.IAM SHELMIRE . . Sixty-Eighth and Lawnton Avenues, Oak Lane,
New York and Brooklyn Associcztion E
EDWARD O. HOVEY . . . IIS West Eighty-Fourth Street, New York
Hartford Association 1
MARK S. BRADLEY . . . 956 Asylum Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Eastern New fork Association
HENRY COLVIN . . Pawling and Sheldon Avenues, Troy, New York
Franklin County Association
HARRIET PEASE ' .... . Greenfield, Massachusetts
Hampshire County Association
E. ALDRICH ....... Hadley, Massachusetts
Central and Western New fork Association
MAYNARD N. CLEMENT ..... Canandaigua, New York
C. S. HURI.l3UR'l' 18 Spruceland Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
MARCEI.LUS BOWEN ..... Constantinople, Turkey
New Hanzpshzire Association
CHARLES F. CooK . . . to Pine Street, Concord, New Hampshire
Q Washington Association
F. G. WILKINS . 1225 Euclid Street, Washington, District of Columbia
" ' ' ' " f 'f' fxfjf'
. gr I
. Vassalboro, Maine
Nl5'l"l'IlE C. BURLEIGH ....
M liClll'g'II7l .45roc1'at1'on
ELEANOIQ. CAULDER . . . 85 Putnam Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
South African AJ'JOCl'Ufl.071 '
ABBIE FERGUSON Huguenot College, Wellington, Cape Colony, South Africa
JOI-IN P. WEYER'HAEUSER . . 825 Goodrich Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota
ELIZABETH G. KANE . IQI Buckingham Street, Waterbury, Connecticut
Eastern Connertfcut A.fIOfliHfI.0H
A. N. H. VAUGHN . . . 3 Rockwell Terrace, Norwich, Connecticut
Berkshire County A5.fOL'l.!1fl.O71
CORA Hl'FT ...... Dalton, Massachusetts
HILTON PEDLEY ..., Maebashi, Japan
WILLIAM M. CAROTHERS . . 5 Bruston Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
W. A. MA'I'HI5It .... Pao-ting-fu, China
LAURA VON SHRAEDER . . 223 North Market Street, Oltuma, Iowa
N ortfzern California AJ.roc1'atz'or1
A. N. BELCHER . . Berkeley, California
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Elin Enuing iflllrmnrg nf
Marg Oblinia Nntting
llihrarian in thin Qlnllege
Earnest ani! Svinrvre
whirl! lgvriaineth In gr Svninrn
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X O 6, 1909 We Lomc out In p d ? A
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J J Y ' JUNE 15, 1910 c o c to g d t 1
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A E ' I
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ULJ4 I A
A Page from a Senior's Calendar
1' ,fix X 25
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1,f4ia5+ KMQQ 1
U42 jf! XS
,TZ MARCIT lfgagijgl-gm7Vc win thc Clmmpionslmip
1 c .-We give our Junior Oper viii X
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Class Of Nineteen Hundred Ten
MOTTO: "Non nobis sed aliisf'
FLOWER: .lacqueminot Rose
MARY PRESTON ..... . Prexidenr
MARION RUTH NlEWlEI.I. . . . Vice-Pre.r1'dent
THEODORE PECK . . . . . Secretary
MARGAliE'l' MACDOUGALI. LEWIS . . Treafurer
MARION AI.cOTT BALLOU . . . . . Sergeant-at-Army
HEI.liN EI,IzABETI-I BARTON ....... CIOI5H1.IfOfl.UIl
HELEN ADELIA COOK . . Chairman of Class Prayer-Meetz'ng Committee
AEIIEY CAREY NOli'l'ON ..... Captain of Basketball Team
MARION RUTH NEWEI,I., Chairman
Marjorie Caswell Clark Adele Hodgson Norton
Marian Collins Ladner Lillas Carolyn Pratt
Miss Vivian Blanche Small Miss Emma Riville-Rensch
Miss Margaret Adelaide Pollard Miss Cornelia Maria Clapp
Miss Katharine Jackson Miss Eleanor Harris Rowland
Mr. Samuel Perkins Hayes
Ksf'-", 'i' C"'Y"
Hfflusty lofue should go in quest of beauty,
Where should he yfnd it fairer?
If zealous lofve should go in search offvirtue,
Where should he find it purer?"
ABBEY, KATHERINE JENNINGS, XA 0 . 3226 West Fourteenth Street, Cleveland, Ohio
Lincoln High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlement, Athletic
Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Students' Volunteer Band,
Dramatic Club, Sophocles Authors' Club, Student Alumnae Building Fund.Com-
mittee, 1908-1909, Treasurer Athletic Association, 1907-1908, Vice-President
Silver Bay Club, 1908-1909.
ABBOTT, HELEN RAYMOND . . . 24 Howard Street, Reading, Massachusetts
Reading High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlement, Athletic
Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club, Baked
Bean Club, Blackstick, Class Book Board.
ADAMS, LUELLA MIRANDA ........ Springheld, Vermont
Springfield High School, Middlebury College, Le Giocose, Athletic Association,
ADKINS, EI.IzA1zETI-I VICTORIA ....... Ticonderoga, New York
Ticonderoga High School, Troy Conference Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic
Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
ALvoIcD, RUTH GILETTE, W9 .... South Weymouth, Massachusetts
Weymouth High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Choral Club, Silver Bay Club, Baked
Bean Club, Cycle of Nirvana, 1910 Basketball Team, 1906-1910, Executive Board
Students' League, 1908-1909, Class Executive Committee, 1908-1909, Executive
Committee Athletic Association, 1907-1910, President Baked Bean Club, 1909-1910,
Rockefeller House Chairman, 1909-1910.
ANDERSON, EDITH SPRAGUE . The Oaks, Thompson Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Northampton High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso-
' ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, L'Alliance
Francaise, Springfield Club. '
KY 1" I X C JK'-F
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-F i I 5 LAMQPSA at
BAKER, I-IE1.1aN CRAIG, II K . . . IO Van Vlek Street, Montclair, New Jersey
Montclair High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
YO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, L'Alliance I"I'ZlIIQZliSCQ Glee Club, Mosquito
BAL1.oU, MAR1oN A1.co'rT . . I7 North Main Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
Woonsocket High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocosc, Athletic Association, T0
MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Blackstick, Philosophy Club, Class Sergeant-
BA1.THAssR, SARA RIESIER . . . I6O West Oley Street, Reading, Pennsylvania
.Reading I-Iigh School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Keystone State Club.
BARTON, HEI.IiN E1.1zA1112T1-1, I' 9 X . 228 North Oak Park Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
Oak Park High School, Western College for Women, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose,
College Settlements Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, 1910
I,1.A1v1ARA0A Board, Blaekstick, Cycle of Nirvana, Editor-in-Chief 1910 Clari-
Bookg Class Historian, 1909-1910, Chairman Extension Work of Y. W. C. A. in
BA'r'r1.Es, MILIJREID BROADHURST . . 428 North Main Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club.
BEAL, AI.THEA LOIS, ?If.Q ..... 2601 Sixth Avenue, Moline, Illinois
Moline High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Gioeose, College Settlements Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, L'Alliance Erancaise, Wisilliminna Club,
Class Executive Committee, 1908-1909.
BISCHOFF, I"RANcEs . . . 72 Greenwood Avenue, East Orange, New jersey
East Orange High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, TO Chapter,
Debating Society, History Club, Mosquito Club, Executive Committee Debating
Society, 1909-1910, Class Secretary, 1908-1909.
BLAKSLEE, BEA'rR1c1: ..... ,... W eatherly, Pennsylvania
Weatherly High School, West Chester State Normal School, Y. W. C. A., Le
Giocose, College Settlements Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, History Club, Dramatic Club, Keystone State Club, Secretary
and Treasurer Debating Society, 1908-1910.
Bo1,L1gs, HAZEL MAy , , , ,.... Wilbraham, Massachusetts
Wesleyan Academy, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club.
f THE LILAMARADA
.f 4..wT1i-Lgllk fn, H Hg Y WJ, 9 by T W 91 . 5 kD
BoL'r0N, A1JELA1DE HELENA , .. 1713 West Norris Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Pl1iladelphia High School for Girls, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Associa-
tion, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Art Editor 1910 LLAMARADA, Dra-
matic Club, Keystone State Club, Cycle of Nirvana.
Boorn, JEANNETTE FRANCES . . . II William Street, Ansonia, Connecticut
Ansonia High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Al'Cl12lJ0iOgiC21l Club,
BOUGHTON, KA1'HER1NE LYMAN ..... Valley Falls, New York
Troy High Scl1ool, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Associatio11.
BRIGGS, MABEL FossETT ..... 101 Ascension Street, Passaic, New Jersey
Passaic High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, Philos-
ophy Club, Mosquito Club, Mount Holyoke Board, 1909-1910, LLAMARADA
Board, 1908-1909, Class Book Board, Sophocles Authors' Club, Sarah Williston
Scholar, 1907-1908, President Blackstick, 1909-1910.
BRISTOL, LUCY FR1EDER1ckE, W!! ...... Glenridge, New jersey
Mont Clair High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Mathe-
matics Club, Mosquito Club, President Mosquito Club, Junior Choir.
BROWN, GRACE CuRR1ER . .... 28 South Street, Concord, New Hampshire
Concord High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, New Hampshire State Club.
BURGESS, ALICE MILDRED . . . 128 Walcott Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
Pawtucket High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club.
CAsE, HELEN FRANCES
Rayen High School, Youngstown, Ohio, Le Giocosc, Athletic Association, Ohio
State Club, Sophocles Authors' Club.
CLARK, CSENEVIEVE MARGARET . . 325 North Main Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High Scl1ool, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club,
History Club, Philosophy Club, IQIO Class Book Board, Secretary Baked Bean
Club, 1907-1908, Executive Committee Debating Society, 1909-1910, Treasurer
Le Giocose, 1909-1910.
CLARK, MARj0R1E CAswELL, E lp A . III4 St. John's Place, Brooklyn, New York
Brooklyn Girls' High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, L'Alliance
Francaise, Glee Club, 1908-1910, Class President, IQO8-1909, 'Class Executive
Committee, 1907-1908, 1909-1910, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1909-1910.
, F. i it 0 'i f'
C1.1zM1aN'r, E1.1cAN01ua Dons, X A 0 . . 174 Hammond Street, Waltham, Massachusetts
' Waltham High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocoseg College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Archavological Club,
Cycle of Nirvana, Sal'l'ord House Chairman, 1909-1910.
C1,u'1"1'1s1t11Uck, MAY B151.l .... 43 Elizabeth Street, Ogdensburg, New York
Ogdensburg Free Academy, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Athletic
Association, Banjo Club.
CoMs'1'0c1:, A1.zAnA PECKHAM . . . 410 Bank Street, New London, Massachusetts
YVilliams Memorial lnstitute, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association,
Cook, H121.1sN Ama1.1A, W B K .... R. I". D. No. 38, Wyalusing, Pennsylvania
Wyalusing Township High School, WVyalusing High School, Y. W. C. A., Le
Giocose, CollegeSettlementsAssociation, ArhleticAss0ciati0n, T0 MENChapter,
Debating Society, Keystone State Club, Philosophy Club, Sarah Williston Scholar, ,
1907-1908, Vice-President Debating Society, 1908-1910, Chairman Class Prayer
Meeting Committee, 1908-1909.
Cook, Mnitoaitm' f3l.IVIA, W!! . . . 8 Lisbon Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
South High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Philosophy
Club, Choral Club, Nipmuck Club, Vice-President Athletic Association, 1908-1909,
President Athletic Association, Class Basketball Team, 1906-1910, Captain Class
Basketball Team, 1906-1907, 1907-1908, Executive Board Students' League, 1906-
1 0 - Sccretar Students' Lea ue 1 0 -1 IO' President N1 :muck Club 1 0 -1 10.
1 Y S 1 9 9 9 1 I 1 9 9 9
Coo1.EY, GRACE EMMA, l' K . 22 South Thirteenth Avenue, Mt. Vernon, New York
Mount Vernon High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO
MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, lhilosophy Club, Sopiocles
Authors' Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1909-1910, Vice-President Le Giocose, 1908-
1909, Secretary Dramatic Club, 1908-1909, Executive Board Dramatic Club, 1909-
1910, Choral Club. '
CUNNINGHAM, B1a1t'r1-1A l"os'r1z1t . 70 Middle Street, East Weymouth, Massachusetts
Weymouth High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO
MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club.
CUTLIZR, CLARA SANFORD . . 103 West Tremont Avenue, New York, New York
Morris High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mandolin Club, 1910
Glas: Book Board. ' -
lJAME 1i1,1ZAmg1-H IDAULINE , , .... West Roxbury, Massachusetts
West Roxbur Hi h School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, Baked Bean Club, Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1.908-
1909, Wilder House Chairman, 1909-1910.
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A ' ' P THE LLAMARADA f "
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DANIELSON, KATHERINE KENYON ...... Danielson, Connecticut
Killingly High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club.
DAVIS, RUTH ALLEN, 10 B K . . . QI Vernon Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
Gardner High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Nipmuck Club, Sarah
Williston Scholar, 1907-1908.
Dlx, GRACE C1-1ARLo'rTE, XA 0 . . 36OI West Twenty-fifth Street, Cleveland, Ohio
Lincoln High School, Y. W. C. A., Philosophy Club, Ohio Club, Cycle of Nirvana.
DODGE, FRANCES HowARD ....... Concord, New Hampshire
Concord High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Dramatic
Club, 1910 LLAMARADA Board, Junior Choir, Cycle of Nirvana, Class Executive
Committee, 1907-1908, President Le Giocose, 1909-1910.
DODGE, MARIA THERESA BURNHAM . I7 Stoddard Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Pittsfield High School, Billerisia High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose.
DYliR, RU'I'H.ELIZABETI-I . . . North Main Street, Sharon, Massachusetts
Sharon High School, Y. W. C. A., Le. Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, Glee
Club, Baked Bean Club.
E1c11, JUSTINA ..... . . 808 Ford Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
Rayen School, Lake Erie College, Y. W, C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver
Bay Club, Ohio Club, House Chairman, 1909-1910. I
FAULKNER, DoRo'r11Y LOUISE . . 1124 Commonwealth Avenue, Brookline, Massachusetts
Central High School, Springheld, Massachusetts, Le Giocose, Athletic Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Archaeological Club, Baked Bean Club.
FELTY, HAZEL MARGARET . . . 734 Prospect Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club,
FENTON, IDA DLANCHIE . . . 4. Getting Street, East Gloucester, Massacliusetts
Gloucester High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club,
Philosophy Club, Mandolin Club.
l"ERRE1.L, IELs11c MAY . . . S77 North Church Street, Naugatuck, Connecticut
Naugatuck High School: Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club,
Archmological Club, Banjo Club.
,YA g 'x.,. YAY.
Aff ! ' 'S ' -'
l l ' P THE L LAMARADA
. , . "7 - . ,.. -f 2i"9'l5:'Q'-J
I"osTER, MARY WRIGH'l' ..... 3 Main Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts
Greenfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, TO MEN, Chapter,
Debating Society, Franklin County Club, President Franklin County Club.
FRASER, AGATI-IA IRENE . . . 677 Broad Street, East Weymouth, Massachusetts
East Weymouth High School, Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Archmological
Club, Baked Bean Club.
FREETHY, VICTORIA MARGUERITE ...... Brookline, Massachusetts
Winchester High School, Brookline High School, Le Giocose, Athletic Association,
T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club, Choral Club, Archzeo-
FRENCH, ETI-IEI. STEWART . . . 164 Cherry Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
B. M. C. Durfee High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club, Archzeological Club,
FRONE, GERTRUDE RooT ....... Gilbertsville, New York
Gilbertsville High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association.
FULLER, Fs'rHER LUCY .... 23 Summit Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
FURIIER, RUTH HAZEI., W9 .... 35 Map
Worcester High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Worcester County Club.
le Street, Milton, Massachusetts
Milton High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Dramatic
l Club, Philosophy Club, Mathematics Club, Junior Choir, Class Vice-Piesident,
IQO6-1907, Leader Glee Club, 1909-IQIO.
GARIJNIZR GERTIXUDE MAY . . . I44 Dexter Avenue, Watertown, Massachusetts
GATIES, BERYI. l"RANcEs, l
GAY, MARIAN LoPIIEI.IA .......
Girls' Latin School, Boston, College Settlements Association, Baked Bean Club.
'HQ ,... Main Street, Thomaston, Connecticut
Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Athletic Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Student Volunteer, Choral Club, Chair-
man College Settlements Work in Holyoke, Pearson House Chairman, IQOQ-IQIO.
. Attica, New York
Attica High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association' T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, Math-
ematics Club, Philosophy Club, Mandolin Club, IQIO LLAMARADA Board, Chu:
DMACHER, SII.vIaR Hl5NRIli'l'l'A ....,,, Denmark, Iowa
Denmark Academy, Y. VV. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN'
Chapter, Debating Society.
fff 1- VR QJ'
f:iENUNG, NANCY CuR'1'1s .,...... Waterloo, New York
Waterloo High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, ,Silver Bay Club.
GIERE, MARY lCL1zAB12'1'1-1, W9 . 330 North Fulton Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
Mount Vernon High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlen1ents Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, Archazological Club, Junior Choir, 1910 Basket-
ball Team, 1908-1909.
GIL L1ssP1E, MARY, ll K .... Seminary Place, New Brunswick, New Jersey
Rutgers Preparatory School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Glee
Club, 1907-1910, President Students' League, 1909-1910, Y. W.,C. A. Cabinet, 1907-
1909, Vice-President Y. W. C. A., 1908-1909, Secretary Y. W. C. A., 1907-1908,
Sarah VVilliston Scholar, 1907-1908.
GILMAN, MARY AGNES ........ Foxcraft, Massachusetts
lfoxcraft Academy, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Pine Tree State Club,
Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1907-1908.
GLEAs0N, MARY ABORN .... 9 White Avenue, Wakefield, Massachusetts
Wakelield High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Junior
GL1NEs, HELEN PAu1.1N15, 2' 0 X . . 25 Highland Avenue, Haverhill, Massachusetts
Haverhill High School, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, 1907-1910, House Chairman,
GRAHAM, IVA MAR ........ Schenevus, New York
Schenevus High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society.
GRANT, EDITH ELIZABETH . . IO Church Street, StaH'ord Springs, Connecticut
Taunton High School, Enfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic
Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics Club.
GllEEN, GERTRUDE SERLEY ....... New Milford, Connecticut
Howard Seminary, West Bridgewater, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose,
College Settlements Association, Athletic Association, Philosophy Club, Deutsche
Vereinung, Sarah Williston Scholar, 1907-1908, Vice-Elector College Settlements
Association, 1909-1910, Brigham House Chairman.
HALE, EDNA MAY, 0 B K ..... 718 Federal Street, Troy, New York
Troy High School, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Athletic Associa-
tion, Sarah Williston Scholar.
QMGYVN ,U J .LP
. . 7 Homestead Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
l'lAI.L, ANNIE GIill1'llUlJIi
South High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Athletic Asso-
ciation, Student Volunteer Band, Nipmuck Club, Mandolin Club, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 1908-1909, lixecutive Board Students' League, 1907-1909, Vice-President
Students' League, 1909-1910, IQIO Member of the International Institute League.
HA1.I.owEI.1., JIENNIE BuRNI2'I'rIa . . . 37 Aborn Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
Peabody High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics Club, Vice-President Mathematics Club,
1908-1909, President Mathematics Club, 1909-1910.
HA1vIII.ToN, WINIlfRlElJ EIJITH . 1212 South Fifty-l"irst Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Philadelphia High School, Y. W.
C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Key-
stone State Club, Philosophy Club.
HIEMPIERLY CA'I'11ERIN1a .
. . . 1626 Green Street, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Harrisburg High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Keystone State Club. .
HENDRIX 1"LoRENcI2 MAY
Olego, New York
Gilbertsville High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
T0 MEN Cha tC1', Debating Society, Mathematics Club.
tion, Athletic Association, . p
HIER, l"1.oRIaNcE lVlABIiL, F
K .... . Madisonville, Cincinnati, Ohio
Madisonville High School, Western College for Women, Y. C. W. A., Le Giocose,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, Ohio
HIGGINS, Aucs MAR'r1N
. A .... I2 Henry Street, Utica, New York
Utica Free Academy, All Saints' School, Germantown, Pennsylvania, Y. W. C. A.,
College Settlements Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating
Society, L'Alliance Francaise, President L'Alliance Francaise, 1909-1910.
HONEYWELL, HANNAH E1.1zA1s1sT1-1 ......
. Walton, New York
Walton High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society. ,
HORSFIELD, MARIAN MoNEYI'ENNv ...... Oxford, North Carolina
Cambridge High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club.
HOWAIKD, BERTHA -Ios1aPI-11N11 . . . 409 Union Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Springfield Club.
Hoxnz, GRACE MAIKTHA . X ..... . Cambridge, New York
Cambridge High School, Wheaton Seminary, Middlebury College, Y. W. C. A.,
Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathe-
ff E V e be'
HUI.l3lIRID, AGNES DIADEMIA ........ Hyde Park, Vermont
St. Johnbury Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Vermont Club, Banjo Club, 1908-IQOQ, Mandolin Club, 1909-
1910, President Vermont Club, 1909-1910.
HUMP1-1REYs, JEANETTE CJEORGE ...... Clayville, New York
Windsor High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, Junior Choir.
Hu'r1'oN, HAzEL LOUISE . . . 109 North Main Street, Southington, Connecticut
Lewis High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, .
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir.
JoNEs, HELEN MARGARET ..... 22 Kemble Street, Utica, New York
Utica Free Academy, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society.
KELLEY, FLORENCE LOUISE ....... Wyoming, New York
Wyoming High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association.
Kino, DOROTHY RUTH ........ Haworth, New Jersey
Wadbigh High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club,
Archaeological Club, Mosquito Club, Glee Club, Basketball Team, 1908-1909.
KNIGHTLY, ELLEN AGNES .... I3 Gray Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
LADNER, MARIAN COLLINS . . . 115 Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO
MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club, President Springfield Club, 1909-
1910, Junior Choir.
LAMOND, CARRIE HUDSON ...... Auburndale, Massachusetts
Newton High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club.
LAPGRTE, LOUISE CELINA .... 157 Brown Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School.
LAWS, HELEN MOORE ....... Milford, New Hampshire
Milford High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Granite State Club, Junior Choir.
A A 'x..Y.v-
5-rf ! ... Q s -,
i A ' 5 THE LLAMARADA
NK. V 'J Y Y A-5-7.1-5 fn? , Y K H W -2 l'f49'a-WEE-6.
LEACH, JOSIEPHINE HENIUETTA . . . I2 Pratt Street, Reading, Massachusetts
Reading High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club.
LEE, BESSIE NIERIEDITH ......... Brunswick, Maine
Brunswick High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club, Pine Tree State Club,
Orchestra, Sarah Williston Scholar, 1907-1908.
LEWIS, MARGARET MACDOUGALL . . . 128 Mohawk Street, Cohoes, New York
Egberts High School, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Athletic Asso- '
ciation, Class Treasurer, 1909-1910.
Locus, ELMA MAY, XA 6 . . . IO6 Bishop Street, New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, Archaeological Club, Cycle of Nirvana.
MCCORMICK, EILEEN MARIA . . . 225 Chestnut Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
MCFEETERS, MARYBELLE Lo1uzL1.A ...... Barre, Massachusetts
Barre High School, Cushing Academy, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settle-
ments Association, Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
History Club, Nipmuck Club, Cushing Club, Banjo Club.
MACGREGOIQ, RUTH . .... 78 West Street, Hyde Park, Massachusetts
Hyde Park High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Archmological Club,
Baked Bean Club, Junior Choir.
MCKERRIHAN, PEARL I-IADsAL1. . . . 4.7 East Eighth Street, Portsmouth, Ohio
Portsmouth High School, Washington Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Ath-
letic Association, L'Alliance Francaise, Ohio State Club, Archaeological Club.
MACLAY, JESSIE, X 41 H ..... Seventh Street, Plainfield, New Jersey
Plainfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Choral Club, Mosquito Club,
Class President, 1906-1907. V
MALLARY, META SCHAFF .... 73 State Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Searles High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, L'Alliance Francaise, Glee Club, 1909-1910.
MARBLE, MARION NELLIE ...... Ashburnham, Massachusetts
Cushing Academy, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Cushing Club, Presi-
dent Cushing Club, 1909-1910. A
' , A 0 ij 0 "'
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MAIKSHALI., lE1.1zA111sT11 ......... Waterloo, New York
Waterloo High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Dramatic
Club, Junior Choir, Class Vice-President, 1908-1909.
MAssoNN13AU, GRACE L12ARN1cD . . I2 Iiast Nineteenth Street, Brooklyn, New York
Erasmus Hull High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, 1910 Basketball
Team, 1906-1908, Philosophy Club, Class Treasurer, 1907-1908, Class Sec1'etary,
1908-1909, Secretary and Treasurer College Settlements Association, 1909-1910.
MAYBISRRY, W11.1v1A ..... Norfolk House, Roxbury, Massachusetts
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Choral Club, Philosophy Club, Baked Bean Club, Chairman
Junior Show Committee, 1908-1909.
MERRICK, GERTRUDE ANNA .... . . I-Iolyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Banjo Club, Philos-
ophy Club, Sophocles Authors' Club, Class Executive Committee, 1908-1909, Junior
Lunch Manager, 1908-1909, Chairman College Settlements Work in Holyoke,
MORE, BLANc1-112 R1z111sccA' ...... Wormelsdorf, Pennsylvania
Allentown College, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Keystone State Club,
Junior Choir, President Keystone State Club, 1909-1910, Class Executive Com-
MuL1.1N, EL1zA1s15'1'1-1 MARY .... 14 View Street, Franklin, New Hampshire
Franklin High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements, Athletic
Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Granite State Club.
MUNSEY, MlLDRl5D, WQ ...... Swampscott, Massachusetts
Swampscott High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics
Club, Baked Bean Club.
NASH, Lu121.1.A MEACHAM .... 44. Pleasant Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, TO MEN Chapter, Debating S0-
ciety, Philosophy Club.
NELSON, EMMA MABE1. ........ Mundale, Massachusetts
Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club,
Mathematics Club, Sarah Williston Scholar, 1907-1908.
P THE IQLAMARADA '
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NEWELL, MARION RUTH, 2 9 X . . I3 Washington Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
. Athletic Association, Philosophy Club, Business Manager IQIO LLAMARADA, Class
NORTON, Amw CAREY, W!! ..... 33 Grant Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Pine Tree
State Club, Mathematics Club, Archaeological Club, Sarah Williston Scholar,
1907-1908, 1910 Basketball Team, 1906-1910, Captain Basketball Team, 1908-
IQIOQ Class Treasurer, 1908-1909.
NORTON, ADIELE HODGSON ....... Lakeville, Connecticut
Taconic School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Archaeological Club,
L'Alliance Francaise, Sophocles Authors' Club, Class Executive Committee, 1909-
1910, Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee, 1906-1907.
OLSON, BET'1'1E LUCRETIA . ...... Annisquam, Massachusetts
Gloucester High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Mathe-
Osooon, EDITH HELEN ........ Nelson, New Hampshire
Keene High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Student Volunteer
Band, Mathematics Club, Archzeological Club, Granite State Club, Chairman
Class Prayer Meeting Committee, 1909-1910.
PAGE, LUCY SIMONDS, 2' HX .... 6 Byron Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
Haverhill High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, Archmological Club, Hitchcock House Chairman, 1909-1910.
PALMER, EDITH ST. CLAIR ...... South Hadley, Massachusetts
Memorial Institute, New London, Connecticut, Sarah Williston Scholar, 1907-1908.
PARSONS, HELEN, li' K .... 189 Livingston Street, New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club,
Philosophy Club, Blackstick, Cycle of Nirvana, 1910 LLAMARADA Board, Class
Vice-President, 1907-1908, Class Executive Committee, 1906-1907, Vice-President
Dramatic Club, 1908-1909. '
PEASE, ALICE PA'1'r1 ...... 232 State Street, Rutland, Vermont
Rutland High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO Chapter, Debating Society, Vermont State Club,
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rx.- 1 I -P X! Fl o,-
PECK, PPHEODORE ......... Hanover, Connecticut
North Bennington High School, Y.W.C.A., LeGi0e0se, CollegeSettlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapte1', Debating Society, Philosophy U
.Club, President Debating Society, 1908-1910, President Consumer's League,
Class Secretary, 1909-1910.
POND, SARAH E1.1zA1112'r1-1 .... 107 Stockton Avenue, Walton, New York
Walton High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Gioeose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Aceompanist Mando-
lin Club, 1909-1910. X
PORTER, KA'1'H1sP.1N1z HAliRIE'I' ....... Ripley, New York
Ripley High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Ohio State Club, Junior Choir.
PRA'1'r, ANNIE L11.A ........ Southington, Connecticut
Lewis High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics Club,
Orchestra, Class Secretary, 1908-1909.
PRATT, HELEN GAY ......... Liberty, New York
Cambridge High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Glee
Club, 1906-1910, Mount Holyoke Board, 1908-1910, Student Volunteer.
PRATT, L1LLAs CAROLYN ........ Highland, New York
Lyndon Hall, Poughkeepsie, New York, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settle-
ments Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
Student Volunteer, Silver Bay Club, History Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1909-
1910, Secretary-Treasurer College Settlements Association, 1907-1908, junior Vice-
Elector College Settlements Association, 1908-1909, 1910 Basketball Team, 1906-
1910, Class Executive Committee.
P1uas'1'0N, MARY .... . 87 Pleasant Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
Wakefield High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Dramatic
Club, Blackstick, lfditor-in-Chiefl91o L1.AMA11ADA, Class Historian, 1907-1909,
Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1906-1907, Class President, 1909-1910.
RAYMOND, ANNA A1.1v1v . . . 22 Berwick Road, Newton Center, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO
MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy Club.
RICHARDS, PIs'1'H1c1t LORING ...... South Sherborn, Massachusetts
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Y. W. C. A., T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
Baked Bean Club, Mount Holyoke Board, 1908-1910, Editor-in- Chief' Mount
-YA 'N..N,.v ,
il l ' P THE LLAMARADA
F -JW i 4 ,,,ir7 "Z,4i'37 ,L, -, :J- 'Digg xll'Q"J'
RIDGIEWAY, BEULAH PIEPHZIBAH , . . 516 Carlton Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
Erasmus Hall High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocosc, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
R1s1Nt:, GRACE ETH121. .... 21 Mountain View, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, Springfield Club, Mathematics Club, 1910 LLAMARADA
ROBINS, F1.oRENcE LCUISIE .... 425 Madison Street, Brooklyn, New York
Girls' High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Gioeose, TO MEN Chapter, Debating So-
ciety, Philosophy Club, Junior Choir. '
ROBINSON, MAIQY ELOISE, W .Q . . . 120 Wentworth Avenue, Wyoming, Ohio
Wyonming High School, Western College for Women, Y. W. C. A., Lc Giocose,
Athletic Association, Ohio Club, Blackstick, Sophocles Authors' Club.
RUST, HE1.1aN MUNRO .... 118 View Street, New Brunswick, New Jersey
Rutgers College Preparatory School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mosquito Club, L'Alliance
SAND12RsoN, MILDRED LEONORA . . . III Lincoln Street, Waltham, Massachusetts
Waltham High School, Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Mathematics Club, Baked Bean Club, Secretary-Treasurer
Mathematics Club, 1909-1910.
SAYRE, ELIZABETH REID .... 20 Avon Avenue, Newark, New jersey
Newark High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
L'Alliance Francaise, Mandolin Club, Banjo Club, Mosquito Club.
SCHADIEE, I-IRLEN FRANCES . . . 87 Chestnut Street, Florence, Massachusetts
Northampton High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philosophy
Club, Glee Club.
S12wALL, CAROLYN Trrcoivm .... 24 Oread Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Randolph High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Student Volunteer Band, Philosophy Club, Glee
Club, junior Choir, Nipmuck Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1908-1909, Y. W. C. A.
President, 1909-1910, Class Secretary, 1906-1907, Class President, 1907-1908.
SHUTE, MARY ...... 9 Williams Street, Salem, Massachusetts
Salem High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, T0 MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club.
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SMALL, Lim ISABEL . . L .... A 85 India Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Maine Club.
SMITH, BEATRICE MARY ........ Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School, Le Giocose, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathe-
SNYDER, RUT1-1 B. .......... Walden, New York
Walden High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics Club.
STEELE, SUSAN WASHBURN . ' .... 602 Euclid Avenue, Cherokee, Iowa
Cherokee High School, Beloit College, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Asso-
ciation, History Club. ,
STEVENSON, FLORENCE KENDALL ..... Pratt's junction, Massachusetts
Leominster High School, Sterling High School, Le Giocose, Choral Club.
STOWELL, CA1to HQUGHTON . . . 30 Schussler Road, Worcester, Massachusetts
South High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Mandolin
Club, 1908-1909, Mathematics Club, Nipmuck Club, Assistant Business Manager
Mount Holyoke, 1907-1908, Business Manager Mount Holyoke, 1908-1909.
TAAPKEN, IEM1LY SoPH1E . . 233 Holland Street, West Somerville, Massachusetts
Somerville Latin High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, Student Volunteer Band.
TARIX, HELEN MANNING ..... 27 Elm Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
Gloucester High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics
Club, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, 1908-1910, Assistant Business Manager
THoMs0N, HA1uuET ANNE . . . . . . . Holland Patent, New York
Holland Patent High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Chairman
Class Prayer Meeting Committee, Choral Club, Porter House Chairman, 1909-1910.
TILLO'fSON, BESSIE LEWIS ....... Farmington, Connecticut
West Hartford High School, Athletic Association, Mathematics Club, Hartford
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TRAVIS, GRACE, 5 0 A ..... 146 Quincy Street, Brooklyn, New York
Brooklyn Girls' High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, History Club,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1909-1910, Executive Committee, Debating Society, 1908-1910,
Student Alumnae Building Fund Committee, 1909-1910.
TURNBULL, OTTILIE, X A 9 ...... West New Brighton, New York
Curtis High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, Class Executive Committee, 1906-1907,
President Dramatic Club, 1909-1910. E
TYZZER, HELEN EDWARDS .... 529 Centre Street, Roslindale, Massachusetts
Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Student Volunteer Band, Mathematics Club.
URQUI-IAIt1', HELEN ........ Ashfield, Massachusetts
Sanderson Academy, North Adams Normal School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose,
College Settlements Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debat-
ing Society, Archaeological Club, Franklin County Club, Cycle of Nirvana.
VOSBURGH, ISABELLA MARION, .Y 0 X . . 3I South Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
Oak Park High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, Archaeological Club, Silver Bay Club, Wissilliminna Club,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1909-1910, Assistant Business Manager 1910 LLAMARADAQ
Student Alumnze Building Fund Committee, 1908-1909, Chairman Student Alumna:
Building Fund Committee, 1909-1910, Class Basketball Team, 1908-1910, Tennis
WADHAMS, LOUISE JENNIE .... 54 Barber Street, Torrington, Connecticut
Torrington High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Athletic Association, History Club, Glee Club.
WADswo1tTI1, MA1I'1'I-IA .l'llLlili ...... Warehouse Point, Connecticut
Thompsonville Public High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Philos-
ophy Club, Leader Banjo Club, 1909-1910.
WAITEI, ELIZAIIETII, E' 0 A ....... New York, New York
Yonkers High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Philosophy
Club, Junior Choir, Cycle of Nirvana.
WELCH, NELSIE LOUISE . . . 61 Gartlner Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts
West Roxbury High School, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Athletic
Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club.
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WELD, MILDRED Gonnuicn , . . . 43 Park Street, New Britain, Connecticut
New Britain High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating- Society, Mandolin Club.
WliI.l,ES, E1.1zANo1t MARGARET ...... Wetherslield, Connecticut
Hartford Public High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Hartford
Club, Class Basketball Team, 1906-1910.
Wstuas, MAnoA1ua'r DIADEMA, 2' 0 X ..... Wetherslield, Connecticut
Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Entertainment
Committee, 1908-1909, Cycle of Nirvana, House Chairman, 1909-1910.
WHEliLlEli, LAURA WINSLOW . . . 33 Lexington Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts
Cambridge Latin School, Howard Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College
Settlements Association, Athletic Association, Junior Choir, Baked Bean Club.
WHEELER, MARION .... 41 Bancroft Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Spring-
field Club, Accompanist Glee Club, 1908-1910.
WHI'FIi, FLORA MAE ......... Winthrop, Maine
Augusta and Winthrop'High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settle-
ments Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
Philosophy Club, Mathematics Club, Maine Club, Sarah Williston Scholar.
WILCOX, EMILY ...... I22 Howard Avenue, Utica, New York
Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating
Society, Mathematics Club, Choral Club.
WILLIAMS, GER'fHA ..... 163 Oakland Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
Central High School, University of Michigan, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College
Settlements Association, Athletic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating So-
ciety, Philosophy Club.
Wll.l,IAMS, Louise SHERMAN . ....... Homer, New York
Homer Academy, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, T0 MEN
Chapter, Debating Society.
WINN, FRIEDE . . . ' . . 22 St. james Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts
Braintree High School, Winchester High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Ath-
letic Association, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Choral Club, Baked Bean
fY-' 12 SL LASMSQSBA
MARION PAULINI5 ADKINS
MAIQY LAMYRA AI.LEN
SARAH ENDICOTT ALI.EN
ADDII5 MAIQIIE BARNEY
ALICE CARY CAMPIXELL
GLADYS MAY CARNEY
NEI,I.IE ALTHIEA CHASE
MARGUERITE SANEORN CHENEY
MARJORY Ross COEII
ELEANOR LORD COLE
LOUISE MURIEL CONRAD
LUCY MII,ES DEAN
PAULINE VAN CLEEE DODGSHUN
LILLIAN ANNETTE ENGSTRAND
EDNA MAIQY ERICSON
ALICE TU'I"l'l,E FAIRBANKS
EMMA BETSEY FARLEY
BLANCHE MAli'1'HA FARR
LUCY ELIZABETH FARRAR
LOLA FAY FRENCH
ETHEL GRACE HALL
MARGARET DEIZOIQAH HOPKINS
MARGARET EMMA I'IU'l'CHlSON
BERTHA FISHER IRISH
FLORENCE ISABEI. JONES
MAISEI. H. JONES
EIIEANOR ARMINGTON KETCHUM
MARGARET M. LOUTHAN
GIQACE SHERMAN MCKINNEY
JEANNE ELOISE MCEWEN
ELIZABETH WOOIJRUITP' MCKENZIE
AI.ICE C. MCINTYRE
CLARA LOUISE MANN
EDITH CHAPIN MARTIN
CHARLOTTE BOODY MEl,CHEli
NINA WAI.MsI.EY MORGAN
EDITH ST. JOHN MORIIIS
ETHEL HII,LS MURPHY
KATHERINE MCDONAl.lJ PALMER
RACI-IEI. FEI.LOwS PIKE
EvELYN ELIZABETH SEELY
FLORENCE MAY SM1'rH
RUTH WILSON SPENCER
MAliY ELMIRA SPINK
ETHHI. ELIZAEI-:TII TAYl.0R
DONNA MARII-: 'IKHORNTUN
PHOEIIE El.IZAIiIi'I'H VEGHTE
HELEN DENHAM WALLER
EEI-'IE MAXON WEESTER
HELEN F. WEIZKS
ALICE RUTH VVES'l'CO'l"I'
HAZISI. ES'l'lEl.l,E WIIICKJX
KAYCJJ mx ' Q4 ' 5'-'
mhirh lgvriainvih tu' gr L-Tluninrn
A Page from a Junior's Calendar
Af' R ,-
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CZ S1:1"r. 26, 1909.-fhc junior Choir makes its W
4 f first appearance.
OCT. 5, 1909.-WC serenade the Freshmen at
f their class elections.
ky Nov. z, 1909.-We entertain the Freshmen.
.X Nov. 11, 19o9.-1911 sercnadcs l9i3. f'
J L1-9' ' M
X Nov. 17, 1969.-I9l3 scrcnadcs 1911. ftlxmx
ms cgi: 3 xvwauvq 7
A N Nov. zz-2.5, I909.'WC go home for Thanks- EXWS7 3-
1 t giving recess and think of "Prom men", Q X ,
4, ., 5- whom we may write. X EK an N
. " . 3
qi DEC, 4, 1909.-Miss Couch gives a Recital XX?
'C and Reception to IQII.
D-f' f X 771
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Class Of Nineteen Hundred Eleven
NIOTTO: "Cowl earnerily the best giffff,
RUTH HALL RICHARDSON . . . . Prexident
SARAH ENDICOTT ALLEN . . lfzze-Pre.vident
MARJORIE POLLARD GRAVES . . . Secretary
GRETCHEN FRIEDA BARR . . . . Treasurer
DOROTHY MARGARET GARDINER ..... Sergeant-at-Arm:
MABEL VIOLA STANGNATT . ...... Class Historian
GRACE NEWELL MCFARLAND . Chairman of Clan Prayer Meat1'ng Committee
LUCIA RICHARDSON ...... Captain ofBa.r1eetba1l Team
SARAH ENDICOTT ALLEN, Chairman
ETHEL PALMER BREITENSTEIN ETHEL BELLE PERRY
LULU MII.DRED HOOD ELIZABETH WRIGHT
Miss HENRIETTA EDGECOMB HOOKER Miss MARGARET MORRISS
Miss ISADELLE CAROLINE COUCH Miss LOUISE BAIRD WALLACE
MR. WILLIAM CHURCHILL HAMMOND
'15, , Y ,xg
"Where b0l1.Yfl'1'Ig ena'.r, there dignity beginrf'
ADAMS, FI.oRENcE WARE .
ADAMS, I'IARRlET SCOLES .
ALLEN, FANNY GRAvEs
ALLEN, SARAH ENDICOTT . .
ANDERSON, MARGARET HELEN .
BAILEY, PACIFIC BELLE . .
BAILEY, RUTH ESTELLE
BAKER, MARY LEoNA
BARR, GRETCI-IEN FRIEDA .
BARsTow, EDITH REBECCA .
BARTHOLOMEW, JENNIE BELLE .
BAR'I'HoI.oMEw, MARY . A
BARTI.E'1"1', HAZEL ELLEN .
BEACH, SARAH MoREHousE .
BEECHER, VALESCA EI.IzAIsE'I'H .
BLEECKER, ALETHEA SHERRROKE
BRADFORD, ANNIE HORTENSE 2
'BRAND, MARJORIE LOUISE .
BREITENSTEIN, ETI-IEL PALMER .
BROWN, ALICE . . .
BRowN, EMMA WINSLOW .
BROWN, IRENE HERBERT .
BROWNELL, ABIGAIL FooTE
BURT, KATI-IARINE ISABEL .
CARTER, MARGUERITE . .
. . . Sunderland, Massachusetts
199 Hobart Street, Danvers,
. . . Hadley, Massachusetts
. Somerville, New Jersey
. . . . Woodsfords, Maine
84 Buckingham Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . . . Templeton, Massachusetts
I4.M00fhOUSC Place, Bradford, Pennsylvania
. . . South Hadley, Massachusetts
. - . . . Winsted, Connecticut
Belleville Avenue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey
37 Spruce Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
2019 Park Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
. 65 Oak Street, Naugatuck, Connecticut
. 86 Oakland Avenue, Bloomfield, New Jersey
0 Moultrie Street, New DorChesteI', Massachusetts
69 Green Street, Fairhaven, Massachusetts
. 65 First Street. Albany, New York
476 North Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
IO Sayward Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
135 Florence Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. 42 Wilbraham Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . . .' Ivoryton, Connecticut
836 Jefferson Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania
CHAMBERLAIN, ETHEL HENRIETTA . Q5 Main Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
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CLAFLIN, RACHEL I5 Park Street, Malboro, Massachusetts
COLBY, MAIKION IDA . . 55 Summer Street, Rockland, Maine
COLCORD., MIRIAM JOCELYN .... Claremont, California
COOK, MARJORIE WESTON . 216 Blackstone Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
CRABES, HELEN FRANCES Ellsworth and Copeland Streets, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
CRANE, EUNICE LEIOLA 3oo West Main Street, Waterbury, Connecticut
CRANE, HELEN CLARK . 227 Rahway Avenue, Elizabeth, New Jersey
CROCKER, LOUISE STANWIOOD ..... Wareham, Massachusetts
CURRIER, EDNA FRANCES . 66 Harvard Street, Medford, Massachusetts
DANIELS, MARGARE1'TE 47 Pearl StI'eet, South Framingham, Massachusetts
DAVIS, LUECIE FRANCES . .... Drayton, North Dakota
DICKINSON, EDITH ADAMS Amherst, Massachusetts
DICKINSON, IRENE . . . . Westfield, Massachusetts
DUNEAR, RAMONA MARY . 252 High Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
DYSON, IRMA Busi-I . - ..,. Westfield, Massachusetts
ELY, MARY REDINGTON 48 Summer Street, St. johnsbury, Vermont
ENSIGN, INEZ AMELIA 582 Hancock Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
FAIREANKS, ALICE . , . . South Acton, Massachusetts
FARLEY, EMMA BETSEY , IO Grove Street, Oneonta, New York
FIsKE, CLARA SAERA . . Warehouse Point, Connecticut
FOSTER, ANNA ETHELYN I . . . 85 Beach Street, Westerly, Rhode Island
GARDINER, DOROTHY MARGARET 122 South Main Street, Raynham, Massachusetts
GIBBS, PEARL KEITH . . '. . . West WaI'eham, Massachusetts
GRAVES, MARJORIE POLLARD . 32 Pine Street, Exeter, Massachusetts
GRIFFIN, OLIVE RUSSELL TUFTS r 9 Pleasant Street, Rockport, Massachusetts
HAWLEY, HATTIE LOUISE . . Springville, New York
HEACOCK, EDNA . Wyncote, Pennsylvania
HENSHAW, EDITH FULLER Sufi-ield, Connecticut
HILL, MARY IRENE . . Shelton, Connecticut
HITCI-ICOCK, ALICE MABEL . Corning, California
, eg O"
HOLCOME, FAITH GERTRUDE
HOLDEN, HARI1IE'l' MII,DliED
HOOD, LULU MILDRED .
HOPKINS, MARGARE'1' DEBORAH
HUsE, ELEANOR . .
HYDE, BESSIE FLORENCE .
INGALLS, LUELLA Es'rEI.I.E
INGALLS, MAUD HUN'FING'l'ON
JENKINS, LOUIsE FREELAND
JEROME, JENNIE GII,BEli'l' .
JUDD, MARTHA BIRD .
KELLEY, GRACE CUSHING .
. . Tunxis Hill, Tariffville, Connecticut
153 Central Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
145 Temple Street, Whitman, Massachusetts
. . . . Keeserville, New York
. 72 Main Street, Georgetown, Massachusetts
. . . Pelham, New Hampshire
Castleton-on-Hudson, New York
. Castleton-on-Hudson, New York
. 264 Main Street, East Haven, Connecticut
24 Gilbert Avenue, New Haven, ConIIecticut
. West Hartford, Connecticut
. - . . . Wyoming, New York
KENDRICK, RUTH LYMAN . 338 North Warren AveIIue, Brocton, Massachusetts
KIIVIEALI., LUCY HELEN .
KIRK, MAIIY ALICE .
KNEELAND, RUTH S'rEI.I.A .
KNOWIIFON, EDITH MAY .
LOOMIS, CORINNE VIOLA .
LOO1vIIs, ELIZABETH BELLAMY
LUCE, ESTHER HILDA .
MACFARLAND, GIXACE NEWELL
MCCOY, BESSIE MAliIA .
MCEWliN, JEANNE ELOISE
MCIN'rosH, EI,IzAEE'I'H HYDE
MCKINNEY, GRACE SHERMAN
MANDEI.I,, ESTHIZR BIOELOW
MARTIN, SUSIE ELIZABETH
MAxIfIEI.D, BERNICE ETHEL
MELCHERT, DORIS ADELAIDE
MII.lfOllIJ, DOROTHY . .
. 18 Woodlawn Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
75 Spring Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
6 Fells Road, Winchester, Massachusetts
. East Main Street, Webster, Massachusetts
. 815 Sunset Street, Scranton, Pennsylvania
56 Bullard Street, Norwood, Massachusetts
346 Cottage Street , New Bedford, Massachusetts
. . . A . Hancock Point, Maine
Mohawk, New York
. . . Wellsville, New York
. IQ2 York Street, New Haven, Connecticut
177 Retreat Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
4 Walnut Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts
. 56 Whitney Street, Hartford, Connecticut
453 Appleton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
178 Florence Street, Melrose, Massachusetts
301 West Main Street, Crawfordsville, Indiana
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MITCHELL, RUTH BLACKSTONE 170 Buckingham Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
MORGAN, NINA WALMSLEY . 227 Sigourney Street, Hartford, Connecticut
MUNSEY, MAIXION DEAN . 29 Andrew Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts
MURPHY, ETHEL HILLS . . . 318 Spring Street, Portland, Maine
MURRAY, MARGAIXET ANNE 513 La Salle Street, Wausau, Wisconsin
NASH, MABEL FRANCES . . 227 Spring Street, Portland, Maine
NEWCOMB, ETHEL CHASE . . 282 Main Street, Torrington, Connecticut
NEWTON, MAIKY ELSIE . . . . Oxford, Massachusetts
O,MEAIiA, JULIA ALOYSIUS .... Tottenville, New York
PAIGE, BERYL HOLMES . . 44. Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Massachusetts
PALMER, KATHEIKINE MCDONALD 68 Woodland Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
PATILLO, ALICE MANTON . . 79 Prospect Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
PERRY, ETHEL BELLE ....... Belfast, New York
PETERSON, VIOLET THURINNA I5 Pennsylvania Avenue, Brocton, Massachusetts
PHILLIPS, LA VERNE SHERWOOD 301 North Washington Street, Wilkes-Barre
PITFIELD, HAIXRIET ELLEN . 123 Kent Street, Brookline, Massachusetts
RAILEY, RUTH BRADLEY . 27 Lancaster Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
RANKIN, MARJOIXIE . . 1748 Capouse Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania
RICHARDSON, LUCIA MAIKY . . Box 145, Gonic, New Hampshire
RICHARDSON, MARGUERITE . 87 Centre Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
RICHARDSON, RUTH HALL 627 West Drive, Woodrufi' Place, Indianapolis, Indiana
SAWYER, GERTRUDE EvE1.YN . . 3 Quincy Street, Nashua, New Hampshire
SEAVER, RUTH BUCHANAN .... New Haven, Connecticut
SHOREY, MAIKGAIXET LOUISE 56 Thomas Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts
SILVER, ETHEL MAUDE . .... Silver's Mills, Maine
SMILEY, HELEN I'IAZLE'1"l' . . . Farmington, New Hampshire
SMITH, MARGARET LOUISE . 263 Grand Street, Newburgh, New York
STANGNAT'1', MABEL VIOLA 437 Bay View Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey
STREETER, SARAH . 1325 Flushing Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
WS J 1- V I ix ' TL A"
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STREETS, MAIiY . 205 East Commerce Street, Bridgeton, New Jersey
STURTEVANT, EDNA MAY . 78 Columbus Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
STRONG, HELEN BISHOP . . 104. East Franklin Street, Media, Pennsylvania
SWEET, ADA ELIZABETH . . . Chazy Landing, Chazy, New York
SWEET, SARA LOUISE ..... Morrison, Massachusetts
SYLvEsTER, IRENE WATERS 74 Ascension Street, Passaic Park, Passaic, New jersey
TAYLOR, MARION SIBYL . . . 618 South Broadway, Yonkers, New York
THOMPSON, MIRIAM ADAMS . . 5 Jaques Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
TI-IURSTON, MARGARET WILMOTH I5 Concord StI'eet,West Gloucester, Massachusetts
TITUs, MAUDE AGNES . . A . 487 Orange Street, Newark, New jersey
TURNER, MARION BELLE . . . . North Reading, Massachusetts
VALENTINE, EUGENIA LOUISE 50 Locust Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
VEACH, FRANCES LOUISE . ..... Carlisle, Kentucky
WARNER, FRANCES LESTER Putnam, Connecticut
WHEEI.ER, ANNA HALL . . . . Lincoln, Massachusetts
WHITON, JULIET . . 208 East Main Street, Batavia, New York
WILcOx, KATIE . .... Chester, Connecticut
WILDER, MABEL SOPIIIA . . I Circuit Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
WILKINS, NANCY SIBLEY 34.57 Holmead Place, Washington, District of Columbia
WISNER, BLANCHE LAVINIA . . . Florida, Orange County, New York
WOOD, EMILY BROWN . Babylon, Long Alsland, New York
WOODS, EMILY WINGATE . IQ Beacon Street, Natick, Massachusetts
WRIGHT, ELIZABETH . . . Barnegat, New Jersey
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GRACE MIRIAM BAOO
CA'rHERINE WEIR BABCOCK
MABEL CLARA BLAKE
HAZEL BEATRICE CARYL
MARGUERITE SANBORN CHENEY
CLARA ISABEL COCKER '
EDITH MARION COON
SOPHIA NELLIE COUNTERMINE
ALICE NATHAI.IE DEMPSEY
ETHEL WHITE DERBY
NANCY BALDWIN DUDLEY
RUTH MARGERY ELLIS
LEONOR ALBERTA FIELD
MAIKJORIE LINCOLN FOSTER
LENA KENTZEL GA1'ES
IRENE WOODS GAYLORD
MARION HAZEL GYSBERS
FRANCES WILl,ARD HADLEY
SARAH CONE I'IAI.LET'I'
JEANETTE HARVEY HAI.SEY
LOUISE HALLE1' HANSON
HEl,EN RICHARDSON HARIKIS
BERDLNE MAE HEIl'1'Z
FLORENCE CARTER HIGHT
DOROTHY EVISLINE HODGKINS
EMILY ADAMS HOLT
GRACE ERNESTINE HOWITT
FLORENCE EVELYN JONES
HAZEI, IRENE KRANTZ
HELEN WILKINSON KURTZ
ANNA MURIEL LAWSON
RUMANA KEMON MCMANIS
MIRIAM NA1'II.EE MARSTON
EDITH CHAPIN MARTIN
PAULINE LOUISE MAY
VIVIAN AMANDA MEADE
MII.DRED FLORENCE NASMITH
ALICE CLARISSA NILES
CORINNE LUCIA PAINE
PAULINE ALLEN PHELPS
MARGUEIKITE HAMILTON PRENTISS
MAUDE FRANCIS RICH
CATHERINE OSBORNE ROBINSON
SARAH PEACOCK ROGERS
OLIEN DElf0l1ES'l' RYDER
SARA LE BROKE SANDERS
ANNIE BOYD SANFORD
ELIZABETH ADELLA SHEEEIELD
CAROLYN ESTELLE SMITH
HELEN MILDIKED SMITH
MABEL HENRIETTA STOCKWELL
OLIVE LANGLEY SLEEPER
DOR0'fHY ARCHIBALD SMALLWOOD
MILDIIEIJ EATON TAIKR
MILDIKED CAROLINE THOMAS
ALICE ELIZABETH TUIKNER
JULIA MARIE ULRICH
MARION HOOl'EIl WELLS
MILI.IE FAITH WELLS
ALICE RUTH WES'1'COTT
ANNA ISABEI. WOODBURY
THE IQLAMJXRADIX W? N'
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A Page from a Sophomore's Calendar
X AQM awww
J gy ' "A"
N JAN. 23, 1909.-We celclaratc our Freshman
,H "ff" Frolic. ff I
-iff' M lN'fAY 19, 1909.-We celebrate our Freshman
E l Mountain Day. I
fx JUNE 2, l9o9.-We entertain the Seniors. ET
X Di-nc. 14, 1909.-We prove our dramatic
l ' ability in "Thr: Land of Hcart's Dc- ,, 3 W' Vg
' sire " and " Cathlccn ni Houlihanf' ,gh N
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A MARCH 19, 1910.-WC win thc Indoor Meet. X
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2 -P THEW HIZLJLMARADA
Class of Nineteen Hundred Twelve
MOT1'O: Aymez layaulle
FLOWER: White Rose
EMBLEM: Lion Rampant
EDITH MURIEL WHITE ...... . Preddenf
EDNA ALLEN SAMMIS . V120-P1'es1'der1t
MARGARI'l'A WRIGHT . . Sefretary
KATHARINE FLOWERS . . . . Treasurer
BERNICE EWERS HODGES .......I S' crgcant-at-ffrnzx
WILHEI.MINA SHARROTT MARSHAl.I, Clmirnzan of Class Prayer-Mec!z'11g Comnzitice
CLARE HEBAIKD SMALL ..... Captain ofBa.rkc'tba1l Team
EDNA ALLEN SAMMIS, Cfzairman
BArbara Bradley Helen Sanders
Kate Miriam Holcomb Dorothy Stickney
Miss Nellie Neilson Miss Helen May Cady
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ADAMS, KATHERINE MARY .
ARMSTRONG, MARGARET RUTH
ATTENA, NORMA ANGELINE .
BAKER, FLORENCE WISWALL .
BALLANTINE, ALICE JOSEPI-IINE
BARTLETT, DOROTHY . .
BASSET, DOROTHY MAYHEW .
BATES, HELEN DELIA .
BEEMAN, ETHEL MORSE .
BEERS, MADELEINE .
BENNETT, HELEN VIRGINIA ,
BENNETT, MARGARET ELOISIZ .
BLAIR, DOROTHY LILIAN
BLAKE, CORA ADELAIDE .
BLANCHARD, EDNA RUTH
BOUGHTON, HELEN ESTHER .
BOURDON, MILDRED ALMON .
BOUTELLE, EUNICE MAY
BOWEN, EDITH . .
BOWMAN, LEONORE SMITH
BOYER, RUTH LOUNSRURY
BRADLEY, BARBARA .
BRAY, LOUISE WHITEFIEl.D .
BRIERLY, RUTH HlZI,EN .
BRONK, CLARA LOUISE .
BROOKS, ALICE DOROTHEA .
BROWER, FLORA . .
BROWN, ELSIE VVINIFRIZD
BROWN, MABIEI. MOWRY .
BROWN, SADIIE ELLA . .
BURRILL,. KA'l'H IERIN E CUR'I IS .
BUSHNELL, RUTH FRANCES ,
BUTLER, MARY LOUISE .
CALDER, MAY .
CALHOUN, GIQACIE 1vEs .
CARROLL, FRANCES ADIELIE
CARTER MIIXIAM COCHRAN .
CHAPIN, l-IAZEL HELEN .
Wise beyond their years.
. . . East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
. 41 South Second Street, Easton, New Jersey
. . . . . . . Suffern, New York
. 1031 South Phillips Avenue, Sioux Falls, South Dakota
. . . Rahuri, Bombay Presidency, India
. 25 Park Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
166 Mill Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
22 Lawn Avenue, Middletown, Connecticut
. 56 Crown Street, Hartford, Connecticut
. . 52 Cedar Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
. 369 Edgecombe Avenue, New York, New York
. . . . 24.0 Elm Street, Oberlin, Ohio
. . . . . . Alton, Illinois
57 Jackson Street, Tompkinsvillc, New York
. . 9 Royce Street, Rutland, Vermont
. . . . Valley Falls, New York
. 52 Allston Heights, Boston, Massachusetts
IQ Reservoir Road, West Lynn, Massachusetts
64 Summit Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
. . . West Chester, Pennsylvania
. . . Norwalk, Connecticut
. . , . North Haven, Connecticut
339 High Street, Central Falls, Rhode Island
316 Main Street, Easthampton, Massachusetts
. 27 Division Street, Amsterdam, New York
36 Brocton Avenue, Haverhill, Massachusetts
. . . . West Orange, New Jersey
. IQ R. Altlersey Street, Somerville,
. I7 Riverside Square, Hyde Park,
. . 72 New Park Street, Lynn,
4 Northampton Street, Easthampton,
. . . . . Plantsville, Connecticut
. . Pearl Street, Seymour, Connecticut
69 Prospect Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
. 601 North Court Street, Othumwa, Connecticut
. 415 West Galena Street, Butte, Montana
. 324, Morris Avenue, Boonton, New Jersey
. 675 State Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
A-A "'.. xY.v..
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CHRISTIE, AGNES EMILY .
CLARK, CLARA AEIGAIL .
CLARK, MARY ELIZABETH
COLIIY, ELINOR . .
COLE, EVELYN ADELIA .
COOK, GRACE . .
COREY, PAULINE GRETCHEN
CORNISH, MARGARET BEACH
CORSIGLIA, MARY THERESA .
COUNTERMINIE, SOPHIA NEl.LIE
CURTICE, LOIS KATE .
CURTIS, ANNA EVERSLEY
DAVIS, ELEANOR THERESSA
DAv1s, L. ANNA . .
DAVIS, MARION AMINE .
DAY, MAY EMMA . .
DICREY, MARGARET PERRY
DILwoRTH, DOROTHY .
DIMON, AGATHA . .
DODD, NELLIE CARTER .
DODGE, ADELIA MELISSA
DUNLAP, BEATRICE .
EATON, REEA ELIZABETH
EDWARDS, RUTH CHARLOTTE
EMERSON, MILDRED .
EVERTS, CHRISTINE .
EWER, LOUISE FISHER .
FARNSWORTH, FLORENCE MAY
FIELD, LEONOR ALBERTA
FIELD, EDITH .
FLIN'r, IDOROTHY . .
FLOWERS, KATHARIN .
FRAEIER, MARY DOUGLAS
CEAMBSY, DOROTHY BURNWELI.
GARDNER, GERTRUDE MAY
GAYl.OlllJ, IRENE WOODS
GIERE, MARGARET .
GORDON, GRETA COVIL .
GORDON, RUTH LILLIAN
GRAVES, HELEN DOROTHY
GYSIIERS, MARION HAZEI, .
HALLOCR, CONSTANCE MAGIEE
. . . Tarsus, Turkey in Asia
189 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
189 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
. . . Holly Oak, Delaware
. . 137 Forest Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
. . . . . . Bergen, New York
36 Mount Vernon Street, Winchester, Massachusetts
. . 24 Forest Street, Montclair, New Jersey
I9 Devens Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts
. 765 Third Avenue, Troy, New York
Lawrence, Long Island, New York
. . Norwalk, Connecticut
. . . . . Coram, New York
II6 Upton Road, Cambridge, Massachusetts
. 928 Emerson Street, Saginaw, Michigan
. . . . Westford, Massachusetts
313 Bridge Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
. 245 Seventh Street, Newark, New Jersey
. 245 Seventh Street, Newark, New jersey
. . . . . . Groton, New York
81 South Mountain Avenue, Montclair, New Jersey
514 West Diamond Avenue, Hazleton, Pennsylvania
. . . . Holland Patent, New York
. 23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
. . . . . . Leipsic, Ohio
. 75 Concord Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
5 Oliver Street, Salem, Massachusetts
. IOS Munroe Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts
. . 389 Center Street, Bangor, Maine
78 Orchard Street, Leonminster, Massachusetts
. . . . Lyme, New Hampshire
. . . White Plains, New York
. 53 Summit Avenue, Salem, Massachusetts
. .317 Oak Street, Columbus, Ohio
. . . . Davenport, New York
181 West Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
263 Guy Park Avenue, Amsterdam, New York
. 46 Queen Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
. 112 Nonotuck Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
GERAN, HILDA CATHERINE ECILIA .
. . 330 North Fulton Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
. . 20 School Street, Hazardville, Connecticut
. . .- . . Sloansville, New York
486 North Forest Avenue, River Forest, Illinois
. . Woodclil'r1on-Hudson, New Jersey
. . . . Scotsville, New York
, if, ,
E, EPAMQBA O Da
HAKEY, JEANETTE HARVEY .
HARDY, MARION . . .
HARRINGTON, EIRENE LILLIAN
HART, HELEN LovE . .
HERBEIKT, MARION AGATHA .
HETT, HELEN MACPJARLAND .
HINCI-cs, MARION FRANCES
HODGES, BERNICE EwERs
HOLIIY, HELEN AVIL .
HOLCOMI3, ESTHER DEMING .
HOLCOMEE, KATE M1R1A1v1
HOSSLER, HELEN BuRRows .
HOUGHTON, ESTHER LILLIAN .
HOVEY, DOROTHY AGNES
HOWELL, Ru'rH CORYELL
INGALLS, FLORENCE LILLIAN .
JENKS, ANNA SUMNIER . .
JOHNSTON, MOLLIE MACBRIIJE,
JONES, HELEN WOODWARD .
KEIR, JEAN CALDERWOOD
KELLOGG, ANNA MARY .
KEMPER, MARGARET . .
KESNER, ADA CHARLOTTE .
KIMIIALL, CHARLOTTE MAUIKOSS
LARNED, DOROTHY . .
LASKEY, HELEN FRANCES
LEONARD, MARY ELIZABETH .
LEWIS, MARION . .
LITTLE, HELEN HARliIET
LOGAN, ELEANOR COOVER
LYMAN, GIXACE ELLEN . .
LYONS, ALICE MAY . .
MCCARTY, WINIFRED JOSEPHINE
MCKEE, ETHEL MARY . .
MARLIN, GRACE ELLA
MARR, CLARA LORETTA . .
MAIISHALI., WILHELMINA SHARROTT
MAYO, LISA CAROLINE . .
MEAD, RUBY LOUISE
MERRII.L, MINA BELLE .
MINER, BULA .
MOTT, LOIS MARGARET .
MOWRY, LUCY WHITE . .
MURDOCK, FLORENCE LOUISE .
. 101 Fairview Avenue, South Orange, New Jersey
. . . . Hamilton, New York
. 25 Crandell Street, Adams, Massachusetts
. 81 Fisher Avenue, White Plains, New York
39 Williston Avenue, Easthampton, Massachusetts
. Peverly Hill, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
I2 Oakland Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
230 Crossman Street, Jamestown, New York
II Hemlock Place, New Rochelle, New York
. . . . Simsbury, Connecticut
. . Southern Pines, North Carolina
. . . . . Greenwich, Ohio
177 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
. . . . . Keene, New Hampshire
. 22 West Ross Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
. . Castleton-on-Hudson, New York
4II East Fifth Street, Jamestown, New York
. 1211 Third Avenue, Fort Dodge, Iowa
. 98 Beach Street, Wollaston, Massachusetts
. . . Seymour, Connecticut
48 Fourth Place, Brooklyn, New York
. 3 Scott Street, Newark, New Jersey
. 1200 "G" Street, Solida, Colorado
. 79 Fountain Street, Orange, Massachusetts
63 Clinton Place, South Framingham, Massachusetts
"The Richardson," I7 Street, Toledo, Ohio
. 54 North Laurel Street, Hazleton, Pennsylvania
. 391 Winthrop Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
. 224 Abbottstown Street, Hanover, Pennsylvania
371 East Market Street, York, Pennsylvania
. 33 Ford Avenue, Oneonta, New York
. I4 Cooke Street, Fairhaven, Massachusetts
35 Washington Street, Hartford, Connecticut
. 20 Hight Street, Chelsea, Massachusetts
. West Wareham, Massachusetts
. Rochester Junction, New York
. Prince Bay, New York
. Southwest Harbor, Maine
. . East JaH'rey, New Hampshire
Roosevelt Avenue, Lynbrook, New York
. . . Windsor, Connecticut
. 718 Hancock Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . . Union Hill, New York
. . . Bernardston, Massachusetts
619 West 114th Street, New York, New York
fyff is SAE t -A
MURRAY, RUBY RIVERS . .
NELSON, MARION GRAY . .
NEWTON, KATHERINE HUN'FINGTON
NILES, ALICE CLARISSA . .
NOYES, MARTHA CHAPLIN
NUTE, HELEN ELIZABETH
NYE, ELIZABETH FRANCES
OAKEY, GLADYS THACHER .
OAKEY, MARGUERITE . .
OSBORNE, ELIZABETH MACDONALD
OSTRANDER, KATHERINE .
PATRICK, FLORENCE MAIKGARET
PAULSEN, ALICE ELIZABETH .
PHASE, MARIAN CARTWRIGHT .
PHELPS, PAULINE ALLEN .
PHELPS, KATHARINE DIMIS .
PIERCE, NIILDRIED PARKER
PILSBURY, SUSIE HAIQVEY .
POTTER, HANNAH GWENDOIEN
QUACKENBUSH, ALMA VIDA .
RAYMOND, MARY LOIS .
RICHARDSON, EDITH MAY
RICHARDSON, HELEN .
RIDER, MAIIY GAllNER .
RILEY, CORA ETHEL .
RINDGE, GBRALDINE BISHOP .
RINGWOOD, ONA KATHARINE .
RISING, MARY MEIJA .
ROBINSON, PHILAMELIA LEE .
ROGERS, ALICE AUGUSTA
ROGERS, INEZ ARDELLE .
ROGERS, SARAH PEACOCK
RUNNETTE, ELIZABETH KERR .
SAMMIS, EDNA ALLEN .
SANDERS, HELEN . .
SCHENKER, ELSIE ALMA .
SCHIEL, DORA- ELISE .
SCHNEDER, MARY ELIZABETH .
SCOEIELD, HELEN COLE .
SESSIONS, MIRA ANDERSON
SHEPHARD, PAULINE .
SHERMAN, ELLEN HOLTON
SIBLEY, HELEN . .
SIMMONS, LOLA JEANNETTE
SIMONDS, HELEN WALKER
. Guilford, Connecticut
. Mundale, Massachusetts
. Durham, Connecticut
. . . . Babylon, New York
914 Highland Avenue, Fall River, Massachusetts
. . . . . Sagamore, Massachusetts
24 Green Avenue, Madison, New Jersey
24 Green Avenue, Madison, New Jersey
. . . . . . Victor, New York
33 North Prospect Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
. 321 South Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
. 225 Mount Hope Place, New York, New York
I5 Welcome Place, Springlield, Massachusetts
4.72 Rubber Avenue, Naugatuck, Connecticut
. . . . . Lee, Massachusetts
II8 Chancery Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
39 Boston Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
. . 44 Neal Street, Gardiner, Maine
. . . . . Waldwick, New Jersey
22 Berwick Road, Newton Centre, Massachusetts
271 Austin Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
. . . . . Clintonville, Ohio
. 201 East Avenue, Norwalk, Connecticut
. 6 Forest Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
27 Charles Street, Grand Rapids, Michigan
. . . Ilion, New York
. . . Ainsworth, Nebraska
120 Wentworth Avenue, Wyoming, Ohio
Pleasant Street, Barre, Massachusetts
. . . . . Alpena, Michigan
. . 1306 Delaware Avenue, Buffalo, New York
IOI9 North St. Clair Street, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
. IO22 Norman Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut
. Washburn Campus, Topeka, Kansas
. . 54 Brown Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
278 Parker Hill Avenue, Roxbury, Massachusetts
. 732 North Second Street, Reading, Pennsylvania
422 South Fourteenth Street, La Crosse, Wisconsin
. . . . . Hampden, Massachusetts
Woodland Street, Sharon, Massachusetts
I2 Spruce Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
. . North Newport, New Hampshire
. . 21 Middle Street, Rockland, Maine
339 Norman Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut
at Y -'x..N,
Yi - , l ,
SIMPSON, MARY JEAN
SMALL, CLARE HEBARD .
SMART, MYIKTLE FRANCES .
SMITH, ELIZABETH REBECCA .
SMITH, EUNICE MASON . .
SNOW, MARION CIERTRUDE .
STICKNEY, DOROTHY . .
STICKNEY, MARGAIIET GARDNER
STEELE, MARGAIQET FENWICK .
STIENROD, SINA 'FEMPLETON .
STOUGHTON, ELLEN . .
STRATTON, LEILA WHITNEY .
SUTHERLAND, VERNETTE .
SWEET, MADELINE .
T AGGART, RUTH MATILDA
TALMAIJGE, MARION LYMAN .
TASKER, BEATRICE . . .
TAYLOR, FLORENCE EASTBURN
TAYLOR, LOUISE MATHER .
THAYER, ISTHEL I-IINDS .
IITHAYIER, FRANCES LOUISE
TIIIIIETS, HELEN JUNE . .
TIMBIZRLAKE, EMMA AUGUSTA..
FILOWER, FANNIE FOSTER .
ULRICH, HIELIENE .
VAITSES, VASIl,IKE . .
WAl1'E, FLORENCE MAY
WALTON, MARY REBECCA
'WEBB, ANNA LEONARD .
WELLS, RUTH ELIZABETH
WENTWOIITH, AMY MILDRED .
'WHEliLER, GERTRUDE IVIA'I"I'IE
WHITAKIER, CLARA IJAGGETT .
WHI'I'lC, EDITH GRACIE .
WIIITE, EDITH MURIEL .
WOODS, MARGARET .
WOODWARIJ, RUTH' LIZEIE
WIQIGHT, MARGAIQITA .
WYMAN, FLORENCE MAEEL .
ZETZSCHE, IDA EMMA .
. . . . . East Croftsbury, Vermont
85 Floral Street, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts
. V 427 Essex Street, Bangor, Maine
IOZI Congress Street, Portland, Maine
139 West Street, Freeport, Illinois
. . . Sharon, Massachusetts
. 2oo4 Cedar Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
. 2oo4 Cedar Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
. 602 Euclid Avenue, Cherokee, Iowa
555 Stephenson Street, Freeport, Illinois
. . . Montague, Massachusetts
44.6 Bardwell Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
. 23 Cedar Park, Melrose, Massachusetts
. . 279 Elm Street, Oberlin, Ohio
. IIO6 Park Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
87 Branch Avenue, Red Bank, New Jersey
. 77 Liberty Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
. . 6 Fairfield Road, Yonkers, New York
. . . Feeding Hills, Massachusetts
. SI Allen Street, Brocton, Massachusetts
77 Garfield Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . 70 Gray Street, Portland, Maine
. . 110 Park Street, Portland, Maine
38 High Street, East Pepperell, Massachusetts
. 39 Court Street, Stapleton, New York
. I3 Laurel Street, Melrose, Massachusetts
70 Wellington Avenue, Pittshelcl, Massachusetts
. . , . . Woodbury, New erse
. . . . 33 First Street, Bangor, Flflainfil
127 Clinton Avenue, Jamaica, Long Island, New York
261 Prospect Street, Brocton, Massachusetts
. , . . Baldwinville, Massachusetts
. . Bay View Street, Newport, Vermont
77 Brighton Avenue, Allston, Massachusetts
I7 GaI'Held Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . . . Hatfield, Massachusetts
736 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Massaclclusetts
. . . . . . El Farral, cxico
41 Adams Street, North Abington, Massachusetts
. . . . . Sodus, New York
,Yff , V V 5x3""
MIRIAM PORTER BROWN
LILLIAN ELEANOR CURTIS
IRENE BROCKWAY DANA
LUCY CONANT DAVISON
CLARA 'THRALL ENGEL
RUTH LORAINE EVANS
CAROLINE GRIFFIN '
RUTH MCCREW HALL
FLORENCE HUMPHREYS JONES
MARGARET EWALD KEIR
HANNAH BEATRICE KRUM
SOPHIE ELIZABETH LIEHMAN
SUSAN ALMA LYLE '
WINIERED BALCH MAHON
DOROTHEA MELINDA MELDON
LORA WEIS MENDUM
ETHEL HAIQTPENCE OPDYCKE
MARION STICKNEY OSGOOD
LOUISE MOORE PATTESON
MAUDE FRANCES RICH
CATHERINE OSBORNE ROBINSON
EMILY CHRISTIANA RUSSELL
OLIEN FOREST RYDER
EMMA MAY SCHAUE
CLARA ,FLORENCE STILL
ANNA ELIZA THOMAS
NORMA LOUISE WHITE
MAl3ELI,E ELIZA WII.LIAMS
ANNA BAKER YATES A
1-f!' S KJ-
F EW LLQMQQ
H H H :Lf
Hihirh igvrtainrih in QP Elfrvnhmrn
A Page from a Freshman's Calendar
v J, ,
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fix fa.: i N. A
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of 9, -3 N
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Sm-T. 25, 1909.-'Tllc Y. W, C. A. gives a V,
reception to the Entering Students. Q' .A
OCT. 2, 1909.--President Woolley talks to w
Ocr. 5, l909.'WC hold our first class X fx nfii -1
Oc'r. 13, l9O9.1WE enjoy our first Moun- gif
tain Day. V 'inf ll N
OCT. zo, 1909.-The Seniors give a recep- 1 -? Y
tion to the Freshmen. 1, f' ' I'
Nov. z, 1909.--Our Sister Class entertains ' ,
us. k VX3 I M
9 f '
, X Q?
.iii ,Q-45, I- K
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'x c:-- X
X Z J i
at , y
X Xi i Y
, 4 I N
X. 'WXVKBI ner.
Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirteen
MO'l"FOZ "In uf lim 'victory or dcfratv
MARj0llIE SMITH . . .
RUTH HUISBAIQD .
DOROTHY WI-IITTLESEY .
EUNICE WAKELEE SMITH .
ISABEL LINA LAUGHLIN .
AMY ELIZABETH ADAMS .
MARJORIE CORDLEY .
. . P1'BIl.l1Fl7f
. . Secretary
. . Trfasurfr
. . . . Class Hl.IfO7'l.lI11
Clmirman of Class IJ1'H-Q'07"M06fli1g' Conznzitnfe
. . Captain ofBaxkvfba11 Tmrn
Miss FLORENCE S. ADAMS
MISS CAROLINE MORRIS GALT
- i x'
" Too young for w1'sdom'.v tardy seal."
ABRAMS, MARY EMILY . . .
ADAMS, AMY ELIZABETH .
ADAMS, RUTH FRENCH .
ADOLPHSON, ALBERTA .
ALBRIGHT, ESCA LUCILE
ALDEN, RUTH FRANCELIA .
ALDERTON, NINA MAY . 201
ALBIEE, ELSIE HELEN . .
ALLEN, ARABIEL LIEEY .
ALLEN, ENID CAPWELL' .
ANDREWS, LENA CHI'I'TENDlEN
ARNOLD, ZELLA BILDERBACK .
ATWOOD, INA WOODBRIDGE .
AVERY, CLARA LOUISE .
BAILEY, GLADYS EMMA . .
BAKER, MARY ANNA MAOOWN
BALABANOFF, SLAVA STOCRERIDGE .
BARNEY, KATHERINE ROGERS .
BARNUM, GERTRUDE ELIZABETH
BARROWS, EMMA PUTNAM .
BARRows, NINA GRACE
BARTON, RUTH ESTHER
BENNETT, EVELYN HULDAH .
BISSELL, MARY SOPHIA .
BLAKE, MARION ELIZABETH .
BLATCHFORD, MARJORIE MARTIN
BOYD, MARGARET LANOLEY .
BRADEURY, DORA JULIA .
BRIGHAM, CHRISTINE SILL
BRONK, LOUISE CLARA .
BROWN, FLORENCE . .
BRUGOER, HELEN FRANCES
BURNHAM, ALICE ELIZABIETH .
BURR, ELEANOR WOODS
73, Fairmount Avenue, Jamestown, New York
. . East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
. . 40 West Street, Portland, Maine
68 Pendleton Avenue, Springlield, Massachusetts
. . . . . Webster, New York
24 Hamilton Street, Readville, Massachusetts
I Street, Northwest, Washington, District of Columbia
III Stewart Avenue, Arlington, New Jersey
. . . Richmond Corner, Maine
153 Warren Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . . Massena, New York
751 West Adams Street, Chicago, Illinois
. . . Watertown, Connecticut
. 527 Throop Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
. 56 Laurel Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
28 Somerset Avenue, Taunton, Massachusetts
. 724. South K Street, Tacoma, Washington
. IOQ Delaware Street, Syracuse, New York
. . . Saxton's River, Vermont
II Oak Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
109 Fage Avenue, Syracuse, New York
. . . New Milford, Connecticut
Hunt, Livingston County, New York
. . . . Waterville, New York
321 Winthrop Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
4.1 Bartlett Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
. . . Pittsfield, New Hampshire
. . . . . Fort Kent, Maine
36 North Park Street, Rockville, Connecticut
. 27 Division Street, Amsterdam, New York
476 North Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
. . . . Columbus, Nebraska
. . . . Chicopee, Massachusetts
250 Alden Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
N x i- QA A "
I L Lil!-QSRADA
BURR, LUCY WEIIER .
HURT, FLORENCE LOUISE
CARR, MARIAN LOIS . .
CARTLAND, MILDRED HOWELL
CIIEEK, MARY ASHBY .
CHENEY, MARY LOUISE .
COIIURN, DOROTHY MAY
COIIURN, HARRIOT GRAVES
COMSTOCK, I-IELEN BELL
CONANT, EVELYN FRANCES
COOK, DlELl.Ali LOUISE .
COOK, RACHEL MAYNAIKIJ .
COPELAND, MAIKJOIIIIE BREIvINIaR
CORDLEY, MARJORIE . .
CoTrER, ETHEI. MARY .
CURTIS, ANNA EVIERSLEY
CUSHMAN, HARliIlET'FE ELIZA .
CU'rLER, CATHERINE .
CU'rTs, NORMA ESTELLE .
DANIl5I.S, AGNES CARTER
DAVIS, BLANCI-IE . .
IJAVIS, EL1zAIIETH LINWOOD .
IJAVOLL, FLORENCE PARKER .
DAY, MAllY RLEANOR .
DODDS, MARGUERITE .
DONAI.DSON, MARY Lots
DURGIN, MARGARET ET!-llil.
EASTMAN, AGNES WALTON
EASTMAN, AMITTA PHILENA .
ELDRIDGE, FRANCES PITCHER .
ELLIS, WINIFRIED GLADYS
EVANS, MARY ELSIE .
RVERETT, MARY ANDERSON .
RWER, LOUISE FISHER .
FAssET'r, MAIKGERY JANE
FARWELL, MARION . .
FIELD, EDITH . . .
FILLMORE, MAUDE JOSEPHINE
. . . . . Charles City, lowa
IO6 West Glen Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
. . 4.3 Ford Avenue, Oneonta, New York
20 Highland Street, Dover, New Hampshire
229 North Third Street, Danville, Kentucky
II Oakland Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
94.9 Main Street, Woburn, Massachusetts
24 Sullivan Street, Claremont, New Hampshire
215 South Sixth Avenue, La Grange, Illinois
. 68 Prospect Street, Dover, New Jersey
28 Andrews Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
. 190 Pine Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
49 North Garfield Avenue, Columbus, Ohio
. 79 Ridgewood AveIIue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey
QI Bancroft Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. 6 Union Park, Norwalk, Connecticut
132 Warren Street, Jamestown, New York
. Huntington, Long Island, New York
. 260 Lloyd Street, New Haven, CoIIneCticut
47 Pearl Street, South Framingham, Massachusetts
. I8 Granite Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
. . Box 100, Sag Harbor, New York
South Street, Willimantic, Connecticut
. . . . Winchester, Kentucky
1207'North Seventh Street, Beatrice, Nebraska
1019 Fifth Avenue, Huntington, West Virginia
I3 SunImit Avenue, Concord, New Hampshire
. . . Framingham, Massachusetts
334 Franklin Street, Watertown, New York
. . 120 Court Street, Bangor, Maine
. . . . . NorthHeld, Vermont
69 North Franklin Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
. Saint Elms StatioII, Chattanooga, Tennessee
. . 389 Center Street, Bangor, Maine
II8 South Scoville Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
zo Briggs Street, Wolloston, Massachusetts
34. Lafayette Street, White Plains, New York
. . . . Palmer, Massachusetts
-A THE LLAMARAD Y
f or I it s.-L.-1.J LIAB
FRANCE, HELEN SAYLES A
FULLER, IRENE MARIE .
FURIIECR, MARY ELIZABETH .
GATES, HELEN GERTRUDE
GliAllY, ELSIE VAN ORDEN
GlLliER'l', ERMA BACON .
GORDON, RUTH NORIiIS .
GRAvEs, HELEN D0liO'l'HY
GREEN, ZEVELY BEATRICIE
GIiEENl'IELD, GIKACE EDITH .
HACKETT, RUTH LAURA .
HARLOW, AGNES VIRGINIA
HARIiINGTON, MARION IRENE .
HARR1NG'roN, MARJOIQIIE SAUNDERS
HARRIS, MARJORIE SILLIMAN .
HARRUII, DEBORAH HOPE
HAZLEWOOD, HELEN MERRILL
HENDRY, MAGIJALENE LOUISE
HIGGINS, RUTH AMELIA .
HOCRER, ALMA BEATRICE
HOITFMAN, NELLIE CALIEE
HOLDEN, KATHARINE FOGLER .
HOLMAN, MARGUERITE . .
HORNE, RUTH ALICE
HORTON, RUTH EVELYN .
HOWARD, LUCIA ALENA .
HOWE, MARION CEANNETT ' .
HOWLAND, BARBARA SOUTHWORTH
HUBBARD, RUTH .
HUBER, MARIA ADELINE
HUCKANS, LEAH ALv1RA
HULL, DOR0'I'HY LOUISE
HULL, MARY REDE1ELD ,
HUNT, ELIZA REED
HU'l'CHINS, HELEN DE LANCEY
HUTCHINS, MARIAN ELIZA .
HYDE, GLADYS WELD .
460 South Main Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
. 161 Nott Terrace, Schenectady, New York
. . . . Altamont, New York
. Honeoye Falls, Monroe County, New York
. 172 Glenriclge Avenue, Montclair, New Jersey
. , Newlield Street, Middletown, Connecticut
. 188 Danforth Street, Portland, Maine
. 14.4. State Street, Montpelier, Vermont
. 4.86 North Forest Avenue, River Forest, Illinois
. 50 Ashley Street, Hartford, Connecticut
. IQ Second Street, Ilion, New York
. . . Massena, New York
. . . I7 Curtis Place, Auburn, New York
. 369 Cottage Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
. . . . Hill Top, Andover, New jersey
. . . . Wethersfield, Connecticut
42 Somerset Avenue, Taunton, Massachusetts
. . QI2 Main Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
86 Sherwood Street, Roslindale, Boston, Massachusetts
. . . . South Coventry, Connecticut
I Woodbridge Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
. . 18 William Street, Towanda, Pennsylvania
44 Monument Street, Portland, Maine
. . . . . Farmington, Maine
. 774 Union Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
. . West New Brighton, New York
. . . . Winslow, Maine
. 37 Mechanic Street, Orange, Massachusetts
. . Box 59, Danielson, Connecticut
46 Pearl Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
. 24. White Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
. 112 Washington Street, Gloversville, New York
. 31 Franklin Avenue, Saranac Lake, New York
. , ..... Durham, Connecticut
718 Broad Street, East Weymouth, Massachusetts
. . . 4.7 West Street, Ilion, New York
. 58 Mount Globe Street, Fitchburg, Massachusetts
. . . Scituate Center, Massachusetts
N' 'J P P THE
-J -.SQ-?E7,... V V M3-M YH 4Jrf,..,:3,:.'wL1P:N
, ff ii L
INMAN, IDA HILMA
I'r'rNER, JEAN Cox .
JEWIETT, EI,lZABli'l'H RLY
JOHNSON, EDITH l'lARRIIE'I'
JONES, A1.1cE EMMA .
JONES, BERTIE GREEN .
JUDO, GERTRUDE BROWN
KEITH, HAZIEI. ADAIR . .
KING, M11.nREn NINEMOSYNIE
KINNEAR, JlEANNIiT'l'lE . ,
' 71 Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. 204. Forest Avenue, Marietta, Georgia
238 Windsor Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
. 18 Morton Street, Andover, Massachusetts
. 6 Chapin Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
656-A Jefferson Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
. . . West Hartford, Connecticut
1230 Montello Street, Campello, Massachusetts
. 61 Thompson Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
125 North Linden Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Kon, DOROTHY AUGUSTA . 317 Spruce Street, Richmond Hill, Long Island, New York
LAUGHLIN, ISABIEL L1NA . .
LEWIS, liL1zAEETH O1.1v1A PETTYS .
LEw1s, EST1-1ER COE . .
Loomis, BEULAH STRONG
Lucie, HELEN LoU1s1f .
LYNCH, MAIKY M1LnREn
LYONS, FLORA BELLE .
MCAUSLAN, ELSIE . . .
MAcCoRNAcK, MAIiGAl!E'I' HARRIET
MCCU'l'CHl5ON, KATHERINE WALLACE
MAClJOWEI.I., LUCY SHEPARD . .
MCl'lEE, MUllIEL . .
MCINTOS11, ETTA MONROE
McIN'1'YRE, JESSIE IRENE .
MANK, EDIT11 WEBSTEIX . .
MAR1cAR1AN, VERKINIA HAROOTIN .
MAYNARD, ELIZABETH . .
MILLER, LOUISE RED1f1ELD .
MITCHELL, JULIA NORTON
M1xER, MARTHA LOUISE
MORGAN, MIRIAM . .
MORSE, BEATRICE MURIEL .
MUNGER, MARGARET STRONG . .
. . 3817 West Street, Oakland, California
42 lfverett Street, Malden, Massachusetts
. . . Stratford, Connecticut
. . . Mundale, Massachusetts
. 7 John Street, Dalton, Massachusetts
. 32 Conant Street, Danvers, Massachusetts
. . I4 Cooke Street, Fairhaven, Massachusetts
325 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
. . . . 164 Division Street, Elgin, Illinois
. 135 Walnut Avenue, Wayne, Pennsylvania
. . . . ' . . Addison, New York
417 South Main Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
. . 192 York Street, New Haven, Connecticut
146 South Ninth Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
. 4. Hillside Avenue, Lawrence, Massachusetts
Northfield Seminary, East Northfield, Massachusetts
. Mine Mountain Cottage, Stamford, New York
. 79 Mahlstedt Place, New Rochelle, New York
. . . . Portland, Connecticut
III Knox Street, Rumford Falls, Maine
. 4.03 Division Street, Elgin, Illinois
. . Silver Creek, New York
. . . . . Knoxboro, New York
NORCROSS, MKLDRED . 629 Center Street, Jamaica Plain, Boston, Massachusetts
NYE, ELIZABETH FRANCES . .
O,CONNELL, MARY BERNADETTE
OLMSTEAD, ANNA ETHEL .
. . . . . Sagamore, Massachusetts
61 Locust Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. Walton, Delaware County, New York
" SN A"
AF A f 5, ,EPAMCQBA C ta
OSGOOD, MAIKION STICKNEY 526 West One I-Iundred Fiftieth Street, New York, New York
PARKER, ALICE RUTH . .
PARKER CVLADYS MANlDELI.E .
PARTRIDGE, l'lARRIIi'l' .
PATTEN, HELEN l':LlZABE'I'H .
PATY, ELSIE MAY . .
PEASE, ALICE MIIKIAM .
PERRY, SARAH LOVINA .
PIETRIE, MILDRED SARAH
PHELPS, KATHERINE IDIMIS
PHILBRICK, IDOROTHY .
PHIPPS, MAY IQLLEN ,
PIERSON, ALICE ROSAMOND
s 1 LI E .oU.
PLA TRIDGF, A C I
PLUMIE, MARGARET BRAINARD .
POWELL, HELEN FRANCES
PRESSON, CORA PEARL .
PRICE, ESTHER LoU1sE .
PROUTY, GRATIA L1vERMoRE .
s Ax A HER NE
RICHARD ON, M iv K 'I' I
RoIIERTs, MARjOIiIE . .
Ro1I1Ns, EDNA GRACE .
RUMERY, HARRIET CARLL
SANEORN, MARGARIET CLAIR .
SANDERSON, RUTH DEXTER .
SAVAGE, RUTH COLEMAN .
SCHNEIDER, IRMAGARDE LYDIA
SCHULER, -IENNIE LoUIsE .
SCOFIELD, FLORENCE NICHOLS
SEAVER, GERTRUDE EVELINE .
SERGEANT, ELLEN RUDE .
SHEPPARD, KATHARINE KEIM .
SIBLEY, GER1'RUDl5 MARIAN .
SILVERNAIL, ANNA ALIDA
SMILEY, CAROLYN DIXON
SMITH, ETHEL MAE .
SMITH, EUNICE WAI-:LEE
. . 14.4. June Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
I6 Olmstead Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
. 41 Jackson Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
. . . . Hampden Corner, Maine
5 Mount Pleasant Street, Plymouth, Massachusetts
. 72 Pleasant Street, Concord, New Hampshire
73 Gilford Avenue, Laconia, New Hampshire
. . . . Wilburtha, New Jersey
. 196 Bluatchley Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
. . . . . Lee, Massachusetts
16 Court Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
. 210 lfliot Street, Milton, Massachusetts
. . . Cromwell, Connecticut
. . . . Northfield, Vermont
. . 404. Orchard Street, Cranford, New Jersey
1647 South Washington Avenue, Saginaw, Michigan
. . . . . . Farmington, Maine
2201 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts
. . . . Millers Falls, Massachusetts
I2 Charlton Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
128 Summer Avenue, Reading, Massachusetts
. 632 Throop Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
. 162 Stevens Avenue, Portland, Maine
I5 School Street, Penacook, New Hampshire
. 82 Dale Street, Waltham, Massachusetts
. . The Reservation, Ashtabula, Ohio
. 277 Lighthouse Road, New Haven, Connecticut
. . . . . Crothersville, Indiana
422 South Fourteenth Street, La Crosse, Wisconsin
. . . . . Woodstock, Vermont
. . . . Sodus, New York
. . 722 King Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
202 Fort Pleasant Avenue, Springlield, Massachusetts
. . 2I Lincoln Street, Gloversville, New York
. . . Farmington, New Hampshire
92 'Fremont Street, Gloversville, New York
1305 East Mercer Street, Seattle, Washington
f f THEL
'xx ll I ..
SMITH, MARJORIE .
SMITH, MYRA ALICE .
STEARNS, ELIEA AIsEo'rT . .
STEPHENS, WII.PIEI.MlNA ITARCY
STRATTON, RU'rH GORDON .
STRUss, MARGARETTA .
SWIFT, LOTTIE ADIELAIDE
SwITzER, RUTH ELIZABETH
'IiAYLOR, EI.IzAEETH .
TEED, HELEN ALRERTA .
TERHUME, fJLIVE IVIATTIIE
'liHOMAS, CORNELIA .
'l.iHOMPSON, LUCINA WARNER .
ITHOMPSON, MARGARET ISLEANOR
THOMPSON, RERECCA . .
TOTTEN, ANNE McCLEAvE
SISRACY, EDITH CORNELIA
SISRICKEY, MABELLE GIKACIE
'l.iUCKliR, MARY WILKINS
rliYl.ER, MARGARET . .
U'I'TlNG, EDITH I'lLORlENCE
VALE, ANITA ADELAIDA .
VAN NEss, ANNEKE .
WALKEli, MARJORIE LOUISA .
WALKLEY, OLIVE ELLEN
WEAVER, MARGUERITE .
WEEDEN, MARTHA BRADLEY .
WELCH, MAEEL . .
WHEELIER, RUTH ALDEN
WHITIE, ELIZABETH GILIIERT .
WHITTLIESEY, DOROTHY .
WILCOX, EMILY . . .
WILLCOX, VIRGINIA MARGUERITE
WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH STUART
WILSON, MARY LENA .
WOLcoT'r, VIRGINIA .
WOODEORD, LOIS WILCOX
WOOLWORTH, ANNA BELLE .
YEATON, RUTH AGNES .
YOUNG, VERA .
. IQ Essex Avenue, Orange, New Jersey
239 Center Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
. . . . . Hamilton, New York
5233 Irving Street, West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. . East Hampton, Long Island, New York
882 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York
. 1 I2 Central Street, Milton, Massachusetts
. 214 West Second Street, Fulton, New York
South Main and Pearl Streets, Brattleboro, Vermont
. . II Storm Street, Tarrytown, New York
34 Belleville Avenue, Bloomfield, New Jersey
. . 140 West Street, Freeport, Illinois
. . . . Herkimer, New York
431 Prospect Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
. 18 Mason Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
5544 Bryant Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
. . . South Coventry, Connecticut
146 Central Avenue, Dover, New Hampshire
. 2320 Louisiana Street, Little Rock, Arkansas
39 Gray Cliff Road, Newton Center, Nlassacliusetts
. . 2 William Street, Saranac Lake, New York
I4 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Greenwich, Washington County, New York
43 Terrace Avenue, Grand Rapids, Michigan
. . . . Southington, Connecticut
. 32 High Rock Way, Allston,Massachusetts
. . . 28 Wave Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
548 Morse Avenue, Rogers Park, Chicago, Illinois
. . . . . Lincoln, Massachusetts
. 61 Bowdoin Street, Newton Highlands,Massachusetts
. . 8 Perkins Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
. III2 Linden Street, Scranton, Pennsylvania
. 138 Elm Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
. Box 384, Randolph, Massachusetts
. . . Crawfordsville, Indiana
IO25 Grant Avenue, Rockford, Illinois
. . . Bloomfield, Connecticut
. I48 Halsey Street, Brooklyn, New York
. 20 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
. 86 Woburn Stieet, Reading, Massachusetts
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MARY GILLlESI,IE, IQIO .... . . Preffdmt
ANNIE HALI.,, IQIO . . Vice-Pre.v1'a'fnt
MA1iGARET C00K, IQIO . Sfrffffwy
EDNA HEACOCK, 1911 .... . Tfwflwf
MISS ADA LAURA SNEL1.
MAIKY GILLESPIIZ, 1910 PITHE1, BELLE PERRY, IQII
ANNIE GER'1'liUIJlE HALL, 1910 HELEN FRANCES CRABBS, IQII
CHRISTINE ICVERTS, 1912
Student Alumnae Building Committee
ISAEELLA MARION VOSISURG, IQIO
CAR0 HOUGH'l'ON STOWELL, IQIO KATHARINE ISABEL BURT, IQII
GRACE ,11RAVIS,IQIO CORINNE V101.A LOOMIS, IQII
DOROTHY LARNED, 1912
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"Behold the fhild by Nature,5 kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled 'with a .vtraw.,'
FRANCES, HOWARD DODGE, 1910 . . . . President
ETHEL PALMER BREITENSTEIN, 1911 . . Vice-Prexident
ELINOR COLEY, 1912 . . . . Secretary
GENEVIEVE MARGARET CLARK, 1910 . , Trmyurfr
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"Strive migfztily, but eat ana' a'r1'n1c ax fr1'cnd5.,'
'ro MEN CHAPTER
THEOIDORA PECK ..... . Prf.fif1'f11f
HELEN ADELIA COOK . . Vzce-Prefzdmvt
BEATRICE BLAKSLEE . . . Secretary
' Executive Committee
FRANCES BISCHOFF GENEVIEVE MARGARET CLARK
TO JE CHAPTER
MARY REDINGTON ELY . . . . . PTE.Vl.C1l677f
LUCY FRANCES DAVIS . . Vue-Presldent
EDITH MAY KNOWLTON .... . Secretary
DOROTHY MARGARET GARDINEIK MARGARE'1' ANNE MURRAY
JULIA ALOYSIUS O,MEARA
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An Honorary Qrganization for Members of the French Department.
ALICE MAR1'IN HIGGINS, IQIO . . Prdddente
MARGUERITE CARTER, IQII . . Vz'ce-Prmdente
ALTHEA LOIS BEAL, IQIO . . . Secrftoive et Trfsorier
Members du Comite Executif
ADELE HODGSON NORTON, 1910 MLLE. ALICE PATTI PEASE, IQIO
MLLE. AGNES EMILY CHRISTIE, IQI2 '
ALTHEA LOIS BEAL MLLE.
KATHERINE MCDONALD PALMER MLLE
ALICE MARTIN HIGGINS MLLE
LOUISE CELINA LAPORTE MLLE
NELSE LOUISE WELCH MLLE
GERTRUDE ANNA MERRICK MLLE
PEARL HADSALL MCKERRIHAN MLLE
MARY LOIS RAYMOND
EDITH MAY KNOWLTON
ELIZABETH REID SAYRE
HELEN CRAIG BAKER
ADELE HODGSON NORTON
EUNICE LEIOLA CRANE
History Club Philosophy Club
, Yi "5
El Club Espaliol
JENNIE BURNETTE HALLOlK'ELL, 1910 . . . Pre.rz'dent
ABIGAIL FooTE BROWNELL, 1911 . . . Ifice-Prerident
MILDRED LEONORA SANDERSON, 1910 . . Serretary-Treasurer
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Silver Bay Club
NANCY CURTISS GENUNG, IQIO .
DORA ELSIE SCHIEL, 1912 .
Ohio State Club
MARION MARSH, IQIO .....
Miss ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDALE
FLORENCE MAEEL HIEIK, IQIO .
Baked Bean Club
RUTH GILETTE ALVORD, 1910 . . .
MARGARET SHOREY, 1911 .
REBA ELIZABETH EATON, 1912 . . .
Keystone State Club
BLANCHE REBECCA MOIQE, IQIO . . .
MAIQGUERITE CARTER, 1911 . .
LA VERNE SHERWOOD PHILLIPS, 1911 .
. . PreJz'a'ent
. . Pre.rz'a'ent
. . President
. . President
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Pine Tree State Club
LIDA ISABEL SMALL, IQIO . .
GRACE NEWELL MACFARLAND, IQII .
EMMA AUGUSTA TIMBEIKLAKE, IQI2 .
Franklin County Club
MARY WRIGHT FOSTER, 1910
FLORENCE WARE ADAMS, 1911
ELLEN STOUGHTON, 1912 .
Granite State Club
EDITH HELEN OSGOOD, 1910
HELEN HAZLE'1"1' SMILEY, 1911
RUBY LOUISE MEAD, 1913 .
ALTHEA LOIS BEAL, 1910 .
ALICE BROWN, IQII . . .
FLORENCE MARGARET PATRICK, IQI2 .
MARION COLLINS LADNER, 1910 .
ABIGAIL FOOTE BROWNELI., IQII .
EDITH MURIEL WHITE,'I9I2 .
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MARGARET OLIVIA COOK, 1910 .
MIRIAM ADAMS THOMPSON, IQII .
MARION NELLIE MARBLE, 1910 .
ALICE CLARISSA NILES, 1911
LUCY FREDERICKE BRISTOL, 1910 .
MARGARET HELEN ANDERSON, IQII
DOROTHY DILWORTH, 1912 V. .
BERYL FRANCES GATES, 1910
LUCIE FRANCES DAVIS, IQII
BARBARA HOwLAND,1913 .
. . President
. . President
S eeretary- Treasurer
. V ice-Preszld ent
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Young Women's Christian Association
" Though creed: are narrow, know that iruth is w1'a'e.,'
MARY WILSON TURNER .... General Semftary
CAROLYN TI'1'COMl3 SEWELL, IQIO . . . Presfdmt
HELEN FRANCES CRABBS, IQII . . Vzce-Presfflmt
NELLIE CARTER DODD, 1912 . Sefretary
HELEN MANNING TARR, 1910 . . . Treamrer
MARJORIE CASWELL CLARK, IQIO LILLAS CAROLYN PRATT, IQIO
GRACE EMMA COOLEY, 1910 ISABELLA MARION VOSRURO, 1910
GRACE T11AVIS,IQIO LULU MILDRED HOOD, 1911
Miss FLORENCE- PURINGTON MISS EMILIE A. MARTIN
MISS BERTHA A. BLAKELY Mlss LILLA F. MORSE
Mlss LOUISE B. WALLACE
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HELEN CRABBS, 1911, Chairman
Regular Membership Committee
ALICE BROWN, 1911, Cfzairrnczn
NIARGARIST WELLES, 1910
DOROTHY GARIDINIEIK, IQII
ICATHARINIE BURT, 1911
VALESCA BEECHER, IQII
MARGARET WOODS, 1912
AGATHA DIMON, 1912
IJOROTHY GAMSBY, IQI2
CORA BLAKE, IQI2
Alumnae Membership Committee
GENIQVIIEVIE CLARK, 1910, Chairman
MAIXION NEWEI,L, IQIO
CSERTRUDE GREEN, IQIO
ETHEL IJERBY, 1911
ETHIEL THAYEII, IQI2
ETIIEL BREITENSTEIN, 1911
MARGUERITE CARTER, 1911
HELEN JONES, IQI2
SARAH- STRIEETER, 1911, Chaz'
EDITH ANDERSON, 1910
ELEANOR CLEMENT, I9Io
HELEN PARSONS, IQIO
MAIKY GIIZRE, 1910
MAISIEL BLAKE, IQII
MARY STREETS, IQII
RUTH RICHARDSON, IQII
MAIQJORIIS BRAND, IQII
KATHEIQINE FLOWERS, 1912
SUSIE PILLSBURY, IQI2
CI-IRISTINE EVERTS, IQI2
ELINOR COLBY, IQI2
ISAIIELLA VOSEURO, 1910, Chairrnan
NANCY UGENUNG, IQIO
HELEN URQUHART, 1910
CORINNE PAINE, IQII
FRANCES VEACH, IQII
u MISS HELEN HOAG, Chair
MISS MAIIGARET MORRISS
MISS MARY GAIJI'
MISS MAIKY KENNEDY
HELEN CRANE, 1911, Chairman
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Subjects and Leaders Committee
FRANCES WARNER, 1911, Clmirman
SUSIE MARTIN, IQII MARIAN FARwE1.1., IQI2
KA'1'HER1NE PALMER, 1911 ADE1,1A IDODGE, IQI2
KATHIERINE BOUGHTON, 1910, Cfznfrmzm
JENNIE JEROME, IQII LoU1sE BRAY, IQI2
Gl.ADYS CJAKIEY, 1912
MAIKIAN WHl3lEI.lZli, 1910, Clmz'rmmz
HELEN PRATT, IQIO RUTH IJYIER, IQIO
RUTH MI'l'CHEI.I,, IQII
Arrangements Committee L
RUTH ALVORD, 1910, Chairnzrln
LUCY BRISTOL, IQIO MARGARET SHORIEY, IQII
MIl.DIiED HOLDEN, IQII MAIQY WALTON, IQI2
GRACE TRAv1s, 1910, Clmir-man
Courses and Leaders Committee
MAIIY GIl,I.ESPIE, IQIO, Clzairnzan
ELIZABETH SAYRE, 1910 El.I'LABE'l'H WR101-1T, IQII
BERYL GATES, IQIO FRANCES HADLIZY, IQII
HELEN BAKER, IQIO JEANNIE'l"l'E SIMMONS, IQI2
I-IARRIET rl'HOMPSON, 1910, Chairman
GRACE HOXIE, IQIO MAISIEI. S'1'ANONA'1'T, IQII
MILDRIED EMERSON, IQI2
KATHERINE AEEEY, IQIO, Clmirman
College Missionaries Committee
SARAH ALLEN, 1911, Clznirfnrzn
LAURA WHIQELIER, IQIO ELIZABETH RUNNETTIE, 1912
DORIS MELCHERT, IQII BERNICE HODGES, 1912
Grace Church Mission Class
MAIljOliIE RANKIN, IQII, Chairman
FLORENCE M1LLs, IQI2
F 019 1 .U J J R
Mission Study Committee
GRACE MASSONNEAU, IQIO, Chairman
THEODORE PECK, IQIO MIRIAM T1-10MPs0N, IQII
IZLMA L0o1E, 1910
MARGUERITE OAKEY, 191
MARIAN PEASE 1 I2
Library and Statistics Committee
EDITH OSGOOD, 1910
RUTH BUSHNELL, IQI2
.IEANNETTE HUMPHREYS, IQIO
MARY GILMAN, IQIO
ESTHER RICHARDS, 1910
EUNICE CRANE, 1911
BESSIE McC0Y, IQII
JEANNETTE BOOTH, 1910
LOUISE W1LL1AMs, 1910
FRANCES DODGE, IQIO
LoU1SE WADHAMS, IQI
FLORENCE HENDRIX, 1910, Chairman
1910 KA'I'HERINE ADAMS, IQI2
VASILIKE VAITSES, 1912
MARY FRAZIER, 1912
HELEN TARR, IQIO, Chairmczn
LUCY PAGE, 1910, Chairman
MARGARET SMITH, IQII
ANNA WHEELER, IQII
DoRoT1-1Y BAR'rLET'1', IQI
i HELEN BOUGHTON, IQIZ
RUTH EVANS, IQI2
ALMA QUACKENDUSH, IQI2
LIZABETH MARSHALL, IQIO, Chairman
MAIIIAN MUNSEY, IQII
CORINNE LOOMIS, IQII
CJERALDINE RINDGE, IQI2
IQII FLORENCE JONES, I9I2
IRIENE DANA, IQIZ
LULU HOOD, 1911, Chairman
EDNA STURTEVANT, 1911, Chairman
ETHEI. MCKEI5, IQI2
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-A THE LLAMARADA i g
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Press Report Committee
HELEN BARTON, IQIO, Chairman
META MALLARY, IQIO IRENE BROWN, IQII
RUTH HOWELL, IQI2
ANNA RAYMOND, 1910, Chairman
NINA MOIKGAN, IQIO MARJORIIS GRAvEs, IQII
KATHEIQINIE BURRILL, 1912
MAI1jORIE CLARK, IQIO, Chairman
IQTHEL MURPHY, IQII, Chairman
MAEEL BRIGGS, 1910 ' ABBIIE BROWNELL, 1911
ETHEL PERRY 1 II
MARIAN BALLOU, 191
ALTHEA BEAL, 1910
SUSAN STEELE, IQIO
HELEN SANDERS, IQI2
LOUISE PIANSON, IQI I
Lost and Found Committee
BLANCHE MOIQIE, 1910, Chairman
GRETCH EN BARR, IQII
MAIKIAN COLEY, IQI I
HARRIET ADAMS, IQII
MARTHA JUDD, IQII
WILHELMENA MARSHALL, IQI2
LEONOR BOWMAN, IQI2
HELEN SIMONDS, IQI2
ICLLEN STOUO1-ITON, IQI2
JOSEPHINE LIEACH, 1910, Chairman
MARION LADNER, IQIO
HELEN ABBOTT, IQIO
JEAN KEIR, IQI2
HAEEL BOLLES, IQIO
LILLA PRATT, IQIO
RUTH MITCHELL, IQI
FANNIE '1i0WER, IQI2
MILDRIED FOYE, IQII
PZLSIE NEW1'ON, IQII
MIRIAM CARTER, 1912, Chairman
KATHERINE OSTRANDER, IQI2
LoU1s MOTT, IQI2
HAZEL HUTTON, IQIO, Chairman
EDITH KNOWLTON, IQII
BARBARA BRADLEY, IQI2
DOROTHY LARNED, IQI2
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GRACE lf. COOLEY, IQIO, CIIIIIUVHZIIII
Thursday Evening Club
ELIZABIETH MCINTOSH, IQI 1, Clzairmfm
LUCIA RICHARDSON, IQII FANNIE TOWER, IQI2
KATE HOLCOMIIE, IQI2
Grace Church Gymnasium Club
CHRISTINE ICVERTS, 1912, Clmirmnn
JEANNETTE SIMMONS, IQI2
Grace Church Junior Christian Endeavor Society
HELEN COOK, 1910, Clmirmzm
MARGUERITE RICHARDSON, 1911 EDITH RICHARDSON, 1912
MIRIAM COLCORD, IQII VASILIKE VAITSES, IQI2
Y. W. C. A. DIVISION
MARJORIE CLARK, 1910, Chairman
ELIZABETH WAITE, IQIO ANNA KELLOGG, IQI2
ETHEL MURPHY, IQII DOROTHY STICKNEY, IQI2
MARGARET STICKNEY, IQI2
Golden Rule Club
Tuesday Night Club
GRACE ITRAVIS, IQIO, Cfuzirman
WINIFRED HAMILTON, IQIO GRACE LYMAN, IQI2
JULIIET WHITON, IQII HELEN HART, I9I2
Thursday Night Club
MILDIIIED BATTLES, 1910, Clzairman
LILLAS PRATT, 1910 MAISIEI. WILDIZR, IQII
MARGARET GIIERIZ, 1912
Wide Awake Club
META MALLARY, IQIO, Clmirman
AEEY NORTON, 1910 INEz ROGERS, IQI2
ESTHER LUCE, IQII ELIZABETH OSBORNE, 191
JUNIOR GYMNASIUM CLASS
DOIKOTHY LARNIED, 1912, Chafrrnzzn
PHILAMELIA Ro111Ns0N, IQI2
EDNA SAMMIS, 1912, ClZUl.TmU11
Saturday Afternoon Sewing Class
Iis'1'1-IER FULLER, 1910, Clmirmrzn
GERTRUDE FRONE, 1910 VAs1L1RE VAITSIES, IQI2
MARY BARTHOLOMEW, 1911 MAIQIAN FARWELL, IQI2
PACIFIC BAILEY DoRA SC1-HEI., 1912
WILH ELM ENA MARSIJALL, IOI2
South Hadley Division
HELEN BARTON, 1910, Chairman
Junior Christian Endeavor Society
MAliGARlE'l' MURRAY, 1911, Clzairman
MAUD INGALLS, 1911 M1LDRED VVEN'I'WOR'l'H, 1912
RACHEL CLAFLIN, 1911 HAEEL C1-1A1'1N, IQI2
MAIQY ELY, 1911, Cfmfrrnan
GERTRUDE GREEN, 1910 MARCARITA WliIGHT, 1912
HELEN S1v11LEY, IQII MAliY SCHNEDER, IQI2
DOROTHY BARTLETT, IQI2
Town Farm Committee
ELEANOR HUSE, IQII, Chairman
MARY GLEASON, 1910 AGNES CHR1sT1E, 1912
DORIS MELCHERT, IQII REBA EATON, IQI2
ALICE PA'1'T1LLo, IQII MARTHA NOYliS, IQI2
HELEN BARTON, 1910, Chairman
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Student Volunteer Band
"Faith is cz goodly anchor."
LILLAS CAROLYN PRATT, IQIO, Leader
MIss E. OLIVE DUTCHER MISS MARCO E. LEWIS
MISS LUCY WILSON
KATHERINE JENNINGS ABBEY EDITH HELEN OSGOOD
BERYL FRANCES GATES HELEN GAY PRATT
ANNIE GERTRUDE HALL I CAROLYN TITCOMB SEWELI.
HELEN EDWARDS TYZZER EMILY SOPHIE TAAPKEN
ALICE BROWN HELEN FRANCES CRABBS
AGNES EMILY CHRISTIE NELLIE CARTER DODD
BARBARA HOWLAND MILDRED NORCROSS
Mount Holyoke Chapter of the
College Settlements Association
"Noble in action'
MAUD HUN'fING'1'ON INOA1.Ls, 1911 .
MISS EMILIE -'IOSEPHINE HU'l'CHINSON .
GERTRUDE SEELEY GREEN, IQIO .
GRACE NEWELL MACFARLAND, IQII .
DOROTHY BURWELL GAMSEY, 1912
MARGERY JANE FASSETT, 1913 .
GRACE LEARNED MASSONNEAU, IQIO .
HARRIE'F SCOLES ADAMS, 1911 . .
. . . President
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Committee for Work in Holyoke 4
G1f11'1'uUDE Mmuucx, IQIO, Clzafrnzan '
LAURA WHEELER, IQIO, Supcrfuisor of Sawing Claxsfx
Committee for Katherine Club
S11z1.1sY WlI.KINS, IQII,C1111l'7'ml171
GENEVIEVE CLARK, IQIO ELINOR CoL13Y, 1912
ESTHER LUCIE, I9Il B1aAT111c1s rFASKER, IQI2
Committee for Isabella Club
EMILY CFAAPKEN, 1910, CIICIIUTHZHH
HAZEI. F1s1,TY, IQIO HATT112 HAWLEY, 1911
C1RACli RISING, IQIO HELEN SANDERS, 1912
EDITH MANK, IQI2
Committee for Dramatic Club
' HELEN SCHADEE, IQIO, Chairman
B1.ANcH1z FEN'1'ON,,I9IO SARA SWEET,-IQII
CLARA CUTLE11, 1910
Committee for Choral Club
GRACE MASSONNEAU, 1910, Chairman
RUTH DAVIS, IQIO IREN11 SYLVESTER, IQII
Committee for Tuesday Club
MARIE LE Coco, 1911, Chairman
RUTH BRIERLY, IQI2 Dom ScH1E1., IQI2
fY P THE LLAMARADAC V Wi '
W- , , Q V 1 ,W-
Monday Evening Social Club
GERTRUDE GREEN, 1910, Clmirnmn
HAZEL Hu'1"1'oN, IQIO MAR1ON '1'AYLOR, IQII
HAZEL BOLLRS, IQIO LOIS RAYMOND, IQI2
Wednesday Evening Social Club
MAIQY G11cR12, 1910, Clmirmnn
LUCY BRISTOL, IQIO BRRY1. GA'I'lES, 1910
SUSAN S'r1snL1a, IQIO
Thursday Sewing Club
I-IRLEN VTYZZER, 1910, Chairman '
AGNES KN1G11T1.Y, IQIO lEL1zA111z'r11 ADKINS, IQIO
Saturday Gymnasium Class
IQDNA CURRIIZR, 1911, Chairman
.DOR0'l'l-IY BAR'1'1.12'l"1', IQI2 liT111eL T11AY1sR, 1912
MARcAR1aT CORNISH, IQI2
Leaders of College Extension Classes in the Holyoke
Y. W. C. A.
'An1aL1z NOli'l'ON 1 IO
Frcnch . .
, l HELEN URQUHAIKT, IQIO
Englirlz . . MAIKY CLARK, IQI2
.PEHITNIYIIIYIIP . JEAN MCEWEN, 1911
,P Y :X-.TY A
Committee for Work in South Hadley
HANNA1-I li. HoN1zYw1z1,1,, 1910, Clmirnmn
Committee for Girls of the Seventh, Eighth and
EDITH IJICKINSON, 1911, Chairman
Committee for Boys of the Seventh, Eighth and
Ninth Grades '
EL1zA11Ia'1'H POND, 1910, Chairman
, Nomvm ATTIQNA, 1912
Committee for Girls of the Third and Fourth Grades
. CoNs'1'ANcE HALI.ocK, 1912, Chairman
BEATRICE DUNLAP, 1912
Committee for Maids' Club
BEULAH RIDGEWAY, 1910, Chairman
RUTH GORDON, 1912
Committee for Tickets for Maids'
RUTH KENDRICK, 1911 '
Committee for Reading Class
ALICE HIGGINS, 1910
Committee for Maids' French Club
ALICE PHASE, 1910
Committee for Maids' Choral Club
ALICE HIGGINS, 1910
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RUTH HAZEL FURBER, IQIO,
MAIIION WHEELER, 1910, .flcmmpanzlrz , ,, ,
NIARJORIE CASWELI. CLARK, IQIO
RUTH HAZEL FURBER, IQIO
HEl,EN PAULINE GLINES, IQIO
'IENNIH GIl.l3ER'l' JEROME, 1911
l':LI'LAl!I3'l'H BELLAMY LooM1s, IQII
l':'l'HEl. MAliY MCKEli, 1912
Second Sopranos A
HELEN CRAIG BAKER, IQIO
RUTH EL1zA1sE'1'H IJYER, IQIO
LOUISE JHNNIE WADHAMS, 1910
MAIKY GlLLESl'IE, 1910
HELEN 1"LoR1cNcE SCHADEE, IQIO
DoRo'1'HY RU'1'1-1 K11m,191o
MbI'l'A SCHAFF MALLARY, IQIO
CARo1,YN '.llI'l'COMB SEWEL1.
RAMONA MARY DUNEAR, IQII
MIIKIAM ADAMS 'l'11oM1'soN, IQII
MARION AMINE DAv1s, 1912
HELEN MANNINCI TAIKIQ, IQIO
DOROTHY ISURWELL flAMSIiY, 1912
l':I.EANOR HUsE, IQII
RUTH BLACKSTONIE Ml'I'CHlEI.I,, IQII
l':'l'l'l li L I-l1L1,s MURPHY
Assistant Business Manager
l'1L1NoR CoL11Y, 1912
MARTHA FILER WADSWOR'l'H, 1910, Leader
MAY BELL CLUTTERBUCK, IQIO MARYIBELLE L0RELLA MCFEE'l'ERS, IQIO
ELSIE MAY FERRELL, 1910 MARTHA FILER WADSWORTH, IQIO
IRMA BUSH DYSON, IQII MAREL MOWRY BROWN, 1912
LAURA PRESTON WELLS, IQIO PACIFIC BELLE BAILEY, IQII
ETHEL STEWART FRENCH, IQIO MARJORIE WES'l'ON Co0K, 1911
HILDA CATHERINE GERAN, 1912
ELIZABETH REID SAYRE, IQIO IRENE HERBERT BRoWN,1911
ABIGAIL FOOTE BROWNELL, IQII
BERY1, HOLMES PAIGE, 1911, Lfndvr
SARAH ELIZABETH l'oND, 1910, flcrompanzxi
l First Mandolins
CLARA SANFORD CUTLER, IQIO MILDRED GARDNER WELD, IQIO
AGNES DIADAMIA HULBURD, IQIO IRENE HERBERT BROWN, IQII
ELlZABE'l'H RE1D SAYRE, 1910 A1s1cA1L FOOTIE BRowNEL1,, 1911
RAMONA MAIQY IJUNBAR, IQII MARGARET VVILMOTH rlll-IURSTON, IQII
OL1v1a RUSSELL TUlf'l'S GllIFIfIN, IQII ALICE IJOROTHEA BROOKS, 1912
ADA EL1zA1a1a'r1-1 SWEET, IQII MILIJRED IiMERsON, IQI2
BERY1. l'lOLMlES PAIGE, IQII
MAIQION LOPHELIA GAY, IQIO
MILDRl5D ELLEN FOYE, IQII BESSIE FLORENCE HYDE, IQII
DoRo'1'11Y BAR'1'LE'rT, 1912
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HARRIET SCOLES ADAMS
SARAH ENDICOTT ALLEN
JENNIE BELLE BAR'rIIOLOxIEw
HELEN DPZI.lA BATI-:s
SARAH MORI-:HOUSE BEACH
VAI.P1SK'A EI.IzAIII-:TH BEECHER
ANNIE HOR1'lZNSPZ BRADFORD
IRENE HERIIE RT BROWN
ETHI-:I. HPZNIilF1T1'A CIIA:xIIIERI.AIN
HELEN FRANCES CRARIIS
HELEN CLARK CRANE
IRENE ANDRI-:ws IJICKINSON
RANIONA MARY IDUNIIAR
MARY lil-IDINli'I'0N RLY
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MARJORIE POLLARD GRAvEs
ALICE MAIIEI. HI'l'CTHCOCK
FAITH GERTRUDE HOLCOAIII
HARRIET Mll.DRED HlJl.l7EN
MAUID HUNTINGTON INuAI.I.s
JENNIE Gll.llPZRT JEROME
RUTH LYAIAN KI-:NDRICK
LUCY HELEN KIMRALI.
IiI.IzAHETII Bl-ZLLAMY Looms
ESTIIER Hll.l7A LUCE
MFI1'A SCHAI-'E lNfiAI.LORY, IOIO
.IEANNI-2 ELOISE MCEWEN
ELIZAlH'Z'l'H HYDE MK'IN'FOSll
IJORIS ADICLAIDIC MI-:I.c'HER'I'
RUTH BLACKSTONE MI'Fl'HP1l.I,
RL-Kill-II. FRANCES NASH
ALM' E MANTIJN PA'rrI I.I.o
VIOLRT IPHURINNA PETERSON
RUTH BRADLEY RAILEY
LUCIA MARY RICHARDSON
Gl'ZR'l'RUDE EVI-'LYN SAWYI-:R
ETHEL MAUD SILVER
HELEN HAzI.E'I"I' SAHLEY
MAIIEI. VIoI.A STANGNATT
ADA ELIZAHETII SWEET
MIRIARI AD-ms THOAIISDN
MARION Bl'ZI,l.l'Z '1'llRNl'ZR
EUUENIA LOUISE VAI.PZN'l'lNl'Z
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OT'fIl.IE r19URNBUl.I., IQIO ...., . Pr'ffl.1I'ff1i
JULIET WHl'I'0N, 1911 . , . , . . V1'rc-l'rv:nlmt
IRENE HILL, 1911 . . . . Sm-I-mry
RUTH ALVORD, IQIO . , . Trmsum-
GEIi'I'liUDE STEWART HYDE ISADIELLIE CAROLINE COUCH
CARRIE ANNA HARPER IYLEANOR ROWLAND
RUTH Gll.LE'I'I'IE ALVORD
KATHERINE .IENNINGS AEEEY
ADELAIIJE HELENA BOLTON
MAEEL FOSSIETI' BRIGGS
GRACIi EMMA COOLEY
FRANCES HOWARD DODGE
RUTH ELIZAB ETH IJYIER
IDA BLANCHE FENTON
RUTH HAEEL FURBER
MARION LOPHELIA GAY
FLORENCE , MAY HIER
DOROTHY RUTH Kmn
HELEN CLARK CRANE RUTH STELLA KNEELANIJ
IRENE MARY HILL MARGARET LOUISE SHOREY
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"She St00ps t0 Conquer"
Presented by Students in the Voice Training Class in the Gymnasium,
Sir Charles Marlow
Young Marlow .
George H-H5ll'7'ZgJ .
Tony Lumpkin .
Dick . . .
Stlngo, Lanrlloral of
Dick Mugglrzs .
Tom Twist .
Servant . .
Mrs. I-Iarzlcastle .
Kate Harflca.vtle .
Constance Nefu1'll .
Maid . , .
February 24, 1909.
Cast of Characters
The Three Pigeons
. LEONOR FIELD,
. ADA SWEET
. SARA SWEET
i PIARRIET ADAMS
"Captain Brassbound's Conversion"
Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Gymnasium, March 16, 1909
Cast of Characters
Captain Brassbouml of the Schooner Thank:gi'vz'ng . .
Sir Howard Hallam . .
Lexliz' Rankin . . .
Captain Kearney of the Santiago
Felix Drfnkwatrr . . .
7ohn:on . . .
Marzo . .
Sidi cl Orrif .
The Cadz' .
Ormond . .
The Blue Yafkct .
Kroo Boy: .
Lady Cirely .
. BLANCHE FENTON,
. GERTEUDE KNOX,
. . ELMIE LOGIE,
. . MARY CORSA,
. REBECCA MIXNER
. DOROTHY KIDD
. OTTILIE TURNBULL
. HELEN STONE
. GENEVA BELLINGER,
" Beauty and the Beast "
Presented by the Class of 1910 in the Gymnasium, April 13, 1909
The Mtfrchant . .
Beauty, his youngext :laughter
Marz'golzf hi: other .
D1'L'J.fl.l1.7IlJt1 daughter: .
The Beast . .
Cast of Characters
. CAROLYN SEWALL
. HIELEN GL1NEs
j I-IELEN RUST
. MAIQJOIXIIE CLARK
. KATHARINIE ABBEY
. BEATRICE BLAKSLEE
WILMA MAYBERRY, Chairman
66 ' 7 99
Wmter s Tale
Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Woodlzmcl Theater, May 26, IQOQ
Cast of Characters
Lcorzfes, King of S1111-y .
Anolfzer Sl.L'I.ll'lI7Z Lord .
Polixcnrx, King of Bolzrnlia
Florigel, hi: mn . . .
fin Old Sfzrplzrrd . .
Cfown, fz1A.r .mn 4 .
Sv1"un11t Io tlzv OM Sl1cj1l11'rrf .
.f4nioly.vu.v, a rogue . .
HfflIll.OHl', qurrn to Leonfrs
Pcrzlfta, zlnugfzivr to Leorzicx .
Ijllllliflll, fl lmly of Lcontrr' muff
S hz'plzer1l1'.v.rz'r . .
g EMILY l"1u'rscH,
-. MA1mA111z'1' L1aw1s
L I'IH1.1cN 'l'A111z,
. HELEN C0oK,
. MAIKY Domus,
g' EFF115 M. WEBS'l'liR,
" Feast at Solhoug "
I'rusc11t1-cl by the lJ1':1111aric Club in thc Woodland 'l'l1cz1rer, May 26, 1909
Cast of Characters
lijflflgf'C1llllfl'A'0ll, Mu.rn'r of Snllmug . ll1c1.1cN ICAMIQS,
A4nqgN,hi:1u9b . . . jnssln h4ACLAY,
SI'g?7I',.1ll'7' :Lvfm '.., l"I.0RIENCI2 H11a11,
Umlumuml .4!f7071,flll'1.I' ICIIIIJIIIIIII 'CUNA ERICSON,
Knut Ur,1'l1'11g,tf1f KI-7IkQ,I SlIl'7'I'ff RUTH BAILEY,
li:-if of lflf-ggw, lllzf fI'l.l'1I1l . . . IENNIIC Nlousla,
l,lmm,'Cm4lJ ' H .K A1.1c1c l'IA1.1,1GAN,
7Wr kHngF Hnwqy . . IMJZABETH NVAVHQ
,flu Old Man . . NlA111oN SAYWARD,
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"Cathleen ni H0ulihan"
Presented by the Dramatic Club in thc Gymnasium, December 14, 1909
Cast of Characters
Pc-ter Gillanc .......... AGAT1-1A DIMON,
Michael Gillane, his ron ..... . ELIZABETH MARSHALL,
Patrick Gillane, a lacl of twelve . . ETHEL BEEMAN,
Bridget Gillane, Peter'.r 'wife . . RUTH BRIERLY,
Delia Calzel, engaged to Michael . . . HELEN GLINES,
The Poor Old Woman ..... MARION MARSH,
" His Social Status "
by Marion Horsfield, 1910
Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Gymnasium, December 14, 1909
Cast of Characters
Doctor Butler, Profesror of Social Science: at Oxford . . . HELEN CASE,
Doctor Smith, Profesror of Social Science at Columbia . . . ETHEL MCKEE,
Mr. Smitlz, hi: next-door neighbor . . . . BERNICE HODGES,
Mr:. Smith, lzi: wife . . . . . INEZ ROGERS,
Kate,tl1eir mairl . . . . EDNA SAMMIS,
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" The Land of Heart's Desire"
Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Gymnasium, December 14, 1909
Cast of Characters
Maurteen Bruin, an Irish Peaxant ..... MARY PRESTON,
Shawn Bruin, hi: .von . . CHRISTINE EVERTS,
Father Hart . . . JEANNETFE SIMMONS,
Bridget Bruin, Maurteerf: wife . MARION SNow,
Mdllff Bruin, their daughter-in-law . FLORENCE HIER,
A Faery Child . . . NELLIE Donn,
Music composed by Ruth Dyer, 1910
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The Athletic Association
"Oh f it is exfellfnt to IIKVUL' a gfflllfi' .ftre1zgtlz."
Officers 1909- l910
MAllGAIiE'1' OLIVIA CooK, IQIO . . . . Pre.v1'a'mzt
RACHEL CLAFLIN, IQII . VI.CB-PT6A'l.dEIZf
ISLIZAIIETH WRIGHT, 1911 . . Secretary
JEAN CALDERWOOD KEI11, 1912 . . Treamrcr
MARGARE'1' OLIVIA COOK, Chairman
RUTH GILETTE ALVOIID, 1910 MARGUEIIITE CAIITEII, 1911
ADELIA MEI.ISSA DODGE, 1912
Senior Basketball Team
MARGARET OLIVIA COOK .
MARY ELIZAEETI-I GIERE .
ISABELLA MARION VOSBURGH
AEEY CARY NORTON, Captain
GRACE LEARNEIJ MASSONNEAU
RUTH GILE'l'1'E ALVORD .
KA'1'HERINE JENNINGS ABBEY
LILLAS CAROLYN PRATT .
ALZADA PECKHAM COMSTOCK
ELEANOR MARGARET WELLES
Sophomore Basketball Team
JEANNETTIQ LoI,A SIMMONS .
MARIAN CATWRIGHT PIQASIQ
PHILAMELIA LEE ROBINSON
BERNICE ICWERS HOIDGIES
CHRISTINE EVERTS . .
CLARE HIZBAIKD SMALL, Captain
DoRoTHY LARNED . .
Junior Basketball Team
MARc:UER1'1'E CARTER . . Right Forward
EUNICE LI-IIOLA CRANE . Center Forward
IRENE WA'l'ERS SYLVESTER . Left Forward
LULU MILIJIQIEID Hoon . . . . Canter
HfXRRIE'I' MILDRED HOLDEN, Captain . . Center
CORINNE VIOLA Loomis . . Left Guard
KATHARINE ISABEL BURT . . Interferer
LUCIA RICHARDSON . R1'ghtGuard
Freshman Basketball Team
MAIQGIEIIY JANE FAssla'1"1' .
MAli'l'HA BRADLIQY WIEEIDEN
BARBARA SOUTHWORTH HOWLAND
MAIIJORIIE CoRn1,1zY, Captain
MARY ASHBY CHEEK .
MARjOIiIIE SMITH . .
INA WOODISIQIIDCIE ATWOOD .
ELIZA REED HUNT .
ALBERTA ADOLPHSON . .
- il "S
March 19, 1909
IQI2 259 points
1910 255 points
1911 250 points
Lnu1rr:- MISS FLORENCE S. I2no1aR'1'oN M1
May 19, 1909
Fifty-Yard Dash .
High Jump . .
Running Broad Jump
Standing Broad Jump
Shot Put . .
Ball Throwing .
Hurdles . . .
Relay Race .
. ARRY CARY NORTON, IQIO .
. ABBY CARY NORTON, 1910 .
. RACHEL C1.AF1,1N, IQII .
, BERYL HOLMES PAIGE, IQII
B1aREN1c1a Iiw1aRs Houoizs, 1912 .2
CHRISTINE Iiv12RTs, IQI2 .
CHR1sT1N1a Ev1eRTs, 1912 .
. NIEl.LIE CARTER Donn, IQI2
KATHARINIE JENNINGS A11111-:Y, IQ
. . . 1910 . . .
ss IvY EATON
. 6. 9 seconds
. . 4. feet
. . I2 feet 1 inch
6 feet IOEZ' inches
34 feet Si inches
. 159 feet 85 inches
. 112 seconds
10, 1 minute IQ seconds
1909-1911 1 March 9, IQOQ score 48-0
1910-1912 March 9, IQOQ score 46-14
IQOQ-1912 March 13, 1909 score 25-16
1910-1911 March 13, 1909 score 28-O
1911-1912 March 17,1909 score 16-12
1909-1910 March 17, 1909 score 15-22
ISABELLA MARION Vos11URGH,191o
MARGARET OLIVIA Cooic, 1910 DOROTHY RUTH K1DD, IQIO
KATHAR11-JR ABBEY, IQIO
RUTH ALvoRD, IQIO
MARGARET Cooic, IQIO
ELMA Loom, IQIO
ELEANOR WELLIES, IQIO
Ns1.L1E Donn, 1912
CHRISTINE EvER'rs, I9I2
BERENICE Honoss, 1912
Wearers of the "H"
Standing Broad Jump
1 minute I9 seconds
156 feet 9 inches
33 feet 9 inches
34 feet 81 inches
6 feet 103- inches
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The Mount Holyoke
"Sweet food of sweetly uttered knowledge."
ESTHER LORING RICHARDS, IQIO . . Editor-in-Chief
MABEL V1o1.A STANGNATT, IQII . . . Bufinesx Manager
MARION LYMAN TALMADGE, 1912 . . Asszktant Buxiness Manager
MABEL FossETT BRIGGS, IQIO
NINA WALMSLEY MORGAN, IQIO
HELEN GAY PRATT, 1910
MARION IDA COLBY, 1911
MAUDE AGNES TITUS, IQII
FRANCES LESTER WARNER, IQII
"On their own H167'I'f,f, nzozlfyi mm are 11'nml1."
FRANCES LOUISE VEACH lfditor-in-Clzief
SARAH S'I'RIElE'l'ER , BIll'1"'Zf,i',i' Mmmgrr
HELEN CLARK CRANE . .,.... Art liditor
Assistant Business Managers
AEICAII. Foo'I'E BROWNELI, KATHERINE ISAEI-:L BUR1'
Assistant Art Editors 1
MARY REIJINc:'I'oN ICLY MARc:ARE'I' ANNIE MUIKIQAY
PACIFIC BELLE BAILEY RUTH S'1'liI,l,A KNEELANI1
LUCIE FRANCES DAVIS BESSIE MAIKIA MCCOY
IQLIEANOR HUSIAI -IULIE'I' WHI'I'0N
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ADA LAURA SNELL ALICE AYR NOYES
HELEN ELIZABETH BARTON
HELEN PAULINE GLINES
MARION RUTH NEWELL
LUCY SIMONDS PAGE
EVELYN ELIZABETH SEELY1'
ISABELLA MARION VOSEURGI-I
MARGARET DIADEMA WELLES
MARY BARTHOLOMEW LULU MILDRED HOOD
ALICE BROWN RUTH STELLA KNEELAND
HELEN FRANCIS CRAIIES AMY LARNED4'
EUNICE LEIOLA CRANE ESTHER BIGELOW MANIJELL
MARJORIE POLLARD GRAVES FRANCES LOUISE VEACH
HARRIET MILDIQED HOLDEN FRANCES LESTER WARNER
MILLIE FAITH WEI.I..S:"
FLORENCE WISWALL BAKER ' KATHERINE OS'1'RANIJER
RUTH LORAINE EVANSX
SUSIE HARVEY PILSEURY
HELEN FRANCES LASKEY
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MARJORIE CASWELL CLARK
EDNA MARY ERICSONW
MARGARET EMMA I-IUTCHINSONT
CLARA ISAIIEL COCKER96
HELEN WILKINSON KURTZX
RUTH HALL RICHARDSON
MARION AMINE DAVIS
CLARA LOUISE MANN4'
HELEN BISHOP STRONG
MARION SIBYL TAYLOR ,
EUGENIA LOUISE VALEN'1'lNE
NANCY SIIILEY WILKINS
DOROTHY BURWELL GAMSIIY
INEZ ARDELLE ROGERS
I , QQ
AF A f E- l5,lfM5-1ZLf5iA
MARY GILMORE WILLIAMS LILLA FRANCES MOIXSE
RUTH GILETTE ALVORD RUTH HAZEL FURBER
ALTHEA LOIS BEAL BERYL FRANCES GATES
LUCY FREDRICKA BRISTOL MARY ELIZABETH GIERE
MARGARET OLIVIA COOK ABBY CARY NORTON
MARY ELOISE ROBINSON
HARRIET SCOLES ADAMS JEANNE ELOISE MCEWEN
MAEEL CLARA BLAKE? ANN HALL WHEELER
HAZEL IRENE KRANTZAC JULIET WHITON
MARGARET RUTH ARMSTRONG ANNA SUMNER JENKS
MILDRED ALMON BOURDON DOROTHY LARNED
MARGARET GIEREX PHILAMELIA LEE ROBINSON
,.,,--f-Q. -,-M, v 'x.. .v.
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Organized 1898 Established 1901
MARY WERD BURDICK LYONS CSERTRUDE EDGERTON KNOX
HELEN CRAIG BAKER FLORENCE MABEL HIER
GRACE EMMA COOLEY HELEN PARSONS
MARY GILLESPIE FLORENCE MAY SMITH?
EFFIE MAXON WEliSTERx
MARJORIE WESTON COOK ETHEL WHITE DEIKIBYA:
HELEN CLARK CRANE ETHEL HILLS MURPHY
MARGARET PERRY DICKEY MARGARET GARDNER STICKNEY
ELIZABETH MACDONALD OSIZORNE DOROTHY STICKNEY '
"tt "' N W
I s :Armor an
, X x
. Ld 'A f
f" I! 1 ' xx
1 , I " X
, nf- "x.. Y.,
KYIJJ X K
KSA L A..
Chi Delta Theta
LUCY G. ROBERTS
KATHERINE JENNINGS ABBEY A ELIZABETH LINDSAY"'
ELEANOR DOLE CLEMENT ELMA MAY LOGIE
GRACE CHARLOTTE Dlx JESSIE FLORENCE MACLAY
CATHARINE WEIR BABCOCK4'
KATHARINE ISABEL BURT
MARY DOUGLAS FRAZIER
MARION HAZEL GYSBERS
ELLEN HOLTON SHERMAN
Q 'Left College.
MARGARET LOUISE SMITH
BERNICE EWERS HODGES
MINA ANDERSON SESSIONS
. ji V 'ei' ' '
N r B :,5.
Q .f:3:l:wiz :::1:u7
V U fg'i'f
KY v ro 0 "rf
Phi Beta Kappa
Founded at William and Mary College, December 5, 1776
Official Roll of Chapters
Alpha of Virginia, William and Mary College,
Alpha of Connecticut, Yale University,
Alpha of Massachusetts, Harvard University,
Alpha of New Hampshire, Dartmouth College,
of New York,
Alpha of Rhode Island,
Beta of Connecticut,
Gamma of Connecticut,
Alpha of Ohio, W
Alpha of Vermont,
Beta of Massachusetts,
Beta of Ohio,
Beta of New York,
Gamma of Ohio,
estern Reserve University,
University of Vermont,
New York University,
Gamma of Massachusetts, Williams College,
Gamma of New York,
Beta of Vermont,
Alpha of New Jersey,
Delta of New York,
Epsilon of New York,
Zeta of New York,
Eta of New York,
Theta of New York,
Alpha of Pennsylvania,
Beta of Pennsylvania,
Iota of New York,
Alpha of Indiana,
Alpha of Illinois,
Alpha of Kansas,
College of the City of
University of Rochester,
De Pauw University,
University of Kansas,
Gamma of Pennsylvania, Lafayette College,
Delta of Massachusetts,
Delta of Pennsylvania, University of Pennsylvania,
Alpha of Minnesota,
Alpha of Iowa,
University of Minnesota,
University of Iowa,
Alpha of Maryland, Johns Hopkins University,
Alpha of Lo11isia
Alpha of Nebraska, University of Nebraska,
Beta of Maine, Colby College,
Kappa of New York, Syracuse University,
Epsilon of Pennsylvania, Swarthmore College,
Beta of Indiana,
Alpha of California, University of California,
Zeta of Pennsylvania, Haverford College,
Alpha of Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin,
Epsilon of Massachusetts, Boston University,
Mu of New York, I Vassar College,
Delta of Ohio,
Beta of New jersey,
Lambda of New York, St. Lawrence University,
Beta of Illinois,
Alpha of Tennessee,
Alpha of Missouri,
Eta of Pennsylvania,
Alpha of Colorado,
Zeta of Massachusett
University of Chicago,
University of Missouri,
University of Colorado,
s, Smith College,
Beta of California, Leland Stanford, jr., Univ.,
Alpha of North Carolina, University of North
Beta of Colorado, Colorado College,
Eta of Massachusetts, Wellesley College,
Epsilon of Ohio,
Ohio State University,
Theta of Massachusetts, Mount Holyoke College,
Alpha of Texas,
Beta of Maryland,
University of Texas,
Woman's College of
Zeta of Ohio, Oberlin College,
Eta of Ohio, Ohio Wesleyan University,
Gamma of Illinois, University of Illinois,
Alpha of Michigan, University of Michigan,
Theta of Pennsylvania, Franklin and Marshal
Beta of Iowa, Iowa College,
Beta of Virginia, University of Virginia,
na, Tulane University of Louisiana, 1909
f""J A X tj
T E ...Hr-AMQR
Phi Beta Kappa
Theta Chapter of Massachusetts
Chartered September 7, 1904 Organized January 30, 1905
' Installed February 24, 1905
Members of the Board Of Trustees
EDWARD HITCHCOCK, M.A., M.D., LL.D.
REv. JOHN L. R. TRASK, M.A., D.D.
REV. JOHN RUSSELL HERRICK, D.D.'
Members in the Faculty and Staff
MARY EMMA WOOLLEY, M.A., Litr.D., L.H.D.
CORNELIA MARIA CLAPP, Ph.D. ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDALE, Ph.D.
MARY GILMORE WILLIAMS, Ph.D. - ELLEN BLISS TALBOT,xPl1.D.
MIGNON TALBOT, Ph.D. AMY HEwEs, Ph.D.
SAMUEL PERKINS HAYES, B.D., Ph.D. HELEN ELISABETH HOAO, B.A.
CHARLES DOWNER HAzEN, Ph.D. EMILIE JOSEPHINE HUTCHINSON, M.A.
ALMA GRACEY STOKEY, Ph.D. MARGARET SHOVE MORRIss, B.A.
MARY WALLACE GALT, B.A. A MARION CLAIRE JOHNsON, B.A.
GERTRUDE EDGERTON KNOX, B.A. MARORETTA MARTIN, B.A.
FLORENCE MATILDA READ, B.A. '
Members in the Class of 1909
EMILY RosE BURT GERTRUDE EDGERTON KNOX
MARY WALLACE GALT - HELEN GARIDNISR MANR
HELEN MAY GATES MARGRETTA MARTIN
CLARA BODMAN HAwRs BERTHA MAY NEWCOMII
MARION CLAIRE JOHNSON FLORENCE MATILDA READ
FLORENCE WINONA KELLEY WINIFRIZD EMERSON WEAVER
Members in the Class Of 1910 '
Hlil.EN ADELIA COOK EDNA MAY HALE
RUTH ALLEN DAVIS EDITH ST. CLAIR PALMER
MARY EMMA WOOLLEY, M.A., Litt.D., L.H.D. . . . . Prfsidenr
SAMUEL PERKINS HAYES, B.D., Ph.D. . . . Virf-Prerident
HELEN ELIZABETH HOAG, B.A. . . . Sc'rrftar'y-Trz'n:urer
"'Trustce from 1874-1878.
MQ 'I Iacksflck
MAISEL FOSSIQTT BRIGGS, IQIO
MARY ELOISE ROBINSON, IQIO
HELEN RAYMOND ABBOTT
MARION ALCOTT BALLOU
HELEN ELIZABETH BARTON
MAISEL FOSSETT BRIGGS
MAIKY IQLOISE ROBINSON
AI,1e'1'HEA SHIERBROOKIE BLIQIZCRIR
HBLIQN CLARK CRANE
NINA WAI.MSI,IiX' MOIQCIAN
FRANCES Ll5S'l'liR WAIQNEIK
XOEOKAHZ ATQOPK HATE
S A C
Congenlahty and Orlgmahty
Arden! admtratzon or the Greek as exemplzjiea' tn
the Works of Sophoeles
Keenert appreezatzon O Beauty and Pathos as exem
plz ea' In the Idzot Boy
ffbfltlty in Construettng Original and ffborfginal
Proye and Poetry. Hztmz'l1'ty Balanced by Sel -Rexpeet.
Offlcers and Active Members in 1910
MARY ELOISE ROBINSON Grand Chaperone
KATHERINE ENNINGS ABBEY Great Creatffue Genius
MARION RUTH NEWELL Loquaeioux L1'nguz'.rf
HEI,EN FRANCES CASE flppreeiatifue Listener
GRACE EMMA COOLEY Critic
MAISEI. FOSSETT BRIGGS Leading Literary Light
ADELE HODGSON NOIlTON
Grand Keeper of the Privy Seal
GEIKTRUDE ANNA MERIIICK
- ' -- - :-. f":.:1,-' 4--af. " L: " '-f-2Li.'- ff-'-4"
WII I IAM WOIiIJSWO1il Hx, Bard
FI IIAIIFIII BAI DWIN IJIMARTG1, I A Crztfc
AIICI' AYR NOYFS, fa. Gmmz' Clzapmom'
F1 oRI NCI MATIIIJA RIAD, Lx Gram! Clmpmone
MARION BROCRWAY DANA, I x Apprmatzfue Iutfmv
DONNY A Young Ifoly Tamer
Assxduous Self Rusher Dlsapproved
AIIHIA BIAL BLANCHL FENION
GFNIIVIILVE CLARK GRALI MASSCDNNIAU
CIARA CUIIFR I+LI7AIsI'1H SAYRI
Nerve with em Spzrzts
Humarz error wallcr efuer 111 a cycl Thomas Farlylf
-'14 xx--' -- fm' ef: we .-
2. 2.2 , 2 fe- "
3. , 3 4, 1 Ag- '- I I -
4. . 2 'Q ' . 2 'x- W ,- I
5. HIiI,EN VIIQGINIA RUNNI2'I'TI2, Ex-Lending .LI'fL'flI7'J
6 ' , 5 .L , ' ' J' I.
7- I - '
I - . -, . .
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Q If lim a
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.151 Somnafem, ra-mam Amvd
X Ihvisibii. VaCuHTlSi:h:hl6.n1"
X' Aeriak Npseme DM
N eiulous NonenTuT Ksdd
A eonhn Eaitacx goalie
E.. v apoiarlhikssfncefzrsons
I mm al? 1 la llmmenskt Unluhavf
Em 1:11313 cal E759
I 'ffm-I h
mhirh lgrrtainvth In gr Glalvnhm'
I3 1911 elects its L1.A1v1A11A1JA Board.
I4 Christian Hiilsen, Secretary of the German Archaeo-
I5 The IQIO LLAMARADA Board begins to smile to
16 1911 presents "Hop 0'-My-Thumb" before the
15 1 - so V iv"-
J b l ' 5 THE LLAMARADA f f' "
, N, Y - -"if--'f-T-"1lT:?i?,' - -'JM A
gmligggiigx W- 'Hull' y y A 777 -e , f.'f g.f"c. ,, . Sf !..gq:4 - .Hi fi 3
. 0- hw, a
., 4- ifQ157s1gN A' " 3x11m11113"w ' -., f ' " ,, I,.,' jL,31"L" " i ' ' gyzffj 5-.frf .
'1's..-fsfsffwxxxg Q .54 ttvt . il 1 -ff 11 fs l
'if' I A fi-f' "" '!"' X
,g.E:ip' 9, 9991. Ag ,fll X -fl V N .9
f ' -- g -- ' - -'Am " -A' lil I' -ni '-n
7 Spring term begins.
8 Mary Preston leaves dinner early, but does not find the IQIO L1.AMA11A1JA.
IO The IQIO LLAMARADA Board has that "worried look."
II President Francis Brown, of Union Theological Seminary, New York, preaches in the
morning and speaks at Vespers in the evening.
12 Mr. David Eugene Smith, Ph.D. Of.,-fCHCl1Cl'S, College, Columbia University, lectures on
"The History of Mathematics." Mary Preston and Marion Newell sit near the
door and leave early, but no 1910 LLAMARAIJA do we see that night.
IQIO presents "Beauty and the Beast. "
logical Society, Rome, lectures on "The
9 P. M. brings a red light on thc South
Campus and the1910 LLAMARADA. Loudly
do we sing the praise of 1910.
I7 Marjorie Brand and Marion Munsey drive home from the Granby church supper by
18 Reverend Lyman Abbott, D.D., preaches in the morning.
The New England Chapter of American Guild of Organists has charge of Vespers
in the evening.
IQ Marjorie Brand and Marion Munsey visit the Dean's oflice, by request.
Auf - 1-.lv 'X-Q Av-
g ' W 5 V Y ' ,
' pls ' THE LLAMARADA f
. A -X ,A 54, Y J - 'Jig' mel'-J
20 Le Giocose gives a Moonlight Dance. ffbci
The Sophomores are detained at K k-,QP
home, making costumes for the next lvvg
evening. 'S "' l
2I Sophomore-Senior Reception. Frances ,l - W
Warner gives a lecture on "Colonial ' X
History. " A member ofthe Faculty A X '
is heard to remark, "Even Miss l gp
lillis couldn't have done so well." I A n , TY H
22 IQII celebrates the anniversary ofits Fresh- I' l .1
man Frolic by sleeping till the ,Erst y K ,Sli 6 -.
breakfast bell. ' 'N X, -f' U' all af- 7 ,
M. Marcel Poete lectures on "Paris 3 Q ' A W,
au temps des Romantiquesf' ' K .P , " .545 3 L3 f
23 Miss Maud lf. Miner, Secretary of New N 5 -P. V T., Ly
York Probation Society, lectures on I , .QQ 1" if
"Probation Work Among Women." A Q ,, ,i 'mt
24 Amy Larned and Frances Veach join the . ,si fi' fi,
"Anti-Rat League." Louise La- 0 A LQ' 5 J
porte who had considered asking S'
for membership in the League sud-
denly declares against it.
Marion Munsey and Marjorie Brand ask permission to walk to the Art Nook
Reverend Jesse G. Nichols preaches in the morning.
28 The Faculty of Mount Holyoke College present "Do You Like It? ' Campus halls are de-
serted. Moonlight borrowed from Le Giocose proves too bright and is extinguished.
29 Especially good Faculty attendance at Chapel.
Reverend li. A. Reed, of Holyoke, leads the service preparatory to Communion.
30 Ruth Mitchell gives a Sunset Tea. All there but the Sun.
Miss Mary Agnes Best tells West Side stories in the evening.
1 Seniors consult the ".Weather Man" and decide not to jump rope.
2 Reverend Harold G. Pattison, of Saint Paul, Minnesota, conducts the Communion Service
in the morning and speaks at Vespers in the evening.
3 Seniors jump rope. Louise Mesick distinguishes herself' by tearing her gown.
4 Juniors spin tops. A stranger, going through South Hadley on the electrics, gets OH' to
telephone the Holyoke Fire Department.
Open meeting of Theta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, address by President Hadley,
of Yale University. Hazel Krantz sits in the front row, but commences to talk
in her sleep and is borne out.
5 Tag Day. Helen Eames cowers on Pearsons back steps all day.
Le Giocose gives a play. Marion Munsey and Marjorie Brand are refused per-
mission to attend.
.A THE LLAPLAQXADA
6 Campus Sing. Spring is truly here, frogs and all.
8 Meeting ofthe Western Massachusetts Volunteer Union is held. Marjorie Rankin asks
to be excused from "Math" quiz to attend the meeting.
9 Reverend Sherrard Billings, of Groton, Massachusetts, preaches in the morning.
Vira Peters visits 39-40 Pearsons to consult about a Campus Sing.
IO Announcement of the election of' Miss Vivian Blanche Small, President of Lake Erie
College. Clara Whitaker commences a two days' weep.
II 1910 chooses rooms.
1909 presents the "Prize of War." S I
I2 1911 chooses rooms. all
Marjorie Brand and Marion Munsey ask permission to go around W 3
campus looking at rooms. - r' i
I3 1912 chooses what is left. Aflinities find rapid development.
I4 Ramona Dunbar forgets to change the style of her coiffure. I
I5 Doctor Charles Sprague-Smith lectures on "Working VVith the People."
16 Reverend L. Clark Seelye, D.D., President of Smith College, preaches in
the morning. L
I7 Doctor Charles Sprague-Smith speaks at Vespers in the evening.
18 The "children of IQIZH entertain 1909.
IQ Dartmouth Prom commences. College depopulated.
Those left in South Hadley enjoy the Out-Door Meet. Mr. Shea
breaks the record in the twenty-yard dash.
Miss Couch gives a Voice Training Recital in the evening. K
20 Mr. Shea mends his broken record.
23 Reverend Samuel A. Eliot, of Boston, preaches in the morning.
Miss Agnes Hill, of Int 11, speaks in the evening at the Y. W. C. A. service.
26 May Day Celebration. Amy 'uf
Larned makes a unique 5 '
Hnish to the dance by My-K A .N Q gy 4,2 I
standing on her head. 7 .Q MU Q N3 JLKV0 l ,QJZI
2Q Inter-Chapter Debate. 1909 I 1 ' 'Q
:gain "bears ol? the I' i ED u
I , -n of I
laurel." , V Xi
30 Reverend Herbert A. jump, 1 , I
of Brunswick, Maine, 1' V,,, . . '. 1 .f . fl ,
preaches in the morn- ' V W 1 V ,J v Q
ing. l f i
1 Memorial Day. Mr. Richard H 3
Watson Gilder delivers , A ' .4 X
an address on Abra- W x N
ham Lincoln. ' I ' . fb A X
Margaret Murray re- . ' '11 - ' f
ceives permission to " " "'- ' ,NJDZJX-X
visit a friend in North- -X-
.us Q , '
ampton with an "old .
school teacher of hers. "
A V -Q -O-R Y H i
4 THE LLAMARADA i n
1 Le Giocose entertains with a dance. fPardon repctitionj.
2 IQl2 enjoys its Freshman Mountain Day, despite the rain and approaching examinations.
4 The Senior Class and their friends enjoy the organ recital given by the Music Department.
5 Examinations begin.
6 Reverend Henry H. Tweedy, of Bridgeport, Connecticut, preaches in the morning.
8 IQIISlI'lgStl1CSCI1l0I'S0l'l:tOtl1Cm0llnf21ll1Zllltl21Cl'0L11'l1St0 f, -
elect Junior oflicers. J
Floppy Read stays down from the mountain to 1, " "
study for examination in Bible IV. f' 1
Le Giocose closes its season with a Lawn Party A li
in the Grove. 51 ,Qffgjf
9 Senior Mountain Day, The College sends a Carr, in -lm! ',vvWil ,"
charge of Isabella Vosburgh, to carry the mail ,lf
up to the Seniors. 'X Uidtifgfllll
I2 Examinations end, as all good things must. , i
Ol-Ilqampug Freshmen leave in a body. Senior ' ffnylw yi
Serenade in the evenin . Mr. Burnham is J' ' 1 ' if
g mf fr .
burned by a Roman candle and forgets, to lock X" ,nf
I3 Reverend John Hopkins Dennison preaches the Baccalaureate Sermon in the morning.
I4 Mary Lyon and Sarah Williston Scholars are announced.
I5 The Alumnze Meeting is held in the morning.
Transference of Williston steps to IQIO in the afternoon proves a solemn occasion
The Glee Club Concert is held in the evening.
I6 Reverend Hugh Black, D.D., delivers the Commencement address.
Professor Hammond receives greetings and a "call" from 1911.
President Woolley gives a reception for Alumnae, Seniors, and Commencement
guests in the evening.
I8 South Hadley settles down to a quiet summer.
,f w Bill
"W . S K--5-X
a new . 1 -.1 - -, 1 is
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v- - . xr-rr ..- """"- -- f" '- - - ' ' '-le'
" " r ' zifg' ,..4:f1"' V 4 g" -'-1--iff- Liv - 'Vis ..
1 .1 fl' "" A' ws-
6 The Freshman class meeting is enthusias-
7 Laura Welles is very suddenly taken with
IO President William De Witt Hyde, of Bow-
I3 Mountain Day rolls around again. We hie
.r-A-K 1" VN"v'v
err , fi 5 RQ , ,
1- A l ' V
ran ... E,,L1rLfXU.f5B-7"LD J-
22 Temporaries arrive and are viewed. 'V lm '
23 College opens. A v
Prom orders are made out by 8 A. M. '
24 Miss Yell learns the names ofthe Freshmen. I
25 Pleasant day. Freshmen pick up spirits enough ., X
to enjoy collecting names at the Y. VV. - I .
6 B I C. A. reception in the afternoon. ms N 5-V ,-,.,.
2 is mop William Lawrence, of Boston, preaches - ' ii ' J:
in the morning. 'fxpr-XJ , '0 A-li'
27 Mary Tucker, 1913, thinks herself referred to by ' X LSX Il
the sign, "Engaged except to M. T.," on L4 l ii I
Miss E. B. 'l'albott's door and goes in. l l
9 Elizabeth Clapperton, 1908, visits College and X i
goes to chapel a refund time. QSee IQIO rf L li
LLAMARADA, june SQ -i ' ll '
President Woolley conducts Vespers in the evening.
4. " Rocky Rocks" cut breakfast to occupy the front row in the gallery at Chapel.
5 Chapel seats in demand: Seniors appear ' '-
in cap and gown. X- fir-Z
Le Giocose gives its annual Barn
Dance, doughnuts, and cider.
Solitaire Fever. The Faculty fear
doin College, preaches in the morn-
Hattie Hawley declares in IQII class
meeting that the heaviest expenses
of the Junior Class come Junior
I Margaret Murray learns of a condition in Gymnasium: "she had not the right attitude."
2 Miss Caroline Galt administers pills to Wilder Faculty, i. e. tables are chosen.
Reverend George Harris, D.D., President of Amherst College, preaches in the morning.
, , 1 s
I5 Adele Norton takes her turn at cutting 0- -, 'fi S
, - - QQ
French X. -D
s ea . .
f -3 THE LLAMARADA i i
Reverend Henry H. Tweedy, of New Haven, Connecticut, preaches in the morning and
speaks at Vespers in the evening.
Mr. Horace Fletcher lectures in the evening.
Mr. Horace Fletcher gives an Iillufffllffll lecture to Meadites at breakfast.
Pearsons quite cheerfully chefwr its rations of bread and water.
Dartmouth-Amherst game is played at Amherst. Posters and quiet-hour signs mysteri-
Reverend Fndicott Peabody, of Groton, Massachusetts, preaches in the morning.
Occupants of Safford suite for three spend rather warm half' hour in the closet, while the
gas man tinkers with the radiator.
Rumors ofthe spread of Solitaire Fever. Gertrude Merrick is reported to have a slight
attack but she denies it.'
Reverend W. H. P. Faunce, D.D., President of Brown University, preaches in the morning.
IQII gives a reception for IQI3 with the usual thunderstorm for music. Umbrellas and
raincoats disappear from the campus halls.
Day of great excitement! Abortive Freshman Frolic is nipped in the bud by
stealthyf FQ Sophomores. Seniors in Rocky do double domestic work. All Juniors
leaving South Hadley are tracked to their destination fgenerally White's Studioj.
IQIO gives a reception for the Faculty. Eager girl on Ere escape heats question of
one ofthe members ofthe Faculty, "Who is that member ofthe Faculty with Lucy
Page ?" and the answer, "The Registrar."
The Department of Plzyrical Culture announces "no cutsf, Indignation meetings are held.
"No cuts" act repealed.
Eleanor Huse remains in her room all day, her X TUUEQ,
. . . - . YJ!
shoes having been worn out in getting Senior wif"
Physical examinations for basketball are held in Doctor
Underhill's oflice. Eunice Crane is on diet of V
eggs and milk to gain Hesh. f N
Reverend Frank K. Sanders, President of Washburn ' Q
College, Topeka, Kansas, preaches in the morn- , ,
ing and speaks at Vespers in the evening. X f ll
"Thirty girls" fall victims to Brighamitis. , l l,
Observed as Founder's Day. President Harry A. Gar- . i 1
field, LL.D., President of Williams College, Mila' X
in 1 if ilykux
Mvqlf I l X kg if hr
delivers the address in the morning.
evening. vb A
Mrs. P. S. Peterson lectures on "The Conservation of' xmlf
our Natural Resources."
Margaret Woods visits IQII LLAMARADA meeting, but retires in confusion.
Crocheting craze arrives at College.
is Mina e ne ive a ia e i a in ie o
M s 1 L r r s P no R ct l tl
RQN x x
.A THE LLAMAWRADA W
Reverend W. F. Slocum, President of Colorado College, preaches in the morning.
After the boom given "The Right to Believe," by Miss Rowland, three new editions were
ordered by the Book Store.
Doctor Searles remarks in Latin IH, "The greatest example of dactyllic hexameter is
'I-liawatha:' 'This is the 'forest primevalf "
Professor Charles Zueblin, of Chicago University, lectures on "The Twentieth Century
Reverend Albert Fitch, of the Mount Vernon Church, Boston, preaches in the morning.
The Wellesley Department of Music gives a Piano and Violin Recital in the evening.
Thanksgiving Recess begins. The majority of girls remain at College to crochet ties.
Steigers swarms with Mount
Holyoke shoppers bu ing ,fs A
crochet silk. Y I ll llgg A '
Observed as Thanksgiving Day. l if 4-N f
Special cars run between Holyoke T l 'N
and South Hadley. KG Q l 1-6
- X -L .. af 7 N
Clare Small and Marlon Xl Us l l' 'i f
Talmage lose their train. L l
Reverend Charles Lewis Slattery, 1' ll l
of Springfield, preaches in
the morning. --' -2 I
Elsie Jeffers, IQOQ, speaks ' L
in the evening of "The 'J
Mount Holyoke Vacation '
School in Boston,"
Clare Small and Marion Talmage return from their Thanksgiving vacation.
Dorothy Kidd goes to Botany. Miss Kennedy faints and the class is excused.
The Faculty Basketball Team accepts a challenge to play Harvard.
Professor Charles Zueblin lectures on "Industrial Education."
The Faculty Basketball team cancels the engagement with Harvard on account of in-
juries suffered by Miss Flint.
Schedules are due. Helen Glines begins to wonder what she will take next semester.
Reverend Herbert A. Jump, of New Britain, Connecticut, preaches in the morning and
speaks at Vespers in the evening. ,
Edna Sturtevant takes hair tonic for cough 3-1,3 Yi. V,-2
medicine What will become of IQII fs'-43 - 'i P77257 jp M W f- fi'
without its Junior lunch chairman ? "5 5,01 ,
. . . M "f - ff. Cf,
Doctor Max Friedlander, of Berlin Uni- 2421! ,qi-' -fo V E
versity, lectures on "Das Deutsche rd ZQX5Qf " ' ' 1
Volkslied " 111559 7,1 +i2?Q5q,ganyy!.i.'
' . 41, -N ,f I ffm 'N XXW-.' .
Edna Sturtevant recovers sufficiently l W ll 4' ,, "fl 131 W J to collect Junior lunch bills. D
President Woolley gives a dinner' for the Faculty. Mead Hall is resplendent with the
Faculty and the other halls with their doubles.
8 The members of Latin III enjoy a repetition of the straw-
9 Reverend John Sheridan Zelie, of Plainfield, New Jersey,
9 Miss Amy Hewes loses her train of thought in Ifconomics B I, and has to ask"'l'heo"
what she was talking about. f -
IO M. Camille Enlart, Directerer du Musee du 'l'rocad6ro, X.
lectures on "Les Chateaux et la Vie l"'odale. 1 ,N X
2 Reverend Charles A. Barbour, D.D., of Rochester, New X 69'
York, preaches in the morning. 'll N X Q Iwi .
I3 Two plays by William Yeats are presented by the X
Dramatic Club. The curtain raiser is a pro- X 'l
duction from the pen of Miss Marian Money- - X '
penny Horslield. 4 16 l
I5 Professor Charles Zueblin lectures on "The Fellowship I 9,'l r uhh.
ofthe Common Life." fi.
I7 Christmas Concert in the evening. IQI3 voices swell i f
the chorus. 3' ' K
18 Solitaire Fever seizes a new victim. Ruth Kneeland is 1 X
taken. l X
IQ Reverend Ambrose W. Vernon, of Brookline., Massa- X
chusetts, preaches in the morning and speaks hw,
- - i sb.:--2 1' gf
at Vespers in the evening. - '---
20 Jeanne Mclfwen borrows an extra trunk to carry home her crocheted tics.
2I " Ever-due " quizzes are held.
College closes and a world of Christmas cheer opens up before us.
4 Heavy snowstorms throughout the country.
5 Heavy snowstorms continue. ,7
6 Those who have returned begin work. X
Hortense Bradford succumbed to Solitaire lfever while
at home and returns with the scar on her left hand. X
Basketball training begins. Poor Dot Milford!
7 Professor Paul Shorey, of Chicago University, lectures on l
"Some Modernisms ofthe Ancients."
Miss Yell gives authentic information concerning all
Junior Prom dresses to the SfN'l.7lgIil'f1l Republican
preaches in the morning.
The reports from the International Convention of
the Student Volunteer Movement :ue given at the
Y. W. C. A. meeting in the evening.
IO Katherine Abbey returns from her Christmas vacation and
Rocky no longer enjoys the quiet that reigned after Christmas.
I Le Giocose gives a Masquerade Ball.
f . af- -v-
II Harriet Thompson falls a victim to Solitaire Fever, College threatens to close.
Marion Newell is threatened with the fever and is taken home.
Mr. Hayes wends his way to Safibrd to Senior Dinner, but finds he is a week early
I2 Marion Newell has uit."
Pay Day. Helen Comstock pays her Junior lunch bill at the Consumer's League table
Fever spreading. Mary Foster succumbs.
Heavy snowstorm. Search parties are organized to lind Christine Everts, lost' between
Rocky and the Judson.
speaks at Vespers in the evening.
I8 Mount Holyoke migrates to Springfield to find out "What Every Woman Knows."
Margaret Murray removes her condition in "Gym." Regular exercise has im
proved her attitude.
Marion Horsfield considers discontinuing Nineteenth Century History, because she Hazen t
Jennie Bartholomew finds red carnations on her door, but her friends assure her that
Nirvana bids are not yet out.
25 Richard C. Cabot, M.D., of Boston, lectures on "Mental Hygiene," preparatory to exami
nations. Helen Crane attends the lecture, "having so much leisure."
26 Mr. Buhln gives a Piano Lecture-Recital on "Die Walkiiref'
27 The time has come when the grinds sport and the sports grind.
Peg Comstock takes her only examination and begins training.
speaks at Vespers in the evening.
I Examination in Greek XVIII is scheduled for February 2d.
Dorothy Kidd and Juliet Whiton spend the evening studying in the sculpture
gallery by candlelight.
The Consumer's League exhibit is held in the afternoon, buffet luncheon served
2 Doctor Mabel Austin Southard lectures in the evening.
Comets are on exhibition at the Observatory. Jennie Bartholomew's room is not
occupied during the night.
3 Doctor Mabel Austin Southard lectures at 4:45.
4. Marion Marsh, Helen Schadee and Harriet Adams have slight attacks of Solitaire Fever,
the crisis is not yet at hand.
' Dramatic Club meeting in the evening. Miss Couch and Miss Harper agree!
5 Examinations end. Adele Norton and Helen Urquhart receive notes from Miss Couch
asking them to tutor'in English XX.
I5 Examinations are posted and Ethel Breitenstein finds that she can go to Union Prom.
Professor Lewis B. Paton, of' Hartford Theological Seminary, preaches in the morning and
20 Two cases of Brighamitis are reported this morning.
Helen Barton decides not to continue Nineteenth Century Prose, B. K.'.r she's not bright
Lucia Richardson denounces sit-ups to the IQII team and Mary Lyon strikes at late hours
Reverend E. A. Paddock,'of Idaho Industrial Institute, preaches in the morning and
II Mrs. Florence Kelley speaks at
I2 Elizabeth Loomis and Elizabeth
. . - ii i:
6 Reverend Raymond Calkins, of Portland, Maine, preaches in the morning and speaks
at Vespers in the evening.
8 Miss Helen Gould sends a check
for B250 for the Student
Alumnm Building Fund.
We begin to take heart.
9 Doctor Mabel Austin Southard
lectures at 7:45.
the meeting of the Con-
Wright receive notes of
regret from their Prom
men. We hasten to sup-
ply smelling salts.
I3 Day ofP1'ayer. Reverend Doug- 1
las Adam, of Orange, New l
Jersey, preaches in the
I4 Valentines and worms in evi-
dence. IQII eats humble
I5 The Seniors present "Vice Versa." We despair of attaining such a degree ofartistic finish.
16 Doctor Mabel Austin Southard lectures at 7:45.
Esther Mandell's family insists on her being inocu- ,fit
lated to ward OFF the Solitaire Fever, which in pre- -5' '
vious years carried off both her older sisters at Prom. A N5 4
I7 Doctor Mabel Austin Southard lectures at 4:45. 5 f
18 The Mead Division ofthe L1.AMAl1ADA Board takes coffee in j , 1
Mead Faculty parlor. -X
Mary Bartholomew succumbs to Solitaire Fever.
20 Reverend George H. Ferris, of Philadelphia, preaches in the '-
morning and speaks at Vespers in the evening. l
Outdoor exercise for the Prom man in the morning. f X
IQII takes itr turn at occupying front seats at the Glee 5 X
Club Concert. QE. I
22 Reverend Newell Dwight Hillis delivers the address in the l
morning, after which IQII migrates to Springfield and X
the " Rose Tree Inn." lg
f' THE LLQLMARADA d w
1: 1 ' , V -J A ig-i'4l--1-11--2114. . .V VAL- . - J -:P
22 The Organ Recital is enjoyed by the Juniors and their guests in the afternoon.
1911 trips the "light fantastic toe."
Reverend John Hopkins Dennison, of Boston, preaches in the morning.
28 Miss Ethel Arnold lectures, better late than never.
1 Le Giocose entertains.
3 Miss Couch once more contributes to our enjoyment by introducing Mrs. Wentworth.
4 The Dramatic Club decides to take in 1911 in a body. Miss V. E,
, Harper sends in her resignation. ,fgkigli
6 Reverend Edward F. Sanderson, of Cleveland, Ohio, preaches i' " V
in the morning and speaks at Vespers in the evening. 2fTNi Q
8 The Dramatic Club presents "Beau Brummel." Clare Small f
ushers and asks a visitor if she may "sew her to a , 5
sheet." i 2
9 The Dramatic Club, under orders from Miss McAuslan, Q L A:
arises at five in the morning to clear away the debris -,
of the night before from the Gymnasium.
II Miss B. K. Young is seen in the Io-Cent Store in Holyoke
looking longingly at the candy counter.
I2 The Sister Class Basketball games are played in the afternoon.
13 Reverend E. C. Moore, of Harvard, preaches in the morning.
Miss Woolley speaks to the Student Volunteer Band in
16 191o-1913, 1911-1912 basketball games are played.
I8 The Indoor Meet is held in the evening.
9 1910-1911, 1912-1913 basketball games are played.
20 Professor Edward A. Steward, of Grinnell College, preaches in the morning.
22 College closes and we take ourselves and our winter clothes home in the hope of returning
to South Hadley when
"In green underwood and cover,
Blossom by blossom, the Spring begins."
,. ,. ,
iti l 'i-1 F T' ' ' Fi
4. avr ,fr e - f'
3 ' T EEUU W e
H H ll
Mhirh Idnriainvilj In gr Mrinhn
- 1 ' , if "'
lfraaiueucic WARE ADAMS
Florence had a brother,
Who went to Worcester "Tech",
And though her brother's left there now,
His friends are still on deck.
HARRIET ScoLEs ADAMS
"'Tis the voice of the sluggard,
I heard him complain,
'You have waked me too soon,
I must slumber againf "
FANNY Gimvizs ALLEN
Thou hast a happy home near by,
Thou hast a happy home,
And since it's in Old Hadley
And thou goest there so gladly,
We all wonder why.
SARAH ICNDico'rT ALLEN
According to Miss Sally, every one in College is a shark h
except herself. "Well, you're a shark," she says, "and
I'm not. Everybody is a shark but me. I hope to pass
the course, but that's all." Sometimes when she talks
we fear she may not even pass the course, but when Miss
Sally walks off with a plump B+, wc cease to fear and
only wonder from afar.
, Nj 1? sEL5,111!iB,A I J
MARGARET HELEN ANDERSON
Giggle, giggle, lofty Margaret,
How I wonder what you laugh at,
Up above the world so high,
Like il bean-pole in the sky.
Advice to Pacific: Bc wise, donlt "hide your light under
RUTH Es'rEI.LI: BAILEY
The door opens, a girl rushes in breathless, with Z1 wild
look in lIer eye, seizes suitcase, books, and pocketbook,
turns to go out, stops-"Oh! say, are you going walking
1 over towards Amherst today F Well, you know that house
up by The Judson ? I owe the woman seventy-five cents.
You give her this dollar and shelll give you :I quarter.
Good-bye. Oh, thanks. My goodness! I do believe
I've left my toothbrush."
MARY LEONA BAKER
"To live long, it is necessary to live slowly."
PACIFIC BELLE BAILEY
'A' ij s K'
, E LIAZQIA
GRETCHEN FRIEDA BARR
HIFI were head of this College,
I'd cut out Special Gym.
If you knew how that dust fills my lungs, girls,
You never would call it Il whim."
EDITH REBECCA BARs'row
Edith is plump and jolly, .
With a twinkle in each eye,
And though she frequently "goes home,"
She never will tell us why.
JENNIE BELLE BA1t'rHoLoMlaw
Dear Editors ofthe LLAMARADA:
-' Please do not grind
me on my loyalty to IQII, although I love each girl in the
class or my request for more domestic work Freshman
year, and, of all things, not on my love and admiration
for individual girls. Jennie Bartholomew
Miss Mary Bartholomew
Ladies' Hair-Dressing Parlors
Prices reasonable. Latest fashions in puffs, coronets, and
swirls. When your Tell doesn't suit, come to me.
HAZEL ELLEN BARTLETT
B+ in that Lit course. "
HELEN DELI-A BATES
If Helen Bates' sister looks enough like herself to be her
sister, whom docs Helen look like?
SARAH MORE!-xoUsE BEACH
You surely kno
Slim French heels,
A feather boa,
A Psychy neat
Withal a shark,
You surely kno
VALESCA ELIZAIHETH Bl-IECHER
Valesca does her lcssons,
Valesca gocs to "Lab,"
Valesca gets a B+
In everything she's had,
Head full of knowledge,
Learning more and more,
Laying by a goodly lot
For her future store.
"Yes, I have been told I looked like Miss C y but
for goodness sakes don't speak of it to hcr I must m nkc
A voice that's sweet,
'fifr .P D D f n?-fe
.N xr i ,. ,-
'fi-4-'SW K THE LL,llf5B!RDA V
AL1s'rHlaA SHERBROOKE BLERCKER
When Alethea was a Freshman,
She was a lit'ry light,
And when she'cl nothing else to do
For Poetry Club shc'cl write.
Now Alethea shines as brightly
In that lit'ry band "l3lackstick,"
And though she smiles at bygone times
My college days may come and go
With dragging hours or ileetg
Three bright spots gleam in every day,
For I can always eat.
And even though the Faculty ' '
Arises from her seat,
It makes no difference to me, D '5-
For I can stay and eat. '
-- I i
She still loves rhetoric.
ANNIE HORTENSE BRADFORD
Hortense, after the nine olclock mail: "Why, I don't
, see why I didn't get itg it always comes on this mail."
MARJORIE LOUISE BRAND
This is the forest primevalg but where are the two who
With moonlight so soft, in a carriage for four,
Drove home through the twilight?
See Marion Munxey.
R Rf THE LMARA
FTHEL PALMER BREITENSTEIN
4 Oh! Breity, she plays basketball
As few of us can do,
I wonder not that Breity writes
She's rushed to death, D. U. ? U
With bitter moan, cam
Al' e Brown went out of town
To see a game, with laughterg
e home alone,
And the man three hours Z1 te
EMMA WINSLOW BROWN
' - won't have any fun ifI do.
"I don't want to go anyway,
Still, I s'pose I ought to. But I won't, anyw:1y.", Qljut
Emmy always goesj
IRENE I'IliRBIERT BROWN
A joke I like that I may laugh,
A joke that s witty to the core,
And ifI make the joke myself'
Why then I like it 'ull the more.
- fi "'
ABIGAIL Foo'1'E BROWNELI.
"My dea-ar, I simply ca-an't write these gr-rinds. I
tried to, but they are a-awful. Won't someone help me?
I don't think the Business Managers ought to help with
the grinds a-any-way." Abbie's self-effacement is as
familiar as her drawl, but we notice that she gets there
just the same.
KATH ERINE Ismzm. BURT
Now how could Kat keep "sunny" through ads?
Why, keeping "sunny's" just one of her fads.
She corrects all the books in French prose,
She is bright from her head to her toes.
But I asked her if she 1
Would come to a te
And she said to me, "Ask Kemp, she knows."
FRANCES ADELE CARROLL
There was a young lady named Frances
Whom a man used to take to frat dancesg
But this came to an end
When she wrote to a friend, '
And addressed the note wrong, as it chances.
"' SQ ?
E ..LIi!TiS4E2 .a
ETH EL HENRIETTA Cl-IAMB IQRLAIN
At Pearsons Ethel lived three years,
One scarce need ask the reasons,
' The parlors are so cozy-like
In cold and rainy seasons.
Of course, Rachel moves so swiftly that one can hardly
see her through the cloud of dust, but, nevertheless, we
know that Rachel is all there. We knew she was there
in very truth Freshman Year, when Rachel thought
there was a mouse in the closet. Yea, verily, she did
move swiftly then, and we really felt sorry for her when
she discovered that the "mouse" was only one of her
MARION IDA COLBY r
Marion Colby, Marion Colby,
With awesome notes I sing to thee!
At seven-hfteen in the morning, calmly, sweetly you are sleeping
Oh! if Mr. James had known you, what a model you would be,
Shining forth from out his "Psyche" with a luster good to see,
Teaching all the world to know
How the Habit brain tracks go.
MIRIAM JOCELYN COLCORD
Speaker, preacher, prima donna,
Whomsoe'er the country honor,
Miriam's heard them all before.
When or where if you would know,
Her answer always is just so,
"Prexy had them at Pomona."
But neatly garbed at seven-thirty, you are sweetly, calmly eatingi
,,-.X A, , Yx... Av-
lVlAujoiu1s Wl5S'l'ON Cook
Marjorie can prepare for a Renaissance quiz while her
friends read nineteenth century prose aloud to her, and
she is head cook when a spread is being prepared, but
she is rather apt to upset the company by dropping her
back comb into her tea cup.
SOPHIA N. COUNTERMINE
When asked by the One who holds fate in her hand,
"For what does the "NU in your signature stand F"
She stopped a full minute and then blushed fire-red:
"Oh, nothing, just nothing," was all that she said.
HELEN FRANCES Clmnlxs
- Beatricq he's,a little dog
Who causes much commotiong
S He sits upon his mistress' desk,
i Right next her beauty lotion.
Now, Beatrice, he one day got lost,
His mistress sought him wildly,
That dog was found beneath the couch,
A-chasing pussies mildly.
Eurucn LE1oLA CRANE
She's "perfectly furious" A
Because she's a "mess,"
Though she's just been to B. B ,
She has to confess.
"My dear," she must study,
Or cut French next day,
She doesn't know "beans"
'Bout that course, anyway.
just then some "peach" Freshman
Calls "Eune" from below,
And she's off like an arrow
Shot out of a bow.
1 , Av-
E LLLLALTQBLA DA
LOUISE STAN w0oD CROCKER
HELEN CLARK CRANE
What is her name? 'Tis Helen Craneg
Her character? It's grand.
What can she do? I'll tell you true-
If this Junior you'd please, ' ',
Say sweetly " Louise. "
But if you would tease her, L A
Then call her "Sncezer." nv' " ,
She lives a life secluded
With her little friend: apartg
Her daily themes in class are read,
And she's really very smart.
-iw. I -,sub
'Qi '- '.
A . .
She draws to beat the band.
IEDNA FRANCES CURRIER
"Stay at home, my heart, and rest." No, that won't
do at all, for if there's nothing better there's always an
informal to go to. ,
'f i , Yi "A
Lucm FRANCES DAVIS
"Thou h defeated she would ar ue still."
3 v g
EDITH ADAMS DICKINSON
"And Frensh she
spak ful faire and f'etishly." I.
Q i iv :itil
idk 'f-I '
' I 1315.72 .
IRIQNIQ ANDREWS IJICKINSON
Therels a eutey little maiden,
With a voice that's clear and sweet,
There's 11 twinkle in those eyes of hers
That not a one could bent.
And if the world is out of joint
And you are feeling blue,
I know of nothing quite so bright
As Diekie's grin, do you?
RAMONA MARY IDUNBAR
Sympathetic visitor, peeping into room: "Oh! what a
it ! The irl who lives here is evidentl an invalid.
Y . 3. . Y .
Her bed is raised on chairs so that she can sleep with
her head out ofthe window. "
Girl findilferentlyj: "Oh, no! That's just Ramona's
K -'P THE ALL MARADA
IRMA BUSH DYSON
Oh! Irma is pretty, Oh! Irma is fair,
And Irma has, my! what a wave in her hair.
The First is quite natural, the last's in this "pon1e,
To show how she dresses when Irma goes home.
MARY REDINGTON ELY
Our Mary has a donkey stunt,
Which she performs as is her wont,
On every state occasion.
But Mary, versatile we dub, ""
For she doth rule debating club,
By means of stern persuasion.
INEZ AMELIA ENSIGN
Inez's Principle of Living: '
After every storm the sun will shine, for every problem
there is a solution, and the soul's indisputable right is
G I ff
A to be of' good cheer."
bi M I ,QU
ALICE 'TUTTLE l"A1iusANKs
Alice received more than her share of brass articles,
Christmas, but she is storing them away to give out to her
friends next Christmas.
x W 1 X ' If
l THE LLAMARADA
pm.. . Y ef- f-1 ff., I Lizouou ALBERTA FIELD
Leonor's voice is' soft and low,
We hardly hear, she murmurs so,
But yet the meaning clear doth lic-
ust see the twinkle in her eye.
CLARA SABRA Fiske
lsn't ir lucky
Your head is on right
For surely without it
You'd be a queer sight.
So when you're excited
And really misled,
Just be very thankful
You can't lose your head.
ANNA lf'rHlaLYN l+'os'r1m
lCthel's words are most select,
"Fudge,', "cinch," "peanuts," in a row.
Yer Ethel's English is correct,
For that's her major, don't you know.
MILDRED ELLA Fovia
If you really would annoy her
Then just call her Mildred Foyfrg
Ancestry from Sunny France
Doth her pedigree enhance.
So, if tact you would employ,
Call her simply Mildred Foye.
"' if i A"
E L LAB!! REA I t ai
DOROTHY MARGARET GARIJINER
'Ihe plain positives of the English language are scarcely
adequate to convey Dorothy's ardent appreciation of
anything from 1 good breakfast to a Symphony Concert.
PEARL KEITH Gmns
There are more ways ofgetting a thing than by crying out
for it. Pearl has found this out, for in a very quiet, un-
oflicious Way, she has won us all for her friends.
MARJORIE POLLARD GRAVES
" I'm just crazy about so many people, it takes me so much
time I can't get anything else done. There is so much
happiness around anyway that I haven't any business
to even get discouraged. You are a peachg I always knew
it, but 1 am becoming Inore convinced of it every day.
OLIVE TUI-'Ts RUSSELL GRIFFIN
Greek hath its charms.
Inf - Sf' YN-A v
, 1 .nt u Y
5 i it - wwf ,
2-xi., , -A
HATTIE Louisa HAWLEY
We wont grind Hattie on that History paper that went
in two weeks ahead of time, nor on her habit of arising
at 4:30 A. M. to embroider, but we feel that her psycho-
logical cure for the blues at least needs mentioning.
EDNA HEACOCK X
e J g
"For she's a jolly good fellow."
U f '
EDITH FULLER HENSHAW
lfdith by name, gentle by nature-
Never spoke harsh to man or to creature.
I'll liken her to a fish, for she
Is such a shark in chemistry.
MARY IRENE HILL X
If she will, she willg
You may depend on't.
And if she wont, she wontg
So that's the end on't.
am e , rg -ve
ALICE MABEL HITCHCOCK
1' AITH GERTRUDE HOLCOMB
"My dear, isn't that the dearest thing! Did you wer
see anything so cute in your life? Honestly, I ne-vcr
saw anything so sweet! Wasn't it the darlingcst thing
of her to think of it? Aren't you just crazy about it?
My dear! it's just the granzlest thing! I should think
you'd be just 'wild about it."
I'lARRIE'1' Mitniuzn HOLDEN
Thou art too mild. I pray
"Mid" always awakens originality in her friends.
was only a short time ago that she was attacked in the
hall by at least ten Freshmen with ten separate invi-
tations to the Freshman-7unz'or reception in May
,I .. s
' that a new institution or only another evidence of
S silk y
Q ' 1 '
mf l i
1 t a .
LULU MILDRED Hoon
She has scorned marigeration,
And despised procrastination,
In her slow matriculation
In this institution old.
She has added concentration
And by learned conversation
Has avoided condemnation,
And all retribution cold.
gf, I . it f 'vo
A 'P THE ,LLAMARADA
, - r i Q L wvwbf if,--3, :-
Q Y ,I - fr -- -z.X'ii1vt" NW., . - ""
MARGARET DIEBOIKAH HOPKINS
Q If our Margaret listens ever
N' To a joke or story clever,
Q ,y ' She hoards it close to tell her friends
, ,ish QW, Whenc'er the time may suit her ends.
" . But oh! it's always out of joint,
' " For Margaret never gets the point.
Yellow curls and winning smiles,
A hunclred saucy, luring wiles,
A heart that loves in work and play,
A heart thatis lost 'most every day.
BESSIE FLORENCE HYDE
Bessie can regulate her sleeping hours to perfection.
If she has a quiz on hand, shc can "concentrate her
mind ,' on half past three and get up at the proper moment
But why, we want to know, did she sleep through Junior
LUIELLA Es'rEL1,E INGALLS
Found-A girl who doesn't scream and turn ashcn gray
at the sight of a mouse.
f f r R if r ef
i t E, I,:eL.5 A , sa ges
Mfxumz HuN'1'iNGToN INGAL1.s
Busy little Maude has an innate politeness which led her to
say, "No, thank you," when Mr. Hayes asked her if she
had a question.
LOUISE FREELAND JENKINS
"Common sense in an uncommon degree is what the
world calls wisdom."
it ' Sing a song of Jenny,
I 'V With a twinkle in her eye,
f A, There are not very many things
She can't do if she'll try.
1 Sing a song of Jenny,
Most any time 'll do,
And if perchance you tease and tease,
She'll sing a song for you. .
! JENNIE GILBERT JEROME
MARTHA BIRD UDD
Martha had a little conscience
And it was white as snow,
And everywhere that Martha went
fhat conscience too wouldgo.
To chapel classes, Lab and Lib
It followed her each day
And left its little footprints
In her blue books so they say
cs is 'sc rr
for! T 1 ' we JULY'-'
.Q LW 'X " P " Cd"
GRACE CUSHING KELLEY
The Three G's
Goodness-Her pet expression.
RUTH LYMAN KENDRICK
Lost-One small voice. '
LUCY HELEN KIMBALI,
Lucy's unfiagging devotion to the study of' Astronomy
at first surprised her friends, but soon they found it was
I just that which kept Lucy young.
MAIKY ALICE KIRK
When Alice makes '1 st'1tement
At lmst we clfnre not question
What Alice s'1ys, you know.
I K x ,
, t P
Wefre sure that it is so.
-'P THE LLAMARADA
RUTH STELLA KNEELAND
"Yes, that's all very well, but how many pages will this
cover? Will you tell me, too, just how many more pages
we have yet to fill?" You might think it was mere
words Ruth wrorc, but the LLAMARADA Board can tell
you that she gives us quality as well as quantity.
I. To show those six new hairs.
2. Why she suddenly decided not to get a Ph. D.
3. If it pays to be a F. R.?
4. If she expected C21 and fgj?
EDITH MAY KNOWN-QN
MARIE LOUISE LE Cocg
Marie Le Cocq
If you want a chaperon of any description, or for any
occasion whatever, I shall be glad to furnish you one.
All orders promptly filled. References required and
CORINNE VIOLA LOOMIS
VVhen she sees a friend in woe,
She grins and shouts and yells, "Hello!
Slaps her gently on the back,
And squeezes her Fingers till they crack
She sees just a friend across the street.
Away she dashes with thundering feet, ,V -V i 1
'I ' x
-A4 'ig -..
7 4"""QW , , W -Y - - 'f pr-. - -fffff?-. - - A A ...Law N
' y . ELIZABETH BELLAMY Loomis
I I ,, "A talking generation."
i nfl" .l
Esri-usa I-I1LnA Luce
Am, BHII, 41.0, MX,
AKE, WU, wlcr, WX,
Kr, fum . wa, KA,
-SAE vm, 4140.
For detailed information concerning any of the above
apply to Esther H. Luce. l Q A'
, V if "
V 'A She seldom misses chapel,
if l'-' b' ' Nor away from church stays she,
F ll. But her clever innovations
' 'Zi' X Are most wonderful to me.
For instance, reading Scripture, '
No one knows what she'll say next,
So I heartily advise her
GRACE NEWELL MCFARLAND
To stick closely to her text.
Bessie's face is rather long,
When into class she stumpsg
Would I'd seen the shape thereof
When Bessie had the mumps.
BESSIE MARIA McCoY
'P THE L71:AMei?tADA
P is E.
ELIZABISTH HYDE MCINTOSH
" The greatest possession is self possession."
EANNIE Erolsn Mclfwm:
Dartmouth, Amherst, Columbia as well,
l-larvarcl, Princeton, Wesleyan, Cornell,
Are there other coll' ? I'
cges m sure I can
Es'ri-mu Bromow MANDEI.L
"Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you."
She is fond of frogs and pussies
ln a well clissectecl stateg
Anal she loves in Lab to linger,
Coming early, staying late.
But, with all her heap of learning,
She's a merry little soul,
Anal a friend that's well worth having,
To cheer or to condole.
M ADAS S3 N A
--: .e .-ii-F "' --621 e my .qw
Dorus ADELAIDE MELCHART
She has a fiddle rare and old,
From which she s seldom parted,
And when the fire bell rang, we're told,
With fiddle quick she started.
Her transom wide was open still,
Her gas a-blaze was burning,
But when she found 'twas just a drill
She made short work returning.
DOR01 nv Mu FORD
' BERNICE Ii'1'HEi. MAXFIELD
l From home she lives so far away
l That she must write there every day,
And when shc's homesick, here alone,
She has toigo and telephone.
Dorothy, the cutie baby, will cry for you any time, is one
of those happy people who never study, always ready
for any fun suggestedg ever a jolly comrade and a kind
RUTH BLAcKsToNE lVIrrcHm.1.
Go to Ruth Mitchell
I. Sunset Teas or any small :afternoon
2. Repairs for breaks of any kind.
3. How to economize on sugar.
4. The cultivation ofthe upper classes.
or evening affair.
I J "A 7 4':x"'N"'-
Q' ' F Xx? ', Q
",gg..i E .LLAJZIQQSA A A
MARION DEAN MUNSIEY
Continued rom Marjory Brand
Zone are their privileges, and elnperones now must pursue
Over the road, where before,
Happy they drove their way homeward.
When Murphy marches down the hall,
You know you'll have some fun,
Or, if you need some help with work,
How quietly it's done!
She has-as Mrs. Tilly knows-
A smile for every one.
ETHIEL HILLS MURIYHY
MARGARET ANNE MURRAY
Scene: College Campus.
Characters: Two young Freshmen whose hearts are
bursting with love for the yellow.
Enter a Hoat decorated with yellow, bearing several
attractive specimens ofthe Butterfly.
The Freshmen stop a moment to gaze in admiration and
gratitude at this evidence ofthe appreciation of the Col-
lege for IQII and then rush wildly after the float singing,
"My heart is with the yellow."
MABEL FRANCES NASH -
For goodness sake
Don't say "lake"
fi ' to PNA"
xg I , P T fl 1
., f Q
spas.. E LLAEZQBADA a we
MARY ELSIE NEWTON
Little chunks of knowledge,
Make Elsie's recitations
Really quite a treat.
pplicable to debates, quizzes, papers
N. B.-This is also a
ULIA ALoYs1us O'MisARA
. ' tr n ,
Julia will make an excellent Senior opposite doan t you
know," for she always carves things evenly-fruit plates
12-:J ' ETHEL CHASE Nnwcoivm
It would be superfluous to grind "Barbara" on being
sweet, but we will just say how nice it is to have a cousin
to send one the "Saturd
sional box of' candy.
ay Evening Post" and an occa-
ALICE CLARISSA NILES
Handy, spandy Alice makes the candy,
Fudge, penochee, line, and dandy,
We throng her room as though it were a shop,
Then all smiles and sugar, out we hop.
', :S v
BERYL HOLMES PAIGE
It docs seem as though
their share in this world
ing Amherst as her home
advantages of a summer
some people have more than
. Here's Beryl not only claim-
town, but enjoying the unusual
at Wood's Holl, as well.
KATHERINE MCDONALD PALMER
Who's always buried in her work
And never will a duty shirk?
Who scarcely stops to eat or drink,
Or ever of herself to think?
Who with her smiles and manner bright
Puts all our gloomy thoughts to flight?
ALICE MANTON PA'r'ru,Lo
Before any vacation,-P
exclaims er.rtntz'cally,"Tl1rec days, four hours and five
minutes from now I'll be home. Do you hear me?
Home! 40-o-o-o-h! I can't wait! My trunk's going
tomorrowg it's been packed a week. No, it isn't a bit
foolish. I suppose making paper dolls for the days is,
but you would, too, if you were as crazy to get home as I
am." fVery suddenly and solemnlyj, "Isn't it about
time people learned to put two
at trying to read three time-tables
t's and two l's in my name F "
ETH EL BELLE PERRY
We wish Dame Fashion would decree
That coiffures neat and simple be,
For Ethel's puffs and pompadour
Show vanity that we deplore.
x ff ' A 'X :x'YA"
5+-xt ' i f .
, F J ,YH Y :ML-'K KJ- jf--I.
VIOLET THURINNA PETERSON
She studies all day on Latin and Greek,
I m sure they must come 'Steen times a week.
PAULINE ALLEN PHELPS
We all know Polly by her smile,
She laughs so much she sets the styleg
But we should smile as much, I say,
If 'wc had "eats" for every day,
As many -"eats" on which we fed
As she conceals beneath her bed.
LA VIQRNH Smmwoon P1-111.1,1Ps P .
ust call her by a nickname
And her eyes will Hash :md burn.
Tis strange she hates Zl pet name,
When one would suit La Verne.
HARRIET ELLEN PITFIELD A
Listen my children and you shall hear
Of my auto rides and my friends so dear.
You've heard it before and you'll hear it again,
For my favorite themes are autos and men.
E LLAMARADA , gy
R RUTH BRADLEY IRAILEY
Ruth is altogether good to look upon and usually quite
" complaccntg but, oh, myl don't ever try to hurry herg
R itis mere folly and failure.
A . ' .
1' 41 lf
, qs s
Marjorie always was noted for her ability to argue, and
her course in Psychology has certainly been a splendid
opportunity to develop this ability.
LUCIA MARY RICHARDSON
She plays a little basketball,
She plays a little tune,
' She wrote the music for our show,
' gf in Which will be given soon.
A 1 She always sings in Junior Choir,
'4f'i'iff,ffQ At music she's no fake,
' " And if you weren't here Freshman year
.i -,.AQ1g-'QJQQQ Ask her about the lake.
w ifi' . ,
It was a puzzle to us for a long time why Marguerite
sat and dreamed, no matter how many people were in H
the room talking to her. Now we are at rest again, for
someone made the brilliant discovery one day that Mar-
guerite doesn't really dream. She merely retires into
herself and thinks up new questions to ask.
hz . V , , , , , , Y,-,,
, I l im I v CN-L,
RUTH HALL RICHARDSON
SARAH PEACOCK Rocsrts
"No, thank you, no meat. I never take potato, thank
you. I don't believe I care for any celery. Pardon me,
I don't eat bread. I'm afraid I'll have to let the sauce
go by me. Thank you, I don't care for any gravy. -
- - - - - Would you mind passing my
plate for ice cream? I'm positive she wont remember
it's my third."
GERTRUDE EVELYN SAWYER
If you can't talk loudly, talk
Mary just came to us this year, and at first sight you
might call her quiet, but just you wait! Wait till you
are tired and discouraged and she will tell you pretty,
interesting stories of her beloved Japan until you feel
"Her lively looks a sprightly mind disclose,
Quick as her eyes and as unfixed as those.
Favors to none, to all she smiles extends,
Oft she rejects, but never once ofl'ends.',
loudly as you can
ref- " A PY
R u'rH BUCHANAN SEAVIER
MARGARIET Loulsra Snonnv
"It must be awfully hard on the Gym Department to
teach the Seniors the dance for the step exercises,"
Margaret was heard to remark, her Freshman Year.
ETHEL MAUDE SILVER
HELEN HAzLm'r SMILEY
Here is a maid neither haughty nor staid
And yet it's quite easy to "grind" her,
For who does not know how her deft fingers go,
While from the piano soft melodies How,
For it's there that you oftenest find her.
There is a young lady named Qeaver,
Who in Gym is an ardent believer
And the Gym l"1cultee,
U It is easy to see,
Are the intimate friends ofM1ss Sewer
l It's "hurry up" at morning,
It's "hurry up" at noon
And it's no matter how you rush
You can't get there too soon
l MAIKGAIKIET Louisa SMITH
"A little sunbeam in the home,"
MABEL VIOLA STANGNATT
"Hear the gentle cows," she said,
"Lowing in the grassy mead." ,-
Alas! fair maid, the mead's a bog,
The gentle cow a plain bullfrog.
MARGARET FENWICK STEELE I
This Margaret wished information
As to when the Art Lib was open one day,
Wllen on the stairs she encountered the teacher,
Wildly clutching her arm she said, "Say!"
The rest is too painful to mention,
For realization held Margaret in sway.
When the teacher turned to address her,
Margaret was four flights away.
Who has a finger in each pie-?
Who'd energy personify?
Who's ever, always, on the Hy?
'f J ji. 1 W ' ' Y QE i s'-xlT'i"'iAC
. E .
MARY STR E ETS
Mary rises wondrous early
While all others sleep each morng
And she sweeps her room so often
That the Rocky brooms are worn.
Stuffed her mail-box is with letters,
What a pity one so nice
Should show such a common failing
As to be afraid of mice.
This Junior so strong
Has not been with us long,
We can't do her justice, we fear.
As she stays with us longer
May her love wax the stronger
For the Sphynx and yellow, so dear.
I'IELiaN BISHOP STRONG
EDNA MAY S'1'URTEvAN'r
Dainty, natty, neat and trim,
Merry smiles, yet manner prim,
Fond of giving dainty teas,
With every touch that eye could please.
And if there's dancing anywhere
You will Find Miss Edna there.
Vernctte is intellectual,
Our forebears termed it smart,
But what I like the most in her
Are "her feelings of the heart."
,J E Af- JS-Y-v
Q - F b I ,
ZF 4--Sn T.fV7:4i...T.i,E?' - - .W ,Inf-:?"., ,Rih-
' - '-A ' - -- fe!-'ir' - " que.. F F --ii' x'
ADA ELEABETH SWEET
Freshman Year we thought Ada was stern and unap-
proachable because she got up in class nieedng and
assured us in a sornevvhat contenmptuous tone that Uthe
whde pnmeemng mms unpadhununaqnn But upon
inquiry we End that her nature had a softer side, for she
was so homesick she had to move her cot near the window
in order to see "the same moon" that was shining down
on her home in Northern New York.
SARA LoUwE SWEET
When Sara read in Voice Training Class,
Clr on the stage vvas seen,
She won a new name for herself-
'fhey cahed her"TFagedy Q2uecn.U
IRENE XVATERS SYLvEsTEa
We're glad we live in Mead with Irene, for now we can
know all the latest eoiffures almost before they come out.
She giggles in the day-time
She giggles after ten
And sets a bad example, 4
To the Sophomores now and' then E g l ,
And Ulloni youin HIsthatso?H ", try
"CDhl no,indeed,I couldnT, ."
l c:1n't help it, don't you know." 1, 1
' .--ff" '
, V W 'N-u
' I sr S -J
E 9 T E DA V 1-1+
MIRIAM ADAMS THOMPSON
MARGARET W1LMo'rH THURSTON
Margaret says that she rarely dreams, but when she
does, her dreams always come true. We wonder if she
dreams of gettingA -1- in "exams," If so, she might
establish a class for successful dreamers, whereby she
would gain a great income and a greater popularity.
'lf , MAUDE AGNES T1'rus
MARION BELLE TURNER
We have often heard that the worm will turn, but the
question was-Would the Turner worm?
When Miriam's feet, so trim and petite
Colne nimbly down the hall
You'll have to get your glasses on
I To notice them at 'ill
And if perchance she's going fast,
Your sight she does 'ippall
You wonder if the girl who passed
Has any feet at all
When Maude is passing by
What need of queens for me?
No fairer queen I spy
On hill or vale or lea
Both swains and squirts cry
'There's naught so fair 'IS she'
When Maude is passing b
What need of queens for me?
-P THE LLAMARADA 3
Eff? was Cami
K- - -J .,.,, if H-"eve-'f 'f f. , . I-1"'Lz1'7Q5
.UGENIA Louisis VALENTINE
"Oh, yes, I live in New Rochelle. It's a great place.
Did you know that Eddie Foy lives there? I know Coles
Phillips, too, the man who makes those cover drawings
for "Life." Maude Adams used to live on one side of
us and Ethel Barrymore on the other side. Yes, they were
awfully nice. My new dress? Well, perhaps you will
like it. I had it made in New Rochelle, and it's rather
in advance of the style. Oh! dear-r-r, don't you want
to write a daily theme for me? Well, is that the kind of
a friend you are? I'll be glad when vacation comes and
I can beat it back to New Rochelle."
FRANCES Louisia VEACH
The LLAMY book and the campus Cilt
Side by side on the desk top sat.
"Now, you all listen," the LLAMY said,
"You, campus cat, do you want to be dead? '
You'd better get out of the room before
Miss Frances Veach comes in at the door.
She's bad for pussies as she can be,
Though she's good to people and books like me,
And dear to children of every kind.
Beside, a smudge on your coat I find,
Miss Frances hates each spot of dirt,
She'll shoo you out with her stiff, starched skirt."
It all was true, for the board will tell
That the LLAMY book knows Frances well. A
FRANCES LESTER WARNIER
Unique place cards wanted? A new idea for a spread?
Original basketball decorations? Novel entertainment
for a reception? Are you pining for sprightly conver-
sation, or in need of a few clever verses? Well, ask
Frances, and if she can manage to End her fountain pen
from amid the interesting chaos of her desk all Shall
yet be well. "5
ANNA HALL WHEELER
This College needs just one thing more,
I'm sure you'll all agree-
It's strange they've not had it before-
A swimming tank for me.
KTI 'ie To be
We all know that Juliet had a poetic soul when she used
to quote Byron and Keats for table-talk, Freshman Year,
and we have had more convincing proof of her poetic
genius in various issues of the Mount Holyoke. Indeed,
we sometimes believe that Juliet must think in verse, for
who has not wondered at the vehemence of her stressed
syllables when she talks.
From Wesleyan at Middletown
She came to grace our class,
We're glad she's come, we like her well,
This smiling, "sharky" lass. 1' I '
MABEL SOPHIA Wrwmz
"Chl dear, I owe so much money and I haven't got a cent.
I don't know whether to go to the Gift Shop or not. I
guess I'll flip up, heads, I go, tails, I don't. Tails!
Oh! dear, I guess I'lI go, just the same. "
NANCY Sr13LEv WrLK1Ns
Sib's highest ambition is to live on a farm, but she is
capable of anything, from extracting a dust-mop from
an unwilling victim to having her Junior plcture taken
to shift said ruching from one side to the other, or from
back to front, as occasion demands. ,
with a half ofa piece of ruching for her collar being able iv X I ,A
, I '
, ie i Yi "
E rI:lfAl'IiR,A fa
BLANCHE LAVINIA WISNER
Blanche is the girl with the sweet, sweet voice,
Who works by light of dayg
Blanche is the girl with the easy poise,
Who never shirks work for play.
EMILY BROWN Woon
Love me, love my Sarah.
EMILY WINGATE Woons
For Emily the brightest cloud
Has rain, mostlike, in store,
But when you're sad, she'll cheer you up
, . Until all's sun once more.
Booty, with her scatterbrains, her major in Philosophy
and her towsled mop of hair, Booty, with her meander-
ings alone and her "seeing things at night," which has
won for her the name of "intangible spirit", Booty, with
her laugh, her petiteness, her lovable way--nobody could
grind Booty and come anywhere near the mark, so why
H 'VW' L
mhirh Igvrtainvih In gn ilhm
Nineteen Eleven Freshman Frolic
In the cool of early morning, V
In the dim and dusky dawning,
From the fourth floors came the Freshmen,
Shoes in hand, down squeaky stairways,
Past the Sophomores, calmly sleeping,
Dreaming dreams of last night's glory,
Their sweet "Rose of Plymouth Town."
Not a word said any Freshman,
"Stealthy Steve-like" forth they hurried,
Seeking roads which led to Prospect,
By the Village Green and Park Street,
Where at Hooker's lived their leader.
How they scrambled up the hillside,
Listening often for pursuersg
But the Sophomores, sweetly sleeping,
Little thought of vigil keeping
On that misty April morning,
When they had their famous frolic.
As they gathered upon Prospect,
As the sun rose up o'er Granby,
They ran races and told stories
Of "that fly that went to Heaven",
For them brayed their tuneful donkey,
Porcine grunts did rend the ether,
Till Old Sol, to keep from laughing,
Slid behind a cloud and hid there.
Then to still their pangs of hunger
They had doughnuts, fresh from Ramsey's
'A T ii A'
Strove to Find the nimblest nibbler
To reward her with another.
While they played and danced the barn-dance,
Down below them at the brookside
Stood two faithful Junior sisters,
Keeping out the spying aliens-
Most of all those spying Sophomores.
When their play and feast were ended,
Then they from the hill descended,
In a line, in rhythm swaying,
Wound they round the slope of Prospect,
As the Seniors march from Chapel,
Bending, smiling, glancing upward,
Tunefully their voices blending,
As they keep their perfect marching.
So they from the hill descended
And their sisters they saluted.
Then they marched out on the campus
And the windows which were darkened
Soon were hlled with eager faces,
Older sisters viewed them proudly,
As they formed their nineteen 'leveng
And when pictures had been taken,
They departed to their breakfast,
Then relaxed in pleasant slumber,
Dreaming dreams of tasty doughnuts,
Eaten at their Freshman Frolic,
On the lofty top of Prospect,
On that misty April morning.
lA'AA r 411-1
We do not apologize for the following parodies, for "apology is egoism turned inside out," and
those to whom the apology would be due are dead.
A Good Girl
I wake up early in the morning-it is the only way,
When one must do to great extent, her work by light of day.
And now at last the sun is going down behind the wood,
And I must light my little light, if I'd be really good.
I study all the evening long, until the clock strikes ten,
My little brain is stul'l'ed with facts, with dates and lives of men.
My bed is waiting for mc, heaped with pillows bright and gay,
I quickly dump them on the Hoot, as proctor comes my way,
And l know that till the morning, when the rising bell shall
My mind will be a vacuum, unfilled by anything,
And slumber hold me tightly till the girl above my head,
Quickly smoth'ring her alarm clock, with a spring-jump leaves
lt is very nice to think
The world is full of meatnand drink,
With neighbors making things each night
That always whet my appetite.
'- ii A"
Oh, when I took up Botany,
A microscope they gave to me,
Some glassy slides and slime.
I looked down through the glass to see
The wondrous Chlorophaeceze
And watched them for some time.
And then the teacher came along
And said to me, "Your work is wrong,
You don't draw what you see."
Art for Art's sake, I would not mind,
But Art with Botany combined
ls an a-nom-a-ly.
Ten at Night
1 have to go to bed by ten,
And put the light out in my den,
And hear the proctor down the way
Say, "Shoo! there is no more today."
I have to go to bed and hear
The servants' voices loud and clear,
As parting words they loudly call,
And then disperse, each to her hall.
Now would it not seem hard to you
When ou would like to be out too
If League rules you should have to keep
And by ten-twenty he asleep?
"X ,i-fx, lhfl,
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A P THE LLAMARADA 1 i
it 1, , II ,M-
, Y h F Y Y 41-1:-,, ? ,--- , ,, r- F i i -4 Mi ,j '-":?"W2fg1,
A Correct Report of the Faculty
Attendance at Chapel During
Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nox. Nov
IZ I3 I5 16 18 I2 13 I5 16 18
Miss Florence Adams. x x Miss Mary E. Holmes.. .. x x
Miss Susan Bacon ....... x x x Miss Emilie Hutchinson... x
Miss Margaret Ball ...... x Miss Gertrude Hyde .... x
Miss Bertha Blakely.. x x x x Miss Ethel jackson ..... x
Miss Flora Bridges.. . x x x Miss Lillian Kuester.. . . x
Miss Helen Cady ..... x Miss Elizabeth Laird. .... x x
Miss Mabel Chase ..., x x Miss Caroline Lester ..... x x x x
Miss Mary Clark ..... x x x Miss Margo Lewis ....... x
Dr. Clapp ........... x x x Miss Mary McKee ...... x x
Miss Elizabeth Colles. x x x x x Miss Emily Martin ..... x A x
Miss Ethel Crosby .... x x Miss Margretta Martin... x x
Miss Isadelle Couch ..... . x x x x Miss Margaret Morriss. . x
Miss Mary Cushing ...... x x x x Miss Alice Noyes ....... x
Miss Ella Dickinson.. ' x Miss Florence Purington.. x
Miss Eleanor Dnak.. . x Miss Bertha Putnam. . . ..
Dr. Dover ......... x x x x Miss Lucy Roberts ...... . x
Miss Anna Flanigen. . x x x x Miss Eleanor Rowland.. . x
Miss Helen Flint ..... x x x x Miss Helen Scarles. ..... .
Miss Florence Foss. . . x Miss Ada Snell ........ . . X
Miss Caroline Galt ...... x x Miss Ethel Sturtevant .... x
Miss Mary Galt ...... x x x Miss Ellen B. Talbot.. x
Miss Bertha Gault .... x Miss Mignon Talbot ..... x x x x
Miss Caroline Green.. x Mr. Albert Tucker ....... x x x x
Miss Edith Hall ...... x Miss Mary Trueblood.. . .
Miss Carrie Harper. .. x Miss Mary Wells ..... . . x
Miss Frances Haynes .... x Miss Mary Williams .... x x
Miss Laura Hibbard.. x x Miss Mary V. Young .... x x
Miss Elisabeth Hoag ..... x x x Miss Anne Young .... x x
Miss Winona Hughes .... x Miss Helen Young ...... x' x
Miss Margaret Hughes... x
One night " 118 stars
" shone brilliantly, but evidently they do not shine every morning.
W e if, "
The Lecture in Williston
When up to Williston I go
The lecture long doth bore me so,
It seems to me that I shall die,
The Instructor'd say, "I don't see why. "
I close my eyes and take a nap,
My note-book drops down from my lap,
An awful vision there I see-
The starfish gazing down at mel
His arms reach out to grasp me tight,
His one red eye gleams fierce and bright.
It's not an eye? What's in a name?
A madreporite glares the same.
He closer comes, I clutch the chair,
fIt's much more stable than the airj,
I feel his breath upon my cheek,
My hair's on end, I cannot speak.
He hisses,"'l'here! hold out your hand!
No longer may you stay on land,
Under the ocean you must go
Because you scorned to study "Zoo."
There you will get enough, I Ween,
Of starhsh, crabs, and water green,
Into an alga brown you'll turn,
What happens then, you soon will learn.
He's just about to drag me down,
When through the air I see a frown,
And, harkl I hear a shrill bell ring.
My books I grasp and up I spring.
The Instructor sternly looks at me
And says, "You've been asleep, I see.'
I rub my eyes, look here, then there,
And blindly stumble down the stair.
M271 1 xx x.
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How Ole Brer Gideon Lost His Cake
Hit seem like dat one time, all de creeters-de toy dogs an' china cats an' all
de others what live in de halls-hadn't had nuH'in to eat for a long time. An, so one
day ole Brer Gideon bake him a cake full er nuts wiv white sugar ontop Cyou know
ole Brer Gideon, honey, de ole tin stove what wuk on a heate'D. So all de yuther
creeters done wish fer dat cake twell dey can't skasely wish no more. Ole Brer
Beatrice what'was de mos' likeliest of all de creeters when any eating was gwine on,
he feel his mouf begin ter water whenever his mind's eye strak dat nutcake, an' he
bleeg ter have some so bad dat he go to ole Sis Cat, which was name Minerva, an'
he say, "Heys, there, Sis Cat, " sez he, "how you come on today ?" "Porely, Brer
Beatrice, mighty porely," sez Minerva, sez she. "l'se been so hungry dat I can't
skasely hol up my han' no more," sez she.
"What we gwine do P" sez Brer Beatrice, "Can't you fall outer de window,"
sezee, Han' come over to Brer Gideon's house P" sezee, "Over dar, all de creeters
done smell de cake dat Brer Gideon done bake, an' dey all want you ter help em
out," sez Brer Beatrice, Han' get a piece er de cake," sezee.
Now Sis Cat, she mighty fond er Hut cake herself, so she 'spon', "Git out from
under, Brer Beatrice," sez she, an' with dat she fell out er de winder and run oil' ter
ole Brer Gideon's house an' de ole dog he foller on des as fas' as he can.
An' when dey get dar, dar was all de creeters assemble' in de parlor. Dar was
ole Miss Spider, what was 'name' Montmorency Melancthon Smith, an dar was Mr.
Johnny Bar' an' all his fambly, and dar was all de dog fambly, Algernon Vivien, an'
ole Miss Fiemetta an' Apollo an' Khamurabi, all a-sittin' in de rockin'-cheers, all
sniflin' at de smell er dat cake what ole Brer Gideon done bake. An' dey all tuk 'n'
make way fer Sis Cat, an' dey say, "Draw up yer cheer, Sis Cat," dey say, "an'
tell us how we gwine get ole Brer Gideon ter give up his cake," dey sez. An' whiles
Minerva sat rubbin' her forred like she was wukkin' er mind, in came Miss Osh
Kosh, de Japanese doll what live in Peterson Lodge. She done heerd about de
goings-on in Brer Gideon's house, an' she come runnin' over ter help. So de creeters
all tell her how dey bleeg ter have Brer Gideon's cake full er nuts, an' she up ,n' say,
"Shoo!" sez she. "What fer you all settin' dar like you expect ebery minute ter be
de next P" sez she. "Don't you see how dat cake get col'er and col'er all de time F"
sez she. "You all come up wiv me," sez she, Han' I 'low you all have a big piece
er Brer Gideon cake befo' you'er many years older," sez she.
So dey all start upstairs an' Hn' Brer Gideon sittin' on a chafin-'dish tray with
his mouf shut tight ter hide de big nut cake what he got. An' all de creeters dey
watch ter see what little Miss Osh Kosh gwine do. An' she hop up an' down front
of Brer Gideon an' she Hap her arms an' Hirt her skirt an' she say, "Howdy, Brer
Gideon," sez she. "You seem kind er close-moufed dis mornin'," sez she.
An' den she tuk 'n' wink at Dante an' Fiemetta an' Petrarch an' de res', an'
f"fJ at X f u J'
she say, "All dese yer folks done ax me ter speak some po'try," she say, "Dey
know'd dat you like po'try most de best ob all de men on de campusf' sez she, "so
we all came 'round fer ter let you hear it,,' sez she. "All de odder mens here like
po'try so well dat dey all sit wiv dere eyes shut an' dey mouf' open, des ez dreamy
ez if dey was most as good a shure-null: poet as you is, Brer Gideon," sez she, "only,
course, dey ain't," sez she. .
And wiv dat she wink wiv de other eye at Zebulon Montgomery Pike an'
Athena an' Eli an, Theodore Roosevelt Hazelton Mayberry, an' den she began tel'
speak po'try somet'ing like dis-
' "All de creeters in all de halls '
Have names as cute as' dey can be,
Cause de girls done name 'em ter suit dere taste,
An' dere taste was queer, you see.
So, honey, look out when you says a name,
An' a smile goes round de class,
Cause de chances is dat dat name's de name
Oh de beast dey named de las"'-
But she ain't had to go no furder 'cause when ole Brer Gideon see how de odder
creeters all shet up dey eye an' open dey rnouf ter hear Miss Osh Kosh talk, he want
ter be de most biggest poet of all, so he shet bofe his eyes all tight, an' he open his
big square mouf wide, des ez dreamy ez de rest. An' no sooner do he do dat dan,
gentermen! Gle Brer Beatrice an Sis Cat ,dey pull de big cake out of his mouf, an'
dey put out from dere like de patter rollers was etter 'em. An' after dat, honey,
ole Brer Gideon, he done had a button put on his mouf, so now he can't open it till
Miss Meaders an' de girls take 'n' holp him.
, 'l 4
, 114, U
:xxx y l
f'fJ -5 Kur s'
What Other Girls Have Found Out
Care of the Room
1. Do not turn the rugs over too often. It is much better to reserve the clean
side for emergencies.
2. Do not leave your shoes under your couch. You might walk in your sleep.
3. Do not wash the dishes. It is a waste of water, time and energy, and they
will be needed immediately.
4. Try to crowd all your dishes into four shelves of the bookcasel The upper
shelf will be found useful to hold books which you have borrowed.
5. Do not throw away the cold tea. Plants, especially Boston ferns, thrive on it.
6. Do not waste the sunny hours moving your furniture. That may be done
quietly and easily after ten P. M.
7. Do not sweep your Hoor, for tonsilitis germs may lurk in the cracks. Then,
too, you wear out the brooms with constant sweeping.
8. Do not wash the windows, for the glass is very fragile.
I. Ask the proctor to get your drink for you. The last few minutes before ten
may then be used for calling.
2. Save sit-ups by writing your Line-a-Day book on the door-sill. This is a
matchless device for saving light.
3. Ask a member of the Faculty to turn on the water for you after a 5:15 Gym
class. You will then have time to go for the mail.
4. Lie quietly till your roommate closes the window and turns on the heat in
the morning. Nervous energy may thus be saved.
5. -loin the Junior Choir, thus saving on Sunday clothes, domestic work, and
church offering. -
6. Courteously refuse a Phi Beta Kappa bid, and you will not be inconvenienced
with buying a pin.
7. Do not take vocal lessons. Put your head out of the window and get the air.
8. Do not tire yourself by writing for the LLAMARADA and Mount Holyoke. The
editors will do it all.
9. Carry some Crocheting or a belt in your coat pocket to embroider. Much
can be accomplished while the Instructor calls the roll.
Io. Always plan to drop into the Book Store to fill your fountain-pen.
II. Feign forgetfulness and you will be saved much time and trouble carrying
'r Ti 7'
i s E.-.l:aL-5121423 .ee
Confidential Guide to the Theater
"The hffitehing Hour" .......... First Sit-up
"Mitlniglzt Sun" . . Second Sit-up
A Knight for a Day" .
The Climax" .
Three Twins " .
The Lo-ve Cure" . .
The Man from Howie" .
Seven Days" . .
The Choeolate Soldier" .
"The Fortune Hunterl' .
"The Great Di'vitle" .
" The Cottage in the Air"
The Commanding Ofeeru
Mareelle" . . .
"Paid in Full" .
"The Lottery Man"
"The Thief' .
" The Beauty Spot" .
"The llflelting Pot" .
" Wlzat Every Woman Knows"
"fl Man's Worldi' .
"The Must'e Master"
"The Intruder" .
"The Dollar Princess" .
te Climbers" .
"The Het'ghts" .
H Your Humble Servant . . .
Extracts from the Diary of
Dncrmnrn iz, 1908.-Went with some other Freshmen
to the Erst Dramatic Club play of the year. It
was the grandest thing. Eleanor White made
the stunningest man. You'd hardly have known
it wasn't a man. And that pretty junior was
perfectly sweet as the heroine. The scenery was
beautiful and they say the girls made it themselves,
too. I don't see how they do it. The whole thing
was just perfect.
Dresmnmz 13, 1909.-The Sophomores were allowed
to try for the Dramatic Club play this year, but
I didn't get a part-there are so many good actors.
But quite a number of girls in our class did get
parts and the play was one of the best thcy've ever
had. It was much more thrilling than last year.
The juniors didn't have any parts, but there were
some grand Seniors in it.
. . Third Sit-up
. . . Fourth Sit-up
Margaret, Kat, and Sade
Four Years in South Hadley
The Prom Man Who Comes
. Semester Examinations
. Mrs. Scott of Porter
. South Hadley Drug Store
. . . . The Notch
. The Student-Alumnae Building
. . Miss McAuslan
. By-product of' Iron
. . . Just before Vacation
. . .... Helen Eames
Dartmouth Man in Post Ofhce Corridor
. . . . . Hitchcock
. College Songs
. . . . Smith College
. . . . Mr. Hammond
. She Who Heeds not Engaged Signs
. . . She ofthe L. H.
. Those Passing from D to D+
. . . . A +
, . 1911 LLAMARADA Board
a College Girl CPoint of View?
Drzctzmxmz 14, i9lo.-Went to the Dramatic Club
play with Helen. We wanted to take Miss Parks,
but some of the other girls got in ahead of us. We
saw her there with them. It was a shame, but it
can't be helped now. And we were going to take
her out to dinner,beforc, and send her Howers.
Well, such is life. The play was rather goodg
some atmosphere, but not as much as there should
have heeng interpretation pretty good. Sort of
like to be in the Dramatic Club myself.
Dizci-:Mmm 15, I9Il.'Tl1C play is at last over. I'm so
thankful. It was good enough, but Iwas so worn
out doing the costumes and scenery and rehears-
ing the cast that I couldn't enjoy it anyway if it had
been good. Had to go over at five o'clock and help
dress the people and then run the curtain. Some-
how, plays aren't what they used to be when I was
a Freshman. Glad to have this one behind me.
f f e. ij "'
My Hunt for a Prom an
Roosevelt's in Africa,
A-hunting for wild game,
But I'm in North America
Where animals are tame,
Yet my game is most elusive-
Clmagine if you canj-
I'm looking for a rarer prey,
An up-to-date Prom man.
I went on a vacation,
To get a little restg
It proved no recreation, though,
But a long-drawn-out man-quest.
All cares of school and study
I gladly left behind,
But the vision of a Prom man
Would never leave my mind.
I tried some mountain climbing,
Then stopped down by the sea.
Of men I met a plenty,
But none would do for me.
Now, Auntie wished to help me out,
And so did Sister Sue,
And Uncle said he'd go himself
fOf course, he'd never doj.
A friend of mine that's married
Had a protege to tea,
Asked me down to entertain him
QKnew she asked him just for mej.
Got acquainted very quickly,
I could see he was a "dear,"
Cutest ever, M. I. T. man,
And a civil engineer.
We talked of plays and dancing
And of Proms Qquite aproposj,
He seemed enthusiastic
CI was sure that he would gol.
I decided I would ask him
- If he perchance would care
To visit me at Holyoke,
When we had our Prom up there.
He replied, "Of all the good times,
College dances can't be beat,
Fortunate to be invited-
Certainly the greatest treat."
But fas everj he "was sorry"-
Couldn't come by any means,
just received his first appointment-
One year in the Philippines.
Next week I met a Harvard "grad,"
A brilliant Law P. G.
His manners, they were perfect,
But, oh! too short was he.
The next, a blond six-footer,
I had just begun to know,
When what was my chagrin to find
He lived in Idaho.
When I visited in the mountains,
A Southerner I met,
Bearing, upright, manners, faultlessg
An Annapolis cadet.
Then I thought the matter settled,
He was just the man, 'twas clear,
Until his mamma told me
He had hcen engaged a year.
The days, they passed, the months just flew
As I worked hard at College,
Trying to store my wearied brain
With divers kinds of knowledge.
And now exams have come around,
And I must dig and cram,
Then next, Prom stares me in the face,
And yet I have no man.
My dress is done-a very dream,
The girls all tell me so,
I have my dances all made out,
To Prom I just musi go.
Oh! Fates, be ye propitious
And aid me if you can-
I ask one boon-one only-
An up-to-date Prom man.
i ,Q v "
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Press Reports of the Faculty Play
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:Q EXTRACTS FROM y Jixsnmmt
-U The Maxims of Methuselah's Wife
' l'IDITOR'S N01'li:-7711's little book 'wax di.fro'w'rn1 at k1Wf:Zg'l
E f lt the :funn time as the KIMHXIIIIIJ of MUfhuIFlIIl1,,, but the f
l Editor has had much rlljficzzlty in trarzslaling ft, and for
Q Y . that rmron it ha: not been pubfzlrlzvrl before. ff: many -
ww part: of the book do not confvrn the 'women of our own day A'
ll? the Editor ha: drcnzed ii I1!I'lJI..fIIbIIL' to put before the public
only .rush part: zu may hrlp mmf soul to umlcrsland the
N 5 life about her. 7 ..-
IfDITOR,S NOTE:-Till.: rlmpirr wa: przzrifcalfy :lv-
.vtroyfd in cxfzlfurzfion.
6 General arffuirc III to ruitfng. 7 Gym Classes.
ll-I2 Snap rourzvf:
:lf Pk wk ar :sf af' 4: an an
6 Verily, I say unto thee, it were better to have eaten
fish at Pearsons than to have cut Psychy D III.
7 Cut not thy Gym classes, for the day cometh when
thou thyself shalt bc cutg the Hunk notes shall come out,
and thy name shall be spoken by all lips.
:sf wk :of :of w :of at wk :of
II Beware of thc snap courses, my daughter. Shun
her who suycth: Lo, I never went to class and yet I
drew an A.
QI Ax At.-5, D c l f N
X ' K lf A A ' J! eat!-I
, .Davy it N N Y U may --
Elfzfilii F L F T356 -
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'P B IK
I2 For the day of the snap course is past, and the
Botany department calleth the roll.
5-6 The Farulty and her ways. 7-8 She mectcth a xtudent.
9 She Jmiletlz. IO-I4 She giwtlz ten.
we an we ak xc sf as :of af
5 The ways of a Faculty, who can understand them?
She lectureth fast that no one may follow her, she giveth
much required reading, even an hundred pages at a
6 Then she springeth a quiz, yea, she exzunincth
7 She meetcth thee upon the campus after thou hast
cut her class.
8 VVhen thou placeth thy notebook between thy face
and her eyes, she sayeth sweetly: Good-morning, Miss
9 She smileth on thee all the days in class, verily, she
beameth, but when thy report-card cometh in, thou
hast a D.
IO Hast thou seen a maid at a Faculty tea? Notice
her and observe her ways.
II She smileth much and is fussed and sayeth often:
l do not care for any more.
I2 She feeleth her hands that they are large, for she
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spilleth hcr tea.
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I3 She seeth the Instructor of the course which she is
Hunking, and she riseth straightway and goeth to her
and sayeth: I am .vo interested in niy work.
I4 She quickly pleadeth a live o'cloelc appointment
and fadeth from the room. She stumbleth on the sill.
I-3 The maid ai lm' dom work. 4 Hn' alarm clock.
5-7 ff! Gvvlflflllfl-NNI. 8-I3 Studying for an exam. I4.
Al her Z'X67'l'1.5l'.
I Hast thou seen the student at her dom work F Verily,
her speed is as the speed of an auto on the Amherst road.
2 She bloweth the dust from the banister, yea, she
kicketh the dirt under the rug.
3 She hideth the wet dish under his fellowsg the
tumbler drieth she not it.
4 Ivsay unto thee, as the voice of her who ilzinlct-tlz
she can sing is the alarm clock which goeth off' at six
in the morning, for it disturbeth everyone hut the owner
5 I have seen the maiden in her Gymnasium suit.
i M I
She leapeth into the air, yea, verily, she doeth the potaha. l
6 She fenceth at her shadow with a stickg she at-
tacketh with awful mien.
7 She raiseth her arms over her head to dreamy musicg
verily, she is a scarecrow which Happeth in the wind, for fl
grace is not in herg she is very awkward. l
1 Exxx l ' .I lv
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8 I have heard a maiden training her voice, behold,
I have seen her preparing for an exam.
9 In the lone places in Porter basement she crieth,
I-Ia! Hal I-lal She riseth on riptoeg she breatheth deep
as in agony.
IO She shouteth forth verse, yea, the poem shouteth
she it forth.
II She becometh a laughing stock, so that the gas man
confidethg she laeketh reason
I2 Then she goeth forth to class, but she forgetteth
her piece, yea, her poise, it is naught.
I3 So that the Faculty looketh at her and sayeth:
Thou hast not control from the centre, thou hast no
soul, and thy diaphragm, where is it?
I4 As a candle which sputtereth and goeth out, so is
the Senior who needs must walk fifty minutes to fill her
exercise cardg but the Senior also sputtereth all the
time she is out.
I-4. OfGOIIl.PI. 5 Oftlze Frexhman. 6-7 Of Worrrz: ana'
Brzttcrfifex. 8 Of .4n1f'1cr.ft zfnnre. Q Of 71H1l.Of Pric-
turcs. IO Of NIITUHUU. II Of a Ifcff. I2 Of Frolir.
1 I have listened to three maidens at their favorite
occupation, and their talk, this I have overheard:
2 They whisper: Behold, Mabel hath a new swirl.
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ls she not homely! Who is it that would term her pretty ?
Yet would we not say this to others, but we are surh
3 Yea, I have watched when one of the three goeth
from the room. I have seen the two get close together
4 She walketh so awkwardly. She speaketh ill of all.
Behold, shc has a crush.
5 As the bird which seeketh for a worm at midnight,
so is the Freshman that frolicketh in February.
6 Judge not a Worm by her disconsolate mien, nor
a Butterfly by her yellow bow.
7 The Junior Worm donneth a yellow bow, and at
Commencement doth every Butterfly have a disconsolate
8 The maiden who goeth to an Amherst dance is as
an Indian. She goeth forth with a Yell.
9 A maiden may be satisfied with the meals of her
house, ,but with her Junior pictures-newr.
IO Everyone who sayeth: Y! Y! fWhy!j doth not have
a brother at Yale, nor at a basketball game are all that
have red arm-bands Nirvanians.
II As a weed which Hoatcth in water is the Yell that
5, e .
'B 'ii '
is three days old. j V
I2 As a fish that biteth at a tin Hy is the Sophomore
who sayeth: Lo, today there will be a Freshman Frolie.
I3 The words ofthe Wife of Methuselah, that maidens K
may know life more fully.
. U. ' .EN
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And then I had Aesthetics
And learned exactly why
I bought a Mona Lisa
And had it framed in browns,
And hung it on my Freshman walls,
In spite of roommate's frowns.
I had some Freshman English,
And read in Pater's style
How wonderfully subtle
Was Mona Lisa's smile.
And then I wrote a daily theme
About her weary eyes,
And how in all the nation's marts
She'd sought to win a prize.
And shortly I was taking Art,
. And reading of technique,
And thinking ofthe brushwork
On Mona Lisa's cheek.
There was a soulful beauty
In Mona Lisa's eye.
And even in my History,
I wrote a quiz-book neat,
Explaining how the lady
Was the Renaissance complete.
And when I tried to broaden me
With Nineteenth Century Prose
I found that still "her presence
Beside the waters rose. "
And now Advanced Description
Has joined the weary tribe,
I had to read it all again
Before I could describe.
I found that I was weary, too,
At this last stroke of all,
I took my Mona Lisa
And turned her to the wall.
Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary
Mary, Mary, quite contrary, how does your knowledge grow?
With Thallophytes and Arians and beakers in a row!
Hexameters and polygons, the planets, frogs, and briefs
Stir up my visual centers and upset my old beliefs,
Till I am out of Harmony with Gibbon-Chaucer, too,
And cease to care what Sophocles or dnna Lit would do.'
Your knowledge, neatly labeled, no doubt, is right at hand?
And yet, last night, I dreamed I met a well-"poised" minstrel band
Composed of ghosts of grasshoppers and Angell at the head,
Who sought to show them how to make the scientific bread,
E'en as they piped to Venus a Shakespeare sonnct able,
All dancing in their Lincoln green about the Log'rith'm Table.
The while she smiled arcliaicly, nor thought their song to spurn,
Although Capella whispered soft, 'Let's seek the 'Gymnospermf "
"fu A N '
,.- - .J
i s IQ ..L.L5.1Z!f!BA How the Freshmen Got Their Frolic
Once upon a most early time, O My Best Beloved, there was a Sophomore who was full
of 'satiable curiosity, and that means she asked ever so many questions. She asked her tall
sister, the Senior, why she wore her tassel just so, and her tall sister, the Senior, squelched her
with a cold, cold look. She asked her adviser, the awful Faculty, why she didn't wear a rat,
and her adviser, the awful Faculty, squelehed her with a cold, cold look. And still she was full
of 'satiable curiosity.
One fine morning she asked a new, fine question,that she had never asked before. She
asked, "When will the Freshman have her Frolie?" Then everybody said, "Hush!" in a
loud and dretful tone, and they squelched her immediately and directly.
By and by, when that was finished, she came upon a Sophomore-of-the-year-before, sitting
in the midst ofthe Lib, and she said, " My sister has squelched me and my adviser has squelched
me, and all my friends and enemies have squelched me for my 'satiablc curiosity, and :till I
want to know when the Freshman will have her Frolic."
Then the Sophomore-of-the-year-before said, "Go to the room of the green, grinning
Freshman, hung about with banners, and find out."
So she went away, and she went from Mead to the Lib, and from the Lib to Holyoke
station, and from Holyoke station to Springfield, and back again to Mead. For, you see, O Best
Beloved, she couldn't lind the green, grinning Freshman in her room, hung about with banners,
so she thought she had to follow her.
Finally, she met a jolly-Junior-on-her-way-to-Holyoke-to-have-her-picture-taken, and she
asked her, most politely, "'Scuse me, but have you seen such a thing as a 'Freshman in these
promiscuous parts ?"
"Have I seen a Freshman ?" said the jolly-Junior-on-her-way-to-Holyoke-to-have-her-
picture-taken, in a voice of dretful scorn. "What will you ask me next?"
"'Scuse me," said the Sophomore, "but could you kindly tell me when she has her Frolic ?"
Then the jolly-Junior-on-her-way-to-Holyoke-to-have-her-picture-taken tried to squelch
her with a cold, cold glance, but she couldn't, because you see, O Best Beloved, she was a jolly
Junior. Then she smiled most sweetly and said, "Ifyou seek the green, grinning Freshman,
don't go from Mead to the Lib, and from the Lib to Holyoke station., and from Holyoke station
to Springheld, and back again to Mead, but go into her rcom, hung about with banners,
and look into the closet. You will find her hiding from you there."
Then the Sophomore went home and found out that what the jolly-Junior-on-her-way-to-
Holyoke-to-have-her-picture-taken had said was true. And yet she was still filled with 'santia-
ble curiosity, for she hadn't found out when the Freshman would have her Frolic.
,Agfa . we 'tyre
How Nineteen Ten Got Its Tree
This, O Best Beloved, is a story-a new story, quite unlike all other stories-about the
class-of-inFinite-resource-and-sagacity, our present Senior Class. It is not the story of their
Freshman Frolic-though that is a funny one, too-nor the story of 1911 Freshman l"rolic-
though that is a most unusual one-but the story of how 1910 got Its Tree. Perhaps you have
wondered, O Best Beloved, why the Senior Class should be the only class to have a Tree.
Now attend all over again and listen!
Before the High and Far-Off Times, O Best Beloved, came the Time ofthe Very Beginnings,
and that was in the days before we came into this College World-the days when even the
Senior Class had just begun, to be! 1910 was a class of inlinite-resouree-and-sagacity, but in
those days Ir was still very young and trusrful and knew DOI the meaning of the word Gullible!
So one day It held what it called a Class Meeting fperhaps you, too, played at having Class
Meetings, O Best Beloved, when you were a lfreshmanj. Well, while the class sat and tried
to make up Deep Problems to consider, in came a note from a "Friend"-an anonymous
Friend, to be sure, but you must remember that 1910 was still young and trustful, and had not
yet learned the meaning of the word Gulliblc.
And what do you think the letter said P Why, this is what it said: "The time has come
to choose your Tree! Don't for world: let the Sophomores know!" So It chose Its Tree. It
chose the Lovely-Big-Oak-Tree-out-in-the-Grove, and it guarded Its Secret carefully from the
Horrid-Prowling-Sophomores. It also made big preparations for Ceremonies!
Then, one dretful dark night, the Class gathered beneath the Lovely-Big-Oak-Tree-out-
in-the-Grove, and Tradition says there were Big Doings in those High-and-liar-Off Times!
The Class sang and danced and congratulated Itself that those I-Iorrid-Prowling-Sophomores
had not discovered the Secret!
But suddenly there came a noise-a Horrid-Prowling-Noise!-and the whole Sophomore
Class rushed out from the shadows all around where It had been hiding. "Oh, go 'long with
your old Tree," It said, "we never once dreamed that you would be so young and trustful as
not to know the meaning of the word Gulliblef' Then the Class of 1910 Cwhich vias still
young and trustful and knew not the meaning of the word Gulliblej hung Its head and blushed
and felt, oh! so terribly young and trustful-but just for a moment!
Then because It was a pretty-grand-sort-of-a-Class-after-alI, It began to laugh! Ir laughed
and It laughed and the Horrid-Prowling-Sophomores fwe just ral! them that, but you and I
know better, don't we, O Best Belovedj, they laughed too, and ifyou should happen to mention
this tale to any of those High-and-Far-Off-Timers even now, they would begin and laugh all
over again. You see, it -war funny, O Best Beloved.
But the Class of 1910 decided that the idea of the I-Iortid-Prowling-Sophomores wasn't
such a bad one after all, and It decided to keep Its Lovely-Great-Oak-Tree-that-Stands-in-the
Grove and hold other Celebrations there and make believe that they hadn't been so terribly
young and trusting and gullible after all.
I have heard that they even went so far as to suggest to the next class fUs!j that It choose
a Tree, but, although the next class was also young and trusting, It confided in Its Big-Sister-
Class Cand not in anonymous Friendsj and so learned very quickly the meaning of the word
The Mount Holyoke Girl
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AS DR. UNDERHILL SEES HER AS AMHERST SEES HER
KYJTJ 'f' o 5i'Y"C
In and ut the Post Office Corridor
February 12, 1910 A
Isn't it awful! nineteen girls in Mead down with the tonsilitis - - - Weren't you
surprised .the got Nirvana? I was sure Z would get it. I bet she,ll worm now ----
Sibley Wilkins must be very popular, she has invited eight men to Prom already and she isn't
at the end of her string yet ---- Yes, twenty-tW0 girls in Mead have ----
junior lunch is this year, this pic is perfect lead ---- Did you hear about
poor Mona Horsfield? The lecture was too much for her -w-- What! Twenty-five
girls in Mead with tonsilitis ---- Eune Crane's man gone to Cuba? ----
You might think Adelaide Bolton was Maude Adams, she really condescended to come to
play rehearsal last night ---- Greetings, Sammy fSammy Smudge and Sammy
Hayes both jumpj- - - Oh! dear, I have four rehearsals today-Senior Show twice,
Glee Club, and Dramatic Club ---- Did you hear they had mumps at Williams -
- - -- Did I ---- Did you hear how I just got stung in B. Kfs? - - - -
Oh! my, another bill ---- "J, J., Is all the mail out yet ?" "No, but it will be in
about a minute" ---- E- M- sat thirteen times for her picture and still she isn't
pleased ---- Shall I or shall I not cut this class ? - - - Have you seen - - --
- There's another rumor around that the Freshmen are going to have their Frolie - - -
- "I hope that's the funniest thing" ---- Do you really think we wonit have Prom,
you know Mrs. Smith is sick - - - Booty,-has your Prom dress come ? H - - -- --
Did you hear about twenty-eight girls in Mead having --w-- H- C- is cutting
all her classes today and church tomorrow making Valentines ---- Adele Norton
is going wild over that show, she has twelve rehearsals a day now, beginning at four-thirty
in the morning, she can't Bear it much longer ----- Dr. Underhill is taking great
interest in class affairs just now. She already has her grip on the LLAMARADA Board -- -
- - - Do you know what I heard? ---- It must be time for my II:45 intellec-
tual treat ----- Isn't the new Education Instructor more attractive -----
Oh! Izzie ----- There! stand between me and the stationery, I'm afraid Miss
McAuslan will see 'me and make me buy that book I ordered - - - -- - - Whew!
look at that swirl ---- What do you reckon Miss Purington wants with the names
of the Prom men ----- Let me tell you what I think ---- Yes, thirty
girls in Mead ---- Hello, father, going to Lab? ---- The Doctor told me
to be very careful about what I ate, come on up to the Gift Shop, will you? -----
I wish I could think up some excuse for cutting Gym ---- Do you know anyone going
to Holyoke, I want ----- Will you lend me your white gloves? l'm ushering
tomorrow ----- I wish I had a rubber coat and hat - - - Let's go down
to Polis Saturday ----- Oh! floor, swallow me up, there she comes ----
Yes, she had to go home, but it's not because of her work, iris her health ---- Yes,
she told me that she -- 1- -- --. A'
if Ei LLAQQQADA
The Disillusionment of Theopeckdora
Presented at Mount Holyoke College, Wednesday, January 6, IQIO
"'T1'.v true 'tix pity, ana' pity 'tz'.v, 'tif true."
Miss Snlfwss ....... Emma Eames
CARRIE E. MENNEDY, Housckeeper at the Republic . Ellen Terry
THEOPECKDORA, Domestic Work Girl . . . Maude Adams
Library at Repubfir. Thaopeckdora is seated in a Merril: chair, carele.f.r1y1ook1'ng at 1'llu.rtra!z'onr
in a magazine. Enter Mliff Shewes. ,
Miss S1-Iswss-Good morning, Theo. I have planned a constitutional for you today.
THEOPECKDORA-That is pleasant. Is it to walk the Range?
MISS SHEWES-NO, it is more complicated than that. It is just this: You go to my room
in Mary Lyon, no, Mary Wilder, and look through the dark drawer: and see if
you End several parkage: of cards. This is -very important. Several packages
of cards, Theo, and ifyou don't find them take them to my ojfire in Mary Wilder
-no-Mary. Lyon-well, the other Mary, anyhow. If you do find them let me
Dining-Room at Republir. Carrie E. Manncdy .ritr alone at breakfast table in the center, eating
a glam' of orange juire. Enter Theopetlcdora.
C. E. MENNEDY--Good morning, Mrs. Theopeckdora. What's the news today?
IIIHEOPECKDORA-MISS Mennedy, what awful scandal do you suppose I have unearthed about
our quondam friend, Miss Shewes?
C. E. MENNEDY1Ol1l Theo, what is it?
THEOPECKDORA fgrawlyj-What do you think she does up in Mary Wilder basement three
times a week?
C. E. MENNEDY-Why, I always supposed she was having classes. Wasn't she?
THEOPECKDORA-Miss Mennedy, this is an awful revelation, and ifyou think we ought to con-
C. E. MENNEDY-Tell me the worst, Theopeckdora.
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THIiOl'l5CKDORA1WCl!, I really do think anyone should know just what sort of a person she
' is living with.
C. E. MENNEDY'YCS, Theopeckdora, it is plainly your duty to tell me and break this awful
THEOPECKIJORA-MISS Mennedy, this morning in an absent-minded moment QC. E. M. 11011:
fuigorourlyj Miss Shewes sent me to Mary Wilder Hall to look through the desk
drawers for something, entirely oblivious of what she had left there--and I found
-Oh! awful thought! ffheopeckdora :ob.v.D
C. E. MENNEDY1W!1Rt, Theopcckdora? Tell me at once!
'ICHEOPECKDORA-A box of cigars and, oh l-that isn't the worst. They were half gone and
a box of matches lay on top of the desk!
C. E. MENNEDY-Oh! Theo, how have I been so long deceived! CBN-at1z1f.rr, deadly xilenrcj
No wonder she has lost her appetite! She hasn't eaten anything but orange
juice for breakfast all this week. QPaure broken by Thcopecledordr .robrj I
haven't noticed any odors. They say there are ways of concealing such things,
but I never thought they were very effective. Ifvidently she has found something
that is. QMIIJI Shewe: ir heard above, blithely ringing, She seems carefree
enough now. ..
THEOPECKDORA-It,S all bluff. She probably remembers now what she left in that drawer
and realizes the necessity for keeping up a bold face. All of this can mean but
one thing. Would you ask for any more conclusive evidence?
C. E. MENNEDY-Well, we'll face her with it when she comes down and watch her expression
and her conduct.
THEOPECKDORA-It's all due, I know, to the example of the English aristocracy.
CSong in the dirtance, step: on the .rtair.r. Enter .Mitt Slzcwarj
Miss SHEWES fringing joyfullyj-"Oh! the golden, glowing morning,
' All the waiting earth adorning-"
C. E. MENNEDY froberlyj-Well, you'd better be singing that happy song. It's the last one
you will ever sing.
MISS SHEWES flocking about in sudden consternation,-Wliyl What-Carrie--Theo-what is it ?
C. If. MENNEDY-MiSS Shewes, this has gone far enough. Do you realize what lay hidden
in that drawer you sent Tlieopeckdora to look in this morning? How long has
I this been going on P 1
Miss SHEwEs-Well! What are you talking about, anyway?
C. E. MENNEDY-ThiS is very hard for us. I assure you it causes us more pain than it can
you. Theopeckdora has found you out. I
Miss Smzwes-Tell me this minute!
" if "'
THEOPECKDORA-Miss Shewcs, it is an awful thing for one so young to be so disillusioned.
I can hardly bear to tell you-that l found-in the desk drawer in Mary Wilder-
' a box of cigars!-half used! fWfep.vj This can mean only one thing.
Miss SHEWES Cgreatly agz'1atea'j-It isn't I. It is my colleague.
THEOPECKDORA Cinrmlulouslyj-Miss Dutchinson, by chance?
Miss SHEWES-Yes, she had them for the tobacco lecture and they passed them around and
unrolled them in class to see how they were made-Carrie, what is that awful
smell in the lcitrhen?
Tuieovnckooua-Probably it is the smell of tobacco.
V 'IQHE SoPHoMoRi2:
Which way they went ?
We know not-how should we go spy
Which way they went?
We only know them gone. They went,
' We're sure. Yes, hope to die.
They didn't? Well, it doesn't signify
Which way they went!
Say what you please,
We might, you know, just change our mind,
Say what you please,
Even if you wish it on your knees-
When we're to have some fun inclined,
We'll leave you, one and all, behind.
Say what you please!
The Traveler from B- M-
A traveler came to Holyoke one day
To study conditions and girls,
And she heard many things and she saw many things,
Such as lectures, gymnastics and swirls.
But the thing that impressed her the most, so they say,
That she tells to her friends without fail,
Was the sight ofa student traversing the green,
With a scrub brush, a mop and a pail.
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The Psychology of Prom
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7 Table of Contents
Portrait of President Woolley . . Frontispiece
Dedication . . . . . . 7
LLAMARADA Board ...... . 9
WHICH P12R'rAINE'rH 'ro YE TRUSTEES AND FACULTY!
Trustees ....... . I2
In Memoriam ...... . I3
The Faculty ...... . I4
Fellows, Graduate Students, Honor Scholars . 36
The Alumnae Association .... . 37
ln Memoriam . . . . . 40
WHICH PERTAINETH T0 YE SENIoRs:
A Page from a Senior's Calendar . 42
Senior Class Oflicers . . . 43
Senior Class .... . ' 44
WHICH PER'rAINIsTH TO YE JUNIORSZ
A Page from a Junior's Calendar . 64
Junior Class 'Oflicers . . . 65
Junior Class .... . 66
WHICH PERTAINETH TO YE SOPHOMORESZ
A Page from a Sophomore's Calendar . 74
Sophomore Class Oflicers . . . . 75
Sophomore Class A . . . . 76
WHICH PEIITAINETH TO YE FIIESHMEN:
A Page from a Freshman's Calendar . 84.
Freshmen Class OH'icers . . . 85
Freshman Class ...... . 86
WHICH PERTAINETH T0 YE CoI,I.EGE ORGANIZATIONS!
' College Organizations ..... . Q4
The Students' League ..... . 95
Le Giocose . . . 96
Debating Society . . Q7
Department Clubs . . 98
Social Clubs . . . loo
w- 3 so A "
I - THE LLAMARAD
113 - L L . i f as
WHICH PE1tTAINE'1'H '1'0'YE RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATIONS!
Religious Associations ..... . IO4
Young Women's Christian Association . . IOS
Student Volunteer Band . . . . II2
College Settlements Association . . II3
WHICH PERTAINETH TO YE MUSICAL CLUBS:
Music ...... . 118
Glee Club ..... . 119
Banjo Club . . 120
Mandolin Club . 121
Junior Choir .... - I . 122
WHICH .PERTAINETH TO YE DRAMATICS:
Dramatics ,... . 124
Dramatic Club . . . . 125
She Stoops to Conquer . . I27
Captain Brassboundfr Conversion . 128
Beauty and the Beast -. . 129
W1-Hf0f,5 Tale . . . 130
Feast at Solhoug . . 131
Cathleen nz' Houlz'han . I32
H1's Social Status . . I32
Land of Heart's Desire . . . 133
WHICH PERTAXNETH TO YE ATHLETICS
Athletics .... . 136
Athletic Association . . . . 137
Senior Basketball Team . . . 138
Sophomore Basketball Team . . 139
Junior Basketball Team ....... . 14.0
Freshman Basketball Team ...... . I4I
Meets, Tennis Tournament, Basketball, Wearers ofthe "H" . 14.2
WHICH PERTAINETI-I T0 YE PUBLICATIONS: '
Publications ..... .
The Mount Holyoke . . .
The LLAMARADA .... .
WHICH PERTAINETH TO YE SECRET SoCIETIEs:
Societies ...... .
Sigma Theta Chi .... .
Xi Phi Delta . . .
WHICH PER'l'AlNlE'I'H TO YE SECRET SOCIETIES CContinueflj
Psi Omega . . .
Chi Delta Theta .
Phi Beta Kappa . .
Blackstick . . .
Sophocles' Authors' Club
Cycle of Nirvana . . .
WH1c1-1 PER'rA1NE'rH TO YE CALENDAR:
WHILH P1f11'rA1N12TH T0 YE GIQINDSZ ,
Honorary Members . .
WHICH PERTA1N12TH 'ro YE FUN!
Nineteen Eleven Freshman Frolic .
The Child's Garden of Verses . .
A Correct Report of Faculty Attendance at Chapel . .
The Lecture in Williston . . .
How Brer Gideon Lost His Cake .
What Other Girls Have Found Out .
Confidential,Guide to the Theater .
Extracts from the Diary of a College Girl .
My Hunt for a Prom Man . .
PIBSS Reports of the Faculty Play .
Extracts from the Maxims of Methuse
Mona Lisa .....
Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary . .
How the Freshmen Got Their Frolic
How Nineteen Ten Got Its Tree
The Mount Holyoke Girl . .
In and Out the Post OHice Corridor .
The Disillusionment of Theopeckdora
The Traveler from B--- M---
The Psychology of Prom . .
The LLAMARADA Board .
s H ll M
mhirh Iivriainrth in gr Ahunr-
25 SI 0 R In FINE STATIONERY
is 9 5 ENGRAVING 1
51,5 YQ? ,QW I Office Supplies, Blank Books, ag
5 '-Ci.ti...5wJ, Ledgers, Journals, Cash Books, i
Q Memorandums, Billheads, ag
922 Address Books, Dictionaries, Inks, Fountain Pens, Books, ale
E Periodicals, Framed Pictures and Art -Goods. ig
il? I E
at YORK at STATIONER er
ii 230 Worthington Street,
I have a little worm that goes in and out with me She Scidom ew a minute to be he self-e cl d
And I make her work very hard, for I'm an g ' r a I ay'
S. A. C.
She writes me "cutie" little rh mes and serves
me pretty teas
And carries all my heavy books with seemingly
She runs my errands for me and goes every-
where she's sentg
She's bound to be a butterfly-that's why she's
The funniest thing about her is the way she
likes to go
With coat all buttoned front side back, 'cross
campus to and fro.
And I can make a fool ofher in every sort ofway.
She stays so close beside me, she is plucky, one
I'd never stick to any girl as that worm sticks
Some morn she'll come to chapel with a yellow
S. A. C., .
And then I wont have anyone to carry books
for me, '
And I am sure 'twill seem to me worm-time has
passed too soon,
And I shall wish the butterfly back in her old
Why go to Holyoke and Springfield p
to do your Drug Store
there is a
Right at Home?
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
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THE PH. D.
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l love with all my heart,
Though " D's" and "l'1's" she gives to me
And many a pang and start.
She makes me feel her mind's immense,
And when I think l know it all,
She makes me feel that I am dense,
And that my parts are very small.
And yet l have just one wee thought,
Which, after all, should comfort me,
"l'is that, before she ever taught,
She knew but little, just like me.
COLDWELL LAWN MOWERS
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Good Printing Promptly
LET US PROVE IT T0 YOU
Mansir Printing Gompan y
Telephone 1477 T
126 Front St. Holyoke
Daily News Job Printing
WM. J. FLEMING
We want to do your Printing. We
offer highest quality of workmanship,
best service and low prices. It will
pay you to get our estimates. : : :
College and Fraternity Printing
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II5 MAIN STREET
Dowling 86 Bunyan EYE GLASSES
Miuinery, Silks' If you break your glasses IQEMEMHER if youmail them to
Laces, Neckwear The Harvey 81, Lewis Co.,
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Wool and Cotton Dress Goods 360 Main St ' Spring le d' ass '
glasses will be returned to you in about three hours
No Duplicates nftcr receipt. We grind any lens on premises. Send
. the pieces or prescription. '
St" Holyoke Write for Price List of Developing and Printing.
Mrs. C. H. Edwards 8: Daughter
8 West Street, Hadley, Mass.
Rcfresliments Served to College Students
Suppcrs to Parties Served on Notice
Shall be Pleased to Receive Your Patronage
P. O. Box 161-Tel. 664 Ring 4-Hadley, Mass.
Ruling and 'Binding Co.
Printers and Blank Book
.al Manufacturers .af
Students' Note Book Covers,
Examination Papers, Etc. H0IY0kCp Mass.
JOHNSON 'S BOOKSTORE
391 Mnln Street Springfield, Mass.
The College dc-
lights nt Johnson's
'JI Tliree hrorul. beautiful floors in our new store.
Books, pictures, nll nrt goods, stntioucry,
cameras, fountain pens, games, :tml fur more.
A fascinating store where you feel the wcl-
come. Come often.
Books Stationery Pictures
PRoMPrArnENrloN T0 MAIL onnfns
S l 1 l i -7
Stationery School Books
And all Camera Supplies. I
Souvenir Post Cards.
Auto Road Books and Maps.
We do all kinds of
Developing, Printing '
Bromide Enlarging. All Sizes. All Finishes.
H . Fl U D E CO.
418 Main Street, Springfield, Mass.
At CHARLES HALL'S
Springheld, Mass., are offered
the worthy sort of decorative
and personal-use things that
create an atmosphere of
distinction. They are not
found in other stores here-
abouts. They are moderate-
ly priced for their value and
come from exclusive makers
at home and abroad. Your in-
spection is invited.
to 2. Aft ernoo n Ten from
4to 6. :: :: :: :: :: ::
l 1 l l
Lllllll I ll.LEDijQ QQ
EFOR these cosy After-
noon Tcas and
Evening Lunches, we can
please the College Girls'
tastes in Fancy Biscuits
and Crnckeis, Olives and l
Pickles, not forgetting
at Fine Line of Confec- I
tionery. :: nz: :: ::
Av Ar ,
11. Qi. Smith I
Holyoke. Next cloor to City Hall I
Cl lil ill ll U U El lilllflilljlll
i - l
Caracas Sweet Chocolate
IN THE WORLD
I In 11 and M-lb. Cakes
Our new recipe book, sent
'lil ll c,
,il W ill,
l alll, 1
'lllllll'f I y
free, will tell you liow to
make n great variety of de-
licious drinks and dainty
' gu i '
Registered 4 W '-
U. S. Put. Oki.
WALTER BAKER Sc CO.
13 t br 1 1 1780 DORCHICSTER, MASS.
R. A. PRCENTISS
Stylish and Reliable
--E FOOTWEAR l
3,64 High Street
Caesar Equi 81 Co.
485 Dwight Street, Holyoke
31.00 . . per Gallon
31.25 Qwith nutsj per Gallon
Also a Nice Line of Confectionery
HATCH Sc PIKOSKY
Women's and Misses' Fall and
Winter Garments Specialized
Suits, Coats, Skirts, Fur Coats,
Muffs and Scarfs, Neckwear,
Belts, Gloves and Jewelry
"THE HOUSE OF STYLE"
349 High Street
Ol O 000
sz T sz
O O0 OOO
IO! l0Il0I'l0l lfllfl KOFKOI l0ll0F KOIIOF lil l0Il0I lf! ROIROFIOI l'Il9ll0I lfllfl Nfl KOIQOROIIOFB,
LBA Y TE CHER ' AGE CY
Provides Schools of all Grades with Competent Teachers.
Assists Teachers in Obtaining Positions.
What Mount Holyoke graduates say of us:
MORlAll, N. Y.-I consider myself very fortunate in securing this position in Sherman Collegiate Institute and my
one regret is that it is so far from my home. Thank you sincerely for your efforts in placing me.
Beatrice M. Smith fMount Holyoke, lO9,, May 28, 1909.
FAIR HAVEN, VT.-I have today accepted the position in Fair Haven, Vt., of which you notified me on May 28th.
I am well satisfied with my dealings with you and am a loyal advocate of the Albany Agency.
Bertha M. Newcomb fMount Holyoke, lO9D, june io, 1909.
Bkisrot., CONN.-I have accepted the position at Bristol of which you informed me and think it a very good one.
Iwith to thank you for your efforts in my behalf and for the courteous treatment which has always been accorded me
in my dealings with your agency.
Florence L. Mitchell CMount Holyoke, 'O7D, August 16, 1909.
RACQUI-:'r'ri: LAKE, N. Y.-I have a letter from Mr. Rork, of Racquette Lake, offering me the position of governess.
Please let mc know at once the amount of commission. Thanking you for your interest and good work in my behalf,
Bessie A. Torrey fMount Holyoke, '09j, November 4, IQOQ. 1
Now is the time to register. Send for application and Bulletin No. 20.
HARLAN P. FRENCH, 81 Chapel Sl., Albany, N. Y.
Established 1890. Incorporated l904.
The Eastern Teachers' Agency,
MISS E. F. FOSTER. - - - Manager.
MISS T. M. HASTINGS, - Asst. Manager.
50 Bromfield Street, Boston, Mass.
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION GIVEN,
Telephone, Main 775-2.
Seniors intending to teach can secure the best service
by enrolling with
The Teachers' C0-operative Association
of New England
8 BEACON STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
EDWARD W. FICKETT, Proprietor.
LIMERICKS AND J INGLES.
Ride a cock horse through Latin A I,
And see how much quicker the work will get
A in translation and A in the prose,
Oh! she shall shine brightly wherever she goes.
Jack, be nimble, Jack, be quick,
Tell me "yes" this minute!
For Prom, you know, is almost here,
And I must needs be in it.
Needles and pins! Needles and pins!
When girls come to college their troubles begin.
In this world full of hustle and bustle and din,
No time to use needles! Scarce time to use pins.
Baal Baal Freshman dear, have you any wool F
Yes ma'am, yes ma'am, cranium's full.
Some for my Math quiz and some for my Lit,
Some for a Gym "con," should I get it.
There is a brisk place called the Gym,
Where Spatial: must work with a vim.
Their jaws they relax,
Pile matches in stacks,
To put their weak muscles in trim.
There is a young lady named Yell,
Who does up one's hair very well,
In puflis or in curls,
Or in ravishing swirls,
And all college news she can tell.
There was a Prom dress with a train,
That drove Booty Wright near insane,
The first time she wore it,
She carelessly tore it,
And never can wear it again.
We have some instructors, you've seen,
Who lately to England have been.
We scarcely can tell what they mean.
COMMERCI L TEACHER
It has been plainly shown that Bay Path in conducting
a course for the training of commercial teachers and the
placing of these in high schools is doing a work which is
appreciated by a very wide circle of educators. Teachers'
agencies, school superintendents and high school princi-
pals come to us to furnish teachers for commercial depart-
ments and they highly endorse the work done at Bay Path.
New commercial departments are 'being established
in high school each year,and the demand for well-trained
teachers capable of mapping out and arranging a course
of commercial studies adapted to the high school will be
a growing one for some time to come. Such teachers,
through necessity, command good salaries, and we believe
that in conducting a course for the training of commercial
teachers we are filling a real need. Our school is the only
one in this section of the country conducting such a course
along normal lines, and we have met with exceptional
success in placing our students.
The object of our teachers' department is strictly
professional, each student doing a certain amount of teach-
ing under the supervision of a critic teacher, the rest of the
class acting as pupils.
The course includes:
Fmsr.-All subjects taught in commercialdepartments.
Si:eoNn.-The best method of presenting these subjects.
'1'HIRIJ.'TiIt! proper manual training.
Fouwru.-Methods of discipline.
During the year just past we have received more appli-
cations for college men and women who are fitted to teach
commercial subjects than we could supplf. These openings
and the success of our graduates should be an incentive
to anyone who desires to Fit herself to teach some special
branch of work.
Call or write for it entulogn
Address, The Registrar,
Bay Path Institute,
TO THE-l 1 RAILROAD
And Connecting for All Principal Points Between the
Modern Equipped Through Trains Daily
and operated on Fast Schedules With
Accommodations for all Classes of Travel.
PROTECTED WITH AUTOMATIC BLOCK SIGNALS
1 11. tl.. 'HI y '1'l I' 'iiegli IlIl1-:SI 'e
' III 1' ' wi 1 : rt ' ligni :I Ill lern servleu tlrtzlzwti-11l'11'ly 111114115 to II,
I . I. Fl ANI!!-,RN I .l.M. U Nl' lllllll G1-A
an on tue 1111121 lII4Il'4I'IIIg I-un-nh' ml Il 111:
1 No.1-0 sx, In Illlxlll' ull IUIIIII I I IL sn
no IIIIOKI ll unnfu .md I 1 ilu m I - I .L I I. . 11' il '
Inust I until Il I
Fm' mn-s, tlvks-tn, II-servullmns mul rlomlleml lnformxillnn apply to lon-nl lic-km. :Igvnt orHeI1.I':IxseI1gm-r
, ' I Y w D r 1 0 V 1, . I I
ART NOOK and
ART NOOK GIFT SHOP
soum rmoufv, MASS.
The Misses Tourtellotte
MOUNT HOLYOKE GUEST ROOM
AND TEA ROOM
Telephone 845- I2
' liiiilillil . i
ji Ifil1nlsEllilfllls .i.l,l
I li '-I1lIl1ll-g.lf '57
JPL ld aflgfj'
YE! gr '
depends chiefly on
racket making is at-
tained in the
Improved for I9IO.
Don't buy until you scc ir.
If your dealer hasn't it writeto
We are sole agents in
the UNITIQD STATES
Fon THE CELEBRATED
LAWN TENNIS BALLS.
Send for IQIO Catalogue.
E. I. HORSMAN CO.
365-367 Brondwny, New York.
2' ir V ,
.I Xvxxk I 'ii
av, -Q. 'n it 1 "" -'
bpm. e is-H -t'. .gl
1 l 2 'lwx' -- lj
X I gliillisif will 'Ia
N ll W ll '
.li 'Til ll fi
' 72 -l3,,3 f'
ll .7 H 1
,pil . walt,
ill? V i
.xv ,K f,'.v. fi .
. .X k .4
Strong and self-reliant, Nan reads her
essay without tremor or quake, while
Dorothy, in another 'room, barely gets
through her part without breaking down.
It isn't because they were "born
that way." It is a matter of nourish-
ment. We all know that food even
makes character, and that good food
and good digestion will generally supply
strength and confidence for emergencies much greater than those of Friday afternoon.
is a part of the ideal diet that can be relied upon to sustain anyone, child or man, when
perfect control of the faculties is required. ,
It is all that any "health-food" can be, and is perfecftly delicious besides.
JELL-O desserts do not have to be cooked and can be made in a minute. There
are seven flavors : Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Peach, Cherry, Chocolate.
l0c. at all grocers. 'A
The famous new Recipe Book, "DESSERTS 0F THE WORLD," in ten colors
and gold, will be sent lor lour cents in stamps.
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can.
0 0 p 0
Goetz Llnlng Sllks
are absolutely pure dye and are unconditionally guaranteed to give two seasons
For sixteen years we have been manufacturing for the leading garment-
makers the highest grades of lirzfrzg :ilk produced in this country and, in response
to an insistent demand from dressmakers and others who have become familiar
with the unusual merit of these linings, we have opened a Retail Salesroom at
our store, 148 Fifth Avenue, New York City, and another at our mill at Holyoke,
Mass., where at either place these lining silks can be purchased in any desired
They are suitable for lining cloaks, suits, jackets and every kind of a gill'-
ment where a lining is necessary. These linings are for sale only at our own stores,
where a full range of colors will always be available.
No matter where you purchase your dress material, you will find it greatly
to your advantage and a decided saving to purchase direct from the manufacturer.
GOETZ SILK MFG. CO.
Send for Samples. '
S 'I' O R A G E
JOHN K. JUDD
Furniture and other goods
stored in separate locked
JUDD PAPER C0. BUILDING
33 Race Street
HOLYOKE, ax MASS.
The Whole Duty of Students
To hold the door as folks pass through
ls what a Freshman ought to do, Q
And gracefully to wait on table,
At least so far as she is able.
The Sophomore should daily grind
And studies ditlicult not mind,
But, most of all, she should remember
To govern her unruly member.
The junior should be versatile,
And gladly her small part fulfill,
Wliile Glue Club, orchestra, debates,
Should take up all her empty dates.
The Senior first, it seems to me,
Of utmost dignity should be,
She should not 'cross the campus call,
Nor run-except in basketball.
The whole duty of' faculty
I would not dare essay, you see
Their duty mainly is to show
l'low very little students know.
A. Steiger 8: Co., Holyoke
lt is the Policy of this Store to Lead
To be first in line with the new things
on the very threshold of the season.
Our Standard is Always the Highest
Merchandise that is of questionable qual-
ity has no place in this store. We draw
upon the markets of the entire world in
assembling these immense assortments, but
always with a firm insistence that only such
goods as are absolutely trustworthy shall
gain entrance to our stock.
A. Steiger 8a Co., Holyoke
MCA uslin 6? Wakelin
THE BIG STORE
Corner High, Dwight and Maple Streets
Dry and Fancy Goods, Suits, Dress Skirts, Silk Waists, White Lawn Waists,
Ribbons, Hosiery, Underwear, Dainty White Undermuslins,
Corset Covers, Gowns, Combination Garments
We guarantee every article 'we sell to be the 'very best obtainable
for the money you pay.
In efvery case fwbere goods are not satisfactory your money 'will
DIRECT FROM MILL TO YOU
Our Retail Department offers an unusually large variety of fabrics forSpring
and Summer wear. Suitings, Skirtings, Waistings, Broad-cloths, Rain-cloths.
In fact, material for every outer garment. You can save money by buying
Direct from the Mill and secure individuality at the same time. Samples
mailed if you state garment planned and color preferred, but we invite you to
visit our Salesroom and see the beautiful array of fabrics we show and
the low prices we ask.
Gbe Beebe-fllebber Company
Manufacturers of Textile Fabrics
659 MAIN STREET. x : HOLYOKE. MASS.
Open 8.30 n. m. to 5. p. nl.-Saturday, 3 p. lu. untlllprll I. 0n Holyoke-Sprlngfleld Trolley Llne
Q riff 2
QA G llv- ' fr.. Q 'U
uk if J i xg
JN 'BN 7'
'fig' -Kffbxx N ALL the leading educational institutions of the coun-
try you will Hnd the National Loose Leaf Note-
p My books in constant use. You will also find Nation-
al Blank Books in use in all up-to-date busi-
ness offices. National goods are substantially made for daily
handling and contain thc best paper obtainable for the purpose.
Always ask for the National Line at your stationer's. Insist on
seeing thc Eagle trade-mark. It is our guarantee of superior material
ational Blank Book ompan
The Most Popular and
Paper Made. Ask your
Stationer-he sells it.
White Sc Wyckoff Mfg. Co.
Makers of Autocrnt Stationery
Go to '
H QOIIIDIQIQ IIIIIQ
The Shoe Mart 0,
For Shoes of Quality at prices
that are right. t3bl0 and
SHEA 8' GENACK, Props.
315 Hain Street, Springfield
Screens, Fancy Chairs, Fancy
Rockers, Raffan Rockers, Small
Tables ana' Trunks of
Livermore 'Q Martin
61 Dwight Street,
The Roland C. 0akes Zo.
271 Jlpvleton Street,
Bolvoke, 2 z mass.
' AJJVERTISEMENTS IQ
Our Catering facilities are Better 'Chan Sven'
Now that we have TVVO stores-the new one in
Springfield-we are able to supply all kinds of
choice CONliECT1ONI:ZRY, as well as Frozen Desserts
and Baked Delicacies, for the various College
functions. : 2 1 : : : 1
All orders-large or small-are made up to meet
the special requirements of each occasion, and
carefully packed. 1 : : 2 1 A :
THE 1iiiiiiiyDeiiiiiiiiuaiimeii'1Tv1PA Y
440 lligll St.. 'llvlepllonc 179 335 Main Stu., 'Fcloplionc 5188
HULYOKE SPRING FIELD
NO1'fhHmPf07fl,5 Bzadert Shoe Store I
Everything in the Candy Line
Ready to meet all demands for SHOES,
SLIPPERS and ATHLETIC FOOTWEAR.
1 and Ices
247:-249 Main Street
MandeIl's Shoe Store
The Draper Hotel Building NORTHHMPTUN, Mglss,
FOR-QE? snw- If-Lf-QCE
Che Leading Department Store of lllestern New Gngland
You will find here always--the Largest Assortments--the Best Qualities and the lfairest Prices-
whcther for furnishing your rooms, or for personal needs.
Our Clloak, Suit and Millinery Departments
are the finest in New England
The Observatory Restaurant on the top floor of the Pynchon Street Addition,-the highest
building in the city-is a delightful place to dine before an evening at
the theater, or to lunch when shopping.
Service a Ia carte from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Zllternoon Tea from 3 to 5.30
FORBES QFD. WALLACE
New York Office, 2 Walker Street
PARIS MANGHESTER GHEMNITZ ST. GZILL
Shreve, Zflllllp 81 IIOWQ 20. FI Good Clear Gye
Doesn't need glasses, but failing eyes
need strengthening. Rightly adjusted
glasses will do it. Bring your oculist's
prescription to us for proper filling.
A. L. GORDON.
Watches Ftne jewelry
119 State St. Springfield, Mase.
Latest styles in Stationery, Qualify B A R R
r Tens Caterers
3-ans' Bfic,a,BraC LiIlc0IH'S
. Washington's Blrt day
In Ice G1-eams and Favors
'CDG G. C. BHRR CO.,
, G D, MESS.
I 4 7 C Y C 111 O I1 t 8 t I' C 2 t l sPRi!1LltF:51I:1'ea Room when In City
WILLIAM SKINNER a soNs
E HoLvoKE, mass. gi
ll Manufacturers of -1-
. . E 55
S11ks, Satms, Serges, Taffetas
'W u a n
Q S11k and Mohair Brands
.S'Kinner'.r Satin is Guaranteed
for Two Season:
W ,E 1
BE SURE Your Tailor Uses lt ln Your Garments
Q STORES: New York, Chicago, Philadelphia, Boston ,gig
COMPLIMEN TS OF
352 ' S 2
D. H. Brlgham 8z Company
gg Costumes for Women 5
M SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 25,535
at . J. WILSGN
f sr 1
Deuel 9 Drug ore Holyoke' Mass.
Dost Cards, our own pictures, H O T E L H A M I LT O N
Candy and Soda at . HOLYOKE, MASS.
The nearest Hrst-class hotel to the College-only
zo minutes by trolley.
D E U E L, S Lunches served at any time :luring the d:1y,witl1-
. out nonce.
Little dinners and class banquets a specialty.
GEORGE H BOWKER 8: CO.
H. E. CRO THER 62 CO.
Everything up to date
356 WAIN ST,
Office open all night. Teleplxone
M. J. LAPORTEJHC'
M. Albert Laporte, Mgr.
Oliice, Rear Draper Hotel, McGrnth's Old Stand.
Successors to Br:u1dle's Stables, 57 King Street.
Hack, Livery and Boarding Stable
Automobiles for hire. The very best tnrnouts,
single :incl double. Wheel :incl sleigh busses nnml
best of clrivers. The finest Smlille horses to be
had in the eity. Riding lessons given by Gnul-
Bridgman 81. Lyman
Ye Clde Book Shop
College textbooks and supplies
Waterglan Ideal Fountain Pens
'Ivory pen lYlll'!'!llll0t
Engraving executed promptly
Mail orders solicited
108 Main Sl., Nm'il1:unp1on, Mass.
The Womangs Shop
387 Main St., Snrinzfield. Mass.
R. F. KELTON 'Q COMPA Y
Poultry and Vegetables
F resb Fish and Oysters
Fresh and Salt Meats
Dwiglll Slreei. -: Holyoke, Mass.
is for tonic, so ugly and brown
Which though benehcial is hard to get down.
is for oil that with camphor combined
To external usage is always confined.
is for nurse who in Pearsons and Mead
Urges all callers to scatter with speed.
is for swelling on many a neck-
Pray use all precaution contagion to check.
is for invalids, angry and cross,
Who this way and that on their couches do
is for listerine, gargled at night,
By all who'd avoid those dread spots of
's for instructor, the class-roll who calls,
Until, with her pupils, a victim she falls.
is for trays set out in the hall,
Over which the unwary are likely to fall.
's for inlirmary, full to the brim,
If others fall sick they must go to the Gym.
is for Salford. When health is restored
We ruefully haste there to pay for our board.
footwear ot ualit
The dainty models and high-grade
l63Il18l'S that Mount Holyoke stu-
dents prefer may always be found in
greater and more varied assortments
HI CHILDS' than at any other shoe
store in the Valley. Likewise the
most reliable brands of Hosigfy in
Cotton, Lisle and Silk.
Choa. S. Childs,
High and Dwight Ste., Bolyohg
S H REG. U. 8. PAT,0FF.
H j ron FINE Cg,:??f:PONDENCE
E bf iii? E GENERAL BUSINESS USES
y y E3Q.Q. WHITING PAPERS
K Are Standard
In Pans-In Cakes-In Tubes
For all grades of school and art work
The Best Made--The Most Used
Write for copy of our beautiful art catalogue of water
colors and other artists' materials.
MILTON BRADLEY CO.
Springfield, ug Mass.
Boston New York Philadelphia
Htlanta San Francisco
OP TICIA N
No need to suffer with poor eyes when
we give advice FREE and charge only
moderate prices for materials.
RA N D JEWELER and
30l Appleton Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Rear of Y. M. C. A. Bulldlng
ia? as at re
466 Dwight Street,
HOL YOKE, MASSACHUSETTS
When you thin!! of writing think of
W H I T I N G
'lhc papers with a fabric finish continue to have
more popularltv than any others, and Whiting 3
French Organdre, the first American paper
made with this finish is still a leader The French
Organdle or Wlntmg sOrgandre Glace
which has a less pronounced surface finish has be
come a necessary adjunct to the writing desk of
every woman who would have the best Both papers
are made in London White, Egyptian Blue Ash
Gray and other favorite shades
llllnting paper Company
New York Chlcego Phlledolphle Boston
l ' ' R
1 - 5
E N-Y 'E
, ' 4 P-
l 1 . l ,.n 1- I I 0
. I I I
GREETINGS TO MOUNT HOLYOKE GIRLS
Cotrell Z2 Leonard
Makers of the
A To Mount Holyolie, Wellesley, Radcliffe,
Barnard, Bryn Mawr, Woman's College
of Baltimore, Wells, Elmira, Adelphi.
Amherst, Williams, Harvard, Yale,
Princeton, Stanford, Tulane and all
Rich Gowns for Higher
Degrees, Pulpit and Bench
Illustrated Bulletin and
Samples on Request
I New York A New Haven ar or r n e on
m0 B6 ZOO I Our 01:1 iafstoillrl gn ld B t
Misa Mary D. Kinner, Droprietor A Go.
QM' 9 fl ll 44
fl sl I
374 mdill Sl., Sllfillgfltld
oml. mCClllllS, Plckafd S' when
'sl - f PM
Kg, I V, '
Women's Outer Apparel
Springfield, ::: Mass
213 High St., Holyoke
Like pure fruits bottled up
FINE HOSIERY UMBRELLAS
TRUNKS and TRAVELING BAGS
The Most Select Offerings in
J. O. SAWTELL
478 Main Street ' Springfield, Mass.
C. T. WILKINSON
Proprietor of the A
Holyoke and South Hadley Express
Leave South Hadley
6.50 a.m., 10.00 a.m., 12.30 p.m., 5.30 p.m.
EINIER 81. AMEND
Complete Laboratory Furnishers
Manufacturers and Importers of Chemical Apparatus, Fine
Chemicals and Reagents.
Balances and Weights, Chemical Glassware, Etc., Etc.
Largest and .Most Gomprehensive Stock in Zlmerica
lor the Incentive. our cholce Ilne of "Meats" should
have your eurllest conslderotlon. "Quality" ls what
we strlve for and when the occnslon presents ltsell to
you to slt down to one ol our especially
a happy mortal wlll you be. lndeedl Dealers ex-
clusively In the liner grades of Poultry, Game, Meats,
flsh and Garden Truck.
E. L. L YMFIN,
569 DWIGHT STREET, Phone- 437 or 438
PRESTO , n.D.s.
Nitrous Oxide Gas Zldmlnlstered
Local Zlnaeltlletlca Used
9.00 A. H. to l2.30: 2 to 5 P. H.
SOUTH HADLEY. MASS.
LG. E. RUSSELL Q Co.
Q 245 High Street,
. OPPOSITE CITY HALL, HOLYOKE
h Fancv Zhlna, Glassware, liammercd Brass, Jlrt-
Q cralt 0utllts, Sheet Brass. Bead Frlnae. Jewels,
NC. Gill Gldii, Zlldfllll DlSllCS. fill! 0'Zl0Cll
1 C03 Ktliltt 'Cttl Blllt and 'CCB llflltttt.
i Came In and get acquainted at the place
to buy the best.
i l5olyohe'a oldest Bookstore carrying a
complete line of
Books, Stationery and
3 Artistic Picture Framing
Book and Zlrt Go., Inc.
196 Hljll Street
ADVERTISEMENTS . 29
10.50 Shoes, Oxfords, Sllppers
Session closes with the bell, The Most' Complete Stock of
Down the stairs we go pell-mell,
Down the walk our classmates meeting, To be Found in this Region
We whiz by with hurried greeting. is at
Through the passage-way so dim,
ln we crowd with visage grim.
Junior luncheon takes our eye, Q
We go munching on 3 Pie' 382 MAIN STREET, SPRINGFIELD.
In my box a hurried look- ,, rig, ,t-E , , YEA
"Call at book-store for a book "-
"Call at Registrar's this morning" '
fOh, alas! Is this a warning, G'
Teachers have been keeping tab,-
While I've been a-cutting "lab" FQ 6111bl'ofdQl'iC3
ULLAMARADA board at five"-
CGWF I Wish I Werefff Hlivelb Materials, Stamping and Designing
'iSorry notice comes so late,
Wont you lead the next debate F" Lyman Building, 374 main St.,
Here's a letter-can't begin it, 5 H N, massachusetts
Fourth Hoor Willy-half 21 minute! sw nqcefwhom 4339
A VALUABLE AID
DURING THE COLLEGE COURSE
AND ALL THROUGH LIFE 54
THE SPRINGFIELD REPUBLICAN
NEW ENGLAND'S LEADING NEWSPAPER
All the news of the world, a strong editorial page, able literary criticisms
and book reviews, departments devoted to the interests of women, music
and the drama. .al .af .af J- .al .af .av
'Best Reports of Mount Holyoke College Ebents.
DAILY 58. SUNDAY 52. WEEKLY Sl. Qc
azeazeaeaie 516926 916 azealeaie 216926 226 are 526 ?l6 216 916516 226226216rHl6rZ6rl6eZeal6a16 92626
26' ' aff
ILUIVIBER ERCI-IA T
QQ Q BQ
Sie DOORS, SASI-I, BLINDS, HOUSIA. FINISH QQ
Sig AND CABINICT WORK, STAIR BUILDlERg 319
9l6 YARD AND PLANING MILL. 1 : : : 536
926 Gontractor Zldministration Building. "Gym" ?l6
5l6 Dwight Memorial Zlrt Building, Library and R6
526 Mead Hall, Mount Holyoke Gollege. E16
by Q1 Q1 Q1 41 -U Q1 A1 xi! xl! si! xl! :ll xl! NV gh! sl! NV Sl! Nil xl! sl! JL ll bil xi! xi! SU xl! -S' il
15f 755 751 75': 755 755 75: 755 753 75: 75: 755: f5f 755 755 155 754 755 75: 755 755 755 752 751: 155 75: 75: 755 755 753
C, N, PITTS NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
More than our lmlf of our lm.v1'r1rs.v 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 items of merchandise used hy students.
We Solirit Corrvxjmmfcnrfaiid will certainly save all purchasers at least ten per COIN, and deliver
goods at Mount Holyoke College in good condition.
Enrh Svptmibtw, at the opening ofthe college year, we shall have in South Hadley a stock of mer-
chandise in Furniture,- Rugs, and Drapery Goods, to show the Students of Mount Holyoke
O. N. FITTS, NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
'Farr Hlpa a :Q
x ' vw- a 'aff x-'faffnfaxf ' x
THE FISK TEACHERS' AGENCIES
B0s'r0N, MASS., 2A Park Srrccr.
. Nizw YORK, N. Y., 156 liifrla Avc.
WAs111Nc:'rON, D. C., 1505 Penn. Ave.
CHICAGO, ILL., 203 Nlicliigzm Ave.
Diznvisu, COL., 405 Cooper Building.
SPOKANE, WASH., -QIQ Hyde Building.
PORTLAND, fjllli., 611 Swcrluncl Building.
BERKIQLIQY, CAL., 214.2 Slmrtuck Ave.
Los ANO1s1.1ss, CAL., 238 Douglas Building.
Send f0l' R6glStl'3tl0ll FOYITI and Ag6IlCY Malllldl. FTCB.
WHEN AT HOME
Tell Your Coal Dealer
" HOT STUFF" at Wholesale
W. A. Clark Coal Co.
r. w.w0oLw0R1H eco.
Five and Ten
Colle e girls are always welcome in this store
and wig find a complete line of up-to-date nov-
elties in Neckwear, choice Candies, and a com-
plete line of local and Souvenir Post Cards, :is
well as many other useful and pretty things.
The Home ational Bank
Y. M. c. A. Building
HOLYOKE. - MASS.
CAPITAL S250,000 SURPLUS Sl50,000
Private Accounts Solicited.
Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent.
FRED F. PARTRIDGE, ----. Cashier
M. P. CONWAY
PIANOS and ORGANS
Sheet Music and Musical Instruments
The largest assortment of Pianos and Organs
of any dealer in western Massachusetts. old
on easy payments. Pianos and Organs to rent.
263 Main Street, Springfield, Mass.
392 High Street, - - - Holyoke, Mass.
OOO 1 OOO
. ul' ,I H, '
pyipQ,N4G.1,.Egg55,e1 ,Q y Sprlngfield Oval
'sf E' e 'v
gg u. . , y TOILET PAPER gg
000 ,Al 4'i I I-ff. V 'fl l ,, ,.,,: W, i11'i,-- ll .lL, - OOO
sez T X e . . sez
1:3 , f . J Economical Convenient gg
OOO ' . f - COO
OOO . ' A O
,I f Noiseless 0 -
K!! T T' lil
lor use In
The papcr is partly cut so that on pulling the
sheet down, the fixture turns overuntxl it strikes
the spring and only one sheet will tear off at a
time being so balanced that it will Hy back to
its original position permlttlng the next sheet
to drop down as shown in illustration
Munufn ctured by
RGAN ENVELOPE COMPANY
Dlvlslon Sprlngfleld, Mass
K!! ' - ' 7 l . .' . ISI
M i a I u 1 . a
lil - . 1. . . . . . ISI
KS! 1' . . , ' ' ' ' . ISI
ra, v l . A seed., ra
K!! E T F T- lil
In I il up
Hz: A ,u l M0 Kzl
0:0 X W on
Ko, A V " 1 1 .
GEORGE C. GILL, Pres. CHAS. E. BALL, Vice-Pres. Suits All Work Done With Feathers
Gloves Delicncy and Skill. Laces
WM. G. IRVING, Cashier
LEA I I-IA1VI'S
Gapital, .32 OO, OOO
Surplus and Undivided
Profits over .S260,000
71 ccounts invited and appreciated whether
large or small. Safe deposit boxes to
rent at reasonable rates.
DYEING AND CLEANSING HOUSE
176 Dwight, Corner Taylor Street,
Gloves Clenusecl in 24 Hours.
FOR YOUNG WOMEN
Rev. Snmuel V. Cole, A. M., D. D.. President
Seventy-Fifth Year begins September 16, xgio. En-
dowed collegc preparatory. Ccrtiiicates to college. Ad-
vanced courses for high school graduates and others. Art
and music. Experienced Teachers. Native French and
German. New brick gymnasium with resident instructor,
tennis, basketball, field hockey, golf. Steam and Electri-
city. Healthful location, within 30 miles from Boston.
For catalogue and views, address
wbeatun ieminarp, mmm, fam.
DDR? for-gel Ilia!
C. A. Gridley 84 Son
can c-afar io mas!
every want of ilze
College ..91'rl. a .1
Whitmore Mfg. Company
MAN UFACTURICR S OF
SURFACE COATED PAPER
LE MUEL SEARS 8 CO. 1B0YNT0N'S LIVERY STABLE
wholesale and Retail Good Rigs and Reasonable
' Prices, Rubber Tires
20 and 22 Dwight St. 28 Race St.
HOLYOKE MASS Upper End of Common
' ' I souru NADLEY, MASS.
--W -iv u -V Y . . W-, , , ,.-..-... . ,, - .. ...,.
t Pdptl' ZIIV SIGIIOIIQW dlld IIWCIIV 20.
M IS S R N 439 IIIGH sTRr:1f:'r '
I 0fflC2 SIIWIICS, IIMQRZIIICS, SOIIWIIII' Postals,
I Booklets, itt Etlgliib, Gtfltldil and fftlltb,
H S I Fountain Pens
I Should you be interested in German Literature, send
I for our free German Book Catalogue
We invite your patronage
HOLYOKE' M SS I JAS. c. FRINGELIN
STYLE, BEA UT Yand QUALITY
I are embodied in our line of
wuttbp I igutkl Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
Complete Repair Department
Students' Headquarters I isa High sfmf, HOLYQKE, MAss.
SPRINGFIELD, - MASS.
100 Rooms ADDITIONAL I
Now Under Construction E
' .. Dentists ..
FRANK WEBBER, - - Manager
. I 380 High Street, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Smith 8z Murray
Respectfully cnll the attention of Mount Holyoke
students to our superior stock of Ready-to-Wear
We are agents for the tnmous UGOSSARIY' Corsets.
They lace in front and are the most approved corset
for the Empire gowns. : : : 1 :
SIHIIII XZ Mlll'I'21Y
George W. Prentiss it Co.
Office and Works
415 Dwight St.,
G. W. PRENTISS
M. W. PRENTISS W. A. PRENTISS
FRANK J. HEGY
Fine Tailoring for
Men and Women
ELMWOOD DYE WORKS
Fancy Dyers and Dry Cleansers
525-527 Dwight St.,
CHOICEST OF FLOWERS
I-IOLYOKE and SOUTH I-IADLEY
All cars pass thy store, and we shall
be glad always to see any of your
faces. Offering goods in our line at
prices against all competitors.'.'.'.'.
I5 Maln Street
Oh, when I :im :1 faculty
'Tis very proud and great I'll he
A velvet hood I shall not luck,
Or golden tnssel on my cap.
When college life to me seems slow,
'I'o inaugurzltions I shall go,
And march along with Ph. ITS..
And other great celebrities.
NllLADY'S OVVN GLASS
AVE you never been embarrassed while on
an outing, having onl one drinking utensil
for all the party 'I Cline glass, perhaps, for
both Ladies and Gentlemen.
Call in and examine our Tumbler Carrier,
and we don't believe you will let it occur again.
The Baldwin Tumbler Carrier is neat, dura-
ble and inexpensive. The handsome nickle case
holds from two to six dainty drinking tumblers,
one for each of your guests.
Just the thing for College Girls.
J. RUSSELL 8s C0., lf5L'if'5ll'2f ffxgif'
"!Vhut lhuasull Sells, Hu Guarantees "
A. E. L.EE'S
ONE-FOURTH CENTURY ULD
Reliable Watches, Jewelry and
Eyeglasses always on hand
A. E. LEE, Optlclan
:so Inari s'r1mr-rr uoLY0Kr-1, Mass.
R. P. GINNEY
"Bide a Wee "
MIDIDLE STREET HAULEYQ MASS'
Cakes or Waffles and Coffee
Dinners or Suppers can be arranged for on
Sleeping Accommodations for Twelve
Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar
l Loan Instruments Free to Beginners
Reference: Mt. Holyoke Bsnio Club
CHAS. BRIN KM AN, Teacher
26 Newton Place Holyoke, Mass.
The Misses McCulloch
Cor. Maple and Cabot Sts..
MARGAREl E. NEYLON
L2tllCS' 31151 GCl1ilCI11CI1'S G2l'Il1CIllS
Cleaned and RCD2llI'CCl
French Dry Cleaning a Specialty
152-154 Bridge St., Cor. Dwight
Tolgphon, 2640 SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
HOWARD GAYLURD X CO.
Manufacturers of Sash, Doors
and Blinds, Screens, Glass Cut
to 01-der, Slieels. Sliates
Sharpened. Saw Filing
SOUTH HADLEY. - MASS.
Tl-ua El.EcTR1c Crrv ENGRAVING Co..
BUFFALO. N. Y.
a n d composltlons
are not made by
chance nor can
they ever lh any
mater al be made
at small expense
for chenpn is a d
not for excellence
of workmanship ll
the moat frequ nt
and certa n cau
and enhr clestruc
hon of ar! and
UR clalm to your consldera
tlon lles m the fact that we
have applied to our own business
the thought contamed m thus
quotation from one of the world s
greatest thinkers and practical
If there 18 anything attractxve
beyond the ordmary, ln the page
arrangement, cover decoration,
presswork, and general harmony
which dlstlngulsh our work, be
assured lt has not been due to
We leave nothing to chance
Every lme, page, volume, as lt
comes from our establishment 18
sclentlously executed plan
The thought and the super
vlslon whxch our system provldes
IS your guarantee of excellence
If you have anything to be
printed, wrlte us, lf we undertake
lt we will do It well
Hausauer Jones Prmtmg Co
253 Ellicott Street
Buffalo, N Y
, A,Q 1 . . .
"""" ' . ,
I I f
of 'he ffpid dew' the result of a carefully laid, con-
r1q bl . I . C
. Q , n. 4.
29- S P - 43
Index to Advertisers
Albany Teachers' Agency .
Art Nook .....
Baker Extract . . .
Baker 85 Co., Walter .
Bartlett Bros. . .
Bay Path Institute .
Beebe 85 Webber . . .
Boston 85' Maine R. R. .
Bradley, Milton 85 Co.
Bridgman 85 Lyman .
Brigham 85 Co., D. H. .
Childs, Thos. S . . .
Clark Coal Co. . . . .
Coldwell Lawn Mower Co.
Conway, M. P. , .
Cotrell 85 Leonard . .
Crawford Plummer Co.
Crowthcr 85 Co., H. E. .
Curran, Misses ..,.
Daily News Job lrinting Co. .
Deuel's Drug Store . .
Dietz Baking Co. .
Dowling 85 Bunyan .-
Doyle Printing C0. . . .
Eastern Teachers' Agency
Eimer 85 Amend . , .
Electric City Engraving Co.
English Tea Rooms . .
Equi 85 Co., Caesar
Eureka Binding Co. .
Farr Alpaca Co. .
Felice, F. H ....
Fisk Teachers' Agencies
Firts, C. N. . . . .
Fitzgerald's Book Store .
Fitzgerald, H. W. . .
Fleming, Wm. T. .
Forbes 85 Wallace . ,
Gallivan Bros. .... .
Gaylord 85 Co., Howard . .
Gibbon, Lena . .
Glesmann Bros. . . .
Goetz Silk Mfg. Co ....
Good Housekeeping Magazine
Gordon, A. L. .... .
Hall, Chas. . .
Harvey 85 Lewis . .
Hatch 85 Pikosky ....
Hausauer-Jones Printing Co. .
Hegy, Frank .....
Holyoke National Bank . .
Holyoke Street Railway Co. .
Home National Bank . .
Horsman Co., The E. I. .
Hotel Hamilton ....
Hotel Martha Washington .
Hotel Worthy . .
Humphry . .
Johnson's Book Store .
Judd Paper Co. . .
Kelton 85 Co., R. F. .
Laporte, M. A. . .
Lea Studio . .
Leatham . . .
Livermore 8z Martin .
Mandell's . . .
Mansir Printing Co. .
McAuslin 8: Wakelin .
McCulloch, Miss .
Morgan Envelope Co. .
Morse 8: Haynes . . .
National Blank Book Co. .
Neylon, M. E. . . .
Norris Co., M. B. . . .
Oakes Co., The Roland T. .
Paige, T. L. . . . .
Paper City Stationery Co.
Prentiss, R. A. . . . .
Prentiss :Sz Co., Geo. W. .
Preston, N. E. . . , .
Ramsey, Mrs ....
Rand, A. .
Ranger, Casper .
Rude Co., H. .
Russell, G. E. .
Russell, . . A
Sears Co., Lemuel . . .
Shea 8: Genack . . .
Shreve, Crump 8z Low
Skinner 85 Sons, Wm.
Smith Bros.. . . .
Smith c0.,J.R. . .
Smith Mfg. Co., R. H.
Smith 8: Murray .
Stebbins, Mrs. . .
Steiger, A ....
Tilley 8z Co., John
Wellworth Inn . .
Wheaton Seminary .
White Sz Wyckoff .
White Studio . .
Whiting Coal Co., Wm
Whiting Paper Co.
Whitmore Mfg. Co.
Wilkinson . . .
Wilson, . .
Woman's Shop . .
Woolworth . .
York, S. S. . .
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