Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 295
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 295 of the 1912 volume:
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O US of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twelve has come the desire,
because we are the seventy-fifth graduating class, that, in our small way,
we, too, may express some of our appreciation of all the noble women who
have made our college what it is today. The alumnae have just placed a
bronze tablet in memory of the ten consecrated women who served as
principals or presidents, in the President's room in the Library. It is an inspiring list.
We love and esteem them all, but above them all we revere Mary Lyon, her who
"seemed to have been on the Mount with God." We all know at least some part
of her life: how she gained her own education in spite of the prejudice of the times and
the meagerness of facilities: how, educated herself, she dedicated her life to founding
a permanent institution which "should have every advantage which the state of education
in this country will allow". Against discouragement, lack of money, prejudice, opposi-
tion, she worked, but in the end because of her beautiful courageous spirit, because of
her magnetic personality, she triumphed. In l837, she saw laid the corner stone of
Mount Holyoke Seminary, the first institution in the United States devoted exclusively
to the higher education of women. For twelve years she held the position of Principal
in the Seminary. It is impossible for us to do justice to the influence she had over
those first students, but through them we can grasp in some little way why it is that her
spirit has lived on and on, widening and deepening the usefulness of the institution which
she founded, until now our college "enlarged and ennobled beyond the highest thought
of its founder, can yet find for its glorious expanding life no loftier and truer ideal
than that which allured and inspired her, and can build its great unfolding future
upon no surer basis than the fixed principles to which she was faithful."8
'From Dr. Hopkins' address on Founder's Day, Nov. 7, l902.
Mary C. Whitman Eddy
MaryV'l..yon's successor was Mary E. Whitman Eddy, who entered the Seminary
as a student in the first year, and was for some time associate principal. Owing to ill
health, Mrs. Eddy remained principal only during the year I849-l850.
Mary Chapin Pease
Mrs. Pease was connected with the Seminary from its earliest days. She was
successful as a teacher from IS43-l860. From i850-l852, she acted as principal. In
the position of principal, i852-l865, with great wisdom and unusual hnancial ability,
she met the exigencies of the hard years, including those of the Civil War. Credit is
due to Mrs. Pease for the full and accurate records of the early alumnae, which she
made in compiling a catalogue of the "Memorandum Society." It is interesting to
note here that the auditorium of the Student-Alumnae Building is to be called Chapin
Hall in memory of Mrs. Pease.
Sophia Hazen Stoddard
When Miss Chapin resigned, the duties of the principal fell upon Mrs. Stoddard.
She had been teaching in the seminary for some years and, well-acquainted with its
policies, she ably guided it until the new principal, Miss French, was elected.
Mary C. Whitman Eddy
Mary Chapin Pease
Sophia Hazen Stoddard
Helen French Gulliver
"Among those who made the history of Mount Holyoke between 1860 and l890
and put their stamp on its traditions, there is no name more loved and honored than
that of Helen French Gulliverf' She taught at Mount Holyoke for ten years, was
made principal in l867, and though illness obliged her to give up this position in l872,
she kept up her helpful interest in the college until her death in I9l0.
Julia E. Ward '
Miss Julia E. Ward was principal of the' Seminary from 1872-1883. During
her administration, Williston Hall and the Observatory were built and the grounds
were greatly enlarged by the acquisition of Goodnow Park. Modern languages were
introduced into the prescribed courses, and other important changes in the curriculum were
made. l 'Q
Miss Elizabeth Blanchard and Miss Anna Edwards were associate principals of
Mount Holyoke Seminary during the years l872-1883. ln l883 Miss Blanchard
was made principal and from I888-1889 she served as acting president of Mount
Holyoke Seminary and College. She was the first teacher in History of Art in the
Seminary. During her administration the college charter was granted.
me usznmnnmm Helen French Gulliver
Julia E. Ward
Zee nsznmnnmsn ng
y Mary A. Brigham ,
Miss Brigham was a well-beloved teacher at Mount Holyoke Seminary during
the years I855-l858. After a long, successful principalship at Brooklyn Heights
Seminary, she was appointed president of Mount Holyoke College, l889. Her appoint-
ment as president of the college was followed by her untimely death, a few weeks before
the time of entering upon her active duties. Mary Brigham Hall, which was the gift
of the New York Alumnae, became her memorial.
Louise Frances Cowles
In 1889 occurred the death of Miss Brigham. In the trying period before
a new president could be chosen, Miss Louise Frances Cowles, who had for years
been an inspiring teacher, filled the position of acting president.
Elizabeth Storrs Mead
Mrs. Elizabeth Mead was called in l890 to the presidency of Mount Holyoke
Seminary and College. Among the important changes which occurred in the student
organization during her administration were the abolishment of the self-reporting system
and later the introduction of student government. Her prompt and decisive action at
the time of the fire in IS96 will never be forgotten. Mrs. Mead resigned the presidency
of Mount Holyoke College in l900 after ten years of eflicient leadership and construc-
356 EIZHNRRRDH -Q25
Mary E. Brigham
Louise Frances Cowles N
Elizabeth Storrs Mead
HELEN MARGARET JONES
Born September 27, 1887 Died April 2, 1910
ELEN MARGARET JONES of the Class of Nineteen
Ten died April Z, l9l0. She was an earnest student,
a loyal friend and her quiet cheerfulness exerted a
helpful influence on those with whom she came in con-
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Hon. Edward W. Chapin, President ..... Holyoke, Mass.
A. Lyman Williston, M. A. . . . Northampton Mass.
Edward Hitchcock, M.A., M.D., LL.D. . . . Amherst Mass.
Rev. John L. R. Trask, M.A., D.D. . Springfield Mass.
G. Henry Whitcomb, M.A. . . . Worcester Mass.
Mrs. A. Lyman Williston, M.A. . Northampton Mass.
Rev. Henry A. Stimson, D.D. . New York, N. Y.
Hon. W. Murray Crane . . Dalton Mass.
Elbridge Torrey . . . Boston Mass.
Sarah P. Eastman, Litt.D. . . Wellesley Mass.
Robert L. Williston, B.A. . . Northampton Mass.
Joseph A. Skinner, Ph.B. . . . Holyoke, Mass.
Hon. Arthur B. Chapin, B.A. . . Holyoke, Mass.
John C. Schwab, Ph.D. . - New Haven Conn.
Alfred R. Kimball . . . New York, N. Y.
William H. Button, M.A. . . New York, N. Y.
Charles A. Hull . . - Brooklyn. N. Y-
Charles Bulkley Hubbell, M.A. . . , . . . New York, N. Y.
Chosen by the Alumnae
Mrs. Mary C. Tuttle Bourdon ....
Mrs. Lizzie Bartlett Barry . . . . .
Mrs. Elizabeth Mayher Smith .....
Mary Emma Woolley, M.A., Litt.D., L.H.D., President
Joseph A. Skinner, Ph.B. . . . . . .
A. Lyman Wrilliston, M.A. . . . . .
Robert L. Williston, B.A. . . .
. Boston, Mass.
. Passaic, N. J.
. Beloit, Wis.
of the Faculty
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
Born May 24, 1841 Died January 9, 1911
FTER a long life of service, William Whiting. for many
years the "first citizen" of Holyoke, laid down his many
duties and philanthropies. For many years he had been
closely identified with the business and political life of
his city and state and, though primarily a business man,
he never neglected the scholarly life. Always a student he was deeply
interested in institutions of learning, and for sixteen years served as
trustee of Mount Holyoke College. In his death we. as well as the
city of Holyoke, have lost a valued and efficient friend.
if ' st A
LtWl1df lliou arl me lgnonn not:
Wlial is mosl lilge tliee P"
Mary Emma Woolley, M.A., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D., President
B.A., M.A.. Litt.D., Brown University: L.H.D., Amherst College: LL.D.,
Smith College: Brown University and Mount Holyoke Chapters of Phi
Beta Kappa Society: Board of Electors of the Hall of Fame: Senator
of United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa: American Association for Main-
taining a Woman's Table at Naples: American Social Science Association:
American Academy of Political and Social Science: Northeastern
Territorial Committee of National Board of Young Women's Christian
Associations: College Entrance Examination Board: Executive Board of
New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools: Honorary
Council of the Auxiliary Association of the American College for Girls
at Constantinople: Advisory Board of American-Scandinavian Society:
The Ethical Social League: Moral Education Board: Consultation Board
of Character Development League: Society of Biblical Literature and
Exegesis: Religious Education Association: Corporate Member of the
American Board: Vice-President of American' Peace Society: Vice-
Presiclent of American School Peace League: Director of Women's
Educational and Industrial Union, Boston, Massachusetts: Advisory Board
of Vocation Bureau: Advisory Committee of the University of Humanity:
Trustee of Lake llrie College, Painesville, Ohio: Honorary Vice-President
of the National Consumer's League: Member of the Rhode Island Society
for the Collcgeate Education of Women: Honorary Vice-President of
Massachusetts Woman's Suffrage League: Pawtucket Chapter of Daughters
of American Revolution: The Hellenic Travellers Club: Lyceum Club
of London: Honorary Member of Salem Society for Higher Education
for Women, Sorosis, Boston College Club, New England Wheaton
Seminary Club, Springfield College Club, Pawtucket Woman's Club.
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Department of Greek
C-reelc was first offered at Mount Holyoke Seminary in
l87l-l872, with Miss Martha Bradford as instructor. A
regular four years' course, outlined in the catalogue of IS74-
I875, remained substantially unchanged for twenty-three
years. This might not be substituted for any part of the re-
quired curriculum. but its completion entitled a graduate to
a supplementary certificate. Greek was required for the
classical course from 1889 until l902, when the degree of
Bachelor of Arts was given for all courses. There have been
PWO instructors in the department since ISS9. From l889
I0 I907 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 College I
ts still represented on the board of management of that institu-
tion' Miss WILLIAMS
Mary Gilmore Williams, Ph.D., Professor
Mount Holyoke: Ph.D., University of Michigan: American School of Classical Studies, Rome:
Member of the Archaeological lnstitule 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: Instructor in Latin at Lake Erie College: Elisha jones
Fellow in Classical Philology at University of Michigan, IS95-l897: Fellow of Association
of Collegiate Alumnm, IS97-lS98.
F89 Cedar Street, Corning, New Yorlt.
Helen Currier Flint, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke: Boston University: American School of Classical Studies,
Athens: University of Chicago: Cornell University: Harvard University: Member of Archae-
ological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the Classical
Association of New England.
Concord, New Hampshire.
Department of Latin
The study of Latin at Mount Holyoke is only two years
younger than the institution itself. The catalogue for IS39-
l840 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 1845 is made a
requirement. Two years later "a good knowledge of Andrews'
and Stoddard's Latin Grammar and Andrews' Latin Reader
is required for admission," although "some exceptions may
be made." No such proviso was inserted for l852, 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 l888-l889
MISS SEARLES Since that time the number and scope of the College electives
offered have been steadily increased.
Helen M. Searles, Ph.D., Professor -
M.A., Lake Forest College: Ph.D., University of Chicago: Cornell University: Member of
the Archaeological 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, ISS9-l894: Classical Fellow, Cornell, I894-l895:
Fellow in Sanskrit and Comparative Philology, Chicago, IB95-l898: Instructor in Latin and
Greek at Pennsylvania College for Women, lS98-IS99.
Helen Elizabeth Hoag, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Cornell University: Classical Fellow at Cornell University, lB94-l895: American School
of Archaeology, Athens, l900-l90l: Columbia University, I906-1907: Cornell Chapter of Phi
Beta Kappa: Member of the Archaeological lnstitute of America, of the American Philo-
logical Association, and of the Classical Association of New England: Instructor in Greek,
Elmira College, 1895-l900. 400 Oak Avenue, Ithaca, New York,
Mary Elizabeth Taylor, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Lake' Forest College: Studied at University of Chicago: Member of American
School at Rome. Lake Forest, Illinois.
'5Caroline Morris Galt, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr: University of Chicago: Columbia University: Member of the New England
Classical Association: lnstructor in Latin and Greek, Pennsylvania College for Women, 1898-
1903: Reader in Latin, College Entrance Examination Board. Marion, Virginia.
Jessie Goodwin Spaulding, B.A., Instructor
B.A,, Mount Holyoke. Cheshire, Connecticut.
Lucy G. Roberts, B.A., Reader
B.A., Mount Hoyoke. 424 Duquesne Way, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
'On leave of absence for the year. 20
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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 ISS7-l888 the departments of French and German were
separated. Four courses in French were then offered, repre-
senting as many years' work. In l89l-l892 six courses were
Given, and in 1897-l898 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 l9OI. 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 proportionate increase
ln the number of students electing them. The department aims to give, beyond and
in-bove the practical use of the tongue, a knowledge of the thought life expressed in their
Mary Vance Young, Ph.D., Professor
Ph.D.. University of Ziiricl1:Sorbonne: Escole des Hautes Etudes: College de Franceg Ecole
des Charles: Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the Dante Society
of America, of the Societe Amicale Paris. of the Maitres Phoneliques, and of the New England
Moclcrn Language Association: Officier d'Acad6mie fconferrcd by French Governmentj
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Mary Gertrude Cushing, Ph.D., Associate Professor
M.A.. Wellesley: Student of Romance Literature and Philology at Columbia University, and
in Paris, 1901-1905: Studied in France and Spain, i907-l908.
Hotel Regent, New York, New York.
Emma Riville-Rensch, Associate Professor
Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England: Member of Modern Language Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Susan Almira Bacon, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Hoyokeg Studied in University of Berne, Switzerland, 1905-19065 Studied in
Geneva, Paris, Berlin, Leipzig, Heidelberg. Yale University.
l3l Whitney Avenue, 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
French and German might not be substituted for any required
study, but that a certificate would be given for the completion
of the four years' course in either modern language. In 1887
the department began its separate existence and German was
required 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 fol-
lows: one full instructor, 1887-1893: during the years 1893-
Mlss HINSDALE 1897 an added instructor, shared with the French department:
1897-1900 two full instructors: 1900-1903, three: 1903 to the present time, four. The
number of courses offered has increased from the first small beginnings to eight courses
1888-1893: eleven, 1893-1897: ten, 1897-1900: twenty-one, 1900-1908.
Ellen Clarinda Hinsdale, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Western Reserve University: M.A., University of Michigan: Ph.D., University of
Giittingen: University of Leipzig: University of Berlin: Member of the Modern Language
Association of America, and of the New England Modern Language Association: Phi Beta
Kappa Society: Instructor in German in Joliet, Illinois, and in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Alice Porter Stevens, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.A., Radcliffe: University of Ziirich: University of Berlin: Member
of the Modern Language Association of America, and of the New England Modern Language
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Grace Mabel Bacon, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.A., University of 'Michigan: University of Berlin: Member of
Modern Language Association of New England: Ph.D., University of Michigan.
Emma Gertrude -Iaeclc, Ph.D., Instructor
M.A., University of Wisconsin: B.L., University of lllinois: Ph.D., University of lllinois:
Instructor in German, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin: Scholarship and Thesis Honors
at University of Wisconsin 1902-1903: Scholarship at Willard School for Girls in Berlin,
Germany, 1905-1906: University of Berlin: Fellow in German, University of lllinois, 1907-
I9l0: lnstructor in German, Brodhead, Wisconsin, and Monmouth, Illinois: Assistant in
German, University of lllinois: Phi Beta Kappa Society: Member of Association of Collegiate
Edith St. Clair Palmer, B.A., Reader
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Phi Beta Kappa Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
if " ZEC EEHMHRHDH
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 to disappear from the "list of studies" in the catalogue, Milton suffered but one
partial interregnum in l847-l848, when Paradise Lost, with Butler's Analogy, was
starred as "not strictly required of those who have a good knowledge of Latin." ln
i858-l859 a course in the history of literature was introduced and required of Seniors.
This general history fdeveloping later in ancient literature, oriental, classical, and
mediaevalj, remained a part of every student's course, till the end of the Seminary itself.
The history of English Literature was required for the third year of the course in IS64-
IS65, and was soon given into the hands of Miss Bowers, who for twenty-five 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 Words-
worth did not exist. With the offering of electives in ISS7-1888 and a well-defined
four years' course, beginning with Old and Middle English, in l890-l89l, the history
of the Seminary ends and that of the College begins.
Ellen Priscilla Bowers, Emeritus Professor
Mount Holyoke College.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
lfleannette A. Marks, M.A., Associate Professor
B-A.. M.A., Wellesley: Oxford University, London, Lyceum Club.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Helen May Cady, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A,, Wellesleyg Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
Dorothy Foster, M.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr: M.A., Radcliffe.
137 Walnut Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts.
Carrie Anna Harper, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Radcliffeg Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: Fellow in English, Bryn Mawr.
""Laura Alandis Hibbard, M.A., Instructor
B.A. M.A., Wellesleyg Alice Freeman Palmer Fellowship, l9lO-l9ll.
ll5I Sheridan Road, Chicago, Illinois.
Louise Dudley, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Georgetown College: Ph.D,, Bryn Mawr.
Elsie G. May, M.A., Instructor
Honors in School of English Language and Literature, Oxford Universityg M.A., University
of Birmingham: British Scholar at Bryn Mawr. -
56 Trafalgar Road, Moseley, Birmingham, England.
Margaretta Martin, B.A., Reader
B.A., Mount Holyokeg Phi Beta Kappa Society.
1.-WW-W 56 Whitney Street, Hartford, Connecticut.
'On leave of absence for the year. 23
for me-ccamnnasn Department of English
The first catalogue gives among entrance requirements,
"An acquaintance with the general principles of English Gram-
mar," and for the three years of the seminary course, English
Grammar, Newman's Rhetoric, and Whate1ey's. The cata-
logue of 1840-1841 has this note: "It is very desirable that
the members of this class fSeniorQ should be so well pre-
pared for admission, that they may devote more time to com-
position 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 prescribed work was confined to the First two years. In 1901-1902
the Junior requirement was restored, but with an option of courses. In 1896-1897 three
teachers and one assistant gave the two required and four elective courses. The first elec-
tive was offered in 1887-1888. The current year seventeen courses are offered by a
leaching force consisting of a professor, two associate professors, three instructors, and a
reader. The time of two other instructors is divided between the departments of English
Literature and English..
Clara Frances Stevens, Ph.M., Professor
Mount Holyoke: 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.
V Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Margaret Ball, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University.
Ada Laura Snell, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke: Yale University: University of Chicago. ,
' 192 Culver Road, Rochester, New York.
Caroline Foote Lester, M.A., Instructor
B.S., M.A., Columbia University.
Seneca Falls, New Yorlc.
Flora Bridges, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Oberlin: University of Zurich: University of Chicago.
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Ethel Sturtevant, A.B., Instructor
749 Myrtle Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut.
Miriam Hunt Thrall, B.A., Reader
B.A., Wellesley. 139 Dwight Street, New Haven, Connecticut.
II. Voice Training
Isadelle Caroline Couch, Instructor
National School of Elocution and Oratory, Philadelphia: School of Expression, Boston.
Department of History
t 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
commendable stress was laid on ancient and modern geography.
Between l860 and i870 a distinct advance was made by the
Introduction of a "constitutional text-book": and coincident with
the coming of Miss Prentiss in I866, the abolition of the older
text-book system and the 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 "philosophy
of history was emphasized and the student was led to reliectf' MISS NEILSON
,lust 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 IS96, gave the first great 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.. lVl.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. 2016 Locust Street, Philadephia, Pennsylvania
Ellen Deborah Ellis, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: Graduate Student, Bryn Mawr, l90l-l902, l903-l904:
Holder of Bryn Mawr European Fellowship, and Student at Leipzig, 1902-l903g Fellow in
Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr. l904-l905: Member ofthe American Historical Associa
tion, of the American Economic Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
John C D Lecturer 2319 Green Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
A.B., Ph.D., John's Hopkins University: Phi Beta Kappa Society: Member of American
Historical Society, and of the American Political Science Society: Instructor in Smith College.
. N h , M ,
Margaret Shove Morriss, B.A., Instructor on amplon assachuseus
B.A., Goucher College: Bryn Mawr, 1904-1906: Holder.of Alumnae Fellowship, Goucher
College, and Student in London, l906, I907: Fellow in History Bryn Mawn, 1907-l908: Phi
Beta Kappa Society: Member of American Historical Association.
1904 Mount Royal Terrace, Baltimore, Maryland.
Bertha Haven Putnam, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr: Ph.D., Columbia University: London: Member of American Economic
Association, of American Historical Association, of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, of
Women's University Club, New York: and of Academic Committee of Bryn Mawr Alumnae
Association, 335 West 86th Street, New York, New York.
Gertrude Edgerton Knox, B.A., Reader
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Phi Beta Kappa Society. I2 Creighton Street, Providence, Rhode Island.
me ccnmnsmnn ,gs
Department of Art and Archaeology
Lectures in history of art were given at the seminary as
early as IS74, and in i878 history of art became a regular
part of the course of study. From almost the opening year
instruction in drawing has held a recognized place. With the
growth of the department an appeal for an art building was
made in IS96. In l902 the Dwight Memorial Art Building,
erected at a cost of fB75,000, 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 engrav-
ings. 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 alumnae 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 material, Greek and Roman
coins, ancient vases and vase fragments. The staff of
instruction now numbers six and offers sixteen courses in art
and archaeology. Studio work is done in connection with
nearly every course. Dwight Hall has proved admirably
adapted to its purpose of art study and exhibition. Books and
illustrative material are brought side by side and the advantage
is increasingly afforded of using casts and photographs with
journals, reference books, and all standard authorities, ready
Miss JEWETT at hand- .
Louise Fitz-Randolph, M.A., Professor of Archaeology and History of Ari
M.A., Mount Holyoke: University of Berlin: University of Chicagog American Sghqols 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 Designg Member of the
Archaeology Institute of America, and of the Classical Association of Western New England.
South Hadley Massachusetts.
Louise Rogers Jewett, Professor of Ari
Yale School of Fine Arts: Academic julian, Paris, under Lefebvre and Benjamin-Constant:
Member of Copley Society, and of Archaeological institute of America.
892 Main Street, Buffalo, New York.
Gertrude Stewart Hyde, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Norwich Art School: Art Students' League, New York.
268 Washington Street, Norwich, Connecticut.
xFlorence Winslow Foss, B.A., Instructor -
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Holder of Bardwell Fellowship, I905-I906g Graduate Scholarship
Wellesley College, l9l0-l9ll.
I7 Elm Street, Dover, New Hampshire.
Edith Hayward Hall, Ph.D.. Instructor
B.A., Smith: Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: Scholar in Greek at Bryn Mawr College, l90l-l902:
Scholar in Archaeology at Bryn Mawr College, 1902-l903g 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-l905g Member of the
Archeological Institute of America.
Bernice Cartlancl, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
Dover, New Hampshire.
Emily Hoffmeier, B.A., Studio Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
Potomac Avenue, Hagerstown, Maryland.
"'On leave of absence for the year.
me ccnmnnnnn Q
Department of Mathematics
, . .,.. .., NX
The beginning of the Department of Mathematics dates
from the Hrst 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 during the first two years. In IS54 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 fifty hours of credit, and covering the field 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
Hrst colleges to offer work in the history of mathematics, the subject being included in the
requirements for a "major" as early as l892. Besdes 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 courses.
Sarah Effie Smith, B.S.',A Professor
B.S., Mount Holyoke: Massachrsetts Institute of Technology: University of Michigan:
University of Chicago: University of Berlin: Member of Association of Mathematical Teachers
of New England, and of New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools.
I9 Walnut Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts.
Eleanor C. Doak, Ph.B., Associate Professor -
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.
Emilie Norton Martin, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A.. Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: University of Cottingen: Fellow in Mathematics at Bryn Mawr:
Member of the American Mathematical Society, and of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
Mary Evelyn Wells, S.M., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: S.M., University of Chicago: Member of American Mathematical
Society: Reader in Mathematics College Entrance Examination Board.
I2 Tolles Square, Naugatuck, Connecticut.
Mary Wallace C-alt, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
28 Marion, Virginia.
zae mznmnaana Department of Chemistry
A few years before the opening of the seminary Miss
Lyon attended a course of lectures on Chemistry at Amherst
College "that she might be able to illustrate her teaching with
experiments," and in the first issue of the catalogue in IB37,
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 l868
Miss Shattuck took charge of both lecture and class work. and
it is to her enthusiasm that the present development of science
in the college is largely due. The work of Miss Mary A.
Berry led to the building in i892 of Shattuck Hall, which
contains the laboratories of Physics and Chemistry. Experi-
mental lectures have always been continued. In I907 the
work was thrown open to Freshmen, so that a four-year course in Chemistry is now
possible in contrast to the Senior requirement of the time of Mary Lyon.
Mary Elizabeth Holmes, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A.. Wellesley: Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania Graduate Scholar in Chemistry, Univer-
sity of Chicago: Fellow in Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania: Member of American
Chemical Society, and of American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Emma Perry Carr, B.S., Instructor
B.S,, University of Chicago: Ohio State University: Mount Holyoke: Ph.D., University of
Chicago: Holder of the Mary E. Woolley Fellowship, i908-l909. University of Chicago:
Holder of the Loewenthal Fellowship l909-l9l0, University of Chicago: Sigma Xi Society.
Winona Alice Hughes, M.A., Instructor
Ph.B., M.A., University of Wooster: University of Chicago: Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn
Mawr: Harvard University: Cornell University: Normal Training School, Pueblo, Colorado:
Member of American Chemical Society.
271 West Church Street, Marion, Ohio.
Dorothy Anna Hahn, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr: University of Leipzig: Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr: Head of
department of Chemistry at Pennsylvania College for Women, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Mary Violette Dover, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., M.Sc., McGill University, Montreal: Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr: Ph.D.,
Konijlichen Universitat, Bresle, Germany.
I94 Hunter Street, East Petersborough, Ontario, Canada.
Marion Claire johnson, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Phi Beta Kappa Society.
292 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Massachusetts.
Mary Clarissa McKee, M.A., Laboratoru Assistant
B.A., M.A., Pennsylvania College for Women, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania: Scholar at Bryn
479 Campbell Street, Wilkensburgh, Pittsburgh, Pennslyvania.
Angie G. Albee, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke. 7 School Street, Bellows Falls, Vermont.
me eenmannna Department of Physics
From the beginning of the seminary in l837 until as late
as l898 a course in Physics, or in 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 time to time, so that the present equipment is exceedingly
good. In i887 Laboratory work became required and in that
same year elective work was offered. Up to l89l one person
gave a part of her time to the subject: since then the staff
has been increased to four. ln the year 1893-1894 the
department was established in its present quarters in Shattuck
MISS LAIRD Hall, a building which it shares with the Chemistry depart-
ment. After the subject was opened to Sophomores the work gradually expanded until,
in l899, eleven courses were offered. In l907-I908 Physics was, for the first time,
made elective for Freshmen, so that now work may be elected in the department during
all four years.
Elizabeth Rebecca Laird, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., University of 'Torontog Ph.D.. Bryn Mawr: University of Berlin: Fellow in Physics,
Bryn Mawrg Holder of Presidents' European Fellowship from Bryn Mawrg' Fellow of
American Association for the Advancement of Scienceg Member of the American Physical
Society, and of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Mabel Augusta Chase, M.A.,, Associate Professor
B.A., Oberlin: M.A., 'Cornell University: University of Chicago.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Charles L. Brightman, Ph.B., Instructor
M.A., Ph.B., Brown University.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Margaret Calderwood Shields, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
St. Johnsbury, Vermont.
Zac ccnmaannn -,sys
Department of Astronomy
A course in Astronomy was included in the required
work of the seminary from the beginningin 1837 until the . -
granting of the college charter, when all courses were made
elective. The first telescope, six inches in aperture, was Q A Q
purchased in IS53, and sheltered in a small observatory near , k A '
the site of Williston Hall. ln l88l the John Payson Williston ' '
Observatory, the gift of Mr. A. L. Williston, was completed.
Its principal instruments are an eight-inch Clark telescope, p t
mounted equatorially, and a three-inch meridian circle. In '
I902 a lecture room was added to this building, and facilities ,f
for elementary observational work were greatly increased.
Miss Bardwell, the first director of the observatory, began her
work here in IS66. After .her death in l899 she was
succeeded by Miss Young. Since l902 there has also been an assistant in the depart-
ment. 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 Young, 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 Yerkes Ob-
servatory: Member of Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America: Fellow in Associa-
tion for Advancement of Science.
Winona Lake, Indiana
Mary W. Clark, M.A., Assistant
M.A., Carleton College. Northfield, Minnesota
Department of Botany
Botany was included by Miss Lyon in the curriculum of
the Ftrst year, l837-1838, and until l85l was a required
subject during two or three years of the course. In 1897-
l898 it became entirely elective. Many names are included
in the list of those teaching the subject between l837 and
l85l. In the latter year Miss Lydia W. Shattuck became
head of the department and directed its interests until her
death in ISS9. Since that time until l908-l909 Miss
X X Henrietta E. Hooker has been in charge of the department.
X ,, Miss l..yon's herbarium was the nucleus of the present collec-
it ff tions: to this Miss Shattuck added her herbarium and
whatever other plants she was able. by her efforts, to secure.
The botanical gardens were begun in l878 by Miss Shattuck:
and the first gardner, Mr. Charles Bates, was appointed in l882. The first small plant
house was destroyed by the fire of l896. 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 is named.
H --N -Y., .
Mary Elizabeth Kennedy, Associate Professor, Acting Head of the Department
B.A., M.A., Oberlin College: Chicano University: Member of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, of the American Forestry Association, and of the Association of
Collegiate Alumnae: Associate Examiner in Botany on College Entrance Examination Board.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Alma Grace Stokey, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A.. Oberlin: Ph.D., University of Chicago i South Hadley, Massachusetts
Asa S. Kinney, M.S., Director of the Botanical Gardens, Instructor in Floriculture.
B.S., Boston University: M.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College: Member of the American
Forestry Association, and of the National Geographical Society.
6 Park Street. South Hadley, Massachusetts
Edith A. Roberts, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Smith: University of Chicago Dover, New Hampshire
Ethel Alice Jackson, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Wood's Holl. 324 Main Street, Wakeheld, Massachusetts
Sarah Agard, Curator of Museum
Curator of Museum. South Hadley, Massachusetts
Department of Zoology and Physiology
From the beginning of the seminary, in IS37-l838. until 'i
l874, the philosophy of natural history held a place in its
curriculum: in that year zoology took itsiplace. The first
Zoological laboratory was situated in Williston Hall, built in
t876. An annex was added in 1889 and the accommodations
for work in Zoology seemed ample until l905, when the labor-
atory work in physiology was included in the department.
Since that time there has been necessity for enlarged quarters
for the department, and a new biological laboratory is looked
f ' f r .
or in the near u ure MISS CLAPP
Cornelia Maria Clapp. Ph.D., Professor
Mount Holyoke: Ph.B., Syracuse University: Ph.D., Universit of Chicago: Marine Biologi-
cal Laboratory, 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 Wallace, Ph.D., Associate Professor
Lake Erie College: B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania: Marine
Biological Laboratory, Wood's Holl: Naples Zoological Station: Member of the Society of
American Zoologists, and of the Nantucket Maria Mitchell Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
,5Abby Howe Turner, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: University of Pennsylvania: University of Chicago: Marine Biological
Laboratory, Wood's Holl. South Hadley, Massachusetts
Emma Longfellow, M.A., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.A., Johns Hopkins Medical School: Marine Biological Laboratory,
Wood's Holl. , 54 Court Street, Machias, Maine
Ruth B. Howland, Ph.B., Instructor
Ph.B., Syracuse University: Ph.M., Syracuse University: Phi Beta Kappa Society: Sigma
Xi Society: Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's l-loll. ,l0l'd8h, New York
Mary Werd Burdick Lyon
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Holt: Cold Spring Harbor Lab-
oratory, I5 Pine Street, Binghamton, New York.
'On leave of ahsence for the year.
Department of Philosophy and Psychology
From the opening of the seminary in l837-I838 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 ISS3 that it was transferred
to an instructor. In l90l the department was increased to two
members and the psychological laboratory was opened. In
l904 another instructor was added and in I908 a laboratory
assistant. The department now consists of two professors
Cone of whom is the head of the department, and the other
the director of the psychological laboratoryf, an associate
professor and a laboratory assistant. The psychological
laboratory, which occupies the entire top floor of Williston
Hall, consists of five rooms besides a dark room. Eighteen
courses are now offered, of which two are required for
Ellen Bliss Talbot, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Ohio State University: Ph.D., Cornell University: Chicago
University: University of Berlin: University of Heidelberg:
Graduate Scholar, Cornell University: Fellow, Cornell Univer-
sity: Member of American Philosophical Association and of
American Psychological Association: Phi Beta Kappa Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Samuel Perkins Hayes, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Amherst: B.D.. Union Theological Seminary: M.A.,
Columbia University: Ph.D., Cornell University: Clark Univer-
sity: University of Berlin: Sorbonne, Paris: Member of American
Psychological Association and of the Marine Biological Labor-
atory. Wood's Holl: Phi Beta Kappa Society: Sigma Xi Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Eleanor Harris Rowland, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Radcliffe: University of Berlin: Member of American Psychological
Association, and of American Philosophical Association Lee, Massachusetts
Alzada P. Comstock, B.A.. Graduate Fellow and Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke. 4l0 Bank Street, New London, Massachusetts
zne ccnmannnn Department of Geology
Geology has been taught at Mount Holyoke from the
first, but to Miss Co'wles and Miss Edwards belongs the
credit for developing the department and making the collections
what they are now. Miss Cowles taught for over thirty-five
years, during a part of which time occasional lectures were
given by Professor Charles Hitchcock of Dartmouth, and field
work was conducted by Mrs. Martha K. Genthe. The
collection consists, besides the minerals, of fossil casts and a
large number of reptile tracks from this vicinity-one of the N. ,f
best though not of the largest collections in existence. "ot"
' ' MISS TALBOT
Louise Frances Cowles, M.A., Emeritus Professor
Mount Holyoke: M.A., Smith: Worcester School of Technology: Massachusetts lnstitute of
Technology: Cornell University: Amherst Summer School of Languages: Fellow of the Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement of Science: Member of the Association of Collegiate
Alumnae. Springfield, Massachusetts
Mignon Talbot, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Ohio State University: Ph.D., Yale University: Harvard University: Cornell Univer-
sity: 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
Clara Gould Mark, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Ohio State University. Westerville, Ohio
Department of Education
The department of Education was organized in 1899-
l900, with courses in the history of education, philosophy of
education, educational psychology and child study, school
systems, school management, and methodology. Most of the V
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 technical preparation for teaching.
Charles Clayton Kohl, Ph.D., Professor MR- KOH!-
Ph.B., Ohio State University, 1901: Principal of High School, Mechanicsburg, Ohio, l90l-
l904: Superintendent of Schools, Mechanicsburg. Ohio, l904-l906: Helen Miller Gould Fellow,
Pedagogy: New York University, l906-I907: Pd.M., New York University: Instructor in
History in the College of the City of New York, l906-l9I0: Ph.D., New York University,
I9I0: Member of National Educational Association, and of the New England Association of
College Teachers of Education. South Hadley, Massachusetts
Departmentfof Applied Economics
Amy I-Iewes, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Women's College of Baltimore: Ph.D. University of Chi-
cago: University of Berlin: Phi Beta Kappa Society: Member
of the American Economic Association, and of the American
l5I West Lawvale Street, Baltimore, Maryland
Frances Fenton, Ph.D,, Instructor
B.A., Vassar: Ph,D. University of Chicago: Member of the
-, ' American Sociological Society.
lf ' - ISO6 K Street, Washington, District of Columbia
Department of Pure Economics
f ' and Political Science
Ellen Deborah Ellis, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: Graduate Student, Bryn Mawr,
I90I-I902. l903-l904: University of Leipzig, I902-1903: Fellow
in Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr, l904-l905: Member of
the American Historical Association, of the American Economic
Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
23l9 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 periocls. In
Mlss ELLIS 1860 certain definite sections of the Bible were prescribed
regularly for each year. About IS93, as part of the 'transition from seminary to college,
came the transference of required "Bible to week-days under an instructor especially
trained." The first electives were offered in 1895, and two years later the requirement
was reduced from eight hours to six.
3Lilla Frances Morse, S.T.M., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: B.D., S.T.M., Hartford Theological Seminary: Member of the Society
of Biblical Literature and Exegesis: Union Theological Seminary, New York.
22 Mount Pleasant Street, St. Johnsbury, Vermont
E. Olive Dutcher, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Columbia University: Barnard College: Bryn Mawr: Union Theological Seminary:
Instructor at the Idaho Industrial Institute: Member of the Society of Biblical Literature and
Exegesis. I96 New York Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
Edward E. Nourse, D.D., Lecturer
B.A., Lake Forest University: S.T.B., Hartford Theological Seminary: D.D., Lake Forest
University: University of Jena, Germany: Pastor of Second Congregational Church, Berlin,
Connecticut: Professor in Hartford Theological Seminary. Berlin, Connecticut
leave of absence for the year.
me ctznmnnnnn as
Department of Music
During the first 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 opportunity for private study in instrumental or vocal
music given. With the building of the chapel and the gift of
a fine organ came the increased facilities for work, until at
present students may receive private instruction in piano, organ,
voice, violin, violoncello, and flute, 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 Sunday services.
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. Holyoke, Massachusetts
Julia Bangs Dickinson, Associate Professor
Voice, Worcester, Boston, New York: Theory, R. P. Baldwin
I4 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Nathan H. Allen, Lecturer in Harmony and History of Music
Studied with Hampt and Crell, Berlin, Germany: Van der Stucken, New York: Charter Mem-
ber of New York Manuscript Society: a Founder of American Guild of Organists: Former
Vice-President of the National Music Teachers' Association.
'N 926 Main Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Rebecca Wilder Holmes, Instructor in Violin
Royal Conservatory, Berlin, Germany: Pupil if Josef J08Cl'llmt Berlin. Germany, Of Hugo
Herrman, Frankfort, Germany, and of Julius Eichberg, Boston.
Albert M. Tucker, Assistant Organist, Instructor in Piano
Piano and Organ, Professor Hammond: Piano and Harmony, Bishop, Springfield: Organ,
S. P. Warren, New York: Organ, Guilmant: Piano, Wagner Swayne. Paris: Harmony and
Counterpoint, John Patten Marshall, Boston: Associate Member of American Guild of Organ-
ists. South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts
George Webster, Instructor in Flute
Studied with C. K. North, Boston. Boston. Massachusetts
Esther Ellen Dale, Instructor in Vocal Music
Voice, Ottawa, Canada: Chicago, Illinois: New York, New York.
Clifford Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Blanche Sarah Samuels, Assistant in Musical Pedagogy
Theory, New England Conservatory, Boston. South Hadley Falls. Massachusetts
Marion Wheeler, Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke 27 Calhoun Street, Springfield. Massachusetts
Department of Physical Culture
An incident in the history of physical training at Mount
Holyoke, though told in the "History of the Seminary," is
worthy of repetition here. During anniversary week in IS63,
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
M155 LORD the First gymnasium was completed in IS65.
Grace Belle Lord, Director of Gymnasium
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics: Instructor Public Schools, West Hartford, Connec-
ticut: Director Physical Training, Public Schools, Hartford, Connecticut: Supervisor of Ath-
letics and Playgrounds and Vacation Schools, Hartford, Connecticut: Awarded Gulick Prize.
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, l907: Member of American Health League of the
Committee of One Hundred on National Health: Member of American Physical Education
Association. IOO9 Farmington Avenue, West Hartford, Connecticut.
Mary Estella Marshall, Assistant Director of Gymnasium
' New York Normal School of Physical Education: Assistant, New York Normal School of
Physical Education: Director in Girls' Gymnasium, Muskegon High School and Hackly Man-
ual Training School, Muskegon, Michigan. Bradford. New Hampshire
Ivy G. Eaton, Assistant in Gymnasium I '
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, Chautauqua School of Physical Education.
2 High Street, Stafford Springs, Massachusetts
Lillian Loretta Kuester, Corrective Gymnastics
New York Normal School of Physical Education. I79 Bergan Street, Brooklyn, New York
Department of Medicine
Elizabeth Coleden Underhill, lVl.D., Resident Physician
Woman's Medical College, New York: Cornell University Medi-
cal College: Clinical Assistant in Dispensaries of Woman's Medi-
cal College and Bellevue Hospital, New York City: Private
Practice, Poughkeepsie, New York Poughkeepsie, New York
DR. UNDERHILL 38 '
zne csznnnannn The Library
A library and reading room were provided in the first
year, l837. The room was twenty feet square: in l855 a
iarger room was fitted up, and in i870 an-attractive fire-proof
building was erected. This met the condition imposed by
Mrs. Henry F. Durant with her gift of Sl0,000 for books.
In l887 a stack room was added. With the increasing
enrollment after the fire and the larger demands of students
the library became entirely inadequate. Mr. Carnegie's
conditional pledge of 550,000 in January, I904. toward a
new building was made good in June through the special
efforts of President Woolley and the response from trustees,
alumnas, students, faculty and other friends with S50,000.
In September, l905, the beautiful Tudor Gothic Library
,Q r :spy
designed after Westminster Hall by Mr. George F. Newton, Architect, was opened with
seats for 380 readers and an ultimate book capacity of l60,000 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
IS99, since when larger appropriations have brought the numbers to 39,700 in l908.
Bertha Eliza Blakely, B.A., Librarian
B.A., Mount Holyoke: New York State Library School: Member of American Library Asso-
ciation, of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of Western Massachusetts Library Club.
Frances E. Haynes, B.L., Assistant Librarian
Laconia, New Hampshire
B.L., Mount Holyoke: New York State Library School: Member of American Library Asso-
ciation, of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the Western
Bertha Hortense Gault, B.L., Cataloguer
B.L., Oberlin: Member of American Library Association.
Stella S. Beal, B.S., Assistant
B.S., Simmons College: Member of the Western Massachusetts
Helen M. Laws, Assistant in Library
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
Massachusetts Library Club.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Milford, New Hampshire
me mznmnsnsn ,gs
Florence Purington, B.S., Dean
B.S., Mount Holyoke: University of Michigang Harvard Uni-
versity Summer School: Member of New England Association of
Colleges and Preparatory Schools. South Hadley, Massachusetts
H A Caroline Boardman Greene, Registrar
Mount Holyokeg Member of New England Association of Col-
, leges and Preparatory Schools, and of New England College
Entrance Certificate Board. South Hadley, Massachusetts
Ella Sill Dickinson, B.A., Assistant Registrar
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Registrar, National Cathedral School,
'Washington, District of Columbia. Rockville, Connecticut
, a 'r .
' J.. 'M ' "
Ruth Hilma Cook, Secretary lo the President
B.A., Mount Holyokeg Assistant in Comptroller's Office. Bryn Mawr, i906-l909g Secretary
of Walnut High School, Natick, Massachusetts, l909-l9l0
230 Blackstone Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
Josephine Belding, B.A., Assistant in Dearfs Ofice
B.A., Mount Holyoke. Windsor, Connecticut
Annie Elizaljeth Scott, B.A., Assistant in Registrars Ofice
B.A., Mount Holyoke. 2l0 Maple Street, New Britain, Connecticut
SANDERSON, MILDRED LEONORA, Holder of the Baralwcll Memorial Fellowship.
B.A., I9I0, University of Chicago, Mathematics.
ADAMS, FLORENCE L., Holder of the '86 Fellowship.
B.L., l893, Columbia University, English. '
MOODY. JULIA ELEANOR, Holder of thc llflary E. Woolley Fellowship.
B.S., I894, B.A., l909, Columbia University, Zoology and Physiology.
MORSE, LILLA FRANCES, Holder of the Cornelia M. Clapp Fellowship.
B.A., 18995 B.D., Hartford Theological Seminary, l902, S.T.M., Hartford Theological Semi-
nary, l903: Union Theological Seminary, Religious Education.
Allbee, Angie Gertrude, B.A. Bellows Falls, Vt.
Clark, Mary Waldron, M.A. Northfield, Minn.
Comstock, Alzada Peckham, B.A.
New London, Ct.
Knox, Gertrude Edgerton, B.A. Providence, R. I
Lee, Bessie Meredith, B.A., Brunswick, Me.
McKee, Mary Clarissa, M.A., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Martin, Margretta, B.A. Hartford, Ct.
Palmer, Edith St. Clair, B.A. South Hadley
Roberts, Edith Adelaide, B.A. Dover, N. H.
Roberts, Lucy George, B.A. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Lucy, B.A. Bloomington, lll.
P Mary Lyon Scholars
Ruth Allen Davis . Biology Edna May Hale . . Latin
Catharine Hemperly . . Chemistry Bessie Meredith Lee . , Latin
Annie Lita Pratt . . . Chemistry Lida lsabel Small . . . Latin
Isabella Marion Vosburgh . . Chemistry Emma Mabel Nelson . . Mathematics
Althea Lois Beal . . . French Abby Cary Norton . . Mathematics
Gertrude Seeley Green . German Edith Helen Osgood . . Mathematics
Bertha Josephine Howard . German Grace Ethel Rising . . Mathematics
Edith St. Clair Palmer . German Mildred Leonora Sanderson. . Mathematics
Marion Wheeler . German Elizabeth Lewis Tillotson . Mathematics
Mary Gillespie . . . . Greek Bertha Williams . . Philosophy
Victoria Marguerite Freethy. . . Latin
Sarah Williston Scholars
Ethel Morse Beeman Katharin Flowers Mary Lois Raymond
Mary Louise Butler Lisa Caroline Mayo Myrtle Frances Smart
Grace Cook Marian Cartwright Pease Ethel Hinds Thayer
Nellie Carter Dodd
zne mznmnnnnn The Alumnae Association
Mount Holyoke College
Mrs. Lucy Cope Shelmire 69th 6: Lawnton Aves., Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Penn.
Miss Florence Read Mount Holyoke College
Mrs. Florence Pearsons Yarnall Wallingford, Pennsylvania
Miss Florence Purington Mount Holyoke College
Local Associations and Presidents
New Haven Association
Dr. Mary P. Dole, I5 Elm Street. New Haven. Connecticut
Association of the Northwest
Mrs. P. S. Peterson Lincoln 81 Peterson Avenues, Chicago, Illinois
Association of Boston and Vicinity
Mrs. C. W. Thorp V 75 Franklin Avenue, Chelsea, Massachusetts
Mrs. Daniel F. Gay I62 Highland Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Mrs. A. W. Belcher 2811 Forest Avenue, Berkeley, California
. Philadelphia Association
Mrs. Wilmer Henzey 3216 Baring Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
New York and Brooklyn Associations
Mrs. Edmund Otis Hovey II5 West Eighty-fourth Street, New York
Mark S. Bradley 956 Asylum Street, l-lartforcl, Connecticut
Eastern New York Association
l'lenry Colvin Pawling ancl Sheldon Avenues, Troy, New York
Franlglin County Association
Harriet Pease Greenfield, Massachusetts
Hampshire County Association
Eleanor Mayher Easthampton, Massachusetts
Central and Western New York Association
Estelle Taylor I07I Madison Avenue, Albany, New York
U Springfield Association
C. S. Hurlburt I8 Sprucelancl Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Marcellus Bowen Bible House, Constantinople, Turkey
New Hampshire Association
Charles F. Cook I0 Pine Street, Concorcl, New Hampshire
Southern California Association
E. C. Norton Claremont, California
F. Ci. Wilkins 3457 Holmeacl Place, Washington, District of Columbia
Nettie C. Burleigh Vassalboro, Maine
Arthur Mosley 46 S. Blaine Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
South African Association
Abbie Ferguson Hugenot College, Wellington, Cape Colony, South Africa
A me ccamnnnnn if
Mrs. John P. Weyerheuse 825 Goodrich Avenue St Paul Minnesota
Miss Althea Pufier II4 Buckingham Street, Waterbury Connecticut
i Eastern Connecticut Association
Mrs. A. N. H. Vaughn 3 Rockwell Terrace, Norwich Connecticut
Berkshire County Association
Miss Cora Hitt
Mrs. Hilton Peclley Maebashi oshu apan
Mrs. William M. Carothers 625 Clyde Street, Pittsburgh Pennsylvania
Mrs. A. W. Mather Pao ting fu Chlhll China
Miss Laura von Schracler 223 North Market Street Ottuniwa owa
'AA' A .4 . k A -5'
fi - n
V , , V. . - .Qi '
1 , ' f . lg ggyfggecr M.
1 I v-
What vifjonder that they've come to stand for what we hope
.., , . . I. ..,.. ' V,
A Senior's gown doth represent the honor she's
In scholarly directions, and the wisdom she has
But not alone in such pursuits doth she deserve
respect- - r
With Jump ropes shows receptions traclc, her
name we may connect
The class is noted less for size than for its quality,
And most of all because of its originality.
They've worked for class and college for four long years, you
me ccnmnnnnn Class of Nineteen Hundred Eleven
Motto: "Covel earnestly the best gifts."
Flower : Daffodil
Helen Clark' Crane . . . . . President
Abigail Foote Brownell . Vice-Pesident
Bernice Ethel Maxfield . Secretary
Edna May Sturtevant . . Treasurer
Margaret Helen Anderson . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
Mabel Viola Stangnatt ....... Class Historian
Katharine McDonald Palmer . Chairman of Class Prayer Meeting Committee
Lucia Richardson ...... Captain of Basketball Team
Abigail Foote Brownell, Chairman
Katharine Isabel Burt Ruth Hall Richardson
Eunice Leiola Crane Frances Louise Veach
Miss Isadelle Caroline Couch Miss Henrietta Edgecomb Hooker
Mr. William Churchill Hammond Miss Margaret Morriss
Miss Louise Baird Wallace
me uanmnnnnn Q
"Much have I travelled in the realms of gold,
And many goodly states and kingdoms seen."
Adams, Florence Ware, Sunderland, Massachusetts
Hopkins High School, Hadley, Massachusetts: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Associa-
tion: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Choral Club: Franklin County Club: President
Franklin County Club l9l0-ll.
Adams, Harriet Scoles, N119 I99 Hobart Street, Danvers, Massachusetts
Danvers High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Baked Bean Club: Choral Club: junior
Choir: Blackstick: Librarian College Settlements Association I909-IO: Chairman Class
Prayer Meeting Committee l907-08.
Allen, Fanny Graves, Hadley, Massachusetts
Hopkins High School: Y. W. C. A.: College Settlements Association: Le Giocose: Athletic
Association: L'Alliance Francaise: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society.
Allen, Sarah Endicott, Longmeadow, Massachusetts
Springfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Springfield Club: Junior Choir: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l909-IO: Class
Vice-President 1909-IO: President Students' League l9I0-II.
Anderson, Margaret Helen, Somerville, New Jersey
Somerville High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Mosquito Club: President Mosquito
Club: Sophocles Authors' Club: Class Executive Committee l908-09: Sergeant-at-Arms
Bailey, Pacific Belle, Woodfords, Portland, Maine
Dearing High School and Westbrow Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciiocose: College
Settlements Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Socieg: Consumers' League: Pine Tree
State Club: Student Volunteer Board: l9ll LLAMARADA oard.
Bailey. Ruth Estelle, 84 Buckingham Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School, Springfield: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Con-
sumers' League: Banjo Club: Choral Club: Mathematics Club: Springfield Club.
Baker, Mary Leona, Templeton, Massachusetts
Gardner High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: TO AE Chapter, Debaing Society:
Mathematics Club: Nipmuc Club.
me ccnmaaana Barr, Gretchen Frieda, I4 Moorhouse Place, Bradford, Pennsylvania
Bradford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: TO AE Chapter. Debating Society: Keystone State Club: Mathematics Club:
Cycle of Nirvana: Class Treasurer l909-I0 Treasurer Le Giocose l9l0-ll: Secretary-
Treasurer Mathematics Club.
Barstow, Edith Rebecca, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Hopkins Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Mathematics Club.
Bartholomew, Jennie Belle, l84 Boyd Street, Winsted, Connecticut
New Haven High School: Gilbert High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Asso-
ciation: 'VO AE Chapter, Debating Society: History Club: Junior Choir.
Bartholomew, Mary EGDX Belleville Avenue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey
Glen Ridge High School: Bloomfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Banjo Club
Dramatic Club: Cycle of Nirvana.
Bartlettf Hazel Ellen, 37 Spruce Street, Springhelcl, Massachusetts
Central High School, Springfield, Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: Springfield Club: President Springfield Club: Mandolin Club.
Beach, Sarah Morehouse, ZOI9 Park Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Bridgeport High School and The Courtland School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Junior
Beecher, Valesca Elizabeth, . 65 Oak Street. Naugatuck. Connecticut
Naugatuck High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Le Giocose: Junior Choir.
Bleecker, Alethea Sherbrooke, 86 Oakland Avenue, Bloomfield, New Jersey
Bloomfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Consumers' League: Mosquito Club: TO AE Chap-
ter, Debating Society: Blackstick.
Bowen, Edith 64 Summit Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
Pawtucket High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: Mandblin Club.
Bradford, Annie Hortense, 20 Moultrie Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
Dorchester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Junior Choir: Classical and Archaeological Club.
Brand, Marjorie Louise Fairhaven, Massachusetts
Faii-havgn High School: Y, W, C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Sophocles Authors' Club: Mathematics Club: Classical and Archaeological
Club: Mandolin Clul'
me csznmnnmm Breitenstein, Ethel Palmer, 65 First Street, AAlbany, New York
New York State Normal High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association:
Dramatic Club: Secretary Le Ciocose i908-09: Class Executive Committee i909-l0: Class
Basketball Team i907-08, l909-l0: President Le Giocose l9l0-ll.
Brown, Alice, EODX, 476 North Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
Oak Park High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: History Club:
Student Volunteer Band: Wisillimina Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l9l0-ll.
Brown, Irene Herbert I35 Florence Street, Springlield, Massachusetts.
Springfield Central High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO All
Chapter, Debating Society: Mathematics Club: Springfield Club: Mandolin Club l90S-l9ll:
Banjo Club i909-l0: Leader Mandolin Club t9I0-II: Choral Club.
Brownell, Abigail Foote, 42 Wilbraham Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Springfield Club: Silver Bay Club: Mathematics Club: Mandolin Club
I908-II: Banjo Club i909-l0: Assistant Business Manager I9II LLAMARADA: President
Mathematics Club l9l0-ll: Class Vice-President l9l0-ll.
Burt, Katharine Isabel, XAGD, Ivoryton, Connecticut
Morgan School, Clinton: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ctiocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter,
Debating Society: Assistant Business Manager l9It LLAMARADA: Student Alumnae Building
Fund Committee l90S-l0: l9ll Basketball Team i908-ll: Class Executive Committee i908-
09, l9l0-ll: Business Manager l9ll Class Book Board.
Carter, Marguerite, KDBK, Scranton, Pennsylvania
Scranton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Keystone State
Club: junior Choir: Vice-President Keystone State Club i909-l0: President Keystone State
Club l9l0-ll: Class Basketball Team l90B-09: Class Member Executive Board Athletic
Association l909-ll: Vice-President L'Alliance Francaise I909-II: Sarah Williston Scholar
Chamberlain, Ethel Henrietta 95 Main Street, Westheld, Massachusetts
Westfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association:
TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: History Club: junior Choir.
Claflin, Rachel ' I5 Park Street, Marlboro, Massachusetts
Marlboro High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ctiocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: History Club: Vice- President Athletic Association i909-IO: Cycle of
Colby, Marion Ida, 25 Ellsworth Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Maine Club:
Blackstick: Mount Holyoke Board i909-ll: Editor-in-Chief t9lI Class Boo-k.
Colcord, Miriam Jocelyn, Claremont, California
Pomona Preparatory School: Pomona College: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Asso-
ciation: College Settlements Association.
7. 356 EEHNHRFIDH if
Cook, Marjorie Weston, FK, fl3l3K, 230 Blackstone Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
Woonsocket High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO AIC Chap-
ter, Debating Society: Consumers' League: Banjo and Mandolin Club l90S-ll: President
Consumers' League l9l0-ll: Class Executive Committee l90B-09: Sarah Williston Scholar.
Corwin, Hilda Josephine, l462 Nut Avenue, Columbus, Ohio
Ohio State University: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Ohio State Club.
Countermine, Sophia Nellie 765 Third Avenue, Troy, New York
Lansingburg High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Set-
tlements Association: Consumers' League: Silver Bay Club: Classical and Archaeological
Cl'Hbl3S. Helen Frances. INK. Branch, Pennsylvania
Pittsburg High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers'
League: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Student Volunteer Band: Class Vice-President
l907-03: Executive Board Students' League l909-l0: Y. W. C. A. Vice-President l909-
IO: Leader Student Volunteer Band I9l0-lt.
Crane, Eunice Leiola, EGOX, 300 West Main Street, Waterbury, Connecticut
Waterbury High School: Y. W. C. A.: College Settlements Association: Consumers' League:
TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: l..'Alliance Francaise: Blackstick: Silver Bay Club:
Porter House Chairman I9tO-II: Class Executive Committee i907-08, l9l0-ll: Class Ser-
geant-at-Arms l908-09: Executive Committee TO AE Chapter, Debating Society l9l0-ll:
Basketball Team: Cycle of Nirvana.
Crane, Helen Clark. FK 227 Rahway Avenue, Elizabeth, New jersey
Batten High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Junior Choir: Dramatic Club:
Sophocles Authors' Club: Blackstick: Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee i908-09:
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l909-l0: Art Editor l9lI LLAMARADA: Class President l9l0-ll.
Crocker, Louise Stanwood, ' Wareham, Massachusetts
Xvareham High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le C-iocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Consumers' League: Classical and Archaeology Club.
Currier, Edna Frances, Carlisle, Massachusetts
Medford High School: Le Giocose: Baked Bean Club: 'l'O AE Chapter Debating Society.
Daniels, Margarette, EQIPA, 47 Pearl Street, South Framingham, Massachusetts
Neulton High School and South Framingham Academy and High School: Y. W. C. A.:
Consumers' League: Baked Bean Club: junior Choir: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society:
College Settlements Association: Blackstick: t9II Class Book Board.
Davis, Lucie Frances, XAQ7, Havre, Montana
Northlield Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: LLAMARADA Board
I909-IO: Vice-President TO AE Chapter, Debating Society I909-IO: Executive Committee,
Debating Society l9I0-ll: I9ll Class Book Board: Northfield Club.
me ccnmnnnnn Q
Dickinson, Edith Adams. 40 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association.
Dickinson, Irene Andrews. Westfield, Massachusetts
Central High School, Springfield: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: L'AI-I
liance Francaise: Junior Choir: Springfield Club.
Dunbar, Ramona Mary 252 High Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
Lynn High School: Malden High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association:
TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Nipmuc Club: Baked Bean Club: Sophocles Authors'
Club: Mandolin Club I909-IO: Glee Club l908-IO: Leader Glee Club I9l0-II.
Dyson, Irma Bush, 55 Franklin Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
Westfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter,
Debating Society: Banjo Club I909-I0: Leader Banjo Club l9I0-II: Cycle of Nirvana.
Ely, Mary Reclington, CIIBK, 48 Summer Street, St. Johnsbury, Vermont
St. Johnsbury Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: junior Choir: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Blackstick: Vermont Club,
Secretary and Treasurer: President Debating Society i909-l0: Assistant Art Editor l9ll
LLAMARADA: President Y. W. C. A. l9l0-ll: Sarah Williston Scholar.
Ensign, Inez Amelia, i846 State Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Bridgeport High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chap-
ter, Debating Society: Mathematics Club.
Fairbanks, Alice South Acton, Massachusetts
Walnut Hill School: ,Boston University: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Baked Bean
Club: Classical and Archaeological Club.
Farley, Emma Betsey, I0 Grove Street, Oneonta, New York
Oneonta High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Dramatic Club:
Blackstick: Literary Editor l9l0 LLAMARADA: Chairman Library Committee Dramatic Club
I9I0-II: Vice-President Blackstick l9l0-ll: Mount Holyoke Board l9l0-ll: House Chair-
man Sherman's I9IO-I l.
Field, Leonor Alberta, Lyme, N. H.
Hanover High School: Y. W. HC. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter,
Debating Society: President Granite State Club.
Fiske, Clara, Warehouse Point, Connecticut
Enheld High School, Thompsonville, Connecticut: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: TO AE
Chapter, Debating Society.
Foster, Anna Ethelyn, 85 Beach Street. Westerly, Rhode Island
Westerley High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter,
me ncnmnnnnn Foye, Mildred Ella, l I Lancaster Street, Worcester. Massachusetts
Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Nipmuc Club:
l..'Alliance Francaise: Mandolin Club: Choral Club: Silver Bay Club.
Gardener, Dorothy Margaret, 122 South Main Street, Rayham, Massachusetts
Taunton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Consumers' League: Baked Bean Club: Silver Bay Club: ,Class Sergeant-ab
Arms i909-IO: Junior Choir: Executive Committee TO AE Chapter, Debating Society
l909-IO: President TO AE Chapter, Debating Society l9l0-ll: Chairman Extension De-
partment Y. W. C. A. in South Hadley: History Club.
Gibbs, Pearl Keith, West Wareham, Massachusetts
Wareham High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Consumers' League: TO AE Chapter.
Graves, Marjorie Pollard, EQDX, 32 Pine Street, Exeter, New Hampshire
Robinson Seminary, Exeter, New Hampshire: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Associa-
.tion: Junior Choir: Class Secretary i909-IO: Pearson's House Chairman l9l0-ll.
Griffin, Olive Russell Tufts, 9 Pleasant Street, Rockport, Massachusetts
Rockport High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League:
TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Mathematics Club: Mandolin Club i909-l0: College Set-
tlements Association: Banjo Club, l9l0-l9ll.
Heacock, Edna, Wyncote, Pennsylvania
Chelten Hills School: Cushing Academy: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association: Ath-
letic Association: Keystone State Club: Cushing Club: Treasurer of Students' League l909-
l0: Rockefeller House Chairman l9l0-ll. '
Henshaw, Edith Fuller, Suffield, Connecticut
Connecticut Literary Institution: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Set-
tlements Association: Mathematics Club.
Hill, Mary Irene, Skelton, Pennsylvania
Skelton High School: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: 'TO AE Chapter, Debating Society:
L'Alliance Francaise: Dramatic Club: Secretary Dramatic Club i909-l0: Chairman Junior
Show Committee I909-IO: President Dramatic Club l9l0-ll.
Hitchcock, Alice Mabel, Corning, CHlif0rnia
Springfield High School: Y. M. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Junior Choir: History Club: Springfield Club.
Holcomb, Faith Gertrude, Tunxis Hill, Tariffville, Connecticut
Hartford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Agggcigljong Consumers' Langue: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Press
Club: Banjo Club: l9ll Class Book Board.
Holden, Harriet Mildred, EGJX, I53 Central Street, Winter Hill, Massachusetts
Somerville Latin School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Classical and
Archaeological Club: Baked Bean Club: Class Executive Committee l909-IO: Assistant Busi-
ness Manager I9II LLAMARADA: Class Basketball Team l908-l0: Captain Basketball Team
l909- I 0.
Hood, Lulu Mildred, EQDX, l45 Temple Street, Whitman, Massachusetts
Whitman High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Dramatic Club:
Philosophy Club: Class Executive Committee i909-IO: Basketball Team l90S-ll: Cabinet
Y. W. C. A. l909-ll: President Athletic Association l9l0-ll.
Hopkins, Margaret Deborah, Keeseville, New York
Keeseville High School: Newark High School: Cushing Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le
Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association: History Club.
Huse, Eleanor, 9 Franklin Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
Perley Free School, Georgetown: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: TO AE Chaoter,
Debating Society: Junior Choir: Glee Club: l9ll LLAMARADA Board: Brigham House
Hyde, Bessie Florence, Ascutney Cottage, Pelham, New Hampshire
Lowell High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter,
Debating Society: Mandolin Club: Banjo Club: History Club: New Hampshire Club.
Ingalls, Luella Estelle, Castleton-on-Hudson, New York
Albany High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Ingalls, Maud Huntington, Castleton-on-Hudson, New York
Albany High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association: Athletic
Association: L'Alliance Francaise: junior Choir: Silver Bay Club: Treasurer College Settle-
ments Association l908-09: President College Settlements Association i909-ll.
Jenkins, Louise Freeland, 264 Main Street, East Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Mathematics Club.
Jerome, Jennie Gilbert, 24 Gilbert Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Glee Club: Junior Choir: junior Show Committee.
Judd, Martha Bird, West Hartford, Connecticut
West Hartford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlement
Association: Hartford Club: Silver Bay Club.
Kelley, Grace Cushing, . Wyoming, New York
Wyoming High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Assistant Business Manager
Mount Holyoke i909-ll. 54
me ccnmnnnnn Kendrick. Ruth Wyman, 338 Warren Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High School: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association:
Baked Beans Club: History Club: junior Choir.
Kimball, Lucy Helen, I8 Woodlawn Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
Lynn Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Baked
Beans Club: History Club: Junior Choir.
Kirk, Mary Alice, 75 Spring Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield High School: Le Ciocose: L'Alliance Francaise.
Kneeland, Ruth Stella, EGDX, 20 Ogden Avenue. Winchester, Massachusetts
Winchester High School: Y. W. C. A.: l9ll LLAMARDA Board: Junior Show Committee:
Basketball Team: Cycle of Nirvana.
Knowlton, Edith Mary, East Main Street, Webster, Massachusetts
Webster High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League:
TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Nipmuck Club: L'Alliance Francaise: Philosophy
glgbl: House Chairman: Secretary-Treasurer Debating Society i909-IO: Sarah Williston
c o ar.
Le Cocq, Marie Louise, 379 Grave Street, Upper Montclair. New Jersey
Montclair High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocoso: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: History Club: Mosquito Club.
Loomis, Corinne, 8l6 Richmond Street. Scranton, Pennsylvania
Scranton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Consumers' League: Keystone State Club: Silver Bay Club: TO AE
Chapter, Debating Society: Class Basketball Team l90S-ll: Class Track Captain l9l0-ll:
Student Building Fund Committee.
Loomis, Elizabeth Bellamy, 56 Bullard, Street, Norwood, Massachusetts
Norwood High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose:,.. TO AE Chapter, Debating Societv:
junior Choir: Dramatic Club: History Club: Baked Bean Club.
Luce, Esther Hilda, 346 Cottage Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School: Y. W. C. A.: College Settlements Association: Consumers'
League: Junior Choir: Silver Bay Club.
McCoy, Bessie Maria. Mohawk. New York
Herkimer High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: LLAMARADA
Board l909-l0: House Chairman I9l0-Il.
McEwen Jeanne NIIU, Wellsville, New York
Wellsville Higli School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Consumers' League: Choral Club: junior Choir: Cycle of Nirvana.
McIntosh, Elizabeth Hyde, l92 York Street, New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School: Y. W C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Junior Choir.
McKinney, Grace Sherman, I77 Retreat Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford High School.
Martin, Susie Elizabeth, 56 Whitney Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers'
League: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: History Club: Secretary and Treasurer Debating
Maxfield, Bernice Ethel, 745 North Hampden Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter,
Debating Society: L'Alliance Francaise: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l9IO-II: Chairman Student
Alumnus Building Fund I9I0-ll: Basketball Team I909-II: Class Secretary l9I0-ll.
Melchert, Doris Adelaide, I78 Florence Street, Melrose, Massachusetts
Melrose High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: junior Choir:
Choral Club: Orchestra: Silver Bay Club: Baked Bean Club.
Milford, Dorothy, Crawfordsville, Indiana
gifagvfordsville High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: Philosophy
Mitchell, Ruth Blackstone, l70 Buckingham, Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Glee Club: junior Choir:
Springfield Club. V
Munsey, Marion Dean, Z9 Andrew Road, Swampscott, Massachusets
Swampscott High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Mandolin Club: Baked Bean Club: Sophocles Authors' Club.
Murphy, Ethel Hills, FK, 3l8 Spring Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers'
League: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Pine-Tree-State Club: Sophocles Author's Club:
Business Manager Musical Clubs l909-IO: Business Manager Dramatic Club l9l0-ll: Vice-
President Students' League l9l0-II.
Murray, Margaret Anne, XAGJ, 5l3 La Salle Street, Wassau, Wisconsin
Wassau High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 AE Chapter,
Debating Society: Dramatic Club: Clasical and Archeological Club: Wisilliminna Club:
Executive Board TO AE Chapter, Debating Society l909-IO: Assistant Art Editor l9ll
LLAMARADA: Cycle of Nirvana.
Nash, Mabel Frances, 277 Spring Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: junior Choir: L'Alliance Francaise: President Maine Club.
me ccnmnnann Newcomb, Ethel Chase, 241 Main Street, Torrington, Connecticut
Torrington High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association.
Newton, Mary Elsie, Oxford, Massachusetts
Oxford High School: Worcester Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose:
Athletic Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: Mathematics Club: Nipmuck Club:
Sarah Williston Scholar.
Niles, Alice Clarissa, f Babylon, Long Island, New York
Babylon High School: Cushing Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements
Association: Athletic Association: Consumers' League: Secretary Cushing Club i909-IO:
President Cushing Club l9l0-ll.
O'Meara, julia Aloysius, Tottenville, New York
Curtis High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association: TO AE
Chapter, Debating Society: History Club: Executive Committee Debating Society l909-IO:
Vice-President Debating Society l9l0-ll.
Paige, Beryl Holmes, 42 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst. Massachusetts
Amherst High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Mandolin Club:
House Chairman Safiord: Leader Mandolin Club l909-IO.
Palmer, Katherine McDonald, 68 Woodland Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
New Rochelle High School: Y. W. C. A.: Lo Ciocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: Consumers' League: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Chairman
Class Prayer Meeting Committee l9l0-ll: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l9l0-ll: President
L'Alliance Francaise l9l0-ll: Silver Bay Club.
Pattillo, Alice Manton, 79 Prospect Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
Gloucester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: junior Choir: Mandolin Club.
Perry. Ethel Belle, BCHHSI. New York
Belfast High School, Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Consumers' League: Class
Basketball Team i908-09: Class Executive Committee i909-IO: Executive Board Students'
League i909-lO: Mathematics Club: Orchestra.
Peterson, Violet Thurinna, I5 Penn Avenue. Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High School: junior Choir: Creek Club.
Phelps, Pauline Allen, 472 Rubber Avenue, Naugatuck, Connecticut
Naugatuck High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association.
Phillips, La Verne Sherwood, IIJBK, 301 North Washington Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
Wilkes-Barre High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: T0 AE Cl'lBPlCl'. Deblling
Society: Keystone State Club: Mathematics Club: Sarah Williston Scholar.
tr Zee ucnmnnnnn
Pitfield, Harriet Ellen, l23 Kent Street, Brookline, Massachusetts
Millis High School: Dean Academy: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 AE Chapter,
Debating Society: Baked Bean Club.
Railey, Ruth, 27 Lancaster Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
Leominster High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 AE Chapter,
Debating Society: Nipmuck Club: Choral Club.
Rankin, Marjorie, l748 Capouse Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania
Scranton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Keystone Club: Mathematics
Club: Student Volunteer Band.
Richardson, Lucia Mary, Gonic, New Hampshire
Oak Grove Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Granite State Club: Dramatic Club:
Banjo Club: Basketball Team: Captain Basketball Team I909-IO: junior Choir: Junior
Richardson, Marguerite, I8 Guion Street, New Rochelle, New York
New Rochelle High School: Y. W. C. A.: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: junior
Choir: Silver Bay Club.
Richardson, Ruth Hall, EJIDA, 306 Broad Street, Sewickley, Pennsylvania
Shortridge High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: L'Alliance Francaise: Class
ilecretary l907-OS: Class President l909-IO: Class Executive Committee l9l0-ll: Cycle of
Rogers, Sarah Peacock, l306 Delaware Avenue, Buffalo, New York
Buffalo Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Consumers League.
Sawyer, Gertrude Evelyn, 3 Quincy Street, Nashua, New Hampshire
Nashua High School: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Societyi ,luhlvr
Choir: History Club: Mathematics Club: Granite State Club.
Schneder, Mary Elizabeth, 732 North Second Street, Reading, Pennsylvania
Reading High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Keystone State Club: Student
Seaver, Ruth Buchanan, 25 Lynwood Place, New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Mathematics Club.
Shorey, Margaret Louise, 56 Thomas Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts
Swampscolt High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Banjo Club: Dramatic Club: L'Alliance Francaise: Vice President Baked
Bean Club l909-l0: President Baked Bean Club l9l0-II: Secretary Students' League l9I0-
tl: Chairman Green Room Committee: Cycle of Nirvana.
zne ccnmnnnnn its
Silver, Ethel Maude, Silver's Mills, Maine
Dexter High School: Foxcroft Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: TO All
Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Maine Club: Mathematics Club.
Smiley, Helen Hazlett, Farmington, New Hampshire
New Haven High School: Y. W C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Junior Choir:
Granite State Club: Sarah Williston Scholar.
Smith, Margaret Louise, XAG9, k 263 Grand Street, Newburgh, New Jersey
Scranton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: History Club:
Cycle of Nirvana.
Stangnatt, Mabel Viola, 437 Bay View Avenue, Jersey City, New jersey
Jersey City High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: T0 AE
Chapter, Debating Society: Classical and Archaeological Club: Class Historian: Business
Manager Mourrt Holyoke l909-ll.
Steele, Margaret Fenwick, 602 Euclid Avenue, Cherokee, Iowa
Cherokee High School: Carleton College: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association.
Streets, Mary, FK, 205 East Commerce Street, Briclgeton, New jersey
Briclgeton High School: lvy Hall: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association:
Consumers' League: Junior Choir: Cycle of Nirvana: Mead House Chairman l9l0-ll:
Class Treasurer l907-08.
Sturtevant, Edna May, 78 Columbus Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
Somerville Latin High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: History Club: Baked Bean Club: Chairman Junior Lunch Com-
mittee l909-IO: Class Treasurer l9l0-ll.
Sweet, Ada Elizabeth, Chazy Landing, Chazy, New York
Plattsburg High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: junior Choir: Mandolin Club:
Sweet, Sai-3 Louise, Monson, Massachusetts
Monson Academy: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society:
Mathematics Club: Dramatic Club.
Sylvester, Irene Waters, KDBK, 74 Ascension Street, Passaic Park, Passaic, New Jersey
Passaic High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Consumers' League: T0 AW Cl18Plel'- Debating S0CielYi Phll050PhY Club:
Mosquito Club: Executive Committee, Debating Society l9l0-ll: Class Basketball Team
I907-09: Sarah Williston Scholar. '
zne ccnmnnnna ,js
Taylor, Marion Sibyl, EKDA, 618 South Boadway, Yonkers, New York
Yonkers High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society. I
Thompson, Miriam Adams, 5 Jaques Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Glee Club:
ygiglirl House Chairman: Secretary Nipmuc Club I909-IO: President Nipmuc Club
Thurston, Margaret Wilmoth, I5 Concord, Street, West Gloucester, Massachusetts
Gloucester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: College Settlements Association: TO
AE Chapter, Debating Society: Mandolin Club.
Titus, Maude Agnes, XAGD, I26 North Seventh Street, Newark, New Jersey
Barringer High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Glucose: Athletic Association: TO AE Chapter,
Debating Society: History Club: Philosophy Club: Northfield Club: Mosquito Club: Class
Treasurer l90S-09: Mount Holyoke Board I909-Il: I9II Class Book Board.
Turner, Marion Belle, North Reading, Massachusetts
Reading High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
gssgcialion: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: History Club: Biological
Valentine, Eugenia Louise ECPA I I6 Ross Street, Brooklyn, New York
New Rochelle High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Cuiocose: College Settlements Association: Con-
sumers' League: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: junior Choir: Cycle of Nirvana.
Veach, Frances Louise, EGJX, Carlisle, Kentucky
Caldwell College, Danville, Kentucky: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association:
College Settlements Association: Consumers' League: Mathematics Club: Vice President,
Consumers' League t909-IO: Editor-in-Chief I9ll LLAMARADA: Class Executive Committee
I9I0-II: House Chairman.
Warner, Frances Lester, EQDX, 42 South Main Street, Putnam, Connecticut
Putnam High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Orchestra: Junior Choir: Soph-
ocles Authors' Club: Student Volunteer Band: Dramatic Club: Blacksrick: Class Executive
Committee l907-08: Class Vice-President I908-09: President Blacksrick I9l0-tl: Editor-
in-Chief Mount Holyoke I9I0-II: Sarah Williston Scholar.
Wheeler, Anna Hall, KPQ, Lincoln, Massachusetts
Concord High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: TO AE Chapter, Debating Society: Baked Bean Club: Choral Club.
Whiton, Juliet, 208 East Main Street, Batavia, New York
Batavia High School: Smead School, Toledo, Ohio: Le Giocose: Dramatic Club: I9II
LLAMARADA Board: Blackstick: Vice President Dramatic Club I909-IO: Chairman Critic
Committee l9I0-ll: I9II Class Book Board.
': zne csznmnnnnn -gs
Wilcox, Katie, Chester, Connecticut
Middletown High School: ,Wesleyan University: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: College Settle-
ments Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: Mathematics Club.
Wilder, Mabel, ' l Circuit Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester South High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Set-
tlements Association: junior Choir: Nipmuc Club: Choral Club.
Wilkins, Nancy Sibley, 'E".fIJA, Warner, New Hampshire
Central High School: Washington, District of Columbia: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Col-
lege Settlements Association: Consumers' League: Mathematics Club: Dixie Club.
WiSHCf. Blanche, Florida, New York
Seward Institute: Y. W. C. Le Giocose: Athletic Association.
Woocl. Emily Brown, Babylon, Long Island, New York
Babylon High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League:
T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: History Club.
Woocls, Emily Wingate, I9 Beacon Street, Natick, Massachusetts
Natick High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: 'VO AE Chapter,
Debating Society: Junior Choir: Choral Club: Bakecl Bean Club: Silver Bay Club.
Wright, Elizabeth, Barnegat, New Jersey
Blair Hall: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Associa-
tion: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: Philosophy Club: Dramatic Club: Mosquito Club:
Sophocles Authors' Club: Executive Board Athletic Association 1908-09: Secretary Athletic
Association l909-IO: Class Executive Committee I909-IO: Basketball Team l907-08: Senior
Vice-President College Settlements Association I9l0-ll.
Grace Miriam Bagg
Mabel Clara Blake
Emma Winslow Brown
Hazel Beatrice Caryl
Marguerite Sanborn Cheney
Clara Isabel Cocker
Edith Marion Coon
Alice Nathalie Dempsey
Ethel White Derby
Nancy Baldwin Dudley
Ruth Margery Ellis
Marjorie Lincoln Foster
Lena Kentzel Gates
Marion Hazel C-ysbers
Sarah Cone Hallett
Louise Hallet Hanson
Helen Richardson Harris
Hattie Louise Hawley
Berdine Mae Hertz
Florence Carter Hight
Dorothy Eveline Hodgkins
Emily Adams Holt
Grace Ernestine Howitl
Florence Evelyn Jones
Hazel Irene Krantz
Helen Wilkinson Kurtz
Anna Muriel Lawson
Grace Newell MacFarland
Rumana Kemon McManis
Esther Bigelow Mandell
Miriam Natilee Marston
Edith Chapin Martin
Vivian Amanda Meade
Nina Walmsley Morgan
Mildred Florence Nasmith
Corinne Lucia Paine
Marguerite Hamilton Prentiss
Maude Francis Rich
Catharine Osborne Robinson
Olien Deforest Ryder
Sara Le Broke Sanders
Annie Boyd Sanford
Elizabeth Adella Sheffield
Carolyn Estelle Smith
Helen Mildred Smith
Mabel Henrietta Stockwell
Olive Langley Sleeper
Dorothy Archibald Smallwood
Helen Bishop Strong
Mildred Eaton Tarr
Mildred Caroline Thomas
Alice Elizabeth Turner
Julia Marie Ulrich
Marion Hooper Wells
Millie Faith Wells
Alice Ruth Westcott
Anna Isabel Woodbury
L if ri'
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junior-'s dictionary, you'd think,
was very small:
"Dress," "Prom," "the Llamaradaf'
"the junior show"-that's all:
Except for "Structure papers," a phrase she seems to learn,
And on these topics in detail, her conversations turn.
You must not think her narrow, for weeks of work and thought
Were spent before perfection in these great events was wrought.
Ancl yet, with mind so full of work and plans for future fun,
Her heart is for the College, and her smile for everyone.
if 'Q 356 EEHNHRFIDH -QF
Class of Nineteen Hundred Twelve
Motto: Uflymez loyaulten
Flower: White Rose
Emblem: Lion Rampant
Fannie Foster Tower ..... . . President
Kate Miriam Holcombe , . . . Vice-President
Helen Sanders . . . . Secretary
Agatha Dimon . .
Mildred Wentworth .
jean Calderwood Keir
Greta Covil Gordon .
Clare Hebard Small .
. . . Sergeant-at-Arms
. . . . .' Class Historian
. . . Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee
, . . . . Captain of Basketball Team
Kate M. Holcombe, Chairman
Grace Ives Calhoun Margaret G- SHCICDCY
Sina T. Steenrod Mal'i0n L- T3lmaCl8C
Miss Helen M. Cady MF- Clayffm C- KOH
Miss Cornelia M. Clapp MISS Nellie Nell501l
Mr. Samuel P. Hayes M555 Mafy EVCIYH Wells
me ccnmnnnnn ll C
Adams, Katherine M.
Attena, Norma A.,
Babcock, Catharine W.,
Baker, Florence W.,
Balantine, Alice J.
Bassett, Dorothy M.,
Beeman, Ethel M.,
Bennett, H. Virginia,
Blake, Cora A..
Blanchard, Ednah R.
Bourdon, Mildred A.,
Bowman, Leonore S.,
Bradley, Barbara ,
Bray, Louise W.,
Brierly, Ruth H.,
Bronk, C. Louise,
Brooks, Alice D.,
Brown, Elsie W.,
Brown, Sadie E.,
Brugger, Helen F.,
Burrill, Katharine C.,
Bushnell, Ruth F.,
Butler, M. Louise,
Calhoun, Grace I.,
Carter, Miriam C.,
Chapin, Hazel H.,
Clark, Clara A.,
Clark, Mary E.,
wise, then, ye maidens, nor seek admiration
dressing for conquest, and flirting with all."
East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
Suffern, New York
271 Union Street, jersey City, New Jersey
l03l South Phillips Ave., Sioux Falls, South Dakota
Rahuri, Bombay Presidency, India
I66 Mill Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
56 Crown Street, Hartford, Connecticut
52 Cedar Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
569 West l85th Street, New York City, New York
57 Jackson Street, Tompkinsville, New York
9 Royce Street, Rutland, Vermont
52 Allston Heights, Boston, Massachusetts
West Chester, Pennsylvania
62 Trumbull Street, New 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
38 Vinal Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
72 New Park Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
4 Northampton Street, Easthampton, Massachusetts
Pearl Street, Seymour, Connecticut
69 Prospect Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
60l North Court Street, Ottumwa, Iowa
324 Morris Avenue, Boonton, New jersey
675 State Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
l83 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
l83 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
me asznmnnnnn gt
Cole, Evelyn A.,
Corey, Pauline G.,
Cornish, Margaret B.,
Corsiglia, Mary T..
Countermine, Sophia N.
Curtice, Lois K.,
Davis, Eleanor T.,
Dickinson, Irene .,
Dodd, Nellie C.,
Dodge, Adelia M.,
Eaton, Reba E.,
Edwards, Ruth C.,
Ewer, Louise F.,
Day, May E.,
Farnsworth, Florence M.,
Frazier, Mary D..
Gamsby, Dorothy B.,
Gardner, Gertrude M.,
Gaylord. Irene W.,
Geran, Hilda C.,
Gerberich, Grace H.,
Gerberich, Pearl S.
Gordon, Greta C.,
Gordon, Ruth L..
Hadley, Frances W..
Holly Oak, Delaware
I37 Forest Street, Methuen. Massachusetts
Lodi, New York
232 Parkway. Winchester, Massachusetts
38 St. Luke's Place, Montclair, New Jersey
I9 Devens Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts
765 Third Avenue, Troy, New York
428 Fulton Street, Jamaica, New York
Coram, New York
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, Mountclair, New Jersey
5l4 West Diamond Avenue, Hazleton, Pennsylvania
Holland Patent. New York
23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
75 Concord Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
5 Oliver Street, Salem, Massachusetts
I05 Munroe Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts
389 Center Street, Bangor, Maine
78 Orchard Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
53 Summit Avenue, Salem, Massachusetts
3l7 Oak Street, Columbus, Ohio
Davenport, New York
l8l West Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
263 Gay Park Avenue, Amsterdam, New York
46 Queen Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
ll2 Nonotuck Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
428 Cumberland Street, Lebanon, Pennsylvania
428 Cumberland Street, Lebanon, Pennsylvania
20 School Street, Hazardville, Connecticut
Cobleskill, New York
Hallock, Constance M. ,
Halsey, Jeanette H..
Hart, Helen L.,
Hett, Helen M.,
Hincks. Marion F.,
Hodges, Bernice E.,
Holby, Helen A.,
Holcomb, Esther D.,
Holcombe, Kate M.,
Houghton, Esther L.,
Hovey, Dorothy A.,
Howell, Ruth C..
Jenks, Anna S..
Johnston, Mallie MacB.,
Keir, Jean C.,
Kellogg, Anna M.,
Kimball, Charlotte M.,
Little, Helen H.,
Lyman, Grace E.,
McCarty, Winifred J..
McKee, Ethel M.,
Marlin, Grace E.,
Marr, Clara L.,
Marshall, Wilhelmina S.,
Mead, Ruby L..
Merrill, Mina B.,
Mott, Lois M.,
Mowry, Lucy W.,
Murdock, Florence L.,
Scottsville, New York
IOI Fairview Avenue, South Orange, New Jersey
Hamilton, New York
81 Fisher Avenue, White Plains, New York
Peverly Hill, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
I2 Oakland Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
230 Crossman Street, Jamestown, New York
II Hemlock Place, New Rochelle, New York
Southern Pines, North Carolina
I77 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Keene, New Hampshire
22 West Ross Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
44I East Fifth Street, Jamestown, New York
I2II Third Avenue, Fort Dodge, Iowa
48 Fourth Place, Brooklyn. New York
Newark, New York
79 Fountain Street, Orange, Massachusetts
I3 Clinton Street, South Framingham, Massachusetts
39I Winthrop Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
224 Abbottstown Street, Hanover, Pennsylvania
43 Cedar Street, Oneonta, New York
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 Jaffrey, New Hampshire
Roosevelt Avenue, Lynbrook, New York
7I8 Hancock Street, Brooklyn, New York
Union Hill, New York
41 I West I I4th Street, New York City, New York
zne mznmnnnnn Murray, Ruby R.
Newton, Katharine H..
Niles, Alice C.,
Osborne, Elizabeth M.,
Osgood, Marian S.,
Paulsen, Alice E.,
Pease, Marian C.,
Phelps, Pauline A.,
Pierce, Mildred P..
Potter, H. Gwendolen,
Quackenbush, Alma V.,
Raymond, M. Lois,
Richardson, Edith M.
Riley, Cora E.,
Rindge, Geraldine B.,
Rising, Mary M.
Rogers, Alice A.,
Rogers, Inez A.,
Rogers, Sarah P..
Runnette, Elizabeth K.,
Sammis, Edna A.,
Schenker, Elsie A.,
Sessions, Mina A.,
Sherman, Ellen H.,
Simmons, l... Jeannette,
Simonds, Helen W.,
Small, Clare H.,
Smart, Myrtle F..
Smith, Elizabeth R.,
Smith, Eunice M.,
Babylon, New York
36 Maple Avenue, Madison. New Jersey
Victor, New York
526 West l50th Street, New York City, New York
33 North Prospect Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
225 Mount Hope Place, New York, New York
I5 Welcome Place, Springfield, Massachusetts
472 Rubber Avenue, Naugatuck, Connecticut
l I8 Chancery Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
44 Neal Street, Gardiner, Maine
Waldwick, New Jersey
22 Berwick Road, Newton Center, Massachusetts
271 Austin Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
6 Forest Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
27 Charles Street, Grand Rapids, Michigan
Pleasant Street, Barre, Massachusetts
l306 Delaware.Avenue, Buffalo, New York
IOI9 North St. Clair Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
IOZZ Norman Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Washburn Campus, Topeka, Kansas
54 Brown Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Woodlawn Street, Sharon, Massachusetts
I77 Kenyon Street, Hartford, Connecticut
ZI Middle Street, Rockland, Maine
339 Norman Street, Bridgeport. Connecticut
85 Floral Street, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts
427 Essex Street, Bangor, Maine
l02l Congress Street, Portland, Maine
I39 West Street, Freeport, Illinois
Smith, Margaret L.,
Snow, Marion G.,
Steenrod, Sina T.,
Stickney, Margaret G.,
Taggart, Ruth M.,
Talmage, Marion L.,
Taylor, Louise M.,
Thayer, Ethel H.,
Thayer, France L.,
Tibbetts, Helen J.,
Tower, Fannie F.,
Waite, Florence M.,
Walton, Mary R.,
Webb, Anna L..
Wentworth, A. Mildred,
Whitaker, Clara D.,
White, E. Grace
White, Edith M.
Woodward, Ruth L.,
Wyman, Florence M.,
Zetzsche, Ida E.,
263 Grand Street, Newburgh, New York
555 Stephenson Street, Freeport, Illinois
2004 Cedar Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
2004 Cedar Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
II3 Hooper Street, Brooklyn, Massachusetts
Edgehill, Mooresville, Indiana
87 Branch Avenue, Red Bank, New Jersey
77 Liberty Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
6 Fairfield Road, Yonkers, New York
Feeding Hills, Massachusetts
I4 Carleton Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
77 Garfield Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
70 Gray Street, Portland, Maine
38 l-ligh'Street, East Pepperell, Massachusetts
70 Wellington Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Woodbury, New Jersey
42 Abbott Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
261 Prospect Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
Bay View Street, Newport, Vermont
77 Brighton Avenue, Allston, Massachusetts
I7 Garfield, Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
736 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
- El Parval, Mexico
4l Adams Street, North Abington, Massachusetts
Sodus, New York
356 EEHNRRHDH Q N
Margaret Ruth Armstrong
Helen Delia Bates
Margaret Eloise Bennett
Miriam Porter Brown
Ruth Lounsbury Boyer
Anna Eversley Curtis
Lillian Eleanor Curtis
L. Anna Davis
Marion Amine Davis
Irene Brockway Dana
Lucy Conant Davison
Clara Thrall Engel
Helen Dorothy Graves
Ruth McCrew Hall
Marion Agatha Hebert
Helen Burrows Hossler
Helen Woodvvard Jones
Margaret Ewald Keir
Ada Charlotte Kesner
Helen Frances Laskey
Sophie Elizabeth Lehman
Mary Elizabeth Leonard
Eleanor Coover Logan
Susan Alma Lyle
Winifred Balch Mahon
Dorothea Melinda Meldon
Lora Weis Mendum
Gladys Thatcher Oakey
Ethel Harlpence Opdycke
Florence Margaret Patrick
Louise Moore Patteson
Maude Frances Rich
Ona Katharine Ringwood
Catharine Osborne Robinson
Philamelia 'Lee Robinson
Emily Christiana Russell
Olien Forest Ryder
Emma May Schaub
Helen Cole Scofield
Mary Jean Simpson
Clara Florence Still
Anna Eliza Thomas
Norma Louise White
Mabelle Eliza Williams
A- ' ...ffiff
il ,I I: I M N I ,
if-tif JA7 ., Jr e ,ggfjgg 5' g
,,g it , V X . Mfr if.. up 5,
V, f' f A 'K V ' .' .! ft'
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" f.. '
N An academic person this: a greasy Sophomore grind:
U All you who know One Nine Thirteen will recognize the kind.
9 They rise at dawn for History, and sit up late for Lit,
And when it comes "exam"-time, they nearly have a lit:
' They lose their sense of humor, their appetites as well,
A Freshman is a happy thingg a Junior gracious, kind,
But in between-ye gods above!-beware the Sophomore grindl
They haunt the "Lib" from morn till night, and "sting" the dinner-
me mznmnnnnn gs
Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirteen
Motto: "ln us lies victory or defeat."
Emblem : Griffin
Eunice Wakelee Smith . . . . President
Dorothy Whittlesey . . Vice-President
Mary Redfield I-lull . . . Secretary
Mary Mildred Lynch . . . . Treasurer
Martha Bradley Weeden .... Sergeant-at-Arms
Isabel L. Laughlin . .... .Class Historian
Mildred Norcross Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee
Rebecca Thompson ...... Captain of Basketball Team
Dorothy Whittlesey, Chairman
Mary Ashby Cheek Irmagarde L. Schneider
Mildred Mnemosyne King Rebecca Thompson
Miss Florence L.. Adams Miss Caroline M. Galt
Miss Emma P. Carr Miss Florence Purington
"lf at flfsl you don't succeed, try, try again."
Abrams, Mary E.,
Adams, Ruth F.,
Alden, Ruth F.,
Alderton, Nina M.,
Allen, Arabel L.,
Allen, Enid C.,
Alvis, Sadie E.,
Arnold, Zella B.,
Atwood, Ina W.,
Avery, E. Louise,
Bailey, Gladys E.,
Baker, Mary A. M.,
Balabanoff, Slava S.,
Barney, Katharine R.,
Barnum, Gertrude E.,
Barrows, Emma P.,
Barrows, Nina G.,
Barton, Ruth E.,
Bennett, Evelyn H.,
Bissell, Mary S.,
Blake, Marion E.,
Boutelle, Eunice M.,
Boyd, Margaret L.,
Brigham, Christine, S. , ,
73 Fairmont Avenue, Jamestown,
40 West Street, Portland, Maine
24 Hamilton Street, Readville, Massachusetts
201 I Street, Northwest, Washington, District of Columbia
' Richmond Corner, Maine
I4I5 Owen Avenue, Racine, Wisconsin
I08 Bluff Street, Hinton, West Virginia
431 North Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
527 Troop Avenue, Brooklyn,
927 Washington Street, Sandusky, Ohio
28 Somerset Avenue. Taunton, Massachusetts
' 724 South K Street, Tacoma, Washington
Saxtons River, Vermont
II Oak Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
IO9 Fage Avenue, Syracuse,
205 Sherman Avenue, New Haven,
41 Bartlett Avenue., Pittsfield, Massachusetts
I9 Reservoir Road, West Lynn, Massachusetts
Pittsfield, New Hampshire
Fort Kent, Maine
36 North Park Street, Rockville,
476 North Grove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
Brown, Mabel, M.,
Buck, Ruth B.,
Burnham, Alice E.,
Burr, Eleanor W.,
Burt, Florence L.,
Cartland, Mildred H.
Cheek, Mary Ashby,
Cheney, Mary Louise,
Christie, Agnes E.,
Coburn, Dorothy M.,
Coe, Ada M.,
Cook, Dellar Louise,
Cook, Rachel M.,
Cotter, Ethel M.,
Cutts, Norma E.,
Daniels, Agnes C.,
Davis, Elizabeth L.,
Davoll, Florence P.,
Day, Mary E.,
Donaldson, Mary L.,
Durgin, Margaret E.,
Eastman, Agnes W.,
Eldridge, Frances P.,
Ellis, Winifred G.,
Evans, Ruth L,
Everett, Mary A.,
I7 Riverside Square, Hyde Park, Massachusetts
243 Boyden Street, Waterville, Connecticut
250 Alden Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
A 106 West Glen Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
20 Highland Street, Dover, New Hampshire
229 North Third Street, Danville, Kentucky
II Oakland Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
Tarsus, Turkey in Asia
949 Main Street, Woburn, Massachusetts
7 Melrose Place, Warren, Pennsylvania
28 Andrews Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
l9O Pine Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
70 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey
9l Bancroft Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Huntington, Long Island, New York
260 Lloyd Street, New Haven, Connecticut
54l Lexington Avenue, New York, New York
47 Pearl Street, South Framingham, Massachusetts
I8 Granite Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
Box l00, Sag Harbor, New York
South Street, Willimantic, Connecticut
1. Winchester, Kentucky
IZO7 North Seventh Street, Beatrice, Nebraska
IOI9 Fifth Avenue, Huntington, West Virginia
I3 Summit Avenue, Concord, New Hampshire
25 State Street, Framingham, Massachusetts
l20 Court Street, Bangor, Maine
76 Seymour Avenue, Derby, Connecticut
' St. Elmo, Chattanooga, Tennessee
Fassett, Margery J.,
Fillmore, Maude J..
France, Helen S.,
Furbeck, Mary E.,
Gates, H. Gertrude,
George, Fannie S.,
Gilbert, Erma B.,
Hackett, Ruth L.,
Harlow, Agnes V.,
Harrington, E. Lillian,
Harrington, Marion I.,
Harrington, Marjorie S.,
Harris, Marjorie S.,
Harrub, Deborah H., I
Hendry, M. Louise,
Higgins, Ruth A.,
Hacker, Alma B.,
Holden, Katharine F.,
Horne, Ruth A.,
Horton, Ruth E.,
Howard, Lucia A.,
Howe, Marion G.,
Howland, Barbara S.,
Huber, Marie A.,
Huckans, Leah A.,
Hull, Dorothy' S.,
IIB South Scoville Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
460 South Maine Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
' Altamont, New York
Honeoye Falls, Monroe County, New York
Chaumont, New York
330 North Fulton Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
Newfield Street, Middletown, Connecticut
Newmarket, New Hampshire
Massena, New York
Waterloo, New York
l7 Curtis Place, Auburn, New York
25 Crandall Street, Adams. Massachusetts
369 Cottage Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
Hill Top, Andover, New Jersey
42 Somerset Avenue, Taunton, Massachusetts
86 Sherwood Street, Roslindale, Boston, Massachusetts
South Coventry, Connecticut
l Woodbridge Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
44 Monument Street, Portland, Maine
V Farmington, Maine
774 Union Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
West New Brighton, New York
37 Mechanic Street, Orange, Massachusetts
46 Pearl Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Z4 White Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
ll2 Washington Street, Gloversville, New York
3l Franklin Avenue, Saranac Lake, New York
zne nsznmnnnnn ,
Hull, Mary R.,
. Durham, Connecticut
Humphries, Ruth, Corner Forest 8: Sylvan Streets, Malden Massachusetts
Hunt, Eliza R., 718 Broad Street, East Weymouth, Massachusetts
Hutchins, Marian E. ' 58 Mount Globe Street, Fitchburg Massachusetts
Hyde, Gladys W., A Scituate Center, Massachusetts
Ingalls, Florence L.,
Inman, Ida H.,
Jewett, Elizabeth E.,
Castleton-on-Hudson, New York
61 Yale Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Milwaukee Avenue,W., Detroit, Michigan
22 Imlay Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Jones, Alice E.,
Jones, Bertie G.,
jones Florence H.,
Judd, Gertrude B.,
Keith Hazel A.,
King, Mildred M.,
6 Chapin Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
378 Mason Street, Brooklyn, New York
25 Franklin Avenue, Oshkosh, Wisconsin
West Hartford, Connecticut
1230 Montello Street, Campello, Massachusetts
61 Thompson Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Kob, Dorothy A.,
Krum, H. Beatrice,
Laughlin, Isabel L.,
Le Count, Adelaide,
Lewis, Elizabeth O.
Lewis, Esther C.,
Loomis, Beulah S.,
Lynch, M. Mildred,
Lyons, Flora B.,
MacCornack, Margaret H.,
MacDowell, Lucy S.,
Mclntyre, J. Irene,
Mank, Edith W.,
125 North Linden Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
317 Spruce Street, Richmond Hill, New York
Afton, New York
3817 West Street, Oakland, California
29 Lafayette Street, New Rochelle, New York
24 Greenleaf Street, Malden, Massachusetts
32 Conant Street, Danvers, Massachusetts
I4 Cooke Street, Fairhaven Massachusetts
325 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
164 Division Street
Addison, New York
417 South Main Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
192 York Street, New Haven, Connecticut
556 Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
zne ccnmnnnnn Qs
May, Pauline L.,
Miller, Louise R.,
Miller, M. Roberta,
Mitchell, Julia N.,
Mixer, Martha L.,
Munger, Margaret S.,
Noyes, Martha C., V
Nute, Helen E.,
Nye, Elizabeth F.,
O'Connell, Mary B.,
Parker, Alice R.,
Parker, Gladys M.,
Patten, Helen E.,
Pease, Alice M.,
Petrie, Mildred S.,
Phipps, May E.,
Pierson, Alice R.,
Pilsbury, Susan H.,
Plume, Margaret B.,
Powell, Helen F.,
Price, Esther L.,
Prouty, Gratia L.,
Richardson, Mary K. ,
32 Terence Avenue, Naugatuck, Connecticut
Mine Mountain Crag, Stamford, New York
32 Sound View Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
47 Sargent Street, Melrose Highlands, Massachusetts
304 South Munroe Street. Sturgis, Michigan
Ill Knox Street, Rumford Falls, Maine
403 Division Street, Elgin, Illinois
Knoxboro, New York
Ford Building, Boston,
9l4 Highland Avenue, Fall River,
61 Locust Street, Springfield
Merrickville, New York
I44 June Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
I6 Olmstead Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
41 Jackson Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
Hampden Highlands, Maine
72 Pleasant Street, Concord, New Hampshire
73 Gilford Avenue, Laconia, New Hampshire
l96 Blatchley Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
I79 Court Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
2l0 Eliot Street, Milton, Massachusetts
39 Boston Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
404 Orchard Street, Cranford, New jersey
I647 South Washington Avenue, Saginaw, Michigan
2201 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts
Millers Falls, Massachusetts
I2 Charlton Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
ft " ZEC EIIHNHRRDR
Rickard, Helen S.,
Rider, Mary G.,
Robins, Edna G.,
Rumery, Harriet C., '
Sanderson, Ruth D.,
Savage, Ruth C.,
Schiel, Dora E.,
Schneicler, Irmagarcle L.,
Seaver, Gertrude E.,
Sheffield, Elizabeth A.,
Sibley, Gertrude M.,
Silvernail, Anna A.,
Smiley, Carolyn D.,
Smith, Ethel M.,
Smith, Eunice W.,
Smith, Myra A.,
Stearns, Eliza A.,
Stephens, Wilhelmina D.,
Stratton, Leila M.,
Swift, L. Adelaide,
Switzer, Ruth E.,
Teecl, Helen A..
Terhume, Olive M.,
Thompson, 'Lucina W.,
Thompson, Margaret E. ,
201 East Avenue, Norfolk, Connecticut
632 Troop Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
Honeoye Falls, New York
l62 Stevens Avenue, Portlancl, Maine
82 Dale Street, Waltham, Massachusetts
The Reservation, Ashtabula, Ohio
278 Parker Hill Avenue, Roxbury, Massachusetts
227 Lighthouse Road, New Haven, Connecticut
Westerley, Rhode Island
202 Fort Pleasant Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
2l Lincoln Street, Gloversville, New York
Farmington, New Hampshire
92 Tremont Street, Gloversville,
l305 East Mercer Street, Seattle,
Morningside Avenue W, New York City,
A 239 Center Street, Wallingford
Hamilton, New York
5233 Irving Street, West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
East Hampton, Long Island, New York
882 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York
ll2 Central Street, Milton, Massachusetts
214 West Second Street, Fulton, New York
South Main ancl Pearl Streets, Brattleboro, Vermont
9 Storm Street, Tarrytown, New York
34 Belleville Avenue, Bloomfield, New Jersey
7l3 South 5th Street, McAlester, Oklahoma
Herkimer, New York
431 Prospect Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
zne ucnmnnnnn -gf
Thompson, Rose E.,
Totten, Anne MCC.,
Tracy, Edith C.,
Vale, Anita A.,
Van Ness, Anneke,
Walker, Marjorie L.,
Walkley, Olive E.,
Weeden, Martha B.,
Wells, Ruth E.,
Whedon, Helen K.,
Wheeler, Gertrude M.,
Wheeler, Ruth A.,
White, Elizabeth G., ,
Willcox, V. Marguerite,
Williams, Elisabeth S.,
Wilson, M. Lena,
Woodford, 'Lois W.,
Woolworth, Anna B.,
Yates, Anna B.,
Yeaton, Ruth A.,
ZI Dewey Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
5544 Bryant Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
' South Coventry, Connecticut
39 Gray Cliff Road, Newton Center, Massachusetts
39 Court Street, Stapleton, New York
I4 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Greenwich, Washington County, New York
43 Terrace Avenue, Grand Rapids, Michigan
32 High Rock Way, Alliston, Massachusetts
20 Bicknell Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
I27 Clinton Avenue, Jamaica, Long Island, New York
6I Bowdoin Street, Newton Highlands,
8 Perkins Street, Worcester,
Oxford, New York
Box 384, Randolph, Massachusetts
26 Appleton Place, Glen Ridge, New Jersey
I48 Halsey Street, Brooklyn, New York
331 East Third Street, Jamestown, New York
240 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
86 Woburn Street, Reading, Massachusetts
Esca Lucile Albright
Lena Chittenden Andrews
Lucy Webber Burr
Marian Lois Carr
Helen Bell Comstock
Amitta Philena Eastman
Irene Marie Fuller
Elsie Van Orden Geary
Zevely Beatrice Green
Grace Edith Greenfield
Helen Merrill Hazelwood
Nellie Calliff Hoffman
Helen de Lancey Hutchins
jean Cox Iitner
Edith Harriet Johnson
Helen Louise Luce
Katharine Wallace McCutcheon
Etta Monroe McIntosh
Verlcinia Harootin Marlcarian
Beatrice Muriel Morse
Elsie May Paty
Margaret Clair Sanborn
Florence Nichols Scofield
Ellen Rude Sergeant
Katharine Keim Sheppard
Mabelle Grace Trickey
Mary Wilkins Tucker
Edith Florence Utting
A ' xii? 'f
lllil ls lf
,Ls-' 'Q 3.2354
1 l' 141
. , ,.,w A My-, 'ww,
N V -1 ' K A '
1 H l 4 is
i Tim 4 Q lil
A child that flits ahout the house with eager smiling face,
Who steps aside for Seniors-she surely knows her place:
She lives in fear of being Hunked and fearful takes each quiz,
And Senior year looks far away-I wonder who it isl
Who plans the nicest things to do for Juniors that she knows?
Who makes them picnics, sends them Flowers, and buttons up
Who asks much information and believes the dreadful stuff
The upper class girls tell her? Why, a Freshman, sure enough!
I' . ,
7. .yy A
21, ,,:.' t. -
iris. . N2
me mzr-mnnnnn fi
Class of Nineteen Hundred Fourteen
Motto. "Vestigia nulla retrorsumf'
Flower: Red Rose
Ruth Scott .
Marion C. Foster
Alberta C-. Flowers
Lucy Porter .
. . . President
. . V ice-President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
. . . Sergeant-al-Arms
. . . . . Class Historian
Ruth Fairbanks . Chairman of Class Prayer Meeting Committee
Alice Mifflin . ..... Captain of Basketball Team
Sarah F. Cook Ruth Cornish
Q Honorary Members A
Miss Jessie G. Spaulding Miss Ivy Eaton
zne ccnmnnnna Abbott, Ann J.,
Alderman, Edna C.,
"See with wha! simplicity
This nymph begins her golden days."
415 South Minnesota Avenue, Sioux Falls, South Dakota
Atlanta University, Atlanta, Georgia
Allbee, Elsie H., 201 I Street, Northwest, Washington, District of Columbia
Allen, Charlotte M.,
Allen, Gladys H.,
Anderson, 'Grace E.,
Arnold, Dorothy F.,
Ashton, Irene S.,
Atkinson, S. Mildred,
Austin, Florence L.,
Ballou, Marion M.,
Banta, Mildred H.,
Barlow, Josephine M
Barnes, Mary C.,
Bartlett, Barbara D.,
Bartlett, Susan E.,
Beaver, Grace D.,
Bell, Helen M.,
Bement, Ethel M.,
Bicknell, Esther W.,
Blair, Dorothy L.,
Blakeman, Frances C.,
Bleecker, Alice F.,
Brady, Gertrude E.,
Bramhall, Olive K.,
Brown, Maud A.,
Brummitt, Mary B.,
l0l0 Cherry Street, Erie, Pennsylvania
227 East Street, Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts
l25 Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
399 Mountain Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey
97 Union Street, Rockville, Connecticut
Hotel Newburgh, Asbury Park, New jersey
85 Hillside Avenue, West Orange, New Jersey
41 South Main Street, Rutland, Vermont
93 Walnut Street, Binghamton, New York
l23 Howe Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
East Hampton, New York
Milford, New Hampshire
Moseley Avenue, Newburyport, Massachusetts
Ripley Road, Cohasset, Massachusetts
l38 Collins Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Coeymans, Albany County, New York
34 Park Street, Montclair, New Jersey
8 Grafton Street, Shrewsbury, Massachusetts
258 Front Street, Weymouth, Massachusetts
l608 Henry Street, Alton, Illinois
86 Oakland Avenue, Bloomfield, New Jersey
l98 Mammoth Road, Lowell, Massachusetts
2 Bullock Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
Wolfboro, New Hampshire
zne ncnmannnn Bruyn, Gertrude,
Bryan, Helen l...,
Buck, Lora E.,
Buck, Ruth B.,
Bullock, Alice C.,
Bunce, Mildred C.,
Burchard, Margarette D.,
Burns, Mildred L.,
Cades, Hazel R.,
Church, Helen l...,
Clark, Eva W.,
Clark, Katharine E.,
Cleveland, Marion S.,
Coburn, Harriet G.,
Condon, Katharine E.,
Conner, Ruth l...,
Cooke, Sarah F.,
Cornish, Ruth H..
Cowles, Katharine C.,
Cox, Mabel C.,
Crafts, 'Laura M.,
Curtis, Susan W.,
Cushman, l-larriette E.,
Cutler, Helen EQ.,
Cutts, Ethel M.,
Davis, Hilda, L..
DeWitt, Ethel B..
Downing, 'Ethel M.,
I67 Main Street, Kingston, New York
West Chesterfield, Massachusetts
35 College Street, Middlebury, Vermont
47 Webster Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
264 Walnut Street, Westheld, New Jersey
36 Mayes Street, Norwich, Chenango Co., New York
Walton, New York
459 Deering Avenue, Woodfords, Maine
2100 Grand Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa
Afton, New York
l07l Madison Avenue, Albany, New York
Wilmot Center, New Hampshire
24 Sullivan Street, Claremont, New Hampshire
5l Prince Street, Middletown, New York
68 Prospect Street, Dover, New Jersey
Providence, Rhode Island
224 Belleville Avenue, Newark, New Jersey
49 North Garfield Avenue, Columbus, Ohio
79 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey
24 Forest Street, Montclair, New jersey
75 Central Avenue, Hyde Park, Massachusetts
893 Union Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
427 Medford Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
I45 Perkins Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
l32 Warren Street, Jamestown, New York
IO3 West Tremont-Avenue, New York, New York
Milford, New Hampshire
l56 Orange Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Skaneateles, New York
R. F. D. No. l, Keene, New Hampshire
Duryea, Anna E.,
Elmer, Gertrude P.,
Enman, Ethel M.,
Fairbank, Ruth E.,
Felt, Dorothy P.,
Fernald, Helen B.,
Fernald, Helen E.,
Ferriss, Alice B.,
Fiske, Fanny R.,
Flowers, Alberta G.,
Folz, Eleanor K.,
Fosgate, Hazel E.,
Foster, Marion, C.,
Foye, Jennie M.,
Geltz, Elizabeth E.,
Glazier, Myra A.,
Goldsmith, Margaret O.,
Goodrich, Mattie E.,
Gould, Emma A.,
Graham, Irene J.,
Green, Marjorie B.,
Greenwood, Willett E.. ,
Guller, Alice A.,
Hallock, Grace T.,
Harwood, Mary M.,
Henshaw, Ma-ry E.,
Herrick, Alice P.,
Hill, Cora E., '
Himes, Bertha A.,
Midland Park, New Jersey
25 College Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
West Hartford, Connecticut
30l Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
250 Alden Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Newark Valley, Tioga County, New York
31 Green Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
V Amherst, Massachusetts
New Milford, Connecticut
I9 Lancaster Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
317 Oak Street, Columbus, Ohio
I395 Washington Avenue, New York, New York
ll Lancaster Street Worcester,
I4 Midland Street, Worcester,
36 Lowell Road, Schenectady, New York
40 Hillside Avenue, West Orange, New Jersey
6l7 Ashland Avenue, Buffalo, New York
l38 Washington Street, Middletown, Conn.
58 Thorndike Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
504 West Delavan Street, Buffalo, New York
l70 West 75th Street, New York, New York
I6I Seymour Street, Hartford, Connecticut
West Water Street, Rockland, Massachusetts
Ridgewood, New Jersey
Hamilton, New York
Milton, New York
24 Palmer Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
406 Grand Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
242 Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
553 East 24th Street, Paterson, New Jersey
l0528 Bryant Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio
'2 Crestwood Park, Roxbury, Massachusetts
Holmes, Ethel R.,
Hoyle, Marion B.,
Hubbard, Catherine E.,
Hulburd, Emily P..
Jacobs, Winifred E..
Jones, Florence C.,
Joyner, Sarah W.,
Kelley, Mary E..
Kentfield, Annie L.,
Kinne, Katharine M.,
Kniering, Gertrude V.,
Knight, Marian E.,
Lambert, Mary E.,
Lane, Ruth W.,
Lang, Kathryn T.,
Leland, Corinne H.,
Light, Florence M.,
Lindsley, Amy B.,
Long, Alice B.,
Lowden, Gladys L..
McDonald, Martha I.,
McGregory, Gladys T.,
McNaugher, N. Katherine,
McPherson, Helen V.,
Mandell, Florence D..
Marsh, Mabel F.,
Mayer, Olive F..
MiH'lin, Alice B.,
Morrill, Dorothy I.,
25 Eddy Street, North Attleboro,
I63 Forest Park Avenue, Springfield
9 Sudbury Road, Concord
482 South Union Street, Hyde Park, Vermont
89 East Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
l5l Ohio Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
56 Pease Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
25 Franklin Avenue, Oshkosh, Wisconsin
64 Hinsdale Avenue, Winsted, Connecticut
90 Pleasant Street, Franklin, New Hampshire
II9 Clinton Street, Penn Yan. New Yerk
ll East 4lst Street, Bayonne, New Jersey
7l Tremont Street, Hartford, Connecticut
2l Dorchester Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
South Freeport, Massachusetts
I8 High Street, Rockport, Massachusetts
IS7 Kingston Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
597 Walden Avenue, Buffalo, New York
22 Rowe Street, Melrose, Massachusetts
47 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Massachusetts
II9 Webster Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island
68 Erskine Street, Detroit, Michigan
Hamilton, New York
45 Smith Street, Portland, Maine
I2 Allen Place, Northampton, Massachusetts
New Milford, Connecticut
417 Cranston Avenue, Providence, Rhode, Island
83 Cayuga Street, Seneca Falls, New York
228 Market Street, Johnstown, Pennsylvania
Exeter, New Hampshire
Muir, Isabel L.,
Nichols, Marian B.,
Niles, Gladys M.,
Niles, Margareta M
Page, M. Alice,
Page, Mildred C.,
Patch, Helen E.,
Patten, Ruth K.,
Peck, Marguerete E
Penn, Margaret A.,
Perry, Sarah L.,
Peterson, Helen I.,
Plastridge, Alice L.,
Platt, Lucile T.,
Porter, 'Lucy Du B.,
Porter, Nellie F.,
Potter, Vivian L.,
Potter, Winifred S.,
Prall, Marion C.,
Pratt, Gladys F.,
Prescott, Eugenia D.
Presson, Cora P.,
Putnam, Marian H.
Rackett, Maud B.,
Ritter, Elouise M.,
Robinson, Lucille Cn. ,
Rowell, Ruth L.,
48 Forest Street, Clinton
25 Warren Avenue, Somerville
II Sunset Avenue, Amherst,
56 Madison Street, Bangor, Maine
Sl Minaville Street, Amsterdam, New York
Kelsey, New York
Atkinson, New York
35 Clark Street, Binghamton, New York
I75 State Street, Bangor, Maine
44 Cook Avenue, Meriden, Connecticut
I0 Mechanic Street, Spencer, Massachusetts
ll6 West First Street, Oil City, Pennslyvania
Wilburtha, New Jersey
i Concord, Massachusetts
40 South Clinton Street, East Orange, New Jersey
Zl Hancock Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
North Woodstock, Connecticut
Boonton, New Jersey
9 Spring Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
307 Laurel Street, Hartford, Connecticut
45 Lindall Street, Danvers, Massachusetts
Amagansett, New York
224 McCormick Avenue, Ozone Park, Long Island
I58 Lefferts Place, Brooklyn, New York
I9 June Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
33 William Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
zne mznmmmnn Scofield, Anna L.,
Searing, Leulla E.,
Shafner, Gladys H..
Shaw, Florence L.,
Smith, Gwendolen S.,
Smith, Helen E.,
Solari, Beatrice C.,
Somers, Alicia B.,
Spencer, Corzella M.,
Spencer, Laura J.,
Sprague, Margaret M.,
Spring, Florence R.,
Stillman, Harriet E.,
Sutlifle, Minnie L.,
Sworts, Anna L.,
Templeton, Marie W.,
Tibbetts, Agnes I.,
Totman, Harriet E.,
Turner, Ruth A.,
Tuttle, Grace E.,
Tuttle, Rachel W.,
Tyrrell, Mary P.,
Tyzzer, Florence D..
Usher, Frances S.,
Van Tuyl, Ruth,
Van Wye, Myrtle,
Veach, Elizabeth F.,
Watkins, M. Joan,
Weaver, Ruth E.,
Weed, Edna M.,
Weyl, Blanche E.,
H7 First Street, Troy, New York
l23 West Bancroft Street, Toledo, Ohio
I37 Clarewill Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey
Hudson, New Hampshire
Carthage, New York
IOO North Avenue, Natick, Massachusetts
34 North Florida Avenue, Atlantic City, New Jersey
526 West Ninth Street, Erie, Pennsylvania
I34 Williams Street, Watertown, New York
Dundee, New York
2l7 State Street, Boise, Idaho
I24 Mansur Street, Lowell, Massachusetts
, Conway, Massachusetts
36 Walden Street, Concord, Massachusetts
I54 Lowell Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
50 West Street, Rutland, Vermont
1529 Centre Street, 'Roslindale, Boston, Massachusetts
48 East Bayard Street, Seneca Falls, New York
4236 Queen Avenue South, Minneapolis, Minnesota
South Main Street, Warren, Ohio, Box l023
445 South Main Street, Marion, Ohio
l42 Allen Street, Springheld, Massachusetts
Clyde, New York
44 Channing Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Roxbury, New York
zne annmnnnnn Q
Vvheaton, Inez E.,
Whiting, Helen B.,
Whitman, Florence E
Wilson, Euna C.
Winch, Emily J.,
Woods, Frances B.,
Young, May E.,
Long, Alice B.,
Sanctuary, Mary A.,
741 Commercial Street, East Weymouth, Massachusetts
43 Dresser Street, Southbridge, Massachusetts
Valley View Avenue, Summit, New jersey
99 Shawmut Avenue, Marlboro, Massachusetts
5 Smith Street, Glens Falls, New York
' Woodstock, Vermont
Beach Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
20 Belmont Street, Lowell, Massachusetts
Pleasantdale, West Orange, New Jersey
R. F. D. No. l, Middletown, Connecticut
Jeanette Abbe Ruth Alexander
Rowena Flynt Christine Taber
Lillian Dempsey S. Mildred Atkinson
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The fairy eloclfs strilge their inaudible hour
ln field and woodland, and each punctual flower
Bows at the signal an obedient head,
And hasles lo bed."
Sarah Endicott Allen. l9ll .... . . President
Ethel Hills Murphy, l9ll . . . Vice-President
Margaret Louise Shorey, l9ll . . . . . Secretary
Katharin Flowers, l9l2 ..... , Treasurer
Miss Ada Laura Snell
Sarah Endicott Allen. I9l l Christine Everts, l9l2
Ethel Hills Murphy, l9ll Edith Muriel White, l9l2
Barbara Southworth Howland, l9l 3
Student Alumnae Building Committee
Bernice Ethel Maxfield, l9I l, Chairman
Marguerite Carter, l9Il Helen Frances Brusser. 1912
Frances Louise Veach, l9lI Jean Calclerwood Keir, l9l2
Ruth Hubbard, I9 l 3
f'ln frolics dispose your pounds, shillings and pence.
Ethel Palmer Breitenstein, l9II . . President
Margaret Weeds, 1912 . A . Vice-Pfesfdenf
Marjorie Smith, l9l3 . . Secreiary
Gretchen Frieda Barr, l9II Tr easu rer
" 'Of course pou'll agree lo have a balilef said
Tlveedledum in a calmer lone."
TO AE CHAPTER
Dorothy Margaret Gardiner .... . . President
Julia Aloysius O'Meara .... Vice-President
Susie Elizabeth Martin ...... . Secretary
Eunice 'Leiola Crane Lucie Frances Davis
Irene Waters Sylvester
TO MEN CHAPTER
Katherine Curtis Burrill .- . . . . President
Mary Lois Raymond ..... Vice-President
Ethel Morse Beeman ....... . Secretary
Jean Calclerwoocl Keir Beatrice Taslcer
zne nnnmnnnnn Department Clubs
Silver Bay Club
Bernice Ethel Maxflelcl, l9Il . . . . . . Presidcrli
Edith Grace White, 1912 . . . . SccrelaflJ'TTCUSUfef
Mlle. Katherine McDonald Palmer, l9ll . . . Presidcnle
Mlle. Marguerite Carter, l9ll . . Vice-Presidente
Mlle. Agnes Emily Christie, I9l2 . Secrciiaire et Trcfsorier
356 EEHNHRHDH Q55
Members du Comite Executif
Mlle. Fannie Allen Mlle. Eunice Crane
Mlle. Beatrice Tasker
Mlle. Mabel Na
Elizabeth Wright, l9Il .
Ethel Hinds Thayer, l9l2 .
Abigail Foote Brownell, l9ll
Gretchen Frieda Barr, I9Il
Granite State Club
Leonor Alberta Field, l9ll
Carolyn Dixon Smiley, l9l2
Ruth Agnes Yeaton, l9l3 .
Alice Brown, l9ll . .
Sina Templeton Stienrod, l9l2
Margery Jane Fassett, l9l3
Hazel Ellen Bartlett, l9II
Marian Cartwright Pease. l9l2
Ida Hilma Inman, l9I3 .
Miriam Adams Thompson, l9ll
Ruth Lizzie Woodward, l9l2
Alice Clarissa Niles, I9II .
Helen Harriet Little, l9l2 .
. . President
. . President
. . President
qi 'Q me annmrmnnn
Margaret Helen Anderson, l9ll .
Dorothy Dilworth, I9I2 .
Marjorie Cordley, l9l3 .
Frances Veach, l9ll
Kate Miriam Holcombe, I9I2 .
Ohio State Club
Katharin Flowers, l9l2 .....
Miss Ellen C. Hinsdale . .
Marjorie Bremner Copeland, l9l3 .
Baked Bean Club
Margaret Louise Shorey, l9ll . . .
Dorothy Larned, I9I2 .
Martha Bradley Weeden, I9I3 .
Keystone State Club
Marguerite Carter, I9Il .
Adelia Melissa Dodge, l9l2 .
Wilhelmina D'Arcy Stephens, l9I3 .
. . President
. . President
'Q me ucnmnnnnn Pine Tree State Club
Mabel Frances Nash, l9ll .... . . President
Fances Pitcher Eldridge, I9l3 . . Vice-President
Martha Louise Mixer, l9l3 ..... Secretary-Treasurer
Franklin County Club
Florence Ware Adams, l9ll .... . . President
Lucy White Mowry, l9l2 . . Vice-President
Gratia 'Livermore Prouty, l9I3 . . Secretary-Treasurer
Y X ,
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2 l ,
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lw l I laclis
Frances Lester Warner, President
""'--A he Emma Betsey Farley, Vice-President
1 , Myrtle Frances Smart, Secretary
- Harriet Scoles Adams
' Marion Ida Colby
Eunice Leiola Crane
Helen Clark Crane
ii il X Mary Redington Ely
Emma Betsey Farley
' , Juliet Whiton
l il 1.
i f ji
Mll , Fr ance Srer
Catharine Wei.r Babcock
Sarah Morehouse Beach C-race Cook
Alethea Sherwood Bleeclcer Nellie Carter Dodd
Helen Love Hart
Lisa Caroline Mayo
Mary Lois Raymond
Elizabeth Kerr Runnette
Margaret Gardner Sticlcney
Myrtle Frances Smart
Fannie Foster Tower
6 Q mm u E mmm
,. H I
me nnnmnnnnn -gas
Young Women's Christian Association
"Be useful when thou livest tha
t they may
Both want and wish thy pleasing presence still."
MARY WILSON TURNER ...... General Secretary
MARY REDINGTON ELY, l9ll . . .. President
NELLIE CARTER DODD, I9l2 . . . . Vice-President
EDITH MURIEL WHITE, l9I2 . . . . Treasurer
BARBARA SOUTHVVORTH HOWLAND. l9l3 . . . . Secretary
President Woglley Miss Emilie N. Martin
Miss Florence Purington MESS Louise B- Wallace
Miss Bertha lf.. Blakely M155 Helen E- H058
Nellie C. Dodd
Edith M. White
Alice B. Brown
Margarita Wright .
Bernice E. Maxfielcl
Lulu M. Hood .
Katharine M. Palmer
Helen Crabbs . .
e omitted because they are given i
. Chairman of Membership
. Chairman of Finance
Chairman of Religious Meetings
. Chairman of Bible Study
. Chairman of Missionary
. Chairman of Conference
Chairman of Practical Service
. Chairman of Extension
. Leader of Student Volu
n full in Y. W. C. A. blue books.
zne nsznmnnnnn -Qs
Student Volunteer B-and
"Forth go thy daughlers io do and io dare."
Helen Frances Crabbs, l9l I, Leader
Miss E. Olive Dutcber Miss Lucy Wilson
Pacific Bell Bailey Helen Frances Crabbs
Alice Brown Marjorie 'Rankin
Frances Lester Warner
Nellie Ca-rter Dodd Ethel Muriel White
Reba Elizabeth Eaton Margarita Wright
Aclelia Melissa Dodge
Marguerite Dodds Barbara Southworth Howland
Dorothy P. Felt Lucy Du Bois Porter
356 EERNHRHDH fist
Mount Holyoke Chapter of the College Settlements
All worldly joy go less
To the one joy of doing lfindncsses.
Maucl Huntington Ingalls, l9ll . . .
Miss Frances Fenton
Ethel Beeman .
Helen Cutler .
Dora Schiel .
. . . President
. Faculty Vice-President
. Senior Vice-President
. junior Vice-President
Freshman V ice-President
. . Librarian
me usznmrmnnn J ,
Committee for Work in Holyoke
Susan Pilsbury, 1912, Chairman
Committee for Katherine Club'
Harriet Partridge, 1913, Chairman
Jeannette Simmons, 1912 Lena Wilson, 1913
Elizabeth White, l9I3
Committee for Dramatic Club
Anne Wheeler, 191 1, Chairman
Harriet Adams, 1911
1 Committee for Choral Club
Mabel Nash, 1911, Chairman
Alice Pattillo, 1911 Miriam Thompson,1911
Marion Turner, 1911 Louise Ewer, 1912
I Dorothy Whittlesey
Committee for Isabella Club
Helen Sanders, 1912, Chairman
Ruth Howell, 1912 Grace Marlin, 1912
Jean Keir, 1912 Erma Gilbert, 1913
Miriam Morgan, 1913
Committee for Tuesday Club
Reba Eaton, 1912, Chairman
Edith Richardson, 1912 Ida Zetsche, 1912
Frances Hadley, 1912
zne acnmnsmnn Q
Committee for Wednesday Evening Social Club
Marion Munsey, 1911, Chairman
Margaret Shorey, 1911 Marjorie Brand, 1911
Ruth Edwards, 191 2
Committee for Thursday Sewing Club
Fannie Allen, Chairman
'Eleanor Davis, 1912 Lucy MacDowe11. 1913
Gertrude Gates, 1913
Committee for Saturday Gymnasium Class
Margaret Thurston, 1911, Chairman
Julio O'Meara, 1911 Edna Heacock, 1911
Hazel Chapin, 1912 Fannie George, 1912
Mary A. Everett, 1913
Committee for Monday Evening Social Club
Edith Mank, 1913, Chairman
Margaret Durgin, 1913 Virginia Harlow, 1913
Ruth Switzer, 1913
Leaders of College Extension Classes in Holyoke Y. W. C. A.
English ........ Louise Jenkins, 1911
Spanish . . Margarita Wright, 1912
Arithmetic . Helene Ulirch, 1912
Algebra . . . Ada E.. Sweet, l9II
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Ramona Mary Dunbar. l9ll, Leader
Christine Everts, l9l2. Accompanisi
Irene Dickinson, l9Il
Elizabeth Loomis, I9II
Miriam Thompson, I
Ellen Sherman, l9l2
Dorothy Gamslay, l9l
Agatha Dimon, l9l2
Eleanor Huse, l9ll
Ruth Mitchell, l9ll
Jennie Jerome, l9ll
H Second Sopranos
2 First Altos
Elinor Colby, I9I2
Ethel McKee, I9I2
Helen Powell, l9I3
Anna Webb, I9I2
Evelyn Bennett, l9l3
Isabel Laughlin, l9l3
Eunice Smith, l9I3
Greta Gordon, 1912
Ethel Thayer, I9l2
Assistant Business Manager
A Mildred Pearson, l9l3
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Irma Bush Dyson, l9ll, Leader
Margaret Louise Shorey, l9ll, Accompanisl
Ruth Estelle Bailey, l9ll Faith Gertrude Holcomb, l9ll
Ethel Palmer Breitenstein, l9ll Gertrude May Gardiner, l9l2
Mabel Mowry Brown, l9l3
Mary Bartholomew, l9ll Ruth Charlotte Edwards, l9l2
Jeanne Eloise McEwen, l9ll Cora Ethel Riley, I9l2
Ethel Morse Beeman, I9I2 4
Marjorie Weston Coolc, l9ll Hilda Catherine Geran, I9I2
Bessie Florence Hyde, l9ll Margaret Tyler, l9I3
Olive Griffin, l9ll
Carolyn Smiley, l9l3 Eliza Hunt, l9I3
,Ji F gt A
lrene Herbert Brown, l9ll, Leader
Abigal Foote Brownell, l9ll Alice Dorothea Brooks, l9l2
Ada Elizabeth Sweet, l9ll Agnes Walton Eastman, l9l3
lrene Herbert Brown, l9ll Ruth Hubbard, I9I3
Margaret Wilmoth Thurston, l9ll
Mildred Emerson, l9l2
Marjorie Weston Cook, l9ll
Mildred Ellen Foye, l9ll
Ruth Laura Hackett.
Katherine Cutler, l9I3
Dorothy Philbriclc, l9l3
Bessie Florence Hyde l9l l
Alice Manton Pattillo, l9l l
Junior Choir, 1910-1911
Julia B. Dickinson, Director
Ethel Chamberlain, l9lI Alto Soloist
zne mznmnnnnn Nineteen Twelve Class Song
o..' '11, eo., an Wen no
Not with words alone would we show forth thy praise
Nineteen Twelve, but with lives that are true,
And with thoughts that are noble and faith that is p
We would honor Mount Holyoke and you.
"Cherish loyalty" ever our motto shall be,
And the l..ion the emblem we raise.
As he stands in his might
So may we in the right,
Nineteen Twelve, to thy glory and praise.
F X 191 ,
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"Enough: and leave the rest to Fame."
MARY IRENE HILL, 1911 ...... , , p,e,.,1,,,,,
FRANCES DILWORTH, 1912 . . , VfC.,.pm.,1e,,,
MARION GERTRUDE SNOW. 1912 . . semiafy
ETHEL HILLS MURPHY, 1911 . . . , Treasure,
Gertrude Stewart Hyde
Carrie Anne Harper
Ethel Palmer Breitenstein
Helen Clark Crane
Emma Betsey Farley
Mary Irene Hill
Lulu Mildred Hood
Ruth Stella Kneeland
Elizabeth Bellamy Loomis
Ruth Helen Brierly
In F acultate
lsadelle Caroline Couch
Ethel Hills Murphy
Margaret Anne Murray
Lucia Mary Richardson
Margaret Louise Shorey
Sara Louise Sweet
Frances Lester Warner
Lois Margaret Mott
Elizabeth Macdonald O
Lola Jeanette Simmons
Marion Gertrude Snow
" Vice Versa"
Presented by the Class of l9l0 in the Gymnasium, February l5, l9l0.
A Cast of Characters
Penelope Pankhurst, a Senior
Peggy Parsons, another Senior . . . .
Gretchen Sphynlcs, a junior
Rosamond Lyon, a Sophomore .
Mona Gibbon, a Sophomore
Ernestine Toylor, A. Freshman .
Hale . .
his friend .
another friend .
Holand . .
Faculty Member of the
Keeper . .
Mr. Noah . .
Dramatic Club .
. Marjorie Clark
. Mary Giere
. Lucy Bristol
. Susan Steele
. Grace Cooley
. Ottilee Turnbull
. Ruth Alvord
. Lucy Page
. Marion Newell
. Caroline Sewall
. Mildred Weld
. Frances Dodge
. Adelaide Bolton
Theodore I j' . . Abby Norton
Theodoraf Teddy bears I . Alzada Comstock
Arabelle i F h d H . . Helen Glines
Clarabellef 'cnc 0 S . Bertha Cunningham
Hans T- Id-e S . Hazel Bolles
Heinrich In so I r . . Elma Logic
Topsy . . . . Blanche Fenton
An Agitated Faculty . . Esther Richards
johnny Jumping jack Katherine Abbey
Sailor Boy . . . Helen Case
Ish, the turtle . . .
Aurora Borealis ...... . Dorothy Kidd
Aesthetics Class 'Men
Gossip Class Polar Bears
Playthings Class H6 Instructors
, . t
" Beau Brummel "
By Clyde Fitch.
Presented by thc Dramatic Club in the Gymnasium, March 8, I9I0
Persons of the Play
Prince of Wales, heir-apparent to the throne of England . . Margaret Shorey,
Beau Brummel, prince of dandies ...., Ottilie Turnbull
Richard Brinsley Sheridan, playwright . Dorothy Larned
Reginald Courtenay, nephew to the Beau . . . Ellen Sherman,
Mortimer, valet and confidential servant to the Beau . . Juliet Whiton,
Mr. Oliver Vincent, a self-made merchant, father of Marion . Lulu Hood,
Lord Manly, a fop ....... . Ethel Murphy,
Mr. Abrahams, a money-lender .... . Ruth Brierly,
Bam' . I I jeEl.'.fiil'n2a,El.i,il2'
Prince's footman ..... . . . Dorothy Milford
Simpson, foolman to the Beau ......... Agatha Dimon
The Duchess of Leamington, middle-aged, but very anxious to appear young Elizabeth Osborn,
Mariana Vincent, young and beautiful, beloved by the Beau and Reginald Pearl Mclierrihan
Mrs. St. Aubyn, passe but still beautiful-very anxious to captivate the Prince
but unwilling to resign the Beau . . . . . Frances Dilworth,
Kathleen, Irish maid of Mariana . . . Mary Bartholomew,
Lady Farthingale, pretty-insipid . Sara Sweet,
A French lodging-house keeper . . . . Marian Snow.
" The Engagement Tree t'
CA Japanese ldyllj
Presented by the Class of 1911.
Prof. Lycurgus Leftover of Amyolte College ....
Miss Lucretia Longsince of HolherstICollege .
Princess Su Su of Japan, cousin of the Mikado
japanese Priest .
Chorus of College Men
Chorus of College Girls
Chorus of Japanese Ladies
Irene Hill. Chairman
. Helen Crablas
. Jennie Jerome
. . Miriam Colcord
. Margaret Anderson
. Eunice Crane
. Jennie Bartholomew
" The Lady from the Sea"
By Henrik Ibsen
Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Open-Air Theatre, June I3. l9l0.
Cast of Characters
Dr. Wangel . ....... Margaret Shorey,
Ellicla Wangel, his second wife . . . Marion Marsh,
Ellglgga his daughters by former marriage ll Gllglggycglfx:
Amholm . . . . . Elizabeth Waite
Lyngstrancl . . Helen Tarr
Baleestecl . Elizabeth Loomis
A stranger . . . . Ruth Kneelancl
Margaret Shorey, I9ll, Chairman Irene Hill, l9ll
Florence Hier, l9l0 Lulu Hoocl, l9ll
zne usznmnnnnn -get
" Es Spukt"
Von M. Koninski-Weiss Den 26 Oktober. l9l0
Landgerichtsprasident, Albrecht . .... .
Ottilie, seine Schwester .
Erna, seine Tochter . .
Regierungsprasident, V. Eckc
Assessor Brandt . .
Dr. Jur. Bruckner . .
Lina, Hausmadchen bei Albrecht
Meissner, Lohndiener .
. Katherine Burrill
. lrene Hill
. Marian Pease
. Bernice Maxheld
. lrmagarde Schneider
. Katharin Flowers
. Elizabeth Williams
" Unter Vier Augen "
Von Ludwig Fulda Den 26 Oktober, l9l0
Dr. Felix Volkart, Arzt. .
Hermine, seine Galtin .
Baron Hubert V. Berkow .
Baumann, Diener . .
Sir Fretful Plagiary .
Pull: . . .
Dangle . . .
Sneer . .
Mrs. Dangle .
Servant . .
Lord Burleigh . . .
Governor of Tilbury Fort .
Earl of Leicester . .
Sir Walter Raleigh .
Sir Christopher Hatton .
Don Ferolo Whiskerandos .
By Richard Brinsley Sheridan
. Ethel Murphy
. Eleanor Huse
. Dorothy Larned
. Ethel Beeman
the Dramatic Club in the Gymnasium, December 6, l9l0
Persons of the Play
Characters of the Tragedy
. Agatha Dimon, l9l2
. Ruth Helen Brierly
. Mildred Lynch,
. Adelia Dodge, l9l2
. Eunice Smith, l9I2
. Grace White, l9l2
Myra Smith l9l3
. Ruth Mitchell, l9ll
. Sina Steenrod l9l2
. Beatrice Krum, l9I3
. Helen Teed l9l'3
. Mina Sessions, l9l2
. Ruth Adams l9l3
. Harriet Adams, l9ll
. Elinor Colby, l9l2
Elizabeth Wright, l9ll
. Lena Wilson, l9I3
. Helen Powell, l9l3
. Esther Luce
, l9l l
3 ,rm .
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The Athletic Association
Lulu Hood, l9il .
Clare Small, i912 .
Mairion Hardy, I9l2
Margery Fassett, l9l3
Lulu Hood, Chairman
In union there is strength."
. V ice-President
Senior Basketball Team
Lulu Mildred Hood .
Bernice Ethel Maxfield
Ethel Palmer Breitenstein
Eunice Leiola Crane .
Ruth Stella Kneeland
Corinne Viola Loomis
Clara Sabre Fiske . .
Lucia Mary Richardson, Captain
Katharine Isabel Burt, .
Sophomore Basketball Team
Eliza Reed Hunt .
Ina Woodbridge Atwood
Mary Ashly Cheek .
Rebecca Thompson, Captain
Margery Jane Fassett
Martha Bradley Weeden
Helen Frances Powell
Marian Cartwright Pease, Right Forward
Christine Everts, Left Forward
je anne tte Lola Simmonns, Center Forward
Bernice Ewers Hodges, Center
Florence May Farnsworth, Left Guard
Dorothy Larnecl, Center Guard
Clare Hebarcl Small, Capt., Right Guard
Freshman Basketball Team
Marian Foster .
Emma Gould .
Marian Hoyle .
Alice Mifflin, Captain
. ' Goal
.I 0, -
Track Class Teams
if 356 EEFINHRHDFI
4 Inter-Class Me
November 2, 1910
50 YARD DASH-6 2-5 Sec. . . 9
lst, Bernice Maxfield, l9II
2nd, Marguerite Carter. I9lI
3rcl, Katharine Burt, I9Il
75 YARD DASH-9 4-5 Sec. . . 8
lst, Marguerite Carter, l9ll
2nd, Katherine Burt, l9Il
3rd, Florence Davoll. l9I3
60 YARD HURDLES--I0 4-5 Sec.
Ist. Nellie Dodd, l9I2
2nd, Rebecca Thompson, l9l3
3rd, Marion Hardy, I9I2
HIGH JUMP .... 6
Ist, Rachel Claflin, l9II
Zncl, Clare Small, l9l2
3rd, Ruth Richardson, l9ll
STANDING BROAD JUMP-7 ft.. 3 I-2 in. 6
Ist, Bernice Maxfielcl, l9ll
Zncl. Christine Everts, l9l2
3rd, Lucy Kimball, l9ll
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-I2 ft., 6 in. 3
lst, Nellie Dodd, l9l2
2nd, Bernice Maxlield, I9ll
3rd, Florence Farnsworth, I9l2
SHOT PUT-37 ft., I in. . .
lst. Christine Everts, I9l2
2nd, Marion Hardy. l9l2
3rd, Jeanette Simmons, I9I2
BALL THROWING-l52 ft. . 3
lat. Christine Everts, l9l2
2nd, Corinne Loomis, l9ll
3rd, Martha Weeden, l9I3
RELAY RACE-46 3-5 Sec. . 5
GAME ..... , .
March 18, 1910
1913 . . , . 90 1-3 points
1912 . 85 1-3 points
1911 82 1-3 points
Basketball, 1 9 1 0
1910-1912 - March 9, 1910 Score 25-22
1911-1913 March 9. 1910 Score 20-4
1910-1913 March 12, 1910 Score 41-8
1911-1912 March 12, 1910 Score 14-26
1910-1911 March 16, 1910 Score 48-8
1912-1913 March 16, 1910 Score 47-ll
Christine Everts, 1912
Margaret Olivia Cook, 1910 Dorothy Ruth Kidd 1910
W earers of the H
Bernice Maxfield, 1911 Standing Broad jump
7 feet, 3 1-2 inches
Nellie Dodd, 1912.
Christine Everts. 1912
I0 4-5 seconds
37 feet, 1 inch
Standing Broad Jump
6 feet, I0 3-4 inches
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Sigma Theta Chi
Ada Laura Snell
Helen Frances Crabbs
Eunice Leiola Crane
Marjorie Pollard Graves
Harriet Mildred Holden
Florence Wiswall Baker
Helen Frances Laslceya'
Eleanor Woods Burr
Mary Ashby Cheek
In F acultate
Millie Faith Wellsa
Mary Lena Wilson
Marion Ruth Newell
Lulu Mildred Hood
Ruth Stella Kneeland
Esther Bigelow Mandellx
Frances Louise Veach
Frances Lester Warner
Susan Harvey Pilsbury
Ruth Loraine Evans
Florence C. jones
Helen Frances Powell
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Xi Phi Delta
Clara Isabel Cocker""
Helen Wilkinson Kurtz
Ruth Hale Richardson
Marion Amine Davisl'
Helen Bishop Strongx
Marion Sibyl Taylor
Eugenia Louise Valentine
Nancy Sibley Wilkins
Dorothy Burwell Gamsby
Inez Arclelle Rogers
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Mary Gilmore Williams Lilla Frances Morsei
Harriet Scoles Adams Hazel Irene Krautz"'
Mabel Clara Blakey Jeanne Eloise McEwen
Anna Hall Wheeler
Margaret Ruth Armstronga
Mildred Almon Bourdon
Ruth Charlotte Edwards
Florence May Farnsworth
Marjorie Bremner Copeland
Alice Emma Jones
Isabel Lina Laughlin
Mildred Sarah Petrie
lOn leave of absence.
Anna Sumner Jenks
Geraldine Bishop Rindge
Philamelia Lee Robinsonx
Lola Jeannette Simmons
Margaret Eleanor Thompson
Ruth Alden Wheeler
Elizabeth Gilbert White
W V-vp ---vw-qprw
Organized 1898 Established 1901
Ruth Hilma Cook
Emily 'Leaman Hoffmeier
Marjorie Weston Cook
Helen Clark Crane
Margaret Perry Dickey
Elizabeth Macdonald Osborne
Zella Bilderback Arnold
Gertrude Edgerton Knox
Mary Werd Burdick Lyon
Ethel White Derhyx
Ethel Hills Murphy
Margaret Gardner Stickney
Barbara Southworth Howland
Margaret Strong Munger
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Chi Delta Theta
Lucy George Roberts
Katherine Isabel Burt
Lucie Frances Davis
Margaret Ann Murray
Catherine Weir Babcocka
Florence Matilda Read
Margaret Louise Smith
Maude Agnes Titus
Bernice Ewers Hodges
Mary Douglas Frazier Mina Anderson Sessions
Marion Hazel Gysbersa Ellen Holton Sherman
Marian Lyman Talmadge
Ina Woodbridge Atwood Cornelia Thomas
Ruth Dexter Sanderson Marjorie Louise Walker
Ruth Coleman Savage Martha Bradley Weeden
P Helen Knowlton Whedon
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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
Alpha of New York, Union University
Alpha of Maine, Bowdoin College
Alpha of Rhode Island, Brown University
Beta of Connecticut, Trinity College
Gamma of Connecticut, Wesleyan University,
Alpha of Ohio, Western Reserve University
Alpha of Vermont, University of Vermont,
Beta of Massachusetts, Amherst College,
Beta of Ohio, Keynon College,
Beta of New York, New York University,
Gamma of Ohio, Marietta College,
Gamma of Massachusetts, Williams College
Gamma of New York College of the Citv of
New York, I867
Beta of Vermont, Middlebury College,
Alpha of New Jersey, Rutgers College,
Delta of New York, Columbia University
Epsilon of New York, Hamilton College,
Zeta of New York, Hobart College,
Eta of New York, Colgate University,
Theta of New York, Cornell University,
Alpha of Pennsylvania, Dickinson College,
Beta of Pennsylvania, Lehigh University
lota of New York, University of Rochester
Alpha of Indiana, De Pauw University,
Alpha of Illinois, Northwestern University,
Alpha of Kansas, University of Kansas,
Gamma of Pennsylvania, Lafayette College
Delta of Massachusetts, Tufts College
Delta of Pennsylvania, University of Penn.
Alpha of Minnesota, University of Minnesota,
Alpha of lowa, University of lowa,
Alpha of Maryland, Johns Hopkins Univ..
Alpha of Nebraska, University of Nebraska,
Beta of Maine Colby College
Kappa of New: York, Syracuse University:
Epsilon of Pennsylvania, Swarthmoie College
Beta of lndiana. Wabash College,
I 87 I
Alpha of California, University of Caifornia,
Zeta of Pennsylvania, Haverford College,
Alpha of Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin,
Epsilon of Massachusetts, Boston University,
Mu of New York, Vassar College,
Delta of Ohio, Cincinnati University,
Beta of New Jersey, Princeton University.
Lambda of New York, St. Lawrence Univ.,
Beta of Illinois, University of Chicago,
Alpha of Tennessee, Vanderbilt University,
Alpha of Missouri, University of Missouri,
Eta of Pennsylvania. Allegheny College,
Alpha of Colorado, University of Colorado,
Zeta of Massachusetts, ,Smith College,
Beta of California, Leland Sanford, 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, Mt. Holyoke College,
Alpha of Texas, University of Texas,
Beta of Maryland. 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,
Alpha of Louisiana, Tubane University,
Alpha of West Virginia, University of West
Beta of Wisconsin, Beloit College,
Theta of Ohio, Denison University,
Gamma of Indiana, University of indiana,
Gamma of Virginia, Washington and Lee
lota of Ohio, Miami University,
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.'l':
Members in the Faculty and Staff
Mar Emma Woolle M.A., Litt.D., L.H.D.,
Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D.
Mary Gilmore Williams, Ph.D.
Samuel Perkins Hayes, B.D., Ph.D.
john C. Hildt, Ph.D.
Alma Gracey St
Mary Wallace Galt, B.A.
Charles Lewis Brightman. lVl.A.
Marion Claire Johnson, B.A.
Ruth Hilma Cook, B.A.
Mabel Fossett Briggs
Helen Aclelia Cook
Ruth Allen Davis
Hazel Margaret Felty
Marjorie Weston Coo
'Trustee from I874-1878.
Ellen Clarinda Hinsdale. Ph.D.
Ellen Bliss Talbot, Ph.D.
Amy l-lewes, Ph.D.
Helen Elisa5eth Hoag, B.A.
iEmilie Josephine Hutchinson, M.A.
Margaret Shove Morriss, B.A.
Ruth B. Howland, Ph.M.
Margretta Martin, B.A.
Gertrude Edgerton Knox, B.A.
Edith St. Clair Palmer, B.A.
Florence Matilda Read, B.A.
Bessie Meredith Lee, B.A.
Members in the Class of 1910
Gertrude Seeley Green
Edna May Hale
Bessie Meredith Lee
Blanche Rebecca More
Members in the Class
Mary Reclington Ely
k Nina Walmsley Morgan
ion leave of absence for the year.
Emma Mabel Nelson
Edith St. Clair Palmer
Flora May White
La Verne Sherwood Phillips
Irene Waters Sylvester
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Congeniality and Original
orarie me KAI
Ardent Admiration forthe Creek, as Exemplified in the Worlfs of Sophocles.
Keenest Appreciation of Beauty and Pathos, as Exemplijied in the "Idiot Boy."
Ability in Constructing Original and Aborig
Humility Balanced by Self-R
inal Prose and Poetry.
Officers and Active Members in 1911
Francis Lester Warner ....
Marjorie Louise Brand
Marian Dean Munsey .
Ethel Hills Murphy .
Helen Clark Crane
Margaret Helen Anderson .
Ramona Mary Dunbar
. . Grand Chaperone
. Great Creative Genius
. Loquacious Linguist
. Appreciative Listener
. . . Critic
. . Leading Literary Light
Grand Keeper of the Privy Seal
. Procrastinated Penultimate
I. William Wordsworthx, Bard
2. Florence Matilda Read, Ex-Grand Chaperone
3. Marion Ruth Newell, Ex-Loquacious Linguist
4. Mr. Shea, Winged Victory
5. Spittz, Color Bearer
6. Daedalus, Aeronaul
7. Gibbonx, Ex-Loquacious Linguist
Assiduous Self-Rushers Disapproved
Harriet Adams Ruth Railey
Anne Wheeler Pacific Bailey
Katharine Burt Theodore Roosevelt
Nerve with-'em Spirits
"Human error walks ever in a cycle."-Thomas Carlyle.
The Mount Holyoke
Of all the ships upon the blue,
No ship contained a better crew."
Frances Lester Warner, l9l l .... . Editor-in-Chief
Margaret Ball, l900
Marion I. Colby, l9ll Helen L. Hart. I9I2
Maude A. Titus. l9Il Mylrtle Smart, l9I2
E. Betsey Farley, I9Il Lois Raymond, l9l2
Mabel V. Stangnatt. l9l l
Assistant Business Managers
Grace C. Kelley, I9lI Mary Meda Rising, I9I2
Isabel L. Laughlin, I9l3 I
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Dorothy Burwell Gamsby ....... Editor-in-Chief
Jeannette Lola Simmons Business Manager
Elinor Colby . . . . . . Art Editor
Assistant Business Managers
Adelia Melissa Dodge Dorothy Larned
Assistant Art Editors
Margaret Kemper Inez Ardelle Rogers
Ethel Morse Beeman Edith May Richardson
Katharine Curtis Burrill Elizabeth Kerr Runnette
Lois Raymond Fannie Foster Tower
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Katherine Mary Adams ""T"'f""
To Katherine Adams, Debtor
A Friend Who Can Always Be Depended Upon
To Sympathy ..... ..... - .
Loyalty ............. '. . .
Pleasant Companionship ....
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Duesincere Gratitude. I ' . ,
Norma Angeline Attena
We wonder if posing for the Art Department did not aid Norma v
Freshman year in her successful pose as an engaged girl, or was it
just a natural attribute of Sunny Italy?
Catharine Weir Babcock
ls quite essential, don't you see?"-
Florence Wiswall Baker - -
Florence had a Prom. man
Of whom she was so sure,
She invited him last summer.
And tho't he'd be secure.
Another maiden came along,
And tool: his heart and hanclg
His word to Florence now is
He hopes she'll understand.
Alice Josephine Ballantine
"We are such stuff as dreams are made of."
Dorothy Mayhew Bassett
If you'd see a note-book neat.
Details, headings, quite complete
Look in Dorothy's, you'll find
'Tis an index of her mind,
Ethel Morse Beeman
What though a word has meanings two
And you can twist them as you chat
Remember. maiden, when you do-
A word's a word for a' of thatl
Madeline not only has red-letter days here at college but white
letter days as well, and we hear that in vacation time these days
aff! OVC!! l'l'l0l'8 IIUUICFOUB.
Helen Virginia Bennett V
You've heard of timid maidens
Who look beneath their bed
For stealthy, prowling, shadowy forms,
But jinny, so 'tis said,
Looks there for belts and handkerchlefs
Where they by chance have fled.
Cora Adelaide Blake
She has acherub face,
A sweet and childish air,
And a sympathy as warm
As the iron that curls her hair.
,F 556 EEHNRRRDH
R th Blanchard
Personally conducted trips to Springfield three times a wee or
oftener. Special trips to Court Square any other time desired.
Whenever our class meetings have threatened to become dull.
Mildred has always come to the rescue with an impromptu speech.
Eunice May Boutelle
' ' ff m us because Miss Greene put
F eshman year Eunice lived o ca p
wn choice put her there, Junior
heir there: Sophomore year her o
F fin the form of a number, put her there. We wonder
what will keep her off next year.
Leonore Smith Bowman
' ' ' - f r of Hunking every
Leonore has two main difficulties in life, the ea
course she takes fand once she went as low as B-J, and the lack
of clothes-fwhy, she never has a thing to wearlj.
There is a y
lc her abode in'South Hadley,
Who ma es
She has beauty and poise,
Which nothing annoys,
But you just ought ought to see her act badlyl
oung lady named Bradley,
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Louise Whitefield Bray
Louise takes all the lit. courses in college, writes lit. papers for
recreation, and even does lit'ry domestic work rn the library.
Ruth Helen Brierly
We can not find high enough terms in which to Couch our admira-
tion of Ruth's dramatic ability.
Clara Louise Bronk ,
If Louise would put up on her door a list of all the entertaining
and amusing stunts she can do, one might think a clown lived in her
room: o en the door and there is the talented lady conscientiously
Alice Dorothea Brooks
Proofs of an affectionate nature: Alice can go down the corridor
and meet many friends without using the same terms of endearment
Elsie Winifred Brown f
She's a quiet little maiden, with a quiet little way,
With pretty hair that curls behind each ear.
She's the best of jolly comrades, a friend in work or play,
And all your woes and troubles she will hear.
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Sadie Ella Brown
Sadie is certainly steadfast in her affections. For proofs consider
the three years she has spent off-campus, and her fondness for
Helen Frances Brugger
Do you know that Helen Brugger? Well, she iss one leetle girl
mit the hair all curly, what talks so Dutch all the day already-
ohl no, l forgot, sometimes often yet she talks 13911. Yiss, that's
Katharine Curtis Burrill
Alice. the cat. says that this "nice lady" has many "perfectly
grand" characteristics. She is so fond of debating that she's
always "pining" to have her friends debate, she's so hospitable
that she is always having company from home of an afternoon:
her heart's so warm that she thinks well of every one from a "cute
kid" to a "perfectly splendid girl", and so sympathetic that she
"feels" deeply for all, especially her "faculty neighbors."
Ruth Frances Bushnell I
There are many kinds of trains, 'tis clearg
Freight, express, and mail,
But our friend Ruth, her Sophomore year,
Took a different kind to Yale.
Mary Louise Butler
Where did you come from, Baby dear?
How did you get so early here?
Why is it true that one your size
Can shame us all with thoughts so wise?
me utznmnnnbn May Calder
May sputters and fumes just like a cheerful little teakeitle, and,
like the teakeltle too, she even boils over on occasions, but that,
you know, is because of the warmth of her friendship.
Grace Ives Calhoun
Grace declares that she hasn't a thing to wear to the History club,
and behold! she appears in a charming wisteria gown with slippers
Miriam Cochran Carter W
Question: Does Miriam love her college-home yet? As soon
as'she is settled in the train. she starts to reckon the number of
minutes before she will be in that very spot on the way home.
Hazel Helen Chapin
When she wants a good time she says, "Let's cut upl" When she
objects to anything she remarks, "Cut it outl We wonder if
these expressions are suggestive of her future career as a surgeon.
Clara Abigail Clark
Clara is a very tiny thing. Really, we are almost afraid she will
break when we touch her, for although 87 pounds is a fair weight
jar-a china teacup, it is hardly adequate for a Mount Holyoke
Mary Elizabeth Clark
"Better late than never
Molasses candy hair. recl apple cheeks, spicy conversation--Elinor
is a feast of good things!
Evelyn Aclelia Cole
It is a pity that Evelyn recites in such a gentle voice. for what
she says is worth hearing.
Pauline Gretchen Corey
From the half-open door we catch glimpses of Pauline as she
dusts her room, of Pauline as she sews for pleasure, of Pauline
and her tea-parties-and we admire that domesticity which shines
even in a college room. .
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Margaret Beach Cornish
C. is for Cornish, for credulous, too,
Whatever you say she believes to be true.
So loving her heart. it is still her delight
To kiss all her friends a loving good-night.
Mary Theresa Corsiglia
A big fur coat on a wee small girl.
A merry smile and she's gone in a whirl.
Lois Kate Curtice
Were we to tell you Lois's nickname, "Susie Damn Duty," we'd
shock you beyond recovery, but it really isn't bad when inter-
preted, for "Susie Damn" is for cheerfulness and "Duty" for
Eleanor Theresa Davis
Did you ever hear of the measles epidemic? Eleanor was "It,"
She has a generous disposition, however, and she didn't lteep it
May Emma Day
May holds the college punctuality record, and yet she never
starts for anywhere until the last possible minute. An observer of
her meteoric progress to classes wonders where the fire is, but
we have come to recognize that cloud of dust as just May on her
regular cross-campus sprint.
Margaret Perry Diclcey
Classmate fhastily entering Dickie's rooml.-"Girls, l've simply
got to get to work-I have four classes in a row tomorrow!"
Dickie fin a superior tonej.-"Mercy, l shouldn't wonder if I
have live or six."
classmate.-"But mine are all so fierce and hard."
Dickie.-"Well, I am taking the hardest course in collegel"
Advice to classmate: Sit clown and enjoy yourself, for you will
be beautifully entertained: but clon't argue, for, depend upon it,
Dickie knows how to come out on top.
. Cunning little figure.
Piquant little face,
Dainty little dresses,
I And motions full of grace.
The bouncing Freshman, whom all considered one long joke-
the studious Sophomore, with some time left, however. for play-
the business-like Junior with abilities in drama, finance, and "cos-
tumerie" coming into prominence-How will Agatha change to
become a Senior?
Nellie Carter Dodd
zne nenmnnnnn Adelia Melissa Dodge
High Class Vaudeville-Mount Holyoke College
Adelia Dodge, La Petite Entertainer
Wilt amuse the children!
Performs at all hoursl
A dear little girl who loves her roommate, all her friends, in fact
everything that's small enough to fondle.
Reba Elizabeth Eaton
You'll never find a friend more true
Though far you seek and wide,
Who'll always help when sorrows come,
And try her best to guide:
Who'll enter heart and soul in larks
Or anything you dog
Who'll plan such grand surprises
And do anything for you.
Ruth Charlotte Edwards
Being a lumber princess and the tirst engaged lady in I9I2 has
kept Ruth so busy, that in this rushing life she has little time for
anything but plans for her wedding.
Mildred Emerson A
For the convenience of Mildred's brother:
Visiting hours at Mt. Holyoke College any time between 7 a. m.
and I0 p. m. except during Student League meeting.,
Amount of dust and disorder in Marguerite's room : that in other
people's roomi 0 : infinity.
"Come on let's
go to Cabinet,
not get a single black mark,
make a basket,
break a record.
Louise Fisher Ewer
An accomplished young lady named Ewer
Wishes her pounds avoirdupois were fewer.
She frequently groans
In the saddest of tones,
"I wish I were thin as a skewer."
Florence May Farnsworth
Fluffy Merry Flossie
White for Sunday,
Blue for Monday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday-red:
Pink and yellow,
ls the fillet 'round your head.
Kam is another of the renowned blossoms from a Columbus gar-
den. But when you hear her deep voice ring out--"Greetings,
old mole": "Cheer up, old Scoutng "Eat hearty, Georgie"-does
this seem to be "flowery languagen?
Mary Douglas Frasier
"Oh, say, did you ever hear about the man who made so m'any
puns that they put him in prison to pun-ish him, but he said.
'O-pun the door' and the door o-pune11." A groan. victim escapes
down the hall pursued by Polly with another brand new story.
Dorothy Burwell Gamsby
Structure of a Modern 'Novel
Theme--loyalty to class of l9l2
coordinated by a clear intellect.
ln great demand.
Gertrude May Gardner
When Gertio's eating ice-cream,
You can say just what you wish:
She has no time to argue,
Her thoughts are on the dish.
Irene Woods Gaylord E
We think that at last we have discovered the reason for lrene's
long sllencesg. for owing to the depths from which her voice comes,
it must talce it a long time to get here.
Hilda Catharine Geran
Yes, Hilda is studying according to a schedule, but just ask her
to go on a "bat" and see what happensl l am afraid the schedule
Grace Helena Gerberich
FC9 -l- SC2 I U. C.
Two Freshman courses and three Sophomore courses make an Un-
interesting Junior Course.
Pearl Selinna Gerberich
Suggestive subjects for themes showing the writer's appreciative
Miss Dutcher's Bible Course.
Loving Expressions of Affection.
Greta Covil Gordon
I went to call on Greta,
I peeped in through the door
Her guests were all assembled,
I counted by the score:
They sat upon the couches,
And they sat upon the floor,
And here I saw a Freshman,
And there a Sophomore,
All quite at home and happy,
l'd seen them there before,
And once again l wondered
At the blissful looks they wore.
Ruth Lillian Gordon I
To the Apron and Towel Supply Co., of New York: -
I can recommend Miss Gordon most highly as an excellent
hemmer of dish towels, and as an admirable, sweet-dispositioned,
superintendent of others occupied in that pursuit. ' '
Director of Domestic Science in a well-known woman's college.
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Frances Willard Hadley
If you feel badly just go to F. Hadley,
She'll read you the "Tale of the Shark."
'Tis a fearsome tale that makes you grow pale
And afraid to go out in the dark.
But Frances reads it with smiles and glee,
Her joy and her mirth are good to see.
You soon feel quite ready to go for a lark,
Having heard this tale from Frances the shark.
Constance Magee Hallock
Jeanette Harvey Halsey
It is very hard to rutile Jeanette-even in a grind-for we always
final her doing just the proper thing for that moment and looking
as if she had just stepped out of a laandbox.
"A merry heart doeth good like a medicine."
Eirene Lillian Harrington
Buy your groceries at 3 Brighaml
Supply replenished weekly.
Advantages of buying: You are saved the trouble of going to meals.
5--z..-.. .A .
Helen Love Hart
From the author of "The Scholar in Social Work," "Cym-
nastics for the Masses," and other literary essays, we are fortunate
in receiving a book of peculiar distinction--"Theories for Every-
day Life." The chapters on "Sincerity," "Originality," "How
to Serve Butter," "Literary Criticism," and "Marriage and Di-
vorce" are particularly suggestive.
Helen Maclrarland I-lett
Helen fecstatically rushing up to Miss Wallace in Zoo. lab. with
parts of a damaged earth wormf.-"Oh, Miss Wallace, havcrfl
l an unusual brain?"
Marion Frances Hincks
She is musical: she, also, has a habit of forgetting. Are we to
infer that the latter characteristic is a regular accompaniment of an
Bernice Ewers Hodges
Always making breaks-even in records.
Helen Avil Holby I
By the seventy-five exquisitely embroidered Christmas presents
which Helen makes every year, her friends think that she must
take for her motto, "Many things are worth doing and all are
worth doing well." '
zne ccnmnnnnn Esther Deming Holcomb
Blue-eyed, Imaginative, Little Lilliputian, Ycleped Esther.
Why should one with such distinctly feminine characteristics be
called by such a distinctly masculine nickname?
Kate Miriam Holcombe
Kate was so busy planning the business end of Prom. that she had
to let her friends make out her dance order. Then she discovered
to her dismay, "I haven't a single dance left for my man!"
' The Place-l..ovell's.
The Girl-S. Brown.
Dorothy Agnes Hovey
D. Horey.-"My la-ndl whey-ers my het? Did I heng it up?
Freshman.-"Oh, do please say that againl I love to hear you
talk! You come from Alabama, don't you?"
We all love to hear Dorothy talk, too, but we know by this time
that she just comes from "Ke-e-ene, New Hempshuhf'
Ruth Coryell Howell
"Marguerite says she won't come to visit me until she can get on a
train at Boston and come straight through to Wilkes-Barre without
getting off at New York. No, Marguerite never changes her mind.
Yes, l will go if Marguerite does. Well, I don't know. but I'll
Florence Lillian Ingalls
Flossie in the morning smiles,
Flossie smiles at night,
And we're ready now to say
Flossie smiles all right.
Lola Dorothy Jeffries
L. with no H in the middle though she reflects a fashion-plate
in a hobble so tight that if she tripped she'd be all black and blue.
Anna Sumner Jenks
Anna attends chapel regularly, on Saturdays. Don't infer that
she is unprincipled or without scruples in the matter,-for one morn-
ing, when laid low with tonsilitis, she suddenly sat bolt upright
and exclaimed, "O-o-hl lt's Saturday!"
.Mallie lVlacBride Johnston
When Mallie was a Freshman,
Her little friends she'd chide,
About their table manners,
And try to be their guide:
She is really quite particular,
This girl who lives the west,
And everything she does just so,
Her manners are the best.
Florence Humphreys Jones ,
Her room is always straight and neat
She's always writing letters,
And Freshman hearts by smiles so sweet
She binds in lasting fettersg
She'll talk of anything you say.
But if you'd please her best.
just go to her prepared to stay,
And ask her of the West.
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Jean Calderwoocl Keir
Hear some laughter down the hallway?
Ye ma' think it's jean so gay,
But ye dinna ken it's Jeannie
Till ye hear, "Hip, hip, hurrayl"
Anna Mary Kellogg
She spent the morning dreaming, forgetting all her classes,
And now she's lost her history book, and cannot find her glasses.
Alas! for these mistakes, we question who's to blame,
We turn in doubt to Anna, and she's smiling just the same.
Margaret Kemper A
' "Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever."
Do daily tasks, not talk about them ever.
Charlotte Manross Kimball
Charlotte is a bustlin , practical, young woman of excellent sense.
But, do you know, they say she was a real heroine of a romance
Freshman year, with a "cold heart" which was ardently sought by
a upenitent beseecherf'
Dorothy Larned .
Prim, demure, little Dotty has two bottles on her dressing table,
labeled glycothymoline and camphor, respectively, but when you
take out the stoppers-Pop! She uses it in pudding sauce.
' 1,'3'5zzir -1-ry-v-. v---
Required to find-result.
Helen Harriet Little
Place-cards, dainty little pictures, ideas!
Co to Helen Little, Rocky Studio.
Grace Ellen Lyman -
You can always tell when Grace's laundry box comes from home,
for then she complains at table of the food and of her lack of
appetite, but she doesn't starve, oh no!-for you should see all the
goodies she has in her room!
Winifred Josephine McCarthy l 'If' sign
Chapel attendance any time. X .AA
lVl.T .Th.F'.St.M. Ls QW
' on ues ur YI a on ,- L
Ethel Mary McKee
lf "energy can be neither created nor destroyed" we have every
hope for Ethel's immortality.
, zne mznmnnnnn Grace Ella Marlin
Her three favorite pursuits are:
Getting her history reading done ahead of time,
Clara Loretta Marr
Did you ever go to one of Clara's cozy sewing parties? They
are just the thing to cure the blues.
Wilhemina Sharrott Marshall
Ask "l..inny" how she got her name,
And then perhaps she'll tell
A tale of strong Limberger cheese
With such a direful smell.
She purchased it with sly design
To try an artful "Dodge,"
But oh, alas! poor Linny's cheese
ln the dust shaft soon did lodge.
Lisa Caroline Mayo
Yes, l..isa's truly lit'ry:
She's very, very bright,
And of her signature in print
We often get a sight.
But Lisa's not all learning,
She's jolly and she's sweetg
The greatest help in trouble,
And the truest friend you'll meet.
Ruby Louise Mead ,
Ruby was well known Freshman year as the girl who had a dress
which exactly matched her eyes. We are curious to know why it
had such a short regime!
Mina Belle Merrill
Latin orations, Creek drama. even Macbeth and his dagger-with
such an admiration of antiquity how can Mina fail to shine in
If you wish to make Florence beam. just mention sciences-but,
whatever you do, don't mention that letter she received, headed:
Ever since l903 we've been waiting to see Bula's novel or book
of poems appear, but, instead of that, she has told us only of her
love and appreciation for Wordsworth.
Lois Magaret Mott
Like a holly berry
Cleaming in the sun
ls this laughing maiden-
Cunning little one.
Lucy White Mowry I
Flexible Voice Supplies!
Manufactured in single rooms on the fourth floor of Peareons
Stores--in the diaphragm!
Guaranteed for all Miss Couch's recitalsl
A, ' 'ii-i.Q'L"f'
zne ccnmnannn ,Q
Florence Louise Murdock
Does the fact that Florence did domestic work for the gymnasium
department Inst year account for the frequent looks of weariness
- upon her face?
Ruby Rivers Murray
"A friend in need is a friend indeedug
The saying in this case proves true,
For whatever is lacking for teas or spreads,
Ruby finds-wonder where, don't you?
Katharine Huntington Newton
. Would you ask what she can do?
Then just wait till she's helped you through
-any one of those dillicult studies which happens to be your par-
Helen Elizabeth Nute
Helen has three heartfelt wishes which it might be kind to consider:
l. "l want to be a farmer's wife 'way down in Maine and have
just heaps of work to do and all the cows and chickens to attend to."
2. "l want to be sure l'll always have presence of mind enough
to tell visitors where to find mel"
3. "l wish that I might forever receive 'dandy' letters scented
with violet sachetl"
Elizabeth Frances Nye
Merry, sunny-hearted, Betty,
Slangy. very much alive,
Comes down to the breakfast table
Ne'er till 7:45.
All of Betty's love is centered
ln one little Teddy bear.
"Squzzo" is the name he's known as,
And he's "lVluzzer's cunnin'," therel
' '7i2l3i-J"'Qj" l ii " "7'4"!"1' '
me ccnmnnnnn it
"You know the third Freshman in the second row? Well, my
uncle used to know her father's Sunday-School teacher, who was
the second Freshman in the fifth row's great aunt. Oh, is she
your cousin? Mother used to know her the winter before my
grandfather went to the Fiji Islands. Why, yes, of course l know
Elizabeth Macdonald Osborne
When we see our aesthetic Bess draped in a creamy yellow lcimona,
reclining upon soft cushions of gollen brown, sipping amber tea, in
her room of burnt umber, filled with sepia prints, can we under-
stand how this aesthetic lady could ever color--even a poor wee
lamb--a muddy, drab, blue?
Marion Stickney Osgood
"Well, my prom. man's a dead sportl He's on to everything!
Yes, he's from New Yorlc-but, say, my mother was abroad last
year and she brought six trunlcs full of things home, and, my dear,
my prom. dress is from Paris!"
Tiny ali pers,
Alice Elizabeth Paulsen
"Our glad friend is our indispensable friend."
,.. W. ,.,,. .,
ZEC CERNRRRDH "
Marian Cartwright Pease
Recipe for Compote of Peasfej.
Take full ten pounds of sunny good temper, then add at least
twenty of loquacityg of athletic prowess you will need a large
amount, especially if it be at basketball seasong now fold in enough
intellectuality to permeate the whole and help to maintain a lofty
standard of scholarship: and, with a dash of musical ability and a
large shake of generosity, a better combination can scarce be found.
Mildred Parker Pierce
So absent-minded Mildred is,
If asked to pass the salt,
She passes you the pepper,
And never knows her fault.
To faculty right after lunch
She once marched up so brave,
"Will you this button match for me?
My precious time 'twill save."
Susan Harvey Pilsbury
ls it Sue's wide experience at the Coffee House, or her major in
Economics, or her charitable disposition that makes her so suc-
cessful as Holyoke Chairman? Or is it intimate knowledge of
human nature gained from close observation and visitation of the
Hannah Gwendolen Potter
Who has a more stately walk?
Who gets more boxes of candy?
Who gets more boxes of "goodies" from home and who is more
generous with their contents?
Who loves home better?
Who knows the time-tables better than Gwen Potter?
Alma Vida Quackenbush
Alma fto Miss McAJ.-"No, I can't do dorm work in the morn-
ing! I have to stay in bed and slee .
Miss McA.- Do you think this whole college can stop working
while you sleep?
like .. ,.n.....
Why that far-away lool: in the brown eyes? Can't Holyolfe
hills compare with California's?
Mary Lois Raymond
Lois's reputation as a poet is really due to the fact that she's too
busy to write prose. It takes her days to write a paper, but she
can write ten poems in as many minutes, and they'll all appear in
the "Mount Holyoke."
Edith May Richardson
but what time?
Given: a -l' lr 'l' c-T-'x,
To find x.
Let aiperfectly estimable girl.
Let b 2 perfectly proper habits.
Let c 2 serene temperament.
Result: a -l- lr + c for x by substitution, Il-lelen Richardson.
Cora Riley . I
When an unfeeling roommate insists upon having you rise in the
early dawn to close the windows at least three days out of seven,
then is the time to show your power of invention. Merely arrange
a rope and pulley device by which windows may be noiselessly
closed at any hour of the night.
Geraldine Bishop Rindge
Complexion-Vclothesg Features Hair Taste
Mary is always equal to every emergency-love, student lectures,
football and mice.
Mary Meda Rising
We wonder if Miss E. B. T. knew of the visitor from Nebraska
wh t d h ' '
o s aye t ree weeks when she said she loved to see Mary get
em arrasse and blush, because she didn't blush red, but "such a
Alice Augusta Rogers
If ever you're tired and want to be amused just go to Alice--She'll
quickly dispel your blues with her cleveir little rhymes and her
Inez Ardelle Rogers H
Do you want a play written immediately in heroic couplets or blank
verse, or illustrations for your last litr'y production, or clever ideas
for you Le Giocose costume, then--"I know a nice place for young
girls to go."
ZE6 ECHNRRRDH 'T
Elizabeth Kerr Runnette
Eli says she can't write stories, and she- can't w-rite poems, .and she
can't write exposition, and she can't write description that is worth
anything. How does she delude us then into thinking she is a
Edna Allen Sammis
"Sammie" is her nickname,
Cheerful is her smile:
Yet, alasl she goes to sleep
Every little while.
If she slept when others do,
Then I question this-
Could she ever come to be
Nicer than she is?
Stories bright as they can be,
News of each celebrity,
Smiles and laughter all abound,-
You never lack for company
When Helen is around.
Elsie Alma Schenker
A maiden quiet and demure who never does anything but what is
proper and, above all, sensible.
Dora Elise Schiel
A laugh, a tear, a giggle,
And to end all, a pun.
When Dora's 'round we see and hear
All four in one.
zne ccnmn-mann Mina Anderson Sessions
An example of pose and repose kept amid the flurry of South
Page from Pauline's account book.
Date Daily ltems. I
Grand Opera 00 00 I
2 sheets of music 25 I
Grand Opera 00 I 00 I
Music lesson 50
Grand Opera I 00 I 00 I
The beneficial results of an economic major is seen in the accounts
of one of the few economic majors in college.
Ellen Holton Sherman I
I Coming Attractionsl A
Jan. --. Ellen Shermanl Great Acrobat. Graceful and
Daring Feats. Especially fitted for such performances through
leernformer training as Class Cheer Leader in Mount Holyoke
Lola Jeannette Simmons
If accustomed to fainting fits at the sight of a basketball, or stage
fright just before your first appearance, or shudders at responsibility,
take two grains of common sense just before beginning to prepare
the next day's lesson at 9:55 P. M.
Dr.. S. Low
Helen Walker Simoncls-
Watch Helen on her way across campus. Observe her business-like
carriage and decisive demeanor. She knows exactly where she's
going, how long it is going to take her, and what she is going to do
next. How does she preserve that energetic attitude weighed down
by her sense of personal responsibility?
Clare I-lebard Small
If you want to meet a girl
You can meet her any day,
lf therc's an work to do
She's a sport all through and through.
Who is on the square.
And her name is Clare.
she it juft right thai.
Ancl her name is Clare.
Myrtle Frances Smart
Myrtle--fCk. myrtosl sacred to Apollo and the Muses. N
Anglo-Saxon, meaning apparent.
Caroline Dixon Smiley
If there is anyone
who has trouble in remembering PeIer's last
name, as one of the faculty did, you can take advantage of the
hint Pete gave, "just think of the grin!"
Elizabeth Rebecca Smith
"Why this sit-up, Betty?
"O, I am only sewin
Eunice Mason Smith
To have a little funl
I know your work's all done." 1 8 . , . -
We wonder if Eunice has to have presence of mind enough for
her room-mate and herself as well as for her next door neighbor. ,
When we saw her
as Mrs. Dangle, we felt sure she would be W
equal to all occasions.
zne cnnmnnnnn Marion Gertrude Snow
"What shall l do to be forever known
And make the age to come my own?"
Just keep on with clramatics th
e way you've begun!
Sina Templeton Steenrod
Miss Sn--l, discouraged, "Has anyone mind enough to explain
Sina modestly raises her hand.
And we always thought Sina absent-minded!
'Dotlie, with her peliteness and lovableness, her little winning smile
and adorable ways-it is almost impossible for us to do justice to
our "dainty little rogue in Dresden."
Margaret Gardner Stickney
Mig is wee! But oh dear mel
She's as big as she can be,
For when she says do thus and so,
You can't resist her, don't you know!
We never have known her jolly smile to fail except during the
hours of her gymnasium appointments.
Leila Whitney Stratton
We think Leila must be a relative of Sunny Jim, for she has a
smile which won't come off.
Ruth Matilda Taggart
Ruth is the most loyal person in college-if she likes you she'll
never desert you.
Marion Lyman Talmage
Her initials stand not only for her name, but for her whole
It requires brains to stay in an institution of this kind.
The attitude of the faculty shows this in a marked way.
Everybody here is more or less smart.
Florence Eastburn Taylor
She has that happy faculty of running frequently into, but seldom,
after, our honored administrative body.
zne nsznmnnnnn Louise Mather Taylor
From morning till evening Louise is quite jolly,
Her motto, "Laugh, eat and grow fat:"
She loves Economics and courses in farming,
Now what is the reason for that?
Ethel Hinds Thayer
" My de-ar! What shall I do? Did you ever hear anything like it!
I shall die-I simply shall!-Why l don't know one single thing
about it."-But someway we never seem to worry about Ethel.
Frances Louise Thayer
On executive committee of Absent-Minded Society 1908-9.
Secretary-Treasurer of A. M.. S. l909-l0.
Vice-President, A. M. S. l9l0-ll.
We entertain high hopes for next year.
Helen june Tibbetts
English Constitutional, Renaissance, and Chemistry,
VI Philosophy besides, Nineteenth Century Poetry.
Such a program, l will bet,-a doughnut to a dollar,-
Will make you, ere the term is past, a wreck or else a scholar
Fannie Foster Tower ,
lf it weren't for Fannie's two little curls, you never would believe
that she was anything but a cherubic little Saint. But those curlsl
They set off the awful faces she makes so beautifully. They show
all the roguery in her eyes, and they make the most adorable
hiding place for the curly smiles and naughty winks she always has
, Vi B V
zne ccnmnnnnn 'ss
Blue eyes always dancing,
White teeth all displayed: L . A
A whirlwind in full motion, , .'
ls this strong and lusty maid. ' if-5314
Her name, it is quadruple, .,
ln German she's a sharkg , '-
And her voice will almosl carry ,. -.
From here to Central Park! 4' '
Florence May Waite
When she tried for Vesper choir, Mr. Hammond said, 'Florence
May Waite." So she did, and got into Junior choir.
Mary Rebecca Walton
You may think that Mary is dreaming sometimes in class. but when
you ask her a question, you'll find that she knows exactly what to
Annie Leonard Webb ...t w ,
An appetite small Anna owns,
Unequal to her size,
The way that she can always eat.
Would fill you with surpriseg
She even took her napkin ring
To junior choir one clay,
We wonder did she go to sing, Z
Or eat the time away?
Ruth Elizabeth Wells
Advice to Ruth:
Laugh heartily at any unusual story or saying, for there is A
a possibility that it may be a joke!
me canmnnnnn Amy Mildred Wentworth
In Mildred's gullibility,
For everything there's room,
She thought our trustees froze ice cream
By Mary Lyon's tomb.
One day, in Freshman year, appeared,
A note upon her doorg
And Mildred, from her white-washed walls,
Her pasted pictures tore.
Gertrude Mattie Wheeler
Let me see, where, do you like, Gertrude?-Baldwinville--O, yes
-a suburb of Fitchburg, isn't rt?
Clara Daggett Whitaker
"There is no joy the world can give,
Like that it takes away."
Edith Grace White
I. Need'em, M. D.
Prescription No. l9l2. Oflice hours:
Every day, 6.30 A. M.-I0 P. M.
Six teaspoonfuls of self appreciation taken with four ounces
of good spirits.
Recommended for one with praiseworthy ability, and friends
enough to keep her cheerful.
Edith Muriel White
ln Porter Hall at 8 A. M.
A frantic maiden tears her hair,
"I have from now till chapel timel'
fHer tone is one of wild despair,
"And which of all l have to do,
I should do now, l cannot tell:
There's Structure, Art, and History,
And Chaucer, too, I know full well,
I can't decide which I should del"
But still she smiles in spite of woe,
She takes it all as one grand joke,
And smiling lets her troubles go.
tw- . .r.v...,
me ccnmannnn '
Peggy's voice is soft and bird-like.
But really that's only half.
If you want some ringing music,
You just ought to hear her laugh.
Ruth Lizzie Woodward
Yes, my brother. Well don't you know him? He was at Amherst,
and he had his name on the program four limes when he graduated,
and we were very proud of him. Why l thought everyone knew him.
Some people are afraid of lVlargarita's "mildly severe" expression.
but that shows they don't know what a delightful person it
Florence Mabel Wyman
For the following reasons we believe that Florence will make her
mark in the musical world: l. She takes notes in Psychology in
the form of slaves and scales. 2. She understands nearly as well
as Mr. Tucker, the mysteries of the power behind the organ.
Ida Emma Zetzsche A
A round, round, face,
Two rosy cheeks,
Two eyes of brightest blue,
Of yellow gold,
A heart that's kind and true.
- ' Ji'
1 ixaif ,gfli
ff Af' 4 ,R 'W 'k,'
r. lit-,gt I 5.. , by
zne ccnmmmnn e
Prospective Members of the Class
" ' V' ' .N94 " '
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History ' 10, '11
I. Original Documents.
a. Files in English oflice marked "D.T." or Eng. Xll.
b. Registration Books to be found in campus halls.
c. "Memorabilia" and "Lines-a-Day."
ll. Other sources.
a. Oral tradition.
c. "Creative Art of Fiction."
Character of Peoples.
People divided into many clans and tribes. Five main divisions.
Trouble between different clans, and great rivalry for honor and glory.
History divided into three great ages.
A. The Classic Age, Apr. 7-June I, l9lO.
Condition of people O. K. Very little oppression either of lower or
of higher classes. Many privileges fespecially deferred ones, granted
by governing body.
I. Period of Unrest, Apr. 7-May l, l9l0.
7. The Student Body, composed of four tribes, stormed Mount Holyoke.
It surrendered and they took entire possession.
l0. Rev. Rockwell Harmon Potter of Hartford, preaches in the morning.
Mrs. Sherwood Eddy of India, addresses Y. W. C. A. in the
insurrection of the Nobles! Trouble had been brewing for months.
Finally the Nobles, galled by the inactivity of the lower class, tried
to force them to action. but failed. Q g
ivlq-rl? ip", 'Lv
May Calder and Dora
Schiel go driving.
ig! as ' V
,, s l f px
A 05 K5
V lx 1 W
fri., 454 iA Ngt
zne ccnmnnnnn -gf
Margaret Dickey. I9 I 2,
hunts up her chapel
Miss Frances H. Abbott of the Curtis High School, N. Y., gives a
talk on the "Teaching of English."
Prof. George C. Gow of Vassar College, lectures on Music and
Under the auspices of l9I2, the Amherst College Dramatic Club
presents "Much Ado about Nothing."
l9II Llamaradas come out. Student Recital by Miss Gates and
Revolt of the Peasants! The lowest class made a premature
,Q ' .5 Ly l attempt to throw off the protection of the Nobles, but the loyalty
T 1 fill'-Tx and vigilance of their superiors easily thwarted the plan.
f Rev. Anson Phelps Stokes, jr.. of Yale University, preaches in the
I morning. Mrs. Evelyn Worthley Sites of China, addresses Y. W.
Q C. A. Y
A general movement for improvement of religious conditions suddenly
arises in the Student Body. Condition up to this time extremely bad.
But the "C, C. C. C." makes rapid progress among all classes and
l9. Le Giocose gives a dance.
.J udqidfggiggtlj 20. Holyoke-Radcliffe game. Won by the l9l0 Senior team, 58-l2.
Miss Mary Agnes Best tells "Stories of East Side Life."
i . .. ..
2l. Prof. Rendel Harris lectures on The New Psalter. 1912 attends
iq .lv 'L 9- W , in a body.
M o 0 'F , i N '1 '
G '- i 24. Rev. Lyman Abbott preaches in the morning.
0 :LX I
QV -- 26. l9l2 gives 1910 a Japanese party in the Gym. Wonderful new
27. The Buhler-Chamber Music
28. l9ll draws rooms numbers,
of Pittsfield, gives a recital.
Kidd and Miss Smiley give a
28. Insurrection of the Lower Class! Again their valiant rush for
freedom is checked by the patient Nobles.
29. I9I2 draws room numbers, and then elects its Llamy board.
30. l9l3 draws room numbers. l9l2 hangs red roses to l9l0.
Romantic Period, May l-june l, l9ll.
Period very unique in history. Strange spasms of excitement and
unrest sweep over peoples, especially in early part of period.
l. Rev. E. B. Coe, D. D. of New York, preaches in the morning, and
makes the Vesper address.
2. 1910 jumps rope.
3. The bittern, a bird of shy and sullen temperament, takes up his
abode by the upper lake.
3. The Clan of l9ll is suddenly filled with the "Wanderlust" and
roams all over campus. -
l9ll presents "The Engagement Tree" and wins applause from all.
4. The junior Clan decides to migrate in the fall, and makes prepara-
tions. Both joy and sorrow manifested. Students League Meeting.
5. The Revolution of Society! The lower class suddenly develops
unexpected power and escapes from its superiors. They blissfully
eat lemon sticks while 1912 looks hungrily on. That night the
Sophomore Clan sleeps in peace for the first time.
6. The "Wanderlust" spreads as fast as "It" in its season. l9l3 a
victim at this time. The Sophomore Clan celebrates several joys
such as "All Campus houses closed."
7. The "intellectual aristocracy" of the college is enriched by live
members from l9l2. '
8. Rev. W. H. P. Faunce, President of Brown University., preaches
in the morning.
Rev. John Sewall addresses Y. W. C. A. in the evening.
l 'fx' mb.
5 ,.... l'X.X .flip
VC fp? 31610
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Kam Flowers and Miss
Galt gaze enraptured
at the comet's rail.
I 4' QI I
s , f
I9ll spins tops and jonquils suddenly blossom in the grove.
Open meeting of 9 Chapter of 'PBK at which Mr. Percy MacKaye
speaks on "The Civic Function of the Theatre."
The four classes of society endeavor to out-do themselves and each
other in outdoor antics. I9I0 and I9II tie. I9l3 entertains I9I0.
Student Recital by Miss Emily Wilcox.
The Porter Faculty distinguish themselves on the stage! First
production of "ChantecIeer" in America!
I9I2 manifests its warlike nature by joining Debating Society.
Rev. H. P. Dewey, D. D. of Minneapolis, preaches in the morning
and at Vespers.
Student Recital by Ruth Dyer.
The four classes hold a competitive sing. I9II wins.
We ride in the tail of Halley's Comet all night, waiting for
excitement. At 4:00 A. M.. we retire in disgust.
Student Recital by Helen Tarr.
Miss Geraldine Cordon speaks before the College Settlements
Dean George Hodges from the Episcopal Theological School,
preaches in the morning. Miss Caroline Marcial of the International
lnstilule, Spain, speaks at Y. W. C. A.
Student Recital by Miss Melchert and Miss Schneder.
Le Giocose gives a party.
The Freshman clan, except for those detained at homes, goes into
retirement for the day at Mount Holyoke.
in .... A
The Music Department gives a concert for the Seniors
Mr. Julius Tuckerman of Central High School, Springfield, gives a
talk on "Modern Language Teaching." Student Recital by Miss
Prof. W. l... Cowles of Amherst, lectures on "Horace and His
Organ Recital by Miss Wheeler.
Great lnterclass War. After valiant lighting on both sides l9l0
finally carries off the victory. The trophies of war, a silver mounted
gavel and stand, were presented by President Woolley.
Rev. Harold Pattison of St. Paul, preaches in the morning. Carolyn
Sewall leads Y. W. C. A.
Memorial Day. Dr. William Spurgeon of London, makes an address
on "The Pilgrim Fathers."
B The Rivival of Classical Antiquities June I-I6, l9l0.
So called because of reunions of former classes.
May Day Celebration. The Dramatic Club presents "The Lady
from the Sea" in the afternoon, and the Coburn players present
the "Electra of Euripidesn in the evening.
Society is infested by a great pest called "Privileges" Lasts but one
Rev. Ozora S. Davis D. D., of Chicago Theological Seminary,
preaches both in the morning and at Vespers.
Student Recital by Ruth Dyer.
The highest class of society departs for Mt. Holyoke, while the
lower classes sit down to write letters. 1912 revels in ice cream
and cake. ' -
ll. The vocal students give a concert under the direction of Miss
Dickinson. - -
Miss Wallace and her
Hock breakfast with
, N.--f f
5553 - 4.
ff r '
V-ve ---Q 'I
Tir' -9 Av
ldtl ff Lek
'sr tc "
. I4 I
if we ucnmnnnnn ll. The seniors serenade the college.
l2. Bishop William F. lVIcDowell preaches the Baccaleaureate Sermon
and also speaks at Vespers.
9,4 mi Q1 l3. The l9l0 and l9l2 clans have a great tennis tournament in which
CJ Isabella Vosburgh represents l9l0 and Christine Everts l9l2.
Christine Everts wins the championship.
" ' I3. Grove and Ivy exercises. Esther Richards delivers the Ivy oration.
H. Jones, l9l4, indig-
nantly refuses to join
Students' League be-
cause of the I0
l3. l9l0 frolics in red capes for the last time, and the "l9l0 oak"
receives farewell gifts. Glee Club Concert in the evening.
I4. Alumnae Luncheon. The Dramatic Club reproduces "The Lady
From the Sea."
I5. Commencement Address is given by President Woolley. In the
evening the President gives a reception to the Seniors and their
I6. Mr. Burnham wanders disconsolately about Mary Lyon at 8:25.
The Reading until September will be
Symonds, Chap. I-XL.
Bryce, pp. 760-l3320.
Ten Brink, Vol. X, pt. III, Chap. I, VII, XV.
Gibbon, Vol X, pt. V, Chap. XI..-C.
Morley, Chap. on Seige of Leyden
Bury, Chap. III.
Lulher's Works, entire.
Translations and Reprints, Vol. II, IV, VI.
Life of Charlemagne, entire.
Nlargolioutei on Mohammed.
C. Age of Reformation, September 24-December 20, l9l0.
Age much like preceding ones, except for a general arid quality.
Very unproductive and unfertile. Divided into four periods.
I. Carolingian Period, September 22-30, l9l0.
Very exciting period, especially for lower classmen. However Caro-
lingian power is firm and decided and order at last springs from chaos.
. 6:03 A. M., the juniors secretly make out their Prom programs.
7:03 A. M., Juniors cautiously suggest that they make out their
programs. 8:03 A. M., every program filled.
. A Reception to Entering Students is given by the Student's League
and Y. W. C. A.
The Freshman prayer meeting is led by Mary Turner.
. Freshman Sunday. Rev. Cornelius Woelfkin of Rochester, New
York, preaches in the morning.
Mary Ely leads Y. W. C. A.
. Parties are given for the Freshmen in all the campus houses.
. Henry C. Cowles Ph.D. of the University of Chicago, lectures on
"Alaska and its Contradictionsf'
. I9I2 serenades l9l4.
The Revival of Learning October l-November l, l9l0.
This period might well be called the revival of literature and music as,
throughout the community, there is a general tendency to read, sing,
or play "The Rosary."
. Great calamity falls upon community, "the tubs are turned off."
. Rev. john M. Thomas D. D. of Middlebury College, preaches in
the morning and at Vespers.
. l9l4 serenades l9l2.-"We're just crazy" all right.
. Le Giocose gives a children's party.
. The Junior clan begins to groan under heavy oppression. Structure
papers due the twelfth.
. Rev. William DeWitt Hyde, President of Bowdoin College, preaches
in the morning.
Miss Dorothea Day leads Y. W. C. A. in the evening. '
. Meeting of the Students' League.
E. Leyman, l9l4, is
shocked by an early
invitation to join Y.
W. C. A. She en-
tirely disapproves of
G. Lowden, l9l4, re-
fuses to stay in after
l0--"She hadn't kiss-
ed Ruth good-night."
President Allen remon-
ti? ,NA ir' if
News of our lack of
water spreads over the
zne ccnmnnnnn 95595 If'
,Hu X... M., N.
The Student Body and Faculty go off on a Mountain Day bat.
"Bacon Bats" continued.
Rev. Raymond Calkins of Portland, Maine, preaches in the morning
and at Vespers.
Tragic extermination of the junior Classy'--Structure papers returned.
Lecture by Dr. Jameson, Head of Department of History, Carnegie
I9II entertains I9I4.
Rev. Paul Moore Strayer of Rochester, N. Y., preaches in the
morning and speaks at the Vesper service.
l9I2 gives I9I4 a party in the gym.
German Dramatics "Es Spuktu and 'iUnter Vier Augenf'
Dr. Eliza Mosher of Brooklyn, N. Y., lectures in the evening.
President Frank K. Sanders of Washburn College, Topeko, Kansas
preaches in the morning.
Nellie Dodd leads the Recognition Service of Y. W. C. A. in the
The village children celebrate I-lallowe'en for us.
Ill. Period of the Despots, November I-December I, I9I0.
This age characterized by oppression. The Faculty clan very severe
in regard to all restrictions and privileges and very generous with
blue-books and papers.
With due secrecy and ceremony I9I4 quietly withdraws its presence
from our midst. We miss our gentle children fand also the Sopho-
moresj from our evening meal, but later we welcome hack the latter,
and at lasl our Freshmen return to us. CWith great joy and relief
the upper classes unite to praise both I9I4 and l9I3.J
l-lollowe'en parties in campus houses. Le Giocose gives a minstrel
show in the gym.
'raspecgf English V
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Out-door Meet. l9ll, ably assisted by Spitz, wins the championship.
Lecture. Reading, "The Servant in the House," by Mrs. Helen
Weil of Cambridge.
Rev. Rockwell Harmon Potter of Hartford, speaks at the morning
and Vesper services.
Tuesday celebrated as Recreation Day.
Founder's Day celebrated by all peoples." Exercises in Mary Lyon
Chapel. President Marion Le Roy Burton of Smith College, makes
the address. The Alumnae Meeting, Reception to Alumnae and
Chrysanthemum Exhibit, and the Concert by the Music
occupy the day.
Great wave of excitement and joy sweeps over Student Body. For
full particulars see Gym. Departmentll
Miss Geraldine Gordon of Cincinnati, addresses a meeting of the
College Settlements Chapter.
The Dramatic Club presents "A Candid Violet" before its members
President William F. Slocum of Colorado College, preaches in the
Miss Harriet Osborne of China, addresses Y. W. C. A.
Piano-Lecture Recital by Mr. Buhler.
Chosen members from the different classes meet
battle in the gym. Divided into two camps-red
blue wins, 22-6.
to hgh! a great
and blue. The
Rev. john Sheridan Zelie D. D. of Plainfield, N. J., preaches in
the morning and speaks at Vespers.
The Flonzaley Quartet gives a concert. '
Great departure from usual state of events! Student Body deserts
its Alma Mater and departs to regions of turkey and blissll , ,
Mead form of celebration-"dining out."
cs. ,lc rf
the "Bacon Bats."
5-We get expressive
condolence reviews in
all American news-
l0-Japan and China
sympathize with us
in the "frightful ex-
Wilder goes on a
"bacon bat" on Bear
Q, 356 EEFIMHRHDH -get
Return of the Natives! Great joy manifested on al! sides-also
Professor John Winthrop Platner of Andover Theological Seminary,
preaches in the morning.
Le Ciocose gives a dance in the gym. "Variety is the spice of
Doll Show under the auspices of the College Settlements Chapter.
IV Period of Humanism, December I-20, l9l0.
Mysterious atmosphere of good will and happiness manifested through-
oul period, even under oppression and hurry.
lnformal talk on "The Critic" by Miss Harper.
Rev. Henry H. Tweedy of Yale University, preaches in the morning
and at Vespers. W
"The Critic" presented by the Dramatic Club.
Lecture-Recital by Mr. Buhler.
Meeting of Students' League.
Rev. Alexander H. Vinton preaches in the morning.
Miss Eliza Butler, National Secretary for Secondary Schools,
addresses Y. W. C. A. in the evening.
The Seniors play with the Faculty around the Christmas tree.
President Woolley gives a reception to the Faculty. The decorations
are especially fitting and appropriate, being composed almost entirely
Christmas Concert in. the Second Congregational Church, Holyoke.
Rev. Albert Fitch, President of Andover Theological Seminary,
preaches in the morning and at Vespers.
I9. The inhabitants of different halls enjoy Christmas celebrations, at
which they are lovingly approved or rebuked by their adoring
"I wish you all a very pleasant vacation."
D. The Age of Scholasticism, January 5-March Zl, l9l I.
Three distinct movements in this age. each one lasting about one month.
Three bound together, however, by general atmosphere of scholasticism
I. Period of Intellectual Decadence.
So called because the intellectual standard greatly deteriorates toward
end Uanuary 28.5
5. Movement starts in a general tendency toward inhabiting halls of
8 Professor Edward C. Moore of Harvard University preaches in the
Miss Mary Preston addresses Y. W. C. A.
9. Pearsons clan caught in an awful grippe.
l0. Esther Boise Van Dieman Ph.D. lectures on "Some Master Builders
of Rome. ,
II. Lecture-Recital by Mr. Buhler.
l2. Student Recital by Misses Dickinson and Melchert.
La Grippe and Co. rapidly seize the community. Alas, our friends
are now isolated and the pest-houses, where are they?
I4. Professor Mary Jordon of Smith College, addresses the open meeting
of the Debating Societies.
I5. Rev. Edward S. Rousmaniere of Boston, preaches in the morning
and at Vespers.
'Wife also carry La Grippe with us.
me ccnmnnnnn -gas
me mznmnsnnn for
Marie Le Cocq and
Irene Sylvester get
live men for others
and not one for them-
selvesl l I
I6. Dr. L. M. Lindsay lectures on "The Training of the Social Worker."
l7. Great and mysterious agitation in Student Body fand telephone
wiresj, culminating in a skating carnival.
IB. Lecture-Recital by Mr. Buhler.
l9. Up to this time the decadent tendency not so noticeable. This is
crisis, however, and the deterioration now spreads rapidly. Condition
discovered by thorough examinations.
22. Rev. Samuel M. Crothers of Cambridge, preaches in the morning.
President Woolley speaks at Y. W. C. A.
28. Deterioration complete. Condition appalling. However, things
brighten up and there is no grey matter left anywhere.
29. Rev. John Lockwood of Springfield, preaches in the morning.
Miss Helen B. Calder addresses Y. W. C. A.
31. Dr. R. G. Aitken of Lick Observatory, lectures on "Life in the
ll. Period of Social Prominence, February I-28, I9l0.
Most striking feature is found in the actions of the junior clan. All
other interests and duties subordinated to social functions.
l. Dr. Morton Prince lectures on the "Theory of Memory and its
Relations lo that of Personality."
5. Prof. lrving F. Wood of Smith College, preaches in the morning.
7. Mr. Walter Kruesi, Director of Milk and Baby Hygiene Association,
Boston, lectures on "Infant Mortality."
S. Francis MacMillen, violinist, gives a concert.
9. Miss Laura D. Gill gives a talk to Freshmen.
A memorial service is held in honor of William Whiting.
IZ. Rev. Gains Glenn Atkins preaches in the morning.
,F ZEC EERNRRHDH
28. Le Ciocose entertains.
Ill. Victorian Period, March I-2I, l9I0.
So called because of the victorious wars carried on.
l. First day marked by two battles, between l9ll-l9l4: l9l2-l9l3.
l. Lecture-Recital by Mr. Buhler.
2. Student Recital by Miss Loomis, Miss Woods, and Miss Perry.
5. Rev. R. R, Hume of Boston, preaches in the morning and at Vespers.
7. The Dramatic Club presents "The Importance of Being Earnest."
8. Professor E. B. McWhood of Drew Seminary lectures on "The
Purpose of Music."
I5. Another day of battle. Great excitement throughout the community.
Battles between l9lI-t9I2g l9l3-l9l4.
l7. The final battle is an indoor one. Very interesting, but less spec-
tacular and without such great rivalry between the clans.
I9. Rev. James E.. McConnell of Providence. preaches in the morning
and at Vespers.
Zi. After such a period of war and struggle, the Student Body is in a
run clown condition, and departs from college for a rest of two weeks.
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h Slfeb made the choir, and as a resl f hL slep h g b ll d Ald
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LHJQX? gk Mu
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e Student Body. So she t on a bat.
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QNSUJ V' f' W
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Sh t lc a car to Amherst where E man went crazy about her. When she g t
T zne nsznmnnnnn
P L .
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she loolcecl like time, but consoled herself by taking her' room-mate's "Life." That
K ' ai
, ell lie
f f t mee.
she took a sit-up on her Structure paper. It shi: was a wreclcl
is needless to say that as a result of her
A Modern Much Ado
Rosalind. an unsoplrisiicaied, but pretty college girl
Beatrice friends of Rosalind
Horatio, an Amherst man
Musicians, bell-girl, Freshman.
A college room. Rosalind, fuliel, jessica, Beatrice
Rosalind.-O, girls, I have a letter here, attend!
'Tis from an Amherst youth, my brother's friend:
He bids me come to an informal dance.
For sake of I-lenry's friendship I would go,
.For sake of recreation needed much-
But, girls, I can'l-now listen carefully-
This is the cause-I've nothing I can wear!
Beatrice.-O, mourn not more, our gentle Rosalind,
We all will gladly, gladly, lend you things.
I, for myself, a beaver hat will give:
It's large and black and draped with silk of gold.
Come, clry those tears. Look to your friends for aid
Ah, Rosa dear, my pongee coat is yours!
Why need a girl have clothes, if she have friends?
I wish youid wear my rose and silver gown.
lt's just the color for your hair and eyes.
Please, take it, do! I'd love to see you in't.
Rosalind.--Dear girls, you are so generous and so good:
I feel already comforted and sure
That I can go, assisted by your loans.
11' EEC EEFIMRRHDH
A nreelg later. Day of informal. Rosalind's room. Rosalind, adjusting large
beaver hat before mirror.
Rosalind.-My dream's come true and I shall really go!
And if my mirror does not play me false,
I look right well in borrowed Hnery.
What joy to go to dance the hours away,
Forget the work, the failures, and the cares!
I feel like play ng the coquette-O, hush!
Bell-girl.-A man below, and here's the card.
Rosalind.--One glove and I am ready-ready, yes-
, To do my best to win a heart today.
Scams 3 I
V Students' parlor in a dormitory. Horatio, waiting
Horatio.- She is, no doubt, a country girl and green:
She'll stare and ask queer questions all the time:
She'll wear a gingham apron, I surmise-
But I will bear it all for I'lenry's sake.
Ah, here she comes! Ye gods! is this the maid?
Rosalind.-You are Horatio, whom my brother praised
In days when he was in your college, too.
I welcome youg 'tis kind of you to come.
Horatio.- You're Rosalind-fair Rosalind, I'm aware.
You have your brother's eyes. fAsidcJ Egad! she's fair!
Shall we go out to meet the Amherst car?
Chorus of serenaders heard from above.
Who is true and sweet and fair?
Who will charm you without care?
Sing to Rose, then, all 'ye maids,
In a roundelay.
Sound her praises o'er the green:
Waft them far away.
The following day. Rosalindfs room. Rosalind and juliet reclining.
Rosalind.-I-le loves me well! He told me so last night,
When in the pale moon-light we paced the walk
About. l-le said his love was real, yes real-
And other things he saicl, I'll not repeat.
I wonder if it's lasting, too-if he
Will love me when he knows I'm poor-so poor
That I can't wear such clothes as those in which
I danced and won his pretty compliments.
O, Julie. have the men you've know and seen,
Cared only for th' appearance of the ones
juliet.- You silly maid, why prattle foolishly?
A test together we will improvise
To prove his early, unlledged love! l trow
That if at vespers, he shall watch you pass
In simple garb of black and cotta white-
'Twill try him, whether he loves modish clothes
Or loves the girl who hoasts no elegance!
Rosalind fjoyfullpj.-You are a help, dear, kindly, Juliet.
E I like your plan. I'll ask him o'er this week
To hear the vesper music, and not say
That I must sing and cannot entertain,
But let him call at Porter and find you.
O, Juliet, how can I wait- till then?
Campus, late Sunday afternoon a week later. Horatio discovered walking from
Horatio fin joy as he spies a slender maiden in a large beaver hat. trimmed
,with gold, approacliinglf-
Ah! here she comes to meet nie, thoughtful maid!
l know the broad black hat, Sure, none but she
Could wear head dress so striking and so apt!
I hasten now to clasp her hands in 'mine.
Horatio Cbending low to loolf beneath the beaverl-
Dear Rose, how sweet of you to come to-
Cirl in the Beaver Cstaring haughtilyl--Excuse me, sir,
I think we have not met!
fExit Girl in Beaverj
Horatio Cleaning against tree for supportj.--
How strange! Do girls all wear their hats alike?
A careless move-but I had sworn in sooth-
fLoolfing ahead, he sees a girl in a pongee coat, walking slowlyj
H ould I be so dull! Here she is now
Ah d, lin 'ring in hope' that I will. come along.
That long brown coat with the Parisian cut,
No other could e'en imitate. 'Tis she!
. I'll walk behind her and surprise the maid.
Horatio fadvancing in front of Sajford. Catches up with the girl and
places his hand afectionately upon her shoulderl.
What luck to find you soon, Dear One:
I had not thought .... I
Cirl in Pongee Qwresting herself from his graspj.-
Sir, sir! What means this forwardness, I ask?
Cannot a girl walk on the Sabbath day
Without perceiving brazen rudeness thus!
fExit Girl in Pongeej
Horatio fin perplexityl.
Gadzooks! Ahem! I feel right shaky now.
Has the fickle maid distributed broadcast
Her clothes, to lead me into such mischance?
But I will on.
Parlor of Porter. Horatio discovered, wailing. Sees girl in rose and silver
gown, descending stairs.
Horatio.- At last! I must be right. She comes, arrayed
In rose and silver gown I love so well!
Behind these curtains I will hide and then
Will frighten her, deceiver that she is!
'Tis her just due, since-she has played with me.
juliet Centering in rose and silver gown, with back to curtainsD.-
I wonder where he is. The bell-girl said
The student-parlor was the place, and now-i
CThe curtains are suddenly moved and juliet finds herself in the hearty embrace
Horatio.- I have you now, you naughty Rose, who would
fuliet. flvithdalvingl.--How rude. Horatio! I am not your Rose,
But Rose's friend whom she has asked to-night
To take you to the vesper concert where
She sings. My pardon, sir, for this unseemliness!
Horatio fcoldlyl.-I beg it, now, on bended knee-your slave.
ju!iet.- Shall we go to the chapel now to wait?
Horatio.--.It suits me well fAsideJ I would not linger here.
Horatio and fuliet seated near the rear of the chapel.
fu!iet.- We're proud, indeed, of all the music here.
The choirs are trained in sweet accord. If you
Love music, so for you a treat's in store.
Horatio fgruflyj.-It likes me well! fAsideD Egad! I wish me out
out of this entire.
What trick has fickle Rose employed? Am I
The victim of her snares? What portent bears
. This clothes phenomenon? Need Rose to hide
Herself in others' plumes to win men's hearts!
fuliet.- The choir is coming now. Don't you just love
To hear the gentle voices harmonize?
The maids all looks so pretty, too. Just watch
Them march with perfect poise. Aren't you entranced?
Horatio- It likes' me well. fflsidel I speak untrue-but maids
are all alike,
As changeable and fickle as the breeze.
I weary quite of this affair.
CChoir seen passing through the CllGf.tCl.,
zne csznmmznnn fuliet.-- Yes, there is Rose. She smiles at you--now, look!
Horatio Ccoldlyl.-O, yes! What simple gowns the choir maids wear!
fflsidej She smiles at me! How sweet she looks to-night!
Perhaps I love her still. Ah, what a smile!
I wonder if she knows deceit. She looks
Too innocent, demure, to work man ill.
My heart, she's fair!
fTo fulietl Is't possible to move up toward the choir?
I can't see well where we are sitting now.
Grove by moonlight. Horatio discovered pacing walk, lost in thought.
Horatio fto himselfj.-She's fair, but false-I surely feel it now.
She came to the informal in the clothes
Of others. She was not herself at all:
She feigned. These semblances are bad.
'Tis to my shame that I was taken in!
The artful maid would win my heart, would she,
By masquerading as a lady fine-
I,'ll prove to her that men aren't always fools.
fHis hand instinctively straightens his neclftie and he is struck with a thought.,
Come to, Horatio! Are you blinded quite?
Whose necktie are you wearing? Whose scarf-pin
With jeweled lion's head? Whose ducats, pray,
Have won your passage through the notch this eve?
Zounds, I am blind! Poor little Rose
Shall never know my folly-come what may.
- Here is a seat, where I may her await.
fseats himself on bench.,
Haste, Time, until she comes-and then, speed not.
fHoratio, turning suddenly, finds Rosalind standing beside him.,
Horatio.-- Ah, Rosalind, see yonder morn above,
Soft, sifting through the trees. It is a night
Would wring out love from coldest heart.
In such a night as this,
When the sweet wind did gently, gently sing
Among the green bay trees: in such a night
Did love-lorn Romeo with padded steps
Seek out the balcony where side his love.
In such a night, I trow, did Thisbe trip
Across the dew, to meet her lover there
And found a beast instead!
In such a night
Did Rosalind come to the moonlit grove
Where her Horatio all impatient was
With love for her.
In such a night
Did that Horatio utter honeyed words
Which he meant not for humble Rose,
Who's undeserving, poor, and ignorant,
Who had deceived him formerly-alas!
With borrowed finery and feigned show.
In such a night as this, Dear Heart,
Did gentle Rosalind lay her soft head
Upon Horatio's arm, upon the coat,
fWhich, like his tie and gloves, was not his own.,
And listen to his longing, stumbling, words.
In such a night, did bold Horatio
Steal quite away the heart of Rosalind,
His love--but hark, who come?
fEnicr Freshman garbed as lroubadour, who sings:D
Love is such a peculiar thing.
Hey nonny nonny!
Sometimes it catches you on the wing,
Hey nonny nonny!
Silly maids and love-sick men,
You'll repent it-and what then?
Will you try it yet again?
Hey nonny nonny!
Assigning The Freshmen
What immense opportunities for amusement must be afforded to those who assign
the entering students to halls, rooms, and room mates! There are various principles
upon which one might work. For example, she might base her divisions upon the names
of the prospective students. Since the names would mean nothing more or less than
words to her, she might classify them as one would naturally classify words. The
adjectives, nouns, and verbs, could be assigned to different halls. Certain adjectives
might be entertainly arranged by pairs and corridors. The Browns and Whites in
alternation would make an artistic group, while Sweet and Smiley would make a happy
combination, and had best be put in a place to counterbalance Savage and Wilder.
Another hall could be filled with nouns and descriptive adjectives, White Plume, Rising
Bell, or Swift Walker. On one corridor, a delightful bit of nature might be introduced
offering Hill and Vale, Field and Wood with Brooks and'Flowers, and here and
there a Weed. Were the corridor a warm one, a cool appearance could be obtained by
adding Snow to the nature scene. A more populated corridor would have Streets and
Mills and Barns with Gates, and possibly a Sanctuary with a Tower. This corridor
would be made even more realistic by the addition of Noyes and Howell.
Some fourth floor could be reserved for shows, Barnum and Bailey would be
the center of this community, while about them would line Bruyn and Lyon, Beaver
and Martin, Partridge and Crane, near Woods of course, and Crabbs down near
If assignment on the principle of names should prove tiresome or unsatisfactory,
there would be other excellent methods. It might be well to collect careful statistics
as to height, weight, and personal appearance of the future Freshmen. Then all
those weighing over two hundred pounds could be put in one hall, and all those over
five feet, six inches in height in another. Those with Grecian noses, and those with
wisdom teeth might also fill separate dormitories.
When all these methods of assignment had been tried, the assigner would have
received a practical and helpful course in bureaucracy.
To My Empty Purse
CWith apologies to Chaucerj
To thee, my purse, my empty purse, I cry!
Thy constant lightness causeth me great woe,
Why dost thou mock my anxious hunting eye?
When thee I see I think of bills I owe.
At Ramsey's fruit-at Tea Rooms, cake, I'd buy:
I can not-bills all o'er my desk I see:
Be heavy again, or bankrupt shall I be.
Pray grant to me this day, ere it is night,
That I in thee a blissful clink may hear,
Or seein thee the three times welcome sight
Of green-backs my indebtedness to clear.
They'll give me life and fill my heart with cheer.
Thou source of feasts and mirth and jollity,
Be heavy again and bring me company!
Now purse, thou art to me my life's clear light,
The means whereby I get the books I read,
As well as food. Oh, help me through thy might!
Since College Pay Day sore has been my need,
And now I grieve to say I'm poor indeedg
But yet in breathless hope I pray to thee:
Be heavy again, and cause my waste to Hee.
L'Envop de l'Auleur.
Oh conqueror thou of truly royal fare,
And strongially, my purse, to thee I dare
This song of praise and longing deep to send.
It lies with thee my fortunes to amend: .
In mercy listen to this heartfelt prayer.
zne ccnmnnnnn Ye Booke of Heraldrye
FR, gg! ,f
l -X x
QE . X
fl X X X
Nga' 'ins E
. ,Kg Q
9 2 7 9
1 J 3 5
The Romance family has an emblem unique in the
history of heraldry. The figure of a large tawny dog,
rampant, on a field of green, together with a heart of recl
on a field of buttons, makes an interesting shield, and one
peculiarly fitted for the head or Don of the family to carry.
Akin to the Romance family is the Latin. It is one
of the oldest established and best respected families in the
community. Not unlike the Shakespearian emblem is their
shield. It is very simple and severe, with merely the motto
"Women's Suffrage" upon the steel surface.
The English family is one of the most aristocratic in
the land. Their emblem is the Sultana lmpatiens, com-
monly knawn as "Busy Lizzie," on a field of azure, and
a bottle of red ink, and quills on a field of white. Their
motto is, "In Hoc Signo Vincemusf'
zne mznmnnnnn is
i -N .f
The Students League is a plebeian family and has a NLE '5 M
plain and severe shield of steel, dotted with black marks iii
and engraved with the motto, "Silence is Golden."
jxs-,,,f'Xc .......... fx
T5iii4sii5'43W Ltif ' Hr-ioeen
-2 win H555 QRHNTE
The Biological Family is divided into two great ily?
clans: the Botanical, and the Zoological, both of which E
have their emblems on the shield. A black cat quartered
on a Held of green, and the skeleton quartered on a field of
red, make up this interesting emblem.
.f 4145-, '
-. ,-,J ---...,,,.,
i-,hx .. -
C'-LL'Ok.Vtl'2.!r l LU'lGRl""f' .
c.N,W,,i.,C,x,, Y Hx'rL'fvPt"'U5
f.-fi-N " "TU
it -fm sf
"The Rosary" I
The hours I've spent with thee, dear book,
A bait unto thy sentimental hook
I count them over--twenty-one-my heart!
You "Rosary"! You "Rosary"!
Three hours of lah., four classes cutg
To read that book my lunch I spurng
I sit "engaged" two evenings through,
And then the midnight gas I burn!
O memories of bliss now o'er,
O worthless gain, O horrid loss!
I Structure take, am forced at last A -
To find thee dross, sweet book, to find thee dross.
me cenmnnmm -g
Modern Substitute for Bumps
CWhich psychology has proved use1ess.D
It has always been possible to judge college girls' taste by their clothesg their common sense
by their rubbers and high shoes, but for ascertaining their mental calibre, there has been no quick,
thorough, and dependable method. For some time serious-minded people have considered this a
cause for regret. We are, therefore, thankful that at last caps have been invented for college
students, by which one may learn at a glance what is their mental ability. and gain a clear idea
of their cerebrums and cerebellums.
After a careful, scientific investigation the following accurate results have been obtained:
A white cap .......... Wearer's mind is utterly blank
A white cap adorned . . . . Possibilities for improvement of utterly blank mind
A white furry cap . . . Motor cells in wearer's brain are well developed
A cap with lavendar border .... Brain in adolescent stagc
Quills on a cap . . . .... Literary ability
Seal skin caps . . . . . . Developing genius
Rosettes on caps .... . Mind reasons in a circle-is not logical
lf the rosette is on the top of the cap . . There is no room for improvement
If edge of cap turned up .... . . Mind is disordered
If one edge is turned up farther than the other . Mind is unbalanced
The Alarm Clock Choral Club
Edna Sammis . l9l2
Margaret Adams l9l4
Louise Bronlc l9l2
Katherine Palmer . . l9ll
fThose unable to procure instruments of their own and dependent on others, thus incurr
disadvantage of having their windows shut and their heat turned on for them.,
Kate Holcomb ...... l9l2
Helen Sanders ...... 1912
The most eligible of those deserving membership.
Nellie Dodd ....... l9l2
Helen Hart . . . . l9l2
Beatrice Tasker ...... l9l2
Dora Schiel ............ l9l2
We regret that the members of this club had not the lime to have their pictures talcen.
zne nsznmmxnnn Qia-
What Other Girls Tell "D. B."
This new department of the LLAMARADA is introduced in the firm belief that what the present
student body has learned in the course of its illustrious career should be handed down for the
instruction and interest of the succeeding classes. Contributions concerning all phases of college life are
Driving at Mount Holyoke for pleasure should be encouraged. l have found it advantageous
however to turn around before leaving the livery-stable as the streets of South Hadley are somewhat
l have found that much time
sleeping during the daytime in the
may be saved
beauties of early winter mornings,
Many devices for passing the
engage one's instructor in spirited
Why ever wear thick dresses
dress with a square neck, and a
sufficient for any day.
Cultivate the spirit of activity! Enter into
"the circus for the side shows." Such remarks
paper," etc., are easily obtained from members
D. E. S. l9l2.
by getting up at 4 A. M. every morning, and
library. This method tends to a more aesthetic appreciation of the
and lends a delightful touch of originality to the routine of
E. A. S. l9I2.
time in classes may be originated. For instance, it is well to
discussions carriecl on in various languages.
A. A. V. l9l3.
in the sunny climate of South Hadley? A simple little organdie
white sweater securely fastened by the lowest button is quite
D. 5. l9l2.
all forms of college life. Do not however neglect
as "This is exactly what I wanted," "A scholarly
of the faculty. D k I
ic y D. 9l2.
I have found that much pleasure may be obtained by writing poetry and taking notes at the
same time. With practice this may be done with ease, and incidentally become of great value .to
the editors of the "Mount Holyoke."
F. W. l9lI.
Would you know the latest economical plan? Then do without numerous and elusive pencils.
An inexpensive two-dollar fountain pen purchased every day or so will entirely do away with
their necessity. V
M. M. I9I3.
When choosing your room-mate for next year, remember your one mirror and have due regard
to the height of your friends. lf one of you
can look over the other's shoulder, much time and
confusion will be saved between 7:l5 and 7:30 A. M.
. , D. M. B.
M. L. Bl I9I2.
zne ncnmnnnnn Some Suggested Examinations
There has been some dissatisfaction at various times because quizzes have been unduly long or
difiicult. To do away with any complaints in the future, we have prepared quizzes in all subjects
taught in the college. We feel sure that they will prove eminently satisfactory to the instructor.
They have been prepared after careful study. Of course, there are in every class students of
tional ability for whom these tests may be too easy, but they are well adapted to the needs
average student, calling into play that easy poise, sang-froid, and reasoning power, which the
should develop in the individual. Every student will consider it a privilege to be able to take
these examinations. They have been prepared for one hour tests, but a shorter time may be sufficient.
Samples are given below.
Describe the course of English Literature from Beowulf to the present time. Show what
tendencies have been manifested, what literary forms have been predominant, and which
have been most significant.
a. Give a brief account of "Do you Like it?"
b. In your opinion what is its relative importance in the history of English literature as a
Differentiate between Ca, Dramatic Club Performance, fbj Junior Show, fel Faculty Play,
is the more important form of drama? Why?
a. Discuss the origin and growth of basket-ball songs.
b. What are their general characteristics? illustrate by reference to those you lcnow.
c. Are they identical with Class Songs.
Define:-ballad, sonnet, elegy, blank verse. lyric, heroic couplet, epic. Write an original
example of each.
fPay undue attention to English, spelling, and 'punctuationj
l. Explain the position and function of the diaphragm according to the Couch theory of
2. I hear the hre bell, and throw my money, and my Prom gown out of the window, and
carry down my alarm clock. Describe the physical, mental, and moral processes involved.
zne acnmnnnnn ug'
3.' Analyze the taste of fl, heavenly hash, QD Deacon Porter's hat, Q33 college baked beans.
4. Define and differentiate: Intellectual Friendship.
5. Give the Hayes theory of color blindness. and state the data on which he bases his theory.
l. Analyze the plot of "Lavender and Old Lace." Discuss this book as to its style. Anaylze
the source of humor and pathos. Why is Myrtle Reed the greatest master of character painting we
2. Dramatize "The Rosary," or any current novel appearing in "The Ladies' Home Journal."
3. Analyze the humor of the latest number of "Life." How does it compare with others
you have studied?
4. ls one justified in liking Mr. Nlicawber better than Jerry Cruncher?
5. Write a novel dealing with any year of college life. Suggested title, i'That Prom. Man," or
outline a tragedy entitled "Freshman Frolic," indicating clearly the five main divisions of dramatic
l. Give fully the political, economic, social. religious, and literary history of Naples, Venice,
Milan, Genoa, Rome, and Florence from their founding to the present time, showing clearly what
movements and institutions are characteristic of each. Illustrate by quotations from the leading men
of the period covered. '
2. Trace from its beginning the growth of the church to the present time, showing in detail
the relations between church and state. Discuss all the heresies and compare them with the Medi-
aeval and Modern Philosophies.
3. Explain the relations between the Pope and each of the princes of Western Europe from
the 7th to the IOth century. How did these relations comc about and what was the development
in the llth century? Draw three important inferences.
4. Draw a map of England indicating all the manors at the time of Edward ll. Draw a
characteristic manor indicating the divisions of the land. Locate also the pasture of the lord's
oldest son's pony, and spinning wheel of the lord's oldest daughterf What would you conclude
concerning the economic status of England?
Cars start in front of Dean's Bulletin Board.
V Connects with elevated for Chemistry Apartments
v Connects with elevated for Philosophy Parlors.
EB Note the need of a subway system in particular.
f 356 EEHNRRRD
r x N, '
" H CWI
Suggested Plan for a Mount Holyoke
College Subwayg System
fro be the gift of the classes I920, l9Zl, l922.J
WM KV ll., a.m.AV wa.m. "a.rl- a.ml uplm. p.m. p.m.AlVpim.
Central Station 1v1ZQ5Ly0n Place-I-f IW8.55 IA9.50 Il0i'lt5 Ill.40 l.55f Ig2.5O I 3.45I 4.45
Library Corner wif fiif 8.555 I- .... I .... Il l . . . . I 3.46I- ....
Northern Termrnus-Dwight St. O7 I 8.56 A I .... I . . glial 3.47I . . . .
Shattuck St V "In8A.'57 I 9.52 I .,.. vIll.4l I .... I 2.52 I .... I
Williston Zoo v I 8.573 I 9733-I ...?IlI.42 I .... I 2.53 I .... I
Porter Baggage Rooms I 8.58 . I .... I1T.425lg. lr. . I A2.5Qg5I .... I ....
Gym St Public Bglisn-HAw'?'I'8.59 I'9,54 ll0.46 l.57'I'2.54 I 4.4f7
Wilder Square Y buildingl .... f SKI H
Southern Term COHSCIIYIBIOTQL of Musielw 2110 .. I .... l .45gI . . ....
Student Alumnae Buiilirigrlaoint A Iii - . . . .A . . .-Igll. LI-LL.. . . . .
Central station sifl 910 'll0.00 ll0.50 111.501 13.001 .... 1 4.50
f Stops on signal.
-Goes no farther.
. 'I' All pullman cars.
I Excursion. Speci
Much of our life is lived in the lower regions.
The Complaint of the Blue Book
All day they've done their best to hnish me,
Don't ask me who-I mean the faculty.
They'vc written criticisms, hit me hardg
And all my senses they have harshly jarrecl.
They'vc torn and ripped and slashed me up the back
Until l'm bleeding red ink, that's a fact,
My head is stained: my hands are gory, too,
And in my heart as on my face, l'm blue.
How bravely in my gleaming suit of blue
l hastened to this conflict that l rue.
l thought them ladies, but their ravages
Have taught me that they're only savages.
They left my scalp, l thankfully can say,
But worse than this they did, a-lack-a-dayl
With burning irons of wrath they branded me
With that worst sign of ignominy, UE".
The worst is yet to comeg l'll have to Hee,
And then the girl who sent me I shall see.
See when she notes the lowly mark l wear,
And feels the shame that henceforth l must b
She worked so hard and now l bring an "E,"
No wonder that I love the Faculty!
1 356 CEHNRRRDH Qs,
j 1 A Letter ,
Mount Holyoke College, South Hadley, Mass., February, 10, 191 1.
You ask that we write
ery, and we are very glad to
Long ago she rose and
founder's worth, she bravely
from the north and from the
voices raise, thinking of the
of light, bearers of the truth
laid. then newly rose 'neath
you of our college equipment, situation, and natural scen-
stood in quaint South Hadley town. Type of her great
reached her hand to the women of her nation, until now
west they, her daughters, sing her praise, and their joyful
happy days when they learned to be blessed corner stones
and right, heralds of love's victory. First her stones were
summer skies towers of Alma Mater true, towers which
rise from mists of white, which catch the evening glow, which time the more endears,
which pierce the skies, and which are gilded by the sunshine bright. The campus calls
to tennis courts, to basketball, and boating down by the lake's rippled waters, which is
girt about by hill and wood wherein the trees in silence bend to hear the songs our hearts
love the best.
From all this I am sure you know a nice place for young girls to go, where they
may bask in an atmosphere that's lit'ry, yes, really truly lit'ry, and where they hurry to
breakfast and chapel, Lib., Willy., as well. The maidens fair love their campus dearly,
their houses one and all, the engine house and chimney, and though their hearts are with
the yellow also, and they are fond of singing "Ach, liebe, liebe! Ach, liebe, liebe!
1912, Yah!" still they let H-o-1-y-o-k-e ring ever through this college, and
from it they go forth with loyal hearts and true, to do and to dare.
Report of Economics Department
Number of girls in college, 754, number of skating caps, 731.
Number of girls in college, 754, number of rubber coats, 729.
Number of girls in college, 754, number of Peter Thompsons, 719.
Number of girls in college, 754, number of sweaters, 761.
Number of rooms in college, 400, number of Sir Calahads, 401.
Number of rooms in college, 400, number of green burlap couch covers, 362.
Number of rooms in college, 400, number of mission desks, 799.
Number of Juniors going to Prom., 133, number of yellow Prom. dresses, 127.
Number of girls on campus, 350, number living in Mead or .Pearsons, 349.
Number of girls who have chose major subjects, 440, number majoring in Zoo, 339, number
majoring in Lit., 150.
Average number of 1... H. J.s in a house, 2, number of girls in house, 78.
Number of girls in a house, 80, number who have read L. H. J.s, -1.
Number of girls who take gym., 701, number who like it, 3.
College Songs tadapfedw
The Plaint of the Wash Stand
Forsaken, forsaken. 3
Forsaken l sighl F
Like the old broken rocker, i
In the garret l lie. i
I went to the closet:
For I was a bore,
But now college students
Need keep me no moreg--, l
But now college students i
Need keep me no more.
Song to the Dry-Mop
Oh where and oh where is my dry-mop gone.
Oh where and oh where can it bel I
For there's company come, and l need it sore
Before my five o'clock tea.
Song of the Drinking
Drink from me only with thy euo,
Nor use the public one:
If thou would'st hygienic be,
i And tonsilitis shun
Ode to the G28 Jet I FO, Wm, do an
Twinkle, twinkle, little light, i About us lmik'
How I wish you'd be more brightl In great variety'
Up so high, no light you throw l ighbnni thy CUFL '
D dkbl . entoucomsup
own upon my es cow To take a drink from me.
Song of the Rugs Lullaby
Three college rugs, Sweet and low: sweet and low,
Three college rugs, Bell of the early morng
All just alike, Low, low, soft and slow.
All just alike, Bell of the early mornl
With the tinted walls they never blend, Ring through the stillness and the calm:
Nor added charm to my curtains lend. Bring to the peaceful slumbers balm,
Did ever anything so offend, While Chanticleer blows his horn,
As three college rugs? And my little one, my sweet, pretty, one sleepsl
Room mate mine, before we part,
Give, oh give me back my soap-and-rubbers-and-handkerchiefsl
Or if that's a mean request,
Keep them now, and take the rest.
An Illustrated Library
I. Hamlet. 1 E U
, . , iN
II Alle Well That Ends Well. gf
III-L b Tl Ui my
gl X5 ,
IX Th D 'Q ' I
. Q -.
VThC GI .. XX'
.zne cnnmnnnnn Gymnasium Work as a Helpful Course
In all Phases of College Existence
.,.., Y -.-
,., ,HJ I. Excellent training in becoming accustomed to CU
hard beds, C21 unclusted furniture.
II. Preparation for out-door 'exerciseg walking the car
tracks is strongly recommended as beneficial out-door exercise
III. Strengthening the diaphragm for course in vocal
IV. Practical help in the study of material science:
imitation of the monkey's manner of swinging from bough to
V. Helps for Zoology: ll
UD Imitation of the jelly fish. ii
Q21 Imitation of the star fish.
' QQQ UI '
Careful study is made of the difference
for those obliged to put away dishes on high shelves.
Q25 Mental assistance: grasping ideas.
VI. fll Aid in domestic work. Excellent training f
VII. Training in handing pails for fire drills.
ring the dinner bell with ease and grace.
VIII. Exercise which enables domestic work girls to V
. A J
IX. Accustoms the girls to take "a lJird's eye view'
of thingsg an attitude so desirable in college students.
-----1--v-i-v-- -v --wg-wwf
zne canmnnnnn Machine Made Poetry From a Schedule
fWith apologies. See February Mount Holyokej
By machine-made poetry, we mean not the exquisite gems written from an over-
How of soul in lofty inspiration, nor the nicely finished productions appearing ever and
anon in the Mount Holyoke or the Verse Forms class, but the type which must be
ground out as by a machine--so long and so many-to fill the pages of the LLAMARADA.
For such, one painfully, even frantically, seeks a topic in the college activities of various
kinds, and in the minds of one's vctims, college activities in general is too large a name
to be suggestive, and one's victims generally do not repay the chase, and struggle to
escape without paying the ransom of an inspiring topic. And yet inspiration must be
had, and the lark above one's head and the daisy beneath one's feet are far too dull
for the necessary flashes of light. The moving of the furniture above one's head in the
still night watches, and the pussies at one's feet in the corridors are subjects nearer to
our daily living than the lark and the daisy. But, since poetry should not he invective,
we overlook these really' fruitful subjects and observe what is nearest us. What we
see is the green or red or brown blotter upon our desk, and hard by the Schedule of
our academic appointments. Alluring as the second is, why pass over the boundless
possibilities of the first? Surely this friend in need should not be slighted. The blots
upon its surface. the many stains, are as suggestive as the dents upon the shield of
Lancelot to the "lily maid of Astolatf'
Seated one day at my lable,
I was musing on days of yore,
And idly my dull eyes wandered
Over my blotter's lore.
l know not why l was dreaming,
Nor what aspect my sad thoughts wore,
But the tale my blotter told me
Still lingers in memory's store.
The tale would be a different one for each one of us, but do you not see the
+..u.at.1 lt lt.
me ecnmnnnnn But the schedule! The blotter pales in comparison. Its spots become dim.
Where is the appointment upon it that is not brimming over with inspiration! We will
pass over the sciences that seem at first sight so unpromising-Physics, Mathematics-
their usefulness has already been shown. It is with real regret that we pass over also
the Gymnasium courses. The inspiration is great indeed, the emotion produced heart-
felt and deep. But as yet no poet has risen great enough to interpret fully the signifi-
cance of this department in our college life: no poem has come to the editor's notice
that is in any measure adequate. And domestic work! What a field is there! But
we must confine ourselves to strictly academic lines. Art is admitted to be a cultural
and inspiring study, yet the brain may grow weary at times and the heart clespondent.
On such occasions it is a solace indeed to express oneself in verse.
I think my taste is very bad:
I do not have, and never had
An eye for color-schemes.
Especially when all l see
ls travel-pictures ftwo for threel
To show the artist's dreams.
Oh, "subtle,"' "modeling," and "pure,
Will nc'er appeal to me, l'm sure,
Though full of winning grace.
I also tire of "simple lines,"
And magi groups by eights and nines,
Each in a different place.
For all those men had "facile touch,"
They each surpassed the others much-
Each in his special line.
Each had a way to "tell his story,"
But, oh, the power to see their glory-
l would that it were mine!
The despondent has its place: so also has the appreciative. Psychology astonishes
andtdelights with its unguessed wonders. The ballad form is generally found among
simple folk and its author is not one person but many. Yet modern poets often attempt
an imitation-Keats himself gives us a ballad-and the academic poet may well
turn to this form to present his thought. The following is humbly dedicated to Dr.
Eleanor Harris Rowland:
Sweet Alice came round the turn o' the road
Her lover for to see,
But there she found him lying dead.-
As dead as dead could be.
Oh, there she found him lying dead,-
A dreadful sight to see,-
And from his wounds the blood flowed red
In rivers o'er the leal
Did e'er more frightful stimulus
A fair maid's cortex stir?
A circuit, motor-sensory
Was started up in her!
Light waves did strike her cornea,
Through aqueous humor went,
Direct upon the fovea
Prismatic lens them bent.
Her vision was binocular,
And that perchance was why
The wound in the fixation plane
Was single to her eye.
But he was tri-dimensional:
To that no doubt was due
The fact that as she saw his feet,
They looked to her like twol
The brightness there the rods took up,
The red in cones was seen,
And after image negative
Did make the fields lool: green.
By optic nerve, chiasma, too,
To centre cortical,
Behind Rolandic fissure in
The lobe occipital .
The stimulus its way did take,
Thence to the motor tract,
Where excitations were set up
That caused the maid to act.
zne csznmnnnnn Her lily hands she wrung with pain,
The while she had, 'twould seem,
A kin aesthetic image
Of how 'twould feel to scream.
She screamedg the red blood ebbed away
And pallid left her face:
Her heart began to jump and pound
At twice its normal pace.
And when it was that she perceived
The tears upon her cheek,
And knew that though she screamed in sooth
She could not clearly speak:
And felt her heart's abnormal rate,
And knew that blood had fled
From pallid cheeks, then-then at last,
She grieved that he was dead.
Yet it must be admitted that Zoology is the most fertile of all sciences. One
sees daily such striking and painful contrasts, that the sympathetic soul must drop at
once into poetry.
The kitty lies stretched on her back in the sun
Soft and fluffy and fat and grayg
The little white rabbit nibbles his bun,
Then crouches to sleep in his nest of hayg
While out where the sparkling wavelets run,
The dogfish circles and dives in the bay.
The kitty lies stretched on her back in the lab.
Stiff and cold and bloody and stillg
The little white rabbit is tied to a slab:
And his spinal cord dries on the window sill:
While on a platter of mottled drab
Rest the dogHsh's cranial nerves and gill.
One hardly feels poetic when one digs for earth worms. Digging for bait, with
its associations with streams and glimmering pools, might suggest a poetic theme. But
the earth worm itself is quite dull and uninspiring. Lumbricus Terrestris seems to
lack the mentality that would make him interesting. But the thoughtful can but
sorrow as she ponders on the restrictions and limitation-s of his dull existence: how is
he "cabin'cl, cribbed, confined" to the narrowest sphere-but the thought finds littest
expression in verse.
From his clark, deep, burrow he draws him out
To the dew-starred grass, in the moonlight pale,
No eyes, no eyes, for the stars has he,--
No ears for the nightingale.
A cricket sings on the roselaush near,
And the white moth Hoats till the stars are dim,
But alone he lies in the dream-sweet night,
And its beauty is not for him.
But the swaying gleam of a lantern falls
On the sensitive skin of his upper lipg,
His longitudinal muscles shrink,
I And into the hole his somites slip.
Verily. duller than the 'soulless earth worm is the poet whose schedule does not
furnish an inspiration for a machine-made poem.
know that night v.
barges twelve E
The White Arrow
tel l th e
t al e o f th e
F r e s h m e n fi n e
Who used me for
th e i r countersign L o n g
long ago, When they hid from
sight, Then fled from town on the
wings of night. They rolled along
o'er the Hadley ro ad. Fo r you must
sat. Th y ll
both thin e a 5 were
be away, and
almost given to
them the key that
locks my room up'
safe for mel Oh is'nt
it the grandest thing! Oh
yes. come on let's of it sing! ,
'Smarty, Smarty, Smarty,
Tho't you'd spoil our party,
Don't forget that we'd road away,
Road away on a load of hay.
And now we've had our frolic, just do '
whate'er you dare, You're nothing but
a Sophomore, So there, there, therel' "
it snowed: In
A Moral, With a Tale Attached
Moral: A college education is sometimes of practical value, in spite of the
insinuations to the contrary of several of our esteemed contemporaries. '
Tale: Once upon a time a college girl went on a yachting party during a sum-
mer vacation. One afternoon, while the yacht was cruising about some small islands,
'she was sitting all alone on the forward deck, when she saw a lot of queer animals in
the water ahead. "Now do you suppose," said she, "that this is a school of porpoises?
If it is, I'll get in some observation in advance for my Education course next semester."
But while this maiden observed, she leaned so far over the rail that she fell plump into
the school of porpoises. She called but no one answered, and the yacht steamed away
so quickly that it was no use for her to try to swim after it.
"Well, the girls always did call me a shark," she remarked to a porpoise who
was eyeing her meditativelyf' so I guess it ought not to be very hard for me to swim
to that island." She easily reached the shore, where she found a long, sandy beach,
with no boat or house anywhere in sight. She sat down to think over her situation.
"Um," said she, "here's a desert island, uninhabited, and no boat. In the fringe
of my consciousness I seem to find a similar case. Now where? Let me associate
my ideas. It was surely in some course I had the first semester last year. I am pretty
sure it wasn't Bible, and Physics doesn't fit, somehow. What about Lit? Lit! It
was-Robinson Crusoef Bliss! But I don't remember a single thing that Robinson
Crusoe did. Well, I'lI just have to associate some more. I know there was something
we were told to do if we ever got cast away on a desert island. I made a poem
about it. Oh!
There once was a jolly young squid,
With a pen and some ink in his lid.
I forget the rest. If I could only find a squid, I could write a daily theme for my
summer course. But what docs a squid look like?" The College Girl thereupon got
up from the sand and walked along the beach. "Now it is quite foolish," she remarked,
"for anybody who has been to college three years, not to know what to do when she
gets cast away on a desert island. I will ponder yet again. I've read piles of books
where people did just the proper thing." She walked and she pondered, and presently
she cried, "E.ureka! I have to 'hoist a flag' and 'set up a watch.' I distinctly remem-
ber reading those very phrases. 'Let's see, flags are those long, green, things that grow
in marshy places. I learned that in botany." There happened to be such a marshy
place nearby. Miss C. G. picked several stalks and came back again to the shore.
"I'lI put up a lot, so as to be sure I'm doing the right thing." She bound several to
a long pole she found washed up on the sand and stuck the pole up straight in among
some rocks. "Now where shall I set up my watch?" she asked. "It seems rather a
queer thing to do, but I do remember the phrase." She pulled her watch out of her
belt, and going down the beach, she came to a big rock. There she was setting up
her Watch against it when a loud "holloa" made her turn quickly about. The yacht
had come back in search of her.
zne ucnmamann gs.
Schedule of Desirable Times for
8:03 A. M. fSundayD. The church attendance may be considerably increased,
and there may be no necessity for providing more than the usual amount for Sunday
8:47 A. M. fany week dayl. A quick and easy way of ascertaining the chapel
attendance by the process of elimination will thus be provided.
l2:52 P. M. The household may be called together almost instantaneously,
and the house will thus establish a record-breaking reputation for quick response to the
4:46 P. M.'5 All the household is sure to be in.
6:07. P. M. Everyone is idle at this hour and anxious for something to do.
Pleasant and innocent amusement may thus be furnished.
ll:59. P. M. While the girls are most alert, a pleasant drill in ingenious
preparations for a fire may be introduced. This was found most successful in Brigham.
'This time has been found most successful for a fire drill in Porter. fFor further information apply
to any of the nine people who responded.,
The hours l spend in thee, dear Gym,
Are as a string of bills to me,
I pay a quarter every fall to get
My locker-key, my locker-key.
Each day a dance, each dance a dream
Of waving arms and pointed toe,
I keep each posture till the end, and then
. Over l gol
O memories of countless cutsl
O barren purse, O me, ill-used!
l have to tutor now because my absences
Are unexcused, are unexcused.
zne usznmmmnbn ,
Duet Between Family and Student
What makes you come so soon, so soon,
What does your presence mean,
Oh, are you Hunked or yet expelled,
By Student League or Dean?
Nay, nay, dear family, but nf need
Is my extended stay,
The water in our little lake
Dried up and blew away.
Then all the cruel matrons took
The faucets from the tubs,
No more the sparkling little brook
Runs gaily through its shrubs.
What makes you come so soon, so soon
What does your presence mean,
Oh, can it be you're now expelled
By Student League or Dean?
Nay, nay, dear family, but of need
ls my extended stay,
They shunned me, all, because l'd "lt,"
And hurried me away.
The cruel tonsililis germs
Sport ever through the halls,
The maidens gargle all the day.
It sounds like bugle calls.
What makes you come again so soon
What does your presence mean,
Oh, are you Hunked or yet expelled,
By Student League or Dean?
Alas, dear family, now for good
ls my extended stay.
The knowledge in my little brain
Did shrink and fade away.
The cruel faculty did send
Four little notes so white,
With, "Sorry, but you've double El"
Alas, l'm wilted quitel
fic 'Q 356 EERNHRRDH
The Trail of Don the Dog
Oh, Don is my name, And of well known fame Am I and my Dame
From whose house Icame. Ifrolic and run, And have lots of fun
As I knock down a son Or steal Junior's bun. Now here comes a
I flex girl, I'll just steal acurl And set in a whirl All her fanciful
klfl'Mvdi'Qf swirl. That was great sport, She looks a la morte.
wx-L'Lii5QayL7XC,,V,, Knocking down is my forte, So runs
I" the report. What's this in
sight? Why, it means a fightg
For Spitz me will bite Ifl 4
don't use my might. A
house now I see Behind
that tall tree, What fun "J tacit!
it would be To send it Q, 'fi 3
Cc-O, on a spree. I sure
Aa am afraid My bone
l've mislaid, But here
,f 7' comes a maid, Or
is't faculty staid?
L " xii- She surely would
make a very good
steak,' so a bite I
will take, Then
my thirst I will ! VI
slake. Oh! here
comes my dame, 5
lsee that her aim
is to make of
mc game, xDQ-
So I guess .- -
I'll go W-I I I
,,-,, .,,,i,,-"ag, .
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Extracts From the 5 O'c1ock Mail
My dear Helemu Brooklyn, N. Y., Jan. I3, I9II.
You have doubtless been wondering why you have not heard from me earlier this year.
The fact is, I think I have never spent such a busy winter. You, in your quiet, peaceful college life,
can scarcely imagine, I suppose, what it means to have every day full.I so often think of you
among your friends and wonder if you understand what it means to have such perfect freedom
from all hurry and rush. Be sure to make the most of this opportunity. Take at least an hour of
each day for quiet thought all by yourself-why would not that hour from nine to ten in the
evening be a good one for this? I am sure this plan can most easily be carried out with a little
thought beforehand. I pass it on with my best New Year's wishes.
Very affectionately yours, AUNT FRANCIS.
Don't forget Llamy meeting at 7:45 tonight, will you? All grinds musl be in. You
have ten still to write, I believe. Hastily, D.
My dear Miss Smith:--
My mother is visiting me for a few days and I want so much to have you meet her.
Could you come to a little tea tonight in my room, from nine to ten?
Sincerely yours, FRESHMAN.
Woe of woesl Another Lit. quizz sprung in class this morning. How did you dare
cut? Come over right after dinner and craml Yours, I...
My dear Min Smith:-. Amherst, Mass., jan. l2, l9Il.
You remember you told me that I might bring my friend Mr. over to call some evening.
I am taking you at your word and am coming tomorrow evening. Trusting we may find you at
home, I am V Very sincerely yours, H. G.
Dear Miss Smith:-
I am sorry to say that your last Structure paper was carelessly written. In fact, it was
far below that excellence to which I know you are capable of attaining. Can you not come
and talk it over with me sometime between eight and ten this evening? I
Sincerely yours, --1.
Box from home, chicken-pie, etcl Come over at nine and bring "the family."
Extract From Extracts
5:00- 5:30-Hunt up Flo and get her to 7:45 -9:00-Llamy meeting.
entertain H. G. l Finish grinds.
5 :30 ' 6: '5'I?,,5jjjcf0grfl1Z'f"' 9:00 - 9:30--Structure paper conference
6:I5 - 7:00-Dinner. 9:30 - l0:00-Chicken-piel
7:00-7:45-Cram Lit.-alone. l0.00 B d
Send regrets to Freshman. ' - e '
Crinds? P-Leisure hour.
me csznmnnnnn -gs
A Twentieth Century Appendix
Anna Little More
NOTE.-In the Twentieth Century edition of "Utopia," it has been found advis-
able to mention a few of the important changes which have occurred since the arrival
of Anna Little More, Mount Holyoke l9l2, as instructor in the new Utopian college
Of the New Utopian Amusements-
Each collegiate family chooses every year a leader who is called the lgni-polcns,
a great and honorable person. This leader is all-powerful and cannot be removed
from office even on suspicion of enslaving the people. It is her duty to furnish amuse-
ment for her family and to keep their faculties constantly alert by instituting weekly-
or more often if necessary-what is known as the ludus. One rule observed in their
council is, never to let one of these functions pass without the participation of all: for
as they think that the charm of their amusements is enhanced by a full attendance, so
they consider it a sign of weakness to desire to spend in sleep that time which might
better be given over to practice of their agility and sense of humor. For while at other
times they must appear in academic costume, here no regulation raiment is required,
but. at the metallic clang of the cymbal, each clad according to her individual sense
of the aesthetic, glides softly and gracefully from her room to the lower floor, where
she meets and greets the rest of the family.
First, by rule of the ludus, each must respond to her name in voice and manner
befitting the midnight hour, and then it becomes the duty of the Igni-polens to choose
a certain number to assist her in the continuance of the game. Thus, since these are
at once set vigorously to work passing buckets and unwinding yards of intricately
coiled hose, and since those who are not chosen feel no envy of their more fortunate
sisters, but, on the contrary, from their position above the banisters, inspire them to
action by Winning smiles and whispered comments on the beauty of their attire and
their grace of action, it falls out that the whole scene is one of the greatest joy and
animation. But if any members of the family refuse to conform to these rules of
behavior, they are severely fined: for it is accounted a just cause for punishment that
any should be unwilling to add her share to the public amusement.
..4 . .ALM
Suggestions for Arrangement of
a Exercise Cards
. 1 ------Ill
Ph -.if.sX' Eaflv-'-'ru Cav-.1 '
During the winter months this is less interesting, since so few periods of out-door
exercise are required. The aim at this time should be to make the card truly symmetrical.
Since there are only two periods to be filled in, it is well to fill opposite corners, as
golfing on Monday of the flrst week and gymnastics on the second Saturday. Or if
one prefers, she may put the crosses in the middle of the card, and mark boating for
the first week on Thursday, and field athletics for Wednesday of the second week.
But by no means should any one put the two crosses so that the card presents an
In the spring and fall, much wider opportunities are offered since one has eight
crosses at her disposal. She may start with a very simple scheme, as arranging the
crosses in one or two straight rows with a symmetrical distribution of crosses and empty
Hll l Many arrangements may be discovered. It might furnish an interesting game at a
tea or party to find as many as possible.
After using these schemes, the student may attempt simple designs as the first
letter of her name. Later she will find it possible to work in her monogram. As she
becomes more skilled, she will be able to make conventional flowers, and outlines of
buildings. It is well for each one to begin with her class flower and the building in
which she recites her favorite course.
zne cenmnnnnn I ' t l a s necessary to Fill the spaces with crosses: for animals, faces, or
t is no aw y
simple letters serve the purpose just as well. These may all be alike on a given card,
or they may differ. It might be interesting to sketch a scene observed while taking a
walk. or to draw a face suggestive of the way one felt while riding, or to spell out what
happened while skating, for example:
S'w'i"g I F it It ltl li I Uv lo iw Iwi
wetting 'QQ 5, H
I IIE IIMI
i ln feet, e whole story might be depicted, as e ride to Holyoke to shop:
It is quite apparent, I think, that exercise cards furnish opportunities for training
. . . . am'
artistic talents, scope for the development of the imagination, and innocent amusem.,
znet cnnmnnnnn 'ts
Containing the Proceedings and Debates of the Seventh Session
of To Men.
Saturday, January 28, l9ll.
The President.-Is there any business to come before the meeting?
Miss D. Dilworth.--I move that all girls at Mount Holyoke be required to wear hats.
Miss F. Dilworth.-l second the motion.
Miss Raymond.-I move that the question be postponed until September 22, l9ll.
Miss Smart.--The girls would be too much occupied with other weightier matters to spend time
discussing the question then.
Miss Wright.-The girls might all catch cold and die if they hadn't hats before then.
Miss Larned.-If the girls were obliged to buy hats after September twenty-second, they would
have to spend money from their allowances, which would be most unfortunate Ufociferous approval.,
C7-he house votes the motion down with a loud voice.,
Miss Raymond.-I move that the meeting adjourn. CLourt Nos.,
Miss Steenrod.--I move that the matter be committed to a committee of four.
Miss Hallock.--I move that the matter be committed to a committee of five. fHeateJ discussion
of the artvisabitity of five rather than four on a committee.,
Miss Farnsworth.-I move that the committee consist of the most stylishly dressed girls in col-
lege. fMurmurs of disapproval.,
Miss Tasker.-I think a matter of such grave importance should be considered by all.
Miss Kimball.-I move that the motion be amended to read "The Freshmen members of the col-
lege shall be obliged to wear hats."
Miss Raymond.-I move that the meeting adjourn. Ufiolenl opposition.,
Miss Larned.--The Freshmen are always needing money. They couldn't spend any for hats.
Miss Corey.-I think everyone in college owns a hat. fLoud agreement.,
Miss Dimon.-Some own more than one. I think the Freshmen should have a chance to wear the
hats they bring to college. V
Miss Larned.-More hostility would be aroused between the Sophomores and Freshmen, if the
latter wore hats. V
Miss Raymond.--I rise on a point of order. Un an umterlone to the president, "You must say,
'State your point of orrter."',
The President.-State your' point of order.
IMiss3 Raymond.--No member shall speak twice on the same question at the same stage. CLouct
Miss White.-I move that the motion be amended to read, "The Freshmen shall wear hats from
November first to March first."
Miss Wright.-lt would be most disastrous to the Freshmen's health if there should be a severe
storm on March second.
Miss Raymond.-I think this is a foolish, silly, inane question. I -
Miss Steenrod.--I move that Miss Raymond be expelled from the society for using language
unbetitting a lady. '
Miss Raymond.-I rise to a point of order. l was interrupted while speaking. l move the meet-
ing be adjourned. fTt1e motion is enthusiastically carried and ltle meeting adjourna.,
Arikkfztl V An...
Alice and the Art Instructor
Once upon a time, there was a Little Freshman who
owned a beautiful kitty named Alice. The kitty was white
and it had a black spot over one eye, and a red necktie
and a most intelligent expression. It sat upon the Little
Freshman's desk all day long, and when she grew tired of
studying she would look up into Alice's intelligent face
and Alice always seemed to say, "Work hard, my dear
Little Freshman, and some day you may be as wise as I
One day the Little Freshman said, "Alice, we will
go for a walk." So they went to the Post Ofhce corridor
and to the Gym, and finally they went way, way up to
Dwight and down into the dark, dark, basement, and there
they found the wonderful things that the Great Art Instruc-
tor had brought back from Egypt. Then because the
Little Freshman was a bad Little Freshman and had never
taken a course in Ethics, and learned the nature of the
Good, she had a very bad thought. She put Alice right
into the midst of the wonderful Egyptian remains and ran
zne ucnmnannn ,525
1 to the Assistant Art Instructor and said, "Oh, Assistant
Art Instructor, come and see the interesting thing I have
found, and do tell me all about it, for I am so excited
So the Assistant art Instructor came and she saw
Alice sitting there with her black spot over one eye, and
her red necktie, and her intelligent expression. And the
Assistant Art Instructor was very much surprised, but she
said, "I do not remember it, but you see it is cne of the
wonderful things the Great Art Instructor brought back
from Egypt." The Little Freshman said, "How fascinat-
ing! I must surely take Egyptian Archaeology."
Then when the Assistant Art Instructor had gone, the
Little Freshman took Alice home to the desk again, and I
hope she was very much ashamed for the naughty deceit
she had practiced on the kind Assistant Art Instructor,
who never knew that the wonderful kitty in the Egyptian
collection came from the Little Freshman's own desk.
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Old photography used to portray people according to their true characters. Mod-
ern photography malces them beautiful. We have here an example of what photo-
graphic art used to do, and in the modification of this picture on a preceding page an
illustration of modern methods.
,gf zne tzcnmnnnnn
A Dreame of Faire Women
Whan that the sonne out of the South gan weste
And ilke weary body gan to reste,
Except for those who al the night must wake,
With bitter toil their learning for to seke,
To pass with ese examinations dredeg
Bifor mine eyen a cloude of siepe sprede,
And from it came a sovereign goddesse,
Minerva, who al wityng doth possesse:
She tak my hand and through a wood me lede.
The Paradies of Learning round me sprede:
Upon my right Mount Helicon rose high,
Parnassus next. llissus stream hard by,
The Fount of Wisdom soon I ther espiecl,
A ladye fair was standing by its side.
Deep of the waters had she drunk, I wisse:
For wisdom was to hir supremest blisse,
And soothly she was dear to the goddesse: ,
Ful slight she was, blue-eyed, with golden tresse,
Bound with a silver comb ful semely,
And gray she wore ful faire and fetislyg
Ful dainty was she and of sprightly grace,
And much she was admired by hir classeg
She delved in ancient lore and bookes sage
To give them reading by the hundred page:
But as I looked on hir with delight,
She quickly turned and vanished from my sight
Two next l saw approaching to the brynke:
For daily of the fountain did they drynke:
Both were ful smal, in sombre clothes y-clad,
Each bore a golden key, and one a pad
With commas, colons, periods, all bedight:
For punctuation was hir keen delight.
The other bore two heavy dirty stones
With prints thereon of some old fossil's bones.
They looked upon me with a pitying gaze,
And then they vanished in a cloudy haze.
But soon I met a ladye with a boke,
She filled my heart with joy as I gan loke,
Fairest she was of.alle ladyes faire,
With eyen blue, and smoothe shadowy haire: ,
Her nose tretys, her lippes soft and reed,
And sikerly she had a fair forhead. -
Ful calm she was, estatlich of manere,
And when she came, she hlled my heart with chereg
Like to that ladye old, whose swete face
Drove men to strife, and ruined Ilion's race,
She held toward me the booke, and I read
Full many a poem of noble poets dead.
But soon into the grove she turned away:
Methought that every charm had left the day.
Then was I filled with lamentynge sore,
Sith that the vision would appear no more:
I thought alasl it may noon other be,
Fortune hath given this adversitee.
This with a sigh I seyde pitouslyg
But as I stood and grieved, sodeynly
A ladye come and romed up and down-
One in that land of great opinioun.
The sonne brighte shone ful upon hir tresse,
Bright as the flaming sonne were they, I guesse
Ful many a word of wit she spoke to me,
Forsooth she was a learned Ph D.
She gan to talk with great rapiditee.
"Nun I shall call the rolle," sayde she.
And after told me many an ancyent laye,
And went away-there is namoore to seye.
A swete music filled now the place,
And with delight its source I soon gan trace
It seemed like to beauteous harmonye,
When, alle foules maken melodye.
A ladye in the wood Iisoon did see,
There ne'er was swich another one as she.
'Twas she that made all the grove to ringe
With strange soundes which she there did singe,
"Hal hal I-lol ho!" and oftentimes she seyde,
"Breathe from the center and not from the headef'
Sorely dismayed and eek ful of drede,
I turned about, but even as I flede
She called out, "Relax your jaw, I preye,
Ope wide your mouth, if ought you wish to seye."
Then onward thro' the grove my way I took,
And right befor I saw in shady nook
Of ladyes fair a great and mighty thronge,
Fain in that place would I linger lunge.
But suddenly a shriller sound gan swelle
And eek as loud as doth the chapel belle,
The rising belle proclaimed another day.
The night had fledg ther is namoore to seye.
:YNIHIJI . -
1 THE WESTERN UNIONUTELEGRAPH COMPANY
' NUOIP IATID. ' .
EE EE so
E' Egg, oQ me Eg E EE 5i1iE,E1E3QEfEipEii3jgf:
E EE E E 4 E f QQQQ nh.
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Table of Contents
Portrait of President Woolley . Frontispiece
Dedication . . . . . 3
Preface . . 5
Former Presidents . 6
In Memoriam . . , I4
BOOK I.-Administration , I5
The Trustees . , I6
ln Memoriam . . . , I7
The Faculty ..... . I8
Fellows, Graduate Students, Honor Scholars . . 42
The Alumnae Association . . . . 4I
BOOK II.,--Classification . . 45
The Senior . . 46
Senior Class Officers . 47
Senior Class List , 48
The Junior . . , 64
junior Class Oflicers . . 65
Junior Class List l , 613
The Sophomore . . . 72
Sophomore Class Ofliccrs , 73
Sophomore Class List . . 74
The Freshman . . , 82
Freshman Class Officers . 8.3
Freshman Class List . . 84
Boox nl.-Organization . 91
The Students' League . . 93
Le Giocose . , 94
Debating Society . 95
Department Clubs , 96
Social Clubs . , 93
Blaclcstick . . . , I0l
l. Religious Organizations . . . , IO2
Young Women's Christian Association . , I03
Student Volunteer Band . . , I04
College Settlements Association . , I05
2. Music . .
Banjo Club .
Mandolin Club . . .
Junior Choir ......
Class Song of Nineteen Hundred and Twelve
3. Dramatics . . . . .
Dramatic Club .
Vice Versa . .
Beau Brummel .
Engagement Tree .
Lady from the Sea .
Es Spukt . .
Unter Vier Augen .
The Critic .
4. Athletics . . .
Athletic Association . .
Senior Basketbal Team .
Sophomore Basketball Team .
junior Basketball Team .
Freshman Basketball Team . . . . . .
Outdoor Meet .........
Tennis Tournament, Basketball, Wearers of the H, Indoor Meet
5. Societies ....
Sigma Theta Chi .
Xi Phi Delta .
Psi Omega .
Gamma Kappa .
Chi Delta Theta .
Phi Beta Kappa .
Sophocles Authors' Club .
BOOK IV.-Publication . .
The Mount Holyoke .
The Llamarada .
BOOK V.-Characterization . .
The Class of Nineteen Twelve
Honorary Members . . . .
Prospective Members of the Class of Nineteen Twelve .
Y v .
me ccnmnnnnn J To
Boolc vl.-Jollitication . 203
Calendar . . . . 205
College Story in Pictures . 2l8
A Modern Much Ado . 22l
Assigning The Freshmen , 228
To My Empty Purse . . . 229
Ye Booke of Heraldrye . . . 230
A Modern Substitute for Bumps . . 232
The Alarm Clock Choral Club . . 232
What Other Girls Tell D. B. ...... . 233
Some Suggested Examinations ....... . 234
A Suggested Plan for a Subway System at Mount Holyoke College . . 236
Complaint of The Blue Book ....... . 236
A Letter .......... . 237
Report of Economics Department . . 237
College Songs fadaptedj . . . 238
An Illustrated Library . . . 239
Gymnasium Work as a Helpful Course . . 240
Machine-Made Poetry from a Schedule . 242
The White Arrow .... . 247
A Moral-with a Tale Attached . . . . 248
Schedule of Desirable Times for a Fire Drill . . 249
My Gym ....... . 249
Duet Between Family and Student . . 250
Extracts from The Five O'Clock Mail . . . 252
A Twentieth Century Appendix to Utopia . . . . 253
Suggestions for the Arrangementpf Exercise Cards . . 254
To-Mentional Record ..... . 256
Alice and The Art Instructor . . . . 257
The Modern Art of Photography . . 258
A Dreame of Faire Women . . . 259
The Llamarada Board . . 26I
,J eq 3,571 '
X 5 N- .4
IFFANY sl Co,
Diamond and Gem Merchants
Designs and estimates prepared upon short notice for
emblem pins, rings, and fobsg also class cups, trophies,etc.
Note papers with monograms in color, invitations to
commencement and class-day exercises, menus, dance
orders, also dies for stamping corporate and fraternity seals
Fifth Avenue 8: 37th Street, New York
Why go to Holyoke and Spring-
field to do your Drug Store
Shopping when there is a
RIGHT AT I-IoME?
South Hadley, Mass.
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NEXT TO CITY HALL
Imported and Domestic Goods
Purveyors of the Very Best
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Examination Books and Other Supplies.
-A T eeeeee WZHOLYOKE, MASS.
Eye Glasses and Spectacles
Oculists Prescriptions Filled
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The book of Proverbs, praises oft has sung,
Of peace and joy, obtained by wholesome tongue
If we apply this truth to college life,
We'd have more peace and surely less of strife.
How many times we say when e'er we borrow
"I have none nowg I'll sure get some tomorrow.'
In every case, I vouch, the lender meek,
Waits for her goods-well, waits at least a week.
"I have no Iimeg" we say it o'er and o'er.
And yet, I ask, "Has any other more?"
"just llunked a quiz:" CDegenerated phraselj
'Tis used by sharks, with ease acquiring A's.
"l'm scared to death, I have not clone a bit,"
When called upon, she knows it every whit.
So too, we say, ""I'will take me just a year,"
Yet if it did, how long we should be herel
Six pleasant words, "I love that so, my dear,'
We never even stop to bc sincere.
If we use well our tongues in Old South Hadley
Our college course will not be paying badly.
"Cups that cheer but not inebriate H
AT THE SIGN OF
Ye CHd Enghdn
Park Street, - South Hadley, Mass.
MEALS SERVED A LA CARTE
FROM HOME-MADE FOOD
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Meals Served Sunday, if Ordered Saturday
Catering, Etc. Guest Rooms
R. A. PRENTISS
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HOLYOKE, .' '. MASS.
T. L. PAIGE
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Lead, Oil, Turpentine and Colors
Glass Cut to Order. Skates Sharpened
Book Cases, Tables, Stools
Screens and Skees .
cqnncgcnst.. sglflnruv. Msg reg'
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THE OBSERVATORY RESTAURANT is a delightful place to dine. The service
and cookery are first-class in every detail. The furnishings are beautiful and elegant.
The views from its many windows are unequalled. i Eighth floor, Pynchon St. Building.
Elevators direct from Pynchon Street 'Entrance and from the store.
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HOLYOKE, - MASS.
QUALITY FIRST ESTABLISHED 1885 1 4 7 TR E MO NT S T R E ET
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Should you desire something more unusual,
more choice, more beautiful and a bit newer
than can he found in the ordinary stores,
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for any reason whatever, the expense will
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FIELD AND SILVER PLATE, STERLING
NOVELTIES, SMART LEATHER ACCES-
SORIES, MOTORING REQUISITES, DIRECT
EUROPEAN IMPORTATIONS OF FABRIC
ARTICLES, EMBROIDERIES, PICTU RE
FRAMES AND PICTURES :: :: ::
M. B. KINGMAN
STORE, 37 South Pleasant Street
WE CAN SUPPLY
ON SHORT NOTICE
AND GUARANTEE SATISFACTION
The Woman's Shop
Distinctive Outer Apparel
for Street and Evening Wear
387 Main Street - SPRINGFIELD
466 Dwight St., - HOLYOKE, MASS.
Fine and Complicated Watch Repairing
Jewelry Nearly Repaired
Diamond Mounting Optical Work
A. J. RAND
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
Opposite Second Congregational Church
Ladies' Garments Retitted and Remodeled
Phoenix Building, Dwight and Maple Sts.
H. E. CRO
71-A 2 t -
Everything up to date L ili' 7 .... TRY US
358 Main Street,
Graduation and Reception Slippers
Smart Walking Boots, Oxfords and Pumps
MORSE 8z HAYNES, 382 Main St.
HAYNES 8z MORSE, 376 Main St,
J. O. SAWTELL
Agent for the complete line of the famous
For 'Ladiesg our Spring showing includes
Sailors and Trimmed Hats, Silk and Silk
Lisle HOSIERY. Our Hosiery has won
a wide reputation.
J. O. SAWTELL
478 Main street - - SPRINGFIELD
C. A. Gridley 85 Son
CAN CATER TO
MOST EVERY WANT
CASPER R GER
i N , 'f '1-
57 gf it Qgbgtfe
Doors, Sash, Blinds, House Finish and
Cabinet Work, Stair Builder
Yard and Planing Mill
Contractor Administration Building, "Gym," Dwight Mem-
orial Art Building, Library and Mead Hall
Mount Holyoke College
FUR CHEMICALS, CHEMICAL APPARATUS
WE CARRY THE LARGEST STOCK OF
LABORATORY SUPPLIES IN THE U. S.
First Quality Supplies Only. Prompt Service
PALMER 8: WVRIGHT'S
EST'B - 1851
203 'Zll ' THIRD 'AVE
NORTHAMPTQN,S To the Dust Shaft
Darlc, dark thy cevernls depths,
And lowg no light to see,
Poor creature, in thy plight
, What is put into thee?
M A D E L L I-low can'st endure the shock
Ly? L H ul Q W,Viiv,:fLi,l1A--, Of stream continually-
a Of grimy, slimy stream,
Q Poured downward into thee?
READY T0 MEET ALL DEMANDS Exixjiding bffve 'ISU W' h h
en cutting tings scrape tr
FOR SHOES, SLIPPERS AND Thy g,,11e,-,,,,d ,he dns,
Quite chokes thee,-wretched, t
O, dustshaft, patient friend-
Without thee 'life were dreary
No order, cleanliness,
, But for thy presence near.
Mandell s Shoe Store Gm 'hy
Upon us, when we call.
Be willing, humble-still,
THE DRAPER HOTEL BUILDING Q. helper in the hall.
Y-wx--v 31- - U.,
Farr 140060 Co.
Gaokca c GILL Pe. cms E BALL v -Prem. F, W, Woolworth 8 CO,
WM. G. Twmc, c hier
FIVE and TEN
HOLYOKE - MASSACHUSETTS
HOLYOKE, M.-xss. A
Surplus and Undivided
College girls are always w
' elcome' in this store
f 1 d i li
and will fmcl a complete me o
in Neckwear, choice Canclies,
u W- o- ae nove ies
and a complete line
' rcls, as well as many
of local and Souvenir Post Ca
other useful and pretty things.
Profits over . . . 3275,
ALL EARNED Qnrhrrt E. Liang, HH. E.
A t 't d and appreciated whether l 2 x'
ll S f deposit boxeu to r t at
'ff-U. A' .- c
R. F. KELTON 81 COMPANY
-. DEALERS IN l
Poultry and Vegetables
Fresh Fish and Oysters
Fresh and Salt Meats
CYRIL CARTIER, Director
Teacher of Violin and Viola
Music Furnished for all Occasions
269 MAIN STREET
Telephone. 2339 Holyoke, Mass.
Efhe ignme Natinnal Bank
Y. M. C. A. Building, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Capital, S250,000. Surplus, S165,000
Private Accounts Solicitcd.
Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent
FRED F. PARTRIDGE, Cashier
ROBERT H. SPARE
415 MAIN STREET HALL BUILDING
Ice Cream Soda
The Finest Confectionery Store
in New England
resin-we ' 'fe'
'c Johnso n's Bookstore
301 Mia.. street SPRINGFIELD
Our Wish and Our Endeavor
Tis our wish and our endeavor,
To so brighten all your days,
To so add to the enjoyment
Of all your years and ways-
On the campus up at Hadley,
Or a roaming all the world o'er,
That the happy thought of college
Brings with it Johnson's Bookstore
BOOKS, STATIONERY, PICTURES
Prompt attention to mail orders
COME IN AND
Of the aid 'of our skilled advice. Our attendants
will carefully consider your individual needs and
show you where changes or additions can be made
your coitfure that will greatly enchance your
beauty. We guarantee. no matter what the shade
or texture, to match your hair perfectly.
Scalp Treatment, Facial Treatments,
Manicuring, Hair Dressing, Shampooinig
and Chiropody. Superftous Hair, Warts
and Moles Removed by Electricity.
IMPERIAL TOILET CO.
389 MAIN STREET - Telephone, 4636
GeorgeW. Prentiss Sz Co.
ESTABLISHED 1857 X
OFFICE and WORKS
415 Dwight Street
indeed when it comes to real knowledge and real
appreciation of QUALITY in PURE FOOD
The housewife to know good Meats and how
to buy them.
The man of the house to appreciate good MEATS
This is the straight road to good health and con-
Our business is to supply the best in
Choice Meats, Poultry, Fresh Fish, Vegetables,
Groceries and Fruit of all kinds
' E. L. LYMAN, 596 Dwight Street
ESTABLISHED 1888 PHOENIX BUILDING
Holyoke, - Massachusetts C- S. GATES. D- D- 5-
G' W' PRENUSS AMHERST, MASS.
M. W. PRENTISS W. A. PRENTISS
' 'mmna-ln'w1fwe ' we ' ""W'4'J'l
4, ,, 6 f
X- V' Gif
K The Good-Night Lunch.
It is not always an easy task for the woman who has no help to get
up a suitable lunch for the friends who have spent the evening with her.
Very often her enjoyment is marred by the fuss and expense and
worry which she is obliged to undergo.
Here is a special use for
The daintiest and most delicious ,IELL-O lunch can be prepared in advance, and
Witn a minute's work. Serve with whipped cream. Wafers and tea,
coffee or cocoa complete a lunch that is delightful in every respect.
The beautiful Recipe Book, UDESSERTS 0F THE WORLD,"
tells how to make all sorts ol delicacies. Sent FREE to all who
write lor it.
There are seven flavors of JELL-O: Strawberry, Raspberry,
Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate.
Each flavor in a separate package. 10c. at all grocersh
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO. ,
Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. li .
'1 i'f f V' 1
.f, ' 7. , '
, ' I 31. .-"
,,,g,,,,.,.,, , ,X
flat' 4:7 - . ' a "X
I' 1 lg
mfiw " r'i'-fwu-riwprv-' '
Contractor for the group pictures in the' 1912 Llamarada
'3l'l'igl7 Omoe Work Only
464 Main Street
HOLYO KE, MASS.
Sl 0.125 GE
JOHN K. JUDD
Furniture and other goods
stored in separate locked
JUDD PAPER CO. BUILDING
ss RACE STREET
HOLYOKE .'. .', .' MASS.
THE NEW SCHOOL
The American Garment Cutter is gotten up and
designed for the special use of all ladies who are
desirous of being well-dressed. By the use of this
cutter you are enabled to cut and fit for any size
or shape person. We teach everything in dress-
malcing, give a thorough individual instruction.
CALL AND SEE THE SCHOOL.
231 MAPLE STREET-The New Phuanix Building
Competent lady teachers.
Ladies' tailoring and fur work a specialty
Patterns cut to order.
THE AMERICAN GARMENT CUTTER 60. ""l'SS'E
LEMUEL SEARS 8r CO.
20 and 22 Dwight St. 22 Race St.
.r .,, r-1 ,,... 5
yr ,fs ':j ,- 1,
f f...'.,.N .EQQFIA . '
wtf. -Mfeftvn 5.14 AAA
W ' '1"vmlr"w-"'-' 'M'-qyultqng
3 QUALITY! That's what really counts jg
-H "' ' " "' "" ' E
E NOT a showing of freak styles called new
Q NOT the biggest claims in newspaper advertisements 1
NOT the continued offering of goods underpriced
BUT SOUND AND SOLID SATISFACTION
that comes when you have bought exactly what you want
and you have secured your full money's worth. This store
I has the dfJ'fill6'liZ.07Z that you can find here E
What you want, when you want it, at the lowest price possible
Holyoke's oldest Bookstore carrying n O
complete lille of G 0 D
Books, Stationery and Art Goods H O U S E K E E PIN G
ARTISTIC PICTURE FRAMING M A G A I N E
THE FITZGERALD your one o """""' or
FOR HER, HHVI-AND THEIRS
and CO-1 Inc' Every monlli - richly illustrated
196 HIGH STREET
Of all the household magazines the most practical,
but bright, cheery, inspiring, handsome, withal. For
. every member of the family. The house is its
special field, but its usefulness extends to a much
29th T0 30th STREETS
One block east of Filth Avenue. NEW YORK Reaches QW, a
Over 400 Rooms. Absolutely Fireproof 300.000 Homes Million Readers
RATES, 51.50 PER DAY UP 31.25 A YEAR
Convenient to shopping and theatre district. W H ' i' T
Calers especially to women traveling or Visiting BW'Lucru!ivc employment for subscription representative:
New York alone. 1
EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY. 1HE PHELPSW PUBLISHING co.
Restaurant for Ladies and Gentlemen. NEW YORK SPRINGFIEED- MASS- CHICAGO
A. WV. E A Gr E R
A-"H " N, I f '- f,
- -2 fiqfif- l
vl1'55tg,ji Vfj' , w, .,,, - 1-'r ,
Ll ., in rwtt tg.
1-vw, V1 qi mn
ABOUT FINDING A POSITION.AS
TEACHER FOR NEXT YEAR
Twenty years of successful experience in brihging together
Good Teachers and Good
and see for yourself
Albany Teachers, Agent:
Schools, Ask for Bulletin 20
y ?.lQT?P?lo.5f-' APBAEQ N- Y-
F. E. Woodward
FACIAL MASSAGE CHIROPODY
Arts and Crafts Furniture
The most replete line in Western
New England. All the up-to-date
College kinds. Free delivery
Amherst Furniture and Carpet Rooms
SCALP MASSAGE E D
"Bide a Wee i' SENIORS---4
MIDDLE STREET HADLEY1 MASS- lnlencling to leach can secure the
best service by enrolling with
Cakes or Waffles and Coffee
Dinners or Slippers cnn bc arranged for on short notice
Sleeping Accommodations for Twelve
THE TEACHERS' CO-OPERATIVE
ASSOCIATION of NEW ENGLAND
EDWARD W. FICKETT, Proprietor
8 Beacon Street - - - BOSTON, MASS.
atinnal Blank Bnnka
y W M 1- uw
as j M' -:gi-7 My
l Q.rs!iQm My
A Q 1' Y ,!.e, vi lllhi.
lr op X
R all d
Ymwg. 3 X .
f, gf' H 1
4 l in ' My
1 u Y crates ' Q ' .
'Jai ' -P'
wt, as s. own. if Q .X lvAxl , W
net eren U SX.
ft ., ' ,, '
NATIONAL SIMPLEX NOTE BOOKS
HE most convenient and satisfactory note books
to be obtained. As shown in the cut, they
X V 551. can be operated at either end. A slight pull
on either ring draws both back and locks them
open, and they can be closed by pressing
either ring or closing the cover. .
They are made of full black cloth, are reversible,
and will open perfectly flat. They will hold about half
an inch of paper.
These books are made in two styles, opening either
at the end or on the side. They are made in eight sizes,
the smallest being 6M X ISM, and the largest HK X 8M
Manufactured by NATIONAL BLANK BOOK CO.
SEE that the Eagle Trade Mark is on the package and in the paper of all the
Diaries, Memorandums, Loose Leaf Note Books, etc., that you buy.
,, , ,,-T.
- ',f.1v-uur'vKnavwpqomg,w-wi-Y .
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
"Arts and Crafts" Goods in Leather, Linen,
Metal. Hand-wrought Jewelry.
ilk S12 ilk Alk Slk Slk Slk S12 SM Slk ilk Sl?
S M201 s 'Q
" S BAKE S K
Q 'wtf ze
W 4 'fx W
S fs? E t t 5?
ig ,: f1w1,,,i x rac s E
2- fl it
4' if1.iQ'ifQ7 'WM' Not chemical l
ga conipounfls. but S
, -S1:3if" Pure Fru t ,
gi ki!-ti-1, J lixtrzicts that 5
41 'I give your lb
Q X7 ' food a dis- iS
Q K tinct mid lb
45 ' pleasant fruit flavor. is
' SE' U.-1 in in fi 'L
5: N ,fl tvghlliilgt-iQ'sll:1:x lliillilliyl F
52 C fr U ""..t2?J,'-UIQ-lit.
A 3 i BAKER EXTRACT CO. P
,..- . M-, --.--.-,...,.--..--.--.-,iE
vw WAS vw WN vw Viv WN mv me mv me mv
ll0l'Sman I Q l .'5.5,5gI..,i51 .'. Wrinkle's Glove Shop
, IL 'l1L...:,IQv":. 5-
Tgnms Rackgts f jsllif LADIES' FuRNisH1NGs-NECK-WEAR.
GOOD kt lfjA'1f"i5g:' e HANDKERCHIEFS, HOSIERY, UNDER-
afe 'ac e S QQ . 1 WEAR, CORSETS, vEu.1Nc.s AND
THE HORSMAN '1?f2'5?Q?if?f'f, ,.or ' RUCHINGS' r
,, A-Xu .Lu KID GLOVES, l2, I6, and 20 button length.
stands in a class by itself ' iii, 'A
.11 ' 1,5
Don't buy until you have : f
secn it, Write to us if your
dealer cannot show it. .
We :rc Sole Agents in the United .
States for thc Cclchrntcd
Nr Y It' I
'i' ,::f.tg,. :fm
' J .ttliil
' r v
235 Maple Street, HOLYOKE, MASS.
MISS G. P. CAHILL
AYRES " . if Qlurzivitvrv
cHmP'm'SH'P f , La Grecque Tailored Underwear
LAWN TENNIS L.. ' f'V ig g
BALLS 5 .... ' H - CORSETS FITTED IF DESIRED
231 Maple sf., Phmnix Buiitrg, HOLYOKE. MASS.
1911 Ball: now rcatly for distribution. Scnrl for new catalog.
E. I. Horsman Co., 1365 Brondwavb N.Y. City Telephone' 537
- my-his ,,.1.pu-zmmvauw, 1 .ff-
The Chas. H. Elliott Company Co-mmencement Invitations 4 E
CLASS DAY PROGRAMS AND CLASS PINS
Dance Programs and Invitations, Menus, Leather Dance Cases and Covers
Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals, Fraternity and Class Stationery
WEDDING INVITATIONS AND CALLING CARDS
WORKS-17th Street and Lehigh Avenue, - PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WE FURNISH THE STATIONERY FOR THE 1911, 1912 and 1913 CLASSES
ln Pans-ln 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 Company
ll an, New Tonk, Pllilxulelphin, Allzulta, San lfrzuncitno
Ladies, Gymnasium Suits
Endorsed and used by the Leading Physical
Educators. Made under conditions approved by
Send for our catalog.
Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co.
301 Congress Street
.--- v .-..- --.-.,,,,,.,,,,,y-
he isk eachers' Agencies
EVERETT 0. FISK.
Send to any
8: CO., Proprietors
of the following addresses for Agency Manual Free
2 A Park Street, Boston, Mass.
156 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y.
1505 Penn. Ave., Washington, D. C.
39 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, Ill.
405 Cooper Building,
611 Swetlaud Building, Portland, Ore.
2142 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal.
238 Douglas Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
Do YOU Know How Good
IS THIS YEAR? i
And all kinds of College and Fraternity Printing
M. J. Doyle Printing Company
115 Mnln Street. HOLYOKE. MASS.
Fon YOUNG woMEN
Rev. Samuel V. Cole, A. M., D. D., President.
Seventy-Seventh Year begins September I4, l9ll.
Endowed college preparatory. Certificates to college.
Advanced courses for high school graduates and
others. Art and music. Experienced Teachers.
Native French and German. New brick gymnasium
with all sports. Steam and Electricity. Healthful
location, within 30 miles from Boston. For cata-
logue and views, address
Wheaton Seminary, !9,Q i
M. J. FLEMING
.-1,-mv,-..A -Y e
Anker Printing, C
Catalogue Q General Printing
Commercial And '
263 Maple Street, next to the McAuslan St Wakelin store
Where are you planning to spend the summer of
I9II? Down on Cape Cod, sixty miles from
Boston. there's a beautiful vacation spot called
Sagamore Beach. Many delightful attractions, two
miles of fine sandy beach, with splendid bathing
in "old ocean." Two minutes' wallc from the beach
brings one into pine and calc woods, with beautiful
woodland roads leading to many points of interest.
There are about fifty-live handsome and well-
built cottages, some looking out over Cape Cod
Bay, some nestled among the trees, and almost all
affording a view of the ocean. SAGAMORE.
LODGE and BRADFORD ARMS, two new
hotels, are both very near the water and olfer
excellent accommodations to those desiring to spend
their vacation in a quiet restful spot.
Boating, fishing. tennis and baseball are among
the out-door sports, but perhaps the best feature of
all is the "Sagamore Spirit" which could exist only
among such a gathering of wholesome, happy and
congenial people. Come and find out what it is
in the summer of l9ll.
For information about hotels and cottages or
about the desirable lots for sale, address,-
A. PARK, Florist
for any occasion
on short notice.
Sagamore Beach Company
soo Tremont Temple. BOSTON. Mass. Main st,-cet, NORTHAMPTON' MASS.
Special "lVlayHower" Excursions from Boston.
- .-,mr-I-was-pu-Huy-,,,,5,.,y5gnz-" W"
. .FITT 81 C0.,
More Ihan one-half of our business 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 by students.
We Solicil Correspondence and will certainly save all purchasers at least ten per cent, and deliver
goods at Mount Holyoke College in good condition.
Each September, at the opening of the 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 College.
C. N. FITTS 8: CO. .
Going to Leave
no stone Iunturned to please
those who favor us with a sit-
ting. We will put forth every
effort to give perfect satisfac-
are produced by the most
approved method. There is no
tedious posing or changing.
Experience enables us to de-
ycide at once how a subject will
photograph to the best advant-
Our pictures are artistic,
beautiful and lasting.
G. E. RUSSELL 8: CO.
245 HIGH STREET
Opposite City Hall, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Fancy China, Glassware, Hammered Brass,
Art-craft Outfits, Sheet Brass, I-lead Fringe,
Jewels, etc, Cut Glass, Chahng Dishes,
Five O'Clock Tea Kettles, Tea Balls and
Come ln and del acquainted at
the place to buy the best
The nearest first-class hotel to the College-only
20 minutes by trolley.
Lunches served at any time during the clay, with-
Littlc dinners and class banquets u specialty.
he '-'Z Mei'-915 tmoaicis H. Boyvnjtnn or oo.
I NORTIIAIVIIJIUN TI I 8,
t yy Phone 332--2 ""'0mt al
" Vwws X nn. ww-vw-uw-M
Y 'Y 'Y 'W 'V' 'Y VY Y' 'Y 'WY 'Y 'Y M W 'Y Y- -V -Y M 'Y- 'V'YabH
2' O -K
5 . 'K
4. , 4 5
who - 54 -- w 11 -4 1- -- ,- -Q -- as -4 -' -J -1 11 we 'q -1 -1 xr 14 H -4 'v -1 -1 -- me x4 -- v -- - -4 -- - -. 14 U U V ,r -- -Q -1 -1 -- -- --GZ
m?1Ay!i'.Q.Ww 'gy 'fx -vw xv vw www vx- vw vw vwuvvvxl-A' vw vw Vxkvx' vx- N vx vv vw A-A-vw W vw vw vw vk: vw vinw-W N vxnw W w- vw va-vi- NZ
Our work will tell, our price will suit,
We 'll do our part-and some to boot
ansir Printing! QQL
126 Front St. Q Holyoke, Mass.
TELEPHONE, 1 477
aw '-'I v Y
' """""' ' " A f,,a.'..a,-f,'1,,,.. M f.q,.,--
Tempting Delicacies for College Spreads!
Our two stores-one at 440 High Street, Holyoke,
and the other at 335 Main Street, fSteiger Buildingj
Springfield, are at the service of Mount Holyoke
students at all times for Baked Delicacies, Frozen
Desserts and Confectionery so necessary for the success of
college spreads and festivities of one kind or another
Donlt hesitate to call on us. Effective catering
our specialty. All deliveries TIMELY'
THE DIETZ BAKING CO.
40 High Street, HOLYOKE-Telephone 179
335 Main Street, SPRINGFIELD-Telephone 5188
Smith 8: Murray
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. WHEN LOOKING AT AN
Respectfully call the attention of Mount Holyoke ' '
students to our superior stock of Ready-to-Wear
Suits, Coats Skirts, Waists Do you really see and appreciate
Miuinery Lingerie the artistic effect ?
N k d C ts .
ec wear an one If so, the next time go to
We are agents for the famous "GOSSARD"
Corsets. They lace in front ancl are the most S d'
approved corset for the Empire gowns. e e
Smith 8: Murray NORTHAMPTON
I ""RM.' "':V"' "W" W'
- f -- Y W--H-. .. - I. - .,.,.,., A COMPLI MEN TS OF
H D. H. BRIGHAM ee COMPANY
SPRINGFIELD . '. . '. MASSA CH USE TTS
Tiimff " a' I A "vm"-' 'A " r ff
READ A RELIABLE NEWSPAPER
A Sterling New England Journal. Enterprising, Able, Interest g
Special correspondence from Mount Holyoke College
Daily, 38. Sunday, 32. Weekly, 81
"V t,',"',- "Q 'f Q' "ki ..,-rf' '
5- -EQVF..-mi'-vaevbz..'g..,. 'f 1 ..., A
GREETINGS pTOp MOUNT I-igi:YoKE GIRLS
COTRELL 8: LEONARD
ALBANY, NEW YORK
CLASS CONTRACTS RICH GOWNS
A Sveclvlly ' . . . Fon . . .
SUPERIOR WORKMANSHIP 'VTX Higher Dedrees, Pulpit and Bench
Makers of the CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS
To Mount Holyoke, Wellesley, Radcliffe, Barnard, Bryn Mawr. Woman's College of Baltimore, Wells,
Elmira, Adelphi, Amherst, Williams, Harvard. Yale, Princeton, Stanford, Tulane and all the others
Illustrated Bulletin and Samples on Request
EXCLUSIVE STYLES IN
Low Shoes and Pumps
For College Girls '
There isn't a Shoe Store in this vicinity that
attempts to equal our showing of LOW SHOES
and PUMPS. ln fact, not even in New York or
Boston can you hnd more exclusive styles.
BUT OUR PRICES ARE HOLYOKE
We offer a choice of Calf, Patent, and Suede
leathers: Buck, Velvet, Romainc Silk, ancl Satin
for street or clress wear-the last namecl materials
in Black, White, Tan ancl other colors to match
any desired gown.
fl-leadquarters for fine "Onyx" Lisle Hosiery
ancl "McCallum" Silk Hosicrpl.
THOS. S. CHILDS
Marble Blclg. Cor. High Gt Dwight Sta.
Boynton's Livery Stable
Goods Rigs and Reasonable Prices
Rubber Tires a Specialty
Slnnvrulind of Comwnf South Hadley, Mass.
"All our New Spring and Sum-
mer Materials now ready for your
DOWLING St BUNYAN,
"Store of Specialties" 339 Htdh St.
' 'wstnfwuaww-1-M.. ,t....,,,,,,,. V
Bailey, Banks 81 Biddle Co.
College Organizations contemplating the purchase of Emblems
are invited to write for designs, samples and prices.
With the Workshops on the premises, this Company is enabled
to furnish emblems of the best grade of workmanship and finish
at the lowest prices consistent with work of this high quality.
COLLEGE AND SCHOOL EMBLEMS
An Illustrnted Catalogue, Mailed Free on Request
1218-20-22 Chestnut sr. - PHILADELPHIA
The R. H. Smith Mfg. Co. f
HAND STAMPS S
Seal and Stamp goods of all kinds
Monogram Seals, Wax Seals
SEND FOR CATALOG
293 Main Street Springfield, Mass.
MAKERS AND RETAILERS
C. T. WILKINSON
Proprietor of the
Holyoke and South Hadley Express
LEAVE SOUTH Il ADL EY
6.50 4. ln. 10.00 al. ni.. l22.40 p. Ill-1 5--50 lla Ill-
Complete Repair Department
For Watches, Clocks, Diamond
Setting, Jewelry, etc.
ENGRAVING AND OPTICAL WORK
Je-n'eil'er',s, UlIllklllll,Y7 Engfxnveus
183 HIGH STREET - HOLYOKE, MASS.
.ef -Www.. V
The Eastern Teachers' gency
College Candidates Desired
E. F. FOSTER, Manager
T. M. HASTINGS, Ass't Manager
50 Bloomfield Street, BOSTON, MASS.
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. '
European Plan All Convcnxences
W. H. CHAPIN, Prop.
Gold Rings Gold Lockets Gold Chains
Gold Pins Gold Eye Glasses
A. E. LEE
Jeweler and Optioian
2805 High Street - Holyoke, Mass.
The B. O. Kingsbury Co.
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C O A L
Tell your home dealer about us
Clark Coal Company
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Holyoke, Mass. The Summit House will he open May 16. 1911. Visitors
to Mount Holyoke College should not lail to visit MOUNT TOM
H . F. F E L I C E
FIRST-CLASS REPAIRING of ull kinds
BOOTS and SHOES
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Shoe Laces of all kinds. All leading brands
of Shoe Blacking, Dressing, elc. Purchase your
TENNIS SHOES HERE
COLLEGE STREET, soUTH HADLEY, MAss.
Daily News Job Print
146 DWIGHT STREET
Springfield, - Massachusetts
FANCY PROGRAMS and FOLDERS
Fine Binding a Specialty
FRANK J. I-IEGY
FINE TAI LO RING
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
525-527 Dwight St. - HOLYOKE
ELMWOOD DYE WORKS
FANCY DYRRS and DRY CLEANSERS
All cars pass my store, and we shall be glad
always to see any of your faces. Offering goods
in our line at prices against all competitors.
Stationer and Newsman
15 MAIN STREET Telephone llli
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William Skinner 85 Sons
Silk ff'14Safff1S Linfngf
Mills :-Holyoke, Mass.
TORES:4-' New York, Philadelphia, Chicago B
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THE CUMMUNWEALTH, ING. ""'c"3fl'5Zii5"l."'lilpinffieinilel
WE ASSUME That when visiting Boston you are interested in knowing just where to locate. in the
right kind of a hotel, at prices entirely satisfactory to you, for the accommodations you desire.
Diagonally across from the State House on Beacon Hill is such a hotel, "The Commonwealth," of
strictly modern fireproof construction, ten stories high, 2l2 rooms, from and above the sixth Hoor of
which an unobstructed view may be had for ten miles toward every point of the compass.
The elevation on Beacon Hill fthe highest point in or around Boston, affords a delightfully cool
breeze of fresh uncontaminated air during the hottest and most sultry months of summer. The location
is within three minutes' walk of Boston Common, State House, Court House, Scollay Square, Tremont
Street, and Elevated and Subway trains, six minutes to theatres, and the principal shopping districts.
Five and ten minutes to North and South Stations.
The location is as quiet both day and night as a suburban residential district, thus assuring quiet
and undisturbed rest to all.
' ' h "C ith," 'th r
NOTE.--The ladies and children of your household are as safe at te ommonwea ei e
with or without an escort, as they are in their own homes.
The sanitary condition of the rooms and entire house is not excelled by any hotel wheresoever
situated, while the Cafe and Restaurant please all who patronize them. Public tub and shower baths
floor always kept in a condition of cleanliness both day and night, at once inviting to the
on ever .
most faslliduous guest, while private baths are attached to 90 single rooms and en suite.
Every room in the house is heated by steam, under immediate control of the occupant, lighted by
electricity and equipped by long distance telephone. Hot and cold water day and night in every room
the house contains.
Kindly ask those who patronize us, or come and get a personal experience and see if you are not
glad to adopt "The Commonwealth" as your Boston headquarters, and tell us if we overstate the
situation when we say, over our signature, "There is no cleaner, healthier, quieter or more cheerful
hotel in the city of Boston, for the prices given. than the 'Hotel Commonwealth."'
PRICES.-Rooms with hot and cold water, which includes free use of public shower baths, Sl.00
pu Rdloms with private bath, Sl.50 per day and up: Sllllei of 'WO rooms and balht 34.00 per day and
up. - Respectfully.
STORER F. CRAFTS, General Manager
Beautiful creations for all Everything in the Candy line
occasions made by expert
designers in the latest styles
, Ice Cream
NOVELTIES A SPECIALTY
a n d I c e s
Come at any time
We are sure to please you
247-249 Main Street
3 bitt' diff,
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.G. Spalding 8: Bros.
THE are the Largest
Spaldlng in the World of
M. P. CONWAY
DEALER IN PIANOS
SHEET MUSIC and MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
The largest assortment of Pianos of any dealer
in western Massachusetts. Sold on easy nayments.
Pianos to rent. '
voma V 263 Main Street, Springfield. Mass.
f qp FOR ALL ATHLETIC 392 High Street, Holyoke, Mass.
SPORTS and PASTIMES
I 'a y' IF You Always theCHOICEST of FLOWERS
Is known throughout
the world as a
are interested in Athletic
Sport you shoull have a
copy of the Spalding Catalog.
It's a complete encyclopedia
of whafs new in sport
and is sent free on request
A. G. SPALDING 8: BROS.
141 Federal st., BOSTON
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Q? Suffolk Engraving 8z
ug Electrotyping Co. :: :: E
Q9 394 Atlantic Avenue
'F' 5' 4: 16" F
gi Framing PQQLCQQ
. n an 60'
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Q Send for Special Samples
Q 22 2? l 2 6 3? 2?
55 YQ7 5? 5501 63 565
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E PRINT and bind College
Annuals. This volume
is a sample of our Work. We
supply the original drawings, the
halftone and line engraving plates
if ordered--also the steel die
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I 3 PRHJTING E5TABLIf5HMENTfg
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Work for the fraternity emblems-the com-
.25 J' J' .25 .99
We do the work so well that we hold the order year
after year-in one instance for 10 consecutive years-
our best friends are managers and editors for whom
We have furnished Annuals.
We make a specialty of this work, and as specialists,
can offer you special features-and intelligent service
-our experience in printing over 150 different Annuals
is cumulative and at your disposal. .al .za
THE TUTTLE COMPANY
E t bli I d 1832 11 and 13 Center Street.
R UTLAND. VT.
Anker Printing Co.
Albany Teachers' Agency
Art Nook, Gift Shop
Bailey, Banks 81 Biddle
Baker Extract Co.
Boynton, I. F.
Bradley, Milton Co.
Brigham, D. H.
Cahill, Grace P.
Clark Coal Co.
Columbia Gymnasium Suit
Conway, M. PF
Cotrell Bt Leonard
Crowther, H. E.. Co.
Daily News job Printing
Dietz Baking Co.
Dowling 81 Bunyan
Doyle Printing Co.
Eastern Teachers' Agency
Eimer 81 Amend
Elmwood Dye Works
Eureka Printing 8: Binding Co.
A-un-Q' g1-A-an A
Farr Alpaca Co.
Felice, F. H.
Fisk Teachers' Agency
Fitts, C. N.
Fitzgerald Book 81 Art
Forbes and Wallace
Gates, Dr. G. S.
Gaylord, Howard Co.
Cenessee Pure Food Co.
Cridley, C. A.
Hatch Bl Co.
Harvey Gt Lewis
Holyoke National Bank
Home National Bank
Horsman, E. I.
Imperial Toilet Co.
Jensen. F. T.
johnson's Book Store
Judd Paper Co.
Kelton, R. F.
H' f --s L '
Kingman, M, B.
Kingsbury, B. O.
Lang, Dr. I-I. B.
Lee, A. E..
Livermore 8: Marlin
Lyman, E. L.
Manclell, W. D.
Mansir Printing Co.
Marsh, E.. D.
Martha Washington I-Iotel
Morgan Envelope Co.
Morse 81 Haynes
Mount Tom R. R.
National Blank Book Co.
Oakes, Roland T.
Paige, T. L.
Phelps Publishing Co.
Prentiss, G. W.
Prentiss, R. A.
Rich, C. A.
Russell, G. E..
Sheldon, W. A.
Shreve, Crump 81 Lowe
Skinner, Wm. Sons
Smith 81 Murray
Smith, R. I-I., Mfg. Co.
Sparc, R. H.
Teachers' Co-Operative Association
Tea Rooms, Old English
Tiffany 81 Co.
Tuttle Co., The
Whiting, W. B.
Wilkinson, C. F.
Woodward, Missllr. E..
Woolworth, F. W. Gt Co.
Woman's Shop, The
Wrinkle, Miss Nellie
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