Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 285
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 285 of the 1913 volume:
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me hrhiratv thin hunk an an rsqarraainn nf nur gratituhr
tu nm' mhn Ima alumgn nhnnm n rurhial iutrrrnt
in tlpr grnmtlp nf nur rullrgr. auh mhn has
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Us rrgstallize the purging phases mth interests
nf nur rnllege life: in giue at faithful represent-
atinn nf nur Alma mater: tn gine at glimpse
thrnuglp the :allege tniuhum nf nur nppnrttmities
mth artiuities: this has heen nur trust -tue
present nur attempt at its fultillment.
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TH E LLAMARADA
mount igulgnktfa Eaughtvr Qlnllrgvz
"Their line is gone out through all the earth and their words
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to the end of lhe world."
N I837 there was founded in South Hadley the little Mount Holyoke
School for girls: from it has grown the college for which this book
is now written. Not only in South Hadley have the ideals and
example of Mary Lyon been honored and followed but carried
to other lands they have been adopted for the guidance and inspiration
of young women It would not be possible to name all the
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colleges, much less the many schools and seminaries, which owe their principles,
in some cases even their origin, to the influence of the founder of Mount Holyoke,
but the seven we have chosen to show here are from among many that hold
important places in the education of women today, and that are glad to be known as
daughters of Mount Holyoke.
Rockford College was founded in l849, at Rockford, Illinois. A preparatory
school became the nucleus of the seminary, and in ISSZ, a collegiate course was added to
the curriculum. In l89l, the seminary course was discontinued, the name definitely
changed to Rockford College, and since IS96 all graduates of the institution have held
degrees as college graduates. In scholarship Rockford is accorded high rank among
the women's colleges of the country.
The Western Seminary for Women was opened in September, 1855, at Oxford.
Ohio. Its half-century of growth has been in many ways similar to that of the mother
college. Twice the buildings have been burned to the ground. and twice a new home
has been provided and dedicated. In IS95 the first college degrees were granted, and
from that time on, the Western College, though small in numbers, has held a place of its
own in the higher education of women.
Eelke Erie Qlnllrgv
Lake Erie College is the successor of Willougliby Seminary, founded in Willoughby,
Ohio, in response to an expressed desire on the part of the people of the Western Reserve
for a school in Ohio with the same general purpose and ideals as Mount Holyoke Sem-
inary, which had been founded ten years earlier. After the building burned, in IS56,
it was decided to rebuild in Painesville, Ohio, ten miles further east. Wlien the new
Lake Erie Seminary was opened in l859, the articles of incorporation provided that
the system of instruction and management should be substantially those of Mount Holyoke.
and until l878 the principal and many of the teachers were Mount Holyoke women.
In l908 the name was legally changed from Lake Erie Female Seminary to Lake Erie
College. and at the fiftieth anniversary in l909, the administration was accordingly altered,
the Mount Holyoke succession being continued in the appointment of Miss Vivian Small
as second president of Lake Erie College.
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Mills College was established in California "to do for the West what Mount
Holyoke does for the East." The early foundations were laid at Benicia, under a Board
of Trustees. In IS65 the school was purchased by Rev. Cyrus T. Mills, D.D.. and
his wife, Susan Lincoln Mills, a Mount Holyoke graduate- They moved the school
to its present site near Oakland, in I87l, and called it Mills Seminary. In l885 a
college charter was granted by the State, ancl the name changed to Mills College and
Seminary. The seminary department, however, has been gradually dropped, and since
May, l9l l, the work has been wholly that of a college. Mills shows twenty-eight
per cent. increase in enrollment since last year and bids fair to hold its own as the only
woman's college west of the Rocky Mountains.
al ., 'A
Huguenot Seminary at Wellington, Cape Colony, is the oldest Holyoke daughter
in South Africa. It opened in l874 with two Holyoke women as founders and leaders,
and has a campus strikingly similar to that of the mother college. The Huguenot girls climb
a Prospect Hill, across a Stony Brook, and have many other places named after those in
South Hadley. Under the influence of the Huguenot Seminary, countless schools and
missions have started up all over the country. The name of Mary Lyon is loved and
honored there with an almost passionate devotion, as that of one through whom a great
light was brought to African women.
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'Gihe llnternaiinnal Zlnaiiiute fur
Girlz in Swain
The Spanish Holyoke Seminary was first established in Santander in l876. under
Mrs. Alice Gordon Gulick, but was transferred in l88l to San Sebastian, later to
Madrid. where it has done a long and successful work among the girls and women of
that country. Financial support has been given by colleges in the United States, and a
Lumber of Mount Holyoke girls have given themselves to the work of teaching there.
Last year the work was divided, the Woman's Board School going to Barcelona: the
college, supported by the Corporation and League, remaining in Madrid.
Uhr 2-Xlhvrt ifwa Qlnllvgv
The Albert Lea College, at Albert Lea, Minnesota, based upon the Mount Holyoke
plan, was founded in l884, by the Synod of Minnesota. The domestic system and many'
school and family regulations of the mother college were adopted. In the same year a
college charter was granted, with the power to confer such diplomas and degrees as are
conferred by other colleges in the United States. Connected with the college is an academy
which prepares students for entrance to college.
Ehumrh Tgitrlirnrk. DH. EB.
BORN MAY 23, I828. DIED FEBRUARY I5, 191 I.
Dr. Edward Hitchcock was a Trustee of Mount Holyoke College
for forty-two years. Son of President Hitchcock, one of Mary Lyon's
friends and helpers, he knew the institution from its beginning and gave it
loyal friendship to the very end of his long and useful life. He had a
rare gift for friendship, and there are few men as rich as he was and is
in the warm affection of many hearts.
Elzellolzamlz Ol Elms Zlllzfzllmls
"There 's nothing ill can dwell in such a temple."
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Hon. Edward W. Chapin, President . Holyoke, Massachusetts
A- Lyman WIHISYOD. A.M. . . Northampton, Massachusetts
Rev. John l... R. Trask, A.M., D.D.
G. Henry Whitcomb, A.M. .
Mrs. A. Lyman Williston, A.M. .
Rev. Henry A. Stimson, D.D.
Hon. W. Murray Crane .
Elbriclge Torrey . . .
Sarah P. Eastman, l..itt.D. .
Robert l... Williston, A.B. .
Joseph A. Skinner, Ph.B. .
l-lon. Arthur B. Chapin, A.B.
John C. Schwab, Ph.D. .
Alfred R. Kimball,
William H. Button, A.M.
Charles A. Hull, A.B. .
Charles Bulkley Hubbell, A.M.
Hon. Frederick H. Jackson
. Worcester. Massachusetts
. Northampton, Massachusetts
. . . New York City
. Dalton Massachusetts
. Boston, Massachusetts
. Wellesley, Massachusetts
. Northampton, Massachusetts
. Holyoke, Massachusetts
. Boston, Massachusetts
New Haven, Connecticut
. . New York City
. . New York City
. Brooklyn, New York
. . New York City
Providence, Rhode Island
Henry B. Day . Boston, Massachusetts
Mrs. P. S. Peterson ....... Chicago, Illinois
Clthnam hg the Alumnae
Mrs. Mary C. Tuttle Bourdon .... Boston, Massachusetts
Mrs. Lizzie Bartlett Barry ..... Passaic, New Jersey
Mrs. Elizabeth Mayher Smith ..... Beloit, Wisconsin
Mary Emma Woolley, A.M., Litt. D., l...H.D., Ll...D. Cex-oficiof
l-lon. Edward W. Chapin . . .... President
Joseph A. Skinner . . . Secretary
A. Lyman Williston, A.M. . Treasurer
Robert L. Williston, A.B. . . Assistant Treasurer
"Can lfnonzledge have no bound 9"
Mary Emma Woolley, lVI.A., Litt.D., L.H.D.,
B.A.. M.A., Litt.D., Brown University: L.H.D., Amherst College:
LL.D., Smith College: Brown University and Mount Holyoke College
Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa Society: Board of Electors of the Hall
of Fame: Senator of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa:
American Association for Maintaining 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 Auxiliary
Association of American College for Girls, Constantinople: Advisory
Board of the American Scandinavian Society: Director of National
Institution for Moral Instruction: Society of Biblical Literature and
Exegesis: Religious Education Association: Corporate Member of
the American Board: Vice-President of American Peace Societies:
Vice-President of American School Peace League: Director of
Woman's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston, Massachusetts:
Advisory Board of Vocation Bureau: Trustee of Lake Erie College,
Painesville, Ohio: Trustee of American International College, Spring-
field, Massachusetts: An Honorary Vice-President of the National
Consumer's League: Vice-President of Massachusetts Branch of Peace
Society: Member of the Rhode Island Society for the Collegiate
Education of Women: Honorary Vice-President of Massachusetts
Woman's Suffrage League: Pawtucket Chapter of Daughters of
American Revolution: The Hellenic Traveller's Club: Lyceum Club
of London: Member of Advisory Council, Massachusetts Association
for Labor Legislation: Honorary Member of Salem Society for Higher
Education of Women: Boston College Club: New England Wheaton
Seminary Club: Springfield College Club: Pawtucket Woman's Club.
TH E LLAMARADA
Bvpartnxrnt nf LBrrek
Greek 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 i874-
IS75, 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 I889 until l902, when the degree of
Bachelor of Arts was given for all courses. There have been
two instructors in the department since ISS9. From i889 to
i907 the Alumnae Association contributed to the support of
X- . the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, a sum
I - which is, at present, paid by the College, so that the College
Miss WILLIAMS is still represented on the board of management of that insti-
Mary Gilmore Williams, Ph.D., Professor
Mount Holyoke: Ph.D., University of Michigan: American School of Classical Studies, Rome:
Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, of the American Philologicnl 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 Fel-
low in Classical Philology at University of Michigan, i895-l897: Fellow of Association of
Collegiate Alumnae, IS97-i898
5 l89 Cedar Street, Corning, New York
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 Archmo-
logical Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the Classical
Association of New England.
Concord, New Hampshire
TH E. LLLAMARADA Beparimmt nf Zfmtin
The study of Latin at Mount Holyoke is only two years
younger than the institution itself. The catalogue for l839-
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 IS45 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 ISSS-ISS9.
Since that time the number and scope of the College electives MISS SEARLES
offered have been steadily increased.
Helen M. Searles, Ph.D., Professor
M.A., Lake Forest College: l9'li.D., University of Chicago: Cornell Universityi 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 Creek
and German, Ferry Hall Seminary, ISS9-IS94: Classical Fellow, Cornell, IS94-IS95: Fellow
in Sanskrit and Comparative Philology, Chicago, I895-I898: Instructor in Latin and Greek at
Pennsylvania College for Woinen, l898-I899.
"5Helen Elizabeth Hoag, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Cornell University: Classical Fellow at Cornell University, IS94-IS95: American School
of Archaeology, Athens, l900-l90l: Columbia University, l906-l907: Cornell Chapter of Phi
Beta Kappa: Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, of the American Philological
Association, and of the Classical Association of New England: Instructor in Greek, Elmira
400 Oak Avenue, Ithaca, New York
Mary Elizabeth Taylor, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Lake Forest College: Instructor in Latin, Ferry Hall: Assistant Principal, Ferry
Hall: Studied at University of Chicago: Member of American School at Rome: Member of
the New England Classical Association.
Lake Forest, Illinois
Caroline Morris C-alt, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr: University of Chicago: Columbia University: Member of the New England
Classical Association: Instructor in Latin and Creek, Pennsylvania College for Vvomen, l598-
l903: Reader in Latin, College Entrance Examination Board.
I Marion, Virginia
Jessie Goodwin Spaulding, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
. Cheshire, Connecticut
Bessie Lee, B.A., Reader
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
'On leave of absence for first semester. I9 Brunswick, Maine
TH E 'LLAMARADA
Eepartment nf Zllnntanrr languages
In the early days of Mount Holyoke Seminary one in-
structor took charge of all the work in modern languages: but
in IBS7-l888 the departments of French and German were
separated. Four courses in French were then offered, repre-
senting as many years' work. In l89l-i892 six courses were
given, and in i897-i898 an additional instructor was found
necessary. Italian and Spanish courses began to figure in the
catalogue in IS94-1895, but were not given regularly until
l90l, when Miss Mary Vance Young was called to the chair
of Romance Languages. During the last seven years the
total number of courses offered has increased from seventeen
to twenty six, with a proportionate increase in the number of
students electing them. The department aims to give, beyond
MISS YOUNG and above the practical use of the tongue, a knowledge of the
thought life expressed in their literature.
Mary Vance Young, Ph.D., Professor
Ph.D., University of Ziirich: Sorbonne: Ecole des Hautes Etudes: College de France: 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 Phonetiques, and of the New Eng-
land Modern Language Association: Officier d'Academie fconferred 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, l90l-l905: Studied in France and Spain, i907-l908.
Hotel Sherman Square, New York City
Emma Riville-Rensch, Associate Professor
Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England: Member of Modern Language Association,
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Susan Almira Bacon, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Studied in University of Berne, Switzerland, i905-l906: Studied in
Geneva, Paris, Berlin, Leipzig, Heidelberg: Ph.D.. Yale University, l9ll.
l3l Whitney Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
Ti-1 E 'LLAMARADA Zttwartmvnt nf tbvrmun
German was added to the seminary course as an optional
study in 1846. The catalogue of I876-1877 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 i887
the department began its separate existence and German was
required of all students for two terms. With the establishment
of the college course in ISSS, it was required for entrance,
and was prescribed for the scientific and literary courses until
their abolishment in l902.t The teaching force has grown
as follows: one full instructor, l887-IS93: during the years
IS93-i897-l9O0 two full instructors: l900-l903, three: r
i903 to the present time, four. The number of courses
offered has increased from the first small beginnings to eight MISS HINSDALE
courses, l888-1893: eleven, IS93-1897: ten, IS97-l900:
twenty one, l900-1908.
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 Asso-
ciation 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 Mocl-
ern Language Association of New England: Ph.D., University of Michigan.
Juliane Marie Augusta Sauraud, M.A., Instructor
Graduate of Schleswig Seminary. Germany: College de France, Paris: Studied Italian at
Florence : Sorbonne, Paris: Columbia University.
' Augustenburg, Alsen, Germany
Tn-IE LLAMARADA Eepartmmt nf tinglialt tllitsraturv
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 IS47-l848, when Paradise Lost, with Butler's Analogy, was
starred as "not strictly required of those who have a good knowledge of Latin." In
l858-IS59 a course in the history of literature was introduced and required of Seniors.
This general history Cdeveloping later in ancient literature, oriental, classical, and
medievall, 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
Wordsworth did not exist. With the offering of electives 'in l887-l888 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.
Ella Priscilla Bowers, Emeritus Professor
Mount Holyoke College.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Carrie Anne Harper, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Radcliffe: Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: Graduate Scholar and Fellow in English, Bryn
Mawr' Sunderland, Massachusetts
xHelen May Cady, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley: Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
Dorothy Foster, M.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr: M.A., Radcliffe: Graduate Scholar in English, Radcliffe.
44 Churchill Ave., Newtonville, Massachusetts
Laura Alandis Hibbard, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley: Alice Freeman Palmer Fellowship, l9l0-l9ll: Chicago University:
821 Sheridan Road, Chicago, Illinois
Elsie G. May, M.A., Instructor
Honors in School of English Language and Literature, Oxford University: M.A., University of
Birmingham: British Scholar, Bryn Mawr.
56 Trafalgar Road, Moseley, Birmingham, England
Margaretta Martin, M.A., Reader and Instructor
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke: Phi Beta Kappa Society.
56 Whitney Street, Hartford, Connecticut
On leave of absence for the year.
Ti-I E 'LLAMARADA - .V
Evpartment nf Engliali
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 Whateley's. The cat--
alogue of i840-l84l has this note: "It is very desirable that
the members of this class fSeniorD should be so well prepared
for admission, that they may devote more time to composition
and receive more instruction on the subject than the members
of the lower classes." English has always been an entrance
requirement. Until I896fI897 it was also required through
the four years, except that for students in the scientific course.
from IS93-1896 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 i896-i897 three teachers and one assistant gave the two
required and four elective courses. The first elective was offered in i887-1888.
The current year nineteen courses are offered by a teaching force consisting of a
professor, two associate professors, three instructors, and a reader.
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 the New England Association of Teachers of English.
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Margaret Ball, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University.
Ada Laura Snell, IVLA., Associate Professor 4 .
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke: Yale University: University of Chicago.
l92 Culver Road, Rochester, New York
Flora Bridges, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Oberlin: University of Zurich: University of Chicago.
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Caroline Foote Lester, M.A., Instructor
B.S., M.A., Columbia University. Seneca Falls, New York
Florence L. Adams, M.A., Instructor
B.L., Mount Holyoke: University of Zurich: University of Berlin: M.A. Columhia University,
Miriam Hunt Thrall. B.A., Instructor and Reader
B'A" Wellesley' I39 Dwight St., New Haven, Connecticut
3131. 'llnirz Cfratntng
lsadelle Caroline Couch, Instructor
National School of Elocution and Oratory, Philadelphia: School of Expression, Boston.
Erpartmrnt nf taiatnrg
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 1860 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 reflect." ,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
Hrst 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 col-
lege has made possible. '
Elizabeth Barstow Prentiss, M.A., Emeritus Professor
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke. Langdon, New Hampshire
Nellie Neilson, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: Fellow in History, Bryn Mawr: Holder of the American
Fellowship of the A. C. A., Cambridge, England: London: Oxford: Member of the American
Historical Association, and of the American Economic Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
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, I902-I903: Fellow in
Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr, l904-l905: Member of the American Historical Associa-
tion, of the American Economic Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
llO4 S. 46th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
John C. Hildt, Ph.D., Lecturer
A.B., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University: Phi Beta Kappa Society: Member of American His-
torical Society, and of the American Political Science Society: Instructor in Smith College.
Margaret Shove Morriss, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Goucher College: Bryn Mawr, l904-l906: Holder of Alumnae Fellowship, Csoucher
College, and Student in London, 1906-1907: Fellow in History, Bryn Mawr, l907-l908: Phi
Beta Kappa Society: Member of American Historical Association.
l904 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, of Academic Committee of Bryn Mawr Alumnae Associa-
tion, of American Association for Labor Legislation, and of New York Bryn Mawr Club.
335 West 86th Street, New York, New York
Eleanor Cary Hunsdon, M.A., Instructor and Reader
B.A., Barnard College, l908: M.A., Columbia University, l9ll. New Rochelle, New York
THE. LLAMARADA Bepnrtnnivnrt nf Art sinh Arrlinenlngg
Lectures in history of art were given at the seminary as
early as IS74, and in l878 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 IiS75,000, 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 en-
gravings. The library now includes nearly 3,000 volumes. 'UQ
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, including examples
of Egyptian pre-dynastic waresg objects of the dynastic periods in Egypt, in bronze, ala-
baster, ivory and terra-cotta: Greek and Roman coins, ancient vases and vase fragments.
The staff of instruction numbers six and offers twenty-one 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 at hand.
Louise Fitz-Randolph, M.A., Professor of Archaeology and History of Art
M.A., Mount Holyoke: University of Berlin: University of Chicago: American Schools of
Classical Studies at Athens and at Rome: Head of Department of History of Art, Lake
Erie College: Lecturer in History of Art, Western Reserve School of Design: Member of the
Archaeological Institute of America, and of the Classical Association of Western New England.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
TH E LLAMARADA
Bepartnnrzntt nt' Art anh Arrliarnlngg-Qlnntiuurh
League, New York
Florence Winslow Foss, B.A., Instructor
Louise Rogers Jewett, Professor of Art
Yale School of Fine Arts: Academic Julian. Paris, under
Lefebre and Benjamin-Constant: Member of Copley Society, and
of Archaeological Institute of America.
892 Main Street, Buffalo, New York
'6'Gertrude Stewart Hyde, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Norwich Art School: Art Students'
268 Washington Street, Norwich, Connecticut
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Holder of Bardwell Fellowship, 1905-l906: Graduate Scholarship,
Wellesley College, l9l0-l9ll.
'52E.dith Hayward Hall, Ph.D., Instructor
I7 Elm Street, Dover, New Hampshire
B.A., Smith: Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: Scholar in Greek at Bryn Mawr College, l90l-1902:
S hl ' Achaeolo at Bryn Mawr College and of the Agnes Hoppin Memorial Fellow-
c o ar in r gy
ship at the American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece, i903-l905: Member of the
Archaeological Institute of America.
'5i'Bernice Cartland, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mottnt Holyokef
Emily Hoffmeier, B.A.. Studio Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
'I On leave of absence for first semester.
"'2 On leave of absence for second semester.
'53 On leave of absence for first semester.
Dover, New Hampshire
Potomac Avenue, Hagerstown, Maryland
THE LLAMARADA Bnpartment nf tttlatlimnatira
The beginning of the Department of Mathematics dates if N
from the first year of the seminary, when Colborn's First
Lessons and Adam's New Arithmetic were required for
admission, and Playfair's Euclid and Day's Algebra were
studied during the first two years. In I854 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 cal-
culus to modern geometry, application of the calculus, and the theory of functions. Mount
Holyoke was one of the first colleges to offer work in the history of mathematics, the
subject being included in the requirements for a "major" as early as I892. Besides
the well-known histories the department library contains a valuable collection of famous
mathematical works belonging to the sixteenth and seventeenthicenturies. The equip-
ment also includes sets of plaster and thread models for illustration in the various courses.
Sarah Effie Smith, B.S., Professor
B.S., Mount Holyoke: Massachusetts Institute of Technology: University of Michigan: Univer-
sity of Chicago, University of Berlin: Member of American Mathematical Society, and of New
England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools.
I9 Walnut Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
a'E.leanor C. Doak. Ph.B.. Associate Professor
B.A., Coates: Ph.B., University of Chicago: Cambridge University: Instructor in Mathematics at
Coates College, and at DePauw University: Member of Association of Mathematical Teachers
of New England. 732 South Center Street, Terre Haute, Indiana
Emilie Norton Martin, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: University of Giittingen: Fellow in Mathematics at Bryn Mawr:
Member of the American Mathematical Society, of the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, and of the American Geological Society.
Mary Evelyn Wells, S.M., Instructor
B-A-. Mount Holyoke: S.M., University of Chicago: Member of American Mathematical
SOCICIYI Reader in Mathematics College Entrance Examination Board.
27 Salem Street, Naugatuck, Connecticut
Anna Pell, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A.. University of South Dakota: M.A., Radcliffe College: Alice Freeman Palmer Fellow:
University of Giittingen: Ph.D., University of Chicago: Member of American Mathematical
SOCICIYP Sisma XI Society- Chicago, Illinois
Jessie Teall, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Mt. Holyoke: Columbia University. I89 Ashland Avenue, Bloomfield, New jersey
'Ion leave of absence. 27
THE LLAMARADA Eepartnnrnt uf Ghvmiatrg ,fa
A few years before the opening of
the seminary Miss Lyon attended a
course of lectures on Chemistry at If
Amherst College "that she might be "
able to illustrate her teaching with ex-
periments," and in the first issue of the
catalogue in IS37, Chemistry is among
the studies required of Seniors. At
first the lectures were given by pro-
fessors from various colleges, and the
class work was in charge of Seminary
teachers. ln I868 Miss Shattuck took -- --
MISS HOLMES charge of both lecture and class work, MISS CARR
and it is clue to her enthusiasm that the present development of science in the college is
largely dur-. The work of Miss Mary H. Berry led to the building in 1892 of Shattuck
Hall, which contains the laboratories of Physics and Chemistry. Experimental lectures
have always been continued. In l907 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 Chem-
ical Society, and of American Association for the Advancement of Science: New England
Association of Chemistry Teachers. Mystic, Connecticut.
Emma Perry Carr, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.S., University of Chicago: Ohio State University: Mount Holyoke: Ph.D., University of
Chicago: Holder of the Mary E.. Woolley Fellowship, t908-I909, University of Chicago:
Holder of the Loewenthal Fellowship l909-l9l0, University of Chicago: Sigma Xi Society.
Dorothy Anna Hahn, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr: University of Leipzig: Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr: Head of Depart,
ment 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., Konij-
lichen Universitat, Breslau, Germany.
194 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
Angie G. Albee, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke. 7 School Street, Bellows Falls, Vermom
Lotta Jean Bogert, A.B., Laboratory Assistant
AB., Cornell University: Simmons College. Ithaca, New York
Alice R. Griswold, B.A., Graduate Fellow
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Northfield Seminary. Massachusetts, I904-1907: Mills College, Cali-
fornia, I907-l909: High School for Girls, Reading, Pennsylvania, l909-l9ll.
28 I97 Collins Street, Hartford, Connecticut
TH E 'LLAMARADA Eepartment nf lilrgaira
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 subjectg since then
the staff has been increased to five. In the year IS93-IS94
the department was established in its present quarters in
Shattuck Hall, a building which it shares with the Chemistry MISS LAIRD
department. After the subject was opened to Sophomores the
Work gradually expanded until, in l899, eleven courses were offered. ln i907-l908
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 Toronto: Ph.D., Bryn Mawr: University of Berlin: Fellow in Physics,
Bryn Mawrg Holder of Presidents' European Fellowship from Bryn Mawr: Fellow of
American Association for the Advancement of Science.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Mabel Augusta Chase, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Oberlin: M.A., Cornell Universityg University of Chicago.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Charles L. Brightman, Ph.B., Instructor
M.A., Ph.B., B own Un'versity.
r I South Hadley, Massachusetts
Lucy Wilson, B.A., Instructor
Ethel Silver, B.A., Assistant
B,A., Mount Holyoke.
Silver's Mills, Maine
TH E. LLAMARADA
Bepartment uf Aztrnnnmg
A course in Astronomy was included in the required work
of the seminary from the beginning in l837 until the granting
of the college charter, when all courses were made elective.
The first telescope, six inches in aperture, was purchased in
IS53, and sheltered in a small observatory near the site of
f Williston Hall. In l88l the John Payson Williston Obser-
' vatory, the gift of Mr. A. L. Williston, was completed. Its
principal instruments are an eight-inch Clark telescope, mounted
., equatorially, and a three-inch meridian circle. In l902 a
fs ,VVV lecture room was added to this building, and facilities 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 I899 she was succeeded by
Miss Young. Since i902 there has also been an assistant
in the department. Upon the first Wednesday evening of each month the observatory is
open to visitors and residents of neighboring towns, as well as students of the college and
their friends, are given an opportunity to see objects of interest with the telescope.
Anne Sewall 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
Observatory: Member of Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America, and of the Nan-
tucket Maria Mitchell Association: Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of
Winona Lake, lndiana
Louise Jenkins, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke College.
264 Main Street, East Haven, Connecticut
TH E 'LLAMARADA Erpartment nf itintang
Botany was included by Miss Lyon in the curriculum of the first year, 1837-1838,
and until 1851 was a required subject during two or three years of the course. In 1897-
1898 it became entirely elective. Many names are included in the list of those teaching
the subject between 1837 and 1851. In the latter year Miss Lydia W. Shattuck became
head of the department and directed its interests until her death in 1889. Since that
time until 1908-1909 Miss Henrietta E. Hooker has been in charge of the department.
Miss Lyon's herbarium was the nucleus of the present collections: 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 1878 by Miss Shattuck: and the first gardner,
Mr. Charles Bates, was appointed in 1882. The first small plant house was destroyed
by the fire of 1896. The present range of houses was the result of the generosity of
several individuals, the largest gift coming fro-m Mr. and Mrs. james Talcott, for whom
the arbo-retum is named. .
Alma Grace Stokey, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Acting Head of the Department
B.A., Oberlin: Ph.D., University of Chicago.
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 Geographic Society. '
6 Park Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Edith A. Roberts, M.S., Instructor H
B.A,, Smith College: University of Chicago: M.S., University of Chicago.
Dover, New Hampshire
Anna Morse Starr, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Oberlin: Ph.D., University of Chicago.
Sarah J. Agard, Curator of Museum
Curator of Museum.
South Hadley. Massachusetts
Evpartment nf Znnlngg anh ltlhgainlngg
From the beginning of the seminary, in 1837-l838, until
I874, the philosophy of natural history held a place in its
curriculum: in that year Zoology took its place. The first
zoiilogical laboratory was situated in Williston Hall, built in
IS76. An annex was added in 1889 and the accommoda-
tions for work in zotilogy seemed ample until l905, when the
laboratofry 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
for in the near future.
Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D., Professor
Mount Holyoke: Ph,B., Syracuse University: Ph.D., University of Chicago: Marine Biological
Laboratory, Wood's Hole: Naples Zoological Station: Phi Beta Kappa Society: Member of
the American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Society of American Zoolo-
gists, and of the Association of American Anatomists.
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 Hole: Naples Zoological Station: Member of the Society of
American Zoologisls, and of the Nantucket Maria Mitchell Association.
. South Hadley, Massachusetts
Abby Howe Turner, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke College: University of Pennsylvania: University of Chicago: Marine
Biological Laboratory, Wood's 'Hole.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Mary Werd Burdick Lyon, Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole: Cold Spring Harbor
I5 Pine Street, Binghamton, New York
Mary Hague, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Coucher College: Bryn Mawr College: Ph.D., University of Wurzburg: Marine Biologi-
cal Laboratory, Wood's Hole: Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science.
4503 North High Street, West Chester, Pennsylvania
Tn-IE LLAMARADA Evpartnwnt nf 1UhiI11a1mhg anh itlagrhnlngg
From the opening of the semi-
nary in IS37-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 trans-
ferred to an instructor. In l90l
the department was increased to two
members and the psychological lab-
oratory was opened. ln i904 an-
other instructor was added and in
i908 a laboratory assistant. The
department now consists of two pro- MR. HAYES
fessors fone of whom is the head of
the department, and the other the director of the psychological laboratoryl, an associate
professor and a laboratory assistant. The psychological laboratory, which occupies the
entire top Hoor of Williston Hall, consists of five rooms besides a dark room. Eighteen
courses are now offered, of whichtwo are required for graduation.
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 Uni-
versity: Member of American Philosophical Association, and of American Psychological Asso-
ciation: Phi Beta Kappa Society. i
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Samuel Perkins Hayes, Pl:.D., Professor
B.A., Amherst: B.D., Union Theological Seminary: M.A., Columbia University: Ph.D., Cor-
nell University: Clark University: University of Berlin: Sorbonne, Paris: Member of American
Psychological and of the Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole: Phi Beta Kappa So-
Clelyi Sigma Xi Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Eleanor Harris Rowland, Ph.D., Associate Professor
M-A-, Ph.D., Radcliffe: University of Berlin: Member of American Psychological Asso-
ciation and of American Philosophical Association.
NW, the rare fossils from the Trianic sandstones-the almost perfect
TH E LLAMARADA
Eepartmrnt nf Caenlngg
Geology has been taught at Mount Holyoke from the
first, but to Miss Cowles 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 con-
. sists of minerals, rock specimens, fossil casts, invertebrate
' ,ff fossils, numerous reptile tracks from this vicinity and one of
MISS TALBOT skeleton of a small diinosaur.
Louise Frances Cowles, M.A., Emeritus Professor
. Mount Holyokeg M.A., Smith: Worcester School of Technology: Massachusetts lnstitute of
Technology: Cornell University: Amherst Summer School of Languages: Fellow ot the Ameri-
can Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the Association of Collegiate
Alumnm, Peterson Lodge, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Mignon Talbot, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Ohio State University: Ph.D., Yale Universityg Harvard
Universityg Cornell Univer-
sity: Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of
Scienceg Member of the National Geographic Society, of Palcontological Society, and of the
American Forestry Association. '
Mild-recl Eleanor Blodgett, S.B.
S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Bepartmvnt nf iihuratiun
The department of Education was organized in IS99-
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
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
Ph.B., Ohio State University, t90Ig Principal of High School,
I904g Superintendent of Schools, Mechanicsburg, Ohio, l904-I906g
Pedagogyg New York University, l906-l907q Pd.M., New York
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Lakewood, New Jersey
Mechanicsburg, Ohio. l90l-
Helen Miller Could Fellow,
Universityg Instructor in His-
tory in the College of the City of New York, l906-l9l0: Ph. D., New York University, l9l0:
Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of National Education Association, and of the New England
Association of College and Preparatory Teachers of Education.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
TH Eg LLAMARADA
Bvpartment nf iitirnnnmira unit Bnrintugg
Amy Hewes, 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 Socio-
l5l West Lanvale Street, Baltimore, Maryland
Margaret Loomis Stecker, A.B., Instructor
A.B., Cornell University: Fellow in Economic Research. Women's
Educational and Industrial Union, and Student at School for Social
Workers, Boston: Special investigator, Consumers' League:
Special Agent, Bureau of Labor. Department of Commerce and
Labor: Graduate Student, Cornell University. X '
4 270 First Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York MISS HEWES
John Maurice Clark, Ph.D., Lecturer -
A.B., Amherst: A.M., Columbia University: Ph.D., Columbia University: Member of Ameri
can Economic Association: Phi Beta Kappa Society.
Bvpartment nf mihtiral Zllitrrature
Bible study was, from the first, required at Mount Holyoke. Recitations were
held by different teachers on Sunday afternoons or during Monday chapel periods. In
i860 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.
Lilla 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 College: Union Theological Semi-
nary: Instructor at the Idaho industrial Institute: Member of the Society of Biblical Literature
and Exegesis: Summer Study at Columbia University, l9ll.
675 St. Marks 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.
THE LLAMARADA Bepartmvnt nf Munir
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 Hne organ came the increased facilities for work, until at
present students may receive private instruction in piano, organ,
voice, violin, violincello, and flute, as well as in various theo-
retical classes. Interest in choral work has steadily increased:
the choir, vested and enlarged a few years ago, is now an
DKHAMMOND 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
Julia Bangs Dickinson, Associate Professor
Voice, Worcester, Boston, New York: Theory, R. P. Baldwin.
I4 Berkeley Street, Springheld, Massachusetts
Rebecca Wilder Holmes, Instructor in Violin
Royal Conservatory, Berlin, Germany: Pupil of Josef Joachim, Berlin, Germany, of Hugo
Herrman, Frankfort, Germany, and of Julius Eichburg, 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 Organists,
South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts
George Webster, Instructor in Flute
Studied with C. K. North, Boston.
Esther Ellen Dale, Instructor in Vocal Music
Voice, Chicago, Illinois: New York, New York.
Clifford Slfeclf 5PfiH85eld, Massachusetts
Blanche Sarah Samuels, Assistant in Musical Pedagogy
Theory, New England Conservatory, Boston.
Soull' Hadley Falls. Massachusetts
Marion Wheeler, Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
27 Calhoun Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
THE LLAMARADA Department nf llllpguirnl Qluliurr
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 1863.
John A. Andrews, Governor of Massachusetts, was present
at the reading of "compositions" One of these, read by a
member of the graduating class, was an earnest, impressive
plea for a gymnasium. When she had finished, Governor
Andrews started a subscription, heading it with his own name,
and before night nineteen hundred dollars had been subscribed.
Later three of the trustees gave generous contributions, and
the first gymnasium was completed in IS65.
Grace Belle Lord, Director in Physical Training
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics: lnstructor Public Schools, West Hartford, Connecti-
cut: Director Physical Training, Public Schools, Hartford, Connecticut: Supervisor of Athletics
and Playgrounds and Vacation Schools, Hartford, Connecticut: Awarded ,Gulick Prize, New
Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, 1907: Member of American Health League of the Com-
mittee of One Hundred on National Health: Member of American Physical Education Asso-
I IOO9 Farmington Avenue, West Hartford, Connecticut
Mary Estella Marshall, Assistant Director in Physical Training
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
Lillian Loretta Kuester, Corrective Gymnastics
New York Normal School of Physical Education: Chautauqua School of Physical lnstruction:
Member of American Physical Education Society.
I79 Bergan Street, Brooklyn, New York
Cora Elizabeth Barnard, Assistant in Gymnasium '
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics.
I0830 Superior Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio
Brpartnnmt uf Mrhirinr zmh Eggirne
Elizabeth Coleden Underhill, M.D., Resident Physician
Woman's Medical College, New York: Cornell University Medi-
cal College: Clinical Assistant in Dispensaries of Woman's
Medical College and Bellevue Hospital, New York City:
Private Practice, Poughkeepsie, New York.
Poughkeepsie, New York.
DR. UNDERHILL 37
Ti-I 5 'LLAMARADA Elie Ethrarg
A library and reading room were provided in the first
year, IS37. The room was twenty feet square: in l855 a
larger room was fitted up, and in l870 an attractive fire-proof
building was erected. This met the condition imposed by
Mrs. Henry F. Durant with her gift of 310,000 for books.
In l887 a stack room was added. With the increasing enroll-
ment after the fire and the larger demands of students the library
became entirely inadequate. Mr. Camegie's conditional pledge
of 350.000 in January, l904, toward a new building was
made good in June through the special efforts of President
Woolley and the response from trustees, alumnae, students.
tiagggy, handb othefrlfijlengls wghhS50,CL00. In September,
, te eauti u u or ot ic Li rary designed after
MISS BLAKELY Westminster Hall by Mr. George F. Newton, Architect, was
opened with seats for 380 readers and an ultimate book capacity of l60,000 volum
After Miss Nutting, the first librarian, was appointed the 4,000 volumes were
ic d t 8,000 ' h ' r l '
n rease o in t ree years, then there was slow, constant growth until IB99,
since when larger appropriations have brought the number to 46,500 in l9l I.
Bertha Eliza Blakely, B.A., Librarian
B.A., Mount Holyoke' New York Slate Library School Member f A ' L
, 3 o merican ibrary Asso-
ciation. of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the Western Massachusetts Library Club.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Frances E.. Haynes, B.L., Assistant Librarian
B.L., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School: Member of American Library Asso-
ciatoin, of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the Western Massachusetts Library Club.
South Hadley. Massachusetts
Bertha Hortense Gault, B.L., Cataloguer
B.L., Oberling Member of American Library Association.
Helen Moore Laws, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
Milford, New Hampshire
Mary E. Dunbar, B.S., Assistant
B.S., Simmons College.
Florence Purington, B.S., Dean A
B.S.. Mount Holyoke: University of
Michigan: Harvard University Summer
Schoolg Member of New England A
Association of Colleges and Prepara-
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Caroline Boardman Greene, Registrar
Mount Holyoke: Member of New
England Association of Colleges and
land College Entrance Certificate
Boardg Member of American Associa-
tion of Collegiate Registrars.
MISS PURHQG-I-ON South Hadley, Massachusetts M155 GREENE
Preparatory Schools, and of New Eng- t ,N 1
Ella Sill Dickinson, B.A., Assistant Registrar H
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Registrar. National Cathedral School. Washington, District of Columbia.
Ruth Hilma Cook, Secretary to the President
B.A., Mount Holyoke: Assistant in Cgmptrollfaggqgfa, Bryn Mawr. I906-l909g Secretary of
H'hShl.N'k,M . ' -
Walnut lg C oo imc unc umm 230 Blackstone Street, Wwnsocket, Rhode lsland
Miriam Feronia Carpenter, Secretary to the Dean
AB" Colorado College. 26 Morton Street. Andover, Massachusetts
Mildred Ruby Stetson, Secretary to the Dean
B'A" Mount Holyoke' Greenfield, Massachusetts
Ruth Harriot Peirce, Secretary to the Registrar
...M Hlk:B.S..S' Cll .
BA Dum oyo C lmmom 0 csc Middleboro, Massachusetts
Alice Gould Haskell, Secretary to the Registrar
B.S., Simmons College.
TH E. LLAMARADA
ROBINSON, MARY ELOISE, Holcler of the Barilwell llflcmorial Fellowship.
A.B., l9l0, Wellesley College, English Literature.
BOWERMAN, HELEN COX, Holder of the '86 Fellowship.
A.B., t90I, Bryn Mawr College, Archaeology and Latin.
DAVIS, SARAH WHITE, Holder of the Mary E. Woolley Fellowship.
A.B., l909, Oxford University, History.
VOSBURGH, ISABELLA MARION, Holder of the Cornelia M. Clapp Fellowship.
A.B., l9lO, University of Chicago, Chemistry.
Atlbee, Angie Gertrude, A.B., Bellows Falls, Vt. Lee, Bessie Meredith, A.B. Brunswick, Me.
Griswold, Alice Rosamond, A.B. Hartford, Conn. Silver, Ethel Maude, A.B. Silver's Mills, Me.
jenkins, Louise Freeland, A.B. East Haven, Conn. Spaulding, Jessie Goodwin, A.B. Milldale, Conn.
Marg Egan Erlinlara
Alice Hitchcock .
Marjorie Rankin .
Frances Lester Warner
Marguerite Carter . .
Alice Kirk . .
Morehouse Beach .
ie Weston Cook .
Redington Ely .
Ethelyn Foster .
Russell Tufts Griflin
May Knowlton .
Elsie Newton .
Hazlett Smiley .
Ada Elizabeth Sweet .
Miriam Adams Thompson
Mary Emily Abrams
Beulah Strong Loomis
. . French
. . German
Mary Leona Baker . .
Harriet Mildred Holden .
La Verne Sherwood Phillips
Inez Amelia Ensign . .
Ada Elizabeth Sweet . .
Irene Waters Sylvester
Marjorie Weston Cook .
Helen Frances Crabbs
Helen Clark Crane . .
Maud Huntingdon Ingalls .
Susie Elizabeth Martin .
Ethel Belle Perry .
Irene Waters Sylvester
Marion Belle Turner .
Sarah Williston Srhulara
Martha Louise Mixer
Margaret Strong Munger
Anna Ethel Olmstead
Alice Ruth Parker
Gratia Livermore Prouty
lfmflttuarde Lydia Schneider
Myra Alice smith
Elizabeth Stuart Williams
TH E 'LLAMARADA Uhr Alumnae Ananriatinn
tttlnunt innlguke Qlnllegv
Mrs. Lucy Cope Shelmire 69th gl Lawnton Aves., Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Penn.
Miss Mary Warner Crowell Mount Holyoke College
Mrs. Florence Pearsons Tarnall Wallingford, Pennsylvania
Miss Florence Purington Mount Holyoke College
Eurail Awauriatiuna sinh Elllwaihents
New Haven Association
Dr. Mary P. Dole I5 Elm Street, New Haven, Connecticut
Association of tire Northwest .
Mrs. P. S. Peterson Lincoln and Peterson Avenues, Chicago, Illinois
Association of Boston and Vicinity
Mrs. C. W. Thorp 75 FranklinVAvenue, Chelsea, Massachusetts
Worcester Association ,
Mrs. Daniel F. Gay I62 Highland Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
New Hampshire Association
Mrs, J, B, Pei-ley Enfield, New Hampshire
Mrs. F. G. Wilkins 3457 Holmead Place, Washington, D. C.
Southern California Association
Mrs. E. C. Norton Claremont, California
Mrs. Henry S. Webster 148 Dresden Avenue, Gardiner, Maine
THE LLAMARADA Michigan Association
Mrs. Arthur Mosley 46 South Blaine Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
South African Association
Miss Abbie Ferguson l-luguenot College, Wellington, Cape Colony, South Africa
Mrs. John P. Weyerhaeuser 825 Goodrich Avenue, St. Paul Minnesota
Miss Alethea Puffer ll4 Buckingham Street, Waterbury, Connecticut
Eastern Connecticut Association
Mrs. A. N. H. Vaughn 3 Rockwell Association, Norwich, Connecticut
Mrs. Alice D. Jewett 25ll Benvenue Avenue, Berkeley, California
Mrs. Helena 'W. Elliott Box 353, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania
New York and Brooklyn Associations
Mrs. Edmund Otis Hovey ll5 West Eighty-Fourth Street. New York
Mrs. George R. Miller 5l Church Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Eastern New York Association
Mrs. Henry Colvin Pawling and Sheldon Avenues, Troy, New York
Franklin County Association
Miss Harriet Pease Greenfield, Massachusetts
. I Hampshire County Association
Miss E-lSaf10l' Mayhel' Easthampton, Massachusetts
Central and Western New York Association
Miss Estelle Taylor I07I Madison Avenue, Albany, New York
Mrs. H. R. Sackett
Mrs. Marcellus Bowen
Miss C. D. Holman
Mrs. Hilton Pedley
Mrs. Henry Hallett
Mrs. Lawrence Thurston
Miss Laura von Schrader
Miss Alice E.. Cook
Miss Bertha M. Terrill
Miss Ruth Hanna
207 Walnut Street, Holyoke. Massachusetts
Bible House, Constantinople. Turkey
Berkshire County Association
I7 Howard Street, Pittsfield. Massachusetts
. Maebashi, Joslu, Japan
324 Forest Avenue, Ben Avon, Pennsylvania
Yale Mission, Changsha, China
223 North Market Street, Ottumwa, Iowa
Rhode Island Association
I3 Maple Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts
41 I Main Street, Burlington, Vermont
Association of Puget Sound '
7I8 Howell Street, Seattle, Washington
TH E LLAMARADA
EWEQU Wan? OYEWQAELBDG
Ay ...Q -,F -- , -
"Here you must hide, my friends, with me entombed
In this dim crypt, where shelved around us lie
The mummied authors."
TH 5 LLAMARADA J
Qllazz nf Nineteen igunhreh Efmrlur
Christine Everts .
Jeannette Simmons .
Margaret G. Stickney
Ethel M. McKee .
Mary R. Walton .
Margarita Wright .
Clare H. Small
Dorothy B. Gamsby
1 Adelia M. Dodge
Miss Helen Cacly
Miss Cornelia Clapp
Mr. Samuel Hayes
Motto: "Aymez loyaulle. "
Flower: White Rose
Emblem: Lion Rampant
. . . . . . . President
. . . . . Vice-President
. . Secretary
. .... Treasurer
, . . Sergeantlat-Arms
. .Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Commiiiee
. . . . Captain Baslfellnall Team
eannette Simmons, Chairman
Inez A. Rogers
W Florence M. Wyman
Miss Nellie Neilson
Miss Mary E.. Wells
Mr. Clayton Kohl
Mr. Joseph Skinner
1 F 3
"Standing with reluctant feet
Where the brook and river meet."
Adams, Katherine Mary, East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
Blair Academy, Blairstown, New Jersey: Y. W. C. A.: College Settlements Association:
Attena, Norma Angeline Suffern, New York
Suffern High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: 'VO MEN Chapter, Debating
Baker, Florence Wiswall, EGX, l03I South Phillips Avenue, Sioux Falls, South Dakota
All Saints School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association: Athletic
Association: Consumers' League: History Club: House Chairman, I9ll-t9I2.
Bassett, Dorothy M., I66 Mill Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School: Y. W. C, A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: 'VO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society.
Beeman, Ethel Morse, 56 Crown Street, Hartford Connecticut
Hartford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association:
Silver Bay Club: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Secretary Debating Society, l9l0-
t9lI: Junior Vice-Elector, College Settlements Association, l9t0-l9lI: Senior Vice-E.lec-
tor, College Settlements Association, I9lI-l9l2: House Chairman, I9Il-I9I2. Sarah Wil-
Beers, Madeleine, 52 Cedar Street, Taunton Massachusetts
Taunton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Baked Bean Club: L'Alliance Francaise: junior Choir: Clee Club.
Bennett, Virginia, New York City
Mount Vernon High School: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: 'VO MEN Chapter, Debating
Society: Philosophy Club.
Blake, Cora Adelaide, l5 jackson Street, Tomfpkinsville, New York
Curtis High School: Y. W. C, A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League:
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Philosophy Club.
Bourdon, Mildred Almon, WIIQ, 57 Brighton Avenue, Allston, Massachusetts
Newton High School: Mt. lcla School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association'
L'Alliance Francaise: junior Choir: Baked Bean Club. '
Boutelle, Eunice May, I4 Stiles Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
Lynn Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debat-
ing Society: Mathematics Club: Baked Bean Club.
Bowman, Leonore Smith, West Chester, Pennsylvania
West Chester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Le Ciocose: Keystone
State Club: Consumers' League: Classical and Archaeological Club. .
Bradley, Barbara, 62 Trumball Street, New Haven, Connecticut
Phelps School: Cushing Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Con-
sumers' League: Cushing Club: Class Executive Committee, l909-l9l0.
Bray, Louise Whitefield, 339 High Street, Central Falls, Rhode Island
Central Falls High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: 'VO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Blackstick.
Brierley, Ruth Helen, 316 Main Street, Easthampton, Massachusetts
Easthampton High School: Williston Seminary: Curry School of Expression: Y. W. C. A.:
Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Philosophy Club: junior Choir: Debating' Society: Dra-
matic Club: Chairman, Junior Show, l9l0-l9ll: Secretary Philosophy Club, l9tI-1912:
Chairman Critic Committee, Dramatic Club l9ll-l9l2: Chairman Senior Play, l9ll-l9l2.
Bronk, Clara Louise, 27 Division Street, Amsterdam, New York
Amsterdam High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciiocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
Brooks, Alice Dorothea, 36 Brockton Avenue, Haverhill, Massachusetts
Haverhill High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League:
'VO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Silver Bay Club: Mandolin Club.
Brown, Sadie Ella, 72 New Park Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
Lynn Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le C-iocose: Athletic Association: Debating
Society: Baked Bean Club: History Club. '
Brugger, Helen Frances, NIIQ, 820 Fulton Street, Columbus, Nebraska
Columbus High School: Oberlin College: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association:
'VO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Choral Club: Junior Choir: Student Alumnae Building
n Fund Committee, l9l0-l9ll: Orchestra: Student Assistant, Botany Department, l9ll-I9I2.
Burrill, Katherine Curtis, Easthampton, Massachusetts
Williston Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Class Executive Committee, l908-
l909: 1912 LLAMARADA Board: President TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, I9IO-I9Il:
Executive Committee Debating Society, l9ll-l9l2: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, l9ll-l9l2.
Bushnell, Ruth Frances, Plantsville, Connecticut
Lewis High School, Southington, Connecticut: Naugatuck High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le
S-fogose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: junior Choir, History
' u .
Butler, Mary Louise, I3 Pearl Street, Seymour, Connecticut
Seymour High School: New Haven High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: TO
MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Silver Bay Club: Mathematics Club: Sarah Williston
Calder, May, Worcester, Massachusetts
Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Nipmuck Club.
Calhoun, Grace Ives, 601 North Court Street, Ottumwa, Iowa
Ottumwa High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Class Executive Committee, l9l0-l9ll: History Club.
Carter, Miriam Cochran. 324 Morris Avenue, Boonton, New Jersey
Boonton High School:: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ctiocose: Athletic Association: TO' MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Consumers' League: Mosquito Club.
Chapin, Hazel Helen, Springfield. Massachusetts
Central High School: Y. W. C. A.: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Athletic Associa-
tion: Canoe Club: Springfield Club.
Clark, Clara Abigail, IS3 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
Amsterdam High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlements Associa-
tion: Consumers' League: Le Giocose: junior Choir: L'Alliance Francaise: Debating Society.
Clark, Mary Elizabeth, l83 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
Amsterdam High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir.
Colby, Elinor, EfI1A, Holly Oak, Delaware
Wilmington High School: Y. W. C. A. Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Seule.
ments Association: Consumers' League: L'Alliance Francaise: Secretary Le Ctiocose, l909.
l9I0: Assistant Business Manager Musical Clubs, i909-l9l0: Business Manager Musical
Clubs, l9l0-l9ll: Art Editor I9I2 LLAMARADA Board: President Le Cniocose, l9ll-l9l2,
Cole, Evelyn A., Methuen, Massachusetts
Methuen High School: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association:
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Baked Bean Club: l..'Alliance Francaise: Banjo Club,
THE LLAMARADA g
Cook, Grace, CIDBK, Lodi, New York
Bergen High School: Brockport Normal School: Y. VV. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Asso-
ciation: College Settlements Association: 'VU MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Silver Bay
Club: Mathematics Club: Blackstick: Mount Holyoke Board: Sarah Williston Scholar.
Corey, Pauline Gretchen, 232 Mystic Valley Parkway, Winchester. Massachusetts
Winchester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: 'VO NNN Chapter,
Debating Society: Baked Bean Club: Classical and Archaeological Club.
Cornish, Margaret B., 38 St. Luke's Place, Montclair, New jersey
Montclair High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Mosquito Club:
History Club: Junior Choir.
Corsiglia, Mary Theresa, I9 Devens Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts
Greenfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Debating Society: L'Alliance Francaise: Franklin County Club.
Curtice, Lois Kate 428 Fulton Street, Jamaica, New York
New Rochelle High School: Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, New Jersey: Y.
W. C. A.: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Executive Committee Debating Society,
l9l0-l9ll: Student Volunteer Band: Silver Bay Club.
Davis, Eleanor Theresa, Coram. Long Island. New York
Richmond Hill High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College- Settlements Association:
Athletic Association: Consumers' League: 'VO MEN Chapter, Debating Society:
Day, May Emma, Westford. Massachusetts'
Westford Academy: Y. W. C. A.
Dickey, Margaret Perry, PK, I5 Appleton Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: 'VO All Chapter, Debating Society.
Dilworth, Dorothy, 245 North Seventh Street, Newark, New jersey
Barringer High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Secretary-Treas-
1 urer Mosquito Club, l909-l9l0: Vice-President Mosquito Club, l9l0-l9ll: 'l'0 MEN Chop-
ter, Debating Society: President Mosquito Club, l9ll-l9l2.
Dilworth, Frances, 245 North Seventh Street, Newark, New Jersey
Barringer High School: Y. W. C.iA.: Athletic Association: Le Giocose: L'Alliance Fran-
caise: Mosquito Club: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Dramatic Club:
Vice-President Dramatic Club, l9l0-i9ll: President Dramatic Club, l9ll-l9l2.
TH E 'LLAMARADA Dimon, Agatha, ECIJA, Groton, New York
Groton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League:
' T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Class Treasurer, l9l0-I9II: Dramatic Club: Glee
Club: Leader Glee Club, l9II-l9l2: junior Choir: Business Manager junior Show.
Dodd, Nellie Carter, QBK, Sl South Mountain Avenue, Montclair, New Jersey
Montclair High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle- .
ment Association: Silver Bay Club: Student Volunteer Band: Student League Executive
Board, 1908-1909: TO MEN Chapter. Debating Society: Track Team: junior Choir: Black-
stick: Secretary Y. W. C. A., l909-I9I0: Vice-President Y. W. C. A., l9l0-I9ll: Pres-
ident Y. W. C. A., I9lI-I9I2: Sarah Williston Scholar.
Dodge, Adelia M., 5I4 West Diamond Avenue, Hazelton, Pennsylvania
Hazleton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: History Club: Dramatic Club: Student Volunteer Band: Silver Bay Club:
Keystone State Club: Assistant Business Manager l9l2 LLAMARADA: Treasurer Y. W. C. A.,
l9ll-l9l2: Class Executive Committee, l9lI-I9I2.
Dunlap, Beatrice, Holland Patent, New York
Holland Patent High School: Syracuse University: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: T0
MEN Chapter, Debating Society: History Club.
Eaton, Reba Elizabeth, 23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
Wakefield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Student Volunteer Band: Secretary-Treasurer Baked Bean Club, l909-
l9I0: Silver Bay Club: TQ MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
Emerson, Mildred, 75 Concord Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
Haverhill High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Mathematics Club: Mandolin Club.
Emilio, Marguerite, Salem, Massachusetts
Salem High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Baked Bean Club.
Everts, Christine, Roxbury, Massachusetts
Girls' Latin School, Boston: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Class President, 1908-I909:
Class Basketball Team, l909-l9l2: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, I9I0-I9lI: Executive Board
Students' League, I909-I9II: To MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Dramatic Club: Accom-
panist, Glee Club, l9l0-l9l l: Tennis Championship, I9I0: Class President, I9lt-l9I2.
Ewer, Louise Fisher, 389 Centre Street, Bangor, Maine
Bangor High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Silver Bay Club: Pine-Tree Stale Club: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society:
L'Alliance Francaise: Blackstick.
Farnsworth, Florence May, WIIO, 78 Orchard Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
Leominster High School: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Debating Society: Track Cap-
tain, I9l0: Basketball Team, I908-I9I0: Nipmuck Club.
TH E-g WLLAMARADA F lint, Dorothy, 53 Summit Avenue, Salem, Massachusetts
Salem High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Consumers' League: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Dramatic Club: Baked
Bean Club: L'Alliance Francaise: Class Member Executive Board Athletic Association, l9ll-
Flowers, Katherin, XMB, 317 Oak Street, Columbus, Ohio
Central High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Class Executive
Committee, l909: Class Treasurer, l909-l9l0: Treasurer Students' League, l9l0-l9ll: Pres-
ident Ohio Club, l9I0-I9II, l9lI-I9I2.
Frazier, Mary Douglas, XAQ, Davenport, New York
Oneonta High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: History Club.
French, Margaret, Swanton. Vermont
Deering High School, Portland, Maine: Middlebury College A.B. l9lI: Y. W. C. A.:
Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association: TO MEN Chapter, De-
bating Socicty: Classical and Archaeological Club.
Gamsby, Dorothy Burwell, EQJA, l8l West Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
The Courtland School, Bridgeport: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: Junior Choir: Dramatic Club: Glee Club: L'Alliance Francaise:
Class Vice-President, l908-I909: Editor-in-Chief l9l2 LLAMARADA: Class Executive Com-
mittee, l9ll-l9l2: Chairman Library Committee, Dramatic Club, I9II-t9l2: House Chair-
Gardner, Gertrude M., 263 Gay Park Avenue, Amsterdam, New York
Amsterdam High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Junior Choir:
Gaylord, Irene Woods, 46 Queen Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester South High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: TO MEN Chapter Debating Society: Silver Bay Club: Nipmuck
Club: History Club: Philosophy Club.
Geran, Hilda Catherine, ll2 Nonotuck Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Banjo Club: Classical and Archaeological
Gerberich, Grace Helena, Lebanon, Pennsylvania
Lebanon High School: University of Michigan: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Asso-
Gerberich, Pearl Selinna, Lebanon, Pennsylvania
Lebanon High School: University of Michigan: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Asso-
7 ""'i" '
TH E LLAMARADAS g
Cordon, Greta Covil, I Hazardville, Connecticut
Springfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association:
Consumers' league: Springfield Club: Silver Bay Club: Classical and Archaeological Club:
Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee, l9l0-l9ll: Junior Choir: Glee Club: T0 MEN
' Chapter, Debating Society.
Ciorclon, Ruth Lillian, A Washington Avenue, Cobleskill, New York
Cobbleskill High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association:
Mathematics Club: Debating Society: House Chairman, l9Il-l9l2.
Hadley, Frances Willard, Westboro, Massachusetts
Shrewsbury High School: Worcester Classical High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose:
Athletic Association: College Settlements Association: Classical and Archaeological Club:
Nipmuck Club: Sarah Williston Scholar. ,
Hallock, Constance Magee, Milton, New York
Clinton High School: Balliol School, Utica, New York: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association:
College Settlements Association: Blackstick: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: History
Hardy, Marion, Hamilton, New York
Hamilton High School: Packer Collegiate Institute: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Col-
lege Settlements Association: Consumer's League: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society:
Silver Bay Club: l9l2 Basketball Team, l9l0-l9ll: Secretary Athletic Association.
Hart, Helen Love, 8l Fisher Avenue, White Plains, New York
Oak Park High School: Y. W. C. A.: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: College Set-
tlements Association: Blackstick: Mount Holyoke Board, l9l0-l9l2: Editor-in-Chief, Mount
Holyoke, l9l l-l9l2.
Hett, Helen MacFarland, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
Portsmouth High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: New Hampshire Club: Mathematics
Hincks, Marion Frances, Wirtter Hill, Massachusetts
Somerville Latin School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Junior Choir:
Baked Bean Club.
Hodges, Bernice Ewers, XA60, 385 Barrington Street, Rochester, New York
Jamestown High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chap-
ter, Debating Society: Class Basketball Team, 1908-l909: Class Sergeant-at-Arms, l909-l9l0:
Holby, Helen Avil, l l Hemlock Place, New Rochelle, New York
New Rochelle High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: To MEN Chapter, Debating
TH E LLAMARADA ,
Holcomb, Esther Deming, Simsbury, Connecticut
Simsbury High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Silver Bay Club: Classical
and Archmological Club.
Holcomb, Kate Miriam, Southern Pines, North Carolina
Linden Hall Seminary: Wheaton Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Associa-
tion: College Settlements Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Nipmuck Club:
Dixie Club: President Canoe Club: Classical and Archaeological Club: Class Executive Com-
mittee, 1909-1910: Class Vice-President, 1910-1911.
Houghton, Esther, 87 Fort Pleasant Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School: Debating Society: Le Ciocose: Philosophy Club: Mathematics Club:
Hovey, Dorothy Agnes, e Mars Hill, Maine
Keene High School, Keene, New Hampshire: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Associa-
tion: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: Granite State Club: L'Alliance Francaise.
Howell, Ruth Coryell, 22 West Ross Street, WilkesBarre, Pennsylvania
Wilkes-Barre High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciiocose: Athletics Association: College Set-
tlements Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Keystone State Club.
Ingalls, Florence Lillian, Castleton-on-Hudson, New York
Albany High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Debating Society: Junior Choir: Silver Bay Club.
Jenks, Anna Sumner, IIIQ, 41 1 East Fifth Street, Jamestown, New York
Jamestown High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chap-
ter, Debating Society: House Chairman, 1911-1912. I '
Johnston, Mallie lVlacBricle, 121 1 Third Avenue South, Fort Dodge, Iowa
Fort Dodge High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association, College Settlements
Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: History Club.
Keir, Jean Calderwood, , Seymour. Connecticut
Cushing Academy: Y. W. C. A.:, Le Ciiocose: Treasurer Athletic Association: President Con-
sumers' League, 1911-1912: Class Historian
Kellogg, Anna Mary, 48 Fourth Place, Brooklyn, New York
Washington lrving High School, New'York City: Packer Collegiate Institute, Brooklyn: Y.
W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association: Consumers'
League: Class Executive Committee, 1908-1909: Vice-President Consumers' League, 1910-
Kemper, Margaret, XMB, Newark, New York
Newark High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Junior Choir: 1912 LLAMARADA Board.
THE LLAMARADA Kimball, Charlotte Manross, 79 Fountain Street, Orange, Massachusetts
Orange High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Classical and Archaeological
Club: President Franklin County Club, I9II-t9I2: Silver Bay Club.
Larned, Dorothy, XIIQ, South Framingham, Massachusetts
South Framingham High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose:, Athletic Association: TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society: Dramatic Club: Baked Bean Club: Executive Board Athletic Asso-
ciation l90S-l909: Basketball Team i908-l9l2: Student Alumnae Building Fund Committee,
1909-I9I0: Business Manager Dramatic Club, l9ll-l9l2: Assistant Business Manager l9I2
LLAMARADA: Treasurer Le Giocose, I9II-I9l2: Vice-President Baked Bean Club, 1910-l9lI:
President Baked Bean Club, l9ll-l9l2: Executive Committee Dramatic Club, l9II-I9l2.
Lewis, Marion, New Haven, Connecticut
Hillhouse High School, New Haven: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0
MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Consumers' League: College Settlements Association: Math-
i ematics Club: Assistant Business Manager of junior Show.
Little, Helen Harriet, 224: Abbottstown Street, Hanover, Pennsylvania
Hanover High School: Cushing Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Le Giocose:
Secretary Cushing Club, l9l0-l9ll.
Lyman, Grace, 860 Genesee Street, Utica, New York
Utica Free Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athleti cAssociation: T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Archaeological Club.
McCarty, Winifred Josephine, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: L'Alliance Fran-
McKee, Ethel Mary, Chelsea, Massachusetts
Chelsea High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Secretary History Club: Silver Bay Club: junior Choir: Glee Club: House
Chairman, l9l0-l9ll: Manager junior Lunch, I9I0-l9Il: Class Treasurer, l9ll-l9l2:
Chairman Student Alumnae Building Fund Committee I9I l-l9l2.
Marlin, Grace Ella, West Wareham, Massachusetts
Tabor Academy, Marion: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Mathematics Club: T0 MEN Chap.
ter, Debating Society.
Marr, Clara Loretta, Rochester Junction, New York
Honeoye Falls High School: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating
Society: History Club.
Marshall, Wilhelmina Sharrott, 28 Bloomingdale Road, Prince Bay, New York
Curtis High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee, I909-l9I0.
THE LLAMARADA g
Mead, Ruby Louise, East jaffrey, New Hampshire
Conant High School: Murdock School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Junior Choir:
Debating Society: Granite State Club.
Merrill, Nina Belle, Lynbrook, Long Island, New York
jamaica High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Consumers' League: Archaeological Club.
Mills, Florence, Windsor, Connecticut
Hartford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Consumers' League: Silver Bay
Club: Junior Choir.
Miner, Bula, 718 Hancock Street, Brooklyn, New York
Girls' High School, Brooklyn: Packer Collegiate Institute, Brooklyn: Y. W. C. A.: Le Gio-
cose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating
Mott, Lois Margaret, Union Hill, New York
East High School, Rochester: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Set-
tlements Association: Consumers' League: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Dramatic
Mowry, Lucy White, Bernardston, Massachusetts
Cushing Academy: Y- W. C. A.: Archaeological Club: Cushing Club: Franklin County
Murdock, Florence Louise, 417 West l l4th Street, New York City
Cambridge Latin School: Howard Seminary, West Bridgewater, Massachusetts: Y. W. C. '
A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Baked Bean Club.
Murray, Ruby Rivers, Guilford, Connecticut
Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: Blackstick.
Newton, Katherine Huntington, Durham. C0nneCtiCut
Middletown High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Mathematics Club.
Nuke, Helen Elizabeth, 9l4 Highland Avenue, Fall River, Massachusetts
Durfee High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League.
Nye, Elizabeth Frances, Sagamore. MHSSHCWISCUS
Tabor Academy: Y. W. C. A.: College Settlements Association: Le C-iocose: Athletic Asso-
ciation: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
TH E CLLAMARADA
Oakey, Marguerite, 36 Maple Avenue, Madison, New Jersey
Madison High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: Philosophy Club:
Mosquito Club: Silver Bay Club.
Osborne, Elizabeth MacDonald, PK, Victor, New York
Victor High School: Granger Place School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Associa-
tion: College Settlements Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: Dramatic Club.
Osgood, Marion Stickney, 526 West 150th Street, New York City
Barnard School for Girls: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Y. W. C. A.: 'VO MEN Chap-
ter, Debating Society: junior Choir.
Ostrander, Katherine, ESX, Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Mathematics Club: Vice-President Mathematics Club, l9l0-l9ll: President
Mathematics Club, l9ll-l9l2.
Paulsen, Alice Elizabeth, 228 Mt. Hope Place, New York City
Morris High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Philosophy Club.
Pease, Marion Cartwright, I5 Welcome Place, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le C-iocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: President Springfield Club, l9ll-l9l2: Silver Bay Club: House Chairman, l9ll-
I9I2: Basketball Team, i908-l9l2.
Pierce, Mildred Parker, IIS Chancery Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: History Club.
Pilsbury, Susan Harvey, ECHJX, 39 Boston Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
Somerville Latin School: Y.NW. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: junior Choir: Chairman of Settlement Work in Holyoke, l9l0-l9l2.
Potter, H. Gwendolen, 44 Neal Street, Gardiner, Maine
Gardiner High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating
Society: Maine Club: Classical and Archaeological Club.
Quackenbush, Alma Vida, Waldwick, New Jersey
The Ridgewood Preparatory School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements Asso-
ciation: Debating Society: History Club: Classical and Archaeological Club.
Ray, Margaret, Berkeley, California
Kenwood lnstitute, Chicago: Berkeley High School: Mills College, California: Y. W. C. A.
TH E. LLAMARADA
Raymond, Mary Lois, KDUK, 29 Montvale Road, Newton Centre, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN
Chapter, Debating Society: College Settlements Association: Silver Bay Club: Philosophy
Club: Blackstick: L'Alliance Francaise: Baked Bean Club: t9l2 LLAMARADA Board: Mount
Holyoke Board, t9lO-I9t2: Vice-President Debating Society, l9l0-t9tt: President Debating
Society, l9ll-l9l2: Sarah Nvilliston Scholar.
Richardson, Edith May, 27l Austin Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: 'VO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: l9l2 LLAMARADA Board.
Richardson, Helen, EODX, Clintonville, Ohio
Columbus School for Girls: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Ohio Club: Consumers' League.
Riley, Cora, 6 Forest Street, Lawrence Massachusetts
Lawrence High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Consumers' League: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Baked Bean Club:
Press Club: Banjo Club.
Rindge, Geraldine Bishop, WSI, 27 Charles Street, Grand Rapids, Michigan
Grand Rapids Central High School: Athletic Association.
Rider, Mary Garner, ZOI East Avenue, Norwalk, Connecticut
Hillside School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Le Giocose: Silver Bay Club: Archae-
Rising, Mary Meda, Ainsworth, Nebraska
Lake View High School, Chicago: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: Consumers' League: Junior Choir: History Club: Advertising Mana-.
ger The Mottnl Holyoke, I9I0-I9tt: Business Manager The llflounl Holyoke, l9ll-l9l2.
Rogers, Inez, Alpena, Michigan
Wheaton Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association: Consumers'
League: Junior Choir: l9l2 LLAMARADA Board: To MEN Chapter, Debating Society:
Dramatic Club: Class Executive Board, l9ll-l9l2.
Rogers, Sarah Peacock, I306 Delaware Avenue, Buffalo, New York
Runnette, Elizabeth Kerr, Pittsburgh. P6I1l1SylV8I1iH
Pittsburgh High School: Y. W. C. VA.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Consumers' League: Keystone State Club: Class Basketball Team, l9I0-
Sammis, Edna Allen 44 Eaton Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Silver Bay Club: Class Vice-
President, l909-l9l0: Junior Choir: Dramatic Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, l9ll-l9l2.
Sanders, Helen, Washburn Campus, Topeka, Kansas
New Haven High School: Girls' Latin School, Boston: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ctiocose: Athletic
Association: College Settlements Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Class
Executive Committee, 1909-1910: Class Secretary, 1910-l9II: House Chairman, l9ll-l9l2.
Schenker, Elsie Alma, 54 Brown Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Consumers' League: Debating Society.
Schiel, Dora Elise, 278 Parker Hill Avenue, Roxbury, Massachusetts
Girls' Latin School, Boston: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers'
League: Secretary-Treasurer Silver Bay Club, l909-l9l0: Baked Bean Club: Secretary-
Treasurer College Settlements Association, l9l0-l9l2.
Sessions, Mina Anderson, XAGJ, Hampden' Massachusetts
Central High School, Springfield: Y. W. C. A-G Le Gi0C0S6: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating
Society: Springfield Club.
Shepard, Pauline, Depot Street, Sharon, Massachusetts
Sharon High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Junior Choir: Classical and
Archaeological Club: Baked Bean Club: Orchestra.
Sherman, Ellen H0lt0n, XMB, I77 Kenyon Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Brattleboro High School, Vermont: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Junior
Choir: Glee Club: Dramatic Club.
Simmons, Lola Jeannette, XIIQ, Rockland, Maine
Rockland High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: Consumers' League:
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Pine-Tree State Club: Choral Club: junior Choir:
Dramatic Club: Mathematics Club: Class Executive Committee, l908-l909: Basketball Team,
1908-l9I2: Business Manager l9l2 LLAMARADA: Silver Bay Club: Executive Board Ath-
letic Association, l9l0-l9ll: Class Vice-President, l9ll-l9l2.
Simonds, Helen Walker, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Bridgeport High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlements Associa-
tion: Junior Choir: Silver Bay Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, l9ll-l9l2.
Skeele, Elizabeth Blodgett, Olivet, Michigan
Olivet College: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association.
Small, Clare Hebard, 85 Fl0ral Street. NeWt0n Highlands, Massachusetts
Newton High School: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: 'VO MEN Chapter, Debating So-
ciety: L'Alliance Francaise: Captain Basketball Team, l908-l9l2: Tennis Champion 1911:
Vice-President Athletic Association, l9l0-I9II: President Athletic Association, l9ll-l9I2,
Smart, Myrtle Frances, 427 Essex Street, Bangor, Maine
Bangor High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settlements Association:
'l'0 MEN Chapter Debating Society: Pine-Tree State Club: Silver Bay Club: Blackstick:
The Morin! Holyoke Board, l9I0-I9I2: Secretary-Treasurer Blackstick, l9l0-l9ll: Presi-
dent Blackstick l9II-l9I2: Sarah Williston Scholar.
Tn-I Eg 'LLAMARADA Smiley, Carolyn Dixon Farmington, New Hampshire
New Haven High School: Bacon Academy, Colchester, Connecticut: Middlebury College:
Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: His-
tory Club: Banjo Club: New Hampshire Club.
Smith, Elizabeth Rebecca IOZI Congress Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le C-iocose: Athletic Association: 'VO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Maine Club: Archaeological Club: House Chairman.
Smith, Eunice Mason, EKIPA Freeport, Illinois
Freeport High School: Le Giocose: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Secretary-Treasurer Debating Society: President Wisillimina Club: C-lee
Club: Junior Choir: Archaeological Club.
Snow, Marion Gertrude Sharon, Massachusetts
Sharon High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: TO MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: Baked Bean Club: Junior Choir: Dramatic Club: Secretary Dramatic
Club, l9l0-l9ll: Chairman Entertainment Committee Dramatic Club, l9ll-l9l2: President
Classical and Archaeological Club: Captain I9I2 Track Team.
Steenrocl, Sina Templeton, 'EAIJA 555Stephenson Street, Freeport, Illinois
Freeport High School: Westminster College: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Associa-
tion: College Settlements Association: Wisillimina Club: Class Executive Committee, l9l0-
Stickney, Dorothy, FK 2004 Cedar Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
West Division High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Cniocose: Athletic Association: Class Exec- -
utive Committee, l909-I9l0: Dramatic Club: Wisillimina Club: House Chairman, l9ll-l9l2.
Stickney, Margaret Gardner, FK 2004 Cedar Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
West Division High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Class Executive Commit-
tee, l9l0-l9ll: Class Secretary, l9ll-l9l2: Wisillimina Club.
Stoughton, Ellen Montague, Massachusetts
Montague High School: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association: Athletic Association:
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Franklin County Club: History Club.
Stratton, Leila Whitney South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts
Strong, Helen Bishop, 'EIIJA 104 East Franklin Street, Media, Pennsylvania
Media High School: Swarthmore College: Y. W. C. A.: Le C-iocose: Athletic Association:
TH E LLAMARADA
Taggart, Ruth Matilda Edgehill, Mooresville, Indiana
Shortridge High School, Indianapolis: Lake Erie College: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Ath-
letic Association: College Settlements Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society:
Talmage, Marion Lyman, XAGD 87 Branch Avenue, Red Bank, New Jersey
The Shrewsbury Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: L'Alliance
Francaise: Mosquito Club: Assistant Business Manager The Mouril Holyoke, I909-l9l2:
TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Class Executive Committee, l9l0-l9ll: Secretary Stu-
dents' League, l9ll-l9l2: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, l9ll-l9l2: Junior Choir.
Tasker, Beatrice 77 Liberty Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciiocose: Athletic Association: L'Alliance
Francaise: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Executive Committee Debating Society,
l9l0-l9ll: Vice-President Debating Society, l9ll-l9l2: President L'Alliance Francaise,
Taylor, Florence Eastburn 6 Fairfield Road, Yonkers, New York
Yonkers High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society: junior Choir: Mathematics Club.
Taylor, Louise Mather Feeding Hills. Massachusetts
West Springheld High School: Cushing Academy: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: junior
Choir: Cushing Club.
Thayer Ethel Hinds I4 Carleton Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Junior Choir: Glee Club: Baked Bean Club: Treasurer Philosophy Club, l9l0-
I9II: President Philosophy Club, l9ll-l9l2: Sarah Williston Scholar: House Chairman,
Thayer, Frances Louise 77 Garfield Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Y. W. C. A.: 'FO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Springfield Club.
Tibbetts, Helen June 70 Gray Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating So-
ciety: College Settlements Association: Philosophy Club: Pine-Tree State Club.
Tower, Fannie Foster Town Hill, East Pepperell, Massachusetts
Pepperell High School: Girls' Latin School, Boston: Y. W. C. A.: All-,telic Association,
junior Choir: Class Secretary, i908-l909: Class President, l9l0-l9ll: Vice-President Stui
dents' League, l9ll-l9l2: Blackslick: l9I2 LLAMARADA Board: Vice-President Blackstick,
I I tihrjf
TH E LLAMARADA
Ulrich, Helene 39 Court Street, Stapleton, New York
Curtis High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association:
Waite, Florence May 70 Wellington Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Pittstield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: Le Giocose: junior Choir: Class-
ical and Archaeological Club.
Walton, Mary Rebecca Woodbury, New Jersey
Woodbury High School: Temple College, Philadelphia: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Ath-
letic Association: 'VO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: History Club: Class Sergeant-at-
Webb, Anna Leonard 33 First Street, Bangor, Maine
Bangor High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: Consumers' League: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: junior Choir: Glee
Club: Classical and Archaeological Club: Nipmuck Club: Vice-President Maine Club, l9lO-
l9ll: President Maine Club, l9ll-l9l2.
Wells, Ruth Elizabeth Jamaica, New York
Jamaica High School: Adelphi College: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: College Set-
tlements Association: Mathematics Club.
Wentxvorth, Amy Mildred 261 Prospect Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: College Settlements Association Librarian, l9l0-l9l2: Class Ser-
geant-at-Arms, l9l0-l9l l.
Whitaker, Clara Doggett It Bay View Avenue, Newport, Vermont
Newport High School: St. Johnsbury Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association: T0
MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Junior Choir: Classical and Archaeological Club.
White, Edith Grace ' Allston, Massachusetts
Brighton High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Baked Bean Club: Silver Bay Club.
White, Edith Muriel Hilton, New York
Springfield High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le C-iocose: Athletic Association: College Settle-
ments Association: Student Volunteer Band: T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Spring-
field Club: Class Presiclent, l909-l9l0: Executive Board Students' League, l9l0-l9ll: Treas-
urer Y. W. C. A., l9I0-l9II: President Students' League, l9ll-l9l2.
Woods, Margaret, ESX X Hatfield, Massachusetts
Smith Academy: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements Asso-
ciation: Vice-President Le Ciocose, l9l0-l9ll: Glee Club: Junior Choir.
Woodward, Ruth L. Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester Classical High School: Y. W. C. A: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: College
Settlements Association: T0 AE Chapter, Debating Society: Banjo Club: Secretary Treas-
urer Nipmuck Club, I9l0-I9II: President Nipmuck Club, I9lI-l9I2.
, 1-5 .
TH E. LLAMARADA
Wright, Margarita I44 Hancock Street. Auburnclale, Massachusetts
Northfield Seminary: Y. W. C. A.: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society: Silver Bay Club:
History Club: Student Volunteer Band: Class Secretary, l909-l9l0: Executive Committee,
Debating Society, I9IO-I9Il: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, l9l0-l9ll: Chairman Class Prayer
Meeting Committee, l9ll-l9l2: Leader Student Volunteer Band, l9ll-l9l2.
Wyman, Florence Mabel 4ll Adams Street, North Abington, Massachusetts
Abington High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Ciocose: Athletic Association: junior Choir:
Class Executive Board, l9ll-l9l2.
Zetsche, Ida Emma Soclus, New York
Sodus High School: Y. W. C. A.: Le Giocose: Athletic Association: College Settlements
Association: TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
7256? WMS Wm?
TH E LLAMARADA
Margaret Ruth Armstrong
Catherine Weir Babcock
Alice Josephine Balantine
Helen Delia Bates
Margaret Eloise Bennett
Elsie Winifred Brown
Miriam Porter Brown
Ruth Lounsbury Boyer
Anna Eversley Curtis
Lillian Eleanor Curtis
L. Anna Davis
Marion Amine Davis
Irene Brockway Dana
Lucy Conant Davison
Ruth Charlotte Edwards
Clara Thrall Engel
Helen Dorothy Graves
Ruth McCrew Hall
Jeannette Harvey Halsey
Marion Agatha Hebert
Helen Burrows Hossler
Helen Woodward 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 Hartpence Orpdycke
Florence Margaret Patrick
Louise Moore Patteson
Maude Frances Rich
Ona Katherine Ringwood
Catherine 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
Alice Mary Lyons
Mary Ashby Cheek
Margery 1. Fassett
Erma B. Gilbert
Anne MCC. Totten
Mary K. Rich
Gllana nf Nineteen iqnnhreh Efhirtrm
Motto: "ln us lies victory or defeat."
Miss Florence Adams
Miss Emma Carr
Miss Louise Wallace
. . President
. . Treasurer
. .Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee
. . Captain of Basketball Team
Margery Fassett, Chairman
Miss Florence Purington
Miss Caroline Galt
Mr. William C. Hammond
A - - 44.-. - ...-.-,
L .aura f '
'ri-:E CLLAMARADA Flnninr Qtlwaa
"There is a certain something in your Iooigs-a certain scholar-liifr' and
sludious something which cannot be mistaken."
Abrams, Mary Emily
Adams, Ruth French
Alden, Ruth Francelia
Alderton, Nina May
Allen, Enid Capwell
Alvis, Sadie Evort
Anderson, Ciillia May
Atwood, Ina Woodbridge
Avery, Clara Louise
Bailey, Gladys Emma
Balabanofl, Slava Stockbridge
Barney, Katharine Rogers
Barrows, Emma Putnam
Barrows, Nina Grace
Barton, Ruth Esther
Bennett, Evelyn Huldah
Bissell, Mary Sophia
Blake, Marion Elizabeth
Blatchford, Marjorie Martin
Bowman, Leonore Smith
Boyd, Margaret Langley
Bradbury, Dora Julia
Brigham, Christine Sill
Brown, Mabel Mowry
Burnham, Alice Elizabeth
Burt, Florence Louise
Cheek, Mary Ashby
73 Fairmount Avenue, Jamestown, New York
40 West Street, Portland, Maine
24 Hamilton Street, Readville, Massachusetts
337 H Street, N. E., Washington D. C.
. l4l5 Owen Avenue, Racine, Wisconsin
l08 Park Avenue, Hinton, West Virginia
620 South Washington Street, Van Wert, Ohio
Cutler Street, Watertown, Connecticut
527 Thorp Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
92 Cornell Street, Springheld, Massachusetts
724 South K Street, Tacoma, Washington
Marcellus, New York
ll Oak Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
IO9 Fage Avenue, Syracuse, New York
New Milford, Connecticut
Geneseo, New York
Waterville, New York
222 Sherman Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
41 Bartlett Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
The Washington, West Chester, Pennsylvania
Blake Street, Pittsfield, New Hampshire
Fort Kent, Maine
36 North Park Street, Rockville, Connecticut
476 North C-rove Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
I7 Riverside Square, Hyde Park, Massachusetts
' Norton, Massachusetts
l06 West Glen Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Cheney, Mary Louise ll Oakland Avenue, Winter Hill, Boston, Massachusetts
Christie, Agnes Emily
THYSUS. Turkey in Asia
THE LLAMARADA Coburn, Dorothy May
Coe, Ada May '
Cook, Dellar Louise
Coon, Edith Marion
Cotter, Ethel Mary
Cutts, Norma Estelle
Daniels, Agnes Carter
Davis, Elizabeth Linwood
Day, Mary Eleanor
Donaldson, Mary Lois
Durgin, Margaret Ethel
Eastman, Agnes Walton
Eldridge, Frances Pitcher
Ellis, Winifred Gladys
Evans, Ruth Loraine
Everett, Mary Anderson
Fassett, Margery ,lane
Fillmore, Maude Josephine
France, Helen Sayles
Furbeck, Mary Elizabeth
Gates, Helen Gertrude
George, Fannie Sabina
949 Main Street, Wobum, Massachusetts
7 Melrose Place, Warren, Pennsylvania
Z8 Andrews Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
24 Bay Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
79 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey
91 Bancroft Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
260 Lloyd Street, New Haven, Connecticut
541 Lexington Avenue, New York City, New York
98 Atwood Street, Wellesley, Massachusetts
I8 Granite Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
Suffolk Street, Sag Harbor, Long Island, New York
i207 North 7th 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
4 Prospect Street, Northfield, Vermont
76 Seymour Avenue, Derby, Connecticut
St. Elmo, Chattanooga, Tennessee
IIS South Scoville Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
460 South Main Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
' Altamont, New York
Honeoye Falls, New York
Chaumont, New York
Giere, Margaret 330 North Fulton Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
Gilbert, Erma Bacon
Hackett, Ruth Laura
Harlow, Agnes Virginia
Harrington, Marion Irene
Newmarket, New Hampshire
Massena, New York
I68 Laburnum Crescent, Rochester, New York
l4I Curtis Place, Auburn, New York
369 Cottage Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
Harrington, Marjorie Saunders Box 2, Andover, New Jersey
Harris, Marjorie Silliman
Harrub, Deborah Hope
42 Somerset Avenue, Taunton, Massachusetts
Hendry, Magdalene Louise 86 Sherwood Street, Roslindale, Boston, Massachusetts
Higgins, Ruth Amelia
Hocker, Alma Beatrice
Holden, Katherine Fogler
Horne, Ruth Alice
Howe, Marion Gannett
Howland, Barbara Southworth
Huckans, Leah Alvira
Humphries, Ruth Emily
Hunt, Eliza Reed
Hutchins, Marian Eliza
Hyde, Gladys Weld
Inman, Ida Hilma
Jewett, Elizabeth Ely
Jones, Alice Emma
Jones, Bertie Green
Keith, Hazel Adair
King, Mildred Mnemosyne
Laughlin, Isabel Lina
Le Count, Adelaide
South Coventry, Connecticut
I Woodbridge Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
44 Monument Street, Portland, Maine
774 Union Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
37 Mechanic Street, Orange, Massachusetts
9 Broad Street, Danielson, Connecticut
46 Pearl Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
29 Woodside Avenue, Gloversville, New York
Forest and Sylvan Streets, Malden, Massachusetts
7l8 Broad Street, East Weymouth, Massachusetts
58 Mount Globe Street, Fitchburg, Massachusetts
61 Yale Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
22 Imlay Street, Hartford, Connecticut
742 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
i230 Montello Street, Campello, Massachusetts
61 Thompson Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
IZ5 North Linden Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
2l7 Hillcrest Road, Berkeley, California
29 Lafayette Street, New Rochelle, New York
Lewis, Elizabeth Olivia Pettys 24 Greenleaf Street, Malden, Massachusetts
Lewis, Esther Coe
Loomis, Beulah Strong
Lynch, Mary Mildred
Lyons, Flora Belle
Mundale, Westfield, Massachusetts
32 Co-nant Street, Danvers, Massachusetts
I4 Cooke Street, Fairhaven, Massachusetts
MacCornack, Margaret Harriet I64 Division Street, Elgin, Illinois
Mclntyre, Jesse Irene
Mank, Edith Webster
May, Pauline Louise
Miller, Louise Redfield
Mitchell, Julia Norton
Mixer, Martha Louise
4I 7 South Main Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island
I46 South 9th Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
556 Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
32 Terrace Avenue, Naugatuck, Connecticut
Stamford, New York
32 Sound View Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
III Knox Street, Rumford, Maine
403 Division Street, Elgin, Illinois
Munger, Margaret Strong
Noyes, Martha Chaplin
Olmstead, Anna Ethel
Parker, Alice Ruth
Parker, Gladys Mandelle
Patten, Helen Elizabeth
Pease, Alice Miriam
Petrie, Mildred Sarah
Pierson, Alice Rosamond
Pilsbury, Susan Harvey
Plume, Margaret Brainard
Powell, Helen Frances
Presson, Cora Pearl
Price, Esther Louise Gaskins
Prouty, Gratia Livermore
Richardson, Mary Katharine
Rickard, Helen Susannah
Rider, Mary Garner
Robins, Edna Grace
Rogers, Alice Augusta
Rogers, Mary Barlow
Rotzel, Grace Augusta
Rumery, Harriet Carll
Sanderson, Ruth Dexter
Savage, Ruth Coleman,
Schneider, Irmagarde Lydia,
Schuler, Jennie Louise,
Seaver, Gertrude Evelinc,
Knoxboro, New York
201 Remington Gables, Cambridge, Massachusetts
Merrickville, New York
144 June Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
16 Olmstead Street, jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
Hampden Highlands, Maine
72 Pleasant Street, Concord, New Hampshire
73 Gifford Avenue, Laconia, New Hampshire
196 Blatchly Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
179 Court Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
39 Boston Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
404 Orchard Street, Cranford, New Jersey
1647 South Washington Street, Saginaw, Michigan
1 Farmington, Maine
2201 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester Center, Mass.
Millers Falls, Massachusetts
12 Charlton Street, Woircester, Massachusetts
760 East 8th Street, Riverside, California
201 East Avenue, South Norwalk, Connecticut
425 Madison Street, Brooklyn, New York
Pleasant Street, Barre, Massachusetts
191 Main Street, Lee, Massachusetts
Honeoye Falls, New York
162 Stevens Avenue, Portland, Maine
82 Dale Street, Waltham, Massachusetts
' The Reservation, Ashtabula, Ohio
277 Lighthouse Road, New Haven, Connecticut
Sibley, Gertrude Marion, 202 Fort Pleasant Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Silvernail, Anna Alida,
Skeele, Elizabeth Blodget,
Smith, Ethel Mae,
Smith, Eunice Wakelee,
21 Lincoln Street, Gloversville, New York
Box 266, Olivet, Michigan
92 Fremont Street, Gloversville, New York
1305 East Mercer Street, Seattle, Washington
90 Morningside Drive, New York City
v isa- f
THE LLAMARADA it
Smith, Myra Alice, T 239 Centre Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
Stearns, Eliza Abbott, I8 Pine Street, Hamilton, New York
Swift, Lottie Adelaide,
Teed, Helen Alberta
Terhume, Olive Mattie
Thompson, Lucina Warner
Thompson, Margaret Eleanor
Tctten, Anne McCleave
Vale, Anita Adelaida,
White, Elizabeth Gilbert,
Williams, Elisabeth Stuart
Wilson, Mary Lena,
Woodford, Lois Wilcox
Yates, Anna Baker,
Yeaton, Ruth, Agnes,
Stephens, Wilhelmina D'Arcy, 53l I Walton Avenue, North Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
882 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York
ll2 Central Avenue, Milton, Massachusetts
9 Storm Avenue, Tarrytown, New York
Newfoundland, New jersey
703 South Fifth Street, McAlester, Oklahoma
Herkimer, New York
43l Prospect Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
Zl Dewey Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
5544 Bryant Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
39 Gray Cliff Road, Newton Centre, Massachusetts
I4 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
32 High Rock Way, Allston,
20 Bicknell Street, Dorchester,
South Main Street, Baldwinville,
6l Bowdoin Street, Newton Highlands,
8 Perkins Street, Worcester,
Oxford, New York
I8 Pleasant Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts
l74 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, New jersey
33I East Third Street, Jamestown, New York
240 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
86 Woburn Street, Reading, Massachusetts
, nga, - f
TH E. LLAMARADA
Amy Elizabeth Adams
Esca Lucile Albright
Elsie Helen Albee
Lena 'Chittenden Andrews
Zella Bilderback Arnold
Eleanor Woods Burr
Lucy Weber Burr
Marion Lois Carr
Mildred Howell Cartland
Harriet Graves Coburn
Helen Bell Comstock
Amitta Philena Eastman
Mary Elsie Evans
Irene Marie Fuller
Elsie Van Orden Geary
Zevely Beatrice Green
Grace Edith Greenfield
Lillian E. Harrington
Helen Merrill Hazlewood
Nellie Calliff Hoffman
Katherine Folger Holden
Lucia Alma Howard N
Marie Adeline Huber
Mary Redfeld Hull
Helen de Lancey Hutchins
Jean Cox Itner
Edith Harriet Johnson
Helen Louise Luce
Verkinia Harootin Markarian
Katherine Wallace McCutcheon
Etta Monroe Mclntosh
Beatrice Muriel Morse
Elsie May Paty
Katherine Dimis Phelps
Alice Lou Plastridge
Margaret Claire Sanborn
Florence Nichols Scofield
Ellen Rude Sergeant
Katherine Keim Sheppard
Ruth Sordon Stratton
Ruth Elizabeth Switzer
Edith Cornelia Tracy
Mabelle Grace Trickey
Mary Wilkins Tucker
Edith Florence Utting
Marjorie Louise Walker
Helen Wheedon up
Anna Belle Woolworth
TH E LLANIARADA
Clllanz nf Nineteen ignnhreh Zlinurtern
Motto: "Vestigia nulla retrorsumf'
Fower: Red Rose
Emblem : Pegasus
Gertrude Bruyn . . . . President
Sarah F. Cook . Vice-President
Irene Graham . Secretary
Florence L. Austin ..... Treasurer
Alice B. Mifflin .... Sergeant-at-Arms
Helen B. Whiting . .Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee
Florence Clement ..... Captain of Basketball Team
Myra A. Glazier, Chairman
Margaret O. Goldsmith Lucile T. Platt
Miss Jessie G. Spaulding Miss Grace M. Bacon
Miss Margaret Morriss Miss Emma Riville Rensch
,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- ,. .. .,.,,...., .,--....,-... . ..- .,,-,.. ... .,
Tn-1 E LLAMARADA '
Adams, A. Elizabeth
Alderman, Edna C.
Allen, Arabel L.
Allen, Charlotte M.
Allen, Gladys H.
Anderson, Grace E..
Arnold, Dorothy F.
Ashton, Irene S.
Austin, Florence D.
Baker, Mary A. M.
Ballou, Marion M.
Barlow, Josephine M
Bartlett, Barbara D.
Bartlett, Susan E.
Bell. Helen M.
Bement, Ethel M.
Bicknell, Esther W.
Blair, Dorothy L.
Blalceman, Frances C.
Bramhall, Olive K.
Brown, Maud A.
Brummitt, Mary B.
"Labor with what zeal we will,
Something still remains undone."
IS6 Washington Street, East Stroudsbury, Pennsylvania
Atlanta University, Atlanta, Georgia
68 Pendleton Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Richmond Corner, Maine
642 West l0th Street, Erie, Pennsylvania
227 East Street, Chicopee Falls, Mass.
l22 Amherst Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
399 Upper Mountain Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J.
97 Union Street, Rockville, Connecticut
85 Hillside Avenue, West Orange, New Jersey
I99 Winthrop Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
41 South Main Street, Rutland, Vermont
123 Howe Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
Milford, New Hampshire
Moseley Avenue, Newburyport, Massachusetts
l38 Collins Street, Hartford, Connecticut
34 Park Street, Montclair, New jersey
i Shrewsbury, Massachusetts
258 Front Street, Weymouth, Massachusetts
1608 Henry Street, Alton, Illinois
4 Bullock Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
Wolfeboro, New Hampshire
167 Main Street, Kingston, New York
'LLAMARADA Bryan, Helen L.
Buck, Lora E.
Bullock, Alice C.
Bunce, Mildred C.
Burchard, Margarette D.
Cades, Hazel R.
Church, Helen L.
Clark, Eva W.
Clark, Katharine E.
Cleveland, Marion S.
Colcord, Marian L.
Comings, Florence A.
Conant, Evelyn F.
Condon, Katharine E.
Conkling, Alys F.
Cook, Rachel M.
Cook, Sara F. C
Copeland, Marjorie B-
Cornish, Ruth H.
Cowles, Katharine C.
Crafts, Laura M.
Cushman, Harriette E.
Cutler, Helen E.
DeWitt, Ethel B.
Downing, Ethel M.
Duryea, Anna E.
Eastman, Dora W.
Elmer, Gertrude P.
26 Chestnut Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
West Chesterfield, Massachusetts
91 Webster Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
264 Walnut Street, Westfield, New Jersey
36 Hayes Street. Norwich, New York
459 Deering Avenue, Woodfords, Maine
2l00 Grand Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa
Lake Geneva, Wisconsin
Afton, New York
lO7l Madison Avenue, Albany, New York
Wilmot, New Hampshire
i Coudersport, Pennsylvania
51 Prince Street, Middletown, New York
Dover, New Jersey
44 Summit Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island
224 Belleville Avenue, Newark, New Jersey
l90 Pine Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
49 North Garfield Avenue, Columbus, Ohio
38 St. Luke's Place, Montclair, New Jersey
6 Orchard Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
893 Union Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
427 Medford Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
l78 South Main Street, Jamestown, New York
l03 West Tremont Avenue, New York, New York
Skaneateles, New York
Keene, New Hampshire
Wyckoff, New Jersey
West Hartford. Connecticut
Enman, Ethel M.
Fairbank, Ruth E.
Fernald, Helen E.
Ferriss, Alice B.
Fiske, Fanny R.
Flowers, Alberta G.
Folz, Eleanor K.
Fosgate, Hazel E.
Foye, J. Myrtis
Gassner, M. F. Christine
Geltz, Elizabeth E.
Glazier, Myra A.
Goldsmith, Margaret O.
Goodrich, Mattie E.
Gould, Emma A.
Graham, Irene J.
Green, Marjorie B.
Guller, Alice A.
Gundellinger, Hilda A.
Haines, Helen R.
Hallock, Grace T.
Harwood, M. Marjorie
Henshaw, Mary E.
Herrick, Alice P.
Holmes, Ethel R.
301 Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
250 Alden Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
44 Amity Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
New Milford, Connecticut
I9 Lancaster Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
317 Oak Street, Columbus, Ohio
1395 Washington Avenue, New York, New York
11 Lancaster Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
I4 Midland Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
2127 Bainbridge Streets, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
36 Lowell Road, Schenectady, New York
40 Hillside Avenue, West Orange, New Jersey
Rushford, New York
138 Washington Street, Middletown, Connecticut
58 Thorndike Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
504 West Delavan Avenue, Buffalo, New York
54 West 84th Street, New York, New York
161 Seymour Street, Hartford, Connecticut
61 Broad Street, Hamilton, New York
The Tulips, Sewickley, Pennsylvania
2 Thompson Street, Poughkeepsie, New York
Milton, New York
Z4 Palmer Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
242 Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
553 East 24th Street, Paterson, New Jersey
2 Crestwood Park, Roxbury, Massachusetts
West Boylston, Massachusetts
Horstmeyer, Gretchen L.
Howard, Lucia A.
Hoyle, Marion B.
Hubbard, Catherine E.
Hull, Dorothy L.
Humphrey, Helen E.
Jacobs, Winifred E.
Judd, Gertrude B.
Kelley, M. Evelyn
Kentfield, Annie L.
Kibbe, Laura E.
Kinne, Katharine M.
Knight, Marian E.
Kob, Dorothy A.
Krum, H. Beatrice
Lambert, Mary E.
Lang, Kathryn T.
Leland, Corinne H.
Lindsey, Amy B.
Mc Auslan, Elsie
McGregory, Gladys L.
McNaugher, M. Katherine
McPherson, Helen V.
Mandell, Florence D.
Marsh, Mabel F.
Maurer, Madeline E.
Mifllin, Alice B.
Morrill, Dorothy I.
Muir, Isabel L.
25 Eddy Street, North Attleboro, Massachusetts
9 Sudbury Road, Concord, Massachusetts
31 Franklin Avenue, Saranac Lake, New York
89 East Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
l5l9 Ohio Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
North Main Street, West Hartford, Connecticut
90 Pleasant Street, Franklin, New Hampshire
I037 West Market Street, Lima, Ohio
II9 Clinton Street, Penn Yan, New York
7 I Tremont Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Zl Dorchester Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
317 Spruce Street, Richmond Hill, New York
Afton, New York
South Freeport, Maine
l87 Kingston Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
597 Walden Avenue, Buffalo, New York
47 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Massachusetts
l628 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Hamilton, New York
2341 Perrysville Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
45 Smith Street, Portland, Maine
72 West Street, Northampton, Massachusetts
New Milford, Connecticut
224 Waterman Street, Providence, Rhode Island
83 Cayuga Street, Seneca Falls, New York
High Street, Exeter, New Hampshire
l Prospect Street, Auburn, Maine
96 Pearl Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
LLAMARADA Munsell, Hazel E.
Nelligan, Katherine M.
Niles, Margareta M.
Oliver, Mary H.
Page, M. Alice
Page, Mildred C.
Patch, Helen E.
Penn, Margaret A.
Peterson, Helen I.
Pratt, Lucile L.
Porter, Lucy Du B.
Potter, Vivian L.
Potter, Winifred S.
Pratt, Gladys P.
Prescott, Eugenia D.
Rackett, Maud B.
Robinson, Lucille G.
Rowell, Ruth L.
Scofield, Anna L.
Scott, Ruth M.
Searing, Luella E.
II Sunset Avenue, Amherst, Massachusetts
25 Warren Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts
BI Minaville Street, Amsterdam, New York
Kelsey, New York
Atkinson, New Hampshire
35 Clarke Street, Binghamton, New York
I75 State Street, Bangor, Maine
l I6 West First Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania
344 Edgewood Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
22 Norton Street, Andover, Massachusetts
2I Hancock Street, Westheld, Massachusetts
North Woodstock, Connecticut
9 Spring Street, Westheld, Massachusetts
250 Smith Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Amagansett, New York
540 West Fifth Street, Larned, Kansas
l58 Lefferts Place, Brooklyn, New York
I9 June Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
l27 Clifton Avenue, Redlands, California
33 William Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
ll7 First Street, Troy, New York
l23 West Bancroft, Toledo, Ohio
l37 Clarewill Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey
Hudson, New Hampshire
Sheffield, Elizabeth A. Westerley, Rhode Island
Sheppard, Katharine K. 722 King Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
Smith, Elaine R.
79 West Street, Carthage, New York
IOO North Avenue, Natick, Massachusetts
TH E 'LLAMARADA Smith Helen E.
Solari, Beatrice C.
Somers, Alicia B.
Spencer, Corzella M.
Spring, F. Rosalind
Stillman, Harriet E.
Sutliffe, M. Lazelle
Sworts, Anna l...
Templeton, Marie W.
Thomas, Charlotte J.
Totman, Harriet E.
Turner, Ruth A.
Tuttle, Grace E.
Tuttle, R. Winifred
Tyrrell, May P.
Tyzzer, Florence D.
Usher, Frances S.
Van Ness, Anneke
Van Wye, Myrtle
Weaver, Ruth E.
Weed, Edna M.
Weyl, Blanche E.
Whiting, Helen B.
Whitman, Blanche G.
Wilcoxson, Rachel M
34 North Florida Avenue, Atlantic City, New Jersey
East Street, Warren, Massachusetts
526 West Ninth Street, Erie, Pennsylvania
I34 William Street, Watertown, New York
Dundee, New York
25 South Main Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
217 State Street, Boise, Idaho
36 Walden Street, Concord, Massachusetts
I54 Lowell, Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
50 West Street, Rutland, Vermont
i529 Center Street, Roslindale, Boston, Massachusetts
48 E. Bayard Street, Seneca Falls, New York
I Greenwich, New York
South Main Street, Warren, Ohio
l42 Allen Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Clyde, New York
44 Channing Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Roxbury, New York
43 Dresser Street, Southbridge, Massachusetts
35 Valley View Avenue, Summit, New Jersey
99 Shawmut Avenue, Marlboro, Massachusetts
Tl-I E LLAMARADA Williams, Mildred D. Everett, Pennsylvania
Wilson, Emma C.
Woods. Frances B.
Wrensch, Emily C.
Wright, Dorothy W
Young, May E..
Sanctuary, Mary A.
804 Beach Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
73 Main Street, Hatheld, Massachusetts
West Orange, New Jersey
90 Lincoln Street. Meriden, Connecticut
802 Main Street, Waltham, Massachusetts
TH E 'LLAMARADA
Elsie H. Allbee
S. Mildred Atkinson
Mary C. Barnes
Grace D. Beaver
Alice F. Bleelcer
Ruth B. Buck
Mildred L. Burns
Harriet G. Coburn
Ruth L. Conner
Mabel C. Cox
Susan W. Curtis
Ethel M. Cutts
Hilda L. Davis
Dorothy P. Felt
Helen B. Fernald
Marion C. Foster
Willett E. Greenwood
Bertha A. Hines
Sarah W. Joyner
Florence C. Jones
Emily P- Hulburd
Gertrude V. Kniering
Florence M. Light
Alice B. Long
Gladys L. Lowden
Olive F. Mayer
Marion B. Nichols
Ruth K. Patten
Sarah L. Perry
Alice L. Plastridge
Marion H. Putnam
Florence L. Shaw
Ciwendolen S. Smith
Margaret M. Sprague
Agnes I. Tibbetts
Ruth Van Tuyl
M. Joan Watkins
Inez E.. Wheaton
TH El LLAMARADA
Ollaua nf Nineteen igunhrvh Zlliftren
Flower : Da ffoclil.
Emblem : Sphinx.
Hala Hungerford . . President
Margaret Merriam . . V ice-President
. . . . Secrelarp
. ...... Treasurer
Adelaide Fairbank . .Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Commillee
Nellie Lothrop . . . Capiain of Basketball Team
Miss Caroline B. Green Miss Isaclelle Couch
THE LLAMARADA Adams, Ellen F.
Allen, Winifred M.
Appel, Mary E.
Barie, Carolyn C.
Barstow, Harriet L.
Barton, Helen H.
Beers, Ruth G.
Bidwell, Margaret L.
Bowen, Helen E.
Brown, A. Margaret
Carr, Martha D.
Chalmers, Ruth A.
Church, Cleora K.
Clark, Dora Mae
Clark Wilhelmina S-
Clarke, Mabel A.
Conner, Ruth L.
Coombs, Ruth D.
Corliss, Donna M.
Crane, Ruth L.
Crissey, Mary L.
Crocker, Elizabeth S.
Crozier, Ruth G.
Cummins, Marion W.
Curtis, Winifred E.
Dana, Dorothy B.
"Learn to labor and to wail."
I North Park Street, Hanover, New Hampshire
IS3 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts
369 Lafayette Avenue, Buffalo, New York
625 Hamilton Street, Allenstown, Pennsylvania
277 Ege Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey
ll3 West Bancroft Street, Toledo, Ohio
227i Scottwood Avenue, Toledo, Ohio
235 Leyburn Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
Park Place, Lee, Massachusetts
New Milford, Connecticut
Hancock, New York
l00 Maple Avenue, Great Barrington, Massachusetts
Sinclairville, New York
South Coventry, Connecticut
ll Welcome Place, Springfield, Massachusetts
20 Benton Avenue, Middletown, New York
Spring Valley, New York
33 West Street, Rutland, Vermont
Il Smith Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
83 College Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
325 North Main Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
IS3 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
I62 West River Street, Milford, Connecticut
I5 Oak Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Bardwell's Ferry, Massachusetts
Wolfboro, New Hampshire
5l8 Lake View Avenue, Jamestown, New York
138 Graham Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
7445 Church Street, Swissvale, Pennsylvania
4 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
60 Muskegon Avenue, Muskegon, Michigan
TH E 'LLAMARADA t
Davis, Hilda L.
Dilworth, Susie G.
Dole, Cara S.
Downs, C. Gertrude
Dunlap, Agnes C.
Eisenhaure, Hildred L.
Fairbank, Adelaide B.
Fell, Lydia L.
Felt, Dorothy P.
Ferry, Emma L.
Flynt, Rowena H.
Frizzell, Ethel M.
Fuller, Helen G.
Fuller, Margery M.
Fullerton, Emma G.
Gale, Florence E.
Galpin, Muriel R.
Garber, Ada R.
Gifford, Eleanor M.
Gifford, Myrine A.
Gordon, Mary F.
Graustein, Jeannette E.
Gray, Mabelle E.
Hadden, Helen G.
Hadden, .lean M.
Hall, Grace L.
Hall, Rachel E.
Hatch Adelaide L.
Hawkes, Helen A.
Hawley, Ruth F.
98 South Street, New Bedford,
Manchester, New Hampshire
245 North 7th Street, Newark, New Jersey
3488 Horne Avenue, Berwyn, Illinois
l9 Orchard Street, Danbury, Connecticut
Holland Patent, New York
Haverhill Street, North Reading, Massachusetts
Vadala, Bombay, Pres'cy, India
North Sherman Street, Auburn, New York
Newark Valley, New York
84 Elizabeth Street, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
6 Coburn Avenue, Skowhegan, Maine
4l8 West Huntington Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
20 Garfield Avenue, Woburn, Massachusetts
32 Circuit Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
25 Tribon Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
24 Crystal Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
345 Bay Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
I59 jefferson Street, Muskegon, Michigan
South Westport, Massachusetts
' Sloansville, New York
I9 Arlington Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts
22 Roosevelt Avenue, Chicopee,
l25 Houston Avenue, Muskegon, Michigan
l25 Houston Avenue, Muskegon, Michigan
28l Whalley Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
College Cam-pus, Easton, Pennsylvania
I6 Hackfleld Road, Worcester, Massachusetts
Hertzler, A. Katharine
31 I4 West 8th Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio
IO6 East 3rd Street, Lewistown, Pennsylvania
I866 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Hiller, Helen L.
Hogan, Lulu E.
Holloway, Sadie E.
Holway, Amy R.
Horton, Ruth M.
Houston, Marguerite B.
Howes, Ruth E.
Howland, Marion R.
Hulburd, Emily P.
Humphreys, Hannah B
Irwin, Vivian L.
Jackson, Frances E.
Janson, Ebba M.
Jenne, Rena M.
Kellogg, Emilie P.
Kiley, Marguerite C.
King, Frances E.
Kingsbury, Esther W.
Latimer, Marjorie R.
Lee, Helene G.
Le May, Elizabeth
Leopold, Edna W.
Lewis, Dorothy R.
Loomis, Florence E.
Loomis, Ruth P.
Lothrop, Nellie L.
Lynch, Helen M.
433 Temple Street, New Haven, Connecticut
Huntington, New York
988 Plymouth Street, Abington, Massachusetts
II2 Laurel Avenue, Binghampton, New York
50 Forbes Place, East Haven, Connecticut
I5 Salem Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Corner Forest and Sylvan Streets, Clayville, New York
I82 Christopher Street, Montclair, New Jersey
II Park Place, Ludlow, Massachusetts
68 Ascension Street, Passaic, New Jersey
234 Main Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
252 Andover Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
23I8 Carson Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
I35 St. Jerome Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Cazenovia, New York
910 Main Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
2 Magnolia Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts
62 Lincoln Street, South Framingham, Massachusetts
27 East Walnut Street, Oneida, New York
I3 Beech Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
36 Beechwood Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
36 Oborn Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
3 Bartle Avenue, Newark, New York
372 Whitney Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
64 East 86th Street, New York, New York
I08 Court Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
I7 Hawkins Street, New Britain, Connecticut
- 77 Washington Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
7 Jefferson Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
McAllister, Hannah E. North Avenue and Arlington Road, Cranford, New Jersey
McCIatchey, Florence M. 261 North Main Street, Attlcboro, Massachusetts
McCoy, Marjorie L. I I8 Connecticut Avenue, Highland Park, Michigan
TH E 'LLAMARADA
McDonald, Carrie P.
Mackrille, Ruth E.
Magoon, Ellen C-
North Westchester, Connecticut
22 Boynton Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
480 Second Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut
Coos, New Hampshire
Mallary, Marguerite E. W. W. 773 State Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Manning, Alice L.
Marchant, Florence R.
Mateer, Mary N.
Matteson, Gertrude E.
Mead, Marjorie O.
Menninger, Almira L.
Merriam, Margaret R.
Messick, Florence E.
Millner, Christine E.
Mixer, Alice R.
Montfort, Christine M.
Morey, Ruth E.
Newberry, Nellie C.
Norton, Marion E.
Norton, Mary L.
Norton, Ruby O.
Packard, Inez W.
Paddock, Ina L.
Parmelee, E. Kathleen
Partridge, Hazel H.
Paterson, Marion B.
Patten, Ruth K.
Payson, Ruth H.
Peck, Marguerete E.
Perry, Florence G.
Pitkin. Marion E.
Potts, Beatrice M.
Prall, Marion C.
26 Beacon Hill Avenue, Lynn, Massachusetts
I20 Otis Street, East Milton, Massachusetts
60 East Bowman Street, Wooster, Ohio
417 Cranston Street, Providence, Rhode Island
509 Liberty Street, Warren, Pennsylvania
Division Avenue and Willow Street, Richmond Hill, N. Y.
273 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
34 Forest Avenue, Cranford, New Jersey
69 Madison Avenue, Lakewood, New Jersey
I ll Knox Street, Rumford, Maine
605 West II5th Street, New York, New York
i004 Mellon Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
220 Jefferson Street, Decatur, Indiana
North Westchester, Connecticut
330 Twelfth Street, Toledo, Ohio
72 Church Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
75 Highland Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts
378 Walnut Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts
2l Oberlin Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
l00 High Street, Middletown, Connecticut
Hampen Highlands, Maine
i0 Mechanic Street, Spencer, Massachusetts
214 East Foster Street, Melrose, Massachusetts
South Windsor, Connecticut
I5 Webster Street, St. Johnsbury, Vermont
314 Cornelia Street, Boonton, New Jersey
TH E 'LLAMARADA
Prouty, Clara A.
Putnam, Marian H.
Rackliffe, Mildred E..
Rafferty, Ruth S.
Ralph, Lillian M.
Reed, Julia B.
Rockwell, Amelia E
Roesel, Margaret P.
Rogers, Ruth L.
Rowe, Laura M.
Rowe, Mildred E.
Ruhl, Mary L.
Russell, Helen A.
Sackett, Florence A.
Savage, F. Clare
Sawyer, Jennie M.
Seale, Maud B.
Shaw, Beatrice G.
Shaw, Margaret F.
Shaw, Marian P.
Siebert, Olga M.
Sizer, Hilda W.
Smith, Anne E.
Smith, Florence E.
Snyder, Hazel M.
Southworth, Irene L.
Spaulding, Ruth E..
Stackpole, Edith C.
Steele, Helen A.
Steele, Ruth M.
Millers Falls, Massachusetts
56 Chestnut Street, Campello, Massachusetts
44 High Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
ISS Hallock Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
7l Broad Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
8 Cutler Street, Morristown, New Jersey
l5l9 Broadway, Toledo, Ohio
Sagaponack, Long Island, New York
540 West Fifth Street, Southington, Connecticut
. Bad Axe, Michigan
85 South Street, Concord, New Hampshire
205 East Main Street, Clouksburgh, West Virginia
29 First Avenue, Ilion, New York
39 Main Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
56 Kingsdale Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
216 Washington Avenue, Newark, New Jersey
I8 Dummer Street, Bath Maine
Lawrenceville, New Jersey
221 Sunnyside Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
214 Second Street, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
322 Belmont Street, Fall River, Massachusetts
Honolulu, Hawaiian Isle
I0 Holten Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
2222 West Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
IOII Mellon Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
517 Alabama Avenue, St. Elmo, Tennessee
White River Junction, .Vermont
l00 Chestnut Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
Great Barrington, Massachusetts
3l5 Washington Avenue, Kingston, New York
i688 Iranistan Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
60 Preston Road, Somerville, Massachusetts
9 Prospect Street, Thompsonville, Connecticut
8 Charlotte Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
TH E LLAMARADA
Stephens, Elsie E.
Stephens, Helen A.
Stewart, Dorothy G.
Stilwell, lna M.
Story, Aletha DuB.
Stowers, F. Miriam
Stripp, Marguerite E.
Stubbs, Margaret E.
Taylor, Helen M.
Taylor, Marjorie G.
Thomas, Dorothy E.
Thomas, Marion E..
Tibbetts, Gladys C.
Tirrell, Sarah R.
Tresise, F. Louise
Upton, Helen E.
von Schrader, Bertha O.
Voorhees, Helen MacM.
Walkley, Anna M.
Wallace, Ruth W.
Wanamaker, Helen E
Warner, Rosalyn S.
Watts, Marjorie S.
Wean, Ruth I.
Weston, Ruth V.
Wheeler, Grace L.
Whitcomb, Florence S.
White, Kathryn B.
Whiteley, Florence M .
Whitney, Mary B.
Whittier, Helen M.
5311 Walton Avenue, West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
37 Columbia Avenue, Wooclhaven, Long Island
47 Cottage Park Road, Winthrop, Massachusetts
16 New Street, Catskill, New York
West Palm Beach, Florida
1 IO Union Avenue, South Framingham, Massachusetts
427 West Union Street, West Chester, Pennsylvania
86 East Street, Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts
II Leonard Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
1 127 Summit Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota
IO Salem Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
76 Fremont Street, Winthrop, Massachusetts
401 Moraine Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
I7 Dorchester Road, Buffalo, New York
39 Grey Cliff Road, Newton Center, Massachusetts
Haverhill Street, North Reading, Massachusetts
107 Munroe Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts
350 East 146th Street, New York, New York
107 North Main Street, Southington, Connecticut
Myrtle Street, Hillsboro, New Hampshire
Suffern, New York
75 West Main' Street, Marlborough, Massachusetts
671 Belmont Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
24 Cottage Street, Winsted, Connecticut
62 Richardson Street, Newton, Massachusetts
923 Park Avenue, Plainfield, New Jersey
35 West Street, Reading, Massachusetts
230 Forest Park Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Concord Junction, Massachusetts
21 Garfield Avenue, Paterson, New Jersey
7 Short Street, Concord, New Hampshire
Napanock, New York
Yorkstown Heights, New York
7 Liberty Street, Concord, New Hampshire
THE LLAMARADA Wilcoxson, Mabel B. Stratford, Connecticut
Wilson, Helen M. 597 Westfield Avenue, Westfield, New jersey
Winship, Mildred L. 74 Perkins Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
Winslow, Elizabeth 52 Court Ctreet, Westfield, Massachusetts
Woodruff, Edith I. l75 North Street, Auburn, New York
Woodward, Gladys M. 794 Main Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Yergin, Helen G. IOI Franklin Street, Auburn, New York
Young, Helen B. Hampton Road, Exeter, New Hampshire
Young, Mary H. ISS9 Center Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts
?k'PQ 9503 76?
NOW More WUUWX
Evsmalw of Elma Zl3lz0i3,z11f,1a
" 'Tis pleasant, through llme looplmoles of relreal,
To peep at aucll a world."
i' " "T""T T T'
TH E 'LLAMARADA
"Laws do not put the least restraint
Upon our freedom, but mainlain it."
Edith White, I9l2 .... . . . . President
Fanny Tower, I9l2 . . . A . Vice-President
Marion Talmage, l9l2 . . Secretary
Dorothy Whittlesey, l9l3 .... Treasurer
Miss Ada Laura Snell
Edith White, I9l2 Barbara Howland, I9I3
Fanny Tower, l9l2 f Mary Donaldson, I9l3
. Ruth Fairbank, l9l4
Stuheni Alumnae liuilhing 6Hnmmittrr
Ethel McKee. l9IZ, Chairman
Mary Walton, I9I2 Mildred Norcross, 1913
Jean Keir, I9l2 Alice Mifllin, l9l4
TH Q 'LLAMARADA EP Ginrnzr
"Haste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee
jest and youthful follitp,
Sports that wrinkled Cure derides
And Laughter holding both his sides."
Elinor Colby, I9l2 . .... President
Ruth Evans, 1913 . . Vice-President
Gladys Shafner, l9I4 Secretary
Dorothy Larnecl, I9I2 Treasurer
"But e'en though vanquished they would argue still."
Un 11111211 Qlliaptrr
Mary Lois Raymond . . . , President
Beatrice Tasker .
Eunice Mason Smith ....... Secretary- Treasurer
Katherine Curtis Burrill Sina Templeton Steenrod
Lois Kate Curtice
. . . . Vice-President
Un Aa Cmmptrr
Marjorie S. Harris . . . . President
Mildred M. King .
Mary L. Donaldson
l . . Vice-President
. . . . Secretary- Treasurer
Mabel Brown Ruth Horne
THE 'LLAMARADA gf
Mlle. Beatrice Tasker . . . . . Presidente
Mlle. Gladys Bailey . . Vice-Presidente
Mlle. Josephine Barlow ...... Secrelaire el Tresorrer
Hllnmhrru hu Qlnmitr Excrutif
Mlle. Helen Patch, Mlle. Dorothy Green
Ethel I-Iincls Thayer, 1912 .... President
Katherine Ostrander, l9l2 .... . President
Irmagarcle Schneider, l9l3 . Vice-President
Mabel Brown, l9l3 . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Marion Snow, I9l2 . . . . President
Myra Smith, I9l3 . . . Vice-President
Greta Gordon, l9I2 . . . ' Secretary-Treasurer
TH E LLAMARADA
Carolyn Dixon Smiley, l9l2
Alice Pease, l9l3 .
Ethel Downing, l9l4
Sina Templeton Steenrod, i9l2
Florence Brown, I9I3
Dorothy Blair, l9l4
Marion Cartwright Pease, I9
Gertrude Sibley, l9l3
Ruth Conner, l9l4 .
Ruth L. Woodward, l9l2
Rebecca Thompson, 1913
Alice Clarissa Niles, I9l2
Helen Harriet Little, l9l2
Granite Stair CH1uh
. . .
. V ice-President
Secrcla ry- Treasurer
TH E LLAMARADA Dorothy Dilworth, I9I2 .
Marjorie Corclley, l9l3 .
Florence Austin, 1914
Myra Glazier, l9i4
Kate Miriam Holcombe, 1912
Katherin Flowers, 1912
Miss Ellen C. Hinsdale .
Qbhin State Qlluh
Marjorie Bremner Copeland, l9I3 .
Dorothy Larnecl, l9I2
Vera Young, l9l 3 .
Marion Hoyle, I9I4
iliakeh mean Ctiluh
lliine Urn Stats Glluh
Anna Webb, I9I2 . . A
Marguerite Holman, l9l3 .
Mary Lambert. I9I4
. V ice-Presid ent
TH E. 'LLAMARADA
Kate Miriam Holcombe, 1912 . . . Presiden
Hazel Chapin, 1911 .....
Zlhanklin Gnuntg Glluh
liegatnnr State Qlluh
- , ,,,...,, ... -
Tl-IEW 'LLAMARADA fr. '
f .I laclisltc
in f Myrtle Frances Smart . . President
Q-...Ki ,f t Fannie Foster Tower . Vice-President
f ! ' Katharine Rogers Barney . Secretary
, fnlhtcw' !
A4 l lu '
77 f I i
f Z X ol 12112
f 'ff Louise Wlmileheld Bray Ruby Rivers Murray
f I l Grace Cook Mary Lois Raymond
I ll ' Nellie Carter Dodd Elizabeth Kerr Runnette
" ' Louise Fisher Ewer Myrtle Frances Smart i
l Constance Magee Hallock
l Helen Love Hart
Katharine Rogers Barney
Barbara Southworth Howland
lx! K 5
, f Y 9
Fannie Foster Tower
Gratia Livermore Prouty
Myra Alice Smith
Huang lmnmerfa Glhriaiian Annnriatinn
"lfVe live not to ourselves, our tvorlf is life."
Mary Wilson Turner
Nellie C. Dodd, l9l2
Eunice W. Smith, l9l3
Adelia M. Dodge, l9l2
Maud C. Brown, l9l4
Miss Lilla F. Morse
Eunice W. Smith, 1913
Adclia M. Dodge, l9l2
Katherine Burrill, I9I2
Edna A. Sammis, I9I2
Margaret Tyler, I9I3
Helen W. Simonds, l9I2
Lucina Thompson, l9I3,
Marion Talmage, I9l2
Margarita Wright, l9l2
NOTE-C0mmillCCS are omitted because
. . . General Secretary
. . . President
. . Treasurer
. . . . Secretary
Miss Emilie H. Martin
Miss Louise B. Wallace
Miss Emma P. Carr
Chairman of Mernhership .Department
. Chairman of Finance Department
. .Chairman of Religious Meetings Department
Chairman of Bible Studp Department
. Chairman of Missionary Department
. Chairman of Conference Department
Chairman of Practical Service Department
. Chairman of Extension Department
. Leader of Student Volunteer Band
they are given in full in Y. W. C, A. blue book
,, l.. . -' '
Sviluer mag Glluh
Helen W. Simonds. I9I 2 . . President
Mary A. M. Baker, l9l3 . Secretary
Svtnheni Hnlunivrr mann i
"My fervent heart lo win men's souls did strive
The help, the guide, the balm of souls perplexed."
Margarita Wright, Leader
Miss E. Olive Dutcher
Miss Lucy Wilson
' Adelia Dodge
Ruth E. Fairhank
TH E. 'LLAMARADA Z'
illinunt Qnlgnke Glhaptrr nf the Olnllegr
" 'Tis nobleness to serve,
Help those who cannot help again."
A Gbiiirmi, 15111-1512
Ruth French Adams, l9l3 .....
Miss Margaret S. Stecker
Ethel Beeman .
Edith W. Mank
Winifred E. Jacobs . .
Hala Hungerford .
Dora Schiel, l9I2 . .
. Faculty Vice-President
. Senior Vice
. junior Vice-President
Mildred Wentworth, I9 I 2 . Librarian
TH E. LLAMARADA
e Qlnnnuittzn fur litlnrk in linlgnkr
Susan Pillsbury, I9I2, Chairman
Qlnmmittrr fm' Kathrriur 6511111
Margaret French, I9I2, Chairman
Qlnmmittn fur Bramntir Cllluh
Clare H. Small, I9I2, Chairman
Olnmmittn' fur lmrhnurnhng Eirvntng Burial 0111111
Elinor Davis, l9I2, Chairman i
Qlnnunittn fur Zillpurnhny inning Qlluh
Edith Coon, l9I3, Chairman
Gnmmittrv fur Snturhag Gignmanimu Ollama
Helen Bryan, I9l4, Chairman
Glnmmittn fur imlnnhag Euvning Burial wma
Helen Tibbetts, I9IZ, Chairman
Embers nf Unllrge iixtruninu Clllnmn-n in Hnlankr U. Till.
Constance Hallock, l9l2 ......
Marguerite Oakey, I9I2 .....
Mildred Bourdon, l 91 2 . .
Clara A. Clark, l9l2
CEnmmittre fur Cllpnrul Qlluh
Susan Pillsbury, l9l2, Chairman
Cllnmmitm' fur Elnnhrlla Cllluh
Constance Hallock, l9l2, Chairman
Ciinmmittrr fur Uurnhag Olluh
Lucile Platt, I9l4, Chairman
Agatha Dimon, 1912, Leader
Frances Woods, 1914, Accompanist
Ethel McKee, 1912
Madeleine Beers, 1912
Margaret Woods, 1912 A
Helen Powell, 1913
Eunice Smith, 1912
Ellen Sherman, 1912
Evelyn Bennett, 1913
Gladys McGregory, 1914
Gertrude Bruyn, 1914
Cora Prcsson, 1913
Anna. Webb, 1912
Frances Eldridge, 1913
Agatha Dimon, 1912 Isabel Laughlin, 1913
Dorothy Gamsby, 1912 Eunice Smith, 1913
, Bernnh Altus
Greta Gordon, 1912 Alberta Flowers, 1914
Ethel Thayer, 1912
Lazelle Sutliffe, 1914
Jeanette Kinnear, 1913
Assistant illusinrss manager
Myra Glazier, 1914
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Mabel Mowry Brown, 1913, Leader
Dora Bradbury, 1913, Accompanisi
Mabel Mowry Brown, 1912 Florence Burt, 1913
Gertrude May Garclner, 1912 Martha Weeden, 1913
Evelyn Cole, 1912 Anna Sworts, 1914
Clara Clark, 1912 Cora Riley, 1912
Dorothy Coburn, 1913
Hilda Geran, I9l2 Margaret Tyler, 1913
l Grace Rotzel, 1914 ,
May Young, 1914
Carolyn Smiley, I9I3 Marjorie Harrington, 191 3
- W LAL -
1 1 illlamhnlin Glluh
1- Ruth Hubbard, 1913, Leader
1 Alice Dorothea Brooks, 1912 Mildred Emerson, 1912
1 Ruth Hubbard, 1913 Florence Clement, 1914
Agnes Eastman, 1913 Corzella Spencer, 1914
Myrtis Foye, 191 4
Dorothy Philbrick, 1913 Amy Wheelock, 1914
Marjorie Green, 1914 Ruth Rowell, 1914
Hilda Geran, 1912 Margaret Tyler, 1913
V Ruth Hackett, 1913
1 Frances Eldridge, 1913
n - ,
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" "' W' '
Helen Brugger, Leader
Miss Rebecca Holmes, Leader
Mary Ashby Cheek
Mary Anderson Everett
B 9, .gig B
Efhe Zluninr Glhnir
Miss Julia B. Dickinson, Director
Agatha Dimon, l9l2. Alla Soloist
Louise Miller -
Barbara Howland E
Anneke Van Ness
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TH Ey 1.i.AMARADAi Eramaiir Glluh
"The stage I choose."
Frances Dilworth, l9l2 ..... . President
Mary Lena Wilson, 1913 ..... . Vice-President
Marlon Harrington, 1913 .... Secretary
Dorothy Larnecl, l9l2 ....... Treasurer
i11Ie111lm'n in Ziarultntr
Isaclelle Caroline Couch Dorothy Foster
Caroline F. Lester
Ruth Helen Brierly
Adelia M. Dodge
Dorothy B. Gamsby
Ellen H. Sherman
Edna A. Sammis
Helen F. Powell
M. Lena Wilson
Helen A. Teed
Lois Margaret Mott
Elizabeth MacDonald Osborne
Lola Jeanette Simmons
Marion Gertrude Snow
Inez A. Rogers
Marion I. Harrington
Eunice W. Smith
"Uhr Eliirzt Eagan
by the Class of 1911 in the Gymnasium, February 15, I9I 1.
John Dwight .
Mrs. Safford .
Mrs. Hale .
Mrs. Winter .
Mrs. Brown .
Parson Endicott .
Ada Winslow .
Sophia Bradford .
Adeline, the Hired Help
Morgan Smith .
Martha Leech .
Persis Woods .
Jane Perkins . .
Matilda Perkins .
Miss Caldwell .
President of Amherst College
Giant nf Qtlgarariern
Elizabeth Wright A
. Corinne Loomis Y ,
. Helen Crane
. Mary Bartholomew
. Fanny Allen
. Mary Baker
. Marion Munsey
. Ruth Mitchell
. Sarah Sweet
. Esther Luce
. Pearl Gibbs
. Maude Ingalls
. Eleanor Huse
. Irene Hill
" C5112 llmpnrtanre nf Bring IISEIYUPEYU
By Oscar Wilde.
Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Gymnasium, March 8, I9l l.
Rev. Canon Chasuhle
Glam nf Qllmrartrru
. . . . Marion Harrington,
. Marion Munsey,
. Lena Wilson,
. Eunice Smith,
. Marion Snow,
. Beatrice Krum,
"A Unurh nf this fHa5rulinr"
Presented by t
james P. Brewster
Hon. John Esterbrook
Mr. Dibble .
Dick Crosby .
Mrs. Crosby .
Miss Larkin .
he Class of 1912 in the Gymnasium, April 26, l9l l.
Glant nf Qtlmrarirrn
. .... . Hazel Chapin
. Agatha Dimon
. Inez Rogers
. Ellen Sherman
. Dorothy Flint
. Edna Sammis
. Cora Riley
. Grace White
. Ruth Brierly-.r
. Mina Merrill
. Sina Steenrocl
. l-lelen Brugger
. Catherine Ostrancler
. Mary Rising
A cms' ' ' coulsge Msn
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Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Open-Air Theatre, May I8, I9I I.
Henry II .
Thomas Becket .
Herbert of Bosbam . .
Geoffrey, son of Henry .
Sir Reginald Fitzurse
john of Oxford .
Page ' . .
Eleanor of Aquitaine .
Rosamund de Clifford .
Marjery, Rosamund's Maiden
Fancy, a spirit . .
Clzwt nf Glharartrru
. Ethel Murphy,
. Greta Gordon,
. Dorothy Flint,
. Edna Currier,
. Agatha Dimon,
. Ruth Mitchell,
. Ruth Brierly,
. Inez Rogers,
Country Men, Country Girls, Monks, Falconcrs, Musicians.
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Presented by the Dramatic Club in the Open-Air Theatre, May IS, l9l l.
Qlant uf Qlharartern
Persinet . . .
Sylvette . . .
Blaise, I a Gardener ......
Swordsmen, Torchbearers, Negroes, Bourgeois,
"Bin Hrinrrnar h' iElihr"
Presented by L'Alliance Francaise in Gymnasium, October 26, l9I l
Qlzwi nf QIliurz1i'trrn
La Princesse . . . Frances Dilworth,
Aglante . . . Marion Talmadge,
Cynthie . . . Madeleine Beers,
Phylis, attendant of Princesse . Dorothy Green,
Iphitas, father of Princesse Beatrice Tasker,
Euryales, Prince d'Ithaque . Josephine Barlow,
Aristomenes . . . Alberta Adolphson,
Theocles . . Mildred Bourdon,
Arbates . . Winifred McCarthy
Moron . Helen Patch,
Aurore . . .... Isabel Laughlin
Lysicas . . . . . Dorothy Hovey,
Hunters, Musicians, Shepherds, Shepherdesses
-- ffr.aHfePa:a1' fc:
Ghz Athlbiir Az.anriatin11
"Play on, play on,' I am with you there."
Clare Small, 1912 . Presiclenl
Martha Weeden, I9l3 . Vice-President
Blanche Davis, l9l3 Secretary
Marion Hoyle, l9l4 Treasurer
Clare Small, Chairman
Dorgthy Flint f Rebecca Thompson
Svvninr Igewkrihall Timm
0' Marion Cartwright Pease ......
f' Elizabeth Kerr Runnctte .
Z- Jeannette Simmons .
If Christine Everts
,f ' Marion Harcly
J' Dorothy Larnecl
4- Clare Small, Captain .
3- Bernice Hodges
3 Lois Mott
If Clare Small
I 0 Dorothy Larned
94 Ruth Taggart
G' Marion Lewis
AL - Marion Hardy, Captain
Sveninr iinrkvg Umm
. Center Forward
. Right Forward
. Left Forward
. Right Wing
. Left Wing
. Left Half-back
. Right Full-back
. Left Full-baclg
Elnninr Qamkvthall Gram
Rebecca Thompson, Captain .....
Ina Atwood . .
Mary Ashby Cheek .
'Dorothy Whittlesey .
f--, .--. , ,L.... ,W .I-.v.,,,, , vwgw,
Mabel Daly .
Q Jeannette Kinnear
Bertie Jones A.
Ina Atwood .
Mary Cheney .
Louise Avery, Captain
LBlanche Davis .
Fanny George .
Zlnninr iqnrkvg Cfieam
. Center Forward
. Right Forward
. Left' Forward
'. Right Wing
. Left Wing
. Left Half-back
. Right Full-back
. Left Full-back
. . Coal
Snphumnre Eankrthall Umm
Gertrude Bruyn .
Amy Lindsey . .
Florence Clement, Captain
Margaret Sanborn .
Helen Wadsworth .
Laura Crafts .
Marion Hoyle .
Svnphnmnre Qnrkvg Gram
Gladys Shafner .
Laura Kibbe . .
Helen Bell . .
Grace Hallock, Captain
Marjorie Harwood ,
Helen Wadsworth .
Alice Page .
Marion Hoyle .
. Center Forward
. Right Forward
. Left Forward
. Right Wing
. Left Wing
. Left Half-back
. Right Full-back
. Left Full-back
. . Coal
Freshman Eawkvthall Umm
Nellie Lathrop, Captain
Frances Carrington .
Helen Wanamaker .
Ruth Wean .
Ellen F. Adams
Mary Ruhl .
Ina Stilwell .
Marguerite Stripp .
Mary Ruhl .
Maucl Seale .
Martha Carr .
Ina Stilwell .
Helen Vincent .
Ruth Wean .
Zlirwhmern Qnrkeg Umm
. Center Forward
. Right Forward
. Left Forward
. Right Wing
. Left Wing
. Left Half-back
. Right Full-back
. Left Full-back
Eunice M. Smith
Qllana Efrark Cinema
Mary Ashby Cheek
I9 l 4
Mary Ashby Cheek Florence Clement
Eliza Hunt Marguerite Mathews
TH E 'LLAMARADA
50 YARD DASI-I-6.3 sec. . .
lst, Frances Carrington, 1915
2nd, Rebecca Thompson, 1913
3rd, Laura Kibbe, 1914
75 YARD DASH-It sec. . .
lst, Frances Carrington, 1915
fGertrude Gates, 1913
2nd, 1IVIartha Weeden, 1913
3rd, Laura Kihbe, 1914
60 YARD HURDLES-9.4 sec.
lst, Nellie Dodd, 1912
2nd, Rebecca Thompson, 1913
3rd, Marion Hardy, 1912
HIGH JUMP--4 ft. 1 in. .
lst, Bernice Hodges, 1912
2nd, Mary Ruhl, 1915
3rd, Nellie Dodd, 1912
Nuuvnxlmr 1 151 1
STANDING BROAD JUMP-6 ft. 9 3-4 in
lst, Nellie Lothrop, 1915
2nd, Christine Everts, .1912 '
3rd, Christine Gassner, 1914
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-I3 ft.
lst, Nellie Lothrop, 1915
2nd, Rebecca Thompson, 1913
3rd, Nellie Dodd, 1912
SHOT PUT-12 Ib.-27 ft. 6 in.
lst, Christine Everts, 1912
2nd, Marion Hardy, 1912
3rd, Bertie Jones, 1913
BALL THROWING-157 ft. 6 in.
lst, Christine Everts, 1912 I
2nc1, Winfred Curtis, 1915
3rd, Amy Holway, 1915
RELAY RACE . . .
TH E. LLAMARADA
Eankrthall, 191 1
1911-1913 . . February 15, 1911 Score 18-16
1912-1914 . . February 15, 1911 Score 45-I0
1911-1914 . March 1, 1911 Score 32-12
1912-1913 . March 1, l9II Score 20-15
1911-1912 . March 15, 1911 Score 31-35
1913-1914 . . March 15, 1911 Score 30-3
Clare Sma11, 1912
Christine Everts, 1912 Anna Woolworth, 1913
mrareru nf the H
Nellie Dodd, 1912 . . . . Hurdling, 9 4-5 seconds
Christine Everts, 1912 . . . Shot Put, I2 1b., 27 feet, 6 inches
Bernice Hodges, 1912 . . Standing Broad Jump, 6 feet, 10 3-4 inches
llharrrz nf the 15
Adelia Dodge Marion Pease
Christine Everts Elizabeth Runnelte
1V1arion Hardy Jeannette Simmons
Dorothy Larned , Clare Sma11
Tune: "Camp-Meeting Time."
One nine thirteen,
One nine thirteen,
In us there lies, you see,
Defeet or victory,
So it's very, very true
That we're loyal through and through
So let every body out,
And give a loucl shout
For one nine thirteen.
HH JW HMV M Hi TQ
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1 K Y' 1
A 'V Q" V L
Sigma Zlfheia Glhi
Florence Wiswall Baker
'5Helen Frances Laskey
":Eleanor Woods Burr
Mary Ashby Cheek
Ruth Loraine Evans
Ada Laura Snell
Susan Harvey Pillsbury
Margaret Harriet MacCornack
Helen Frances Powell
Jennie Louise Schuler
Mary Lena Wilson
L M .
TH E. LLAMARADA
Xi lghi Evita
Elinor Colby Dorothy Burwell Gamsby
'l:'HVlarion Amine Davis Inez Arclele Rogers
Elizabeth Brown Eunice Mason Smith
Agatha Dimon Sina Templeton Steenrocl
ilVlrs. Alvin Wilcox.
nu- mm: ca, nu uma.
TH E LLAMARADA
Mary Gilmore Williams
Lilla Frances Morse
Sarah Truair Hollands
Margaret Ruth Armstrong
Mildred Almon Bourdon
Helen Frances Brugger
'lRuth Charlotte Edwards
Florence May Farnsworth
Marjorie Brcmner Copeland
Fannie S. George
Alice Emma Jones
'l'Mrs. Lorance Lisle.
Anna Sumner Jenks
Geraldine Bishop Rindge
'gphilamelia Lee Robinson
Lola Jeannette Simmons
Lina Isabel Laughlin
Mildred Sarah Petrie
Margaret Eleanor Thompson
Ruth Alden Wheeler
Elizabeth Gilbert White
I . .. lah.
TH E 'LLAMARADA Gamma ltappa
Qbrgmnigrh lima Ertululiixlirh 151111
Ruth Hilma Cook Emily Leaman Hoffmeier
Mary Burdick Lyon
Margaret Perry Dickey Margaret Gardner Stickney
Elizabeth MacDonald Osborne Dorothy Stickney
'xzella Bilderback Arnolcl - Barbara Southworth Howland '
Margaret Strong Munger
1 l 1 1
mr mm: ra mmuw yr
Tn-I E LLAMARADA ,U
Glhi Brita Efheia
Catherine Weir Babcock Margaret Kemper
Katherin Flowers Mina Anderson Sessions
Mary Douglas Frazier Ellen Holton Sherman
xMarion Hazel Gysbers Margaret Smith
Bernice Ewers Hodges Sarah Streeter
Ina Woodbridge Atwood
Esther C. Lewis
Ruth Dexter Sanderson
Ruth Coleman Savage
xMarjorie Louise Walker
Martha Bradley Wecden
. ' af .
T1-1 E LLAMARADA
1511i Esta Kappa
Jlnunhzh at 111111111111 ann ftturg Qtntlrgr, Brrrmtvrr 5, 17711
Qbiiirial 181111 nf Clttiaptera
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, Kenyon 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 City
of New York
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 lllinois, 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 Iowa, University of Iowa
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, Swarthmore College
Beta of Indiana, Wabash College
1 87 I
Alpha of California, University of California
Zeta of Pennsylvania, Haverford College
Alpha of Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin
Epsilon of Massachusetts, Boston University
Mu of New York, 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 Stanford, jr.
Alpha of North Carolina, University of
Bela of Colorado. Colorado College
Eta of Massachusetts, Wellesley College
Epsilon of Ohio, Ohio State University
Theta of Massachusetts, Mount Holyoke
Alpha of Texas, University of Texas
Beta of Maryland, Goucher College
Zeta of Ohio, Oberlin College
Eta of Ohio, Ohio Wesleyan University
Gamma of lllinois, University of Illinois
Alpha of Michigan, University of Michigan
Theta of Pennsylvania, Franklin and Marshal
Beta of lowa, lowa College
Bela of Virginia, University of Virginia
Alpha of Louisana, Tulane University
Alpha of West Virginia, University of
Beta of Wisconsin, Beloit College
Theta of Ohio, Denison University
Gamma of Indiana, University of Indiana
Gamma of Virginia, Washington and Lee
Iota of Ohio, Miami University
I 90 I
THE. LLAMARADA 1Hhi meta Kappa
Gfheta Qllyeqatrr nf iwlnanarhuaeita
Qllpurtrrrh Ezptnnlm' 7. 19114 Gbrgunizrh Zluuuurg 311, 15115
Muntullrh Zlbllruurg 24. 151115
iilllvnzrhrrn in the Zlinarh nf Zifruatera
Rev. John L, R. Trask, A.M., D.D. Rev. Henry A. Stimson, D.D.
Charles A. Hull, A.B. Rev. John Russell Herrick, D.D."5
Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D.
Mary Gilmore Williams, Ph.D.
Mignon Talbot, Ph.D.
Charles Clayton Kohl, Ph.D.
Helen Elizabeth Hoag, A.B.
Margaret Shove Morriss, A.B.
John C. Hildt, Ph.D.
John Maurice Clark, Ph.D.
Marion Claire johnson, A.B.
Members in the Iliarultg anh Etaif
Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D.
Ellen Clarinda Hinsdale, Ph.D.
Ellen Bliss Talbot, Ph.D.
Samuel Perkins Hayes, Ph.D.
Amy Hewes, Ph.D.
Alma Grace Stokey, Ph.D.
Charles Lewis Brightman, A.M.
Margretta Martin, A.B.
Kate Gordon, Ph.D.
Ruth Hilma Cook, A.B.
Bessie Meredith Lee, A.B.
Mary Emma Woolley, AUM.,
Mrnrhvrn in tlir Glass nf 1511
Marguerite Carter La Verne Sherwood Phillips Mary Elsie Newton
Mary Redington Ely Irene Waters Sylvester Helen Hazlett Smiley
Nina Walmsley Morgan Marjorie Weston Cook Frances Lester Warner
Susie Elizabeth Martin
Hllznnrhrra in the Qllumr nf 1512
Grace Cook Nellie Carter Dodd Mary Lois Raymond
Exerutiur Olnnnmittrv nt' the Cllhaptrr
Mary Emma Woolley, A.M., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D .... President
Samuel Perkins Hayes, Ph.D. ...... Vice-President
Helen Elizabeth Hoag, A.B ...... Secretary-Treasurer
Margaret Shove Morriss, A.B.
"Trustee, I874- l 878.
EDQBOWQIW Of ZSWUSQ ZBVU Zell Us
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'A' Our knowledge is the amassed thought and experiences of innumerable minds."
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Uhr illinunti iinlgnke
Helen Love Hart, 1912 .... . Editor-in-Chief
Margaret Ball, 1900
Myrtle Smart, 1912 9eAgnes Daniels, 1913
Lois Raymond, 1912 A Marjorie Harrington, 1913
Grace Cook, 1912 Barbara Howland, 1913
Mary Rising, 1912 ,
Auniutaut ithmiuvun illllmmgrrn
G'lVlarion Talmage, 1912 Alice Pease, 1913
1 Elizabeth Veacli, 1914
AA. , M. M.. , .rx.LL..,e...u.n-gi.
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Lina Isabel Laughlin ...... . Editor-in-Chief
Gertrude Gates . Business Manager
Irene McIntyre . . . . . . Art Editor
Q Ruth Hubbard
Ida Hilma Inman
ll Ruth Evans
Assistant iliiusiuvss Managers
Assistant Art Ehitnrs
Deborah Hope Harrub
4, Myra Smith
Mary Lena Wilson
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"Laugh at your friends and if your friends are sc xc -
So much the better, you may laugh the more.
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THE LLAMARADA W
pf ffifw if NXNNN
Jlumnr Gllana Q
Mary Abrams f' ' , it y
"l fear l'm not strong minded," Miss Mary said one day, -f B'
ul quite agree with everything that all my friends may say." t '
If Mary argued with herself she very soon would find, l . V
It was a sad mistake to say she hadn't any mind. ,4 I ,
V Ruth Adams
1 just look at that group of girls laughing so he
isn't thc center of it.
The question is-does she take her name from the Alberta peach
or does the peach
get its name from her?
K Ruth Alden
artily and see if "Bim'
Ruth always esteems it a personal favor when her friends address
her distinctly as Ruth Alden. No wonder! When a girl
is enormously proud of a name that "came over in the Mayflower
it is rather hard to be forced to answer to her roommate's name
TH E LLAMARADA
Yes, she looks entirely harmless, but, my goodness mel Who would
ever presume to grincl the girl who majors in Math. and Physics
and gathers in nice fat "A's" in each.
Arabel Allen '
' 'nl-ler highest conception of innocent fun,
Finds its source and its encl in a villainous pun."
I Enicl Allen
Energy and scatter brains
I All jumblecl in togetherg
' Enthusiasm- unrestrainecll
Regardless of the weather.
She'll take a tramp of twenty miles,
A X And eagerly diffuse
,Q f With rapid gestures all the while
'X' Q" Her Socialistic views.
! . .
Famous for her sign: "Lostl a B911 Pin."
TH E LLAMARADA
Her favorite song
Her favorite topic of conversation Grinnell
Her favorite college
NEEDED AT ONCE!
A neat, compact, and invisible instrument-for the semi-instantaneous
transmission of the point of a joke to lna ffrom a Jolcerj.
Appearances certainly are deceptive: when one first meets Louise, -K
one is duly impressed with her reserved, sweetly shy manner. But A
just live in the house with her!
Gladys has lived in more States of the Union than any other mem-
ber of the LLAMARADA board: we wonder if that is the reason we
always find her vocabulary equal to the demands we put upon it.
TH E 'LLAMARADA 3 r Mary Baker
,i lVlollie's love for the sea is a lcey to many of her idiosyncrasies: her
l fondness for jumpers, her rolling gait, her delightful pronunciation
V of "boat," and, perchance, her absent-minded snifling when absorbed
Slava Balabanoff , 4.
An unknown: The place, situation, or person that can "fuss" Slava. l
r Katherine Barney
An individuality interestingly unmistakable and unmistalcably interesting.
Emma Barrows s
Emma reads the "just So" stories and "Little Lord Fauntleroyu
for recreation and yet she majors in Math. and Physics!
Tn-I E MLLAMARADA ffffgx X.
Don't ever venture to say anything unfavorable to Nina about the I Q
Infirmary. It has worked admirably for her except for her heart. tx '
3 Ei ix Ruth Barton
ag Some of us rise for breakfast because we want to? some of us because
we have to: and some of us because we're hungry if we don't. But
Ruth.. freed alike from the toils of desire, domestic work, and
appetite, each morning slumbers serenely.
At Junior Choir rehearsal-
Mlss DICKINSON: "Now if Miss Bennett will please see that the
girls on the end of the second row get some music, we'll start this
Anthem, and by the way, Miss Bennett, did you dust off the legs
of my table this morning? Now lets begin-why, Miss Bennett
you clidn't give me any music! While we're trying this, Miss
Bennett, wont you just run down to the Music Building and get my
hat and coat- I must get the 4:30 car."
1 . i
i The one girl in college who can convulse everybody with laughter.
and yet keep a straight face herself.
Marion Blake - .
Fidelity to her work, devotion to her roommate, good-natured accept
Marion's philosophy of life. '
Marjorie Blatchforcl '23
Marjorie has the mosl clothes and best looking room furnishings and Q
is always getting flowers!
Al .Illini I
Q Her rules for "good living:"
I. "Carpe Diem."
it ll. "ln order that none of the good things of life may be lost.
believe everything that you hear and all that you see."
Dora Bradbury I
Brabury, D, .... ..... I X I X I X I x - ' '
l9l0-l9ll . I
Bmbufy, D. .... ..... I x I Xiljf-Iii!-LX I x I x I 1 7 ,I
1911-1912 ' I fe '
Bral:xury,D. .... ..... I XIXIXIXIXIXVXIXBIB
ance of the ups ancl downs of life are three important factors in
l TH E 'LLAMARADA lap, ,
There is a young girl named Christine.
For knowledge exceedingly keen,
The facts in her brain
Make as endless a chain I
. .... .
As our faculty ever have seen 1 r -.
,a i , .
f C Florence Brown
, Did you ever see Brownie when she was neither blushing nor saying
"' "Now stop teasing men?
Mabel Brown r f .gg
"The Apostle of Quiet." She writes about itg talks about it: ad-
dresses the faculty, appeals to the students, and the "Mead-evils" ' ,.
can testify to her success.
y ' Alice Burnham
1 ' Time-9:50 p. m.
K Conflict-Between her discretion and her affection..
' 'i ' Outcome-Discretion and affection compromise in a cool cheek
' ' 'if offered for a caress and an impersonal murmur, "Good night, my
X g X,
TH eg 'LLAMARADA
, Discovered in 2213 A. D,-A sequence of Sonnets by an unknown
V author, written in praise of a beautiful maiden with sparkling eyes
" addressed as Florence.
Mary Ashby Cheek
While Mary Ashby is hunting for her sweter, which she has "just 8
left around somewharf' she loses her raincoat, and while looking ' ,
for her pocket book she finds her long-lost bedroom slipper. And if
you tell her where you've seen any missing article of hers, she'll say If
in her inimitable way: "Shore 'nuff, did you-all see it thar?" I
Q Mary Cheney
L ' 1 "Mary Cheney-Practical Joker." She spends her days cutting
X Vt classes, testing the gullibility of her roommate, and inquiring, "Have
X you seen Betty this period?"
Dorothy Coburn il
Someone once remarked of Dorothy that she was "a very comfortable X
sort of a person who didn't know so much that she made you miserable '
but yet was not so stupid that she couldn't help you out once in ti
THE LLAMARADA Ada Coe l
A wealth of opinions decidedly spoken
ln accents emphatic and words that betoken ' -
A tirmness amazing. Such clear conversation
Would please any teacher of argumentation.
l if il Dellar Cook
i g ii-L' y I She laughs and the world laughs with her, hut wc doubt if she ever
X , weeps, even alone.
x, ' W
Rachel Cook ,' 3
An estimable but most exclusive young lady whose motto is: "With il. 4 I f
ye two, my chosen friends, my happiness is complete." 'W 1
4 A I
s, i X, Edith Coon
Q H fu, C, When she left I9ll she waited to join I9I3. Such loyalty speaks
Y "' 4 kj 5 well for "the yellow and the green."
XL L 7'
3 rl Marjorie Copeland ,
, What a pity there are not more queens rn our plays, for "Corrie" has
j , all the requirements to fit the part.
Evelyn Conant ll
Her ambition is to live and dress according to "Brothcr's" idea of
the way a college girl should live and dress.
H Marjorie Cordley
2 "O come and take a walk with me" doth Cordley oft invite,
l 'L "We may encounter anything, a runaway, a fightg
lx But don't you fear for what 'twill beg
N. ,I I'll bring you home all right."
V L, ,f
ly YV,-' ' -at
,r.,.,,.. , X
Time: lVlay 20, l9ll.--"Oh, say, kids, what do you know: we've
got to go to that old Judson." I
Time: Nov. 30, l9ll.--"Fun, l never had so much fun in my
lifel Its just a shame you can't all be there tool" X
TH E 'LLAMARADA
Harriette Cushman 3 Q
A born scientist, a faithful worker and above all, a good friend. ii
She treats us one,
She treats us all. '
She treats us great,
She treats us small,
Her mother's "treats" are given to all
, By Norma.
Qi . ' rr'e
, A x
Mabel Daly If
The very model of regularity and punctuality. These unusual
qualities even lead her to the point of arriving at chapel each morning .
upon the tenth stroke of the first bell. X
Her ability to characterize people by one word makes her more
capable of grinding herself than we are.
TH E+ DLLAMARADA
'Z . Blanche Davis
l You seem at ease most anywhere,
Apparently without a care.
Elizabeth Davis 'J Q p
Betty's best friends declared that they didn't lcnow anything to l
grind her on. "Of course she's dear and sweet and sort of studies i i
a lot and does wear Sigma Chi belt pins" but then-- X
'xx Lex X ,
vw 4,1 1,
Z'-'Xxx 'Rem ,ts 77
R Mary Day
X Q lt If a burglar were to look into Mary's closet he would think he had
1 ' found a sample shoe store: high shoes, patent leather shoes, white
' 1 , button boots, storm bootsg low shoes, tan, black and buclcsking and
f dainty beaded slippers of every color arranged in neat rows on
' closet floor and shelf.
f x ,ff
, ' .X
Marguerite Dodds t'i' 'l ,
When Marguerite is temporarily disabled does she play the graeeful, 'fiwgtg ,lvl
languid invalid at home? No indeed, she dons a bed-room slipper
and hobbles painfully into class, remarking cheerfully, "Oh, yes, , '
l expect to be able to wear a shoe in a few weeks." 4 M yr -, I
1 ,,., , xi
Mary Donaldson Q'
That "nice little Southern girl witl1 the Daniel Webster eyes" has ' '
blossomed out into the capable Junior--tl'1e girl for any place.
"Agony" is a suggestive nickname but it really cloesn't contain any
X - , X
If f N x
,l i X
r 1 . X
' Q . Y
i t t ' f
Nlt, , L
2 5 ' sw
' X f, it t
.X s. I Q., J
Y 1- gg, t! '
P 2 1"
Margaret Durgin , '
After seeing her swift and graceful movements on ice we understand
why she has been likened to a gazelle.
Frances' specialty is noise: noisy noise and musical noise. Her cello
noise is always musical, likewise her piano, but her vocal noise-
alas-it may be either.
THE LLAMARADA 1
X, . . .
, Wlnlfred Ellis H
I . ". To spare her the exertion of exploring expeditions each time she
i A give has a class in Dwight, we offer this suggestion to our absent-minded
- NI' Winifred: procure an accurate floor plan and carry it with you
There are no words we can think of that exactly describe Ruth's
"funniness" except that it is the kind that never fails of being
really funny. ' U
. VJ Viiii M ,.,-j
Mary Anderson Everett
Freshman-"Who is that good-looking girl with the big hat waiting
for the car?"
Upper Classman-"that is Mary Anderson Everett fand don't leave
out any of the namelf'
X- Freshman--"I see her taking the car nearly every day. Does she
Upper Classman-"Oh, no, she just naturally goes."
If , 5... ...
Go to see Miss Purington on Class business
Meeting of Class Executive Board. '
Dramatic Club Meeting. A
Basket Ball Practice.
Get ready for a camping trip. '
And all that for our little "Fuss,"
x- .... .
'rn-I E 'LLAMARADA Maude Fillmore ,
At 6:30 on any cold morning of Freshman year: following the X Q A
rising bell, a knock at the door and, in the midst of your peaceful
slumbers, a voice-"I just came down to ask about that original
exercise we had in Math, today-Oh, aren't you up yet? l've
been up for two hours working on my Latin. What do you think
about that construction on page twelve?" No response and the door
closes with many creaks.
A A Helen France
There is no doubt about it, l'lelen's particular gift is an instinctive
it ' Q knowledge of the "right word for the right place." Even so far back
4 as Freshman year she murmured graciously as she took leave of her
, W hostess: "Good-bye, Miss Woolley, I do hope I shall see you some
time again in my college coursel '
Mary Furbeck 1
Ah! maiden, thou art very strange: 1
ln class thou art so wise, P ' '
. R az
We feel thy age is very great: 5
Outside-how you surprisel ' 4
3. Q X
The LLAMARADA predicts that Gertrude will receive the following
, , awards next year:
.f The most business-like,
4' ' The most energetic.
' The most dependable.
' I, 5 The most enthusiastic.
l y The one committing the most "social errors."
ff- -:--g'?LS .,
TH E y 'LLAMARADA ...X
She seems quiet-lout wait until you
Page and following up the football
see her devouring the Sporting
Mar aret Giere !
S 1 4
Those of us who tool: English XXI last year will remember that ,
Margaret was frequently admonished to lower her chin and come ' I
down to earth." But we who know her well realize that in spite
of her detached air she has a real interest in mundane affairs,
, H Erma Gilbert
i' A' j As dainty a little maid as ever appeared in an old-fashioned portrait.
XX -M, J, i ,
X N X
XX-,iff ,,,..-f-H--xg .R
Caroline Griffin -l - . V
Our Griffin green! Green she was not, but now is. Griffin she is, i-. sl
will she ever be?
TH E 'LLAMARADA
Wisdom personihed is Ruth as she loolcs at you over those glasses -
of hers. l
For a definition of
z Sarah Hallstecl A
I "Yes, it's a perfect day to-clay, but it will probably rain to-morrow.
"cherubic" see Webster's Dictionary or Virginirfs
i Marion Harrington i
lmporlance spelled with 8 capital letter describes the atmosphere
around Marion and if anyone has not sufficiently sensitive organs
j to perceive it, Marion will soon make all clear by a few momentis
h... -,,.,...-.....................,............. .,..... 1- ---ev
THE LLAMARADA X,
' 2 Marjorie Harrington
l 1 . . . . .
E ' A gentle, dreamy maid is she with a far-away musing air. Freshman
l year we mistook it for homesickness, but Sophomore year we recog-
K nized it as an evidence of poetic genius.
"Big" just tits her, inside and out.
gl 1 Deborah Harrub
.X A girl who can make orange marmalade at college excites our ad-
miration: a girl who can make "grinds" equally well is a wonderl
I W af,
x ' 1, 13' f
Nc uztgf -
Louise Hendry I
l..ouise's regular introduction to what she really has to say: "Listen
here, dearie-mm-yes-welll" tx
TH Eg 'LLAMARADA Ruth Higgins
Be not deceived by
appearances! All is not calm and precise that l i V
Alma Hocker A
If you see a lillle person briskly going lo and from'classes, her arms
loaded down wilh books, always in a hurry-thats Alma,
"Twelve years ago
I was a boy." X
' - x
y . :ar .. 'X
v iii Q
Yes, of course, there are lots of girls in the class that lallc as much
as Ruth does.-If only we all could speak as much to the pointl
4 i Where is Marion? Oh! don't you know-down in the basement
of "Willy" seeing through a microscope.
but Barbara is the happy exception to the rule
Ir is seldom that we encounter a dreamy girl with practical ability, Leah Huckans
For some inexplicable reason, "Hubby" is exceedingly sensitive
about her dimples and her extreme youth. As to the latter difficulty,
we can assure her that in time it will become much less obviousg
as to the former, well-the rest of us lilce 'em anyway.
50W 2 Practical. Y Q-I
50'W12' Matter of Fact.
ufm : Leah. f
r H 5 LLAMARADA Dorothy Hull
Mathematics is her h
ohby and she
-mm edness is said to be an attribute of genius. Does Doro-
thy's musical genius explain away her Domestic Work d l' '
A confirmed pessimist
of the few people whos
rides it to perfection.
and a chronic giggler rol
-tg trs. "
led into one!
V!g:,c.X.,Z4 . ,
, ., , '- , .4 , J
Her artistic inclinations are equally displayed in her studio worlc
and her embroidered gowns.
Elizabeth Jewett L '
Unlike the rest of us, Elizabeth does most of her talking in the It -
"A foot more light, a step more true" than Alice's was never found
in the dancing class.
f X .
TH E 'LLAMARADA
Gertrude Judd Z
A sense of "personal responsibility" is as much a part of Gertrude's "
make-up as her shadow on a sunny day,
1 r The first time Hazel heard the fire-bell "making night hideous," she
I armed herself for the fray with a pail and towels. Wonderful
poisel But under the excitement of room-choosing, she toolc a room
' two stories above the one she desired. "Consistency, thou art a
, A ' - V jewel
Mildred King 8
lVlildred's daily lament: "Well, I know I have a horrid disposition, .
but I don't need to be reminded of it." 1
it Jeannette is not nearly so pugnacious as she loolcs-in fact her only
7 battlefield is the gymnasium-during basketball. The rest of the
23 Jeannette Kinnear
I time she is both peaceable and amiable,
"if V " "li, N
I 9 I
W r 's
THE LLAMARADA Q44
All Dorothy Koh
I J Dorothy's energy is equal to any task from the carrying of a heavy
schedule to the management of a series of "German tables," to say
lr I nothing of the daily entertainment of her friends by her unlimited
XX , source of fun.
X x "
Beatrice Krum 4,
Scarlet fever seems to he ' i i
Far more than one can bear, 4 'X'
But how much would we not endure i i
To gain such curly hair? lx
as Isabel Laughlin
The LLAMARADA Board feared that in grinding lssie they would
be prejudiced in her favor-but who has ever met her who has not
been prejudiced in the same way?
Adelaide Le Count la
When you meet Adelaide she crinlclesr up her eyes, quirlcs her - 4
mouth, and radiates friendliness.
r ,- 'i
TH E 'LLAMARADA X
. 43' l
Caesar, Napoleon, and Socrates are all examples of great minds
in small bodies-so is Betty Lewis. If you doubt Betty's right to
such a rank, listen to some of her questions and you will say that
Caesar, Napoleon, and Socrates should be only too proud of the
t l, Esther Lewis
petty is a real house-wife and is usually busy taking care of
Beulah Loomis If
There is a girl in our town,
And she is wondrous wise, X f 5
Much knowledge passeth through her lips ' '
And shineth from her eyes. 3
X Q Y. Mildred Lynch
- I first-class hero in a play.l
I'-. f"" ..-
, 1 ',,..-',
3, Flora Lyons
' Flora is one of those priceless treasures of our rushing college-world.
' a quiet girl with a rarely quiet way, and a habit of thinking. 4
Authority and General Information Bureau for Woman's Suffragcl
6-7 Brighmam. X W
- , '17
,ff " "x.N
3 Margaret lVlacCornaclc
Margaret can cover her real seriousness with a dozen disguises and
' her nickname "Miggy' stands for a combination of teasing and
smiles. A V
If , .,,.. xx
Muriel Mel: ee
"Why those contortions, my pretty maid?
Why that unnatural laughter?"
When she smiles and frowns she must always explain, n
lt's "facial expression" she's after, f- Y
TH E. LLAMARADA
lrene was never known to start for the car until she could see it 'W
coming, or to begin a piece of work until the day before it was due. '
Yet she never misses the car and never fails to get the work in on ,
' ':'C .IDD fr
N, Xxip If
' A . Edith Mank
- 1 I l An index to her character:
X 1 d 1 4 "l know it must be fearfully hard to write grinds. Why don't you
,X . ' sg leave me out? l shouldn't mind in the least."
. ' Q j, X
XX V -Li-lil" 'V '.t, . ff
X 'ie V
XY. ., NI'
Don't be startled if you hear her say, "shall l put Maggie. Lizzie,
or Jennie on to-night?" She merely means her dresses.
. 4' V,
Q ' Noted for:-
' Freshman year-Her homesickness and devotion to l9l0.
Sophomore year--An Amherst brother who occasionally visited
friends in South Hadley.
junior year-The number of questions she asks.
TH E 'LLAMARADA ' .
To be heard any day:
Friend: "Oh, julia, l'm going away for a few days, will you do ti
my Dom, Work?"
Julia: "Certainly, I shall be very glad to. When?"
Friend: "Well, if you'd set three tables for dinner for me, clear
tables for Bess, wipe dishes for Mary, and Sunday night for Alice,
I'd be heaps obliged. Sorry to ask you but you scent 4
Julia: "That's perfectly all right, my dear, glad to do it." fAnd
she still looks cheerful
There is only one thing funnier than Miriam when she says some-
thing funny, and that is Miriam when her friends are patiently
endeavoring to explain to her what she has said that is funny and
Louise Miller .
"Please sell junior Lunch II.45 periodi take full names and amounts
accurately: listen meanwhile to the comments of the purchasers
about the food: mail me that list. If you cannot be there yourself
you must provide a subslilulcf' L. R. Miller, Box ZI5.
She ever smileth alike when the fates cripple her youthful frame
with rheumatics and when, with angry vengeance, they hurl her
earthwarcl from the heights of Mead stairways. thereby breaking her
collar-bone, yea, verily, in her sleep she smileth.
Margaret Munger Q
Her mark--A 'l'
' Mildred Norcross
Actions-A series of amusing plots originating in Mead.
Certain startling visions appearing on the "Rocky Chute
. i -V AU
ft , -fu
4.30 P. M. The corridor is informed of Patty's return by a war- Q
whoop, a vociferous laugh, and a dash into her room.
4.45 P. M. The picture of peaceful domesticity, she is discovered
quietly sewing or serving tea to her friends. '
5.l0 P. M. To the accompaniment of her own voice she executes
the latest athletic dance in the corridor, thereby astonishing her
friends. who remark. "Much Ado About Nothing."
' 7' ' Anna Olmstead
Q Great wisdom and few words.
TH E LLAMARADA
How do we know she majors in lVIath.? You would never ask
the question if you could see the precise way in which she adjusts
the details of her everyday life.
At first she pretended:
She didn't like Holyoke.
She had to work too hard,
The Instructors were down on her.
She woulcln't come back anyway.
But Gladys has ceased to pretend.
' A Her devotion to her favorite major, zoiilogy, is equalled ony
the devotion of every other major in the department.
Freshman year you could mark the bounds of South Hadleys by 3
lVlildred's voice: Sophomore year you could locate Porter Hall by '
it: this year she lives on the first Hoor of Salford and you can't
even locale her room by listening at the front door, but you are
willing to go in search of her. for you know she is just the person you
want when you hnd her.
Alias "Palace Ease."
Y her wits or brighten h
xx N p ,
Some people can make all the
all the people laugh all the time.
alias "Beansie" needs no grinding to sharpen '
"Oh, sirs. I must not tell my age."
people laugh some of the time ancl
some of the people laugh all the time, but verily Dorothy can make
l',,,. . ,M R
t "' l
D.on't ever try to tell Alice how many quizzes you haveg how many
miles you have tramped: how late you sat up: or how many seconds
it took you to dress for dinner, for it's no use-she'll go you one
better every time,
TH E LLAMARADA Y ,--sX-
Margaret seems to have unusual h'l' '
a iity in giving teas and in acquir-
ing black marks. Considering the principles of cause and effect we
are not surprised to hear that her room is filled with numerous and
"Sweetest little maiden, everybody knows,
Doan know what to call her, but sh
e's mighty lalc a rose."
l Cora Presson
Suggested experiment in psychology: Blindfold the observer and
allow her to hold a fifteen-minute conversation with Cora. on any
subject desiredg then require observer to write out a full descrip-
tion of Cora's appearance. The result should be the mental pic-
ture of a frail anaemic girl. Then introduce observer to Cora and
ask her to reconcile her mental image with the reality.
Esther's impartiality is daily evidenced by the disinterested 'air with
which she bestows her favors upon many out-of-town applicants.
TH E L.l.AMARADA Gratia Prouty
Herlwords of wisdom come from her lips not in halting syllables '
but in rapid sentences.
. Q Mary Richardson
V l You can't tell what Mary is going to do next, hut you may be
Q reasonably certain that it will be the one thing you would never
have thought of her doing.
mx A ,lx
,A W V
She thinks twice before she speaks and therefore her jokes are
Edna is an advocate for serious life and thought.
Proof: Ask her if she reads "l..ife."
TH E 'LLAIVIARADA
g 1 Mary Rogers
Extract from Mary's Diary:
"Thursday-Slept at Mead: four classes this A. M.g read 'Psych
at Lib.: dinner at Mead: played 'round' till 9.305 studied some.'
- e and unfailingly humorous. She r '
deserves to be humored.
race is unfailingly good humor d
5 Harriet Rumery
To converse Huently and to wear, at the same time, a beaming smile
is a difhcult art of which Harriet is absolute mistress.
Ruth Sanderson 4
She may look harmless but the studied disorder of her next door
neighbor's room testifies to her spirit of retaliation.
x ' ' '
, , f
, ,., -J
Tn-4 E 'LLAMARADA Ruth Savage
ln later years, some of us may remember Ruth for the same reason
that a member of the faculty does now-"because she doesn't look
Q l Have you noticed the breathless manner of talking which she gained
- V I in her capacity as "ad, solicitorh? She is now able to state her case
X without taking breath and without giving the soliciled an opportunity
H ffl' ' .1 . to say Uno."
'Weeps"-the neatest person in college and we have a class song
to show that she's a genius,
We are all acquainted with the different forms of dryness. There is
a "dry" that means freedom from moisture: a "dry" that 'means
freedom from any possible interestg and a "dry" that can be ex-
plained by reference to Gertrude's sense of humor.
TH E. LLAMARADA
'ii "What a glorius time Gertrude Sibley must have had in High
School!" remarked the observing one.
"Why so?" queried the other. -
"Because she can laugh and laugh without a sound," returned the
other with a reminiscent sigh,
Saturday morning she begins to move her furniture. By breakfast I ' I Q-
time the work is well under way. All day distressing sounds of con- PLT' 'Q
Hict issue from the room. By l0.05 the last chair is back in place, ' i '19
Anna retires tired but happy: one cleaning day is over and her Ni' .sgw m
soul rejoices at the thought. X . .
f 4, t
-or gvli fs Ethel smith
All A perpetual "Engaged" on her door denotes her devotion to study
Eunice Smith fi I ' ' G
fd fi nc- li?
I V I' i U V' rugby,
l ll ll l l llwrllle-Mf,?t"al'kf'!l'1' y r
l rnmlfir fqw fff r
+-- a 'gfy lll 1
Lives of Great Women, Vol. l
TH E. 'LLAMARADA
Marjorie Smith Q S
From Marjorie's sweet and dignified mien one would never guess
that she would descend to puns--"Pity 'tis, 'tis true." '
,X X 4 I! f
X - Q X
, Myra Smith
'ik , N' How lo reconcile some of the soulful articles in the Maur!! Holyoke
f ,' , ,QQ with the Myra we know is a question. And even after long associa-
' tion, the Lammy Board has failed to' answer it.
V X .Lv 1 - ..
n , ,raw
Brimful of laughter, 5' li
Ever eager for fun, V Q
The readiest starter, V V
The friend when all's done. '
You'll never find better. 'Q ,
She's A, number one, -f
K Wilhelmina Stephens
' ' li' A .- Billie's friends are reluctant to tell anything lo grind her on and her
X voice is scarcely loud enough for us to hear her own confessions.
Q --'Yr W f 2 u.
- 1 yr" ' A'
, 'X ,
X wil A
TH E LLAMARADA Wi"
e 5' A
Q The girl who first used the fire-alarm to bring her friends out from
it behind "engaged" signs when she wanted to know the next day's
' lesson. '
She never goes to class unprepared, she never cuts, she never leaves Q "L' wzg
undone those things which she ought to have done. V
For one who is always arriving breathless and apologetic with a
"My dear, l'm so sorry to be late but"-- she manages to accom-
plish a good deal.
"Ye-es, I did try for that part but only because so many people Q
asked me lo. Bu! l know l can't get it and I certainly hope not.
l should be terribly peeved if I had to learn that part: it is so long
and so awfully important."
"lf you've had a kindness done
Pass it on.
f 4 Charlotte Thomas
' N 1 . cazmr
l Received to date
x Knowledge of Lib.
Real snow storms
N , . 1.
4 V v "1
Paid to date
l Constitutional History Course
T J' .--N
Overheard in the faculty parlor: "She is a little lady in spite of the
way she does her hair.
, " "5 W
3 ' To be esteemed by that department which requires the production of
Q' ND. T.'s" and Structure Papers demands not only depth of thought
Y. - but great seriousness. If only the same seriousness were not applied
to the light remarks of her frivolous friends!
" Margaret Thompson
Iliuzzy by any other name would still be Fuzzy-our cunning, lovable
Rebecca Thompson 7' X
"Sunny"--what's in a name? Everything in this case
Anne makes a good editor of the column on current events."
A member of the Faculty was once heard authoritatively to remark:
"Margaret Tyler is the sweetest girl in college." For once we agree ' V
with the Faculty,
Tl-I E 'LLAMARADA Anita Vale 'P
She reminds one of a little dark-haired Scheheregade with her vivid
imagination and unlimited fund of stories.
7 Anneke Van Ness
Thoughtful to the last extreme.
"Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit."
Red hllet, red tie, red sweater-here comes our pretty little Mar
rin- - if
N V Ia .tx Eclna Weed
l A diplomat by nature, she'll always agree with you and then go her
, own way.
XY .... .,,. , -
Martha Weeden 3
"Wish I weren't a girl! l'd rather be a boy."
, 'N ii'
Her disregard of her own pleasures is only exceeded by her con
sideration for the happiness of others.
Betty's sweet disposition speaks for itself.
TH E. LLAMARADA
Xperiment and Xperience make her an Xample for Xceptional
Q Marguerite Willcox
1 "Let good digestion wait on appetite."
Is it the digestion or the appetite which makes Marguerite consume
t mothballs and bent pins? 4
"A woman convinced against her will
ls of the same opinion still." X
Lena "never knows a thing about her lessons, can't act well and
never hopes to, and as for being funny-well Mr. Burnham might
as well have her place on the Llammy Board." What a different
girl from the Lena we know!
Lois is devoted to her major-Chemistry,-and to the Chemistfy
lmlepenrlent-utterly, absolutely, entirely, and always!
, J L y
' 2 I f Ruth Yeaton
ii Lilce a naughty little boy, you love to ticlcle, pinch, and tease,
N QT.. ' J W
N xff xy x
' X l I -x .
Let all gullible people beware of Vera!
N l ,ful-43.3, '
X y 'ite Q i e i i
' iw. : .l
. ' -,K Q il.
Grzelkgxrzaulz QF ZUQSQ MDD LQUQW
Q1 AM XMIM
"To Laugh is Proper to the Man "
TH E l.t.AMf.xRAoA Uhr iltval Eiarg nf at ittnal Girl
April 6.-Back again ofter Easter Vacation. Campus is lovely--I just love spring here.
April 7.-Meeting of Students' League-got two buttonholes made. President Woolley spoke on "Edu-
cation for Life." ' '
April 9.-A-Snowed today. Rev, Herbert A. Jump, of New Britain, Connecticut, preachedg the
evening service was under the direction of the New England Chapter of the American Guild
of Organists. Lost part of the best anthem when all the audience simultaneously turned the
leaves of their programs.
April l0--There is a rumor that the Class of 1909 is to present the college with a portrait of Miss
Xvooley at Commencement time.
April ll-Le Giocose dance. We had ham for dinner and the water was turned off. Glesmann's was
crowded after dinner.
April I2-Dr. C. E. Winslow, Professor of Sanitary Biology at the College of the City of New York,
lectured on "The Organization of the Campaign for Public Health."
April I3-Dr. C. E. Winslow lectured on "Water Supply and Water Purification."
April l4-Miss Elizabeth Westwood of Rivington Street Settlement, New York, addressed the meet-
ing of the College Settlement Association.
Sophomore Class Meeting-Elected "Llammy" Board: wish Mi- was on, but she wasn't rec-
April I5-They say Miss Ethel M. Arnold of London, England, will give twelve lectures on "The
Lake Poets," next semester.
Had supper on the lake with R. and M. Lit reading in the Music Building.
April l6-Rev. William Douglas MacKenzie, D.D., President of Hartford Theological Seminary,
preached the Easter Sermon. President Woolley spoke in the evening.
Wish I could have been home to wear my new hat.
April I8-Mr. Hammond played a Guilmant memorial program at his recital.
Dr. C. E. Winslow lectured on "Pure Milk."
Getting sick of lectures and came out early,
April l9-Dr. C. E. Winslow spoke on "Insect-borne Diseases."
We Mead Sophomores walked our Seniors to Lithia Springs in the rain. Met M. driving. just
in time to stop their horse which was climbing up a straight bank from fright.
April 20-Violet Peterson and Doris Melchert gave a Student Recital--Had a quiz in Art so couldn't go.
April 2l-Exercised out of doors today--in bloomersl Terribly cold! i I know I'll be lame tomorrow.
I musl see about my doctor's excuse. .
April 22-Went down to see the "Man from Home"--I'm crazy about him.
April 23-Rev, Lyman Abbott, D.D., preached. The Silver Bay Rally was addressed by Rebecca
Wood fl909J, Mary Gillespie 119101, and Nellie Dodd fl9l2J.
April 25-Concert by Holyoke Musical Club.
Junior Show! "A Touch ofthe Masculine." Killingly funny. I do think Helen Hart and
Myrtle Smart wrote the cleverest show. Hope ours will be as good next year.
April 26-Recital by College Orchestra under the direction of Miss Holmes. Picnic out at Byron
Smith's farm. Mother sent us a cake but it didnit go around and I was furious fbeing lasty.
TH E. LLAMARADA
April 29-Event of the seasonl Senior-Faculty Basket Ball Game. Dr, Clapp with a black bow
over one ear led the singing. Close attention to rules. Miss Carr wore a green fillet.
First "Llammy" meeting-we decided how to bring it out.
April 30-Rev. A. Lyman of Brooklyn, New York preached. The Y. W, C. A. service was held
in memory of Dr. Edward Hitchcock, a former trustee of the college.
May l--Work is assigned to the "Llammy" Board: Myra has a good idea. l9ll had to postpone their
rope-jumping for the usual rain.
May 2-Rope-jumping: awfully windy but I9lt was as good-looking as everg Frances Warner amused
the crowd. The Freshmen gave them a reception in the evening.
May 3-The Amherst Dramatic Club gave "Romeoand Juliet" with "Rocky Chute" for a background.
Got "hangovers" as usual. Walked to Old Hadley and l... froze her lingers.
May 4-Student Recital by Ramona Dunbar and the Mead Quartet. Helped decorate.
May 7-Rev. Harold Pattison of St. Paul, Minnesota spoke in the morning and at Vespers.
May 8-Junior Top Spinning-juniors awfully cunning-Poke bonnets and pigtailsl
May 9-Open meeting of Theta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. Miss Ida M. Tarbell spoke on "The
Woman and the Nation." All eyes were on the ushers.
Drew numbers-l40-l'm going up tomorrow to look at rooms in the Judson.
May l2-Hott I
Miss Mary van Kleeck, Secretary of the Committee on Women's Work of the Russell Sage Foun-
dation, addressed the College Settlements Chapter.
Supper at the upper lake for Efs sister. just ruined my dress sitting on peach stones.
May l4.4-Rev. Clarence A. Barbour. D.D., of Rochester, New York, preached at the Y. W. C, A.
meeting. Dr. Robert Veach was the speaker. Family came up this A. M. in the machine for
May l6.-l9l2 wins the baton at the Competitive Sing--and we worked so hard for itl lzzie was
May l7.-May Day. "Fair Rosamond in the afternoon and "The Romancersu in the evening. After
the Maypole dance supper was served on the hillside. We looked like a big family out on a pic-
nic. Wish Mother could have been here-everybody else had her family.
May l8.--Junior Room-Choosing-all our Mead juniors went to Pearsons-if only we can get in on
l40l Student Recital by Lucia Richardson.
May l9.-Pauline Shephard gave a student recital. l9l3 went "house-hunting," and l'm so tired of
May 20.-l'm a wreck-we got to Pearsons-but ish wallpaper!
May 2l.--Rev. Edward F. Sanderson, of Brooklyn, New York preached. Vespers-loved the
May 22.-Hot and getting hotter all the timel It was refreshing to hear Dr. Grenfell talk of his
work in Labrador. Entertained Mary's man all the evening.
May 23.-The Sophomores took the Seniors to a circus in the Gym. Sat outside and ate six ice-
cream cones before I went home.
May 24.-Freshman room-choosing. "Tears, idle tears.
May 26.-Professor W. F. Cowles, of Amherst gave a lecture for Freshmen on "Horace and his
May 27.--Inter-class debate. Hooray for l9ll.
TH E 'LLAMARADA
May 28.-Rev. L. Clark Seelye, D.D., of Northampton, preached.
May 29.-At. "l..lammy" meeting Gertrude decided where she would get her first nad."
May 30.-Memorial Day Service in the chapel. Mr. Benjamin Chapin gave a monologue portrayal of
Lincoln. Went driving in the afternoon. ln the evening the Department of Music gave a recital
to the Senior Class.
May 3l.-Freshman Mountain Day. It rained--poor kidsl
june l.--Exams. began. Fell asleep studying-don't have a thing this week,
june 4.-Rev. A. W. Vernon of Brookline preached at both services.
june IO.-just had my last exam.-just know l Hunked them all.
June ll.--Robert E. Speer preached the Baccalaureate Sermon--we hovered on the outskirts. Had
supper with Florence's family-played around with Mary's aunts.
june l2.-Grove and lvy Exercises. Of course it rained-l9ll's luck. "Fair Rosamondn had to be
given in the Gym.
june l3.-President Woolley's portrait was unveiled. Strange to say it ceased raining just before the
Step Exercises. '
The Mount Holyoke Musical Clubs gave a concert in the Chapel in the evening.
june l4.-At six o'clock in the morning, l9l3 sang farewell to their sister class-hardest rain of the
season from six to seven A. M. Helen threw daisies to us from the window--weather fitted my
Commencement address by Rev. Henry Stiles Bradley, D.D., of Worcester.
Organ recital in the afternoon.
ln the evening the President's Reception in Mead.
"We never can forget
Your class the grandest yet.
Here's to you, l9ll."
September I9.-The Freshmen arrive with their mothers-the Sophomores with their Trig. Books.
September 2l.-Classes began. Had tea for my eight Freshmen and two mothers to-night. l'm tired
to death of showing off.
September 22.-Miss Wooley directs Miss Hunsdon to thc Student Entrance to the Chapel along with
thc other Freshmen.
September 23.-Y, W. C. A. Reception to new students. President Woolley gives them words of
cheer. l've eleven Prom. dances taken already. l'm so glad ,lack promised this summer to come.
September 24.-Rev. Henry Sloane Collin, of New York City, preached. Saw many red eyes among
September 25.-Miriam Morgan gave tea to the Freshmen-salt instead of sugar accompanying it.
September 26.-Miriam gives another tea-served ice-cream this time.
September 27.-Le Giocose. Swarms of Freshmen-met them all again.
September 28.--Ethel Cotter spent morning in Lib. making up back reading-of "Life." Miss Ar-
nold's first lecture.
September 29.-"Llammy" Board discussed the summer, lssie says we'll have to be getting to work
soon. Katherine wrote two or three grinds during vacation but left them at home.
October l.-Rev. Henry H. Tweedy. of New Haven, Connecticut, preached, Y. W. C A. Wrote
about ten letters. Am going to keep up my correspondence tnis year.
October 5.-Miss Ethel Arnold, of England, lectured on Wordsworth. First Structure Paper due.
October 7.-Miss Florence Jackson, manager of the Vacation House, gave her report before the Col-
lege Settlements Chapter. Birthday spread at table.
October 8.-Rev. john Martin Thomas, D.D., President of Middlebury College, preached. Margaret
Tyler led th emission rally Y. W. C, A. service.
October IO.-President Woolley spoke at Students' League Meeting. We heard many plans for
S. A. B, Fund. Went right up and bought some "Peters" so as to get a good start on my tin foil.
October l2.-Miss Arnold lectured on Coleridge. People raving about the Russian dancers-why
rlidn'l my allowance get here!
October I4.-Dr, Underhill gave a talk on Hygiene to entering students-one more advantage in being
October l5.-President William DeWitt Hyde, of Bowdoin College preached.
October l7.-Mountain Day-walked sixteen miles-too tired to tallc.
Oct. I9.-Miss Arnold lectured on Shelley. Those crazy Sophomores till the gallery every morning
at 8, hoping the Seniors will come out in cap and gown.
October 2l.-Miss Lord meets Freshmen on subject of "Hygiene."
M. Lancon gave a lecture on "Le Comique de Molierem-requiredl Added to that, got a letter
from Jack saying their Glee Club takes a trip in February and he ,can't come to Prom.
Oct. 22.-The Rev. Edward C. Moore, of Cambridge, Massachusetts, preached at the morning service
Read aloud all the afternoon.
October 24,-The Seniors gave the Freshmen a reception. Stood on a chair to watch the show.
October 25,-"La Princesse d'E.lide," given by L'Alliance Francaise"-couldn't understand a word but
liked the bear. l,
October 26.-Miss Arnold lectured on Keats.
October 27.--Entering students still absorbing Hygiene from Miss Lord. Florence B. came out of
chapel with her cap on hack side before,
October 29.-Rev. Jesse G. Nichols, of South Hadley, preached. Wrote to Paul asking him to
Prom. l-le's tall, if he is too litry to dance well, '
October 3l. The Seniors gave a reception to the Faculty.
November l.-Passed Agatha on the campus and she had a bunch of violets.
l9l5 won the traclc-meet-stayed home to write a Structure Paper-noise from our sister class
cheered me up.
November 2.-Miss Arnold lectured on Tennyson." Florence wore her cap wrong again to-day-l
hope she thinlcs it's becoming.
November 4.--Talk by Miss Katherine H. Bell, organizing secretary of the College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Denison House, Boston,
November 5.-Rev. Paul Moore Strayer, of Rochester. New York, preached-line sermon, roommate
November 7.-l..e Giocose gave a play: "Simple Silas, Detective from Plunlcettsvilleng Freshman
Frolic removed a good share of the audience. It recalls my youth.l
November 8.-Founder's Day.
William Herbert Perry Faunce, D.D., l..L.D., President of Brown University, delivered the ad-
dress. More gifts for the S. A, B. F. and a new gateway for the campusl Decorated Mary
TH E. LLAMARADA
l..yon's grave and sold song-books. Concert in evening by Orpheus Club, of Springfield. Miss
Dickinson told us to look our best-we sang "Holyoke" for the men-I think they will come again.
November IZ.--Rev, Arthur Brown, of New York City, preached in the morning. Miss Meriam
Woodbury spoke at the Y. W. C. A. service on "After Ellis lsland-What?"
November l3,-Miss Gertrude Burleigh of the Massachusetts General Hospital, gave a lecture under
the auspices of the Economics Department. 1
November I4.-'I3'-I5 Reception-positively the last of its kind. Letter from Paul-the horrid thing
has another date. Can't decide whom to ask next.
November I5.-Professor Buhler gave a lecture recital on "Tannhaiiser. Got two black marks trying
to describe it to roommate. Freshman in our corridor thinks the "novelty of getting up early is
November I6.-Miss Arnold gave a lecture on Browning. Couldn't decide between Henry and John
R. so wrote to both about Prom. Maybe l'll get one, with good luck,
November l9.-Professor Benjamin W. Bacon, of Yale University preached at the morning service
and at Vespers. Gave a little supper-party-found jam even on my Yale pillowl
November 2l.-Lecture by Mr. Owen R. Lovejoy on "The Function of Education in Abolishing Child
Labor." "Llammy" meeting, and Ruth used up lssie's last black mark.
November 22.--President's Reception to the Faculty in Meadg Miss Harper asks Mary Richardson
to represent her in Rocky. Tried for the heroine's part in Capt. jinks. Hope I got it-they used
to think l did quite well at home! l
November 23.-In the afternoon Professor Robert Chambers, of Columbia University, gave a lecture
on "Haeckel and the Radiolariansf'
ln the evening Miss Arnold lectured on Matthew Arnold. Got the part of valet in Capt. -links.
Sorry about that heroine.
November 25.-Yale-Harvard Basketball game-34-24. 1
November 26.--Rev. A. F. Schaufller, D.D., of New York City, preached at the morning service.
Miss Sarah Wells, city secretary for the norheastern territory, spoke at the Y. W. C. A. meeting
on "Work in the Cities and Rural Districts."
November 27.-Students' League Meeting-we've worked Sl,000 worth since Founder's Dayl Simply
furious that l didn't get asked to go to Hartford to the Suffrage Convention-piles of people did.
December 3.--Dean George Hodges, of the Episcopal Theological School, Cambridge, Massachusetts,
preached. Had a grand party with the eats I brought from home.
December 5.-Rudolf Herzog, the novelist, gave a reading from his own works. Both Henry and John
R, accepted for Prom. Roommate will have to take one.
December 6.--Doll-Show in Gym.
Many ideas for "Prom gowns."
Professor Buhler gave a lecture-recital on "Parsifal."
December 7.-Miss Arnold lectured on "Rosetti and William Morris." Hated going after that abom-
inable quiz. First rehearsal for the play.
December IO.-Professor Henry S. Nash, of the Episcopal Theological School, Cambridge, Massachu-
setts, preached at the morning service. Miss Mary Corbet, student secretary for the northeast
territory, spoke at the Y W. C. A. meeting on "'The Association Amang Students."Boynton's stable
burned-only one horse left and that rather moth-eaten-but I hurried and engaged him for Prom.
December ll.-Miss Lucy Wright lectured on "Occupations for the Blind and the Prevention of
Blindness." Reminds me of art. I W ,
TH rg 'LLAMARADA
December l2.-Le Ciocose dance-learned all the latest steps for Prom.
December l3.-Student Alumnae Building Fair-Proceeds almost S500-awful crowd at Faculty table
-ice-cream ran out: got piece of sand-paper in grab bag.
December I4.-Miss Arnold lectured on "The Women Poets." Studied like a fiend all evening.
December I7.--The Rev. Ci. A. Johnston Ross. of the Presbyterian College, Montreal, preached morn-
ing and evening.
December l9.-First half of "l..ammy" inl Home for the Christmas holidays! I shan't look at the
stuff during vacation.
January 4.-Winter term opened 8:30 A. M. Back to exams., "Lammy" and Structure.
Miss Arnold's lecture-"George Meredith and Certain Modern Poetic Tendencies."
january 5.-Wore my little crocheted neclctie to chapel to be real sporty. There were only 97 others
there exactly like it.
january 7.---President Ozora S. Davis. Chicago Theological Seminary. preached in the morning. Wrote
to Henry to remind him of Prom. Scrapped with john at the New Year's dance. So of course he
january 9.-"Captain Jinlcs of the Horse Marines." Got a few flowers. but would have had more if l'd
been the heroine. But it was really splendid, and Lena did fairly well after all.
January l0.-Biihler recital-"Tristan and Isolde."
january ll.--Miss Arnold-"Place of Poetry in Human Life." M. 'spilled water on the dining-room
floor-hurried call for plumbers.
january l4.-Morning service, Rev. Gerald Beard, D.D., Bridgeport, Connecticut.
Y. W. C. A. Miss Bertha Conde, secretary of the National Board. Subject-"The Association
in Europe and the East."
January I5.-Students' League. President Woolley spoke.
january l6.-Everybody at chapel. Marshall Darrach gave "Julius Caesar" in the evening. Freshman
math. class put ice on the thermometer, so Miss Martin excused them. '
january l7.--Biihler Recital-"Lohengrin" It was heavenly and we all planned our weddings after-
ward-especially the music. . 1
January IB.-Semester exams began, and "it never rains but it pours"-five in three days, and Henry's
mother won't let him come to Prom.
january 2l.-Rev. Gains Glenn Atkins, Providence. Rhode Island, The faculty attended-was just
too dead to go. -
january 27.-Midyear's are over-went to Springfield to celebrate. Came home to find a church note
on my door. I didn't realize how much l'd cut.
January 28.-Morning service.--Bishop Thomas F. Davies, of Springfield, Massachusetts.
President Woolley spoke at Y. W. C. A.
January 29.-Second semester began today, Got called up and had my privilege taken away-for
getting back late Saturday. Fine prospect for Prom. Many others similarly afllicted.
January 30.-Leo Ornstein--concert.
February l.--Lecture by the Rev. Henry A. Stimson. D.D. Subject: "Two Great English School-
masters." Miss H. forgot to mention that it was required, so l stayed at home and made candy.
February 2.--Poor Ruth can't leave college. So we got permission and went to Springfield to get her
Prom. slippers for her.
February 3.--Joint meeting of College Settlements and Consumers' League.
TH E 'L.L.AM ARADA
February 4.-Rev. Neil McPherson, D.D., Springfield, morning and vespers. Roommate
an M. A. C. man for me-has red hair and can't dance at all, but am so glad he can come,
February 6.-Le Ciocose Masquerade had to be postponed for gym classes.
February 7.-Miss Frances Cummings lectured on "Vocational Opportunities for Women."
February 9.-Tried for a part in the March play-didn't get in as there was no valet's part,
February IZ.-Dress rehearsal for Prom. Can't decide what Howers I'd rather have.
February I3.-"Pride and Prejudice"-l9l2's Senior show. It was splendid, but I can't bear
an original one next year,
February I4.-'I3-'I5 and 'IZ-'I4 basketball games. The mascots are better every year.
February I5.-Y. W, C. A. elections-I lolcl you sol
to. give up
February l7.-Telegram from M. A. C, man-"broke his collar-bone skating." Know he didn't. or if
he did, it was on purpose,
February IS.-Rev. Edward S. Rousmaniere preached.
Telegraphed to-night to John R. "I beg your pardon. You've gol to come to Prom."
February I9.--Telegram from John-He'll come-Hurrah!
February 20.--Students' league meeting.
February Zl.--Mr. I-lammond's Recital Hung out the window all the afternoon, watching
of arriving Prom. men-the "male strom" roommate calls it. John arrived at 4-tea,
Glee Club. It is fun to make up again,
February 22.-Prom.-and after worrying for weeks about the color of my flowers, he didn't send me
February 23.--I heard that Miss E.. called the roll in Renaissance this A. M. I don't care though-
nothing matters much now that Promfs over.
February 25.--Rev. Jason Noble Pierce, Oberlin, Ohio.
February 27.-Address on Suffrage-The kids that went to Hartford sat in the front row
horribly puffed up.
February 28.-Basketball-'I3-'I4 and '12-'l5.
February 29.-Yeap year party. I was a man and got eight proposals- all because of
March 2.-Prof. Mendel from Yale lectured.
March 3.-President James A. Blaisdell, of Pomona College The California adherents
front row in church. h
March 5.-"Our Mutual Friend"-by the Dramatic Club.
March 6.-Dr. Mabel Austin Southard-lectured on hygiene. We seem to be a husky lot-
March 7.-Dr. Southard-second lecture.
March 8.--Dr. Southard-third lecture.
March 9.--Student Recital-Inez Rogers and Ruth Brierley.
March l0.-Rev. Henry P. Dewey, of Minneapolis, preached.
March I3.-Dr. Southard-fourth lecture.
March I4.-Dr. Southard-fifth lecture-and last.
March I7.-Rev. Rockwell Harmon Potter, D.D., of Hartford, Connecticut, in the morni
"New England Chapter of the American Guild of Organists, in the evening.
March I9.--Spring recess began.
sat in the
at least no
"Let the Gold Dust Twins"
Turn on your heat and
close your windows every morning
"S. A. B. F."
"There is Beauty in
TRY A BOTTLE OF
HU- ALL - NO"
GIFT SHOP TRIPS
No better finishing touch for the
"What About the
Hasn't failed this year!
"Have You a Little Fairy
in Your Home?"
If not, you have failed to train your
Have You Used"-
The Fire Escapes?
TIFFANY A Co.
JEWELRY, WATCHES, RINGS, EOBS, EIVIBLEN
PINS, TROPHIES, SILVER CUPS, NOTE PAPERS
WITH IVIONOGRAIVIS IN COLOR, INVITATIONS TO
COIVIIVIENCEMENT AND CLASS'DAY EXERCISES
IVIENIIS,AND DIES FOR STAMPING CORPORATE
AND ERATERNITY SEALS
PURCHASES CAN BE IVIADE OF TIFFANY A Co
EITHER IN PERSON OR BY IVIAIL
FIFFN AVENUE N 37T'ISFNFFF
N EW YORK
Lzj? for the Coming Tam'
WE REPEAT HISTORY
"There needs be no such thing as
a cold room in any house. Send for
a Free Heat Primer."
This book tells in simple language
how to keep a northwest college room
warm without banking up the win-
dows with pillows and sending for the
Radiator Man every day.
"Do You Smile the
No, my mattress is too long
for my cot
'6Twenty Years in College,
Hasnit Scratched Yet"
Waterman's Fountain Pen
"She Did It With
Jap - a -lac " '
And the matron made her scrape
it off. Get Speed! at the Bookstore
"New Victor Records on Sale "
A Throughout the College
See this number of f'Life"
A Dainty That Always Pleases
" FRESHMAN TEARS "
"Baker,s Breakfast Cocoa "
Served Four Times a Week
in all Colleges
For Sample See Tuesday Night's "Mud"
"History of the World,
6000 Years of History"
CONDENSED INTO ONE COURSE BY
Mount Holyoke College History
" Learn to Write
It Helps to Fill Up "Life"
To be Used Before a Quiz I
"THERE'S A REASON"
For Samples Send to Alberta Adolphson,
Porter Hall and Mildred Lynch,
"Before You Put a Penny in
a Motor Car"
Put 5c in
NSU Ao Bo FJ,
You Can Weigh Exactly What
You Should Weigh
NOTHING SHORT OF WELL
All Through Taking Gymnasium
WM 1 JN
I L A 5 Nw
I lv Q
5 lf x
L Z-K f' X ' W, Www ln.
EAL A F xy? 'Zi'
Xl -F gif,-A f
Rx . f fsv Q7
Obey That Impulse!
"Wh1'Ie Mere ir College :bereft LW. "
VOL. I. APRIL I, ISII2.
A VISITOR tiptoed into the reception room and sat down on
the edge of a chair. How very quiet it was! She wished
she had not rung the bell so loudly. In the afternoon when she
had called, it had been different but now she supposed the dear
girls were all studying. She dirt wish she had been more
considerate about ringing the bell. I-low it must have janglecl
through the halll
Yes, she was fully decided that this was the very college for
her daughter, just the place for an only child. But she must advise
her not to study until ten o'clockg it would simply ruin her health,
and a quiet hour of relaxation and meditation just before retiring
was quite a necessity. She must not fail to speak to Ruth on
this point. Somewhere down the corridor a door opened and
she heard a few whispered words, instantly followed by a little
"sh-h-h--." How perfectly delightfulf-what a unique way of
keeping the quiet. It would be so good for Ruth to have friends
like that to keep her from her little thoughtless ways.
A distant clock slowly pealed out the hour of nine. Merciful
heavensl What was that? A shriek reverberated down the long
hall. The visitor rose hastily from her seat and stood hesitating
and trembling. Wliat had happened? Should she go to the
rescue? And then a loud laugh pealed forth. The woman
shrank back into her chair, while pandemonium swept through
the house. Loud calls and slamming doors broke the beautiful
quiet. Girls came dashing down the stairway, jumping from
stair to stair, making as much noise as possible. And where was
the gentle sh-h-h--I The confused listener felt dazed and be-
wildered. Surely she must have dreamed that quiet period, be-
cause never in her most awful nightmares had she experienced
anything comparable to this. The quiet, refined-looking girl whom
she had seen in the parlor was now executing "You Great Big
Beautiful Doll" with many flourishes, with the full force of the
loud pedal. A group of girls now entered the front door, and,
throwing off their coats as they went up the stairs, revealed them-
selves clad in bloomers and soiled white blouses. Wliat could
they have been doing this time of night in those costumes? It was
extremely cold weather, how very dangerous! She must tell Ruth
that under no circumstances was she to go out masquerading at
night without wrapping up warmly.
just then a girl came into the reception room and greeted
the visitor. She was so hot and so out of breath, she had just
returned from Gym. The woman mentally checked off one of
her experiences-those girls hadn't been masquerading at all!
"But I don't understand what is going on in your hall. There has
been so much-er-confusion here just for the last few minutes."
The girl smiled and ventured an explanation: "Oh, you see, we
have quiet until nine and then the girls have to relax." "What?"
"Yes, relax. Of course, we can't make any noise while all the
girls are working, but now we just have a grand good time, an
overflow of our joyous feelings, so to speak. You-shouldn't think
we would always want to? Why, we just have to, we have to
make the most of the opportunity."
A muffled thump and shuffling came from overhead. "That's
the girls dancing, they are practicing a new step. We used to
run races up and down the hall but some fussy people complained
and of course that was the end of it."
The woman broke into her remarks and said she should have
to go back to her room in the village. The girl's remonstranee
seemed rather forced, probably she wanted to learn the new step
too. As the visitor hurried off in the darkness her mind was a
maze of thoughts,-relaxation, must have it, fussy people,-surely
they wouldn't think Ruth fussy, but yet,--delicate health, only
child, never could stand it,-relaxation,-Heaven forbid,-Ruth.
Required Work at College
AS all the faithful readers of Lira know that we have, for the
past year or so, been publishing articles constantly upon the
subject of required work al college, we feel that at last the time
to strike has come. For years we have stood by, and, without
putting forth an assistant hand, have watched countless of our
fellow students fall beneath this load. Many are doomed before
they even start upon the fair new page spread so invitingly before
them. You ask for examples. To be specific-not long ago 8
young girl full of budding hopes which we felt sure would soon
he full blown, entered college. When only half the year had
been completed she returned home crushed, defeated, and 'iruined
f0l' life." The reason? Alas it is far too simpleg when she
arrived at college her course was practically mapped out before
IICFS Only one road lay open to her, and she started out upon it.
but lVlishap, in the shape of three conditions, overtook her. S0
with heavy heart and faltering tread, she retraced her footsteps,
hack along that road upon which she had so gaily started but ll
few paltry 'months before. We ask you to note that all the con-
ditions were "incurred" in subjects that were required. In the sub-
.Ilfcts which she was allowed to choose for herself she received the
standing of C. ls this fair, we ask, that a girl's life should be
spoiled because she was forced to do work for which she WM
morally, mentally, and physically unht? We leave this questi0ll
WIIIW YOU and WC shall be glad to accept the plans which any of
our readers may offer whereby this grievious wrong may be righted.
Advice on How to "Stand-in" With the Instructor
IN attaining to the degree of bachelor of arts, it is valuable, flffvls
' I0 acquire that greatest of all arts-"standing in" with the
instructor. We therefore humbly offer this bit of advice to thole
who are Wuggling on their way toward a B.A.
When the first opportunity is given for signing for a text-book
in the course, avoid signing for it: it is an excellent way to make
a good impression by showing your scorn for text-books. If you
can, during the first few weeks convey the idea that you are
taking the course as a snap, by all means do so. This may be
accomplished in several ways. Express surprise when the instructor
calls on you for any outside reading she may have given out, and
murmur something in a low tone to your neighbor about never
supposing she meant it to be donel Coming in late to class and
reading your mail, also, creates a favorable impression. When
you are asked a definite and direct question, reply in an offended
tone that you don't know fit is very tactless of an instructor to ask
pointed questionsl. lt is also effective to stare dreamily out of
the window and when called upon to recite, say pleasantly that
"you didn't hear the question," or even frankly that you "weren't
listning to the discussion." If the instructor wishes to give you a
few rules not found in the book or a few remarks she considers
of particular value, never take them down-rather assume an air
of bored indifference and gaze about the room. fThis is a
fiattering attention which cannot fail to find favor., Always leave
the room immediately when the bell sounds, especially if you are
in the midst of an important discussion, or if the instructor is
speaking. It shows interest in the course. If a paper is announced,
try to forget it until three days before it is due, and then go to the
instructor and tell her you have forgotten the subject on which
you were to write.
lf this course of conduct does not produce the desired results,
change your tactics-not gradually, but very suddenly-so that it
may be seen that you are turning over a new leaf. Come early
to class, take a front seat, and glance hastily over the pages of
a borrowed book, so that the instructor may see that you have not
entirely neglected your preparation. Little knowledge will be
gained by it, but a good impression will be made. The bluffing
system is very popular with the faculty. Never fail to give your
opinion on every subject under discussion, particularly if you
know nothing about it. But never give an opinion generally held
by any great authorities fif you happen to be aware of any such
opinionsj. Be original in your remarksg wild theories thought of
on the spur of the moment are particularly acceptable. The
inaccuracy of your statements will be balanced by the amusement
they cause-it is always desirable to afford entertainment to the
class. Two days before the examination, send a note to the in-
structor telling her how much you have enjoyed the course,-this is
a much simpler way than studying for the examination. If you have
a sort of ignorant feeling and are at a loss for thoughts when you
come to the test, never mind. Such methods as you have employed
throughout the semester a.e sure to bring you through with gloryl
Life's Weekly Advice
Advice to Chapel Gocrs
l-lll..E we are doing so much to improve chapel attendance,
may we not take advantage of the opportunity and give a
little much needed advice on the subject of chapel conduct? Much
has already been said on coming to chapel on time but for those
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A Plea for a Sane Non-quiet Hour
who have not been in the habit of coming early, these few directions
may prove helpful. '
Always go for your mail first even though you went for it gn
your way home from the Lib. the night before. Be sure to try
to pass all those before you, for in this way you may be able lg
create a commotion and succeed in dislocating a few Senior caps
and in knocking the books from under a Freshman's arm. Crowd
through the doorway and when you get in, do not, above all
things, go immediately to your seat, which would suggest a woe-
ful ignorance of the etiquette of arriving early. Rather stand in
the back of the chapel in the narrow passage way leading from
the stairway to the centre aisle. Having stationed yourself there,
attract the attention of all those coming in, collect as large a crowd
as possible-always being careful to stand in the way of those who
are trying to enter. After the last tolls have stopped, rush noisily
to your seat and if some one happens to be occupying the one
reserved for you, make a great stir about getting another. If
possible take one on the aisle so that everyone will have to climb
Having found a scat slam it down loudly-it adds
greatly to the solemnity and impressiveness of the service. ln the
moment intervening before the entrance of the President, converse
volubly and audibly with your neighbors, preferably on such sub-
jects as the trimming on your Prom. gown or the next Structure
in over you.
Paper. Be sure that you see all late comers, craning your neck
and losing your place in the hymn book in so doing. When you
rise to sing the recessional put back your seat with a bang-it
always helps in drowning the prelude. Sing heartily on the Hrst
verse, then gather up your books and face the aisles. Sing lustily
every other line until you have sung the hymn through once, then
talk with those across the aisle and face the back of the chapel.
As the "Amen" is being sung, run madly out on the heels of
the last Senior.
Life's College Debutantes
ISS MARJORIE. CORDLEY has recently made her debut
in that circle of society known in the college world as the
"Greasy Grinds." The event, although a quiet one, occasioned a
sensation as it was wholly unexpected.
Miss Slava S. Balabanoff of South Hadley, Massachusetts,
formerly of Tacoma, Washington, gave her friends a pleasant
surprise a few days after Christmas by making her debut at morn-
ing chapel. Since that time she has been quite prominent in lending
her personal support and interest to the occasion.
Miss Ruth Evans, another of the season's charming debutantes,
chose a most unusual, and, to her, wholly new scene for her
coming'out party- the stacks of the College Library. The affair
was marked by extraordinary gaiety and merriment.
Miss Anita A. Vale, a resident of this city, was the guest of
honor at a large gathering of the Health and Happiness Guild,
which holds its meetings several times a week in the College
Gymnasium. The regular business of the meeting was delayed
temporarily to allow those present to greet Miss Vale, who arrived
Miss Cora Riley, a senior of Mount Holyoke College, is the
latest debutante among the members of Phi Beta Kappa.
Her entrance at their last meeting was a signal for a warm welcome
from the old members.
Miss Mary A. M, Baker paid her first visit of the season to
Everett House on january twenty-second. Since then, many others
of the college community have followed her example.
It was rumored that Miss Gladys Bailey had made her debut
at breakfast in Wilder Hall. Great consternation was expressed
by her friends lest this be so, but, on inquiry it was found that
she had merely received an invitation to attend and had declined.
Our society representative reports that ear-rings and "buns"
are the latest things for the debutante. ln fact, Miss Barbara
Howland, a leader of the fashionable set, wore diamond and pearl
"drops" and arranged her hair in this manner at the party given
in her honor. .
At one of the most delightful "coming-out" parties of the
season, Miss Dorothy Stickney appeared for the lirst time in high
shoes and a high neck dress. Several reporters were present who
eagerly recorded the fact.
Other debuts to be noted in college circles are those of Miss
Dorothy Kob, into the society of the psychological humorists, and
Miss Marguerite Weaver among the groups of early risers.
The Pessimists' Club
HE College Pessirnist's Club is being organized. Be a
memberl Meetings held for everyone-Hunkers, faculty,
and freaks-only qualihcation, a settled hopelessness. Look below
and lind your class-do not fail to register at once. An even
more discouraging condition will be incident upon a failure to
The SCARED-T0-DEATH class meets every month. Composed
of people who are too lazy to work, but consider themselves able
to pass the tests. They will tell their. personal experiences and
relate how much they don't know. They state loudly that they
have flunked and then bear off an HA." fCharter member G-e
The l-lAVEN'T-ANY-TIME class meets continuously. Regular
social gatherings occur daily, where the members relate all that
must be done in no time. They linger long and gossip much over
The EVER-SLEEPY class is as yet unorganized, for the members
have not arisen early enough to reach their meeting house at
8:25. They are, however, a very large class, and one whose
absence is keenly felt by the EVER-THERES.
The HARD-WORKED club is also a populous one. They meet
on the library steps early in the morning and immediately after
each meal. They are rather hard to get along with and frequently
quarrel among themselves about library property.
The llM-A-WRECK class has been sometimes taken for a religious
organization, since the chief part of the ceremony of their meeting
consists in a melancholy and monotonous chant. On further in-
vestigation, however, the substance of the song appears to be the
as the mournful countersign which passes between members when
they meet: "l'm a wreckl" "So am ll" "l'm a wreckln "So am
ll" These poor souls should not be allowed to sink into oblivion.
but should be buoyed up by companionship with their own kind.
Do try to drag yourself out to a meetingl Among our recent
correspondence we have this letter from a subscriber:
DEAR SIR:-lf l join your club may l find refuge from the
Faculty? Woefully yours, li-
We answer nol A thousand times nol The Faculty are our
best supporters, for all of them are trying to teach their pupils
something. We refuse membership to all dogs also-too many
charter members lead a dog's life already, The whole college
ought to belong! Come and join nowl Wipe off the smile and
put on a scowl, for college life is a grindl The hills are not
beautiful, the snow is not white, and all life is a horrid bore.
Change your attitude! Things are what they seem. Don't let
yourself be fooled by stories of "silver linings" and "gold fillings."
Join the Pensimistsl
LIFE takes great pleasure in announcing the exhibition of
antiques held in l'lilliston Wall. Considerable time and effort
have been expended in getting this remarkable collection together
and it is worth the small fee of ten cents ffor the benefit of the
S. A. B, FJ to see it. Among the most interesting articles dis-
The college coupe.
A Blue Book.
Copy of the college joke on the difference between opium and
Announcement of a "new" plan for the S. A, B .l7.
Placarcl of chapel attendance campaign.
A college cracker.
Statement of the Trustee-ice-cream fable.
The Judson. '
The warning "lf exposed to a contagious disease, refrain from
returning to college.
The sign "l..ostl A black fountain pen."
-Iunor Lunch Sandwich dated September 28, l9l l.
Life's College Dramas
BECAUSE of the still incomplete state of the Student Alumnae
Building, the college plays have to be given in less perfectly
adapted halls. An interesting and amazing farce was one of the
latest productions, interesting because of the ethical question in-
volved, and the originality of presentation. It was given in the
Gymnasium, the setting consisting of fifty live girls who went
through convolutions and contortions throughout. The heroine,
a graceful little Spanish maiden. appeared ten minutes after the
opening of the play, rushing breathless into the foreground, talk-
ing rapidly and continuously the while. The exciting force of
the action appeared in the guise of tan stockings worn by the
aforesaid young lady. The climax followed swiftly. On one side,
tan stockings plus usefulness: on the other, black stockings plus
aesthetics. At the climax, the black stockings prevailed and the
catastrophe ensued at once, the play ending with a sad balcony
scene. The unity of the play was preserved by the dancing
figures which gave a constantly shifting baclfgrounrl to the picture.
Tragedies are often considered to be fitted for olderi actors
alone, but the young students of Mount Holyoke have shown
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themselves singularly capable of dramatic presentation. A striking
example of this was the play, "The Tragedy of the Common-
place," given in the Post Ofhce corridor, several months ago. Two
girls with arms twined about each other, fone dressed as the
Vice-President of the Junior Class, the other as captain of the
Junior Basket-Ball teamj, so unmistakably roommates as to need
no explanation, were the sole actors. They came on to the stage
laughing and chatting, so happy that the thoughts of the audience
harked back to their own care-free and irresponsible youth. The
girls went to their mail box and drew out two notes exactly alike.
Thoughts of teas and receptions lighted up their faces, but when
they broke the seals and read-Alas! Horror and woe over-
spread their countenances, they looked at each other's notes and
rushed from the stage, uttering mournful cries. Both had received
registration conditions! The critics who saw this play especially
lauded the facial expression of the heroines.
On the same stage. a fascinating scene was given for the un-
usual purpose of raising money. It was scarcely a dramatic
monologue but might be called a dramatic monody. The player
wore the exquisite robes of the East and was adorned with a
large sign bearing the mystic symbols of "S, A. B, F." which,
being interpreted declared that this woman was the "Student
Alumna:'s Best Friend." She played a flute-like instrument with
wonderful delicacy of touch and depth of appreciation. The
scene was cleverly planned and cleverly executed, and was ap-
preciated by a packed house.
A more colossal venture in color and decorative scheme was
"The Burning of the Barn," given in the vicinity of the village
green. There was a large audience of well-dressed and appre-
ciative girls. The actors fof whom there were manyj, were also
girls in a more or less poorly-dressed state. The burning structure
lighted up the scene and threw the actors into high relief. All
breathed quickly, either from great emotion or too great haste in
reaching the scene of the disaster. But their lack of poise, hair
pins, and belts was quite unnoticed when the lives of their friends
were in danger. They rushed boldly into the close vicinity of
the roaring flames and dragged out their friends, nearly overcome.
The scenic effect and the taste in costuming made this one of the
most thrilling play of the season.
' Affinities ,
O you know what affinities are? lf you don't. look about
you in LIFE and you may gain an inkling. There are many
varieties of affinities but we shall speak only of one species.
college afhnities. When we have called your attention to a few.
we know you will be able to add to the list "ad infinitumf' Our
illustrations point out affinities between man and matter, man and
man, and man and mind.
This example falls under the first head, an affinity between man
and matter. We refer to the unfortunate "man with the cane"
who frequents our campus. We must believe that in past life,
the cane was of assistance to himg it certainly is not now. How-
ever, as he reviews that long period of service, that faithful
propping of his maimed powers, he feels that he can never
part with it, so he tucks it lovingly under his arm and allows
it to drag after him.
The next instance points out an affinity between man and
man. When we use "man" in this way, we are following the
example of the old minister who said "The brethren-that is,
the brethren who embrace the sisters." The sisters in this case
were sisters in name alone. One was a pained house chairman-
the other was a tall girl, Lynch, by name, who made the halls
of Rockefeller ring with her cheery voice. We are all acquainted
with the members of a certain class who practice "ha-has" fre-
quently, but this young lady has excelled them all in quantity,
as well as quality. We cannot state with confidence whether the
house-chairman associates with her from an admiration of her
lung capacity, but certain it is that something brings them together.
From long experience we have established a relation between
certain events and a "letter from Father." Either a girl visits
the Superintendent to pay "that gas bill," or she hastens home to
don her hat. The next car finds her ready for Springfield and
the expensive joys of that metropolis. It may be for a blue
fillet or the "Spring Maid"--the purpose does not matter. A
cheek from father seems to say "Stand not upon the order of
your going, but go at once."
Other afhnities of college life seem to demand a paragraph but
we can only give them a word or two because they belong more
properly to the class "Consequences" Precedent is la-rgely res-
ponsible for these events. Some day forget your Domestic Work
and fifty cents will change hands. Receive three college notes
after examinations and eventually you will pack your trunk. Lose
your train at vacation time, and nine months later you will be
taking an extra examination. The time element and the incongruity
of the events would not lead us to consider them affinities, but
such they are, and if you doubt it, ask someone that has figured
in the above-mentioned affairs.
Life's Guide to the Season's Books
ENRY HOLT 81 COMPANY, offer to the public the fol-
lowing new books:
JAMES' PSYCHOLOGY-While this book is, perhaps, a trifle
juvenile for older readers on this subject, still it gives a good
bird's-eve view of the matter and tells you what it is always
good to know, namely, that you have no will. -
GIBBON'S Rise AND FALL or THE ROMAN EMPIRE-This short
outline of a great subject we recommend for beginners. just the
thing for crammingl It gives all you need to know about the
matter in that brief. concise form so eagerly desired by instructors.
WEBSTER'S DICTl0NARY1A word for every day. This master-
piece contains many helpful hints which every school girl should
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That Delicious Moment--When You Find You Have
Forgotten to Register!
know. For example-"How to avoid spelling claw." and "Helps
for those majoring in the English department."
RENlSEN'S CHEMISTRY-HA fine book." SHYS One Of OUT CX'
changes, "for a rainy Sunday afternoon." We are sure that with
this book, a box of candy, and an open fire, no day, no matter
how stormy, could be dull.
MOLLY MAKI-1'BELlEVE--Although this is an admirable book.
,till it is rather ponderous for any who are not majoring in Eng-
lish, unless they have taken at least four courses in that depart-
C1cERo's TUSCULAN DISPUTATIONS-A charming book, now
full of pathos, now brimming over with the most subtle humor. It
a fine Christmas gift for "her." Order dl ONCE'
THEORY or EQu,moNs AND DETaRMiNANTs-Even if one is
not especially interested in the subject, one cannot help being .held
captive by the wonderful illustrations in this book. These will, we
feel sure, incite in every reader a desire to know more of this
matter which is being discussed everywhere.
FRENCH GRAMMAR-We advise every mother to begin today
reading this little book aloud to the children. After they have
heard one chapter, they will "cry for it," and never again will she
be at a loss to know how to keep them amused.
THE LLAMMY LIFE-The best book going. No girl should be
without a copy. We advise you to order today as the supply is
limited. Enjoyed by the crowned heads of Europe as well as by
millions in our own country.
Lifc's Advice on Securing Prom Men
LIFE, appreciating the difficulties of securing Prom. men, sug-
gests the following scheme as practical and in good taste.
Every Junior should send out a card, like the model below, to all
eligible friends and acquaintances, then invite the one who sends
the most satisfactory response.
Age-Whether 2I or over.
College-Graduate, non-graduate, undergraduate.
Do you smoke?
Do you dance?
Have you contributed to the S. A. B. l7.?
flf not, please enclose checkj
Do you believe the mince pie story?
If necessary do you object to sleeping
a.-ln an attic,
b.-On a porch?
c.--ln a parlor?
N. B.-No domestic work or outdoor exercise required of guests.
Life's Family Album
Time-Between 8 and 8:30 of any Monday evening.
Editor-in-Chief, Lisabel Aughlin.
No. l, Heborah Darrub.
No. ll, Syra Smith.
No. III, Bladys Gailey.
No. IV, Eva Ruthens.
No. V, Batherine Karney.
I No. VI, Wila Lenson frare visitorf.
lE.ditor, Grinders No. I, II, and III are seen sitting on the edge
of the couch, waiting for "l..lamy" meeting to begin. Our Editor
changes her "lssie" face for her "l..lamy" face, goes to the arm
chair in centre of room and brings meeting to order.1
Editor.-"Now, kids, let's hurry and get to work for we have
heaps to do and we'll never get anything done after the rest arrive.
We'll begin with grinds right off. There are a few from last
time that we didn't finish, Deb-..
lctrinder No. I upsets her omnipresent work bag and a pause
follows while she pursues her thimble under the table. Our
Editor casts a suggestive look in her direction and begins to readg
but before she has gone far is interrupted by a burst of stammer-
ing apologies from No. 11.1
No. II.-"Really, you see--the reason I said that--I'm afraid
Editor.-"For goodness' sake, Nlyrain IA knock at the
Editor.-"Come int" lE.nter No. lV.l "Oh, hello there,
come in and sit down, we're just?"
No. IV.-"Honestly, Issie, I've been chasing all over campus
and that's the reason l'm late. But that old French Club simply
1von't elect olhcers and I've been to them about a thousand times,
and, oh the funniest thing, my dearl I know people will think I'm
a lunatic, but just as I was coming down here, hurrying as fast as
I could-oh, my dear, it's--" lshrieks of laughter turn the
speaker into a bow knot and she dives straight into a pile of'
pillows, meanwhile a knock at the door, and the proctor enters.j
Editor.-"I'm awfully sorry-but Eva Ruthens has just arrived
-I'll do my best to keep her quiet-" lExit proctor.1
Editor.-"Now listen, kids-this is one of Syra's grinds-and
this time will you please keep still until I've read it all through?
lEditor reads.l '
No. III Qin a soft murmur,--"I-er-don't believe that--I
exactly get the point of--"
No. II fdecidedlyj.-"I think it's very clever." IA few mo-
ments of heated argument in which all talk at once and no one
listens tosanyone else, is terminated by the Editor.1
Editor.-"The grind may be rewritten by-. Now, kids.
here's an awfully good igrind to go to waste but somehow it
doesn't seem to fit the person it's written for--I tell you-we can
give it to that-girl. Don't you know we gave up in despair
about her last time-in
No. Ill.-"Yes, but l've just finished writing one for her-
and I sat up three hours and had my roommate helping me--"
INo. III on the verge of tears but remembering "l..ammy" etiquette
finishes weaklyl, "But really it wasn't much good anyway and
the other will suit her beautifully." ll..usty demands for grind to
be read. Amid confusion No. V enters. She raises her eyebrows
and speaks in a cool, tall voice.l
NU. V--"I beg your pardon, but is this a Llammy meeting?"
No. IV fthe irrepressiblej.-"Yes, my dear, come right ini"
IND. V hangs her coat on the screen, adjusts her scarf grace-
fully over her shoulders and reclines artistically in the Morris
No. V.-"Please don't let me interrupt the meeting." IlVIean-
while Grinder No. III reads her grind, No. IV attempts a seraphic
expression and succeeds in falling off the couch. All listen in
dumb admiration-the "perfect tribute" of silence is broken bv
No. ll.-"Pardon me, but could you tell me what those words
Editor.--"Syra--for goodness' sakel I'll read it again."
IAttention is distracted this time by entrance. of No. VI, who
announces that her "Junior pictures have come." They are
passed around and Editor continues.l
Editor.--"Now what do you think of that one?"
No. 1.-"Oh, it's greatl"
No. Il.-"Thats just line, Is" fto No. VU. "Oh, aren't they
good, how many of them are you having---"
No V.-"But I still don't understand-do you mean-?"
Editor.-"It doesn't need to be understood. The diction is
beautiful, and we have to have some that the Faculty Committee
will accept. Now listen, kids, we must get through a lot to-
night-Syra, will you please--" lThe next grind is listened
to with attention and applauded by a giggle from No. lV.l
No, V.--"Excuse me, but is that meant to be funny?"
Editor.--"Be still, Eval Please explain the point, will you,
Deb?" lNo. I, much embarrassed, explains, and all but No. V
No. V.-"Better wording might bring out the humor" fraising
Editor.--"All right, please re-word it." lFifteen minutes of
labor, and the Editor reads the grind exactly as it was before,
No. I smiles and counts her stitches aloud.1
Editor.-"Here are a bunch of grinds without any names on
them. If you can figure out the people they belong to, all right,
Syra. And here are some of Wila's that she'll have to read
herself-I can't make out whether she's writing phonetics or
No. VI.-"My dear, I can't read those. Why, fgaspsl they're
not my writing at all. How you got the idea that everything
illegible is in my handwriting-welll- Here are some, though-
I've done that woman that-"
No. I and No, II.--"So did I" "I spent two hours?--"
rEditor.--"Goodness, kids-Deb, read yours." INo. I reads,
Editor--All right-Syra reads yours."
No. II ftactfullyj.--"I'm afraid mine's even worse." IAn
explosion from No. IV and a knock on the wall.1
Editor.-Will you kids be quiet. That's the second black
mark to-night. Go on, Syra." INO. II reads and even No. V
laughs, removing her hand from her chin.l
Editor,-"Say, Syra, the next time you have anything like that
to say, please keep it to yourself." A
No. III.-"Oh, my dear, have you seen -'s Prom. dress?
It has a train twenty miles long--" lNo. V wakes up.j
No. V.-"Well, by the way have you any dances left?"
No. VI.--"No, I haven't-wish I had-but I have hardly any
with -. Oh, Is, you promised to show us your dress-I
heard it was simply stun-1" .
Editor.-"Oh, did you, baby doll? It's awfully simple-Lit
---fsudden change of mannerj we simply must get down to
work!" llVIary Lyon strikes 9.00, and No. IV shrieks loudly.l
No. IV.-"Now we can make all the noise we want to-ohl"
fsuddenly clasping her hand to her head?-"people will think l'm
Editor.-"Yes they will-pass around the candy. kids-I'm
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Life Offers S100 for the Best Title
for This Picture
going to give out some work for next time. Syra, are you going
to be very busy--"
No. ll.-"Busy, my dear? If you could just see" fin a child-
ishly pathetic tonel "lt's awfully hard for me to come to meet-
ingsl l have five classes and gym.-and you know how gym.
makes you feell And this week l have a meeting--"
Editor.-"Well, Syra, you've just got to give something up.
Now Wednesdays I always devote the whole dayin
No. ll.-"Why, Issie, I saw you over at 'I-lamp'--"
E.ditor.-"Well, that's the only--in
No. VI.-"That's all right, ls, we understand CTO. No. Ill.
Syra, where do you keep your common sense?"
No. ll.-"l'm always getting in wrong. l'll try and do what-
ever you want me to."
Editor.-"All right, Syra. Now here are some grinds. Oh,
Deb, you write wonderful grinds, now."
No. l.-"But I simply don't know the people-"
Editor.-"My dear, knowing them makes no difference--ask
No. IV.-"Oh, my dear, I know that woman-"
Editor.-"All right, you take her, Eva."
No. VI.-"I must be going-but I have a bunch of stuff for
you-I forgot to bring it."
Editor.-"Goodnight." "Now, kids, what have you done on
No.,l.-' Done on Lifel'-l've read every number for the last
year." IA knock on the door and Martha Weeden enters. All
unconsciously she advances to the middle of the room and helps
herself to the candy.1
Martha.-"Hello, ls, how are you, old scout? I haven't ever
seen you here before, Eva fstares-silence.j Ah-er-did you
know it is snowing out? Why, say, ls-er-I guess I can't
Stay." lln confusion exit Miss Weeden.l
Editor.-"Has anyone any idea on the Puzzle Picture? I've
spent sleepless nights thinking about that old thing."
No. V.-"Let the Art Editors do that, they have a snap!"
No. Ill.--"ls, could l go to Springfield and see--H
Editor.-"Springfieldl You don't seem to realize this work
is due in--"
No. IV. fmeekly.-7'E.xcuse me, ls, l'll have to leave now and
tell them,-they were going to order the tickets."
Editor.-"The meeting seems to be breaking up. Well, you
kids neednt stay any longer." lOne by one they depart. Grad-
ually the "Llammy" face fades away and our Editor drops
wearily into the Morris chair while dimly in the distance sound
the gurgles and shouts of the departing Llammy Board.l
OMESTIC WORK," while used as a noun, has in reality
a verbal meaning. lt is found in all tenses, past, present
and future, and in all moods, but especially the imperative, and may
be singular or plural. It is to be noted, however, that it is never
used impersonally and that it is used with all pronouns except the
Parlor Repertoire of the College Singer
"Sing Me to Sleep."
"In the Time of Roses."
"Love, I am Lonely."
"The Gipsy Trail."
"I Love You Truly."
oNE. of the departments at College believes in teaching girls
to save their money. To encourage this, it has started what
in public schools might be called the "Penny-Bank Funds,"
although on a somewhat larger scale. Each girl who deposits a
quarter fno smaller amount is accepted, receives in return secur-
ity in the shape of a small key tagged with her number. This
scheme for systematic saving has not been perfected yet but as
far as it has been developed has been most successful.
Those mystic letters S. A. B. F. might mean:
Systematically Attained fin, Blessed Future.
Safe, Admirable Banking Foundation.
Seen All Built Qbyj Freshmen.
Sometimes Approaches Beautiful Fable.
Junior.-"My dear, it's perfectly terrible, but this year l
don't mind cutting Ci."
Freshman finterruptingj.-"Oh, I don't see how anyone can
cut up a cat. I simply couldn'tl"
Junior.-"Don't worry. I meant cutting classes!"
A College Girl's Outfit
IT IS often claimed ,that the modern college girl is needlessly
extravagant in the clothes she requires. "Life" takes great
pleasure in reprinting a statement published by "The Woman's
Guide" and endorses it as a typical list for a girl of moderate
kimono fwarm bath-robe not neededj.
6 pairs of silk stockings.
2 pairs of lisle stockings.
3 jumpers and l white skirt.
l flannel waist fshirlf.
2 evening dresses.
l dozen fillets.
of waterproof boots.
l pair of white slippers.
2 pairs of pumps for every day wear.
l cape-reversible, for day or evening wear.
of short white gloves.
of long white gloves.
I pair of rubbers.
2 sweaters fl gray, I whitej.
2 tailored suits.
Umbrella fborrow roommate'sD.
From Our Readers
DITOR "College Life,"
Dear Madam: .
I am a plain old lady with granddaughters of my own and I
know that many of my ideas are old-fashioned, but I must express
my opinion on something which I recently saw in a newspaper
concerning Mount Holyoke. l mean the "no mince pie and apple
dumplingu vote passed by the Faculty. As to the apple dump-
lings, I agree entirely with their opinion, on that matter. Only
one cook out of ten-no, I should say out of twenty-can make
wholesome apple dumplings and probably you have not been able to
obtain at Mount Holyoke enough of these superior cooks for
every hall. But I do feel that thc Faculty are quite wrong in
their estimate of the harm done by mince pie. According to
my ideas, good mince pie is the most wholesome, nourishing, and
tempting thing that could be given to the dear girlsl At my
house, nine months out of twelve, we have mince pie for break-
fast and dinner, and sometimes for supper, and I am sure you
could never find a healthier, more blooming lot of girls than my
granddaughters. fThey live with me., I am taking the liberty
of enclosing my recipe for old-fashionedgmince pie on which I
have, you might almost say, raised two generations. just follow
the directions exactly and I am sure that the Faculty will never
again have cause to complain of mince pie. The one thing to
be careful about in following the recipe is melting the butter you
grease the pan with.
Dear madam, I am sending this to you because you are always
strong in your protests against injustice of any sort to those dear
girls and life without mince pie is most unjust,
Most sincerely yours,
Editor "College Life,"
Although not a listed subscriber, I read "Life" regularly and
I want to express my admiration and appreciation of the publi-
cation. just one thing in your last issue Gan. I7, I9l2J puzzled
me greatly. It is in regard to the custom of "sitting on the Lib.
steps," as -you express it. I believe you have a tradition that the
steps of a certain hall are sacred to Seniors-is this another such
idea? You mention no special class, but I gained the impression
that the "sitters" consist mostly of Sophomores and those taking
a course you call "Renaissance" Why, if this is so, should a
certain few individuals be thus favored? It is not democratic.
In considering colleges for my daughters I have always favored
Mount Holyoke on account of its democracy. I should like
to have the above condititm of affairs explained.
"MY DAUGHTER'S FATHER."
Hometown, N. Y., jan. 24, l9I2. '
Publishers of "l..ife."
Two articles recently appearing in one of the leading newspapers
of the country have interested me greatly, as a physician. I refer
to the resolution of your faculty about abolishing mince pies and
apple dumplings and to your system of fire drills. As to those
certain causes of human destruction-pies and dumplings, they are
best done away with. Why they were ever allowed, is the only
question one could possibly ask.
But, as a physician,-a nerve specialist, to be exact-I do feel
it my duly to protest against fire drills. That young ladies, men-
tally and nervously exhausted, as they must be after a day of
intellectual labor such as a college of Mount Holyoke's standard
must demand--that these young ladies, l say, should be awakened
from refreshing slumber by a hideous gong is appalling, nay more,
it is wickedly dangerous. The evil effects on the nervous system
are incalculable, unlimited. Not only the shock of this rude
awakening, but also the instant action which must follow this
summons is bad. ln this connection, may I add that I disapprove
of the use of harsh-sounding rising-bells in the morning. A tap
on the door is the preferable method of arousing a young person
from sleep. Also, 9.30 is the suitable rising hour for young
women carrying the heavy schedule required at Mount Holyoke.
I trust that these bits of advice will be regarded in the same
spirit in which they are given.
Believe me, ladies,
Most respectfully yours,
Gaotfrmzr NERVECRANK, M,.D.
New York City, Jan. 30, l9I2,
Our Foolish Contemporaries
INQUIRING FRESHMAN.-"How can the faculty lix the
schedules so that all the Juniors can get off at l0.50 for
Weill welll a Freshman threw her class cards down the dust
shaft because she thought the Registrar sent them back merely
to remind her when her classes came. But that isn't quite so bad
as the Sophomore who carried her Bible quiz book to the next
class and wondered what quiz had been returned to her.
There is nothing like college, especially a college with an S. A.
fear ' A '
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Another One of Life 's Lotteries
B. F. attached, to develop a girl's ingenuity. Everything from .
the manual art of shoeblacking to the heights of literary culture
in letter-writing plays a part.
One Junior studied her economics from the wrong text-book
three months before she discovered it. Ah, R. EJ
Junior Promenade.-"A sight to dream of not to tell."
Students' League President.---"I will give the name of a girl
in each hall to serve on this committee: "Mead. Smith: Brigham,
Young." - I
The coolest gymnasium costume yet found is designed for the
Juniors. They were told: "Please wear a lib. slip with your
name on it."
From an art quiz.-"I-lolbein mixed his colors on his palate
but Rubens used his eye."
From a history quiz.-"Celibacy flourished in the Middle Ages
in disgraceful profusion."
"Grind and the world grinds with you.
Play and you play alone."
"A Freshman in the hand is worth two at the Frolicf'
When we sign up for reserve books. for trays, for repair
orders, for room cleaning, for domestic work substitutes, and for
broken china, no wonder one of our new classmates thought it
the proper thing to sign up on every door in Mead for a campus
The latest discovery in the realm of literature is that Coleridge
wrote "Silas lVlarner." The fact is recorded on a paper sub-
mitted to the literature department.
Freshman fat 8.l5 accosting a Senior and Junior starting for
chapell.-"Oh, my dear, tell me, do you think the Seniors are
coming out in cap and gown this morning?" flixit Senior and
Al-- Pi--- fin physiology.-"Miss Turner. if I have to
prick myself with this. it will put an end to my important career
-a thing which has happened many limes." '
Why does Gladys Hyde? To make Florence Waite.
Suppose-that Norma Cuttsg does Helen Patch?
What made Adelia Dodge? Whatever Dorothy Felt.
Why does Florence Spring? To make Carolyn Smiley.
When is Ruth Savage? Whenever she hears Greta Peck,
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Life's Phonograph Records
"Tea in Brigham Hall"
N OW, my dear, l think we're ready-tell M---and H-
to please bring teacups with them if they will. Shall l
put cheese on all the crackers? Hello, there, lVl-, aren't you
dear to bring those tea-cupsl--isn't your roommate coming?
"Yes, she's coming--she just discovered that she can't find her
Lit. note book and of course she's sort of miserable till she finds
it. She has the exam. tomorrow, you know. By the way, what
did you think of that exam. in -t today? Brrr--"
"Oh, aren'l you dear to have tea after that awful exam-l
just felt l had to get away from the thoughts of it-Ohl isn't
there anyone here who took it? I wanted to ask about that
"Was it bad, D--?"
"BADl well I llunked it flat."
"Yau-Hunk anything-and Flatt My dear, you make me
sick. You wouldn't know how?"
"Yes, but l would, l'm awfully stupid."
"What's that some one says about l-l-- P-- being pro-
posed to on campus. Oh, she never was Whatl a faculty said
"Oh, what do you knowl"
"Well, l should have thought she would at least have taken
him off campus to do that."
"They say E--- D- has studied nineteen hours for it and
here l've just beguniu
"Yes, but you don't need to1"
"Aren't you all dressy this afternoonl Goodness, I look a
mess. Why didn't you tell me you were having a party?"
"A partyl why we're not dressed up. Excuse me, ladies, 1
mean, 1'm not-- l've had this dress years."
"Oh, she couldn't-"
"Yes, she is--and do you know that A-- N-'s Prom.
man whom she's been counting on for ever since before she came
to college when she lirst found out we had at Prom.-has gone
back on her?"
"Oh wait, don't talk about that till l get over there. Take
a lot, there are plenty more in the bag. Has she really asked
nine men? l didn't suppose she knew nine men-"
"lVly dear, she knows dozens-why she--" Bang-brrri
"Oh, people, have you heard the news-l've gone and had my
privileges taken awayl l forgot to registerl"
"You think she's the prettiest girl in the class-I don't."
"Who's talking class awards? l've decided who l'm going to
"Why, l don't think she's a bit dignified, why, she often sits
on her feet."
"As far as l can make out you are voting for three people for
"Pink with bugle-head trim--"
"Don't say Bugle to me. lt makes me think of that exam.
'6 Q Q
IDEAS OF A PROM MAN-Qualifications Demanded
By the junior in By the Junior at By the junior on
By the Freshman By the Sophomore September Chrislmas Feb. 20.11
, G00d.l00king , G00d-l00king . Good-looking !. Good dancer A Man!
, Tall , Tall . Tal! 2. A Man!
. Good dancer
. Good talker
. A College man
. Expensive taste in
flowers and candy
. Be able to come
for the concert
. A Man!
. Good dancer
. Good talker
. Opera hat
. Expensive taste in
flowers and candy
. A Man!
. Good dancer
. A Man!
Oh the !..it. exam. Don't you know the question about Char-
lemagne-! mean the cycle of Roland-oh, who was ill Yes,
of course Roland had a bugle,-why I said he did and I talked
about it for nearly a page. I-le didn't? Oh, my clear, I know
I flunked that!"
' No, I don't think satin ones wear so well but the salesman-"
"Yes, the Instructor herself said she pitied the people taking
"Oh, do you know who's table you're going to be at next
"I should simply starve if I had to sit there another term."
"Well, I like tha!! Wi!! you please to remember I sit there?"
"Oh, people, it's striking six and here I am not dressed at all.
And I simply can'! be late again!"
"Good-bye-such a nice tea"-brrr-1
"Come see me," brrrl- ----"Save a seat for me at
dinner." "Had a lovely time" brrr--- brrri.
A click and the Record is finished.
Life's Suffrage Page
AS a further evidence of the prominence of the suffragette
party in our college, we would remind you of the booth at
the S. A. B. fair. Among the booths, so representative of the
various phases of college life, it was fitting that there should be
one to sugest that woman has a work to do and that she must
have her rights. The girls thronged about the booth, so anxious
were they to buy the badges which should proclaim their alle-
giance to the cause. The buttons were so dainti!y,tinted as not
to attract undue attention, but so cleverly designed as to be dis-
tinctive. For some explained reason, the members of I9I3 were
conspicuous among the buyers. I
"Tell you about the Convention? My dear, it'!! take forever
but if you can spare the time, I'd love to, for I did have such a
good time and I was so impressed. You knew, of course, that
we stayed at the swellest hotel in Hartford, and that one of the
richest and most influential women of the city gave us a dinner-
a regular banquet? I thought you'd have heard that. Oh, and
did you know about the woman that entertained me? Well, my
dear, she had the most wonderful gown! Blue panne-velvet and
chiffon, with ear-rings and everything to match. And darling was
no name for her. She took us in her limousine and gave us a
little supper in her adorable home, and in the morning we had
such a dear breakfast, and-why, yes, of course we were at the
suffrage meeting. Yes, Mrs. Pankhurst spoke. And what do
you think! After it was all over she took me fjust think-me
of all peoplej, she took me by the arm and said, 'It was so
dear of you girls to comel' Oh, I was quite thrilled. Yes-of
course she spoke wonderfully but you'd better ask Elsie what
she said, she'!! know,--or else Mary. They were very enthu-
siastic, but-we!!, I'!! te!! you frankly fbut don't dare to breathe
it to the girls who were serious and loads of them werej that
I went for a lark and I had it too! Oh, must you go so soon?
I haven't told you half about it all. Where does Mary live?
In the Judson, I believe-Goodnight!
Dear me, !'m afraid I're made a break! Probably she's an
ardent suffragist and is offended. But I did te!! her how im-
pressed I was!"
' Our Country Neighbors
IT IS sometimes hard for those of us who live here in the
"city" to realize the inconveniences, the privations, even, which
some of our country neighbors, the .ludsonites and the Cowles
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Around the Clock with the College Girl
"Mount Holyoke College,
Causes of rejoicing forcibly
Because they take time
Junior Show .............
Freshman-junior Reception ..
junior-Freshman Reception ..
Senior Class Book ........
Because they take money
Senior Class Book
Flowers for Faculty Reception
Entertainment of Prom. Men
Total . .
STUDENT ACTIVITY ACCOUNT
BALANCED ar THE VICTIMS.
. ISO points
. . . .50 points
.. . .50 points
. . . .... 25 points
. . .400 points
Unit of Valueipangs of the Heart.
Whereas, please note substitutes
Senior Examinations .... .
Registration conditions ..
Outdoor Gym, Work
S. A. B. fair .............
Brick Building for S. A. B. .... - ....... .
Prom. dinner furnished by College GD 50c.. .. ....l5
.. . . I50 points
Total . . .... 550 points
Total ..-.. .... 4 00 points
Amount due ........................... l50 points
Equals one junior Show or Withdrawal of
October 3I, l9I2.
Lodgers particularly, must endure. That they themselves appre-
ciate their position was clearly demonstrated recently at a meet-
ing of the "College Association for the Betterment of the Political,
Economic, Social, and Civic Conditions in the College Suburbs."
It can be seen by the secretary's report which follows that the
Association has at last a working scheme: they have the ideas,
the energy to work out these ideasg they need only money. "Life"
prints this report in the hope that in addition to the slight finan-
cial aid which we are able to give from the Fund, other members
of the College may be moved to contribute generously to the
Report of the Secretary.--In view of the great inclemency of
the winter weather just past and the teriflic heat of the season
rapidly approaching, we, the members of the College Association
for the Betterment of the Political, Economic, Social, and Civic
Conditions in the College Suburbs, feel that the time has come
when something must be done. First, our citizens must not
suffer, as they have heretofore, from exposure to the rude ele-
ments. What we suggest is this: underground passages to Mary
Lyon Hall, starting from the basements of Judson Hall and
Cowles Lodge respectively: said passages to join in North Cam-
pus about midway between the Library and Shattuck Hall, ana
end in an underground vestibule with a trap-door entrance directly
under the north flight of steps leading into the chapel.
Friends, this is an appeal to your humanity. To help these
neighbors of ours to defy wind and sun, rain and snow-this is
your opportunity! Scorn not your neighbors because your condi-
tion is better than theirs. Have a part in this great work of
saving the complexion from destruction by the elementsl Start a
subscription list for the new underground passages al once!
Life's Fresh Air Fund
IN THE following letter is a list of contributions made by one
Freshman to the Fresh Air Fund. That it may be an inspi-
ration to other members of the college in the advancement of this
good work we quote this letter verbatim: '
Ch, mother dear, just the loveliest ideas here at Mount Holy-
okel I adore them all but I must tell you first about the Fresh
Air Fund. lsn't that a charming name for outdoor gymnasium
work? We call it by that name just in fun because of course
it takes the time we should be wasting on other things, and so we
play that we 'contribute' to it every time we give up something
for it. This is my list of contributions for the month:
l A tennis match.
2 Tramp to the Notch.
3 Walk over the Holyoke Range,
4 Climb up Sugar Loaf.
5 Waffles 'bat' to Old Hadley.
T6 Class meeting.
7 One History flunk.
8 One bad cold.
9 Twenty-five cents for locker key.
And there are heaps of little short walks and things. Don't
you think l've done nobly by the Fund?
With heaps of love to the Family,
Your affectionate daughter,
And So The Story Grew
M Y DEAR, will you look at this dressl" exclaimed a tall
girl who suddenly appeared in the doorway. "Isn't that
a dreadful tear?"
"Oh, how did it happen?" asked her friend. "Was it an acci-
dent or did it happen?" '
An explanation followed but the girl passing the door did not
hear it. It was at luncheon that she gave her version. "Did
you hear about -'s dress? Some one tore it dreadfullyln
"It looked almost as if it had been cut instead of torn," another
The Senior opposite, who had been dreaming fshe is engaged
and may be excused for wool-gathering thoughtsl heard only the
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T0 RAISE C01
Mt. Holyolte Girls Adopt
' soU'rH HADLEY, Jen. zo.-Many and
varted are the methods that are being
READY ro me Fon PIEL
NThe Coast Artillery Eullsti Against 0p-
presnlon lt. Mount Holyoke-
To me Prestdedt, Plc Edtdra Uolorl No. 1, Mount Jem'
Holyoke College. ,mfg
Masq- Rgarnouzp Mus: Scalar that our con- ,mg
temporarllss of tlte Infantry have come to the ln
front wlth prodered assistance. tar 'be lt. fro:-aus or
gallant Harbor Llshts to remain in obscurity-'lt .1
img hour ot your need. We are equallyfhllltty
lndtgnaut at the ban placed upon ple. V
The absence of plc from the table at-this season
must he polgnantly felt: and we are -th I position'
employed by the Mt. HOIYORB Collette th an
girls ln thelr efforts to raise money for ' ' to sympathize with the falr young damsels. as
the endowment fund. A conditional sum Sh this portion of the heroic Corps was at one time Bl!!
of 3100.000 han been Df0mlB6d the 0011680 hll' durlnd the recent Texas.-WMF 00mP'lWi 'U 50 fe
lf 3400,000 addltlonalls raised and ln order d . wlthoutptctorawhole day owlutr to the scarcity sul
to get this money the girls are working '1 of 3-sttons ln the tletd. For ttvo lon: days null! set
as college girls never worked before. th eonld not be procured tor our coffee., 5 Q0
The money means a new building for in 'I'h6'h8tl'itd of D10 ht New Ensltwd Prob-abit' ,tu
the campus and' improvements that the ' .eomestremthedays otwitchcratt. whonlwoman 1
young women have no acquaintance with gn: was sentenced to death because she could not gg.
at the present time. i iii 0r'because'she wasn 1. slvenva chance to exnlllln pl'
iitfi Spun-ed on by the success of the glrl OL howlzho had put:he-contents ln the ple wlthffu' ci.
t " ll -M k -B lt v St l ." ambt- brea all ecrus. ,
nh. tiigugmsijouiigg aevgmegy, egte theolfgfinego con- the 1111! there are any Mtllrtant Suflrazcttes at Mount
cetved- the Idea. of writing letters for gf Holyoke College who are Vdeslrous of taking the I
money. is in every otherlnltttutlon of as DCM Blllnsmhe faculty' we 1-ft M 'lm' dmmaal ty
Sig!! the kind there are bound to be some 'gtg' ,with our mortdrB.submUlD0 mines-12 mehfmos lg'
B0 0 daero lane guns.
girls more clever than the others and an P , .
iwfiiii these girls are the ones who declared we Manassas or 'nm N. SVCLLB, it
gif: their willingness to wx-lte letters of all itat, Fon-r Hmnxromdenuary 5.
,sorts and dtotattons, even love letters. lt
3 tho money would be forthcoming.
HOLYOKE GIRLS SHINE SHOES
Raising Money to Ereet New Alumnae
Boston, Jan. 27.7-Mount Holyoke
college girls at South Hadley are
blocking shoes .to raise money. for an
"Shine, shine your boots," is heard
dally in the corridors of one. of the
principal dormitories. Only college
girls may have their- shoes polished
end of the story, and before two o'cloclc passed it along. "Have
you heard about the way some one cut 1-'s dress? just
snipped it into little pieces!"
"lsn'l that dreadful," sympalhized the listener. "Was it a
Then the bell rang but the girl who sat in front of them
had heard a small portion and at dinner had her bit of news to
"l suppose you all ltnow about ---'s dress. She found one
of her best ones cut all to pieces today."
"Wouldn't it have been dreadful if it had been her Prom.
dress." said the juniors almost in unison.
While serving, the Freshman from another table overheard and
during dessert enlightened her friends. "They were just telling
at Miss --'s table about the girl who had her Prom, dress all
snipped to pieces."
"How dreadful," was the shocked answer, "who did it?"
"l didn't hear-she had a lovely one and maybe some one was
ln the faculty parlor the lnstructor raised her voice: "l think,"
she said decidedly, "that something ought to be done about this
affair. It seems to me that when a girl has her Prom dress
deliberately cut to pieces by a jealous friend because her own
is less elaborate, the time to stop has come."
"The Old Order Changeth, Yielding Place to New"
The next day the junior President was closeted with the Dean
for what seemed an hour to her waiting friends. Almost weeping
she imparted her knowledge to the anxious group. "She says
that we can't have Prom. at all unless the person who cut --'s
dress confesses and buys her a new onel Now how Can l Cvvf
find out who did it and make her tell?"
l'llS edition of "Life" would be sadly incomplete were it
to omit mention of one of the greatest events of college life
-an event, or repetition of events, which forms the great crisis in
the college girl's career. Let me give you, dear readers. an idea of
the way in which the college girl encounters and faces this great-
est of ordeals-the ordeal of Room Choosing.
A discussion of this subject might well be divided into two
parts: number choosing. and the actual choosing of rooms. The
scene is the same in both cases and the action similar.
ln 8. long line, curling snake-like about the hall of Mary Lyon
Chapel, stand the waiting girls, tense and breathless, with eager
eyes fixed on the closed door at the head of the hall. Slowly the
door opens. There is a loud universal gasp and general crowding
forward-then a silence. The first girl in the line sets her teeth.
tightens her lips, and steps forward-to seal her fate forever.
She draws a piece of paper from the box, looks at it, staggers
backward. and turns an agonized face toward her questioning
friends. Her lips move and form the words "two hundred." She
is borne out by those crowding around the door. The line HIOVCS
'aPldlY- each girl marching up to meet her fate with flfm and
determined step. Now and then one of them picks up her slip
of PHPCI' fdestined for her long before the world beganl, and
Blaming at it runs screaming down the hall, stopping only to pull
S-Ome one violently out of the line and to 'drag her down the
stairway shouting "twenty-nine, my dear, twenty-nine, the room
in green on the second floor!" Some girls march out stolidly,
answering their friends merely by holding up the fatal slip of
paper. Others weep and wring their hands.
For the week intervening between scenes one and two, all aca-
demic work is forgotten. Out-door exercise is taken in walking
from hall to hall Ca full period each dayj. By the end of the
week. the tinting, wall paper, or lack of both, is known by every
girl for every room on campus, u
At last the great day comes. The Juniors have chosen and
now gather about to advise the Sophomores. At 4.45 the Chapel
hall is crowded from the stairway to the front steps. Some one
mounts the table by the Registrars door, and there is silence while
she calls out "Number onel" "Number one" steps forward with
a self-conscious air and takes the most desired room on campus and
each one crosses "ZS" off her list. At first all come out with
radiant faces, then the first hlow falls on the waiting multitude.
"Bl is closed." A hush-then groans. Now the noise is
deafening, frantic cries are heard. Toward six o'clock there rises
a whisper, low at hrst, then growing louder and more insistent until
the air throbs with it--"Judson-Cowles." Hurried consultations
are held and the girl who never-has-had-to-and-never-could-room-
with-anybody, quite suddenly finds herself with two roommates
in a dingy suite overlooking the kitchen roof and the chimney.
A perfect uproar follows the announcement of the first room
in Judson gone. Girl number one hundred forty-nine comes out
with tragedy written all over her face. Sobbing and, wailing
rise high above the hum of voices: the scene is a confusion of
grief and despair. Faithful friends wait with the last hopeless
souls, holding their hands and vainly prophesying bright days for
the future. But the future holds nothing in store for them. Life
is ruined beyond repair: their doom is irrevocably sealed. With
brave smiles they face the dark days ahead, knowing deep within
their hearts that for them happiness is gone forever,
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Page From an Archmological Review, 2911
H NE. of the most important and interesting discoveries made in
late years is the bringing to light of several buildings which
constitute what appears to have been a university or a college. The
library, bearing the dates l90l-l9ll, is the only building as yet
completely unearthed. Here was found an old iron chest contain-
ing many valuable manuscripts which throw a new light on the life
of the twentieth century. One old yellow manuscript bearing the
a Day,' appears to be the daily account of the
The book is not only instructive but entertaining,
vividly some of the work and pastimes of those
quotations from it may be interesting to our readers,
can be deciphered, for it seems that even college
students of that day wrote very poorly and even illegibly. This
fact points either to the possibility that the art of writing was not
thoroughly appreciated by the ancients, or that the people employed
printing to such an extent that they never attained to any degree
title 'A Line
days. A few
Not all of it
of excellence in writing.
It seems that the college girl of the twentieth century did take
a genuine interest in her college life and in her college friendships.
The first entry on January 3rd, l9ll, shows the pleasure of the
girls in seeing one another after the Christmas vacationg there is
an interesting account of the screams and cries of delight which
greeted each girl upon her return.
The word grind appears frequently in the accounts of the next
few weeks. At times it seems to refer to manual labor of some
sort. 'Grinding in the stacks' is a much-used expression, suggesting
physical effort of some kind. Yet again it seems to mean mental
work, for the writer 'grinds in the l..ib,' fprobably an abbrevia-
tion for libraryj, and surely even in that barbaric age they would
not use their libraries for anything signified by our word 'grind.'
'Punging' is another word which has puzzled us, but it was prob-
ably some form of amusement connected with hunting, for the
writer mentions being 'unable to find a pung after walking miles.'
The endurance of the ancients is remarkable, as they seem to
have done all this in the time from 4:30 to 5:45. Possibly their
system of reckoning time was different.
The pluck and perseverance of the girls in keeping at their
work is noteworthy. We find often such remarks as 'nearly dead,
but sat up to study for Art exam--5' or, 'nearly died in class
today.' 1 ,
The frequent use of the word 'died' leads us to another interest-
ing observation. While pursuing their work in a serious way,
they yet seem to have been given to great excesses, and to have
lacked control of their emotions. 'Ruth was in this afternoon and
l nearly died daughing at her,' fthey faced death with little fear
apparentlyj, or, 'ate all evening,' or, 'went to five teas and a
supper party t0day.'
The ethical standards were not very high: particularly is this
noticed in the small regard shown for human life. Not only did
they themselves face death without a quiver but they meditated
taking the lives of others in as calm a manner. 'Went to S, I...
meeting tonight and was almost killed for laughing. Met Miss
--- today and cut her dead.'
The food which they ate seems to us almost impossible.
The author seemed rejoiced at the fact that she had 'mud for
dinner at last. Another dish that seems to have been very common,
'we had red-rag soup for lunch so went to the Gift Shop.'
There seems to have been some sort of mysticism in their belief
for constantly appear the mystic symbols 'S. A, B. F.' Whether
this symbolizes some happy hunting ground or ideal future, has
has not been determined, but at all events, it was something which
entc-red into every phase of their daily life and which demanded
and received their whole devotion. For its sake nothing appears
to have been too great to give up, and from the account read, it
seems that the girls labored unceasingly and without reward for
'S. A, B. F. ' Students are now spending all their efforts in
trying to discover the meaning of these symbols 'S A. B. F.' as
we believe it will form the key to the solution of many problems
connected with the life of the early twentieth century."
LTHOUGH the hottest part of the discussion on this subject
has somewhat cooled down, nevertheless we still feel strongly
about the matter. We do not intend to desist from our campaign
against vivisection of all kinds until something has been accom-
The vivisection which has come most lately to our notice, and
which we feel, coincides with this week's number of LIFE, is that
kind most prevalent here at college. To explain: Picture your-
self, if such a flight of the imagination be possible, in the position
of a girl who has, to use the common phrase. uflunked an exami-
nation." She has felt herself well prepared, for has she not
taken both a "sit-up" and a "get up?" She has written for an
hour steadily, only pausing now and then to cool her fountain
pen and to turn a page. She has filled a three-cent Blue Book
and has written a note at the end to the instructor thanking her for
giving "such a nice examination." She has made several wagers
as to whether she will receive an "A" or a "B," and yet she has
"flunkedl" Again we say, picture yourself in this situation and
by means of introspection, you will know how she feels. Then
she visits the instructor as she is requested to do, fand now, dear
readers, the actual vivisection takes placel. No sooner does she
arrive than her paper is extracted from a large pile of the Blue
Books marked "below 30," and' she is put through the exquisite
agony of seeing her cherished phrases pulled apart and thrown
aside. Those remarks which she felt would not incriminate her
either way are shown to have been discovered and she is made
to see that she knows nothing in the course. Nor are lier shattered
feelings even now allowed to recover. She is advised to tutor
even when the instructor knows that she is a Junior and will need
all available funds for Prom. She is told that she must work-
and has she not already squandered a "sit-up?"
This is the sort of vivisection against which we wish to protest,
We know that all our gentle readers will take up cudgels in the
fight being waged. .
Class Song, 1913
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We gather here,
With loving hearts and true,
To stand benea
And pledge ourse
h banner g
lves to y
The green for hope and courage stands:
Oh. may we bravely meet
The future years, for "in ourselves
Lies victory or defeat."
To the class that is strong in endeavor!
To the class that will win, never farll
To the class that is loyal forever!
l"lere's to l9l3, ll h ll
Good Night !
BOOKSTORE BUILDING , The Hall Building SPRINGFIELD, MASS
391 MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD Unusual Things at Hall's
'ff Mount Holyoke, Past and
Present, Rejoices in
40,000 books, all right where you can
reach them, thousands of pictures.
Art goods of all kinds. Cameras,
fountain pens, games, favors, decora
tions-always something new. Three
fine floors. Make a friend of our store.
BOOKS STATIONERY PICTURES
OUR OWN FOREIGN PURCHASES
Embroideries from Russia, Hungary
and the Balkins - Jewelry from
Vienna and Florence - Quaint
German Toys and playthings for
children - Mark Cross London-
made Gloves and Leather Things-
ltalian Pottery--Florentine Carv-
ings - Furniture, antique and Hne
modern pieces'-Foreign Pictures and
Frames, some at very low prices.
Luncheon and Tea in the
Biedermeier Tea Room
Prompt attention to mail orders FIVE FLOORS OF FINE FURNITURE
. . FITT 8: CO., orthampton, Mass
MORE THAN ONE-HALF or 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 SoL1c1T 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 merchandise in Furniture, Rugs and Drapery
Goods, to show the students of Mount Holyoke College.
C N. FITTS 81 CO., Northampton, Mass
On the Writing of Poetry
Alone upon a winter's day she strode
Along an unfrequented country roadg
Her soul with desperation was distraught,
For in her mind was no poetic thought.
'Twas for this purpose that she hither came
To see if winter's blast could rouse that same.
For all the other powers of heaven she'd tried,
But each in turn her desp'rate plea denied.
The muses coy had vanished in the sky,
With seornful brows. all heedless of her cry.
The dictionary then she'd opened wide
Thinking that this at least would not deride.
The a's she wildly scanned and wrote down those
That seemed most likely to dispel her woes,
She thought that surely one might take "abide,"
Then a short line which ended with "aside."
And presently the poem quite complete
Would hnished be in careful measured beat.
And with this very clever scheme in view
Her list of words grew to a score or lwog
But then, alas! her heart did sink to find
That not a line would come into her mind,
But there in misery she needs must sit
Because she could not get the words to Ht
And so in desperation forth she fares,
A frenzied maiden with dishevelled hairs.
ln vain she faced the stormy wind and then,
ln cold despair, retraced her steps again.
The moral of these lines, my friend, is this
To leave this art to those who find it bliss.
ASK YOUR STATIONER FOR
Wardwove Writing Paper WARD
and Envelopes mm
We Make a Specialty of
Fine Engraved Stationery
Invitations, Menus, Dance
Orders, Programs, Visiting
Cards, Monogram Station-
ery, etc. Write for samples.
Hatch 8: Company, Inc.
THE HOUSE OF STYLE
349-353 High Street, Holyoke, Mass
" The Store of Quality"
It is a reputation earned by
weaving into the warp of
this business, perfectly de-
A purchase at this store
catches your confidence, then
you are appealed to by no
other agent than quality.
J. R. SMITH CO.
Next City Hall HOLYOKE
CA PER R GER
5 I gr tx ?1I'2i5.z
'r Q- 5 lvffilflsfw
ffl, I ,
J 1. .
Doors, Sash, Blinds, House Finish and
Cabinet Work. Stair Builder
Yard and Planing Mill
CONTRACTOR ADMINISTRATION BUILDING, 'cGYM,', DWIGHT
MICMORIAL ART BUILDING, LIBRARY AND MEAD
HALL, MOUNT HOLYOKIC COLLEGE
THIS BIG STORE IS KNOWN TO ALL MOUNT HOLYOKE
STUDENTS AS HEADQUARTERS FOR
Shoes and Hosiery
OF FINEST QUALITY AND FASHION i
Styles EXCLUSIVE--the product of Americafs best shoemakers.
Assortments UNEQUALLED by any store in the Valley.
Prices most MO DERATE.
THOMAS S. CHILDS
High and Dwight Streets - HOLYOKE
GEORGE C. GILL, Prcs't D. ll. lVES,Vice-l'rcs't
JAS. D. BARDWIELL. Cashier
Capital, .... 5200.000
Surplus and Earned Profits, ovcr 290,000
Accounts invited and appreciated
whether large or small. Safe
Deposit Boxes to rent at reason-
F. J. Fitzgibbon
J. O. Sawtell
Agent for the complete line of the famous
K N O X H AT S I
For ladies, our Spring showing includes Sailors
lTriinined Hats, Silk'zmd Silk Lisle Hosiery.
Our Hosiery luis won a wide reputation.
J. O. SAWTELL
"A GOOD BANK 'VO BIC WITH." 478 MAIN swim, SPRINGFIELD
Chemicals, Chemical Apparatus
We Carry the Largest Stock of Laboratory
Supplies in the United States
FIRST QUALITY SUPPLIES ONLY.
Es1"B '1 1851
203 -21l- THIRD -AVE
Naumkeag Clothing Co.
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The Tragic Element in Freshman Life, Namely,
The Unrequited " Crush "
IN THOSE exciting weeks just preceding my
entrance to college l received many time from
graduates of Mount Holyoke the mysterious warn-
ing, "Now don't, for pity's sake, develop a 'crush.' "
l didn't know what a "crush" was, but l didn't like
to display my ignorance, so 1 promised that l would
not. l thought it must be one of the things you
learned about in college, and if it was bad, why of
course I didn't want to have anything to do with it.
lt was not very long after my arrival before l
learned the meaning of the mysterious term, and l
immediately began to be interested in the forbidden
fruit. l was soon ready to confess to my room-
mate that l had at least seven crushes, two faculty
ones, three Senior, one Junior, and one Sophomore,
and l gloried in their extent and variety.
But it was two months before l found out my
mistake, and contracted the fervent "crush" which
completely eclipsed all others, namely, my one
Senior "crush." The first time l saw l-ler was in
the Post Oflice Corridor, and my only thought was,
"Why, that girl looks just like Alcy Hall." CAlcy
l-lall was my sisterls chumj When l first saw
her in cap and gown l said, "I think she is prettier
than Alcyf' Very soon l decided that there was
not another Senior to be compared with her. And
when l went to the Yale-l-larvard basketball game
and saw her play on the team l favored, my admi'
ration got quite beyond bounds,
At this stage of affairs I suddenly had an inspira-
tion. l would invite her to the Freshman-Senior
Reception. You can imagine my disappointment
when l received a very pleasant little note on one
of the gilt-and-white Senior correspondence cards
informing me that "she would have been very glad
to go with me, if she had not already accepted
another invitation." l had taken the first step.
That was my only consolation.
Thus it was that at the Giocose Christmas Dance l
took my courage in both hands and, when l saw
her sitting alone, l went up to her and with thump-
ing heart addressed her as follows. "Miss --,
are all your dances taken? Will you dance one
with me?" "Yes," so l was told. COh, how nice
that made me feel., "The tenth is the only one l
have left, but l would be very glad to dance that
with you." So that evening for ten happy minutes
l was in the seventh heaven of delight.
Why go to Holyoke and Spring
field to do your Drug Store
shopping when there is a
IRIGHT AT HOME?
South Hadley, Mass.
TRUE BROS., JEWELERS
" The Jewel Store of Springtield "
TRUE BROS.' JEWELRY STORE
IS A "GEM OF A PLACE"
It's so compact, so snug, so beautifully
stocked wiili all tliat's Finest in silver, jew-
elry, cut glass :incl exquisite clecorzlted pot-
tery. It's a store to look forward to and
4108 Mntn Street Next Haynes Hotel
Comjblimefzfr Q' Me
Wm. B. W6z'fz'ng
William Skinner 85 Sons
Silk cmd Satin Linings
Mills : - Holyoke, Mass.
STORES:-New York, Philadelphia, Chicago B
Since then she has spoken to me when we met,
and I have often congratulated myself on my dar-
ing. I listen breathlessly to any news of any kind,
for Miss -- is interested in Athletics and Drama-
tics, Debating and Suffrage, and there is always
the possibility that someone may mention her. When
l think that only half of the year has passed, my
hopes rise high for what may not happen in half a
year. But then, on the other hand, this attachment
has a side which is deeply, and darkly, and cruelly
tragic. What will I do next year? When there
is no longer the pleasure of seeing -- - march
out of chapel, or meeting her on the campus, or
even watching for the light in her window, what
will be come of me?
,Would I give to another the advice that others
gave to me? No indeed, not l. For if the end
of a "crush" may be tragic, its pleasures are un-
speakably great. No, the poet told the truth, for
"lt is better to have loved and lost
Than never to have loved at all."
If you want employment and can af-
ford fo prepare for a paying position
If you arc leaving College or High School with no other prepara-
tion lur work than is given in purely academic atlvantages
lf you have to make your own living and wish to make good pay
with merchants and business men, hankcrs antl tinancicrs, railways
and other great corporations
EASTMAN CAN HELP YOU.
A course in this widely known commercial school will give yott
a thorough training for husiness anal quality you to carn A HIGHER
SALARY than will ever be paid you until yott are zthlc to rentler
more eflicicnt service.
A national reputation hasctl on more than half a century of suc-
cessful experience attracts students from every State in the Union antl
malty foreign countries. All commercial branches delightfully taught.
Delightful recreative environment. No vacations. It witl pay you
to attend our SUMMER SESSION. Write for our prospectus
-now while you are thinking about it. It wlll convince you that wc
can fit you for husiness and rind business for you as more than 50.000
graduates testify. Address.
CLEMENT C. GAINES, M.A., L.L.D.,
Box C. Cqpoughkeepsie. N. Y.
Eye Glasses and Spectacles
Oculists Prescription Filled
The Harvey 8: Lewis Co.
OPPOSITE HAYNES 3: CO.
331 Main Street, - Springfield, Mass.
Developing and Printing
Framing and Enlarging
Mail Orders Receive Instant Attention.
G. E. RUSSELL 81 CO.
245 HIGH STREET
Opposite City Hall, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Fancy China, Glassware, Hammered Brass,
Art-craft Outfit, Sheet Brass, Head Fringe,
Jewels. etc. Cut Glass, Chaling Dishes,
Five O'Clock Tea Kettles, Tea Balls and
and Tea lnfusers.
Come ln and det acquainted at
the plucc to buy the best
"The Leading Specialty Store"
The Womanis Shop
Distinctive Outer Apparel
for Street, Afternoon and
387 Main St. Springfield
Wheaton Seminary For
78th year. Large endowment permits moderate
terms. Certificates to college. Advanced courses
for high-school graduates and others. Art and
Music. Ample grounds and buildings. Gymna-
sium. Sports. Catalogue and views.
REV. SAMUEL V. COLE, A. M., D.D.,
Massachusetts, Norton. Q30 mile: from Bononj
ur Baked and Frozen Delicacies
Have for many years been favorites with all Mount Holyoke
students. Our Light Catering Service meets the require-
ments of all college occasions from the moderate "spread"
to most elaborate function.
All our Ice Cream, Ices and Frappe are carefully packed
so as not to melt.
THE DIETZ BAKING COMPANY,
440 High Street, Holyoke
335 Main Street, Springfield
COur Springfield branch is known as THE QUALITY SHOP. The College lces,
Soda and Light Lunches served there are very popular with Mount Holyoke studentsj
A. G. SPALDING 8. Bnos.
I Y iii-17 Arei the Largest Man-
THE ggacturers in the World
E h. u h C d L- SPALDING OFFICIAL
vcryt ing ln t c an y me TRADE-MARK
WDING Fon ALL
Q A H
'f ra S-ILOIEITLKAND
Ice CPCHIH PASTIMES
a n d I c e S
247-249 Main Street
ATHLETIC CLOTHING FOR
GIRLS A SPECIALTY
405 IN uf?
Sta- u. s. PM. 06
IF are intcrextnl
i n A ih letic
Sjrorlyou Mould ha-ve Il
com' U fhe Spalding
Pal 110 Il'
IS KNOWN THROUGHUUT
THE WURLD AS A
GUARANTEE OF I gm, J ll mm
QUALI VY plete znrlclnperlia of
Whut's New in Sport
"l' -" am! if .rtnt free an rggfmg
A. G. SPALDING 6. BROS,
141 FEDERAL STREET, BOSTON
Of Course 2
Another spring is coming, the Rcnnnissancc of earth,
ln which the rohins gaily sing, and flowers have
The trees are green on every laranch, and every
trunk doth grow
ln complicated Structure, of circles row on row.
The bluebird perches on a branch where other birds
And teaches there the Arl of song-they learn it
About the helds the little lamhs are skipping to and
A man is hunting in the woods a lion for his Zoo.
A maiden hastes upon the scene, her eyes on earth
She gazes wildly left and right-She's lost her
Her face is wild, she hnds it not, her Psyche is
In desperation she appeals to Rosebud growing nigh,
He draws her into Argument on how rosebushes
"lf it is good to clip and prune, then why not cut
She answered with a query. "I know a Spanish
A French marquis, a Carman count, buts whal's an
My Rapid Reading of a tale of lovers quaint of yore
Has on the whole but made me love my Mozlcrrl
Phil. the more.
"' IT IJ' DELICIOUJ' "
I U. S. Pat. O .
iw lit'-2 n l,
,Jil . Jlp in lm
5 L ' l ililll'
i , , 'Ilq-lllil 4
ll M lll,i,ll!2'lf
ot livwfl l 1'
MADE ONLY BY I
I Walter Baker 8: Co. Limited
Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
F. H. FELICE
Modern Repair Shop
For all kinds of Boots, Shoes und Rubbers
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Shoe Laces of :ill kinds. All leading brands of
Shoe Blocking, Dressing, etc,
Purchase your Tennis Shoes here.
Collcdc Street SO. HADLEY, MASS.
MRS. C. E. THUNERT
Drcssmaking and Ladies' Tailoring
403 Main Street, Holyoke, Mnss.
On a morning 1 remember, it was in the bleak December,
When the Seniors were all leaving, leaving by the chapel door,
Came a maiden very slowly, eyes down-cast and mien so lowly,
Trying hard to keep in step with all of those who'd gone before.
As she passed, each serious maiden cast a glance, a glance smile-
At her neighbor, and the smile grew quickly more and more.
Do you ask me for the reason of this mirth so out of season?
She had come to chapel with her cap hind side before.
At the door her class-mates sought her, by the hand they firmly
And they said in tones decided, "Let this happen never more."
And the maiden promised gladly, but a few days later, sadly
Did her friends detain her at the door:
And again they called attention to the cap, and they did mention
That she'd promised it should happen never-more.
Now she has a friend survey her standing ready to delay her
Should she come to chapel with her cap wrong side before.
F. E. Woodward M. P. CONWAY
FACIAL MASSAGE 13 I A N O S
Sheet Music nnd Musical Instruments
The largest assortment of Pianos of any dealer
in western Massacliusetts. Sold on easy payments.
Pianos to rent.
263 Mnin Street. Sprlndflelzl, Mass.
392 Hidh Street, - - Holyoke, Mass.
C O CON F ECTIONERIES
Tell Your Home ea er ou s GROCERIES' ETC.. AT
.. D I Ab t U
Clark Coal Company . W. J. BUSS
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. We Deliver on sunday
THOMAS C. HAVVKS
AND PRINTING OF FILMS
SOUTH HADLEY CENTER
Gold Rings Gold Lockers Gold Chains
Gold Pins Gold Eye Glasses
A . E . L E E
Jeweler and Optlcizm
280W High Street, Holyoke, Mass.
M. ALBERT LAPORTE CEs'rABLlsHEn 18765
M. J. LAPORTE CO.
Hack, Livery, Boarding Stable and
Main ofllce, rear Draper Hotel. Stables, rear
Draper Hotel and 57 King Street. Telephone 183,
Telephone l ISO
DR. T. MCQUILLAN
ALL INSTRUMENTS STERILIZED
Room 5141 Realty Trust Bldd.
225 Hlsih Street. HOLYOKE, MASS.
LEMUEL SEARS 8: CO.
20 and 22 Dwight St. 22 Race St
ESIABLISHED l890 INCORPORATLD 1904+
The Eastern Teachers' Agency
E. F. FOSTER, Mnnngfer
T. M. HASTINGS, Assistant Mnnagfer
Good Positions for Good Teachers
COLLEGE CANDIDATES DESIRED CORRESPONDENCE INVITED
6 BEACON STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
TELEPHONE. HAYMAIIIIET 1788
RoBERT H. SPARE The B. o. Kingsbury co.
415 MAIN s'I'REET HALL BUILDING NEW HAVEN, CONN-
Mount Holyoke College Prom, 1913
Ice Cream FRANK J. HEGY
S 0 d 3 Fine Tailoring for
Men and Women
ELMWOOD DYE WORKS
The Finest Confectionery Store F""Cy Dim """ DW C'c""S'f'S
in New England 525-527 Dwight sr.. - HOLYOKE
H. E. Crowther Sc Co.
T R Y U S
356 Main St. Springfield, Mass.
Fine and Complicated Watch Repairing
Jewelry Nearly Repaired
Diamond Mounting Optical Work
JEWELRY AND OPTICIAN
Opposite Second Congregational Church
Graduation and Reception Slippers
Smart Walking Boots
Oxfords and Pumps
MORSE 8zHAYNES, 382 Main St,
HAYNES 8: MORSE, 376 Main St.
Ladies' Garments Refltted and Remodeled
Phoenix Building, Dwight and Maple Sts.
IF YOU NEED
Let us fill your prescription, as our
specialty is this kind of work
A. L. Gordon,
119 State St., 3 doors from Main Springheld, Mass.
TABLE OF VVEIC-HTS AND MEASURES.
30 lines I l page
l page 2 l d. t.
2 d. t. : I sit-up.
2 fillers full of ink 2 I fountain pen.
l fountain pen 2 lik quizzes.
3 quizzes Z l history paper.
2 agency notes 2 l college note.
3 college notes I l ordinary letter.
2 ordinary letters Z l home letter.
70 Fifth Avenue, New York
George W. Prentiss 8: Co.
Office and Works
415 Dwight St.,
G. W. Prentiss
M. W. Prentiss W. A. Prentiss
The House thc Girls Built
This is the girl who went on a Mountain Day picnic.
This is the cake of Peter's Chocolate, bought by the
girl who went on a Mountain Day picnic.
This is the tinfoil that was wrapped around the cake
of Peter's Chocolate, bought by the girl who
went on a Mountain Day picnic.
This is the basket in which the tinfoil was placed,
which was wrapped around the cake of Peter's
Chocolate, bought by the girl who went on a
Mountain Day picnic.
This is the man who bought the basket of tinfoil
that was wrapped around the cake of Peter's
Chocolate, bought by the girl who went on a
Mountain Day picnic. '
This is the money paid by the man who bought the
basket of tinfoil that was wrapped around the
cake of Peter's Chocolate, bought by the girl
who went on a Mountain Day picnic.
This is the Student Alumnae Building built with
money paid by the man who bought the basket
of tinfoil, that was wrapped around the cake of
Peler's Chocolate, bought by the girl who went
on a Mountain Day picnic,
When you think of Writing think of Whiting
l W 4 i-
mlf tf ff 1 it e , 't.lllhX hill
-'H Q l Q
F or Fine Correspondence and for General Business
Uses the Whiting 73apers are Standard the world
over. They are sold by all first-class Stationers.
WI-IITING PAPER COMPANY
New York Philadelphia
Complete Diepair 'Dept
Titor watches, Clocks, Tiamono
Setting. Ilewelry. '1Etc.
'Engraving ano Optical Work
llewelers, Optlcians. 'Engravers
183 itflgb Street Tlfotyoke. mass.
The Fickett Teachers' Agency
8 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass.
Offers Prompt, Personal and Effective
Service to Seniors
SEND FOR MA NUAL
"Cups that cheer but not inebriate"
at the sign of
AND TEA ROOMS
South Hadley, . '. Massachusetts.
Farmerh "Ye Ola' English Yifa Rooms"
The Inn is called Croysdale, the name go-
ing back to an ancestor of the family born
to that name. Moreover, so many hands
have gone into the making of the house,
both planning, building and furnishing that
the owners have engraved on the north chim-
ney the legend, "This is the house that
Jack built. "
Comfortable guest ro o m s
A la carte or table d'hote
Automobile parties accommodated
Open the year round
Telephone 2628-W. Send for Booklet.
Bailey Banks 85 iddle Co.
DIAMOND MERCHANTS, JEWELERS, SILVERSMITHS
Duignenf and Mal-:rg of
College and School Emblems
Illustrations and Prices of Class and Fraternity Emblems,
Seals, Charms, Plaques, Medals, Souvenir Spoons, etc.
mailed upon request. All Emblems are executed in the
workshops on the premises, and are of the highest grade
of finish and quality.
Class Rings I
Particular attention given to the designing and manufac-
ture of Class Rings.
l2l8-20-22 Chestnut Street,
The demand for
college Women in the
and as Commercial Teachers, is
greater than the supply.
This demand is for college women,
trained in business methods, and it as-
sures them larger financial returns than
women average. '
The time necessary for preparation is
comparatively short, due to individual
instruction, and the returns are sure-
both as to salary and future indepen-
Hrfurtlzer infbrmation addrers the Registrar
BAY PATH INSTITUTE,
Union Building, .
Ruling and Binding Co.
PRINTERS AND BLANK BOOK
Students' Note Book Covers
Examination Books and Other Supplies.
- - 4 'c 'AI-IOLYOKE, MASS
j0lill CIIIQV dlld 0.
Handcraft Furniture, such as Ladies'
Writing Tables, Desks, Chairs,
Book Cases, Magazine Racks, Tea
Tables, Tabarets, Screens, Gas and
Electric Lamps. : : : : :
ALL GOODS DELIVERED FREE
'Ilhotogmphers to the Senior Glass-1912
TAt mount 'Holyoke College
South Tfaoley, mass.
main Stuotos-1546-1548 Uoroaoway, New york
Stuotos also at
Northampton. mass. CSmlth Collegeb Toughheepsle. UZ. 37. Cvassar Collegej
A Drama in 0ne Act
Time-Late in December.
Dramatis Personae.-Mildred Lynch,
fl..ynch is discovered on her knees before a large
wooden box taking books from it. Enter Adoring
A. F.-"Oh, Mildred, can't Iihelp you? What
are you doing anyway?" .
Lynch.--"Oh, I just had a spare moment so I
thought l'd unpack my books. I haven't found time
flixit A-- F-- trying not to look shocked,
The Most Popular and Exclu-
sive Correspondence P a p e r
made. Ask your Stationer-
he sells it.
White 87 Wyckoff mfg. Gio.
makers of lutocrot Stationery
FORBES SC WALLACE
The Leading Department Store of Western New England
You will line here always-the Largest Assortments-the
Best Qualities and the Fairest Prices-whether for furnish-
ing your rooms, or for personal needs.
THE OBSERVATORY RESTAURANT on the top Hoor of the
Pynchon Street Addition-the highest building in the city-
is a delightful place to dine before an evening at theatre, or
to lunch when shopping. Service a la carte from 8 A. M.
to 8. P. M. Afternoon Tea from 3 to 5.30.
FORBES 8' WAIJLACE
New York Office, ' - 2 Walker Street
PARIS MANCHESTER CHEMNITZ ST. GALL
R . A . P R E N T I S S . Mary had a little lamb, '
Some turnip, bread and butter,
But Mary wanted steak instead-
You should have heard her spulterl
and Reliable Mary had 8 little Ul..8ll'llJ,n
Lamb's "Tales" the truth demands:
F O O T W E A R But 'lwas not hers because she found
That it was "E.veryman's."
564 High S1 een , ,
r , M. J. Doyle P1'l1ltlll2 Company
And all kinds of College and Fraternity Printing
HOLYOKE, - MASS. ll5 Mm Sfmt. Homrolm MASS.
A FULL LINE OF
The Roland T. Oakes Co.
267 Appleton Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Auto for Rent
S3.00 per Hour
Five Passenger "MAXWELL"
82 Bridge Street
SOUTH HADLEY FALLS, MASS.
THE EVOLUTION OF A THEME.
Ladies' Gymnasium Suits and
Endorsed and used by the Leading Physical
Ed t M d I dt If d by
uca ors. a e uncer con i ions anrove
SEND FOR OUR CATALOG
Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co.
301 Congress Street, Boston, Mass.
BUSIEST SHOE STORE
READY TO MEET ALL DEMANDS
FOR SHOES, SLIPPERS AND
Mandellis Shoe Store
THE DIIAPEII HOTEL BUILDING
Ci. firmwf r-rrH--+w- ll'
4 T- 4? 1 Y -
-no M as f -M-W r
ti3, ' j1 Q 4,5 gigs gil-1 t
N W--f A - Y-A if Uni, ..-,,, 4,1
s, l i en'-gin , ,in if 1
' ' '. ii
Qi Q Ml 3
E Q89 Z ,
VW " at either end
i ":"" i
In all the leading colleges, the National Simplex Note
Books are considered the best binders for loose leaf
notes. These covers are made in various sizes and the
paper may be had to suit different kinds of work. In
buying blank books of any kind, he sure the Eagle trade
mark is there. V It is a sign of the best.
ksrgiigxgh ational Blank Book Co.,
l3Et12L?fA?g5DEE1l?l1?ii 3355? A HOLYOKE' MASS.
O , O
l he F1Sk l eachers Agenues
EVERETT 0. FISK 8: CO., Proprietors.
Send to any of the following addresses for Agency Manual Free
2 A Park Street, Boston, Mass.
156 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y.
1845 U Street, Washington, D. U.
70 College Street, Orangeburg, S. C.
28 E. Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, Ill.
920 Cen. Savings Bank Building, Denver, Col.
610 Swetland, Building, Portland, Ore.
2161 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Cal.
343 Douglas Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
G REE 'USNSG SSBTBO M QU N T H O LY CLKBEM BQJBBL S
COTRELL 8: LEONARD
. ALBANY, NEW YORK
CLASS QSMHQACTS , Y S DBDICH dbwlwg D
A SPeCmltY f- . . . Fon . . .
SUPERIOR WORKMANSHIP , Higher Degrees, Pulpit and Bench
Makers of the CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS
To Mount Holyoke, Wellesley, Radcliffe, Barnard, Bryn Mawr. Women's College ol Baltimore, Wells,
Elmira, Adelphi, Amherst, Williams, Harvard. Yale, Princeton, Stanford, Tulane and all the others.
Illustrated Bulletin and Samples on Request
r W ee- is
D. H. BRIGHAM E3 COMPANY
Costumes for Women
SPRINGFIELD . '. MASSACHUSETTS
nf... 'W' 'QIQQQQAZQ Q-.l1ffQlfQ11Q'1,1 ,, ,
CYRIL CARTIER, Director.
Teacher of Violin and Viola
Music Furnished for all Occasions
269 MAIN STREET
Telephone 2339 Holygke, Mass,
All cars 1 ss my store, and we shall be glad
' always to sec any ot your faces. Offering' goods
in our line at prices against all competitors.
Stationer and Ncwsman
15 MAIN STREET Telephone 116
"All our New Spring and Sum-
mer Materials now ready for your
DOWLING Sl BUNYAN,
"Store of Specialties" 539 High St.
Screens, Fancy Chairs, Fancy
Rockers, Rattan Rockers, Small
Tables and Trunks of
LIVERMORE sr MARTIN
389-491-493 Dwight Street, HOLYOKE, MASS.
JUNIOR flo Freshman al tnblcj-l-lavc you heard
about the "live wire" in front of Grids?
FRESHMAN--NO, tell me about it.
JUNIOR-Too shocking to mention.
FRESHMAN-Oh, please tell me, l don't care
cc ' 99
Blde a Wee
MIDDLE STREET HADLEY, MASS.
Cakes or Waffles and Coffee
Dinners or Suppers can be arranged for on short notice
Sleeping Accommodations for Twelve
Efhv Monte National Idank
Y. M. C. A. Building, HOLYOKE. MASS.
Capital, S250,000. Surplus, S165,000
Private Accounts Solicited
Sale Deposit Boxes to Rent
FRED F. PARTRIDGE, Cashier
The Recollection of "Quality"
is far more reaching than the recollection of having
paid possibly il little more and zlttuined satisfaction.
We find that our many patrons feel satisfied to Il
degree of safety in dealing with us .......
know that they are getting the best possible in
Pure Food Products at their command. For the
holidays we offer
FANCY VERMONT TURKEYS
Native Poultry of all kinds, Sea-Foods, Groceries,
Delicatessen, lfancy Fruits and Vegetables. . ,. ,. .
YAHNIG 85 BURNETTE QLQIVS Market?
Phoenix Building, Dwight St.. Holyoke, Mass.
Little lVliss l-lubbard
Went out and rubberecl,
Junior lunch expecting to buy:
But when she got there
The baskets were bare--
"Oh, what a slow Junior am l."
WM. J. FLEMING
NORTHAMPTON, MASSACH usETTs
Howard Gaylord 81 Co.
SASH, DOORS and BLINDS
Lead, Oil, Turpentine and Colors
Glass Cut to Order Skates Sharpened
Book Cases, Tables, Stools
Screens and Skees
College St., SO. HADLEY, MASS. 'l'clcnh0nc,
-:l -er. ,f-gf-L-ff--Wi Connections
Boynton's Livery Stable
Good Rigs and Reasonable Prices
Rubber Tires a Specialty
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
'H . H'
M www--I Wxxxy W
'H . an ilii H'
m H "-'-lf-ffl as
3 lmlmm E
,H f l
,H .S H J mlm. ogg H.
W-If A -' 3 -'lf J " :'EEmii"f' l' TB' Y-'S'
Q . A 1 -: Ma. . f E
Holyoke, Mass. The Summit House will be open May 1912.
T e Anker Printing Co.
A H Q
PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
I?1'01Il1ltIlCSS and Quality Guaranteed
Our work will tell, our price will suit,
We'll do our part-and some to boot.
ansir Printing Co.
126 Front Sr. - JU' Holyoke, Mass.
" rt ook"
GREENNESS ACCOUNTED FOR.
MARKS-That new member seems pretty green for
a man who claims to be a college graduate.
PARKS-Probably it was an agricultural college.
"Love," said the Fountain Pen, "is an all-
ahsorlaing passion." just then the cat jumped upon
the table and upset the inlcstand.
"Alas," said the Blotter, "l can hold no more,
surely this is love."
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
"Arts and Crafts" Goods in Leather, Linen,
Metal. Hand-wrought jewelry.
LUNCHEONS Northampton, Massachusetts.
'Ar tistic 'Photographic Tilortraits
THE SHELDON STUDIO
102 Main Street, Opposite Court House.
Special TDiscoun.t to mt. Tfolyoke Stubents
WE ALSO PAY CAR FAIIE
"All tae Mws aaa' tae Truth About It"
A W orla' Famous Ea'z'!orz'aI Page.
Best Reporfs 0fM0uuf 110610166 Coffege E-vents
Daily X62 Sunday X2,' W2'e,tly f Taursdayj fl
-,,?,,.,,7,-. ,-,.. , ,,,,,,- ,, . v -M
'll iriiiziiizkizffzkiiifkiiiiizkkizkiii:izlciisi3::E':Ei:E:I::I::!:i:Ei:i::Ei':I:i:5:i::E:!::k'i::Eii'.I::I: H'
A STEIGER 8x CO., HOLYOKE
NOT a showing of freak styles called new
NOT the continued ofTering of goods underpriced
BUT SOUND AND SOLID SATISFACTION
that comes when you have bought exactly what you want
What you want, when you want it, at the lowest price possible
IIolyoke's oldest Bookstore carrying a
About College Bills .
U complete line of
"Why, Mrs. Fairbanlcsl I never bought any pins
from you," protested the Freshman who pinned Books, Stationery and Art Goods
things on her wall, while she flourished a paper
. . ATIST C PIC i
bearing this legend: I PIURE FRAMING
-'Miss - - THE FITZGERALD
BOOK and ART CO., Inc.
196 HIGH STREET
3 pins .....,......... so.75"
Please pay cluring oflice hours.
N. B. FAIRBANKS
JUNIOR LUNCH lfnfi-ff-2
380 High St., Holyoke, Mass.
,H O I H.
3 Sprlngfleld Oval 5
-H P " 'ttf H- H'
.H .. . ,V-df T O I L E I P A PER it
'H 4 .,'4 'f ,J H' H'
2 vmfil R R m
3 if ECONOMICAL CONVENIENT E
3 HI SANITARY E
E 3 ' The paper is partly cut, so that on pulling the E
'H , 1, sheet clown, the Fixture turns over until it strikes H'
'H , ' A . . . H'
nH ,Wrap the spring and only one sheet will tear off at atime, H1
2 being so balanced that it will fly back to its original E
2 V 7 1 position, permitting' the next sheet to drop down, E
uH ' " L w f' as shown in illustration. H1
'H A - E
E Especially Adapted for use i MANUFACTURED BY E
it Public Buildings MORGAN ENVELOPE COMPANY E
.H Division: Springlield, Mass. He
OUR RECORD! ' '
Twenty-one Years of Straight Forward
OUR TERRITORY! SE
34 Wherever Good Teachers are Wanted Qi
ALBANY TEACHERS' AGENCY
81 Chapel Street, Albany, N. Y. W
:Q HARLEM P. FRENCH, P1-op. . VINCENT B. FISK, Mgr.
nit , ' Via
'6 e O..-1242
QE . , ,r QE
0. A Gwrzkfley Sm
CAN CATER TO MOST EVERY
WANT OF THE COLLEGE GIRL
no Stone unturned to please DOROTHY--How arc you going to te in the
those who favor us Wlth 3 coming Presidential election, dear?
sitting. We W111 pllt fOI'ti'1 PIORTENSE'-In my new brown tailor suit with the
every effort to give perfect fur trimmings. How are you? -Ex.
It is better to have loved and bossed, than never to
are produced by the most
have loved at all. -LIFE,
approved method. There
is no tedious posing or
changing. Experlence en-
ables us tg decidc at Qnce "This is where the maiden fair.
how a Subject photo- Chose the college spirit."
h t th best advanta C Bl-:ss Osaonmz frushmg up la a girl in fur: whom
grap O e g ' .she lakes for a Freshmanj-"Oh, say, clo you suppose
our Pictures are Artistic Beautiful you eloulddloan-rr: pthose furs for the Senior Show
- next ues ay mg t
and Lastmg GIRL IN FURS-"l'm sorry, but l'm afraid l won't
be here then-you see l'm just visiting."
142 Main Street-NORTHAMPTON-Phone 332-2
E and blnd College v:,.,. 1
Annuals. This volume
is a sample of our work. We :Q ' f-w wf
'-" tk wavy
supply the original drawings, the .4., ,
, . if. tvrdffsif -.
halftone and line engraving plates ' ' if V '-"f '.'1f'n.'w
if ordered-also the- steel die
work for the fraternity emblems-the com-
plete book. "' 'ft' -9' -3' -ft'
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. .av .al .el
We make a specialty of this work, and as specialists,
can offer you special features-and intelligent service
-our experience in printing over 170 different Annuals
is cumulative and at your disposal. .af .av
The Tuttle Company
Esrabzzsnea 1832 I1 Eff 13 Center Sf., Ruifdnd, VZ.
.-. .. . .. ..-.t.-. H.. v S
The Chas. H. Elliott Company
The Largest College Engraving House in the World
Commencement Invitations. Class Day Programs. Class Pins.
Dance Programs and U1lgffplfffgcll'lgEmf'IPg?' Fl'3f0l'IlltY and
Invitations EST2 Q 1676 ' Ella? Inserts
Menus at It 1?f.t.iii2s
Leather Dance yay! and Class
Cases and Covers W Stationery
Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards
WORKS--17th STREET and LEHIGH AVENUE.
aznzazawazaznzawazazazaw New Jewelry Store
Jewelry - Silverware -Cut Glass--
The Rum courteous Fancy China -- Novelties -- Etc.
lssie fin despair,-"Will you kids shut up and SpCCl2ll AtlIeIltl0Il GlVCIl to Class PlIlS
listen to.me for about three minutes." Watch, Jewelry and Optical Repairing
K. B. fin icicle tonesj.-"VVell, we would if you
would ever say anything interesting." H, M,
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
Formerly with Tiffany 8: Co , New York.
At the Eleventh Hour
"A page and a half more falges to write before
lunch, and l've only heard three funny things this
year and we've already written those down."
Clflnter Gertrude Cates rushing wildlyj Q p
"Irene has slarlezl on her Art work!" m, M E,
fl..ammy Board falls prostrate.,
Magic in the Kitchen.
From the seven different Havors and seven colors of jell-O not only seven kinds,
but several hundred kinds of desserts can be made. Many of them can be made in a
It is all very much like magic. l '
Frappes, sherbets, souflles, charlottes, salads, puddings, plain Jell-O desserts, fruited
Jell-O desserts-almost everything conceivable that is good for dessert-can be made of
:f K -fa ta
941- 3 m ' .
lzqli' .K H9
tiff - Jkt' 1 Q 15"
A package of Jell-O and a pint of boiling water are all 'M' ,',",','
that is needed.
The flavors are: Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, lt 'iff 1'-'1g57J'5'l
Cherry, Peach, Chocolate. 1
Ten cents a package at all grocers'. X
Let us send you the superbly illustrated recipe 5
book, UDESSERTS OF THE WORLD." ll is lrec. EL,lLZ.. .
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO.,
Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can. 0
The name JELL-O is on every package in big red letters. If it isn't there, it isn't JELL-O.
Farr 144041042 Co.
Always the cHo1cEsT of FLOWERS
e"""- F L O R IS T S
HOLYOKE AND SOUTH HADLEY
Greenhouses and Nurseries. Smi!h's Ferry
uarters ' '
AMHERST HOUSE LIVERY
X PLEASURE PARTIES
FRANK H. DANFORTH, Mgr. A SPECIALTY
at-l AMHERST . '. . '. MASS.
" Pure as the Pines "
Upper lake water after a r '
'F The Very Best NEW
y Books for Young
" Demsen's Chemistry " " James' Psychology
" Munro and Sellery " tsee history department!
n Cowles Lodge
Beautiful suburban home! Within easy reach of the
center of the city by means of Williston
way or Hadley road. All
B 1914 Come! Investigate!
REFERENCYS l9l3Jlllli0l'S I
. , l
CCMF. GFOCCI' Why d0n'ty0U
Sell More Mince Meat?'
i Because the girls
can't eat mince
pie .... .
" CHASES DIRT "
"Makes Everything Spick and Span "
COLLEGE DUST' MOP
, 66DaiHty Dishes
B Dates" B f SILVER s
STEAK-Saturday dinner A
BAKED BEANS-Saturday lunch
t PUFFEVD RICE-Everyday breakfast
ICE CREAM--Thursday dinner
Demand is greater than the
tx supply. Your friends borrow
all that you have and more.
Tne Tnttte Cefnpnny
FINE BOOK WORK
our specialty. Con-
sult us and We will try to
express your ideas in the
. best way.
This 60016 is ez sample of anr work
TH E LLAMARADA
Efahle nf Glnntents
Portrait of President Woolley . Frontispiece
Dedication .... , , 3
Foreword ..... . 5
Mount Holyolce's Daughter Colleges . , 6
ln Memoriam ...... , I4
BOOK I.-The Domain of Those Who Know , I5
Trustees ...... . I6
Faculty ...... , I7
Fellows, Graduate Students, Honor Scholars . , 40
The Alumnae Association ...., , 41
BOOK ll.-The Domain of Those Who Seek to Know . 45
Seniors . . . . . . , 46
Senior Class Cfticers , 47
Senior Class List , 48
Juniors . . . l 66
junior Class Officers , 67
junior Class List , 68
Sophomores . . , 74
Sophomore Class Othcers , 75
Sophomore Class List , 76
Freshmen . . . , 84
Freshman Class Officers ....... . ' 85
Freshman Class List ......... . 86
BOOK lll.-The Domain of Those Who Guide by What They Know . . 93
l. College Organizations ....... . 94
Students' League . . 95
Le Ciocosc . . 96
Debating Society . , 97
Department Clubs . , 98
Social Clubs . , IOO
Blaclcsticlc . . . IO3
2. Religious Organizations .V . . . , IO4
Young Women's Christian Association . l05
Silver Bay Club .... . IO6
Student Volunteer Band - . I07
College Settlements Association . . IOS
3. Music .-... . IIO
Glee Club . - . Ill
Banjo Club . . ll2
Mandolin Club . . . ll3
TH E LLAMARADA 4
Orchestra . . 114
Junior Choir , 115
4. Dramatics . . , 116
Dramatic Club - . , 117
The First Days . . . , 118
The lmportance of Being Earnest , 119
A Touch of the Masculine . - , 120
Fair Rosamond . . , 121
The Romancers . 1 122
1..a Princesse c1'E1ide - , 123
5. Athletics . . . , 124
The Athletic Association , 125
Senior Basketball Team . , 126
Senior Hockey Team , 127
Junior Basketball Team . , 128
Junior Hockey Team . , 129
Sophomore Basketball Team , 130
Sophomore Hockey Team . , 131
Freshman Basketball Team . , 132
Freshman Hockey Team . , 133
Class Track Teams . . . . , 134
lnterclass Meet . . . . . , 135
Basketball, Tennis Tournament, Wearers of H . , 136
Basketball Song . . . . . , 137
6. Societies ..... . , 138
Sigma Theta Chi' . . 141
Xi Phi Delta . . 145
Psi Omega . . 149
Gamma Kappa . . 153
Chi Delta Theta .... . 157
Phi Beta Kappa ...,... , 161
BOOK IV.-The Domain of Those Who Tell Us What They Know . . 163
Publications ......... , 164
The Mount Holyoke . . . . . , 165
The Llamarada ......... . 166
BOOK V.-The Domain of Those Who Question What We Know . 167
The Class of, 1913 . . . . . . 168
Honorary Members ........ . 168
Crincls ...-...... . 169
BOOK V1.-The Domain of Those Who Laugh at What We Know . . 213
The Real Diary of a Real Girl ...... . 214
College Life ......
TH E- LLAMARADA
Jlnhvx tn Ahuertiarra
Albany Teachers' Agency . .
Anker Printing Co. . .
Art Nook Gift Shop .
Bailey, Banks 81 Biddle .
Baker, Walter 81 Co. .
Bartlett Bros. . .
Bay Path lnstitute .
Boyden, A. M. .
Boynton, I. L. .
Brigham, D. H. .
Buss, W. .
Cartiers' Orchestra .
Childs, Thomas S. . .
Clark Coal Co. . . .
Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co. .
Conway, Nl. P. . .
Cotrell 8: Leonard . .
Crowther, H. E. 81 Co.
Croysdale lnn . .
Dietz Baking Co. .
Dowle, M. J., Co.
Dowling 8: Bunyan . .
Eastern Teachers' Agency .
Eastman Business College .
Eimer Gt Amend .
Elliott. Chas. H. Co. . .
Elmwood Dye Works .
Eureka Ruling 8: Binding Co.
Farr Alpaca Co. . .
Felice, F. H. . . .
Fickelt Teachers' Agency .
Fisk Teachers' Agency .
Fins, C. N. . . .
Fitzgerald Book 8: Art Co.
Fitzgibbon, F. . .
Fleming, W. . .
Forbes and Wallace
Gallivan Brothers .
Gaylord, Howard Co.
Genesee Pure Food Co. ,
Glesmann. R. A. . ,
.,..... . . ,s15..-..
71- -----H' - 1
Gordon, A. L. .
Cridley, C. A. .
Hall, Chas. .
Harvey 61 Lewis
Hatch 81 Co. .
Laporte. M. .
Lee, A. E. -
Prentiss, R. A.
Rand, A. .
Ranger, Casper .
Russell, C. E. .
Sawtcll, O. .
Sears, Lemuel .
Smith. J. R. .
THE. LLAMARADA A
' XXXII l J
Haynes 61 Morse . xl,
Hegy, Frank . . ' XLHI 1
Holyoke National Bank XXXIV
Home National Bank LIV
Johnson's Bookstore . XXXI
Junior Lunch - . LVIII
Kingsbury, B. O. . xuu!
Lang, Dr. H. B. . Lxlt J,
Livermore Gt Martin . Llll
Mandell, W. D. . L
Mansir Printing Co. . Lvl
MeQuillan, Dr. T. . XL11 ,T
Milton Bradley Co. . Xxxv
Morgan Envelope Company Llx ,
Morse Bt Haynes - XLIV A
Mount Tom Railroad LV
National Blank Book Co. Ll
Naumkeag Clothing Co. Xxxv
Nickerson . . LIII
Oakes, Roland T. . L
Paige, T. l... . . XLV
Pratt Teachers' Agency XL V J'
Person, Frank . . L
Prentiss, G. W. . XLV
Skinner, Wm. 8: Sons , xxxvn
vv. v-Y.-W , -w - V
TH E LLAMARADA
Spare, R. H. .
Spalcling, A. G.
Stebbins, Mrs. .
Steiger, A. .
Thunert, Mrs. .
Tiffany 8: Co. .
Tilley 8: Co. . .
True Bros. . .
The Tuttle Company .
Ward, Samuel 6: Co. .
Wheaton Seminary .
White's Stuclio . .
White 81 Wyckoff .
Whiting Paper Co. .
Whiting, W. B. .
Wilkinson, C. T. .
Wilson, . .
Woman's Shop, The .
Woodruff, H. M. .
Woodward, Mrs. C. E. .
Worthy Hotel .
Yahnig 81 Burnette .
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