Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 299
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 299 of the 1915 volume:
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JUNIOR' CLAS El
Piounl' Holyoke College
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REVIOUS to the beginning, over seventy-five years ago, when Mary Lyon's
plans lived only in her mind and heart, she wrote:-"1 found it needed
grace to restrain a rising murmur ..,....... when passing near the music
hall last summer. I have sometimes felt that I would have given Five months of my
time when I was under twenty, and defrayed my expenses, difficult as it was to find
time or money, could l have enjoyed thru j:riviZege.r." After the founding of the
Seminary it was one of Miss Lyor1's aims to give all her Holyoke girls, who could
sing, "these privilegesf,
lt is interesting to trace in the catalogues the development from almost
nothing to a full-fledged Department of Music. ln the second catalogue, meager
as it is with its twelve tiny pages, room is found to state that "those who have
attended to instrumental music may have the use of a piano a few hours in each
The choral training was carried on by assistant pupils during the first twenty-
five years of Seminary life. In I862 came the first real music teacher, Miss liliza
Wilder. Her aim was to raise the standard of vocal music. For the first time
private instruction was provided for those who wished, and, on anniversary occa-
sions, entertainments were given by her classes. Yet even now there were no
lessons in instrumental music, though use of pianos was still freely given. Up to
1879, in fact, the piano was taught only in "exceptional cases."
When Miss Steele came, in 1875, with her enthusiasm and original ideas,
we see the beginnings of our choirs and Glee Club. During the first two years
of her stay there was no regular club, but thirty members of the large chorus of
two hundred voices sang at public exercises. Two years later a college glee club
was organized under the name of "Semi-chorus," with the purpose chiefly of
giving open-air concerts on the campus in summer.
Great were the improvements and additions of 1879,-at this time the uric-
partmenti' increased from one to two members, though one was only an assistant
pupil. Now, too, "those who wish to make instrumental music a specialty can
have instruction at the rate of 515.00 for twenty lessons, not including the piano,
Others may use pianos for practice at moderate terms." ln this year, also, the
custom arose of having occasional concerts given by professional musicians.
Y '-1 L-- '
The Seminary acquired its first Music Building three years later. The old
Dwight homestead, purchased in 1882, was used chiefly for studios and music
rooms. A growing need for private instruction was met by teachers who had
studied in conservatories in this country and in Germany.
In I8Q2 a Department of Music was formally established under the direction
of Dr. Benjamin C. Blodgett of Northampton. As Dr. Blodgett came to us from
the Smith College School of Music it was impossible for him to devote much of
his time to our college. He played for singing on the occasional public holidays,
at recitals and concerts, but was not able to give his personal attention to the
In 1894 the Music Department passed into the hands of Professor Alfred
M. Fletcher. Under his direction a college choir was organized to sing anthems
and choruses on Founder's and Commencement Days, and at occasional vesper
services which were held during the next five years. Concerts were given by cele-
brated quartettes, sextettes and individual musicians, and recitals by Professor
Hammond, on invitation to his church, in Holyoke.
In 1897 the chapel organ was given by Mr. Whiting. ln 1899 Professor
Hammond was made head of the Music Department. The rapid growth begun
under Professor Fletcher has continued under Professor Hammond until now
the department has a modern, well-equipped Music Building and a competent
staff of ten members, offering numerous courses in theory and practice. The
influence of the department is felt in Professor Hammond's organ recitals and his
half hour after Vespersg in the Junior and Vesper Choirs, the musical clubs and
student recitalsg and in valuable lectures and concerts. But we have not wholly
achieved, there is yet something for which to work,-to convince the faculty that,
since success in music means earnest application and good hard work, a major
in music should be allowed.
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BORN, May 26, 1848 DIED, February 14, IQI3
Mr. Charles Aurelius Hull was for five years a trustee of Mount Holyoke
College. His interest in the college, at first keen because his mother Was a grad-
uate of Nlount Holyoke, rapidly strengthened from the time of his election to
the Board of Trustees, and he gave himself gladly to any service to which he
was appointed. The latter part of his life was devoted to various philanthropies,
in the privilege and usefulness of which service he took great pleasure. Personally
he was a charming companion and an open-hearted, kindly, generous friend, as
Well as an earnest Christian.
Arthur U. Gill
BORN, April 27, 1864 DIED, April 21, IQI3
For fifteen years, Mr. Hill held the position of Superintendent of Buildings
and Grounds at Nlount Holyoke College. Entering upon his work at that difii-
cult period following the fire, which destroyed the old historic building, he had
charge of developing the new campus and also superintended the erection of
nearly all the buildings now standing. Mr. Hill was a keen business man, a
courteous Christian gentleman, and a loyal, devoted friend of the College for
which he labored untiringly so long as his health permitted.
igrnfruunr Zllnuinv Rngvra 3112111211
lJIED January 21, IQI4
In the sudden death of Professor .Iewett the college has suffered a grievous
loss. Since her first association with the Art Department in IQOI Miss Jewett
has given ardently of her gifts as teacher, scholar and artist, and there are few
who have earned a greater right to its unforgetting love. Infinitcly kind, serene
and far-seeing, she was a steadying force in the community life. Her own idealism
concerning it,her noble concept of its dignity and of the placeof beauty in its life,
will be for many symbolized in the great Festival Pageant which was' so largely
her contribution to the celebration of the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary. One of
many, that memory remains as the perfect tribute, perhaps, to her rich and eager
knowledge, to her power of vision and realization.
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JOSEPH A. SKINNER, Ph.B., Prefidenz
JOHN C. SCHWAB,Pl1.B., Secretary .
A. LYMAN WILLISTON, A.M., Treaxurer
ROBERT L. WILLISTON, A.B., Afsixtanz
REV. JOHN L. R. TQRASK, A.M., D.D.
G. HENRY WI'IITCOMB, A.M. . .
REV. HENRY A. STIMSON, D.D.
ELBRIDGE TORREY . .
SARAH P. EASTMAN, lQitt.D.
I'ION. ARTHUR B. CHAPIN, A.B.
AI.I"IiED R. liIMBALL . .
WILLIAM H. BUTTON, A.M. . .
CHARLES BULKLEY PIUBBELL, A.M.
HON. FREDERICK H. JACKSON .
HENRY B. DAY . . .
MRS. MARY CQAGE PETERSON . .
HOWELL CHENEY, A.M. . .
REV. ROCKWELI. HARMON POTTER, D.D.
PROP. EDWARD BLISS llEED,lDl1.D. .
MARY ICMMA VVOOI.I.1iY,A.lVl., Litt.D.,
New Haven, Connecticut
. . Northampton, Massachusetts
. . New York City
. Boston, Massachusetts
. NVelleSley, Massachusetts
. New York City
New York City
. . New York City
Providence, Rhode Island
. . . Chicago, Illinois
. . South Manchester, Connecticut
. . Hartford, Connecticut
. . New Haven, Connecticut
l.H.D., l.l..D. Cvx-ojficiob
Glgiiurn hy tlir Alumnus
MRS. IQLIZAEETII lVlAYlIER SMITH .
MRS. AMELIA llAY CLARK .
MRS. l'lSTHl5R l.ANCROI"T HOVEY .
. .E . Beloit, Wisconsin
. New York City
fi f -'1
,V ,I f, ,f'VV J, V, K.
V. i ' W, V,,A,f'f
W, yi ,ace L .,
if li i"i7i,'Cl' 'ge .-'7
ll, li A ly " They endeavor to cultivate and polifh human life
nl A by promoting virtue and lenowledgefl
,ENN 1 QVSTEP. M-
114' ii lg. . NIARY EMMA YYOOLLEY, A.M., Litt. D., L.H.D.,
-.crm- Ig LI,.D., Prerident
A., A.lX'l., l,itt.D., Brown University., L.I-I.D., Amherst College,
' ' l,L.D., Smith College, Brown University and Mount Holyoke
College Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa Society, Board of Electors
of I-lall of Fame, Senator of the United Chapters of Phi Beta
Kappa Society, American Association for Maintaining a
VVoman,s Table at Naples, American Academy of Political and
Social Science, Northeastern Territorial Committee of National
Board of Young Women's Christian Associations, College
Entrance Examination Board, Vice-President of New England Association of
Colleges and Preparatory Schools, Honorary Council of Auxiliary Association
of American College for Girls, Constantinople, Director of the National Insti-
tution for Moral Instruction, Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis,
Director-at-Large for Religious Education Association, Corporate Niember of
The American Board, Vice-President of American Peace Societies, Vice-
President of American School Peace League, Director of Woman's Educa-
tional and Industrial Union, Boston, Massachusetts, Advisory Board of Vaca-
tion Bureau, Trustee of Lake Erie College, Paincsville, Ohio, Trustee of
American International College, Springfield, Massachusetts, an Honorary
Vice-President ofthe National Consumers' League, Vice-President of Massa-
chusetts Branch of Peace Society, Member of the Rhode Island Society for
the Collegiate Education of Women, Honorary Vice-President of the Massa-
chusetts Equal Suffrage League, Pawtucket Chapter of Daughters of Ameri-
can Revolution, Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Lyceum Club of London,
Member of Advisory Council, Massachusetts Association for Labor Legisla-
tion, Honorary Member of Salem Society for Higher Education of WVomen,
Boston College Club, New England NVheaton Seminary, Springfield College
Club, Pawtucket Women's Club: Women's Cosmopolitan Club, New York
City, Women's University Club, New York City, Sorosis, American Section
of the Committee on Christian Education in the Mission Field, Honorary
Member of the National Council of Congregational Churches in the United
States, Advisory Board of Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupations, New York
City, Advisory Council of the American Society for Labor Legislation, The
Commission on Peace and Arbitration, National Council of the American
Institute of Child Labor, Charter Member of The Church Peace League of
la-fm Bvpartmrnt nf Art anh Arrhenlugg t
Lectures in History of Art were
given at the Seminary as early as
1874, and in 1878 History of Art
became a regular part of the course
of study. From almost the open-
ing year, instruction in drawing has
held a recognized place. With the
growth of the department, an appeal
for an art building was made in 1896.
In 1902 the Dwight Memorial Art
Building, erected at a cost of S75,o0o,
was opened to classes. The build-
in includes lecture rooms, de art-
Mlss RANDOLPH mint library, studios, galleries of MISS JEWETT
sculpture and painting, and a room devoted to the Clara Leigh Dwight Collection
of Elbridge Kingsley's engravings. The library now includes nearly 3,000 volumes.
Collections of photographs, prints and lantern slides have been carefully selected,
and over 9,000 photographs are now used by the department. Through 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 ma-
terial, including examples of Egyptian pre-dynastic wares, objects of the dynastic
periods in Egypt in bronze, alabaster, 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 Archeology. Studio work is done in con-
nection 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-IQANDOLPH, M.A., Emeritus Profeffor of Archeology and Iliflory of Art
M.A., Mount Holyoke, University of Bcrling University of Chicago, American Schools of Classical
Studies at Athens and at Romeg I-lead of Department of History of Art, Lake Erie College, Lec-
turer in History of Art, Western Reserve School of Designg Member of the Archeological Institute
of America and of the Classical Association of Western New England.
South Hadley, Massaeliusetrs,
TLOUISE ROGERS JEWETT, Profefsor of Art
Yale School of Fine Artsg Academic Julian, Paris, under Lefehre and Benjamin Constant, Member
of Copley Society and of Archeological Institute of America.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
'Died january 21, 1914
Brpurtmrut uf Art mth Ptrrlirnlrigg-Olnnrluhrh
CAROLINE MORR1s CEALT, B.A., Axfociale Proferxor
B.A., Bryn Nlawr, University of Chicago, Columbia University, Alemher of American School
of Classical Studies in Rome, of the New lflngland Classical Association, Instructor in Latin and
Greek, Pennsylvania College for XVomen, 1898-1903, Reader in liilllll, College lintrance lixamina-
tion Board, IQO8-1913.
GERTRUDE STEWART HYDE, B.A., Inxlraczor
B.A., Nlount Holyoke, Norwich Art School, Art Students' League, New York.
268 Washington Street, Norwich, Connecticut.
FLORENCE WINSLOW Foss, M.A., Imlruclor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Wellesley College. South llatlley, Massachusetts.
NIARTHA NIIXER, B.A., Studio Axfiflavzt
B.A., Mount Holyoke. Ill Knox Street, Rumforcl, Maine.
Evpurtmmt nf Aatrnnnmg
A course in Astronomy was included in the required
work of the Seminary from the beginning in 1837 until - V,
the granting of the College Charter, when all courses were A ' . '
made elective. The first telescope, six inches in aperture,
was purchased in 1853 and sheltered in a small observatory '
near the site Of Williston Hall. In 1881 the John Payson , '
YVilliston Observatory, the gift of Mr. A. L. VVilliston, ' .
was completed. Its principal instruments are an eight- .
inch Clark telescope, mounted equatorially, a three-inch I
meridian circle and a Gaertner measuring machine for 'Q
astronomical photographs. In IQO2 a lecture room was ' Q, ' ,
added to this building, and facilities for elementary observa- ...JC iff.. 7 J
tion work were greatly increased. Miss Bardwell, the first
director of the observatory, began her work here in 1866. MISS YOUNG
After her death in 1899 she was succeeded by Miss Young. Upon the first Wednes-
day 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.
ANNA SEWELL YOUNG, Ph.D., Profefxor
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, VValla Walla, XVashington, Research Assistant at Yerkes
Observatory, Member of Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America and of the Nantucket
Maria Mitchell Association, Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Winona Lake, Indiana.
ANNA DELIA LEWIS, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Ph.D., Carleton College, Goodsell Observatory, Northheld, Minnesota, University of
Chicago, Instructor in Mathematics, Carleton Academy, Professor of Mathematics- and Science,
Albert Lea College, Albert Lea, Minnesota.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
2 e lornor Department nf Elihliral Eitmxture
Bible study was, from the first,
required at Mount Holyoke. Reci-
tations were held by different teachers
on Sunday afternoons or during
Monday chapel periods. In I86O
certain definite sections of the .Bible
were prescribed regularly for each
year. About 1893, as part of the
transition from Seminary to college,
came the transference of required
"Bible to weekdays under an in-
structor especially trainedf' The
first electives were offered in 1895,
and two years later the requirement
Miss DUTCHER . . :
was reduced from eight hours to six. MISS MORSL
L11.1.A FRANCES BAORSE, S.T.M., Affociate Profexfor
B.A., Mount. Holyoke, B.D., S.'l'.M., Hartford 'Flieological Seminary, Member ol the Society
ot' Biblical Literature and Itixegesis, Union 'Fbeological Seminary, New York.
22 lWount Pleasant Street, St. tlolinsbury, Vermont.
WE. OLIVE DU'FCIiER, B.D., Associate Proffsror
B.A., Columbia University, M.A., Columbia University, B.D., Union 'lflieological Seminary,
Barnard College, Bryn Mawr College, Instructor at the ldaho Industrial Institute, Member of
the Society of Biblical liiterature and Pixcgesis.
675 St. Nlarks Avenue, Brooklyn, New York.
EDWARD E. Nouastc, D.D., Lerlurer
B.A., Lake Forest University, S.'l'.B., Hartford 'Flieological Seminary, D.D., Lake Forest Uni-
versity, University of Jena, Germany, Pastor of Second Congregational Church, Berlin, Con-
necticut., Professor in Hartford Theological Seminary.
NIARY INDA ITIUSSEY, Ph.D., Acting Arsociate Profexror
Ph.B., Earlham College, Pli.D., Bryn Mawr College, Graduate Scholar, Bryn Mawr College,
Fellow in Semitic Languages, University of Pennsylvania, University of Leipzig, Instructor in
Biblical History, Wellesley College, Fellow of the Baltimore Association for the Promotion of the
University Iiducation of Women, Alice Freeman Palmer Memorial Research Fellow of the Associa-
tion of Collegiate Alumnae, Assistant in the Harvard Semitic Museum, Member of the Society
of Biblical i.iterature and ltixegesis, Member of the American Oriental Society. '
On leave of absence.
Evpartntvnt nf ifintang
Botany was included by Miss Lyon in the curriculum
of the iirst 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 in-
cluded in the list of those teaching the subject between
1837 and 1851. In the latter year, Miss Lydia W. Shat-
tuck became head of the department and directed its
interests until her death in 1889. Since that time, until 1908-
1909, Miss Henrietta li. Hooker was in charge of the
department. Miss Lyon's herbarium was the nucleus of
the present collection, 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 lirst gardener, Mr. Charles Bates, was appointed
in 1882. The lirst small plant house was destroyed by lire in 1896. The present
range of houses was the result of the generosity of several individuals, the largest
gift coming from Mr. and Mrs. James Talcott, for whom the arboretum is named.
The most recent addition is the Wright Plant Physiology Laboratory.
ALMA GRACEY STOREY, Ph.D., Axroriate P1-ofexfor, Acting Head of the Department
B.A., Oberling l'h.D., University of Chieagog Member of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Sigma Xi Society.
South Hadley, h4assaehusetts.
ASA S. KINNEY, NLS., Imfrzzclor
B.S., Boston University, NLS., Massachusetts Agricultural College, Klember of the American
Forestry Association and of the National Geographical Society.
South Hadley, Nlassaehusetts.
liD1T11 ADEI,AIDE ROBERTS, M.S., Inxlruclor
B.A., Smith College, University of Chicagog NVood's Hole, NLS., University of Chicago.
Dover, New Hampshire.
ANNA lV.lORSE STARR, Ph.D., Instructor
B.L., Ohio Wesleyan Universityg Bryn Nlawrg JMB., JX.Nl., Oberlin, Wootl's Hole, Ph.D.. Uni-
versity of Chicago, Fellow in Botany at the University of Chicagog Sigma Xi Society. V
315 l"ourth Street, Elyria, Ohio.
SARAH J. AGARD, A.M., Curator of Mufeum
BA., AAI., Mount Holyoke, Curator of Museum
South lladley, Massachusetts.
A Q lsmsf
Bvpartmvnt nf Glhrniiatrg
A few years before the opening of the Seminary, Miss
Lyon attended a course of lectures on Chemistry at Am-
herst College, "that she might be able to illustrate her
teaching with experiments," and in the first issue of the
catalogue in 1837 Chemistry is among the studies required
of Seniors. At first the lectures were given by professors
from various colleges, and the class work Was in, charge
of Seminary teachers. In 1868 Miss Shattuck took charge
of both lecture and class work, and it is to her enthusiasm
that the present development of science in the College is
largely due. The work of Nliss Mary A. Berry led to the
building, in 1892, of Shattuck Hall which contains the
laboratories of Physics and Chemistry. Experimental
lectures have always been continued. ln 1907 the Work
was thrown open to Freshmen, so that a four-year course in Chemistry is now
possible, in contrast to the Senior requirement of the time of Mary Lyon.
EMMA PERRY CARR, Ph.D., Profenor
HS., University of Chicago, Ohio State University, Mount Holyoke, Ph.l7., University of
Chicago, Holder of the Mary lil. Woolley Fellowship, 1908-1909, University of Chicago, Holder
ol' the Loewcnthal Fellowship, 1909-1910, University of Chicago, Sigma Xi Society.
MARY ELIZABETI1 HOLMES, Ph.D., Auociate Profefxor
HA., Wellesley, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, Graduate Scholar in Chemistry,University
of Chicago, Fellow in Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania, Member of American Chemical
Society, and of American Association for the Advancement of Science, New England Association
of Chemistry Teachers.
DOROTHY ANNA HAHN, B.A., Infzructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr, University of Leipzig, Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr, Head of Department
of Chemistry at Pennsylvania College for VVomen, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MARY VIOLETTE DOVER, Ph.D., Imtrurtor
B.A., M.Sc., McGill University, Montreal, Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr, PhD., K6niglichen
Universitiit, lireslau, Germany.
194 Hunter Street, lilast Petersborough, Ontario, Canada.
SARAH TRUAIR HOI,LANDS, B.A., Curator
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
South lladley, Massachusetts.
RUBY RIVERS MURRAY, B.A., Laboratory Axxistant I
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
Yo 1 1-'l ""' 'T C
l W, 4 1, e omoro ox? 11iQW
Erpartmexit uf Clllgrmintrg-Qlnnrluhrh
ED1'r1-1 R. Bzmsrow, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A. XI H l k .
' Mount O yo C South Hadley, Massachusetts.
ETHEL JONES, B.A., Graduate Fellow
l5.A., Cl' S ' 'U ' "t,'.
no mm mvclsl l Columbus, Ohio.
iilvpartnwnt nf Erunnmira mth Snriulugg
It is over half a century since the first course in
Political Economy was offered at Mount Holyoke, College.
The present department was organized in 1906-1907. In
addition to the three general courses in Economics and
Sociology, thirteen special and advanced courses are now
"'AMY HEWES, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Gouchcr College, Ph.D., University of Chicago, University of
Berlin, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of the American Economic
Association, and of the American Sociological Society.
151 West Lanvale Street, Baltimore, Maryland.
WMARGARET LooM1s STECKER, B.A., Instructor
B.A., 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 Stu-
dent, Cornell University.
270 First Avenue, hlount Vernon, New York.
ROBERT C. L1NE, A.M., Instructor
B.A., University of Montana, A.M., Harvard University, Member of the American Economics
' Columbus, Montana.
ALZADA PECKHAM COMSTOCK, A.M., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Columbia University, Holder of the Bardwell Memorial Fellowship,
Columbia University, I912-1913.
STANLEY EDWIN HOWARD, A.M., Instructor
B.A., Bates College, A.M., Princeton University.
' - South Hadley, Massachusetts.
"'On leave of absence
i iam Evpurtment nf Ehuratinn
The Department of Education was organized in 1899-
1900 with courses in the History of Education, Philosophy
of Education, Educational Psychology and Child Study,
School Systems, School Management and Methodology.
Most of the courses offered by this department are in-
tended for all college students whether they purpose to
become 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 CLAY'l'ON TSO!-lL, Ph.D., Profnfor
Ph.l3., Ohio State University, IQOIQ 'Principal of lligh School, Mechanics-
hurg, Ohio, 1901-1904, Superintendent of Schools, lVleehaniesburg, Ohio,
MR, KOHL 1904-1906, Helen Nliller Gould l"ellow in Pedagogy, New York University,
1906-1907, Pd.Nl., New York University, 1907, Tutor in llistory in the
College of the City of New York, 1907-1910, Ph.D., New York University, 1910, Phi Beta Kappa
Society, National Education Association, New England Association of College Teachers of Educa-
tion, Institute for Experimental Psychology and Pedagogy of Leipzig Lrhrrr.v."rm'11.
iBeparhuvnt uf Englinh
The first catalogue gives among entrance require-
ments, "an acquaintance with the general principles of
English Grammar," and for the three years of the Semi-
nary course, English Grammar, Newman's Rhetoric and
Whateley's. The catalogue of 1840-1841 has this note:
"It is very desirable that the members of this class CSeniorJ
should be so well prepared for admission that they may
devote more time to composition and receive more in-
struction on the subject than the members of the lower
classes." English has always been an entrance require-
ment. Until 1896-1897 it was also required through the
four years, except that for students in the scientific course,
from 1893-1896, it was omitted from the Junior year.
From 1896-1901 prescribed work was confined to the first
two years. In 1901-1902 the Junior requirement was restored, but with an option
of courses. In 1896-1897 three teachers and one assistant gave the two required
and four elective courses. The first elective was offered in 1887-1888.
The current year, sixteen courses are offered by a teaching force consisting
of a professor, two associate professors, four instructors and two readers. V
CLARA FRANCES STEVENS, Ph.M., Professor
Mount Holyoke, Ph.M., University of Michigan, Member of the New England Association of
Teachers of English, and of the National Council of Teachers of English
Morgan Road, South lladley, Massachusetts.
Ae lonrexr o
- f- 4 .4 W A-,
Erpartinrxit uf iingliah-Qlnurluhrh
NIARGARET BALL, Ph.D., Axfociaie Profefror
Ii.A., Mount llolyokeg M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University.
ADA LAURA FONDA SNELL, M.A., Arrociate Proffrror
BA., M.A., Mount Holyoke, Yale University, University of Chicago.
192 Culver Road, Rochester, New York.
CAROLINE FooTE LESTER, M.A., Imtructor
l3.S., NLA., Columbia University.
Seneca Falls, New York.
FLORENCE I.. ADAMS, M.A., Ivzrmzflor
B.l.., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Columbia Universityg University of ZuI'lCllQ University of Berli11.
Shirley Center, Massacliusettsi
HELEN GR11fF1'r11, M.A., Inflrucfor'
B.A., Bryn Mawr, MA., Columbia University, University of Chicago.
ISO7 l"ourth Avenue, South, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
NlIRIAM HUNT VTIIRALL, B.A., Imtruczor
139 Dwight Street, New Haven, Connecticut.
AIARIAN COLBY, B.A., Instructor and Reader
BA., Mount Holyoke, Yale University.
25 Ellsworth Street, Portland, Maine.
SINA TEMPLETON STEENROD, B.A., Reader and flxriftant in Voice Training
ISA., Mount Holyoke.
555 Stephenson Street, Freeport, Ill.
ll. lllnirr Urnining
From the beginning of the Seminary, in 1837, to 1869,
reading was required of all students. From 1869 to the
present time, instruction in Elocution has held a recognized
place. Professor Mark Bailey of Yale College and Pro-
fessor J NV. Churchill of Andover gave a course of lectures
on regular instruction in elocution from 1869 to 1883.
Since 1883 there have been four instructors in the depart-
ment. For six years, Voice Training has been required
of all Freshmen and three elective courses have been
offered since 1908.
ISADELLE CAROLINE COUCH, Asxociale Profefror ,
National School of Elocution and Oratory, Pliilaclelplliztg School of lixpression, Boston.
478 East Main Street, Meriden, Connecticut.,
in J ":E Q.LA 1-' esi f.Fi -.
Department nf Iingliah illiterature
During the first twenty years of Mount Holyoke Sem-
inary, Milton's Paradife Lost seems to have been the
chief book studied in English Literature, although great
attention was also paid to Pope 's Effay on Man and Young's
Night Thoughtf. Milton's Paradise Loft was not only the
last to disappear from the "list of studies," but it .was
required every year except in 1847-1848, when it was
starred with Butler's Analogy as "not strictly required
of those who have a good knowledge of Latin." In 1858
a course in the history of literature was introduced and
required of Seniors. This general course, which came to
include oriental, classical, and medieval literature, remained
a part of every student's work until the end ofthe Seminary
itself. Meanwhile, in 1864, the History of English Litera-
ture was required for the third year. This course 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 1887-1888 and a well deiined four-year course,
beginning with Old and Middle English in 1890-1891, the history of the Seminary
ends and that of the college begins.
ELLA PR1sc11.1.A BOWERS, Ernerizu: Profeffor
Mount Holyoke College. South Hadley, Massachusetts.
CARRIE ANNA HARPER, Ph.D., Axfociate Profeffor .
B.A., M.A., Radcliffe, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, Graduate Scholar and l"eIlow in English, Bryn Mawr,
Member of the Modern Language Association of America. Sunderland, Massachusetts.
HELEN MAY CADY, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Radcliffe, Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
,LDOROTHY 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., Inrlructor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Alice Freeman Palmer Fellow, 1910-1911, Chicago University, Oxford
1212 North Shore Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.
HARRIET MANNING BLAKE, Ph.D., Inrzruczor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, Fellow in English, University of
PCl'1nSYlV2lI1li1- Marion, Pennsylvania.
.ANITA PRENTICE FORBES, M.A., Inftruczor
B.A., M.A., Radcliffe.
H - SI Thorton Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts,
'On leave of absence for the year.
1 lemme ,- Y 44 -he W -I--1
Erpartnxvxnt nf 151-nlngg
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 fol
over thirty-five years, during a part of which time occa-
sional lectures were given by Professor Charles H
of Dartmouth, and fteld work was conducted by Mrs
Martha K. Genthe. The collection consists of minerals,
rock specimens, fossil casts, invertebrate fossils, numerous
reptile tracks from this vicinity and one of the rare fossils t 1
from the Triassic sandstones-the almost perfect skeleton '
of a small dinosaur. '
Louise FRANCES Cowmzs, M.A., Emeritus Proffnor
Mount Holyoke, M.A., Smith, Worcester School of Technology, Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, Cornell University, Amherst Summer School of Languages, Fellow of the American
Association for the Advancement of Science, Member ofthe Association of the Collegiate Alumnae.
Peterson Lodge, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MIGNON TALBOT, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Yale University, Harvard University, Cornell University,
Phi Beta Kappa Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science,
Member of the National Geographic Society of the Paleontological Society, and of the American
Forestry Association, Sigma Xi Society.
South lladley, Massachusetts.
MILDRED ELEANOR BLODGETT, S.B., Inxtruczor
S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
South lladley, Massachusetts.
rri ' ' Q
e lornor od , ,
Eepartnnrnt nf German
German was added to the Seminary course as an
optional study in 1846. The catalogue of 1876-1877 stated
that French and German might not be substituted. for
any required study, but that a certificate would .be given
for the completion of the four years' course in either
modern language. In 1887 the department began 1ts
separate existence, and German wasrequired of all stu-
dents for two terms. With the establishment of the col-
lege course in 1888, it was required for entrance, and
was prescribed for the scientific and literary courses until
their abolishment in 1902. The teaching course has grown
as follows: one full instructor, 1887-1893, during the
years 1893-1897-1900, two full instructors, 19oo-1903,
M155 HINSDALE three, 1903 to the present time, four. The number of
Courses offered has increased from the first small beginnings to eight courses,
1888-1893, eleven, ISQ3-I8Q7, ten, 1897-1900, twenty-one, IQOO-1908.
ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDAI.E, Ph.D., Profexfor
B.A., Western Reserve University, M.A., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of Gfjttingeng
University of Leipzig, University of Berlin, Member of the Modern Language Association of
America, and of the New lingland 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., Asrociale Profenor
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 Lan-
Morgan Road, South lladley, Massachusetts.
GRACE NIABEL BACON, Ph.D., Instructor
li.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., University of Michigan, University of Berlin, Member of Modern
Language Association of New England, Ph. D., University of Michigan.
JULIANE MARIE AUGUSTA SARAUW,M.A.,17lIlf1lCl0f
Graduate of Schleswig Seminary, Germany, College de France, Paris, Studied ltalian at Florence,
Sorbonne, Paris, Columbia University. .
Augustenbcrg, Alsen, Germany.
T omor gh 44 l .. +4
iilrparhurnt nf Mrrvk
Greek was first offered at Mount Holyoke Seminary
in 1871-1872, with Miss Martha Bradford as instructor.
A regular four years' course outlined in the catalogue of
1874-1875 remained substantially unchanged for twenty-
three years. This might not be substituted for any part
of the required curriculum, but its completion entitled a
graduate to a supplementary certificate. Greek was re-
quired for the classical course from 1889-1902, when the
degree of Bachelor of Arts was given for all courses. There
have been two instructors in the department since 1889.
From 1889 to 1907 the Alumnae Association contributed
to the support of the American School of Classical Studies
at Athens a sum which is, at present, paid by the college,
so that the latter is still represented on the board of manage- M155 WILLIAMS
ment of that institution.
MARY GILMORE NVILLIAMS, Ph.D., Proferxor
lVlount Holyoke, Ph.D., University of hlichigan, American School of Classical Studies, Rome,
Member of the Archeological Institute of America, ol the American Philological Association, of
the New England Classical Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Phi lleta
Kappa Society, Instructor in Latin at Kirkwood Seminary, Missouri, instructor in Latin at
Lake Erie College, lilisha Jones l"ellow in Classical l'hilology at University of Michigan, 1895-
I897, l"cllow of Association of Collegiate Alumnae, 1897-1898.
189 Cedar Street, Corning, New York.
HELEN CURRIER FLINT, M.A., flrroriate Profexror
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke, Boston University, American School of Classical Studies, Athens,
University of Chicago, Cornell University, Harvard University, Member of Archeological
Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of thc New lingland Classical
Concord, New Hampshire.
XA ei lonxeir
iilvpartnwnt uf iiiiatnrg
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 're-
quired for admission, and a commendable stress was laid
on Ancient and Modern Geography. Between 1860 and
1870 a distinct advance was made by the introduction of
a "constitutional text-book", and coincident with the
coming of Miss Prentiss in 1866, the abolition of the older
text-book system and the extension of the general out-
line course to two years, mark a method of historical study
much more liberal than was at all common in those days.
MISS NEILSON The 'gphilosophy of history was emphasized and the stu-
dent was led to reflect." just as Miss Prentiss laid down
the general lines for the two full years in Mediaeval and Modern History, included
in the present course, so Miss Soule, coming in 1896, gave the first 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
Souleg adding those more specialized and advanced courses which the growth of
the college has made possible.
EL1zAB1sT11 BA1tsTow P1uzNT1ss, M.A., Emzrifu: Profefror -
B.A., M.A., Mount llolyoke.
Langdon, New I'lampshire.
N1:LL11c NEILSON, Ph.D., Profexxor
B.A., M.A., l'h.D,, Bryn Mawrg Fellow in llistory, Bryn Mawr, Holder of the American l"ellow-
ship 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., Asrociate Profefsor
B.A., M.A., l'h.D., B1'yn Nlawrg Graduate Student, Bryn Nlawr, 1901-1902, 1903-1904, llolder
of Bryn Mawr European Fellowship, and Student at Leipzig, 1902-19035 Fellow in Economics
and Politics, Bryn Mawr, 1904-1905, Member of the American Historical Association, of the
American Economic Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
IIO4 South 46th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
"'MARGARET S11RovE Moruuss, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Goucher College, Bryn Mawr, IQO4-1906, Holder of Alumnae Fellowship, Goueher College,
and student in London, IQO6-1907, Fellow in History, Bryn Mawr, 1907-1908, Phi Beta Kappa
Society, Member of American Historical Association.
1904 Mount Royal Terrace, Baltimore, Maryland.
'On leave of absence.
Cl gl 4 6 lCXTTXGTL od A J
EPQIEIYIIIIPIIT nt' Tliiaturg-Qlnurluhrh
BERTHA HAVEN PUTNAM, Ph.D., flffoeiafe Profexsor
B.A., Bryn Nlawrg l'h.D., Columbia University, Holder of the Alice l"reemz1n Palmer Memorial
Fellowship of the Association of Collegiate Alumgnaeg Londong kicmher of-the American lieonomic
Association, of the American HistoricalAAssoc1ationf, cHftlQti1A1ner1can Association for Labor Legisla-
tion, of the Association of Collegiate lumnac o t 10 omen's University Club, New York, of
the New York Bryn Rlawr Clubg Fellow of tlie Royal llistorical Society.
335 West 86th Street, New York City.
ELEANOR CARY HUNSDON, M.A., Imlrfztclor
B.A., Barnard College, 19083 M.A., Columbia University, 1911.
New Rochelle, New York.
KENNETH WKVALLACE COLGROVE, M.A., Lecturer
B.A., M.A., University of Iowa, llolder of Weld Fellowship, Harvard University.
GRACE IvEs CALHOUN, B.A., Reader
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
61 North Court Street, Ottumwa, Iowa.
Beparttlivnt nf illllehirine anh Hygienic
ELIZABETH COLDEN UNDE1u11LL M.D. Resident Ph 'Jieian
Women's Medical College, New York, Cornell University Medical
Collegeg Clinical Assistant in Dispcnsaries of Women's Medical
College and Bellevue Hospital, New York Cityg Private Practice,
Poughkeepsie, New York, Graduate Work at llarvard Nledical
Schoolg Sargent School for Physical Eclucationg Nlcmlner of
American Public Health Association, and of Health Education
Bureaug Fellow of American Academy of Medicine, hflember
Massachusetts Medical Society.
- Poughkeepsie, New York. X .
11. 4 9 f4' is
A e omor od c,
Elrpartmnnt nf Zllatin
The study of Latin at Mount Holyoke is only two
years younger than the institution itself. The catalogue
for 1839-1840 states that "some devote a part of their time
to Latin," and that an extension of the course to four
years is anticipated in order to give a regular time to
Latin. The next year the course is "earnestly recom-
mended," and in 1845 is made a requirement. Two years
later "a good knowledge of Andrew's and Stoddard's
Latin Grammar and Andrew's Latin Reader is required
for admission," although "some exceptions may be made."
No such proviso was inserted for 1852, however, and the
requirements oi thehfollowing decades stealdily increased
. in amount so t at t e ste was not a ver on one w en
Miss SEARLES the change was made to thic regular college? couiise in 1888-
1889. Since that time, the number and scope of the college electives offered have
been steadily increased.
HELEN M. SEARLEs, Ph.D., Profefror
Nl.A., Lake Forest College, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Cornell University, Member of the
Archeological l11stitute of America, ol' the 'American Philological Association, and ol tl1c New
lflngland Classical Association, lnstructor in Greek and German, l."erry llall Seminary, 1889-
1894, Classical Fellow, Cornell University 1894.-1895' Fellow in S'tnsl'ril l C '
,,, , 1. .t . ant omparativc
Philology, University of Chicago, 1895-1898, Instructo: in Latin and Greek at Pennsylvania
College for Women, 1898-1899.
HELEN ELIZABETH HOAG, B.A., Axrociate Profeyfor
B A Cornell University' Classical Fellow at Cv ll U ' '
. ., . , . X. crne niversity, 1894-1895, American School
of Archaeology,.Athens, 1900-1901, Columbia University, 1906-1907, Cornell Chapter of Phi
Beta Kappa Society, Member of tl1c Archeological lnstilutc of America of tl1e Americtn Philo-
logical Association, and of the Classical Association of New lfil'lglIll1LlQ Instructor in Greek, lfllmira
400 Oak Avenue, Ithaca, New York.
MARY ELIZABETH rl-lAYLOR, M.A.,In:m1czor
B.A., Lake Forest College, University of Chicago, Columbia University, Member of the New
England Classical Association, Instructor in Latin, Ferry Hall, Assistant Principal, Ferry Hall'
Studied at U ' .'t fCl' 1 ' ' '
IIIVCTQI y o ueago, Member of American School at Rome, Member of the New
lingland Classical Association.
Lake Forest, Illinois.
TJEANNETTE R. CEALT, A.B., Imtructor
l3.A., Lake Forest College, Graduate Work at Columbia University. V
ALICE RUTH PARKER, A.B., Reader
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Graduate Student at Mount Holyoke.
-- bv Worcester, Massachusetts.
1'For lirst semester only.
W 'f E -11' ' C C Q-'i4 Q
rt T e lomor l 44 Ah- 4-,
Department nf itlladhvnmtira
The beginning of the Department of Mathematics
dates from the first year of the Seminary, when Colborn's
First Lessons and Adamis New Arithmetic were required
for admission, and Playfairis Euclid and Dayis Algebra
were studied during the first two years. In 1854 a course
in Trigonometry was added, early in the eighties was
introduced Professor Olney's series of text-books, and stu-
dents were encouraged to attempt General Geometry and
Calculus. Several years before the announcement of elec-
tives in the catalogue is found the statement, "Further
mathematical instruction is provided if desiredf' At the
present time, the required worlgo of the Freshman year may
be followed by twenty elective courses, giving fifty hours
of credit and covering the field of mathematics from the M155 SMITH
elements of Analytic Geometry and Calculus to lXVlodern Geometry, application
of the Calculus, and the theory of functions. Mount Holyoke was one of the
first colleges to oHer workin the history of Mathematics, the subject being included
in the requirements for a Hmajorii as early as 1892. Besides the well-known
histories, the department library contains a valuable collection of famous mathe-
matical works belonging to the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. The equip-
ment also includes sets of plaster and thread models for illustration in the various
SARAH Erma SMITH, B.S., Profeffor
l3.S., Mount Holyoke, iwassaehusetts lnstitute of Technology, University of Michigan, Uni-
versity of Chicago, University of Berlin, Member of American Mathematical Society, Member
of Association of Mathematical Teachers of New England.
IQ Walnut Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts.
ELEANOR C. DOAK, Ph.B., Afxociaie Proffxfor .
l5.A., Coates, Ph.l5., University of Chicago, Cambridge Universityg Instructor in Nlgitlicmguics
at Coates College, and at Depauw University, Member of Association of Mathematics Teachers
of New lingland.
732 Center Street, Terre llaute, Indiana.
EMILIE NORTON MARTIN, Ph.D., Arfociate Profesxor
B.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawrg Fellow in Mathematics at Bryn Mawrg llolder of the Mary lf. Garrett
European Fellowship from Bryn Mawr, and Student at the University of Giittingen, Fellow of
the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the American Mathematical
Society, of the National Geographic Society, of the Association of Mathematics Teachers in New
England, and ofthe Philadelphia College Club.
Montreat, North Carolina.
S7 Srl 1zb U .-.-4.- QR
0 e lonxor ' Bepartmmt nf Qllathvmatirn-Qluurluhrh
ANNA FELL, Ph.D., Imtructor .
B.A., University of South Dakota, M.A., Radcliffe College, Alice l."rceman Palmer Fellow, Uni-
versity of Gijttingeng Ph.lJ., University of Chicago, Member of the American Mathematical
Society, Sigma Xi Society.
JESSIE TEALI., M.A., Instructor
l3.A., Mount llolyokeg M.A., Columbia University.
I89 Ashland Avenue, Bloomhcld, New Jersey.
lllepartment nf maui:
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 in-
strumental or vocal music given. With the building of
the chapel and the gift of a fine organ came the increased
facilities for work, until at present students may receive
private instruction in piano, organ, voice, violin, violin-
cello, and flute, as well as in various theoretical classes.
Interest in choral work has steadily increased, the choir,
vested and enlarged a few years ago, is now an important
factor in the Sunday services.
WILLIAM CI-IUlzcIIII.L HAMMOND, Proffuor
Piano, llartford, Boston, New York, Organ, Hartford, New York, Theory, N. H. Allen, Organist
of the Second Congregational Church, Holyoke, a Founder of the American Guild of Organists.
' Holyoke, Massachusetts.
JULIA BANGS DICKINSON, Afrociate Ijrofefror
Voice, Worcester, Boston, New York, Theory, R. P. Baldwin.
14 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
L 4, ,ge Aa-,
N ' riir N
y e lomor Department nf illlluuir-Olnnrlnhrh
REBECCA WILDER I-IoLMEs, I1z.frruclorin Violin
Royal Conservatory, Berlin, Germany, Pupil of Joseph Joachim, Berlin, Germany, of Hugo
Herrman, Frankfort, Germany, and of Julius Eichburg, Boston.
55 Prospect Street, Northampton, Massachusetts.
ALBERT M. TUCKER, flffislaizt Organift, Iuxtructor in Piano
Piano and Organ, Professor Hammond, Piano and Harmony, Bishop, Springfield, Organ,
S. P. Warren, New York, Organ, Guilmantg Piano, Wagner Swayne, Paris, Harmony and
Counterpoint, John Patten Marshall, Boston, Associate Member of American Guild of Organists
South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts
GEORGE WEBSTER, Inrlruclor in Flute
Studied with C. K. North, Boston.
ESTHER ELLEN DALE, Instructor in VocalM1c:ic
Voice, Chicago, Illinois, New York, New York.
' Clifford Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
BLANCHE SARAH SAMUELS, flxxistaiit in Maxim! Pedagogy
Theory, New England Conservatory, Boston.
South Hadley l"alls, Massachusetts.
NIARION WH EELER, Auirtant
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Piano and Harmony, Rose W. Greenlay, Springfield, Organ and Piano,
Professor Hammond, Piano, Frieda Siervens, Springfield, Harmony, Mary L. Regal, Springfield,
R. P. Baldwin, Hartford, john P. Marshall, Boston.
27 Calhoun Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
N1ETA iVlALLARY, Auiszaizl .
BA., Mount Holyoke.
773 State, Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
W1l 7 . S
e lornor f 4 4 "A",
Department nf Hhilnnnplyg aah ltingrhnlngg
From the opening of the Semi-
nary, in 1837-1838, courses in Phil-
osophy have been required for grad-
uation. For a time the work in
"mental and moral science" was
given by the principal, and it was
not until 1883 that it was trans-
ferred to an instructor. In 1901 the
department was increased to two
members, and the Psychological
laboratory was opened. In 1904
-gf another instructor was added, and MR HAYES
M155 TALBOT in 1908 a laboratory assistant. The '
department now consists of two professors tone of whom is the head of the depart-
ment, and the other the director of the Psychological laboratoryl, an associate
professor and a laboratory assistant. The Psychological laboratory which occupies
the entire top floor of Williston Hall, consists of five rooms besides a dark room.
Fifteen courses are now offered, of which two are required for graduation.
ELLEN BLISS TALBOT, Ph.D., Professor ,
l3.A., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Cornell University, Chicago University, University ol'
Berlin, University of Heidelberg, Graduate Scholar, Cornell University, l"ellow, Cornell Uni-
versity, Member of American Philosophical Association, and of American Psychological Associa-
tion, Phi Beta Kappa Society.
South lladlcy, Massachusetts.
SAMUEL PERKINS HAYES, Ph.D., Professor
KA., Amherst, l5.D., Union 'l'heological Seminary, Nl.A., Columbia University, l'l1.D., Cornell
University, Clark University, University of Berlin, Sorbonne, Paris, Member of the American
Psychological Association, and of the Marine Biological l,aboratory, Wood's llole, Phi Beta Kappa
Society, Sigma Xi Society.
South Iladley, Massachusetts.
JOHN MARTYN WARBEKE, Ph.D., Arfociate Profeffor
li.A., Princeton, Ph.lJ., lieipzig, Associate in Science, University of Chicago, lnstructor at
Williams College, Member of American Philosophical Association. '
South lladley, Massachusetts.
ALICE EMMA JONES, B.A., Laboratory Afsiflanl
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Harvard University Summer School, Graduate liellow, Mount llolyoke.
Junior or Senior year. The work of the department was
Evpartnxurnzt uf Eltlhgzira
From the beginning of the Seminary i11 1837 until as
late as 1898 a course in Physics, or in Natural Philosophy
as it was called, was required of all students either in their
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 1887 Laboratory work
became required, and in that same year lfllective Work was
offered. Up to 1891, one person gave a part of her time
to the subject, since then the staff has been increased
to five. In the year I893-ISQ4 the department was es-
tablished in its present quarters in Shattuck Hall, a build-
ing which it shares with the Chemistry department. After
the subject was opened to Sophomores the work gradually expanded until, in 1899,
eleven courses were offered. In 1907-1908 Physics was for the first time made
elective for Freshmen, so that, now, work may be elected in the department during
all four years.
"'EL1zA13E'r11 REBECCA LAIRD, Ph.D., Profesfor
B.A., University of 'l'orontog Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, University of Berlin, Cambridge University,
Fellow in Physics, Bryn Mawr, Holder of Prcsident's European Fellowship from Bryn hlawrg
Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science.
South Hadley, Nlassacliusetts.
MABEL AUGUSTA CHASE, M.A., Axfociaze Profeuor
li.A., Oberlin, M.A., Cornell University, University of Chicago, Imperial College for Science,
London, Associate Member ot' American Physical Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
LUCY WILSON, B.A., Imtructor
B.A., Wellesley College.
51 Pine Ridge Road, NVaban, Massachusetts.
HELEN TURNEULL GILROY, M.A., Imtructor
B.A., M.A., Bryn Mawr.
2314. Green Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,
ELLEN O,CONNOR, M.Sc., Instructor
M.Sc., Durham University, Fellow of Armstrong College, Durham University, University of
Dunsdalc, Poole Road, Bournsmouth, England.
RUTH A. YEATON, B.A., Anixtant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
V Wim 240 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire.
'On leave of absence
l omcxr od A g,
Zliepartmmt nf ilnmanrv Ifmnguagen
In the early days of Mount Holyoke Seminary one
instructor took charge of all the Work in modern languages,
but in 1887-1888 the departments of French and German
were separated. Four courses in I"rench were then offered,
representing as many years' work. In 1891-1892 six courses
given, and in 1897-1898 an additional instructor was
necessary. Italian and Spanish courses began to
in the catalogue in 1894-1895, but were not given
regularly until 1901, when Miss Mary Vance Young was
called to the chair of Romance Languages. 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 and above the practical
use of the tongue, a knowledge of the thought-life expressed in their literature.
MARY VANCE YOUNG, Ph.D., Profersor
Ph.D., University of Zurich, Sorbonne, lflcole des Hautes Etudes, College de France, l'lcole des
Chartes, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the Dante Society of
America, ofthe Societe Amicale Gaston, Paris, of the Maitres1'hon6tiques, and ofthe New England
Modern Language Association, Oflicer cl'Acad6mie Cconferred by French Governmentj.
Sou th Hadley, Massachusetts.
MARY GERTRUDE CUSHING, Ph.D., Afrociatf Proferror
lVI.A., Wellesley, Student of Romance Literature and Philology at Columbia University, and in
Paris, 1901-1905, Student in France and Spain, 1907-1908.
Hotel Sherman Square, New York City.
EMMA IlIVILLl8 IQENSCH, Arrociate Profeffor
Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, lflngland, Member of the Modern Language Associa-
tion, Oflicer d'Academie.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
SUSAN ALMIRA BACON, Ph.D., Asxociazr Profeffor
lS.A., Mount Holyoke, Studied in University of Berne, Switzerland, 1905-1906, Studied in Geneva
Paris, Berlin, Heidelberg, Ph.D., Yale University, 1911.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
SQ LLQ' 4 I '-'f'f1:.1 1 ITQZQIA N B
A , lomor Evpartmnnti nf Znnlngg aah ilihgainlngg
From the beginning of the Seminary, in 1837-1838,
until 1874 the Philosophy of Natural History held a place
in its curriculum, in that year Zoology took its place.
The first Zoological laboratory was situated in Williston
Hall Cbuilt in 18765. An annex was added in 1889 and
the accommodations for work in Zoology seemed ample
until 1905, when the laboratory work in Physiology
was included in the department. Since that time there
has been necessity for enlarged quarters for the depart-
ment, and a new Biological laboratory is looked for in
the near future.
CORNELIA NIARIA CLAPP, Ph.D., Proferror
Mount Holyoke, Ph.B., Syracuse University, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Trustee of Marine
Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Naples Zoological Station, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Mem-
ber of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Society of American
Zoologists, and of the Association of American Anatomists.
ABBY HOWE TURNER, B.A., Proferfor
B.A., Nlount Holyoke, University of Pennsylvania, Elizabeth Bardwell Fellow, University of
Chicago, 1901-1902, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Instructor in Zoology, Wellesley,
1903-1904, Cornelia M. Clapp Fellow, Harvard Medical School, 1909-1910, Fellow of Women's
Education Association of Boston, Harvard Medical School, 1910-1911.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
NIARY HOGUE, Ph.D., Inftruftor
B.A., Goucher College, Bryn Mawr, Ph.D., University of Wurzburg, Marine Biological Labora-
tory, Wood's Hole, Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science.
503 North High Street, West Chester, Pennsylvania.
ANNA HAVEN MORGAN, Ph.D., Inrtructor
B.A., Cornell University, Ph.D., Cornell University, Wellesley College, Marine Biological
Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Schuyler Fellow, Cornell University, Sigma Xi Society, Assistant
in Biology, Instructor in Zoology, Cornell University, Member of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, and of the Entomological Society of America.
24 Center Street, New London, Connecticut.
LUCY WRIGHT SMITH, M.A., Imlructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Cornell University, Carnegie Institution for Experimental Evolu-
tion, University Scholar, Cornell University, Assistant in Biology, Cornell University, Sigma
Xi Society, Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and of the
Entomological Society of America.
Ferncraft Way, Nlalden, hlassachusctts.
BERYL PAIGE, B.A., Laboratory Arfirtant
B.A'., Mount Holyoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole.
42 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, lVIassaehusetts.
A f" W
G lGTTXCXT' 4 i ' -4- Al- -
Bvparinwnt nf lihgairal Ehuratinn
An incident in the history of Physical Training at
Niount Holyoke, though told in the "History of the Semi-
nary,,' is worthy of repetition here. During anniversary
week, in 1863, John A. Andrews, Governor of Nlassachu-
setts, was present at the reading of Ucompositionsf, One
of. these, read by a member of the graduating class, was an
earnest, impressive plea for a gymnasium. When the reader
had finished, Governor Andrews started a subscription,
which he headed with his own name, and before night
nineteen hundred dollars had been subscribed. Later, three
gy of the trustees made generous contributions, and the first
MISS LORD gymnasium was completed in 1865.
GRACE BELLE LORD, Dirzctor in Phyrical Training
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, Instructor Public Schools, West Hartford, Connecticut,
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 Gymnstics, 1907, Member of American Health League, of the Committee of
One Hundred on National Health, Member of American Physical liclucation Association.
IOOQ Farmington Avenue, West Hartford, Connecticut.
MARY ESTELLA MARSHALL, Afrirlant Director in Phyxical 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 Manual Training
School, Muskegon, Michigan.
Bradford, New Hampshire.
LILLIAN LORETTA .KUESTER, Corrective Gyrnnafticf
New York Normal School of Physical Education, Chautauqua School of Physical Instruction,
Member of American Physical lilducation Society.
2586 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, New York.
ETHEL M. FONDA, Axfiftanz in Gymnarium
B.A., University of Texas, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Physical Director for Women, Polytechnic
College, l"t. Worth, Texas, Teacher of Public Schools, Galveston, Texas, Physical Director,
Young Womenis Christian Association, Dallas, Texas.
3528 Avenue P., Galveston, Texas.
ALICE LOU PLASTRIDGE, Asrixzant in Gymnasium
Graduate of New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, New Haven, Connecticut.
' Northfield, Vermont.
4 Y Abe Al-,-
A library and reading room were provided in the first
year, 1837. The room was twenty feet square. In 1855 a
larger room was fitted up, and in 1870 an attractive fire-
proof building was erected. This met the condition im-
posed by Mrs. Henry F. Durant with her gift of xI0,000
for books. In 1887 a stack room was added. With the in-
creasing enrollment after the fire, and the larger demands
of students, the library became entirely inadequate. Mr.
Carnegiels conditional pledge of 550,000 in January, 1904,
toward a new building was made good in June, through
the special efforts of President Woolley and the response
fof S50,000j from trustees, alumnae, students, faculty and
other friends. In September, IQO5, the beautiful Tudor
Gothic Library, designed after Westminster Hall, by Mr. MISS BLAKELY
George F. Newton, architect, was opened with seats for 380 readers and an ultimate
book-capacity of I60,000 volumes.
After Miss Nutting, the first librarian, was appointed, the 4,000 volumes
were increased to 8,000 in three years, then there was a slow, constant growth
until 1899, since when larger appropriations have brought the number to 53,000
BERTHA ELIZA BLAKELY, B.A., Librarian
B.A., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School, Life Member of American Library
Association, of the Massaclitisetts Library Club, President of the Western Massachusetts Library
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
FRANCES F.. HAYNES, B.L., Afxifzfant Librarian
B.L., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library Schoolg Member of American Library Association,
of the Massachusetts Library Club, and of the NVestern hlassachusetts Library Club.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
BERT1-IA HORTENSE GAULT, B.L., Cazaloguer
B.L., Oberling Life Member of the American Library Association, of the Massachusetts Library
Club, of the Western Massachusetts Library Club.
HELEN Moonn LAWS, B.A., Axfixtant 4
B.A., 'Mount Holyoke, Member of the Western Massachusetts Library Club.
Milford, New Hampshire.
MARY E. DUNBAR, B.S., Qfxistant
B.S., Simmons Collegeg Member of the Western Massachusetts Library Club.
FLORENCE PURINGTON, Litt.D., Dean
B.S., Litt.D., Mount Holyokeg University of Michigang llarvard
University Summer Sehoolg Member of New lingland Association
of Colleges and Preparatory Schools.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
CAROLINE BOARDMAN CEREENE, M.A., Regiflrar
M.A., Mount Holyokeg Member Of New England Association of
Colleges and Preparatory Schools, and of New England College
Entrance Certihcate Boardg Member of American Association of
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
.ELLA SILL DICKINSON, BA., fI.r.ri.vla1ztRegi:lrar
Ii.A., Mount Holyokeg Registrar, National Cathedral School, Washington, District of Columbia-
- Rockville, Connecticut-
MILDRED IAUBY STETSON, B.A., Secretary to the Dean
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
CI,ARA LOUISE STAFFORD, B.A., Secretary to the Dean
B.A., Mount Holyokeg Phi Beta Kappa Society.
120 Butler Street, Lawrence, Massncliusctts.
ALICE GOULD HASKEI.I., B.S., Secretary lo lhe Regiftmr
B.S., Simmons Collee.
MARION LEWIS, B.A., Secrelary to the Regixlrar
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
304. Winthrop Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut.
SELMA ROGERS, Secretary to the Prexident
Simmons Collegcg Harvard University Summer School.
South llaclley, Massachusetts.
15 lemme A
LOUISE WHITEFIELD BRAY . . Holder of the Bardwell Memorial Fellowrhip
A.B., 1912, Radcliffe Collcgc, Liltlll-Zllltl English Literature.
VERNETTE LOIs GIBBONS .... Holder ofthe ,86 Fellowship
A.B., ISQSQ S.NI., 1907, University Of Chicago, Bryn Nlawr College, Chemistry.
MINNIE RYDER GETMAN g . . Holder ofthe Mary E. Woolley Fellowship
A.B., IQO4g Pd.l5., 1905, New York State Normal College, University Of Chicago, Biology.
DORA JULIA BRADBURY Holder ofthe Patrick Memorial Scholarship for Social Belterment
A.B., 1913, Columbia University, Economics and Sociology.
EDITH REBECCA BARSTOW, A.B. . . . South Hadley, Massachusetts
GRACE IvEs CALHOUN, A.B. . . Ottumwa, Iowa
LAURA CHASE, A.B. . . . Holyoke, Massachusetts
ALICE EMMA JONES, A.B. Brattleboro, Vermont
ETHEI. MAY JONES, A.B. . Columbus, Ohio
RUBY RIVERS MURRAY, A.B. ..... Guilford, Connecticut
ALICE RUTH PARKER, A.B. ..... Worcester, Massachusetts
illllarg Zlignn Srhnlarn
MARY LOUISE BUTLER ..... . . . Zoology
EDITH MARION COON . . Mathematics, Physics
ELIZABETH LINWOOD DAVIS . . . '. Physics
AGNES WALTON EASTMAN . Mathematics
HELEN GERTRUDE GATES . Zoology
HATTIE LOUISE LIAWLEY . . Mathematics
MARGARET STRONG MUNGER . . . . History
ANNA ETHEL OLMSTEAD . . . Education, German
ALICE RUTH PARKER . . . , Latin
GRATIA LIVERMORE PROUTY . . Latin
MARGARET TYLER . . . . Zoology
DOROTHY WHITTLESEY . . . Latin
VIRGINIA MARGUERITE WILLCOX . Chemistry
ELIZABETH STUART WILLIAMS . . . German
MARY LENA WILSON ..... English Literature
RUTH AGNES YEATON ...... . . Physics
Sarah imlilliatnu Srlpnlarn '
SELMA BAER DOROTHY RUTH LEWIS .
HARRIET LORD BARSTOW MARGARET REID MERRIAM
RACHEL ELIZABETH HALI. CHRISTINE ELIZABETH MILLNER
RUTH MARION I'IORTON RUTH SHERBURNE RAFFERTY
RENA MAROA JENNE ELIZABETH TYLER
MRS. LUCY Col-E SIIELMIRE ........,
69th and Lawton Avenues, Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
MISS NIARY WARNER CROWELL .... Mount Holyoke College
MRS. FLORENCE PEARSONS YARNALL . . Wallixigforcl, Pennsylvania
Miss FLORENCE PURINGTON ..... Mount Holyoke College
mural Aaanriutinnu aah lirvaihmm
New Haven Jxfocialiori
MISS l.oTT1E G. BISHOP . 174 Grand Avenue, New I-laven, Connecticut
Affocialiori ofthe Norfhwext
MRS. P. S. PETERSON . . Lincoln and Peterson Avcnuc, Chicago, lllinois
Axfociation of Boston and Vicinity
MISS ITIELEN B. CALDER 704 Congregational House, Boston, Massachusetts
MRS. DANIEL F. GAY . . I62 Highland Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Northern California 14.i'.!'0L'lllll07'L
MRS. PIERBERT A. JUMP ...... Redlands, California
MRS. HELENA WILBUR ELLIOTT . Box 353, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania
.... -ea................ .....-- .. ...-.
we ' 'fi':'fE3?2?l:'ff1ii'iifAf -'4' " lg Y H
Et , 4 5 e ornor O A ,
l New York and Brooklyn Association
MRS. W. H. CEILPATRIC . . . 274 84th Street, Brooklyn, New York
MRS. GEORGE A. MIIILER . . SI Church Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Eastern New York Association
MRS. MAYNAIXIJ N. CLEMENT . . I27 SOuth,Lake Avenue, Albany, New York
Franklin County Association
MISS HARRIET R. PEASE . . 32 High Street, Greenheld, Massachusetts
Hampshire County Association
MRS. B. H. WILLIAMS . II North Prospect Street, Amherst, hiassachusetts
Central and kyestern New York Association
NIRS. GEORGE H. DRAKE . . 353 Norwood Avenue, Buffalo, New York
NIRS. H. R. SACKETT . . 207 YValnut Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
MRS. MARCELI.US BOWEN . . . Bible House, Constantinople, Turkey
New Hampshire Association
MRS. LAFELL DICKINSON . 60 Roxbury Street, Keene, New Hampshire
Association of Washington and Vicinity
MRS. J. T. BODFISI-I . IO9 First Street, Washington, District of Columbia
Southern California Association
MRS. W. S. YOUNG . 645 South Boyle Avenue, Los Angeles, California
Eastern Maine Association
MISS I'lEI.EN V. GERRITY . . . I57 Essex Street, Bangor, Maine
Western Maine Association
MRS. ERNEST W. FILES . . 522 Deering Avenue, Portland, Maine
MRS. GEORGE E. HAWLEY . . 60 Palmer Ave., West, Detroit, Michigan
South African Association
MISS ABBIE P. FERGUSON . . . E . Wellington, Cape Colony
MRS. JULIA C. JOHNSON . . Macalister College, St. Paul, Minnesota
K 1 4, e lomorodoxq, S+,
Miss SUSAN D. CAIRNS . 1078 West Main Street, Waterbury, Connecticut
Eastern Connecticut Association
Miss MARY A. C. AVERY . . 44 Aneco Street, Norwich, Connecticut
Berkshire County Association
Miss LOUISE R. PARSONS, First Vice-President . Lenox, Massachusetts
japan Association A
MRS. HILTON PEDLEY .... Maebashi, jashu, Japan
Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and West Virginia Association
Miss RUTH S. GAMSBY ' . Winchester School, Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
China Association ' .
MRs. J. LAWRENCE rFHURSTON . Nanking University, Nanking, China
MRs. FRANK A. HOFMANN . . 122 West 5th Street, Ottuma, Iowa
Rhode Island Association
Miss ALICE li. Coox . . . I3 Maple Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts
Miss BERTHA M. TERRILL . . 411 Main Street, Burlington, Vermont
Association of Puget Sound
Miss A. 1' RANc12s NICHOLS ..... Bellevue, Washington
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FLOWI-:R: Red Rose
IQUTH HARRISON CORNISH .... , Prgyidgm
lVlYRA ADAMSON GLAZIER . lfifg-Prg5idgm
MARGARET OLTIIOF GOLDSMITII . . . . Secretary
IQATHARINE SARTELLE . . 1 ...... Treayiirer
AI.Ys FORD CONKLING ....... Sergeant-at-Arm:
:RUTH ELIZABETH FAIRBANK . . Chairman Clary Prayer Meeting Committee
FLORENCE CLEMENT ...... Captain Basketball Team
Myra Adamson Glazier, Chairman
Gertrude E, Brady Florence Anne Comings
Louise Chapman Lucille Turnbach Platt
Miss Grace M. Bacon Miss Margaret S. Nlorriss
Miss Cornelia M. Clapp Miss Emma Rivillo-Rensch
Miss Alzada P. Comstock Nlr. Joseph A. Skinner
Miss Julia B. Dickinson Nliss Abby H. Turner
rrr ' C '1i1
a t lornor 4 41-
"Greater degree: of our K nowlzdge and W ixdom serve
only to :how ur our own I mpe1'fection.r."
ADAMS, AMY ELIZABETH, fb B K, ........
186 Washington Street, East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
Blair Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Keystone Club, College
Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Student Volunteer Band, Class Vice-President,
1912-1913, President, Y. W. C. A., 1913-1914, Sarah Williston Scholar.
ADAMS, MARGARE1' . . . . . . Swanzy, New Hampshire
Atlanta University, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Granite State Club,
Mathematics Club, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Silver
Bay Club, Sarah Williston Scholar.
ALLEN, GLADYS . . 227 East Street, Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts
Chicopee Falls High School, Springfield Club, L,Alliance Francaise. '
ANDERSON, GRACE . . 122 Amherst Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Springfield Club,
Mathematics Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League.
ARNOLD, DOROTHY F. . 399 Mountain Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey
Montclair High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mosquito Club,
Archeology Club, junior Choir, Glee Club.
ASHTON, IRENE S. . . . 97 Union Street, Rockville, Connecticut
Rockville High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mathematics Club, T0 MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Consumer's League, junior Substitute Choir.
AUSTIN, FLORENCE L. . . 85 Hillside Avenue, West Orange, New Jersey
West Qrange High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Class Treasurer, 1911-1912, Class Executive Committee, 1912-1913.
BALLOU, MARION M. . . 41 South Main Street, Rutland, Vermont
Rutland High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Vermont Club, Mathematics
Clubg' T0 Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements
Association, Vice-President, Mathematics Club, I9I2-I9l3, President, Mathematics Club,
1913-1914, House Chairman, 1912-1913.
BARLOW, JOSEPHINE M. . . . 123 Howe Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
Lawrence High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, L'Alliance Francaise, TO MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, College Settlements ASSfJCiEltlOIl, Consumers'
League, Equal Suffrage League, Secretary-Treasurer, L,Alliance Francaise, 1911-1912,
IQIZ-I9I'3, Secretary, Dramatic Club, 1912-1913, Chairman, Senior Show Committee, Chair-
man, Critic Committee, 1913-1914.
wk , A N,
R ,ag . - Q-'L' N,
fs , 3 e o exro ex, Ag,
BARTLETT, SUSAN E. . .... Newburyport, Massachusetts
Newburyport High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, College Settlements Association.
BEARDSLEE, RUTH . . . 138 Collins Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Hartford Club, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Classical and Archeological Club, Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., 1913-1914.
BELL, HELEN M. . . . 34 Park Street, Montclair, New Jersey
Montclair High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mathematics Club,
College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Secretary-Treasurer, College Settlements
Association, 1912-1913, Librarian, College Settlements Association, 1913-1914, Class Hockey
BICKNELL, ESTHER W. . . 258 Front Street, Weymouth, Massachusetts
Weymouth High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Baked Bean Club, L'Alliance
Frangaise, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Class Basketball Team, 1912-1913.
BLAIR, DOROTHY .... I608 Henry Street, Alton, Illinois
Alton High School, Shurtleff College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League,
College Settlements Association, Wissillimina Club, Junior Choir, House Chairman, Mrs.
BLAKEMAN, FRANCES C. ...... Stratford, Connecticut
Stratford High School, Wesleyan Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association.
BRADY, GERTRUDE E. . . 198 Mammouth Road, Lowell, Massachusetts
Lowell High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, L'Alliancc Francaise,
Blackstick, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Dramatic Club, Equal Suffrage League,
Chairman, junior Lunch Committee, 1912-1913, Business Manager, Dramatic Club, 1912-1913,
Class Executive Committee, 1913-1914, President, Dramatic Club, 1913-11514, Vice-President,
BRAMHALL, OLIVE K. ...... Holden, Massachusetts
Worcester South High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gioeose, Nipmuck Club,
L'Alliance Francaise, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
BROWN, MAUD A. . . . . 4 Bullock Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
Brattleboro High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, T0 MEN I
Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club, Executive Committee, Debating Society, 1912-
1913, Secretary, Y. W. C. A., 1911-1912, Cabinet, 1913-1914, House Chairman, 1913-1914.
BRUYN, GERTRUDE . . 167 Main Street, Kingston, New York
Kingston Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Philosophy Club, Biology
Club, College Settlements Association, Consumers, League, Equal Suffrage League, Basket-
ball Team, IQIO-IQII, 1911-1912, Class Vice-President, 1910-1911, Class President, 1911-1912,
junior Choir, Glee Club, 1911-1912, 1912-1913, 1913-1914, Business Manager, LLAMARADA,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-1914, Students' League President, 1913-1914.
. ' F12f
K lomor od A g,
BRYAN, HELEN S. . . 26 Chestnut Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
Westlield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association,
lilackstick, junior Substitute Choir, Class Hockey Team, 1912-1913, 1913-1914, Secretary,
llxtension Committee, 1913-1914.
BUCK, LORA E. .... West Chesterheld, Massachusetts
Central High School, Springlield, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Springfield Club, Lost
and Found Committee, Y. W. C. A. '
BULLOCK, ALICE C. . . QI Webster Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts
Haverhill High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, lfAlliance lf'ranr,vaise,
Consumers' League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association,
Sarah NVilliston Scholar.
BURCHARD, MARGARET D. . 5 Brown Avenue, Norwich, New York
Norwich High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gioeose, Archeology Club,
College Settlements Association, junior Choir.
CADES, LIAZEL R. . ..... White River junction, Vermont
Deering High School, Portland, Maine, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Blaekstick, Silver
Hay Club, Mount llolyoke Board, 1912-1914, Press Club, 1912-1913, Class llistorian, Cabinet,
1913-1914, President, Blaeksticlz, 1913-1914.
CHAMBERLAIN, ELIZABET11 . 2100 Grand Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa
West Des Moines High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, liiqual Suflrage League, College Settlements Association, Con-
sumers' League, Vassar-Mount Holyoke Debate, 1912-1913, lfxecutive Committee, T0 IWEA'
Chapter, Debating Society, IQI3-IQI4, Secretary-'.l'reasurer, College Settlements Association,
CHAPMAN, LoU1sE .... . . . Lake Geneva, Wisconsin
Lake Cenevailigh School, Y.W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, junior Choir, Chairman, Class Prayer Meeting Committee, 1912-1913, Class
lxxecutive Committee, 1913-1914, President, the Philosophy Club, 1913-1914.
CHURCH, HELEN L ....... Afton, New York
Aftonllligh School, Y. W. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debat1ngSoe1ety, Consumers League, lCqualSullrage League, College Settlements Association.
CLAFKK, KATIIERINE ELLEN ..... Ashfield, Massachusetts
Zailrljdfrson Academy, Ashfield, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Archeological Club, junior
CLEMENT, FLORENCE . . 127 South Lake Avenue, Albany, New York
Girl's Academy, Albany, New York, Y. W. C. A.' Athletic Association- l e Ci ' C'
Club, Silver Bay Club, Mandolin Club, I9Ii-I9I4., .Basketball 'l'eam,, Captaiiijmgaslcetlbiajn
AS:g1giaEi?J:11-:gi4,I9l'iec11tixfe Board, Athletic Association, 1910-1912, President, Athletic
CLEVELAND, MARION S. .... Wilmot, New Hampshire
Colby Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating
Society, Mathematics Club, Granite State Club, Class Basketball Team, 1912-1913.
COLCORD, MARION L. .... Condersport, Pennsylvania
Condersport High School, Ohio Wesleyan University, Y. NV. C. A., Athletic Association, Le
Giocose, Ohio Club, Keystone Club, T0 MEN.Chapter, Debating Society, Final Debate. 1913,
COMINGS, FLORENCE A. . . . SI Prince Street, Middletown, New York
hliddletown High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Blackstick, T0
MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, College
Settlements Association, Sarah Williston Scholar, junior Lunch Committee, Secretary-
'l'reasurer, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, 1912-1913, Vice-lilector, College Settlements
Association, 1912-1913, President, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, 1913-1914, Member,
Class lflxeeutive Committee, 1913-1914.
CONDON, IQATHERINE E. . . 44 Summit Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island
Helena High School, Helena, Montana, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Ohio
Club, Classical and Archeological Club, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association,
Equal Suffrage League, Silver Bay Clllbg Class 'l'reasurer, 1912-1913, Secretary-'l'reasurer,
Equal Suffrage League, 1912-1913, Assistant Business Nlanager, The Zlflouni Ilolyolef, 1913-1914,
President, Classical and Archeological Club, 1913-1914.
CONKLING, ALYS F. . . 224 Belleville Avenue, Newark, New Jersey
Newark High School, Y.'W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Consumers' League, Silver Bay Club, Junior Choir, Class Sergeant-at-Arms,
CONNER, RUTH LOIS . 68 Monmouth Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Goddard Seminary, Barre, Vermont, Athletic Association, Secretary, Springlield Club, 1911-
1912, Vice-President, Springfield Club, 1912-1913, President, Springfield Club, 1913-1914.
Cook, SARA FRANCES ...... Wyalusing, Pennsylvania
Wyalusing High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Keystone State Club, Dramatic Club, Silver Bay Club, Junior Choir-
Orchestra, Mandolin Club, Class Executive Committee, 1910-1911, Class Vice-President
1911-1912, Vice-President, Keystone State Club, 1912-1913, Equal Suffrage League, 1912-1913,
Students' League Board, 1912-1913, Assistant Business Manager, THE LLAMARADA, 1914, Cabi-
net, 1913-1914, House Chairman, Smith Hall, 1913-1914.
CORNISH, RUTH H .... 211 Walnut Street, Montclair, New Jersey
Montclair High School, Y. W. C. A., Atl1letic Association, Le Giocose, Mosquito Club,
Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Junior Choir, Silver Bay Club, Glee
Club, 1911-1914, Class Executive Board, 1910-1913, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1912-1913, Class
CowLEs, IQATHERINE C. . . 6 Orchard Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
-. 1 A
1 Q laser CRAFTS, LAURA M. . . 893 Union Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Junior Choir, Glee Club, 1912-1914, Class Baskeball leam.
CRANKs11Aw, RUT11 . . 427 Medford Street, Somerville, Massaehuetts
Somerville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gioeose, Baked Bean Club,
4 Mathematics Club. '
CUTLEP., LIELEN IL. . 103 West Tremont Avenue, New York City
Morris High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, L'Alliance Franeaise,
College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Junior Choir, Banjo Club, Freshman
Vice-Elector, College Settlements Association, Vice-President, L'Allianee Francaise, 1912-
DEFANDORF, ELIZABETH P. ..... Garrett Park, Maryland
Eastern High School, Washington, D. C., Ohio Wesleyan University, Y. W. C. A., Athletic
Association, Le Giocose, Dixie Club, Ohio Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
Final Debate, 1913, Vice-President, the Dixie Club, 1913-1914, Chairman, Student Alumnae
Building Fund, IQI3-1914, House Chairman, Hitchcock, IQI3-1914.
DENVITT, ETHEL B. . . 9 Cheondaga Street, Skaneateles, New York
Skaneateles High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, College Settlements Association. -
DOWNING, ETHEL M. . . .A . . Keene, New Hampshire
Keene High School, Athletic Association, Granite State Club, l.'Alliance l"ranQaise.
DURYEA, ANNA li ..... V Midland Park, New Jersey
Paterson High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Mathematics Club, Consumers'
ELMER, GERTRUDE P. . . Mountain Road, West Hartford, Connecticut
West. Hartford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Hartford County Club,
L'All1ance Francaise, -Philosophy Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settle-
ments Association, Vice-Elector, College Settlements Association, 1913-1914, Seeretary-'l'reas-
urer, T0 MEN Chapter, .Debating Society, 1913-1914.
ENMAN, ETHEL M. . 301 Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester High School, ,Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, l.e Giocose, Granite State Club,
Archeological Club, Junior Choir, Glee Club.
FAIRBANK, RUTH ELIZABETH . 250 Alden Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
"The Elms," Springfield, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Assoeiati "C ll 'S ttl- - t As. " ' -
Blackstiek, Silver Bay Club, Class Prayer MectingLeadeilxilj1o?15?i, Sittxcldhisl' Lcztgliibillichhorrili,
1911-1912, Mounl Holyoke Board, 1912-1914, Cabinet, l9l2-l9I4, Student Volunteer Band-
Class Prayer Meeting Leader, 1913-1914. '
FERNALD, HELEN E. . . 44 Amity Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Classical and Archeo-
logical Club, Dramatic Club, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League,
Silver Bay Club, Junior Choir, Banjo Club, Art Editor, Tllli LLAMARADA Board, 1913-1914.
FISKE, FANNY R. . I9 Lancaster Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuck Club,
College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Banjo Club, Secretary-Treasurer,
Nipmuck Club, 1912-1913.
FLOWERS, ALBERTA G. .... 317 Oak Street, Columbus, Ohio
Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Ohio Club, Canoe Club,
Junior Choir, Glee Club, 1911-1914, Class Treasurer, 1910-1911, Class l'lxecutive Committee,
1912-1913, Literary Editor, LLAMARADA Board, IQI-2-1913.
FOLZ, ELEANOR K .... 1395 Washington Avenue, New York City
Morris High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League, Track Captain, 1911-1912, 1913-
1914, Hockey Team, 1913-1914.
FOSGATE, HAZEL - ..... Ashburnham, Massachusetts
Cushing.Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Cushing Club, College Settlements
Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club.
FOYE, NIYRTIS . . . II Lancaster Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Nipmuck Club, Arch-
eological Club, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Mandolin Club, Class
Secretary, 1912-1913, Leader, Mandolin Club, IQI3-1914, Y. 'W. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-1914'
Secretary, Students' League Board, 1913-1914, Tennis Leader, 1913, Tennis Champion iii
GARDNER, IQATHERINE . . 736 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Classical High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuck Club, Canoe Club,
Philosophy Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, College
Settlements Association, Consumers' League.
GASSNER, NIARY F. CHRISTINE . 427 N. 4ISt Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
The Holman School, Iowa Wesleyan University, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le -
Giocose, Keystone State Club, College Settlements Association, Class Sergeant-at-Arms,
GELTZ, EL1zAEET11 E ........ Leipsic, Ohio
Smead School, Toledo, Ohio, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Ohio Club,
T0 Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Librarian, College Settlements
Association, 1912-1913, Executive Committee, Debating Society, 1913-1914, House Chair-
Pta h ta-mat G1FFoRD, LORAINE .... 36 Lowell Road, Schenectady, New York
Schenectady High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League,
1914 L1.AMARAnA Board.
GLAZIER, MYRA A .... A 40 Hillside Avenue, Orange, New jersey
West Orange High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mosquito Club,
College Settlements Association, Class Executive Committee, 191 I-IQIZQ Assistant Business
Manager, Musical Clubs, 1911-1912, Sergeant-at-Arms, Mosqutto Club, IQIITIQIZQ Assistant
Business Manager, 1914 LLAMARADAQ Student Alumnae Building l"und Committee, 1912-1913,
Secretary-'1'reasurcr, Mosquito Club, l9I2-1913, Vice-President, Mosquito Club, 1913-1914,
Class Vice-President, 1913-1914.
GoLDsM1'r11, MARGARET OLT1-1011 ..., Rushford, New York
Lafayette High School, Buffalo, N. Y., Y. W. C, A., Athletic Association, liqual Sullrage
League, Consumers' League, Blackstick, Silver Bay Club, Junior Choir, Sarah Williston
Scholar, Class Executive Board, 191 1-1912, lflditor-in-Chief, 1914 LLAMARADA Board, House
Chairman, 1913-1914, Mount llolyokr Board, 1913-1914, Class Secretary, 1913-1914.
GooDR1c11, MATTIE E. . . 138 Washington Street, Middletown, Connecticut
Middletown High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Classical and
Archeological Association, junior Choir, College Settlements Associatton. '
GOULD, EMMA A. . . . 58 Thorndike Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
Lawrence High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Archeology Club, Class Hockey 'I'eam, House Chairman, Bl'il.C.lf0l'Ll,S, 1913-1914,
Chairman, Coffee House.
GRAHAM, IRENE J. . 504 West Delavan Avenue, Buffalo, New York
Lafayette High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Blackstiek, T0
MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Class
Secretary, 1911-1912, 1914 L1.A1uARAnA Board, Mount llolyolee Board, 1913-1914.
GREEN, DOROTIIY . . . . 54 West 84th Street, New York City
Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, Newulersey, Y. W. C. A., Athlet.ic Association,
Le Gtocose, LiAlllfll1CC lfraneaise, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Executive Committee,
L'All1anee Francaise, 1911-1912, Chairman, Bibliography Commit.tee, 1913-1914.
GREEN, MARJORIE B. . . . 161 Seymour Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford.Public High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Hartford Club, Archeological
Club, Biology Club,. College Settlements Association, Mandolin Club, Glee Clttb, Junior
Choir, Class Executive Board, 1910-1911.
HALLOCK, GRACE T ....... Milton, New York
The Oakwood Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Blackstick, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Executive
B021fd,SfUder1tS'Leagt1e, 1910-1911, Hockey Team, 1911-1913, Captain, Hockey 'I'eam, 1911-
1913, Basketball leam., IQLZ-191.35 SCCFCUIFY-'lll'CZlSllFCF,Bl2tCliSl1lClC, 1912-1913, Mount llolyulen
Board, 1912-1914, leduor-in-Chief, T1l!1lf01l1ll Ilolyvlef, 1913-1914.
HARWOOD, M. NIAIKJORIE . 24 Palmer Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Springfield Club, Hockey Team, 1911-1914.
HAXTIIEWAY, IQATHERINE . 44 Hancock Avenue, East Detroit,Michigan
Catherine Aiken School,Stamford,Connecticut, Y. W. C.A., Athletic Association, LeGiocose,
House Cllilil'Il1Zll1, South Cottage, l9I3-l9l.!..
HENSI'IAW, NIARY E ....... Suiheld, Connecticut
Connecticut Literary Institution, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Springlield Club, Mathe-
matics Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association.
I-IERRICK, ALICE PARKINSON . 208 Second Avenue North, Great Falls, Montana
Manchester l ligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Granite State Club,
Classical Club, Equal Suffrage League.
LIIEL, CORA E. . . 553 East Twenty-fourth Street, Paterson, New Jersey
Paterson High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mosquito Club, T0
1l'Il1'N Chapter, Debating Society, junior Lunch Committee, 1912-1913, House Chairman,
1913-1914, Class Hockey Team, 1913-1914.
IIOLDEN, CHARLOTTE . 2 Crestwood Park, Roxbury, Massachusetts
Roxbury High School, Girl's Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Consumers, League, College Settlements Association.
Ho1.MEs, ETIIEL R., III B K . . . West Boylston, Massachusetts
Westhlioylston High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuek Club,
Classical and Archeological Club, Consumers, League, Junior Choir, Sarah Williston Scholar,
Vice-President, Classical and Archeological Club, 1912-1913, House Chairman, 1913-1914.
HORTSMEYER, GERTRUDE LOUISE 25 Eddy Street, North Attleboro, Massachusetts
North Attleboro High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, L'Alliance Francaise, junior
HOYLE, MARION B. . . 9 Sudbury Road, Concord, Massachusetts
Concord High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Baked Bean Club, Dramatic Club,
The Orchestra, Basketba1lTeam, 1910-1914, Hockey Team, 1911-1914, Treasurer, Athletic
Association, Secretary, Athletic Association, Advertising Manager, The Mount Holyoke, Busi-
ness Manager, The Mount Ilolyokfp 'l'rack Captain, 1912-1913, President, The Baked Bean
LIUBBARD, CATHERINE E. ..... Cromwell, Connecticut
Middletown High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating
Society, Executive Committee, Debating Society, 1912-1913, Track Team, 1911-1912, Student
Assistant in Zoology Department.
A e lomor HUEBURD, EMILY HYDE ...... Hyde Park, Vermont
Burlington High School, University of Vermont, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Ver-
mont Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
HULL, DOROTHY L. . 31 Franklin Avenue, Saranac Lake, New Jersey
Saranac Lake High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 DE Chapter, Debating
Society, 191 I-IQIZQ Junior Choir, College Settlements Association.
HUMPHREY, HELEN E. . 89 East Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
Lawrence High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Dramatic Club,
College Settlements Association, Consumers' League.
HUNTER, MARY E .... 525 College Street, Peoria, Illinois
Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating
Society, College Settlements Association, Student Volunteer Band, Chairman, Extension
Committee, Y. W. C, A.
JACOBS, W1N1FRED E. ...... Youngstown, Ohio
Rayen High School, Y.' W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Ohio Club, Canoe
Club, L'Alliance Francaise, College Settlements Association, Vice-Elector, College Settle-
ments Association, Junior Choir, Business Manager, The Musical Clubs, 1912-IQI3j Class
Hockey Team, 1911-1912. ,
JOHNSON, .RUTH ....... Chester, Vermont
Springiield- Technical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Vermont
Club, Springfield Club, L'Alliance l"rancaise, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, junior
Choir, Glee Club. ,
ISELLEY, M. EVELYN . . 90 Pleasant Street, Franklin, New Hampshire
Franlclin High School, Tilton Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Granite State
Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
KENTFIELD, ANNIE L. .... . Amherst, Massachusetts
Hopkins Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Ciocose' Mathematics Club'
l'0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, ilouse,Chair1nan, IQIZ-1913:
,KIBBE, LAURA .... 2722 Ashby Avenue, Berkeley, California
Limalligh School' Lake E ' C ll , YJV. C. A.' All ' A 'I ' - ' .
Volunteer Randi ,Class Hgjicyorletgin, mu-I9I4., ti etie ssociltion, Oluo Club, Student
KINNE: KATHERINE W. . . . 119 Clinton Street, Penn Yan, New York
Penn Yan Academy' Y W C A ' Athletic Association lc ' '
. . ' - '- - -- ' . G ' C ll 1
Association, Consuiners' League., , Iocosci O ego settlements
zi' A D E.
A e lomor
KNOX, ELOISE . . 21 Dorchester Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Springfield Club, Phil-
osophy Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club.
LAMBERT, MARY ELEANOP. .... South Ereeport,.Maine
Freeport High School, North Yarmouth Academy, Y. WV. C. A., Athletic Association,
Le Giocose, Maine Club, Philosophy Club, Dramatic Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating
Societv, Critic Committee,Dramatic Club, Class Executive Committee, 1912-1913, Treasurer,
Students' League Board, 1912-1913, 1914 LLAMARADA Board, Secretary-Treasurer, Maine
Club, House Chairman, 1913-1914.
LINDSAY, AMY B. . . . 47 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst I-ligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Basketball Team,
MACGREGORY, GLADYS T ...... Hamilton, New York
Springfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Springfield Club,
Equal Suffrage League, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir, Glec Club.
MCNAUGHER, M. IQATHRINE 2341 Perrysville Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Allegheny High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers, League,
College Settlements Association. -
MCPHERSON, HELEN V. .... 45 Smith Street, Portland, Maine
Portland High School, Y. NV. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Pine Tree State Club.
MANDELL, FLORENCE D. 72 West Street, Northampton, Massachusetts
Northampton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, L'Alliance Francaise, College
Settlements Association, junior Lunch Committee, Junior Choir, Sarah Williston Scholar.
MASON, HELEN E. .... 613 Ellis Street, Peoria, Illinois
Central High School, Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0
JWEN Chapter, Debating Society, Consumers' League.
MATHEWS, MARGUEPQTE I. 224 Waterman Street, Providence, Rhode Island
Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Consumers' League, Hockey 'l'eam.
MAURER, MADEL1NE E. . . 83 Cayuga Street, Seneca Falls, New York
liflynderse Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Archeological Club, Equal Suffrage
NIIFFLIN, ALICE B .... High Street, Exeter, New Hampshire
Robinson Seminary, Exeter, University School for Girls, Chicago, Y. W. C. A., Athletic
Assoclatlong l.e Giocose, New Hampshire Club, Captain, Basketball Team, 1910-1911,
College Settlements Association, Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1911-1912.
6 G Umor od
MORRILL, DOROTHY I. .... 1 Prospect Street, Auburn, Maine
Edward Little High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Pine Tree State Club, College
Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Junior Choir.
MUIR, ISABEL QL. . Q. . 96 Pearl Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
Clinton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Nipmuek Cluh, Le Giocose, College
Settlements Association, Consumers' League.
MUNSELL, HAZEL E ...... Monson, Massachusetts
Monson Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
NELLIGAN, KATIIERINE M. .... Amherst, Massachusetts
Amherst High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League.
NEWHALI,, HARRIET . . . 3 Franklin Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
Springfield High School, Somerville Latin School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le
Giocose, L'Alliance Francaise, College Settlements Association, Class Secretary, 1910-1911.
NILES, MARGARETTA M. . 81 Minaville Street, Amsterdam, New York
Amsterdam High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements 1
Association, Consumers' League, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Mandolin Club,
OLIVER, MARY H. ........ Kelsey, New York
Walton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
Consumers' League, College Settlements Association.
PAGE, MILDRED C. . . 35 Clarke Street, Binghamton, New York
Binghamton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League.
PATCH, HELEN E. ..... 175 State Street, Bangor, Maine
Bangor High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Maine Club, L'Alliance 1"ranQaise,
T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, President, The Maine Club, 1913-1914, President,
l.'Alliance Francaise, 1913-1914, House Chairman, 19.13-1914.
PECK, MARGUERITE E. . . . IOl.VlCCl'1aI1lC Street, Spencer, Massachusetts
David Prouty High School, South High School, Worcester, Massachusetts, Y. W. C. A.,
Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuck Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society-
.Iunior Choir. ' '
PENN, MARGARET A. ' . . 116 West First Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania
Oil City High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Keystone State Club'
College Settlements Association. ' '
e lornor ocicx
1 rtrt I 'r 1.
- 4 ' Ja- H 4-L
PIERPONT, NIILDRED .... Williamsburg, Massachusetts
Northampton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settle-
' ments Association, Consumers' League.
PLATT, LUCILE T. . . 65 Arnold Avenue, Edgewood, Rhode Island
East Orange lligh School, East Orange, New Jersey, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
College Settlements Association, Dramatic Club, junior Choir, Class Executive Board, 191 1-
1912, 1913-1914, Vice-President, Dramatic Club, 1912-1913, Class President, IQI2-1913,
House Chairman, 1913-1914.
POTTER, VVIVIAN L.
. . 2I Hancock Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Blackstick,
L,AlllIll1CC l'll'iiI1f,'ZllSCQ Dramatic Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage
League, Chairman, Library Committee, Dramatic Club, 1912-1913.
POTTER, NVINIFRED L. ..... North Woodstock, Connecticut
Woodstock Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Classical and Archeo-
logical Club, College Settlements Association.
PRATT, GLADYS F. .... 9 Spring Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocoscg T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, junior Choir, Sarah Williston Scholar.
PRESCOTT, EUGENIA D. . . . 248 Smith Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford Hi g
h School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Consumers' League.
RACKETT, MAUD B ....... Amagansett, New York
East Hampton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Silver Bay Club.
. . . . . Walla Walla, Washington
C ll ' Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Pacific Coast
PearsOn's Academy, Whitman O ege, .
Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
ROBINSON, LUCILE G. .... .
People's Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Vermont Club, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, President, Vermont Club, IQI3-IQI4.
ROGERS ALICE A, I , , , , . . Barre, Massachusetts
Barre High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Nipmuck Club, Blackstick, Classical
and Archeological Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Sufirage League.
ROGERS, RUTH . . . . - 54
Larned High School,
O West Fifth Street, Larned, Kansas
Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose.
EN C 1 T., Sl
6 , t , A e o or oclcx 5
ROWELL, RUTH LESLIE ....... Brooklyn, New York
Redlands High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, California Club, College Settle-
ments Association, Assistant Art Editor, 1914 LLAMARADA.
RUSSELL, GENEVIEVE . . I9 June Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuck
Club, Canoe Club, Blackstick, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Equal
Suffrage League, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1910-1911,
Vice-President, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, 1912-1913, Executive Committee,
T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, 1913-1914, 1914 LLAMARADA Board, Senior Director,
Equal Suffrage League, 1913-1914, Sarah Williston Scholar.
SANBORN, MARGARET . . . . . . Redlands, California
Redlands High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, California Club, College Settle-
ments Association, Basketball Team.
SARTELLE, KATHARINE . . 33 Williams Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Classical High School, Worcester, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuck
Club, Biology Club, Dramatic Club, Junior Choir, Mandolin Club, College Settlements
Association, Class Executive Board, 1911-1912, Class Hockey Team, 1911-1912, Class
Treasurer, 1913-1914, President, Nipmuck Club, 1913-1914.
SCOTT, RUTH M. .... 123 West Bancroft Street, Toledo, Ohio
Toledo Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, Athletic Association, Ohio Club,
College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Class President, 1910-1911.
SHARING, LUELLA E. . 137 Clareville Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey
Montclair High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mosquito Club,
Junior Choir, Silver Bay Club.
S1-IAFNER, GLADYS H. ..... Nashua, New Hampshire
Nashua High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Ohio Club, Junior
Choir, 1914 LLAMARADA Board, Sarah Williston Scholar, Secretary, Le Giocose, 1911-1912,
Vice-President, Le Giocose, 1912-1913, President, Le Giocose, 1913-1914, Captain, Class
Hockey Team, 1912-1914.
SHEPPARD, KATHERINE K. . . 722 King Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
Ivy Hall, Bridgeton, New Jersey, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, L'Alliance
Francaise, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League.
SIMONDS, RUT1-1 . . . . .... Carthage, New York
Carthage High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating
Society, College Settlements Association, Junior Choir.
f V'-P l 9 I la.-. 54, ad E N.
fr A f 44 H 4- 1
SMITH, ELAINE, R. .... 102 North Avenue, Natick, Massachusetts
Natick High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Baked Bean Club, T0 MEN Chapter
Debating Society, Silver Bay Club. '
SOLARI, BEATRICE C. ....... Avon, Connecticut
Simsbury High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Hartford County Club, Mathe-
matics Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Consumers' League, College Settlements
Association, Equal Suffrage League.
SOMERS, ALICIA BAILEEE . 34 North Florida Avenue, Atlantic City, New Jersey
Atlantic City High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements Association,
Classical and Archeological Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League,
1914 LLAMARADA Board.
SPENCER, CORZELLA M. . . . 24 East Street, Warren, Massachusetts
Warren High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, Mandolin Club, Junior Choir.
SPENCER, LAURA J. . . 526 West Ninth Street, Erie, Pennsylvania
Erie High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gioeose, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, Treasurer, Le Giocose.
STEARNES, ALICE ....... Claremont, California
Pomona College Preparatory School, B.A., Pomona College, 1913.
SUTLIFFE, M. LAZELLE ..... Southington, Connecticut
Lewis High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Junior
Choir, Hockey Team, 1911-1914, Basketball Team, 1912-1913, Business Manager, Dramatic
Club, Alto Soloist, 1913-1914, Sarah Williston Scholar.
SWORTS, ANNA . . . . . . Southington, Connecticut
Dundee High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, T0 MEN Chapter,
Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Silver Bay
Club, Banjo Club, President, Equal Suffrage League, 1913-1914.
TEMPLETON, MARIE WooDwoR'r11 . . 217 State Street, Boise, Idaho
' Il ll Boise Idaho' Y W C A' Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Saint Margarets 'a , , , - 4- - -, ,
L'Alliance Francaise, Classical and Areheolog1calClub, Consumers League, Equal Suffrage
League, Executive Committee, L'Alhance 1' ranqaise, 1912-1914.
TOTMAN, HARRIET E. ...... Conway, Massachusetts
S h I Y W C A Athletic Association' Franklin County Club, Classical
Conway High c oo, .... ,I I I . .
and Archeological Club, Mathematics Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Equal
Suffrage League, Class Hockey Team, 1913-1914-
K 4 e o1norodcx+ f
rl.'URNER, RUTH A. ....... Groton, Connecticut
Williams Memorial Institute, Norwich l"rec Academy, Y. XV. C. A., Athletic Association,
Nlathematics Club, College Settlements Association.
P.l.1UTTI.E, GRACE E ...... Concord, Massachusetts
Concord High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. 1
TUTTI.E, R. WINIFIIED . . 154 Lowell Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, New llampshirc
Club, Archeology Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Associa-
TYZZER, FLORENCE D. . . 1529 Center Street, Roslindale, Massachusetts
Girl's Latin School, Boston, Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Baked Bean Club, T0 JVEN
Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association.
USHER, FRANCES S. . 48 lfiast Bayard Street, Seneca Falls, New York
Blyndcrse Academy, Seneca Falls, New York, Y. XV. C. A., Le Giocosc, Athletic Association,
Mathematics Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association.
VAN TUYI., llUTlI . 4236 Queen Avenue, South, Minneapolis, Minnesota
East High School, West High School, University of Minnesota, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associa-
tion, Le Giocose, Classical and Archeological Club, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society,
College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, junior Choir.
VAN WYPI, MYRTLE . . . South Main Street, Warren, Ohio
Warren High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Ohio Club, Mathematics
Club, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
VEAC11, l51.1zAEE'r1-1 ....... Carlisle, Kentucky
Caldwell College, Danville, Kentucky, Y. WV. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Dixie
Club, Mathematics Club, TO MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Silver Bay Club, Assistant Business Manager, The Mount Ilolyoke, 1911-1912, Junior
Member, Students' League Board, 1912-1913, Executive Committee, Debating Society, 1912-
1913, Leader, Mission Class, 1912-1913, President, Dixie Club, 1913-1914, Vice-President,
Students' League Board, 1913-1914.
WADSWORTH, HELEN . . . . . . Farmington, Connecticut
Unionville High School, Bradford Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Canoe Club, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Basketball Team,
1911-1914, Executive Committee, Athletic Association, 1912-I9I3, Class Hockey Team,
1912-1913, Manager, Canoe Club, 1912-1913, President, Canoe Club, 1913-1914.
WEAVER, RUTH E .... 142 Allen Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield High School, Athletic Association, Springfield Club, Biological Club.
A lemme as
WEED, EDNA M. ........ Clyde, New York
Clyde High School, Elmira College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, T0 MEN Chapter
Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association. i
WERNER, RUT11 ASTA . . 44 Channing Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuck
Club, L'Allianee l'll'3l1QZllSCj Equal Sullrage League, Junior Choir.
WEYL, BLANCHE IQ, . . 8 Romeyn Avenue, Amsterdam, New York
lloxbury High School, Emma Willard School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose-
F0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League,
House Chairman, 1913-1914.
WHEELOCK, AMY . . 43 Dresser Street, Southbridge, Nlassacliugepts
Southbridge High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Nipmuck Club, L'AllianCc
Francaise, Consumers' League, Mandolin Club, junior Choir.
WHITMAN, BLANCHE G. ..... Marlborough, Massachusetts
Marlborough High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Archeological
Club, T0 ZWEN Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Glee Club,
. . . . . . Stratford, Connecticut
WILCOXSON, RACHEL M
Stratford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Archeological Club, T0 MEN
Chapter, Debating Society.
WILDER, ICATHERINE . . .... Woodstock, Vermont
Woodstock High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Vermont Club, Mathematics
' - ' S ' t Consumers' League.
Club, T0 MLN Chapter, Debating ocle y,
WILLIAMS, MILDRED DUNLAP .... Everett, Pennsylvania
Germantown 1-'riend's School, Germantown, Pennsylvania, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Le Giocose, T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club, 1914 L1.AMA1cA1m Board,
President, Debating Society, 1912-1913, Vice-President, Debating Society, 191.3-IQI4,
WILSON, EUNA C. ........ Bradford, Vermont
Bradford Academv' Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Vermont Club, T0 MEN '
Chapter, Debating, Society, College Settlements Association.
. . Minden, Nebraska
W11v1M1z1t, F. ELIZABETII .....
College, Y. W. C. A., l,e Giocose, Athletic Association, College
Minden High School, Doane
. 804 Beech Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester High School, Y. W. C. A , Athletic Association, ,Granite State Club, L'Allianqc
l"ranqaise, T0 MEN Chapter. Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Silver
liay Club, Sarah NVilliston Scholar.
W1Ncr1 EM11.Y j., dv B K
Woons, FRANCES B ....... Hatfield, Massachusetts
Smith Academy, Hatiieltlg Y. WV. C. A.g Athletic Associationg Le Gioeoseg Biology Club, Silver
Bay Club, JLll1lOl'Cll!.JiI'Q Glee Club, Sarah Williston Scholarg Class lfxeeutive Board, 1910-
IQIIQ Leader, Glec Club, 1913-1914.
WR1-:Nsc11, liM11,Y C .... Pleasantdale, West Orange, Newjersey
West Orange High Schoolg Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Mosquito Club, T0 MEN
Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association.
WVRIGIIT, DOR0'l'lIY W. .... I . . Middletown, Connecticut
Meriden High School, Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocoseg l,'Allianee l"ranr,'aiseg
T0 MEN Chapter, Debating Society.
YYOUNG, NIAY Ii. ..... 218 French Street, Bangor, Maine
Meriden High School, Waltham High School, Athletic Associationg Le Gioeoseg College
Settlements Assoeiationg Equal Suilrage League, Banjo Clubg Mandolin Club, Leader, Banjo
ANN J. ABBOTT
ELSIE H. ALLBEE
ARABEL L. ALLEN
S. MILDRED ATKINSON
MARY C. BARNES
BARBARA D. BARTLETT
CSRACE D. BEAVER
ETIIEL M. BEMENT
ALICE F. BLEEKER
MARY B. BRUMMITT
IRUTH B. BUCK
MII.DRED C. BUNCH
MILDRED L. BURNS
EVA W. CLARK
HARRIOT G. COBURN
EVELYN F. CONANT
IRUTH L. CONNER
RACHEL M. COOK
MARJORIE B. COPELAND
MABEL C. Cox
SUSAN W. CURTIS
HARRIETTE E. CUSI-IMAN
ETHEL M. CUTTS
I-IILDA L. DAVIS
DORA W. EASTMAN
DOROTHY P. FELT
HELEN B. FERNALD
MARION C. FOSTER
WILLETT' E. GREENWOOD
ALICE A. GULLER
HELEN R. I'IAlNES
BERTHA A. HINES
LUCIA A. HOWARD
SARAH W. JOYNER
FLORENCE C. JONES
GERTRUDE V. KNIERING
MARIAN 15. IQNIGHT
KATHRYN F. LANG
CORINNE H. LELAND
FLORENCE M. LIGHT
ALICE B. LONG
GLADYS L. LOWDEN
NIABEL E. MARSH
OLIVE F. MAYER
MARION B. NICHOLS
RUTH K. PATTEN
SARAH L. PERRY
ALICE L. PLASTRIDGE
LUCY DUB. PORTER
MARION H. PUTNAM
ANNA L. SCOFIELD
FLORENCE L. SHAW
CQWENDOLEN S. SMITH Q
MARGARET M. SPRAGUE
F. ROSALIND SPRING
PIARRIET E. STILLMAN
AGNES I. TIBBETTS
R. XVINIFRED TUTTLE
MARY P. TYRELL
M. JOAN WATKINS
INEZ E. WHEATON
LIELEN B. WHITING
ul JIIIIIIL llIlWIl5lll ll!lIllHIIIUUPI
fi IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIlllllllll rlll lhll'1IvfwIl
san 5' .I I
g ., M
1-X ,, llllllllllllllnllllln
X I fllfwmlwulllllllllll
wnnnwmw p U y
f IIUIUIIIIS Yum
Gllzwz nf Nineteen ignnhrrh Zliiftern
Motto: "Non fibi Jed omnibm. "
MARJORIE RUTH LATIMER . . . . , 111-fyidgm
NELLIE Louise Lorrmov . . . Ifice-Prpfidgmf
MILDRED ELIZABETH RACKLIIFITE . . . Secretary
Mruniusn EUNICE Rowm ....... Treafnr-er
MARY ELLEN APPEL ....... Sergeant-at-Arm:
HARRIET LORD BARSTOW Chairman, Clam Prayfr .Meeting Committee
. . Captain Barketball Team
NELLIE LoU1sE LOTI-mor . . .
' Exrrutinr Qlummitivr
s N llic Louise Lothrop, Chairman V
Nlarguerite Blount Houston Ruth Sherburnc Rafferty
Rebecca Pond Mildred Lothrop Winsliip
NESS Emma Carl' Hammond
Miss Isadelle C. Couch Miss Ada L. F. Snell
' Miss Rlary G. WVilliams
Miss Caroline B. Greene
"Hang Sorrow, and cart away Care. i'
ADAMS, ELLEN F.
APPEL, MARY E. .
BAER, SELMA .
BARsTow, HARRIET L.
BARTON, HELEN H.
BEERS,1lUTI'I G. .
BILLEB, CHARLOTTE M.
BOWEN, :HELEN IL.
BROWN, A. MARGARET
BRUMMITT, NIARY B.
BULLMAN, ELOISE .
CARR, lVlARTHA D.
CHALMERS, RUTH A.
CHASE, PIELEN .
CHURCH, CLEORA K.
CLARK, DORA MAE
CLARK, WILHELMINA S.
CLARKE, MABEL A.
CONNOR, RUTH L. .
COOMES, RUTH D.
CORLISS, DONNA M.
CRANE, RUTH L. .
CRISSEY, MARY L.
CROCKER, ELIZABETH S.
CUMMINS, MARION W.
DAVIS, HILDA I. .
EISENHAURE, HILDRED L.
FAIRBANK, ADELAIDE B.
FELL, LYDIA L. .
FELT, DOROTHY P.
. 1 North Park Street, Hanover, New Hampshire
65 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pennsylvania
277 lige Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey
. 113 West Bancroft Street, Toledo, Ohio
Walcott Hill, Wethersfield, Connecticut
. . . New Milford, Connecticut
. . . , Hancock, New York
134 West 1o4th Street, New York, New York
. . . Sinclairville, New York
. . South Coventry, Connecticut
. . . Wolfboro, New Hampshire
II Welcome Place, Springfield, Massachusetts
20 Benton Avenue, Middletown, New York
. . . . SuH:1eld, Connecticut
. , . 33 West Street, Rutland, Vermont
. II Smith Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
. S3 College Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
325 North Main Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
. . 183 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
. 162 West River Street, Milford, Connecticut
. 68 Monmouth Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . . . Colrain, Massachusetts
. . . Wolfboro, New Hampshire
. . . . . A Machias, Maine
. 518 Lake View Avenue, Jamestown, New York
, , , Wareham, Massachusetts
7445 Church Street, Swissvalc, Pennsylvania
QS South Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
. . . Manchester, New Hampshire
. Haverhill Street, North Reading, Massachusetts
. V . Vadala, Bombay Presidency, India
II Sherman Street, Auburn, New York
. . . Little Valley, New York
N1 wx. 2
A ...... New Milford, Connecticut
FREAS, CATHERINE 418 West Huntington Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
FULLER, HELEN G.
FULLER, IVIARGERY M.
GALPIN, MURIEL R.
GIFIPORD, NIYRNIE A.
CIRAY, MABEI.LlE E.
I'lALL, GRACE L. .
I1ALL, RACHEL li.
I'lATClI, ADELAIIIE L.
LIAWKES, HELEN A.
I-IAWLEY, RUTH I".
HIIILER, I'iELEN L.
I-IOLLOWAY, SADIE li.
.HORTON, RUTH M.
HOWIZS, RUTH IC. .
I-IOWLAND, MARION B.
HUMPI-IREYS, LIANNAH B.
I'IUNTER, MARY E.
IRWIN, VIVIAN L. .
JANSON, EBBA M. .
JARRETT, LAURA J.
JENNE, RENA M. .
JONES, ILRMINA LOUISE
ICELLOGG, EMILIE P.
IQINGSBURY, ISSTIIIER W.
LADD, MARJORIE .
LATIMER, MARJORIE W.
LEE, HEI.EN G. .
LE MAY, ELIZABETH
LEOPOLD, ISDNA W.
Greenleaf Street, Amesbury, Massachusetts
32 Circuit Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
20 Sachem Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. South Westport, Massachusetts
. . . . Randolph, Vermont
IQ Arlington Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts
22 Roosevelt Avenue, Chicopee, Massachusetts
281 W'halley Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
. College Campus, Easton, Pennsylvania
53 Institute Road, 'Worcester, Massachusetts
. . . . Danbury, Connecticut
. . . Charlemont, Massachusetts
. Brookfield Center, Connecticut
1866 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
. 433 Temple Street, New Haven, Connecticut
988 Plymouth Street, Abington, Massachusetts
II2 Laurel Avenue, Binghamton, New York
5o Forbes Place, East Haven, Connecticut
. . South Hadley, Massachusetts
. Guadalajara, Mexico
Whitney Point, New York
. . . . Peoria, Illinois
II Park Place, Ludlow, Massachusetts
, 68 Ascension Place, Passaic, New Jersey
234 Main Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
. 252 Andover Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
2318 Carson Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
. . . . . Hartland, Vermont
, , . . South China, Maine
College Place, Williamstown, Massachusetts
, , . . Holliston, Massachusetts
, I3 Beech Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
6 Beechwood Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
36 Oborne Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
, 4 Bartle Avenue, Newark, New York
372 Whitney Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
3 4 . e o oro 43,
LEwIs, DOROTHY R. . 64 East 86th Street, New York, New York
LOOMIS, FLORENCE E. . . IOS Court Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
LOTHROP, NELLIE L. . 77 Washington Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
LYNCH, HELEN M. . . 7J6ffCrSO1'1 Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
MCALLISTER, HANNAII North Avenue and Arlington Road, Cranford, New jersey
MCCOY, MARJORIE L. . 2932 North Delaware Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
MCDONALD, CARRIE P. . . 343 Washington Street, Middletown, Connecticut
MACKRILLE, RUTH E. . . 480 Second Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
MALLARY, MARGUERITE E. W. W. 773 State Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
NIANNING, ALICE L. . . 26 Beacon Hill Avenue, Lynn, Massachusetts
MAXWELL, BLANCHE A. ..... Unadilla, New York
MENNINGER,ALMIRA A. Division Avenue and Willow Street,Richmond Hill,NewYork
MERRIAM, MARGARET R.
MILLNER, CHRISTINE E.
MONROE, MARGARET .
MONTFORD, CI-IRISTINE M.
MOREY, RUTH . .
NEWBERRY, NELLIE C. .
NORTON, MARION E.
NORTON, MARY L.
NORTON, RUBY O.
PACKARD, INEZ W.
PADDOCK, INA L. . .
PARMELEE, IL. ISATHLEEN
PARTRIDGE, HAZEL H. .
PATERSON, MARION B. .
PAYSON, IRUTI-I H.
POND, REBECCA .
PROUTY, CLARA A. .
RAFFERTY, RUTH S.
REED, RACIIEL .
REYNOLDS, CARRIE E. .
ROCKWELL, AMELIA E. . .
ROGERS, RUTH L.
RowE, LAURA M.
ROWE, MILDRED E.
273 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
69 Madison Avenue, Lakewood, New Jersey
. . . . Asheville, North Carolina
605 West 115th Street, New York, New York
IOO4 Mellon Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
. . . . Bloomfield, Connecticut
. North Westchester, Connecticut
. . 330 12th Street, Toledo, Ohio
72 Church Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
75 Highland Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts
. . . . . Pawlet, Vermont
. . . . Wilmington, Vermont
21 Oberlin Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
IOO High Street, Middletown, Connecticut
. 109 North Street, Athens, Pennsylvania
IO Mechanic Street, Spencer, Massachusetts
. . . . Washington, Connecticut
. . . Millers Falls, Massachusetts
56 Chestnut Street, Campello, Massachusetts
44 High Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
. . . . Morristown, New Jersey
. . . Walla Walla, Washington
. . . . Fairhope, Alabama
540 West Fifth Street, Southington, Connecticut
. . . . . Bad Axe, Michigan
. 85 South Street, Concord, New Hampshire
lornor + 5
RUHL, MARY L. .
RUSSEIIL, HELEN A.
SACKETT, FLORENCE A. .
SANFORD, HAZEL .
SAWYER, JENNIE M. .
SCOFIELD, NIAY E.
SCUDDER, GERTRUDE .
SEALE, MAUD B.
SHAEEER, TRUTH .
SHAW, MARGARET F.
SHAW, MARION P.
SI-IULTZ, HELEN .
SIEBERT, OLGA M.
SIZER, HILDA W. .
SMITH, ANNE Ii. .
SMITH, FLORENCE E.
SNYDER, PIAZEL M.
SOUTIIWORTH, IRENE L.
STEELE, HELEN A.
STEELE, RUTII M. . .
STEPHENS, ELSIE E.
STEPHENS, PIELEN A.
STEWART, IJOROTHY G
TAYLOR, HELEN M. .
'TAYI.0R, NTARJORIE G.
rl1HOMAS, MARION E.
THOMPSON, JULIA .
TIRREIIL, SARAI-I R.
TOBEY, MAIKJORIE B. .
TUTTLE, RACHEL XVINIFRED
VINCENT, HELEN D. .
VOORHEES, HELEN MACM.
WALKEI.EX', ANNA M. .
WALIIACE, ANNA M. .
WANAMAKEII, HELEN F..
YVAY, NIARGARICT .
205 East Main Street, Clouksburgh, VVest Virginia
29 First Avenue, Ilion, New York
39 Main Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
56 Kingsdale Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
. . I8 Drummer Street, Bath, Maine
9 YVest Church Street, Fishkill-on-Hudson, New York
Lawrenceville, New York
378 Montgomery Street, Brooklyn, New York
214 Second Street, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
. . . Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
. IO Holton Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
i 2222 West 'Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
1011 Mellon Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
517 Alabama Avenue, St. Elmo, Tennessee
. White River Junction, Vermont
100 Chestnut Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
Great Barrington, Massachusetts
315 NVashington Ave1Iue, Kingston, New York
1688 Iranistan Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
9 Prospect Street, Thompsonville, Connecticut
8 Charlotte Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
. . . Wilbraham, Massachusetts
i 53II'W3ltOIl Avenue, NVest Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. 37 Columbia Avenue, Woodhaven, Long Island, New York
li. . 427 VVest Union Street, VVest Chester, Pennsylvania
S6 East Street, Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts
II Leonard Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
. . . . . . Insein, Burma
. . . . Oxford, New York
401 Moraine Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
, . . . Sherburne, New York
, . Manchester, New Hampshire
107 Munroe Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts
350 East 146th Street, New York, New York
NOrtlI Main Street, Southington, Connecticut
Myrtle Street, Hillsboro, New Hampshire
, . . Suifern, New York
24 Cottage Street, lfVinsted, Connecticut
N1 X hi
WESTON, RUTH V.
WHITELY, FLORENCE M.
WHITING, HELEN B.
WHITTIER, HELEN M.
W1LcOxsON, MABEL B.
WILSON, HELEN M.
WINSHIP, MILDRED L.
WOODWARD, GLADYS M
YERGIN, HELEN G.
YOUNG, HELEN B.
62 Richardson Street, Newton, lvlassachusetts
. . . Georgetown, Massachusetts
. . . . , Napanock, New York
35 Valley View Avenue, Summit, New Jersey
34 Church Street, Concord, New Hampshire
. . . . Stratford, Connecticut
597 Westfield Avenue, Westfield, New Jersey
74 Perkins Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
IOI Franklin Street, Auburn New York
Hampton Road Exeter New Hampshire
. 794 Main Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
' I 4 ' ' . 7 .
VVINIFRED M. ALLEN
CAROLINE C. BARIE
IVIARGARET L. BIDWELL
RUTII G. CROZIER
VVINIFRED E. CURTIS
DOROTHY B. DANA
SUSIE G. DILWORTH
CARA S. DALE
C. GIiRTRUDE DOWNS
LUCILE J. DRISCOLL
AGNES C. DUNLAP
EMMA L. FERRY
ETIIEI. M. FRIZZELL
EMMA G. FULLERTON
FLORENCE E. GALE
ADA R. CEARBER
FRANCES L. GOODE
MARY F. GORDON
HELEN G. HADDEN
JEAN M. HADDIEN
A. IKATI-IARINE HERTZLER
LULU E. HOGAN
AMY R. I'IOLWAY
FRANCES E. JACKSON
MARGUERITE C. KILEY
FRANCES E. IQING
RUTH P. LOOMIS
INIARY J. MACGOWAN
ELLEN C. MAGOON
FLORENCE R. MARCHANT
MARY M. MATEER
GERTRUDE E. NIATTESON
FLORENCE E. MESSICK
ALICE R. IVIIXER
RUTH K. PATTEN
FLORENCE G. PERRY
NIARION E. PITKIN
BEATRICE M. POTTS
NIARION C. PRALL
IVIARIAN H. PUTNAM
LILLIAN M. RALPH
JULIA B. REED
MARGARET P. ROESEL
RUTH L. ROGERS
T. CLARE SAVAGE
BEATRICE G. SHAW
E. HELEN SMITH
RUTH E. SPAULDING
EDITH C. STACRPOLE
INA M. STILWELL
ALETI'IA DU B. STORY
F. MIRIIXM STOWERS
IVIARGUERITE E. STRIPP
DOROTHY E. THOMAS
F. LOUISE TRESISE
HELEN E. UPTON
BERT!-IA O. VON SCHRADER
ROSALYN S. WARNER
IVIARJORIE S. WATTS
IRUTI-I I. VVEAN
GRACE L. WIIEELER
FLORENCE S. XVI-IITCOMB
MARY B. WPIITNEY
EDITH I. NVOODRUFF
IVIARY H. YOUNG
tf2i'tlN I N
U e lexmer 44
0112155 nf Nineteen Eunhreh Sixteen
Motto: "Eyre non videri. "
FLOWER! White Rose
EMELEM: Lion Rampant
MARION TRUESDELL ....., . . Prefident
ANNA IQIMBALL YOUNG . Vice-Prefidem
MIRIAM DAMON Tl-IOMAS . . Secretary
MARGARET MILI.ER . . . . . Treafurer
MARY PERKINS SMITH ....... Sergeant-at-Arm:
GRACE NEWTON WALLACE . Chairman, Clan Prayer Meeting Commitlee
EVELYN KEYS DAVIS ......
Anna Kimball Young, Chairman
Helen Firman Phoebe Curtis Reed
Priscilla Larned Dorothy Barrett Williams
Mr, Samuel P, Hayes Miss Nellie Neilson
Miss Anna M01'ga11 MlSS Sarah Smith
2 e lornor 4 -5 9-
"Great I nduxtry if neceuary to improve ur. "
ABRAMS, EDITH H.
ADAMS, RUTH B. .
ALFRED, I. BLANCHE
ALLEN, ADELPHIA M.
ALLEN, WINIFRED F.
ATWELL, MARY J.
BALDWIN, IMOGEN .
BARROws, ELSIE I.
. . . 81 Cass Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. 54 Summer Street, St. Johnsbury, Vermont
, 118 Huntington Street, Hartford, Connecticut
183 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts
. 369 Lafayette Avenue, Buffalo, New York
200 Segourney Street, Hartford, Connecticut
523 Dawson Avenue, Bellevue, Pennsylvania
. 519 Wick Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
. . 109 Fage Avenue, Syracuse, New York
BEACH, CATHERINE LOUISE .... Vail Gate, New York
BENNETT, ANGELINE . . 167 Crary Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
BICKFORD, ELIZABETH , 824 Hamilton Terrace, Baltimore, Maryland
BOTSFORD, E. FRANCES . . 157 Blake Street, New Haven, Connecticut
BOUTELLE, BERTHA JOSEPHINE .... Woburn, Massachusetts
BOWNE, BESSIE H. . 121 Northampton Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
BROWN, MARJORIE A.
BROWNELL, SYLVIA J.
BUNYAN, MARGARET F.
BUTLER, MARCUERITE R.
CANT, HELEN E. .
CARMICHAEL, ELSIE E.
CARR, RUTH O. .
CHAMBERLAIN, IQUTH A.
CHASE, MARION E.
CHUTTER, MILDRED C.
CLARK, MARION L.
CLARK, FLORENCE E.
CLEMENT, LUCY .
CLUBB, EFFIE V. .
COLLIER, FLORENCE W.
COLLINS, HELEN S.
CoMEs,- RUTH L. .
COMINS, MARGUERITE L.
. . 1567 East 82nd Street, N. E., Cleveland, Ohio
. 42 Wilbraham Street, Springfield, Massac-husetts
. . 413 4th Avenue,
. . 172 East Rock Road,
. . . . Spring
72 Jason Street,
. 60 School Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
East, Duluth, Minnesota
New Haven, Connecticut
Avenue, Troy, New York
. . 47 Summer Street, Adams, Massachusetts
. . 2 Sanborn Road, Hanover, New Hampshire
400 East Mahoning Street, Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania
. . 48 East Oakwood
Place, Buffalo, New York
. . . . Sunderland, Massachusetts
. Berwick, Maine
Lambertville, New Jersey
Middleburg, New York
, I3 Trask Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
. 382 Drexwell Avenue,
New Haven, Connecticut
Newport, New York
N2 wx. -Z
COPELAND, EVELYN N.
CRATIIERN, ALICE T.
CRAWFORD, EDNA D. .
CURRIER, MARIAN E. .
CURTICE, HELEN B.
CURTIS, WINIFRED .
DAEoI.L, JEANNETTE G.
DAMON, RUTII , .
DANIELS, HELEN .
DAVIS, EVELYN K
28 Summit Avenue, Melrose Highlands, Massachusetts
. 35 Hudson Street, VVorcester, Nlassachusetts
. . . I7 Park Street, Belfast, Maine
. . . Wareham, Nlassachusetts
26 Maple Street, Concord, New Hampshire
. 428 Fulton Street, Freeport, New York
4 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. 65 Walker Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts
292 West Main Street, New Britain, Connecticut
. 577 Elm Street, New Haven, Connecticut
1824 Portland Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota
DEAN, EMILEE P. I28 Pomona Terrace, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
DE BAUN, MARGUERITE
DE LAND, DOROTHY E. .
DENNY, LUELLA G.
DERRY, lV1IRIAM F.
DIXON, ALICE L. . .
DII.WORTI1, SUSIE CTOLDIE
DowNS, DORIS S. .
DRESSELI., NIILDRED H. .
DUNEAR, LOUISE B.
DUNLAP, AGNES .
IDUNLEVY, ELMIRA M. .
EARL, NIARGARET .
EATON, ALMA M. .
ELLIS, ELIZABETH W.
ELMS, RUTI1 . .
FAIRBANKS, I'lEI,EN E. .
FARNSWORTII, ALICE H.
FIRMAN, l'lELEN . .
FLAGGE, 'REBECCA M. .
FLYNT, ROWENA H. .
FUNNELL, lX'1ARGARET E.
GARDNER, NIILDRED E.
CTARRIGUES, HELEN A. .
. . . . . Sulfern, New York
43 Perrin Street, Fairport, New York
. . . Ellenville, New York
124 Calle Colima, Mexico City, Mexico
. Q2 Indian Church Road, Buffalo, New York
I2 Trowbridge Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts
. . . . Wyncote, Pennsylvania
245 North 7th Street, Newark, New Jersey
I9 Orchard Street, Danbury, Connecticut
50 Sachem Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
. . . WVhite River Junction, Vermont
. . . . Holland Patent, New York
412 South Linden Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
. 322 Herkimer Street, Moscow, New York
145 NValnut Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts.
Main Street, Franklin, Massachusetts
IO Dennison Street, Auburn, Maine
. . South Acton, Massachusetts
3 Spring Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
154 North Scoville Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
, . , . Rockaway, New Jersey
6 Coburn Avenue, Skowhegan, Maine
. . . Glenbrook, Connecticut
, . . Burlington Flats, New York
1921 Stevens Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota
it 1' A 'it
6 e lomor 4
420 Marlborough Road, Brooklyn, New York
GEEK, MARGARET O. . . 64 Niles Street, Hartford, Connecticut
GERBERICH, MATTIE K.
GERRISH, RUTH M.
GIBSON, MARY li. .
GORDON, JEAN C.
GORSE, FLORENCE .
GOSLINE, MARY O.
GRAY, ANNA . .
GREEN, ELEANOR R.
GRIFFITHS, EVELYN M.
HAINES, MARION M.
HAND, MAY H. .
HARRIS, BERTHA S.
HARRIS, RUTI-I .
HART, FRANCES .
HAWKES, ROSAMOND L.
HAZELTON, HELEN W.
HEYWOOD, MURIEL I.
HIGGINS, RUBY E.
HURLBUTT, DOROTHY A.
IVES, NIARGARET B.
JOHNSON, LILLIAN R.
JONES, HEI.EN T. .
KELLEY, LOUISE .
KNOWLES, ALICE .
KNOWLTON, llUTH E.
KYBURG, DOROTHY A.
KING, FRANCES .
LANG, MARION li.
. 428 Cumberland Street, Lebanon, Pennsylvania
20 Farwell Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts
. . . Michipicoten River, Canada
. . . . . Hazardville, Connecticut
43 I-iunnewell Street, Needham Heights, Massachusetts
. . . 23 Lincoln Avenue, Gardiner, Maine
. . . . Fairfield, Connecticut
. . 42 Parkman Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
Stafford Springs, Connecticut
2 Thompson Street, Fultonville, New York
. . . Amagansett, New York
. . . . Warsaw, New York
SI Fisher Avenue, White Plains, New York
Parcot Avenue, New Rochelle, New York
. . Montague City, Massachusetts
. I9 Glenwood Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
South Coventry, Connecticut
256 Fairgreen Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
25 West Bank Street, Albion, New York
. . East Haddam, Connecticut
Hanover, New Hampshire
7 Broadway, ljastport, Maine
. Winchester Center, Connecticut
I3 Crombie Street, Salem, Massachusetts
. . New Brighton, Pennsylvania
Franklin, New Hampshire
. Cazenovia, New York
. . 248 Morris Avenue, Providence, Rhode Island
. . . 63 Lake Place, New Haven, Connecticut
The Oaks, Thompson Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . QIO Main Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
. . . . . Holyoke, Massachusetts
. 339 Walnut Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
W E I Kfq ,f , A - .
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LARNED PRISCILLA , I3 Clinton Street, South Framingham, Massachusetts
7 f , , True Light Seminary, Canton, China
LAw, YAN l's1T .
LEEDS, MILDREIJ R.
LEWIS, JENNIE M. .
LONGLEY, CIIRISTINE G.
RQCIQENZIIC, A. NIARGIIERITI5 .
lX'l4CKNICIHT, l'IIvIILY A. .
QNICLIEOD, DOROTHY S.
NIAGCJON, ELLEN C.
lVlAGOON, MAIKION L.
. New Rochelle, New York
. Sherman Mills, Maine
. Shirley Center, Massachusetts
, Yalesville, Connecticut
Oil City, Pennsylvania
, , . Q . Coos, New Hampshire
66 Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
AIANSON, MILDRED S, , 5 Woodbridge Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
NIIQADE, MARJORIE OSTRANDER . . . u . ,Wai-I-cn, Pennsylvania
NIFAI Q IOUISA M 4Q Richmond Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
. ,., , , , . Y
MEssER, ANNIE C.
NIILIER EDYTII I
, , 123 Orange Street, Barre, Vermont
6 Thurston Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
MILLER: NIARGARQT .123 jfjast Washington Lane, Germantown, Philadelphia,
MOWAT, MxRGARE,l. U l 403 South Hull Street, Montgomery, Alabama
IWORNINGSTAR LUCILE V. ' U , Hotel Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah
IWURRAY HELEN I . 279 Heberton Avenue, Port Richmond, New York
' Q , , , Midland Park, New Jersey
NEIIKE, NIARGUERITE L.
NUTLI, BERTIIA E.
O,NlELIA, l"RANcEs lil.
ORDWAY, HELEN F.
PABODIE, lMlARION M. .
PARKER, ITIAZEL F.
PARKER, SYLVIA L.
PASCIIALL, HELEN .
PA'rcII, ESTIAIICR M.
PECK, JEAN B. .
PERLEY, ELEANOR S.
PERRY, FLORENCE .
PIIELPS, GLAIJYS E.
PORTER, LUCY .
PROUTY, BERNICE L.
PUTNAM, lVlAl3EL L.
REED, PIIOEBE C.
REMSEN, ETIIEL M.
North Conway, New Hampshire
U , , .Broad Brook, Connecticut
zo Myrtle Street, Winchester, Massachusetts
202 Woodlawn Avenue, Hartwell, Ohio
, , Turners Falls, Massachusetts
QQ Kenduskeag Avenue, Bangor, Nlaine
h , , West Grove, Pennsylvania
28 Lincoln Street, Stoneham, Massachusetts
. , . . Stratford, Connecticut
, Salem, Massachusetts
, , , . Melrose, Massachusetts
9 Huntington Road, East Milton, Massachusetts
' ,,.. Albion, New York
I . Fitchburg, Massachusetts
, , . Colleyville, Nlassachusetts
8 Cutler Street, hflorristown, New Jersey
, , Spring Valley, New Jersey
E EN C, S
KW 4 e Omar o Cx, -wif is M,
ROBERTS, ALETHE M. . . . . . Northfield, Vermont
ROESEL, MARGARET PAULINE .... Sagaponack, New York
ROMARY, MARGARET . . 208 Kearney Street, Paterson, New Jersey
SEAMAN, HAZEL E .... 2 Bruce Street, Walton, New York
SEAVEY, HELEN S. . 414 Highland Avenue, Wollaston, Massachusetts
SEGUR, MARJORIE I-I. . . 67 Farmington Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
SCHRAEDER, BERTIIA OLIVIA vON ..... Maquoketa, Iowa
SI-IERBURNE, ELSA S. . 44 Hanover Street, West Springfield, Massachusetts
SHIPP, LILLIAN R. . . . I2 Myrtle Street, White Plains, New York
SKIDMORE, MARGUERITE . . . 60 Ray Street, Jamaica, New York
SMITH, HELEN . . . ..... Chester, Massachusetts
SMITH, INEZ C. . . 258 South Tenth Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
SMITH, MARY FRANCES . . . 1021 Congress Street, Portland, Maine
SMITH, MARY P. . . . 135 Wallace Street, Mount Vernon, New York
SPAULDING, RACHEL C. . . 20 Dexter Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
SPRIGGS, ANNE W. . IS McKennan Avenue, Washington, Pennsylvania
STACKPOLE, EDITH C. . . 60 Preston Road, Somerville, Massachusetts
STEVENS, DORIS I. ..... Southington, Connecticut
STEWART, LESLEY G. 37 Columbia Avenue, Woodhaven, Long Island, New York
STIBBS, MARION F. . . 31 Westford Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
STORY, ALETIIA D. . . . 16 New Street, Catskill, New York
STOWERS, F. MIRIAM . . . West Palm Beach, Florida
STRUSS, DOROTHY . 882 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York
SUTTON, JANET M. . . 16 East Avenue, Albion, New York
SWEET, IQUTH P. . . 134 Beacon Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
TEELE, GLADYS S. 33 Wallace Street, West Somerville, Massachusetts
THOMAS, MIRIAM D. . . 59 Chestnut Street, Campello, Massachusetts
TOWLE, DOROTHY ....... Westfield, Massachusetts
TRUESDELL, MARION 134 East Upsal Street, Mount Airy, Philadelphia,Pennsylvania
TUTTLE, FLORENCE E. . 154 Lowell Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
VAN DYKE, IQATHRYN . IQ Evergreen Place, East Orange, New jersey
WAGNER, ELIZABETH DOROTHY .... San Jose, California
WAITE, INEZ M. .... . . Woodstock, Vermont
WALLACE, GRACE ....... New York, New York
WALLACE, MARGARET J. 105 Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
WANG, CHI NYOK . . ..... Soochow, China
WARITIELD, MILDRED S. Glyndon, Baltimore, Maryland
WATTS, MARJORIE S. . Ludlow, Massachusetts
lemme WEBSTER, GLADYS H. ..... Franklin, New Hampshire
WELCH, NIILDRED A. 55 Howard Parkway, Halcyon Park,New Rochelle,NewY0rk
WELLES, FRANCES S ...... Wethersfield, Connecticut
NVEST, ANNA IQEAD . 803 South 49th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
VVESTON, HELEN B. ..... Lisbon, New Hampshire
WHEELER, EDITH V ...... Concord, Massachusetts
XVHEELER, GRACE L. . 230 Forest Park Avenue, Springfield, Nlassachusetts
WHITE, IRMA .... 21 Garfield Avenue, Paterson, New Jersey
WHITTEMORE, LOUISA A. 52 North Main Street, South Hadley Falls,Massachusetts
WIGHT, KATHERINE G. . . II Hackfield Road, Worcester, Massachusetts
XVILLIAMS, CATHERINE I8 Pleasant Street, XVest Roxbury, Massachusetts
NVILLIAMS, DoRoTI-IY B. . 3Q West Pomona Street, Germantown, Pennsylvania
WILNER, ORTIIA L. . . 164 Woodward Avenue, Buffalo, New York
NVING, HESTER . . . 29 Thomley Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
XVINSHIP, EVELYN C. . Slingerlands, Albany County, New York
XVINSLOW, GLADYS H. ...... Assonet, Massachusetts
XIVINSLOW, JENNIE L ..... North Brookfield, Massachusetts
WRIGHT, HELEN G. 218 Ninth Street, N. E., Washington, District of Columbia
YEATON, DoRoTIIY B. . . 20 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
YOUNG, ANNA K. . . . Hampton Road, Exeter, New Hampshire
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I Q 85
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LYDIA K. ADAMS
NIIIIDRED S. ADAMS
FRANCES T. ALLEN
FLORENCE DE R. BOOM
I'IELEN G. BRISTOW
HELEN M. DOTTERER
ALVA G. EARLE
IRMA B. FALL
EDITH M. GATES
CELIA W. GOODWIN
AMY R. HOLWAY
MARION E. HOWLETT
LETA M. HUBBEI.I.
IQRMINA L. JONES
CTVERTRUDE M. LOBDELL
DOROTI-IY C. MORRIS
SARAH L. NIURCII
NIARGARET T. OLCOTT
M. ESTHER PORTER
NELLIE E. RAND
BERTHA V. IQOBINSON
NEVA I. SMITH
MARY V. TURNBULL
CARRIE P. TURNER
TVIURIEL J. VVATERS
ELEANOR D. VVYORTHINGTON
4 45 AQ-
Ae lgmr 44
Qllawz pf Nineteen igunhrrh Seurntevn
MoT'ro: "Non administrari, sed administraref'
FLOWER: Mountain Laurel
ERNESTINE S. HALL ......... Chairman
ESTHER B. MERPQAM . . . . 1 . . . Secretary
MARGARET E. CONRAD . . Chairman, Claff Prayer-fweeting Commilfee'
M,-I Byron Smith Miss Florence Puringlon
omor Ilirrnhman Glluzz
"Ala5! what an inconsiderable Creature I am in thi: prodegiour Ocean of Wazerr."
ADAMS, NIILDRED SARAH' 3314 Pawtucket Avenue, East Providence, Rhode Island
ALLEN, FLORENCE PEMBERTON 380 North Main Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
ALLEN, GRACE ADELINA . . 74 Morris Street, Hartford, Connecticut
ALLISON, ANNA LEWIS . . 101 Trenton Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
BAER, LAURA . Q2 North Walnut Street, East Orange, New Jersey
BALDWIN, GERALDINE . . 16 East First Street, Corning, New York
BALSIGER, NIARY EDNA . . 272 Main Street, Leechburg, Pennsylvania
BARKER, RUTI'I HARRISON R. I". D. NO. 1, Athol, Massachusetts
BARNES, EVA RflAY . . . . Windsor, Connecticut
BARNEY, NORMA AGATHA 28 Prospect Avenue, Ilion, New York
BASSET, NIILDRED EVELYN , . . Moosup Valley, Rhode Island
BEACH, ALICE STAUGHTON . 144 Main Street, Terryville, Connecticut
BEDELL, GERTRUDE HAGELTON . 36 Walnut Street, Summit, New Jersey
BELCHER, FREDA JANE . . 208 Oakland Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
BENJAMIN, NIARJORIE EDGAR 121 Harrison Avenue, Port Richmond, New York
BICKNELL, EDITH CUSI-IING .... Weymouth, Massachusetts
BLACKMER, GLADYS . . 675 County Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
BOWEN, SUSAN LUCRETIA .... Sinclairville, New York
BOYNTEN, MARGARET R. . . Townsend Street, Pepperill, Massachusetts
BRACKETT, ESTI-IER NIARION . . . Greenland, New Hampshire
BRISTOW, HELEN GRAHAM .,.. Morristown, Pennsylvania
BROGRERT, ELIZABETH GAULT 185 Prospect Street, East Orange, New Jersey
BROOKS, MARION' AUGUSTA . . 636 East Avenue, Washington, D. C.
BROWN, BERTHA CHARLOTTE, 1932 Riverdale Street, West Springfield,
BROWN, ESTHER AVERY . 173 East Leoga Street, Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania
BUCKLER, WILHELMINA . . 487 Belmont Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
BULLARD, IDA LOUISE . . . 100 East Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
CAMP, DOROTHY ELIZABETH . . . . Sierra Madre, California
CASE, ELLA AZUBAH . . . . Shrewsbury, New Jersey
CASKEY, MARGARET M. . 58 Mills Street, Morristown, New Jersey
CHILDS, LEILA MARGARET .... Box 24, Heath, Massachusetts
CLAPP, ESTHER PARSONS .... Westhampton, Massachusetts
CODDINGTON, MARGARET McD. Polyclinic Hospital, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
CRAMER, NIARTHA CIIARDAVOYNE . Chestnut Street, Tilton, New Hampshire
COLLINOWOOD, AvA FAREWELL . Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey
COMSTOCK, IQATHERINE NIARY . 227 Audubon Avenue, New York City
CONKLIN, RUTH EMMELINE The Jackson Health Resort, Dansville, New York
CONRAD, MARGARET ELIZABETH . 172 Elm Street, Keene, New Hampshire
CONRAD, RU'I'I'I l.SS'I'I-IER . . 210 Steuben Street, Watkins, New York
COOK, ANNA IQATHERINE . . Wyalusing, Pennsylvania
COOK, MARY LIARRIS 55 Bridgeport Avenue, Shelton, Connecticut
COREY, BEULAH . . II Nashua Street, Nlanchester, New Hampshire
CORNWELL, SARAII LOUISE .... Yorktown Heights, New York
COYLE, IJELEN DUI-'I-'ERIN . 62 Tonwell Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey
CRANDALL, BERNICE AIARIE .
CREAMER, FIAZEL lX"lARGUERITE
CUMMINOS, AIARY LOU1sE .
CURTIS, DOIQOTIIEIX RACHEL .
CUTLER, HELEN CUSHING .
DANIELSON, SARAH CATHERINE
DENNET, LAURA NIAE . .
DIMON, ALICE .
DISBROW, LUcY .
DOREMUS, IRACHEL ANN
Dow, NIIRIAM LOUISE .
DROYE, BERTHA JOSEPHINE .
DRUKKER, NELI.A DORA .
DRUKKER, WINII-'RED FLORENCE
EDGERLY, LYDIA . .
EDWARDS, CATHERINE JANET .
ELY, MIRIAM . .
EVERETT, HELEN NEWTON .
FARNSWORTI-I, MARGUERITE .
FARRINGTON, MILDRED BLANCHE
FEDER, LEAH HANNAH . .
FERGUSON, BEATRICE ELEANOR
FICKETT, ELIZABETH DEAN .
FIsR,'HELEN GRAVES . .
FISKE, DOROTHY VON SCIIRADER
. . Condersport, Pennsylvania
. . . . Peru, Massachusetts
Central Street, West Boylston, Massachusetts
4 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . . Mount Hermon, Massachusetts
Rochester, New Hampshire
. . . . . Groton, New York
. 39 Sport Hill, Bridgeport, Connecticut
65 Wfashington Street, Red Bank, New jersey
. . . Livermore Falls, Maine
. Hotel Duncan, New Haven, Connecticut
202 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey
202 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey
38 Auburn Street, Concord, New Hampshire
. . . . . Leipsic, Ohio
. . Bay View, Gloucester
. 4 Belmont Avenue, Camden, Maine
. . 38 Bangor Street, Augusta, Maine
83 Bloomfield Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey
407 Dykman Street, Peekskill, New York
5315 Winthrop Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
. . . . Redlands, California
. I63 Marston Avenue, Eau Claire, Wisconsin
FITZGERALD, KATHERINE RITER, 1805 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
FORBES, GLADYS LILLIAN .
133 Howard Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
El ii i
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K 3 4 e Omoro Cx, l g +A,
FORBES, HELEN KATHRYN . 432 Clinton Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
FRENCH, MARION ELIZABETH . . . Deep River, Connecticut
GATES, ELIZABETH WELCH I2 Willard Street, Hartford, Connecticut
GIBSON, CLARISSA . . . . . . East Ryegate, Vermont
GIFFORD, HELEN SPENSER I ,.... Newark, New jersey
GORSE, MARION MAY I62 Hunnewell Street, Needham Heights, Massachusetts
GOVE, GLADYS FLETCHER , 30 Walnut Street, Arlington, Massachusetts
GRAVES, RUTH MARGUERITE . 232 Bradley Street, New Haven, Connecticut
GRENVILLE, ELEANOR FRANCES . . . Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania
GRIFFIN, IONE ...... New Market, New Hampshire
GUERIN, RUTHENA EMILIE . 4o6 Monroe Avenue, Asbury Park, New Jersey
HALL, ERNESTINE SAWYER 26 Columbia Road, Woodfords, Maine
HALLEN, ELSIE ELIZABETH 30 Glen Street, Malden, Massachusetts
HAMILTON, EMILY CATHRYN . IO Prospect Street, Newport, Vermont
HANSEN, MARY AMELIA . . Q . . Maquoketa, Iowa
HARDING, PEARL MAYNARD . . . East Longmeadow, Massachusetts
HARLOW, RUTH LYDIA . . 70 Prospect Street, Turners Falls, Massachusetts
HARRINGTON, JULIA MARGARET . 62 Ford Avenue, Oneonta, New York
HARTIN, NINA LAURA . . 4 Edinboro Street, Marlboro, Massachusetts
HARVEY, DOROTHY BULKELEY .... Constantine, Michigan
HEALEY, CLAIRE ELIZA . . . 844 Douglas Avenue, Elgin, Illinois
HENDERSON, CATHERINE MARGARET 93 Pine Street, Hinsdale, Illinois
HENDERSON, KATHERINE LUELLA ..... Taunzgyi, Burma
HETTINGER, DOROTHY . . . 483 Stephenson Street, Freeport, Illinois
HILLYER, HELEN STILLWELL, 221 Deems Avenue, West New Brighton, New York
HOFFMAN, SOPHIA CORINNE .... New Hartford, New York
HOLT, OLIVE . . . . 93 West 34th Street, Bayonne, New jersey
HOLWAY, AMY RICHARDSON . . . Sandwich, Massachusetts
HOWES, AGNES LEONORA . Ashfield, Massachusetts
HOWES, DOROTHY MARY . . Springfield, Massachusetts
HOWLETT, MARION ELIZABETH . . Springfield, Massachusetts
HUBBARD, HORTENSE GENEVA . II6 Walnut Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
HUCK, FLORENCE ANNA . . . 3340 Main Street, Buffalo, New York
HUGHES, EDITH MORRIS . 460 Summit Avenue, South Orange, New jersey
HUGIIES, HELEN YOUNG ..... Watchung, New Jersey
HUMPHREYS, MILDRED JOSEPHINE . 160 Main Street, Madison, Maine
HUPPER, MARJORIE ALDEN ..... Martinsville, Maine
HYDE, DOROTHY DALTON ' IOO Spring Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
A e orrxor od
HYSLOP, MARY WINIERED . 519 West 149th Street, New York City
INGHAM, RUTH EDNA . Pendleton Avenue, Willimansett, Massachusetts
INWRIGHT, HULDA MAY . 4oo9 Fairmont Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey
IVES, MARGARET BISHOP ,..... Eastport, Maine
JAQUES, MARION DOROTHY 143 Linden Avenue, Malden, Massachusetts
JENNINGS, BESSIE CORNELIA . . . Greens Farms, Connecticut
JOHNSON, GERTRUDE KATHERINE . 269 State Street, Lowville, New York
JOHNSON, HELEN LOUISE . IQ Storrie Street, Amsterdam, New York
IQAHLE, CARMEN . . I8 Moran Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania
KERR, RUTH AGNES . 82 Emmons Street, Franklin, Massachusetts
KEYES, GLADYS GWENDOLYN 39 Lawten Street, Rochester, New York
KIMBALL, JEAN WESLEY 43 East Main Street, Ludlow, Vermont
KINNE, MILDRED FRANCES . Clinton Street, Penn Yan, New York
KLINGENSMITH, ELIZABETH RAY . . Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
KNIGHTLY, LORETTA AURELIA I3 Gray Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
LKONALD, GRACE . . . 513 Fair Oaks Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
KUTSCHER, VIOLA PAULINE ..... Newton, Connecticut
LAWLOR, MARGARET CATHERINE 42 Myrtle Street, Clairmont, New Hampshire
LEETE, ELEANOR . . 4365 Cabot Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts
LEWIS, CORNELIA HALSEY .... West Berlin, Massachusetts
LEWIS, GRACE MELDEN . 44 Kidder Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts
LIBBY, MARGARET ANNE .... Vinalhaven, Maine
LINDALL, lVlARGARET ELIZABETH 62 Waldeck Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
LINK, ESTHER LOUISE . . 226 Southampton Street, Buffalo, New York
LINN, ELIZABETH KIRKWOOD .... Hamburg, New Jersey
LUCE, NIYRA ELMA . 4 Center Street, Provincetown, Massachusetts
LYMAN, MARJORIE ROSE . I4 Henry Street, Winsted, Connecticut
LYON, HAZEL MARY 27 Highland Avenue, Barre, Vermont
MCAUSLAN, HELEN . . 31 Stanley Oval, Westfield, New Jersey
MCKNIGHT, NELLIE ELIZABETH . , . Ellington, Connecticut
MACLEOD, MABEL MILDRED . 22 Whitney Street, Cliftondale, Massachusetts
MACMULLEN, GRACE ...... Riverdale, New Jersey
MALEETTE, DOROTHY JEANNE Pennsylvania Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
MERRIAM, ESTHER BROUGHTON 273 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
MERRILL, KATHERINE . . . 126 Butler Road, Quincy, Massachusetts
MICHAEL, RUTH BURG . 138 Jefferson Street, Hartford, Connecticut
MII.LER, ROSABEL . . 25 High Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
NIILLIGAN, ETHEL IRENE . 951 Shelry Street, Youngstown, Ohio
44 Ah- -0-,-
MITCHELL, HARRIET MARY ,
MITCHELL, HELEN SMITH .
MOBERT, HELEN LOUISE .
. . . . . Maquoketa, Iowa
1505 Chapel Street, New Haven, Connecticut
. . . . Windsor, Connecticut
MOODY, HELEN RUSSELL 245 Heberton Avenue, Port Richmond, New York
NIURPHY, MARY ELMA '. 2729 Third Avenue, South Minneapolis, Minnesota
NASH, MARION LOUISE . .
NEWBURY, PHYLLIS .
NIXON, VIOLET ELIZABETH .
ODELL, DOROTHY LANCASTER
OFIPERTT, MARY ELIZABETH .
OLCOTT, MARGARET TIIOMPSON
PAINE, DOROTIIY DORRANCE .
PALMER, HELEN . .
PARK, VIRGINIA ROBEN .
PARKER, DOROTHY BURNETT .
PARKER, TRUTH ESTIIER . .
PARKHILL, FLORENCE MARION
PATTINSON, CLARA JOSEPIIINE
PELTON, MARY FRARY .
PERKINS, ELIZABETH .
PICKELS, ESTHER ELIZABETH
PIKE, ALICE MARION .
PRATT, DOROTHY IRENE
PRESTON, EMILY HALL .
PUTNAM, MACY MARIE .
QUIGG, PAULINE MARY .
RAFFERTY, HELEN ARTHUR .
RANDALL, STELLA IRENE .
RASSMAN, MARION MANOLA
RAY, MARION EDNA . .
REED, CHARLOTTE BALDWIN .
REED, DOROTHY . . .
RICE, ELIZABETH .
RIGGS, ELLEN RIZPAH .
RIPLEY, BARBARA . .
ROAF, HAZEL BARTLETT
ROOD, EMILY SARAH .
RORER, MARY DOROTHY
. . . South Hadley, Massachusetts
. Riverdale, New Jersey
Exeter, New Hampshire
Greenland, New Hampshire
. . Glencarlyn, Virginia
43 Broad Street, Danielson, Connecticut
350 West 26th Street, New York City
. . Westport, Connecticut
6 South Street, Cvoshen, New York
. Milbury Street, Grafton, Massachusetts
307 Montgomery Street, Bloomfield, New Jersey
. . . West Coxsackie, New York
. 214 South State Street, Elgin, Illinois
SQ Sherwood Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
. 5 Warren Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
. 27 Yale Avenue, Wakefield, Massachusetts
. . . West Chester, Pennsylvania
87 Pleasant Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
I27 Tremont Street, Hartford, Connecticut
. . Easthampton, Connecticut
44 Hih Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
56 Pearl Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
512 Cookman Avenue, Asbury Park, New Jersey
. . . Henniker, New Hampshire
. . IO37 Pine Street, Boulder, Colorado
I3O Walnut Street, -Haddenfield, New Jersey
80 Chase Street, Newton Center, Massachusetts
Southern Avenue, South Essex, Massachusetts
. 1018 Grayson Street, San Antonio, Texas
318 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
I47 South Street, Port Chester, New York
Ocean Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut
an ve 'f': -:A in E5 EjPPIXEDYPlEDN IDPf!5.g "'-H rj A., 1
ROUSE, IXIARION ERSKINE . IQ Linwood Avenue, Newton, New Jersey
SAWYISR, I'lEl.EN LANE . 105 North State Street, Concord, New Hampshire
SCHRUERS, WINIFRED CIERTRUDE . 40 Wyllis Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania
SEARINO, EMILY NORTON 137 Clairville Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey
SHEPARDSON, ELIZABETH CIEORGIANA . . Chester, Massachusetts
SMILEY, Ifi'l'I-IEI ,.... 89 Dayan Street, Lowville, New York
SMITII, JEANNETTE . 35 Dartmouth Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
SMITH, AIABEI. IRENE . 349 Mechanic Street, Clarksburg, West Virginia
SNAVERLY, NIARION IIILIZABETII 546 Washington Avenue, W. Haven, Connecticut
SYOWDEN EI.IzxEETI1 CLITTER II2 Midvale Avenue Philadel hia PenIIs 'lvania
A , I 5 5 ,
SOI-IUR, JEANNETTE FOSTER , . 80 Main Street, Concord, Massachusetts
SPOONER, ISTIILOINE NIARIE ..... Sherburne, New York
SPRIGGS, JOSEPHINE BLANCIIE 289 East Bean Street, Washington, Pennsylvania
STACY, JUI.IE'I"I'E FRANCES
STANLEY, ADA KEITH .
STAPLES, IIIVELYN LEILA
38 Bartlett AveIIue, Arlington, Massachusetts
46 Coe Street, W7aterbury, Connecticut
. 28 High Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
STEARNS, I'IELEN RrXCI'IEI, . 9 Shawmut Avenue, Bradford, Massachusetts
STEVENS, FLORENCE INA 408 Edgewood Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
STODDARD, HELEN ELIZABETH
STONE, HELEN Osooon .
STONE, INA VETH .
SUNG, IJINKI-TSUNG .
TAI-'T, NIILDRED IIILIZABETH
TAIN'roR, ESTIIER BLISS
TALc0T'r, DOROTHY BAIRD
TAPI,EY, ELIZABETH WIVOLCOTT
TAYLOR, EI,sII': MAY .
TAYIIOR, JEANNETTE ELIEA
TI'IOMAS, ISDITII LANMAN -
THOMPSON, JEAN ADELLA
THORNTON, I'lELEN .
TROUT, ALIPARETTA HIXRTMIXN
TURNER, CYNTHIA . .
TYLER, MARY ARVELLA .
UNNDERIIILL, PIIOEBE WILI.IS
VOORI'IEES, LILLIAN WIELCIYI
WALKER, LAURA ELLA .
. 219 Laurel Street, Hartford, Connecticut
2I Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . . 4 Beech Street, Dexter, Maine
. . Shanghai, China
. . . Uxbridge, Massachusetts
220 Main Street, Easthampton, Massachusetts
. . . . . WVarwick, New York
30 Brockton Avenue, Haverhill, Nlassachusetts
. . . Granby, Massachusetts
. Feeding Hills, Massachusetts
. . . . InseiII, Burma
144 Retreat AveIIue, Hartford, Connecticut
2110 Central Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
154 Hanover Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
. IO3I High Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
. . 303 Sycamore Street, Niles, Michigan
157 Central Street, Winter Hill, Massachusetts
. . . Basking Ridge, New Jersey
Greenwich Village, Massachusetts
. . Barnesville, Ohio
wx . f"
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WARFIELD, MARY CABELL . . . College Hill, Easton, Pennsylvania
WELLINGTON, BARBARA 150 Highland Avenue, Winchester, Massachusetts
WENTWORTPI, ELEANOR VIRGINIA . . Greenland Village, New Hampshire
WHEELER, ESTHER ELIZA . . II Meade Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey
WHIP1'LE, FLORENCE VAN DEREN . . 130 Oxford Street, Duluth, Minnesota
WHITE, RUTH ADELE , . 249 Warren Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts
WIJITEHILL, GLADYS MARION . 36 Chester Street, Watertown, Massachusetts
WHITMORE, KATE HARDY . Cherry Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
WHITNEY, EUNICE HATHEWAY . I224 Henry Street, Alton, Illinois
WILLIAMS, RUTH MAY . . S87 Elm Street, New Haven, Connecticut
WILSON, CHRISTINE TOWNE 60 North Walnut Street, East Orange, New jersey
WING, HELEN CLIFTON . . 34 School Street, Manchester, Massachusetts
WOODBRIDGE, RUTH ...... Chatham, New York
WOODBURY, MARION CHRISTINE Sutton, Massachusetts
WORTHINGTON, ELEANOR DARRAH . Germantown, Pennsylvania
YOUNG, FLORENCE LUELLA . . Springfield, Iowa
JEANNETTE M. BICKFORD
JESSAMINE CAROL FENNER
ISUGENIE FORD U
NIARGUERITE H. HILLS
NIARY L. HODGES
ELLEN XKVEBSTER INESON
A. RUTH KENNEY
NIARION T. O,KEEI'E
CIICELIA ALEXANDER STORM
NIARION E. STUPP
ETHEL R. NVATSON
CLARICE L. WELLMAN
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.JTUDI-LNT ALUMNAE '
"A M on who confines his Speculations to the Present has
but II very narrow P7'0l'l'llC0 to employ his Tl1of11,ghts in."
ilr I l l S .
1 e lornor J 4-
"1 have laid down many Ruler for the Conduct of d:Md71,I Life. H
GERTRUDE BRUYN, 1914 ..... . Prexidmt
ELIZABETH FRANK VEACII, IQI4 . . Vire-President
NIARGARET SANBORN, IQI4 . . , Sgfrggafy
HAZEL HOWARD PARTRIDGE, 1915 . . . Treafurgr
iixrrutiur Tllnarh -
NIISS CAROLINE MORRIS GALT
Gertrude Bruyn, 1914 , Margaret Reid lVlerrianI, IQIS
Elizabeth Frank Veach, 1914 Ruth Marjorie Steele, IQI5
Sylvia Brownell, 1916
Stuhrnt Alunmar Eiuilhing Glnmmittrr
ELIZABETH P. DEIVANDORF, Chairman
Dorothy Lilian Blair, 1914 Helen Murray, 1916
Gladys Tillson McGregory, 1914 Hester Wing, 1916
Helen Genevieve Fuller, 1915 Marion A. Brooks, 1917
Dorothy Kilton, 1915 Sarah C. Danielson, 1917
V-.f EU -EF
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" There if a Holy Spirit refiding in 'u:.', '
ICAROLYN T. SEWALL?
"'MARY R. ELY
, . , . General Seeretary
AMY ELIZABETH ADAMS, 1914 . - . Pff-fidfrlt
MARION R. HOWLAND, 1915 . - VW'-Pfff1dfm
RUTH BEARDSLEE, 1914 . ..-. . 71750514737
Donormf Srnuss, 1916 ...... Sefretary
President XVoolley Miss CHU' '
Dean Purington MISS MOrr1SS
Marion R. Howland, 1915
Nlaud A. Brown, IQI4 .
Nlargaret Merriam, 1915 .
Myrtis Foye, IQI4. . .
Ruth Beardslee, 1914 .
Hazel R. Cades, IQI4 .
Sara F. Cook, 1914 .
Mary E. Hunter, 1914 .
Ruth E. Fairbank, IQI4 .
IScrved one term
'Served two terms
. Chairman of Membership Department
. Chairman of Bible Study Department
, Chairman of Minion Study Department
. Chairman of Religion! Meetirigx Department
Chairman of Finance Department
Chairman of Conference Department
. Chairman of Practical Serviee Department
. Chairman of Extenxion Department
Leader of Student Volunteer Band
Svtuhent Hnlnnterr Emil
"My Heart melted within me to consider that prodigiou:
Bulk of human Calamitie: which
lay before rne. "
RUTH FAIRBANK, Leader
Elizabeth Adams - Louise Chapman Ruth Fairbank
Mary Hunter Laura Kibbe
Harriet L. Barstow Adelaide Fairbank Dorothy Felt
Marion Howland Rachel Reed Helen Vincent
May Gibson Marion Magoon Gladys Teele
Elizabeth Wagner Grace Wallace
Miss Lucy Wilson
Miss Martha Mixer
Sviluvr Eng Glluh
Florence Clement Myrtis Foye Maud Rackett
Katherine Condon Margaret Goldsmith Luella Searing
Adelaide Fairbank Nellie Lothrop
Ruth Van Tuyl
Marion Magoon Margaret Miller Yau Tsit Lau
Miss Emma P. Carr Miss Mary Ely Miss Nlary E. Holmes
Miss Cornelia M. Clapp Miss Helen E. Hoag Miss Margaret S. Morris
L. I f
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"Everyone produced her Claim, and pleaded her 1J7'flt'7l.f'l07l.f
Gln Men Qllyapter
FLORENCE ANNE COMINGS .... . . Prefidenz
BIIILDRED DUNLAP WILLIAMS . . . . . Vice-Prefident
GERTRUDE PATIENCE ELMER ...... Secretary-Treasurer
Elizabeth Ellen Geltz
Gln A E Qlhaptrr
MAUDE BERESFORD SEALE .... . . President
SELMA BAER ,...... . . ice-Prerident
. Secretary- Treaxurer
NIARJORIE BETH TOBEY .....
Harriet Lord Barstow
Adelaide Ballantine Fairbank
Bazaar-Hllnunt Qnlgnke Behav
Erlh at illllnunt iqnlgnhe Qlnllege, 1
imlarrh B, 1513
Refolved, that the Senalorx of the United Slater Jhould be elected
of the Jeveral States.
Myra Smith, 1913
Grace Rotzel, 1913
Maud Brown, 1914
Edith Mank, 1913
Elizabeth McShane, 191
Willa Roberts, 1914
Bernice Marks, 1913
Adeline De Sale, 1914
Lois Treadwell, 1914
at large by the
Irma Waterhouse, 1914
llixzlcl. llANVSON Cnmzs zuzdnzt
CiER'I'RUDli l1lr.1m1z1-:Til Bnixm' fiat lzwiduzt
ciRACI'I 'l'ix1znia l'lAl,LOCK Smnlafy
Gertrude Elizabeth Brady
Helen Louise Bryan
Hazel Rawson Cades
Florence Anne Comings
Ruth lilizabetli Fairbank
Nlargaret Olthof Goldsmith
Irene Jeannette Graham
Grace Taber Hallock
Vivian Lena Potter
Gladys Hadleigh Shafner
Frances Belcher Wioods
Maude Beresford Seale
Edna Winifred Leopold
Ruth Sherburne Rafferty
MLLE. HELEN PATCH ..... . rwzdeufr
MLLE. HELEN CUTLER . . Im' Pruzdmzie
MLLE. HARRIET BARSTOW ..... Secrdtazrf ez Treforur
:lllllrmhrrn hu wlilllifli iixirutif
Mlle Josephine Barlow Mlle. Marie Templeton
Mlle Gladys Allen Mlle. Ellen Magoon
lVllle Josephine Barlow Mlle. Florence Mandell
Mlle Elsie Barrows Mlle. Louisa Meals
Mlle Harriet Barstow Mlle. Annie Messer
Mlle Olive Bramhall Mlle. Harriet Newhall T
Mlle Alice Bullock Mlle. Kathleen Parmalee
Mlle Lucy Clement Mlle. Helen Patch
Mlle Helen Collins Mlle. Clara Prouty
Mlle Ruth Comes Mlle. Vivian Potter
Mlle Helen Cutler Mlle. Mary Ruhl
Mlle Ruth Damon Mlle. Maud Seale
Mlle Dorothy Davenport Mlle. Katherine Sheppard
Kathryne Van Dyke
mmm IQATHERINE CONDON, 1914
MARJORIE LADD, 1915 .
MARJORIE TAYLOR, 1915
MISS MARX' G. W1L1.1AMs
IVIARION BA1,1.oU, IQI4 .
FRANCES CARRINGTON, 1915
BEATRICE KRUM, 1914 .
LOUISE CHAIIMAN, IQI4 .
Winifrcd Tuttle, 1914
Elizabeth Crocker, 1915
Anna Duryea, 1914
Elizabeth Veach, IQI4
. . Prefideul
. . Prefidmzt
,ii gf Y?
gy-Em' '. '
. , ,,
ight Etta '-Kappa
Zlinttuhrh at william mth ilmarg Qlttllrgr.
Bnrnulmr 5. 1775
Alpha of Vi1'gi11ia, William and Mary College,
Alpha of Connecticut, Yale University,
Alpha of Massachusetts, Harvard University,
Alpha of New I'IEI.III1JSiiII'C, Dart1no11tl1 College,
Alpha of New York, Union University,
Alpha of Mai11e, Bowdoin College,
Alpha of Rhode Island, Brown UlIlVCI'SIIj',
Beta of Connecticut, Trinity College,
Gamma of Connecticut, IVesleyan University,
Alpha of Ohio, NVestern Reserve University,
Alpha of Vermont, University of Vermont,
Beta of Nlassaehusetts, Amherst College,
Beta of Ohio, Kenyon College,
Beta of New York, New York University,
Gamma of Ohio, Marietta College,
Gamma of Nlassachusetts, NVilliams College,
Gamma of New York, College of the City
of New York,
Beta of Vermont, AIiddlebury College,
Alpha of New jersey, Rutgers College,
Delta of New York, Columbia University,
Iipsilon of New York, Hamilton College,
Zeta of New York, Hobart College,
lita of New York, Colgate University,
Theta of New York, Cornell U11iversity,
Alpha of Pennsylvania, Dickinson College,
Beta of Pennsylvania, Lehigh University,
Iota of New York, University of Rochester,
Alpha of Indiana, De Pauw University,
Alpha of Illinois, Northwestern University,
Alpha of Kansas, University of Kansas,
Gamma of Pennsylvania, Lafayette College,
Delta of Massachusetts, Tufts College,
Delta of Pennsylvania,
University of Pennsylvania,
Alpha of Minnesota, University ofMinnesota,
Alpha of Iowa, University of Iowa,
Alpha of Maryland,
Johns Hopkins University,
Alpha of Nebraska, University of Nebraska,
Beta of Maine, Colby College,
Kappa of New York, Syracuse University,
liipsilon of Pennsylvania, Swarthmore College,
Beta of Indiana, Wabash College,
Alpha of California, University of California,
Zeta of Pe1111sylvania, Haverford College,
Alpha of Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin,
lipsilon of Massaeluisetts, Boston University,
Mu of New York, Vassar College,
Delta of Ohio, Cincinnati University,
Beta of New jersey, Princeton U11iversity,
Lambda of New York,
St. Lawrence University,
Beta of Illinois, University of Chicago,
Alpha of Tennessee, Vanderbilt University,
Alpha of Adissouri, University of Missouri,
lita of Pennsylvania, Allegheny College,
Alpha of Colorado, University of Colorado,
Zeta of Massachusetts, Smitl1 College,
Beta of California,
Leland Stanford Jr. University,
Alpl1a of North Carolina,
University of North Carolina
Beta of Colorado, Colorado College,
Eta of Massachusetts, Wellesley College,
Epsilon of Ohio, Ol1io State University,
Tl1eta of Massachusetts,
Mount Holyoke College,
Alpha of Texas, U11iversity of Texas,
Beta of Maryland, Goucher College,
Zeta of Ohio, Oberlin College,
lita of Ohio, Ohio Wesleyan University,
Gamma of Illinois, University of Illinois,
Alpha of Michigan, University of Michigan,
Tl1eta of Pennsylvania,
I"ranklin and Marshal College,
Beta of Iowa, Iowa College,
Beta of Virginia, University of Virginia,
Alpha of Louisiana, Tulane University,
Alpha of West Virgi11ia, I
University of West Virginia,
Beta of Wisconsin, Beloit College,
Theta of Ohio, Denison University,
Gamma of Indiana, University of Indiana,
Gamma of Virginia,
Washington and Lee University,
Iota of Ohio, Miami University
A 4' "-1- ' V Q--f 3
e letmor :l- 1 4
lihi A139121 lkxppa
Elyria Glhapter nf Mauuarlguaetm
Glhartrrrh Btptgnulu-r 7, 15114 Ollrgunigrh 3la1murg 311. 15115
Jnntallrh Jrlirxxarg 24, 19115
illllemhera in the ilinarh nf Elruatmi
Rev. John L. R. Trask, A.M., D.D.
Charles A. Hull, A.B.
Rev. Henry A. Stimson, D.D.
Rev. John Russell Herrick, D.D."'
John C. Schwab, Ph.D.
illllvmhvra in the Zflnrulig zmh Staff
Mary Emma Woolley, A.M., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D.
Cornelia Maria Clapp, Ph.D. Ellen Clarinda Hinsdale, Ph.D.
Mary Gilmore Williams, Ph.D. Ellen Bliss Talbot, Ph.D.
Mignon Talbot, Ph.D. Samuel Perkins Hayes, Ph.D.
Clayton Charles Kohl, Ph.D. Amy Hewes, Ph.D.T
Helen Elisabeth Hoag, A.B. Alma Graeey Stokey, Ph.D.
Nlargaret Shrove Morriss, A.B.T Alice Ruth Parker, A.B.
, Martha Louise Mixer, A.B. Ethel Mary Fonda, A.B.
Clara Louise Stafford, A.B. Mary Redington Ely, A.B.
illliviuhvrn in the Gllanu nf 15113
iilrrtrh in Ihr Eluuinr lljrur
Nlargaret Strong Munger Lydia Irmagarde Schneider
Elisabeth Stuart Williams
iilrrtrh in thr Erninr 1311-ur
Mary Emily Abrams Edith Webster Mank
Ruth Francelia Alden Martha Louise Mixer
Marion Elizabeth Blake Anna Ethel Olmstead
Nlabel Mowry Brown Alice Ruth Parker
Edith Marion Coon Gratia Livermore Prouty
Agnes Walton Eastman Myra Alice Smith
Hattie Louise Hawley Margaret Tyler
illllemhvrn in the Gilman nf 1914
Zilrrtrh in tht Ellruuinr Umar
Amy Elizabeth Adams Ethel Reed Holmes
HH Emily Josephine Winch
On lcavc of absence for the year
.V .., In--
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Settlements Anznriatinn 4
"1 know of no Virtue in the Gorpei that if more recommended to our
Practice than Charity. "
A G911irPrH. 15113-1914
1lUTH EDSON MOREY, 1915 .... . . . Prefident
Miss ALZADA PECKHAM COMSTOCK . Faenlty Vive-Elefwr
GERTRUDE PATIENCE ELMER . Senior Vice-Elector
RACHEL REED . . . junior Vice-Elector
HEI.EN FIRMAN . . . Sophomore Vice-Elector
ELIZABETH CI-IAMBERLAIN, IQI4 - . . . Secretary-Treasurer
EMMA AMEL111 GOULD, IQI4 . Chairman of Holyoke Extenfion Work
HELEN EATON CUTLER, 1914 . Chairman of Vacation Home Committee
HELEN NIAUD BELL, 1914 . . .... Librarian
"Ile doex ax much af lzif Cl7'C'1H7ZJld71Cl'J' will bmrfor lhe Good and
Co1zz'enif1zce of lzif Fellow Me1z. H
ALYS FORD CONKLING, 1914 ..... . Prffidml
INEZ XVILMOT PACKARD, 1915 . . lfift'-1J7'L'J'id87ll
IQUTH SIIERBURNE RA1fF1aR'rv, 1915 . . Sec1'elary-Treafurer
Mlss COMSTOCK . . . Faculty Adzvifor
Equal Suffrage -Erague
"Loom thy Nfcle from fhif iguoble Chain
and boldly my llzovu arIf1'ff."
ANNA SXVORTS, 1914 ...... . Prefldmz
PIELEN DoRo'r1-11' VINCENT, 1915 . Vice-I'1'fJidm1f
XIARY LA'1'1M12R IQUHL, 1915 . . Serrelary-Y'rfamre1-
Miss ANNA H. NIORGAN F1zc1zliyDi1'ccro1'
GENEVIEVE RUSSELL, 1914 SZ11a'e1zfDirecio1'
i lexmark 44
" To be well diverled is the Safext Guard to Ivmocznce.
GLADYS SCHAFNER, 1914 .... . . Prefidmzt
MARJORIE LADD, 1915 . Vica-Prefident
RUTH SWEET, 1916 . Secretary
LAURA SPENCER, IQI4 . . Trearurer
ZNIARION HOYLE, 1914 .
MARJORIE TAYLOR, 1915
PR1sc1L1,A LARNED, IQI6
Ii1,1zAEET11 VEACII, 1914 .
ELIZAEET1-1 DEITANDORI-', IQ
M1R1A1v1 STOWERS, IQI5 .
ETHEL DOWNING, IQI4 .
DONNA CORLISS, 1915 .
MARIAN CURRIER, 1916 .
NIARJORIE B. GREEN, 1914
RUTH ROGERS, 1915 .
RACHEL VVILCOXSON, 1914
IRENE SOUTHWORTH, 1915
SARAH F. COOK, 1914 .
MARJOR1E MEADE, 1915 .
MARY APPEL, IQIS .
Eiuknh 1'Bran Llluh
Granite Stair Glluh
Iiartfnril Glnuutg Qlluh
iliegztnne Stair Qlluh
. . Praridevzt
. . Prwidmzt
S ecretary- Treafurer
., . Prf.ride1zt
S ecrelary- Treafurer
. . Prefident
. . President
. . Preyident
S ecretary- Treafurer
7 X f
4 AQ. 45
HEI,EN T. PIILLER, 1915
IQUTII COMES, 1916 .
NIARION SNAVERLY, 1917
IQATIIARINE SARTELLE, 191
DOROTIIX' K1LToN, 1915 .
NIARION COLCORD, 1914 .
Mlss ELLEN C. HINSD1XI.E
CONSTANCE BEACH, 1916
HELEIN PATCH, 1914
RUTH CRANE, 1915
MARY GOs1.1NE, 1916 .
RUT1-1 CONNOR, 1915 .
MARJORIE LATIMER, 1915
BESSIE BOWNE, 1916 .
Nun Tiuurn Cllluh
Qbhiu State 0111111
Iklinz Efrrr State Glluh
. . Prefidcnt
. . Presidmzt
Secreiary- Treasu ref
. . President
. . Prefident
S ecretary- Treafurer
. . Prerident
S ecretary- Treafurer
1 . ffffi- -,f'2fIg'5,Es' if-2:13.' ,-.'. ':A.- ' -'ggzif-1"
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-5 Q Lf." 7 3111'
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,N QV .:' Qi..
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FRANCES B. Woons, 1914, Leader
HELEN STEELE, 1915, Aceompeznift
Frances Woods, 1914 Catherine Williams, 1916
Gertrude Bruyn, 1914 Janet Sutton, 1916
Marjorie Ladd, 1915 Bessie Bowne, 1916
Frances Jackson, 1915 Ruth Damon, 1916
Ruth Cornish, 1914 Ruth Johnson, 1914
Laura Crafts, 1914 Ethel Enman, 1914
Gladys McGregory, 1914
Marguerite Mallary, 1915 Inez Packard, 1915
Ruth Rogers, 1915 Adelphia Allen, 1916
Florence Tuttle, 1916 -
Alberta Flowers, 1914 Blanche Whitman, 1914
Lazelle Sutliffe, 1914 Marion Cummins, 1915
- CHRISTINE MONTFORT, 1915, Bu.rine.r.r Manager
rv - ' ' - ' i ,i
. '-1' 'l 4 Q' F ' ' - 4.
i ,ff i "' Ji A V r
E F 45,5 J. his I ' vixy -LV
,. 'A ff
, R . - . . t . o
A. MARGARET BRowN, 1915, Leader
RUTH A. WHITE, 1917, Accompanixt
Helen E. Fernald, 1914 Anna L. Sworts, 1914 Helen H. Barton, 1915
Fanny R. Fiske, 1914 May E. Young, 1914 Irene L. Southworth, IQIS
A. Margaret Brown, 1915
Elida Armstrong, 1915 May H. Hand, 1916
Helen Ii. Cutler, IQI4 . Frances Carrington, 1915
Elsie E. Carmichael, IQI6
Dora Mae Clark, 1915 Winifred F. Allen, 1916
MYRTIS J. FOYE, Leader
RUTH WALLACE, Accompanist
Myrtis Foye, 1914 Margareta Niles, 1914
Marjorie Green, 1914 Mildred Rackliffe, 1915
Louise Kelley, 1916 Corzella Spencer, 1914
Marguerite Nelke, 1916 May Young, 1914
Sylvia Brownell, 1916 Helen Russell, 1915
Evelyn Davis, 1916 Frances Welles, 1916
Helen Firman, 1916 Louise Whitternore, 1916
Dorothy Yeaton, 1916
Sara Cook, 1914
Sara. F. Cook, 1914 Corzella M. Spencer, 1914
Marion B. Hoyle, 1914 Helen F. Ordway, 1916
Marion E. Norton, 1915
' Snnnh Hinlinn .
Evelyn N. Copeland, 1916 Dorothea R. Curtis, 1917
Katherine Kimball, 1916 Sylvia L. Parker, 1916
Ruth Woodbridge, 1917 Ruth A. White, 1917
Ada K. Stanley, 1917 Dorothy J. Stewart, 1915
Martha L. Mixer
Dorothy I. Pratt, 1917
Catherine Williams, 1916
Beatrice Alla rd
A. Margaret lirown
MISS JULIA B. DICKINSON, Director
LnzI2I.LE SUTLIFIIE, 1914, A110 Soloifz
' l..lGTTXDT Eramatir Glluh
"Perform whore Acxiom give new Illajefly to Kiizgr, Refoluzion to
Heroer, and Softizerr to Lozierr. 1'
imiiirera, 15113-1 H14
GERTRUDE E. BRADY, 1914 ..... . . Prerideut
NIARGUERITE B. FIOUSTON, 1915 . . . , Vieg-Prgfidmg
ALMIRA L. lXfIENNINGER, 1915 . .... Secretary
M. LAZELLE SUTLIFFE, 1914 . . . Buriizerf Manager
JOSEPIIINE M. BARLOW, 1914 . . . Chairman of Critic Committee
fmlrnzlrvra in Zllaruliatv
limma P. Carr Laura A. Hibbard
lsadelle C. Couch Gertrude S. Hyde
Caroline F. Lester
Josephine M. Barlow
Gertrude li. Brady
Sara F. Cook
Helen E. Fernald
Marion B. Hoyle
Helen lil. Humphrey
Mary E. Lambert
Nlary li. Appel
Nlarguerite B. Houston
Lucille T. Platt
Vivian L. Potter
Nl. Lazelle Sutlilfe
Almira L. Menninger
Dorothy G. Stewart
" Uhr illllrliing Hui"
Hrrzrutrh bg the Bramatir Minh in tlpr Ggmnraaixrnu
Evrvnuhvr 111. 1912 3
Giant nf Qlhurartrra
David Quixano . . Nlarguerite Houston, 1915
Mendel Quixano Lazelle Sutliffe, 1914
Baron Revendal Wilhelmina B. Clark, 1915
Quincy Davenport, fr. Mildred Norcross, 1913
Herr Pappelmeister Mary E. Appel, 1915
Vera Revendal Lena Wilson, 1913
Baronesx Revendal Almira Menninger, 1915
Frau Quixano Edith Monk, 1913
Kathleen O'Reilly Mary Richardson, 1913
Da ixy Crijin
Peggy , .
Dixie' . .
Helen E. Dix
Helen D. Dlx
Ada May Coe
'Uhr Elhirtrvnth Amvnhmvntn
Urrurntrh bg tlpr Qllaun nf 1913 in ilu fBgnmanium
ZH:-hruurg 11, 15113
Glas! nf Qlharartrra
, . Helen Powell
. . Lena Wilson
. Marguerite Weaver
. Agnes Daniels
I Margaret MacCormack
1 Ruth Evans
. Irma Gilbert
fl junior .
Tall Senior .
Sllorl Ga,r,r Alan
Tall Carr Man
Snow Alan .
Mail Mau .
Mary Ashby Cheek llandfomr .
Mildred Pearson Elvwuor Man
Evelyn Conant Alice jones
Margaret Durgin Mildred Petrie
Gertrude Gates Ruth Savage
Leah lluckans Nlarjorie Smith
"Uhr Ahuvnturrn nf iliahg iirzulaf'
igrrnrntrh hy the Eramatir Qlluh in the Ggmnaainxm
Giant nf Qlharartrra
Lady Ursula Barrington ..... Marg
Dorothy Fenton .
Mrf. Fenton, her aunt
Sir George Syl've.rter .
Lord Heufendon .
Rev. Mr. Blirnboe .
Quilton, a butler .
Ili: MajeJty': Guard:
Caftleton . .
Dent . .
Ward . .
Sir Robert Cli-ford .
Servant . . .
. Mary Lambert,
. . Marion Hall,
. Ethel Colter,
. Marion Ballou
. Marjorie Taylor,
Arraugrh fnr thr Brnrntg-iifth Anmiurrnary nf Ihr Qlnllrgr. muh rwratrh hy
thr Stuhrnta nf fmnunt Enlgnkr Qlullrge unhrr thr uunpirrn uf thr Eraxnuaiir Olluh.
fur Ihr hruriit nf thr Stuhmt-Alunmar Iuilhing Iifuuh.
Mag 17, 15113
"An Hun like 111'
iirrzsmtrh by the Brnmatir CElul1 in the 69111111 Air Uheatre
Le Beau .
ll . .
Sir Oliver Marlext
mag 17. 1913
Giant nf Qlharnrtrra
Lordf, Pagex, elItena'a11l.r, Efe.
. , Y
"Eau Enviar 1Hrinzenurhvn"
ilirrarntrh bg the Cirrmau Evpnrtmrnt in thr Gymnasium.
Nnurmhrr IH. 1513
lirrnnnvn her Qanhlung
Der Koenig . .
Die Koenigin . .
jorinde, die Prinzefsin
Leilinde, ihre Gexpielin .
Ilofmeixterin . .
M agister . . .
Koch . .
Zweile Dienerin .
Die W aldhexe . .
Der Gr0.r.re Bruellaje . .
foringel, .vein Luckliger Diener
Eben . . . .
Dax blaue Waldvoegelein .
Pagen . . .
Ernie Violine .
Floete . .
. Helen Patch,
S Florence Mandell:
l Fanny Fiske
,I Clara Prou ty,
Lau ra Jarrett,
si Ruth Elms,
Q Selma Baer,
,I Sara Cook,
4' Helen Ordway,
...- v,g-,.,:14..x--.IFR .-.W -:,,1.7 .,,, ,..'., .,
NW ff .W
l GTTXCT 61112 Athlviir Annuriatiun
. 4LMd'll if made an acliwf Iifivzgfi
FLORENCE CLEMENT, 1914 I ..., . President
REBECCA POND, 1915 . Vice-Prefident
HrXRRIET BARSTOW, IQI5 . Secrefary
DOROTHY WIl,I,IAMS, 1916 . Trearurer
ELLEN ADAMS, IQIS . . Custodian
FLORENCE CLEMENT, 1914, Chairman
Margaret Sanborn, 1914 Nellie Lothrop, 1915 .
Helen Hazelton, 1916
Eleanor Folz, 1914 Dorothy Williams, 1916
Frances Carrington, 1915 Emily Preston, 1917
Svvninr Eaakrthall Timm
FLORENCE CLEMENT, Captain ...... Right Forward
ELEANOR FoLz . . . Left Forward
NIARGARET SANBORN . . Center
HELEN WADSWORTH . . Right Guard
-MARION HOYLE . Left Guard
WINIFRED JACOBS . . Subftitute
ESTHER BICKNEL . . Subftitute
Sveninr Enrkvg Gram
CELADYS SCHAFNIQR, Caplain
NXIARJORIE LIARWOOD .
LAzr:1.1,1-: SUTI.11f1f1z .
LAURA IQIBBE .
IQLEANOR FOLZ . .
CORA I'IILL . . .
I-IELEN BRYAN . .
MARION HOYLE .
Left W ing
Right W in g
.Uuninr Eazkrthall Gram
NELI.lE LOTHROP, Capzain . Right Forward
FRANCES CARRINGTON . . Left Forward
ELLEN ADAMS . . Center
MARY RUHL . Right Guard
REBECCA POND . . Left Guard
Zluninr Mnrkvg Gram
NIARY RUH1. . . . .
AMELIA E. IROCKWELL,CllfJllli71
RUTH MOREY . . .
NIAUD SEALE .
MARION TIYIOMAS .
HEI4EN BARTON .
INEZ PACKARD .
IVIYRNIE GIEEORD .
Left W ing
Right W ing
Svnphnmnre Ezwkvthall Timm
EVELYN DAVIS, Captain . . Center Forward
HELEN HAZELTON .
WINIFRED ALLEN .
MARY P. SMITH .
Svnphnmnrv ignrkrg Umm
FLORENCE E. TUTTLE, Captain
ELIZABETH BICKFORD .
Right H ahf-back
Freshman Eaakethall Squah
ERNESTINE HALL . .
EDITH BICKNELI, .
.IULIETTE STACY . .
CI-IARI.oTTE IQEED . .
BARBARA WELLINGTON .
AVA CoLI.1Nc.wooD .
CATHERINE HENDERSON .
EMILY PRESTON .
IQOSABEL MILLER .
Zirrzhman ignrkeg Gram
FLORENCE YOUNG, Captain . .
ELIZABETH KLINGENSMITli .
BARBARA WELLINGTON .
LAURA BAER .
Right W ing
Lefr W ing
Ifrrig S f
1 4ZlheTl.lomor odCX, I
Zlnter-011111111 illllert, 1512-1513
50 YARD DASH . .
ISt, Winifred Allen
2nd, Rebecca Thompson
3rd, Marion Hoyle
75 YARD DASH . .
ISt, Winifred Allen
2nd, Mabelle Gray
3rd, Martha Wccden
STANDING BROAD JUMP
ISt, Nellie Lothrop
2nd, Katharine Clark
3rd, Amelia Rockwell
SHOT PUT . . .
Ist, Ellen Adams
2nd, Bertie Jones
3rd, Esther Bicknell
HURDLES . . .
Ist, Rebecca Thompson
2nd, Dorothy Williams
3rd, Florence Clement
RUNNING BROAD JUMP .
ISt, Rebecca Thompson
2nd, Marion Thomas
3rd', Nellie Lothrop
RUNNING HIGH JUMP .
ISC, Dorothy Williams
2nd, Martha Weedcn
3rd, Mary Ruhl
BALL THROW . .
Ist, Frances Botsford
2nd, Marion Thomas
3rd, Ellen Adams
RELAY . .
mag 17, 11113
IQI3 1914 1915 1916
3 I 5
I 3 S
3 I 5
S I 3
3 I S
I 5 3
2I II 26 23
Mana I rark Gramm
llirhneahug, wrtnhrr EH. 1513
ELEANOR FOLZ, Captain
WINIFRED ALLEN, Captain
EMILY PRESTON, Capta
Zlnter-0112155 flllleet, 1513-1914
Gllrtnher EH, 1513
IQI4 1915 1916 1917
50 YARD IJASH . . 5 1 3
lst, Frances Carrington
2I1Ll, Emily Preston
3rd, Winifrecl Allen
75 37ARlJ lJASll . . , 5 ' 3 I
lst, Frances Carrington
2nd, Winilred Allen
3rd, Emily Preston
60 AIARD l'lURD1.i:s . . 9
ISK, Mabelle Gray
zncl, Frances Carrington
3rd, Nellie l.Otl1rop
Hien JUMP . . , , 4
Ist' lMary Rulil
2nd, Alicia Somers
STANDING BROAD JUMP I 8
lst, Iivelyn Davis
znd, Constance Beach
3rd, Nellie Lotlmrop
Sno'r PUT . . . 3 5 I
ISI, Ellen Adams
2nd, MHl'gHl'Ct Sanborn
3rd, Helen McAuslan
iRUNNlNG BROAD .IUMP I 5 3
Ist, Winifrcd Allen
2nd, lidith Thomas
3rd, Nellie Lothrop
BALL 'FIIROWING . 3 6
Ist, Helen McAuslan
2nd, Evelyn Davis
3rd, Helen Cutler
RELAY I1ACIi . 3 5 I
'llO'l'AL 8 33 5'-5 I5
"0h! ,FZ:f.fKE7'L chose a good track te
And a good track caplain, too."
1915 February I3 1913 score
1916 February I3 1913 score
1916 February 26 IQI3 score
1915 . February 26 1913 score
IQI4 . March I2 IQI3 score
1916 . March I2 1917 score
HARRIET BARSTOW, 1915
MY1z'r1s FOYE, 1914 AGNES EASTMAN, 1913
. October , 1913 score 3
. October 29, 1913 score 7
. November 5, 1913 score 7
1. November 5, 1913 score 7
. November 12, IQI3 score3
. November 12, 1913 score 4
Winner, RUTH EVANS, 1913
Distance, 20 miles, Time,
WINIFRED ELLIS, 1913
RUTH EVANS, 1913
GERTRUDE SEAVER, 1913
DOROTHY PH1LE111cK, 1913
ANNEKE VAN NEss, 1913
SELMA BAER, 1915
GRACE LYMAN, 1916
LOUISE KELLEY, IQI6 4
,IEANNETTE DABOLL, IQIO
RUTH GERRISH, 1916
RUBY HIGGINS, IQI6 ,
NIARGUERITE NELKE, IQI6
DOROTHY TOWLE, IQI6
DOROTHY YEATON, 1916
HELEN WADSWORTH, 1914 .... . '. Preffdent
OLGA SIEBERT, 1915 . . Vzce-Prexzdent
aupufhixy fl! .V
A fi' 1 fi' 15" -A W '
'k flfry ,. I . ' QF-tl! ' 5.13. ,NK ,
1 1 f . I ' .
mvnrera nf the H
REBECCA TITOMPSON, 1913 . Running Broad jump . I3 feet 72
WYINIFRED ALLEN, 1916 . Running Broad jump . I3 feet 81,4
HELEN NICAUSI.AN, 1917 Ball Throw ,163 feet
mearvra nf the H '
JEANNETTE IQINNEAR, IQ
HELEN BARTON, 1915
HARRIE1' BARSTOW, 1915
NIARGARET BROWN, IQI5
MYRNIE GIITFORD, 1915
IQUTH MOREY, 1915
INEZ PACKARD, 1915
AMELIA ROCKWELL, 1915
MARY RUPIL, 1915
MAUD SEALE, IQIS
CLGA SIEBERT, IQI5
MARGARET STUBES, IQI5
NIARION TIIOMAS, 1915
JULIA THOMPSON, IQI5
g - . ,
" E+, - If 4.
. 1' : 1 ,
Uhr ililnunt Qnlgnkr
GRACE TABOR HALLOCK, 1914 ..... Editor-in-Chief
NIARGARET BALL, 1900
HAZEL RAWSON CADES, 1914
.NIARGARET OLTHOF Go1.Ds1x11TH, 1914
RUTH ELIZABETH FAIRBANK, 1914
MAR1oN BELKNAP HoY1.E, 1914
SADIE ELIZABETH HoL1.owAY, 1915
IRENE JEANNETTE GRAHAM, 1914
EDNA NVINIFRED LEOPOLD, 1915
RUTH SHEREURNE RAFFERTY, 1915
EVIILDRED XNARFIELD, 1915
Annimant Muzinvaa illianagrr
IQATHARINE ELEANOR CoNDoN, 1914
EDITH GAUKRODGER, 1916
" " --- -- - A' - mu-. . V. 1 V
" We have in thif Town Personf who Prezend to
Wil, and write Lampoonf. H
MARTHA DREW CARR .... . Editor-in-Chief
EL1zABET1-1 LENIAY .Q . . Affifzant-zo-the-Editor
CLEORA KATHAR1NE CHURCII . . Bnxinesf Manager
AMELIA ELIZA ROCKWELL ....... Art Editor
2-Xuaintant muainena managers
HELEN VINCENT OLGA MAGDALENE SIEBERT
Anniataut Art ilihitnru
ELIZABETH TYLER ........ Honorary Art Editor
MABEL1,E ELIZABETH GRAY HANNAH ELEANOR MCALLISTER
DOROTHY BROCKWAY DANA ..... Honorary Literary Editor
SELMA BAER IQACI-IEL REED E
MARJORIE LEE MCCOY MAUD BERESFORD SEALE
ALICE LOUISE MANNING MARJORIE GORDON TAYLOR
xv wi. -X
lower ELLEN ADAMS
When Mr.- Hay ' ' . -
ments on complete illusion, and says things are not
what they seem, Ellen sighs and Whispers: "Maybe
after all some people think I am small."
A great big thump on the -back
A laugh that's loud and merry
Zluninr Gllaum t
es demonstrates enlightening cxperi
BEATRICE ALLA RD
Holyoke, they say gives three degrees,-M. W., M.,
O. M. 'Which do you think a girl deserves who
labels her shoe boxes.
A hand to help you every tlmC,- S - I X
And there you have our Cherry.
How doth the little busy bee
Improve the shining hours?
By tatting, tatting all the day,
And 'broidering pretty flowers.
"Multum in parvo."
HARRIET BARSTOW D 1
The only undignificd thing that Harriet ever did
was to fall in the mud at the Holyoke Station, and
she couldn't help that. " .- 'W
7 'JW HELEN BARTON
M ' Have you noticed that she has a voice?
E""""'+?' " """' "' "
Q law U
A page from Lotticls note-book.
III. TI'IE FLOOD
A. Strand 2-
b-- c- very mat
B. P. Strand d-
ii HELEN BOWEN
, A 1 H What is this candle that I see
i A-beaming Out so bright?
ffff ' ' Why, sure, it must be Hclen's
Ei ' , She's been sitting up all night.
I '- i And whose can be that footstep
L 1 1, L Coming up the icy way?
' That, tOO, is surely I-lelen's.
' She's been at the lib all day.
"Whatever skeptic could enquire for
For every why, she had a whereforef'
IVIARY BRUMMIT 1
Ask Mary the difference between a "feebly" and a
ff ,, .... , A 8
44 -4- HAD-
Don't you love to make Helen smile just to see her
3rd nominee-22 votes.
NIARTHAZ I move that we vote on the two highest.
My life is sad and lonely nowg
Nly Clays are all forlorng
For 1912's no longer here,
And 1913's gone.
A barn on a house, a house on a barn,
No one out west will believe such a yarn
'11, X A V .-:ei -f:.f 5-'ian --.-: ':c-:f.a-f..- R
It is not hard to recognize Frances now as that
breezy little freshman in brown who somersaulted I
into her first class ten minutes late with the biggest X
grin on record.
.4 ft RUTH CIIALMERS '
lv. " Ruthls mottoes have become famous.
X- "Be good and you'll be happy", as
"This girl has sense and spirit.
But yet with all her sense,
Obscures her merit."
See advertising section.
T lame 44
DORA EVIAE CLARK
Does she look like an "Amherst freshman?"
WILHELMINA CLARK .
"Why are your eyes so big and round?"
"The better to see the world, my dear.
"And why are they filled with surprise profoundfn
"To find the world so queer, my dear.
"I :, "I, ,Wig
O .: i I- '
O . Y. my
o , , -
Z -1 ,f ,
U5 51 ' ,
m "ber '4
cn Us Z
3' 23" PC
v 0 P1
'O '43 5'
'-1 E, Q
ru Q on
3 2 3 '
ua ' N
The rose is red,
The violet's blue, V
But your eyes and cheeks
Can beat the two.
A A l
It isnit that the things Donna says are funny, but
it's the way she says them.
IQUTH CRAN E
I know what l'll get ground on,-sitting on my
room-mate's head. I have every Christmas since
Notice on Brigham front door the Monday morning I
-after the first warm Sunday evening:
"Please do not take furniture from the house onto
Mary, reporting to her roommate: "My dear, Miss
-- has put up a notice asking us not to take the
frefhmen out on the piazza,-lsn't that peculiar?"
We d like to tell you how she laughs,
' 'ir, Y , '
J: -1 it l i
fifiimr . , -
iv - 5 But We don t know phoneticsg
V' E t And if we did, you couldn't judge
5' rj lv A ,rf Unless you knew aesthetics.
EW T , 4 e lornor index., 4
Nlarion must hail from the Emerald Isle. Her nick-
name is "Kelley" and she has piano playing down
After Winifredls energy has expended itself in every
direction possible, and she still seeks activity, her
astronomy professor advises her to "go and catch
a falling star. "
5 . "The fatal dart
' " sticks in her side and rankles in her heart."
It isn't everyone who can lind the WVright place for
comfortable rest in term time.
"Nobody knows it," says Susie, sadly, "but I try
to be good."
Agnes' family still increases. The seventh "brother',
called on Sunday.
There have been many original solutions, but this '
is the only correct one.
, y If you want to tease Adelaide, just make any kind
' of a remark about her age, her size, or her reputation
he wx . My
r A 4 e ornor o Cx, +1
I- LYDIA FELL
Notice the resemblance to the Father of Our Country.
DOROTHY FELT hx at J
Dorothy's most salient characteristic seems to be 2L'iii' f QgI I'
her predilection for the use of "sesquipedalian ver- fi
biagef' ' Y p .
"An upright, p
Did you notice how few dandelions there were on
the campus last year? That was because Rowena
likes dandelion greens. L
tart, tripping little Wight."
If your duties they crushg if lifels always a rush,
I've the system you need all turmoil to hush.
A freshman usher at a basketball game rushes up
to her and says, "Ma
y I escort you to the platform Fw
There's a little imp in Moodie.
She could be naughty, if she Wouldg
But her soft-voiced gentler spirit
W'ouldn't let her,-so she's good.
X ELEANOR GIl"FORD
W lost our hearts to Juliet, and have applied
the Lost and Found office at 8 a. m. in vam.
lf f 1 rlr -M
lomor odex, A,
Jeannette, on a botany walk: "Oh, Miss Roberts,
here is a sensitive
Miss Roberts, Ccoldlyjz "I should call that an oak
Grace even runs
Myrnie's sister Nlyrtie must think that Mount
Holyoke girls are very forward,-so many girls she
had never met spoke to her on the campus.
She doesn't seem demented, yet shed
day long, "I am just crazy."
on a schedule during her visiting
eclares all the
, A is 8 .
,Nh . Q
T lam :RACHEL I'IALL
It is announced in
lecture at 4:45 for
4:30 remarks: "D
stupid hydrogen l
The girl who wal
chapel that there will be a hygiene
all entering students. Rachel at
ear me, I must get ready for that
Tell Betty a marvelous tale and see her open her
eyes and mouth and say, "Reallyl,,
ks like a sea captain.
Helen is not the only one for whom a great round
moon has had its charms.
i l d ' "2'r
e omor ei Cx? -' 1 A,
df if W ' l Q
' RUTH HAWLEY
Breakfasts are not served in my "castles in Spainf,
Fannic's complete history told in verse.
When she was young a clock she possessed,
Ask the "Mead-evils," they'll tell you the rest.
In Wilder last year, as most of you know,
She was noted for animals all in a row.
All the lime:
When she is wa ing s .
Her feet they must go, or her period's nil.
lk' he never stands still
HEI.EN HILLER .
Helen's experience at the photographefs taught her
patience and the maxim, "If at first the picture's
' ' 57
poor, sit, sit agalll.
Mr. Warbeke in ethics: "Now 1n the case of a lawyel
who is hired to defend a guilty man, what should
Sadie: "Change his profession.
' 4 2 f
3 Q lam - A 41- Q ,
One could never say of Ruth that she chooses her
friends ruthlessly. If Ruth isn't their first name,
it's the middle.
Peg has grown to be the ideal "heart-smashcr."
Months after each play is a thing of the past, the
leading lady finds herself still unable to forget the
fascination of Peg,s charms.
RUTH HOWES i
Copied from the South Hadley social notes,-"Miss ' 3
Ruth Howes has joined the Weekly dancing class. 553 '
Miss Howes will attend the Junior Promenade on in
February twenty-second. ,V ..
77 7 ir. Y,
' - WVanted: Someone who has ever seen Han when
. she was not in a hurry, or when
she could tell about
I lf, it slowly enough for you to understand.
"He spake and ceased, his hearers stricken dumb,"
Said he, "Ath na back to earth has come
"A place for everything, and eve
"My goodness gracious! Tell me, whatever shall
My guests since lunch have waited and now it's
after twog Q
I didn't mean to leave them, but I'rn busy, don,t
For some one has just told me I've a paper due at
rything in its place."
-" My dee-ar!
e lomor ok
But the graceful gesture which accompames thls
cxclamatlon IS mclcscribablc.
Fair brows were not made to frown, Lbba
lhe unvaxymg order of her room denotes ul miimtc
capaclty fo1 Lwlxmg pains.
For accurate mfoxmauon conccmmg omgmal mlddle
names, B1ble LiOmCStlL wolk, thc geography of VCI
mont or econormc problems, sec Rena Maxoa cnnc
'Y ERMINA JONES
Don't you believe all those quiet eyes seem not to
A frantic clutch at your arm, a little skip and a
MARGUEIUTE IQILEY W
To make a pun to Marguerite one doesnlt dare
Unless, perchance, the pun one makes is very rare.
Was it an awakening of Dot's long dormant conscience
which caused her to vote for the Literary Dzgest as a
house ma azine when the Coxmopolmm faction were
counting her a staunch follower?
Frances is collecting materials for a complete "Life
of the Commuterf' or the "Combination 'of Home
and College Life as I have Known It.',
Quoth Esther in her dreams, "Is there anything
that I can get for you that you havenit got?" Even
when she sleeps she is anxious to oblige.
Did her fairy godmother give Marjorie a wishing
Marjorie's characteristic manner of expressing her-
self:-She pauses, places hands on hips, and pro-
nounces the word "well" in a tone adapted to the
mental state seeking expression.
1 f '
d fhghlomor od ' f
Miss Morse: "What is a teraphim, Miss Lee?"
Miss Lee: "I think it is some sort ofa quiltf'
Llamy Meeting-Martha: "Now, we want a nice
little 'pomel for M.'s grind,-Wholll do it?
All: "Bettyl youcanll'
"Oh! Mount Holyoke, she
Whenever anyone else has an overwhelming amoun
of stud ing to do, you will lind Dorothy dressing a
doll, reading a novel, or painting place cards.
ays thee contributions
F :u:uu--,,..vf. w , , ,, , . ,
Eh-ah a ree-a-ly jovial chub.
Needles and pins,
Needles and pins,
I keep for my friends.
She can run, she can jump,
She can play basketball,
And the best part is this:
She excels in them all.
ethod of introducing herself
Marjorie's new discovery,-an Egyptian asterisk.
Hlr yelow heel was broyded m a tresse
66 ' . l A lvl I , I
Bihynde hir bak, a yerde long, I gessef' ff sh' E
"Peg o, my heart."
Despite her absentmindedness, Rtlth never forgets
her daily theme, but that is because she is "really,
truly, litr'y. "
W M d
The contents of Alice's waste-basket,-4'The Egoist,'
a pair of gloves, her class cards.
Miss Talbot Qgivmg out questions on 1 sychy lessonj,
"Do brutes reason.',
Blanche Chalf an hour late in the libraryj, "Pardon
me, Miss --, but can you show me where De
Brute's "Reasoning', is?
A condition in H
Marjorie's chin wh
Gymn corrected the elevation of
ich made her so awesome to timid
6 , e leimorodtmgk +
' ag ' st
or a young lady?"
A zoological phenomenon,-a sportive shark!
sound like the fire-bell.
Miss Montfort finds the Judson most conveniently
situated near the trolley line in her journeys to and
from the Music Building. Her habit of using the
electrics was formed freshman year when the dis-
tance between Mary Lyon Hall and Mrs. Winchester's
made imperative the frequent use of this means of
A visitor once asked Margaret Are you a faculty
Perhaps in the dead of night when one IS Wrapped In
deep slumber, an alarm clock In a tea kettle does
44 -5 4-
Play a joke on Ruth and yOu'll get a good laugh and
so will she.
Then Nellie with her "shining morning face."
Once upon a day her window
Open wide she left, and rain cameg
Rain came beating in the window,
Flooding half the room with water.
When she saw this great disaster
Did she quickly shut the window?
Did she run to get the dust mop?
NO, she called around for Peggy,
Up and down she jumped in anguish,
Called her in to see the deluge.
Called her in to use the dust mop.
Ever joking, mirth provoking,-
If shc can, she agrees with you.
t e lomor A 1 '
f 'Y f
Y W V
"On with t
Kitty Cat, Kitty a , .
Oh, only to Cowles Lodge, for that is my home.
Kitty Cat, Kitty Cat, what do you there?
l ll the freshmen their troubles to bear.
There is a young lady quite lean,
Who dines on one pea and a bean,
For she says, more than that
Would make me too fat,
And I strive for the Horatian mean.
"I came down to breakfast so as to be sure and
get plenty of letters Written today."
Sunday evening: '
"Guess Illl have to take a get-up tomorro
finish my home letter."
And this happens all the time.
C t where do you roam?
1 lomor o m
I-lazel's kindly attitude toward lonesome freshmen is
highly commendable, but it once involved her in
the following embarrassing situation.
New faculty Qyoung and unsophisticated in appear-
ancej: "Yes, this is the first time I have ever been
away from homef'
Hazel: "Why, you poor child, I hope you wonlt be
homesick. Now, do come to see me oftenl '
Enter the gipsy, clasps her hands and cries-"O
say, have you heard the awful-est thing!" Then
sobering down, "but I guess I canlt tellf'
We know why they call Ruth "Johnny."
Dressed as a boy, she looks so bonny.
Becky had a little box.
With crickets it was filled.
In chapel when the organ played,
They all in chorus trilled.
' Clara is nimble,'
Clara is quick. A .
VVe really don't know 'bout the candle stick!
"Rackies" trip to Honolulu has an established
Ruth is engaged in the successful 'solution of the
problem, "Wl1at can you do with a roommate?,'
Innocent person-" y, 1
Wh 't's as clear as that white
Rachel-"But there are yellow whites and blue
whites and cream whites, and since none of us know
which is real white, white is not white."
e lornor AMELIA ROCKWELL
Classmate: '4Here,s something nobody can do.',
Amelia: "I,ll do itg what is it?,'
'Is the jewel which Margaret wears about her neck
I an amulet to ward OH' danger or a victor's trophy?
She has had so many roommates that they have
formed a society for reminiscence, 11Ot for mutual
3 .3 '
,JE m ,il
LAURA ROWE -
A characteristic scream of excitement followed by:
"Oh, girls, just think! It's only three months and
fourteen days until vacation and then Weill bc going
home,-why, I'm so excited I can hardly Waitl"-
and that's Laurie.
ws! H -
A 4 A. MARY RUHL
Did you ever
Did you ever
"Innocent and gU1lClCSS so you m1ght suppose
But what a revelatlon when one only knows'
Does Hazel come from a "wet" or from a prohibition
county? Her humor is dry, but her wit is sparkling.
Her parents must have known she would have a
happy, spring-like nature when they called her May.
Do you know this young lady from Bath!
She has smiles that will conquer all wrath,
For she beams when we meet
In a manner so sweet
That Ilm glad to be crossing her path.
Gertrude succeeds in taking care of un1o1 Lunch,
she SCFIVCS to take care of Babe but she fails
to take care of her fountain pen
M wi 1,- 4 g
MAUD S EA LE
Miss Maud was talking, Miss Maud was always
talking, and as she finished she said, "that's just my
opinion,', for her shy and retiring disposition always
made her reluctant to force her views on any listener.
If you would learn to whistle, just take a course in
Will someone please tell Margaret where she can
- " , procure a pair of compound grasshopper eyes to
, 1'7 n p i u
prevent the deviations caused by the bodily con-
2 F v ' tortions necessary to view stars, birds and flowers
all at once.
Someone in Amherst is called a special student of
Mount Holyoke in the "Index." Now ought we to
dub Marion a special student of "Amherst Aggie?"
X7 '1'f2 ' ' d
If you want someone to laugh at your unappreciated
jokes, go to Helen.
Here s Monk' With Freshman Frolic fame
ff ' A 4 H 9
Q ' 4 M She won our approbation.
. 4 Shels game for anything except
' -- ' A Promiscuous osculation.
Latest news from the oHice o t e egi ,
H'ld S'zer is majoring in Englishiand English
1 a 1
literaturef' This is positively author1tat1ve.
f h R 'strar-"Miss
ANNE ELIZA SMITH
Can anyone analyze 'er
lomexr CHRISTIANNA SMITH
We like her pleasant greeting,
We like each pun and jest,
But, oh, the way she chuckles
W'e like the very best.
Does Florence live in Great Barrington, Housatonic,
Hir herte is verray chambre of franknesse,
Hir tongue, ministre of "breakes," I confesse.
"Around the clock" with Irene would be a good
experience for any ill-regulated, procrastinating
person who can proflt by example.
If you want some
fun, tease Edith. Fireworks will'
Do you know a l'ttl
1 e maiden who can sing and dance
Whois seldom cross and 1
aways smiles, no matter
W at you say?
Ruth, distressed by the evils of this world, once y A
asked, "Is Vichy intoxicatin Fi' '
g and sighed as she
k d "
remar e , I heard a man swear today. He said, W
'Ye gods and little fishes'l"
ae if Q
Before you have Q
you begin to hear a kettle sing, and a cricke
been in Elsie's presence five minutes
When is a fire drill in Rocky not a fire drill?
When it's in Mead.
MIRIAM STOWERS W
Guard Con Silver Bay trainj: "Step lively, please."
Miriam, apologetically: "Certainly, but are you
.RN sure no one else Wants to get on before me?"
A fillet, the fattest note-book in college, sometimes
a monocle on a ribbon,-and there you have Stubbsie
and she has probably been up since four o'clock.
On exhibition in my room, a complete set of knock-
lornor A HELEN TAYLOR
A dillar, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar,
What makes you come in so soon?
The doors, you know, are closed at ten, -
And evening strolls should be ended then.
Have you never heard of Marjoric's father? What
a shame! YOu're to blame.
Marion "d'ruther been a boy," but since she isn't
she contents herself with the study of physics and
the pastime of baseball.
From the delicious odors which issue from Julia's
room it is easy to understand how she earned the
appellation of "The Candy Girlv before she came
to Mount Holyoke.
Have you all heard of Tirrellian Nectar?
Bug lights can be very terrifying at times.
Helen has discovered one remedy which can be
recommended to future patients. Two heart tablets
will cure the most obstinate attack of "frog-in-the-
BERTHA voN SCHRADER
A chuckle, a chortle, a perfect gale of glee.
In a scrape, out of a scrape, nothing worries me.
Three quizzes for to-morrow, a paper, theme or two,-
Oh, bother! what's the difference?-I guess that I'll
Af 4 e amor o Cx 4 ,
, tx '
A sudden dash, a smile of cheer, 3 Q
A lightning breath, a murmur queer Q, 9
Of rushing sound,-what have we here? , h"' ' ' L
'Tis Isirtalkingrapidly. ' 'Q ' 'K
Not even Miss Couch can change the quality and
Freshman Cexcitedlyj: "I think they must have a
new pianola at Judson. Listenli'
Junior Cresignedlyj: "Oh, no! That's only Ruth
Wallace and her roommate playing duets again."
h HELEN WANAMAKER
strength of my vocal organ.
My "alter ego" by the hand
I ramble gaily o'er the land.
AK - A1'- ' 1 .,,,,,.f ..,. , NW,
Mildred, in a moment of sudden enlightenment,
"You know, you learn a lot of things at college,
"It's a poor rule that doesn't work both ways,',
says Marjorie, so she cheerfully writes the words
of the song for you if you have the music, or the
music if you have the words.
The only way to grind her
Is the Way that's in her name.
For no matter where you tind her,
She is proper just the same.
She's as prim as prim can be,
So there's just one way to grind her,
How? Why? W'here? ,
And that Way is she. . J,
U it N 2 4
Q lsmm i
"She begs an id
le pin of all she meets."
At nine-forty-five down the corridor echoed,-"Good-
night, good-night, parting's such sweet sorrow
That I shall say good-night until it be to-morrowf'
,Tis not far to
Springfield,--and there's no place
"Dresses for breakfasts and dinners and balls,
For Winter, for Spring, lor Suimmeri and 'Fallf'
E, 4 e ex oror,x,+
'I I ,
fly -ro-Sn-ry my ro-sa-ry
1 Watch Florence run.
HELEN WHITING n Q '
Helen showed remarkable foresight and judgment ' f
on the night that the livery stable burned. When Hfifg J '
the alarm was spread, she dressed with care in her ,Y
best clothes, and coolly gathered together her valu- . in M
ables so that in case the fire should spread to Wilder ' 4 L ,w
she might save as much as possible. '
I must go to a lecture at seven-fifteen.
Oh! What, shall I wear?
To-morrow a dinner, and tea in between.
Oh! What shall I Wear?
Oh! What shall I Wear?
"Muse not that I thus suddenly proceed,
For what I will, I Will, and there an end.,
They play around together,
They walk abroad, a pair,
And where you see one roommate
The other's always there.
She tells us that she's mothcr's "pet--H
The sunbeam of her town-
But, oh! You ought to see her when her hair,s all
And in search for Wild excitement
She' upsets a room or two.
Yes, it's really quite remarkable
What mother's "pet,' can do.
Gladys' idea of fun
ls just pun, after pun, after pun. , l' -
. by ,A Y y, ig.
, N NI,
' in , '
The unique member of a one-hour history class.
I have two selves. One of me is called Nan, and
the other is called Helen, think of it!
. , . 7 st
lower Extrarta lllrnm Uhr .Svprrtatnrh Zlnurnal
March 29, 1913:
This day my wife and I have taken up our residence in South Hadley, Massa-
chusetts. I presume that we shall find the manner of life here far diH7erent from that
of London society, yet I am in-
clined to think that my oppor-
tunities for observing human
nature will hardly be diminished.
We find this town to be one of
ancient date, and situated pleas-
antly among the mountains.
The number of inhabitants is
small, but for a large part of the
year is greatly augmented by the
students of Mount Holyoke Col-
lege, an institution for female
education. At present, the young
ladies are enjoying their Spring
recess, and I await their return
with great impatience, for the
presence of seven hundred young
and delicate females cannot fail
to interest one who has long studied the idiosyncrasies and foibles of those
Today I learned from my merchant that the recess is nearing its close, and that
the young ladies will soon take up their duties again.
I have already found in this town several worthy acquaintances, among them
one, Mr. Byron Smith, who, in many ways, reminds me of my friend, Sir Roger.
This afternoon, as I walked in College Street, I saw a large number of young
ladies alight from the car, and disperse to their several dormitories. As the day has
advanced many more have arrived. Indeed, I am astounded at the numbers which
the cars seem able to hold. Each young lady carries a suitcase of great weight
without help, a fact which has amazed me I1Ot a little. Their greetings are most
affectionate, considering that they have been parted but two weeks. They are
also, I think, somewhat boisterous. '
This morning, with my friend Mr. Smith, I attended the chapel exercises of
the college. It was, indeed, a pleasing sight to see the students hasten to their
appointed seats. From my seat in the section reserved for the faculty I had an
excellent opportunity for observing an audience, the like of which I have never
seen before. The Seniors, as the graduating class is called,occupy front seats, and
wear black caps and gowns. I have never seen females attired thus, but I judge
the mode of dress to be both sensible and becoming.
Tonight my wife and I attended a Freshman recital in the college gymnasium.
Three short plays were given-"Snow-IVhite,N "The Little Princess,', and 'WVhen
Knights VVere Bold." The acting was commendable, but I like not to see females
in the parts of men.
As I was this morning taking my daily walk near Silver Street, I perceived a
large number of very youthful students entering the house of Mrs. Brunt. Close
behind them I saw two young ladies, of apparent sophistication, seemingly much
excited. These did not enter the house, but hovered near, in great perturbation.
When I approached I learned that the Class of 1916 was attempting what is
known as the "Freshman Frolici' ta foolish custom, methinksj. These two CI
learned their names to be lylisses Garber and Siebertj represented the Class of
1915, and had tried to put an end to the "I"rolie.', As we conversed, the Freshmen
came out, and with much noise hurried up the street. Itried to encourage my
young friends, for I have already begun to feel an affection for those classes with
the odd numerals. Mr. Smith is a member of 1913.
This evening I listened to a discourse on "Dickens" by Colonel D. C. Pavey.
During this week I have enjoyed a rare musical treat, consisting of a song
recital by Miss Dale, an organ
recital by Nfiss Margaret VVay
CIQISD, and, last night, a Glee
Club Concert, given by the Music-
al Clubs of Wesleyan University.
This latter was given under the
auspices of the Sophomore Class,
who sent tickets to Mr. Smith
and me. The young men sang
well, and the students were
charming i11 their light frocks.
After the concert the young men
serenaded the various Halls, not
forgetting some of us in the
Very early this morning I
was awakened by an unaccustomed noise of horn and the like. On looking out
I learned that the LLAMARADA, as the junior Class Book is called, was being
announced by its board of editors. A girl, dressed as a knight, rode on horseback
before a van which contained the editors. I purchased one of the books, which is
well bound in red leather, and found it most entertaining. Before this, I had not
thought that females excelled in literary pursuits.
Already I am desirous of seeing IQIS,S LLAMARADA. I do have a strange
fondness for that class.
lexrnor 44 AQ- A--
I attended a lecture by Dr. Edward Otis Hovey on "The Panama Canal
April 23: '
This evening, in Mary Lyon Chapel, Mrs. Susan Walker Fitzgerald of Boston
spoke under the auspices of the College Equal Suffrage League. Iattended at
the earnest request of my wife. I had not heretofore felt an interest in this cause,
but found the speaker extremely sensible.
At the close of the lecture we looked in upon a dance given in the gymnasium
by Le Giocose, the college social club. Here we found a large number of students.
Indeed, I constantly wonder at the diversity of activities in which these young
In the midst of their academic work I find that many of the students find
time for the practice of music. Indeed, I understand that the college boasts a
large number of talented musicians. I perceived evidence of this in two admirable
piano recitals, given yesterday and today, by the Misses Mildred Petrie and Eliza
I understand that the college is governed by an organization called the "Stu-
dents' League." It is made up of all the students in the college, apparently a pure
form of democracy. Today, Miss Gertrude Bruyn H9145 was elected president
of that institution.
As the weather becomes milder, I note the interest which the students take
in outdoor recreations. Today the entire Freshman Class, including honorary
members, left for Mount Holyoke at an early hour. This event, which takes place
annually, is known as "Freshman Mountain Day.',
Another student recital was given by the Misses Agnes Daniels, violinist,
and Helen Rickard, pianist, both of the Senior Class.
At Hve o'clock, the Seniors, in caps and gowns, gathered on the steps of Willis-
ton Hall. After they had sung several songs, I was much astonished to see each
one produce a green jump-rope, decorated with yellow ribbons. Then, beginning
with their president, the entire class jumped or skipped down the walk toward the
library. I observed no small number who were far from expert in this performance.
When they had arrived at the end of the walk, the Sophomores swung the ropes for
more jumping, and there was great hilarity. After some time of this, they sang
again, and then dispersed, many in a most disheveled condition. I see no intel-
lectual advantage in this custom, but since it affords much merriment, I cannot
wholly disapprove of it.
At eight o'clock I listened to a lecture which contrasted sharply with the fun
of the afternoon. Miss Frances Cummings, Director of the Intercollegiate Bureau
of Occupation, spoke on "Vocational Opportunities for Women. l'
At five o'clock, Miss Louise Schuler fI9I3D gave an organ recital in the chapel.
l dnxor o
For the true spectator there is never a want of strange or new experiences.
Today I beheld the Junior Class, clad in red riding-hoods, spinning tops in front
of the library. This is another merry custom at Mount Holyoke.
I have learned that in this college there is a chapter of the IIB B K society, the
most learned body in the country. To this society are annually elected the students
of greatest ability. This evening, President Alexander Meiklejohn, of Amherst
College, addressed the Mount Holyoke Chapter on "The Task of the College."
This morning, with Mr. Smith, I attended the College Track Meet. This an-
nual event, Mr. Smith informed me, never fails to arouse great enthusiasm. He
added, however, for my private ear, that he feared each year lest some of the com-
petitors should be badly injured. My wife and I joined him in this fear, for we
have not been wont to see such exercise among the young ladies in England. The
students certainly excel in athletics as in academic work. I have never before
seen young ladies make such a show of strength and endurance. Miss Rebecca
Thompson 119135 broke the college record for the running broad jump. I was
glad to learn that 1915 won with 26 points. The other scores were I9I3,'-23
points, 1916,-21, and 1914,-14.
This evening my wife and I attended a play and dance given by Le Giocose.
The comedy called "A Basket of Grapes" was written by Miss Norcross C19I3j,
and was well acted. I cannot say that I sanction all the new dances whichI
Again we have had the opportunity to attend several fine musicales, including
piano recitals on the eighth, thirteenth and fifteenth, by the Misses Elizabeth
Lewis, Ruth Higgins and Cornelia Thomas, all of 1913.
After dinner my wife and I attended the competitive sing between the four
classes. The selections were original, well written and sung with considerable
skill. The Seniors received the baton given as a prize, but the "Alma Mater"
of the Junior Class was judged best. This, I hear, will be adopted by the entire
At eight o'clock we adjourned to the chapel where a recital was given to the
Seniors and their guests by Professor and Mrs. Hammond, Miss Holmes, and Mr.
This is the college May Day, a little later than we celebrate it in England.
The weather is still cold.
In the afternoon I attended the "Pageant" given by the students, and found
it both interesting and instructive. My wife is much concerned lest some of the
actors suffer from the inclement weather.
This evening the Dramatic Club presented "As You Like It," in the Woodland
Theatre. The acting pleased me much, showing once more the remarkable versa-
tility of the students.
Today the Juniors drew numbers for their rooms for next year. This system
of choosing by lot aims to give each person a chance equal to that of every other
person. In spite of its fairness, it causes many heart-breaking partings from friends.
I attended the choosing with much interest, but returned home in downcast spirits.
A woman's tears will never fail to move me.
This evening the Class of IQI5 gave a farewell reception to IQI3. The enter-
tainment, which was in the gymnasium, consisted of the presentation of "Judy,
the Gentleman's Journalf' The cubist sketch by Miss Rafferty caused many a
laugh. Here, again, I saw the new dances. They seem to me most graceless,
and wholly lacking in the beauty of the minuet and other steps of my youth.
The Sophomores chose rooms today. I remained at home, as I had learned
from Mr. Smith that this event is more deplorable than the others. It appears
that certain young ladies who draw high numbers must choose rooms at Judson
Hall or Cowles Lodge. I cannot understand this as a misfortune, for Cowles is,
to me, truly delightful, and the verandas at Judson are most inviting.
The catholicity of student interest was evidenced again by the two events of
today: a piano recital, given by Miss Helen SIZCCISQIQISJ, and a lecture by Professor
William S. Cowles of Amherst, on "Horace and His Countryf,
Today, also, rooms were chosen, now by the Freshmen.
Nineteen-Fifteen held class elections. The ofiicers seem to me to have been
chosen with great care and foresight. This evening for the first time I heard a
college debate. In this difficult art the students seem wonderfully accomplished.
This was the inter-chapter debate, the subject of which was, "Resolved:-That
the Des Moines Plan of City Government Be Adopted by the Cities of Massa-
chusettsf' 1914 carried off the prize.
Having seen the young ladies in study and recreation, I am now to witness them
as they appear under the strain of the final examinations, which began today.
The library is well filled.
Tyhiig day is here observed as a Memorial Day in honor of those who fought in
the Civil War. Miss Anna Dawes of Pittsfield spoke in the chapel on "Lincoln and
Grant as I Knew Themf' The college choir also sang and, later, the entire col-
lege company marched to the village green to join the townspeople in their exercises.
fum' 5: Q
Toward evening I witnessed the departure of the Seniors for Mount Holyoke.
This occasion is known as "Senior Mountain Day," and is accompanied by great
jollity. However, I doubt not that there are many secret tears at the thoughts of
parting so soon.
I am glad to see that in the midst of their examinations' the underclassmen
still find time for their pleasant walks, which I believe they designate as "tramps."
At this point I wish to make some note of the colloquial expressions which, of late,
I have noted that the students use. Their gymnasium is to them "gym.H When
we first heard this strange abbreviation, my wife and I thought that the speakers
referred to some male relative or friend, and were occasioned considerable bewil-
derment by the use. The courses of study are thus named.: chemistry is called
"chem," literature, "lit,', and psychology, "psychy.', The library they invariably
l1 ' I ' i
call the "lib." These abbreviations are at first troublesome, but by this time I
find that I have fallen into the habit of using them myself.
The Seniors returned after dinner tonight. They were met by the Sophomores,
who sang to them and then escorted them to Williston steps. Here they enter-
tained us with many humorous songs of their own composing.
Today the examinations ended, and I rejoice with the students.
In the evening the students of the music department gave a recital to the
Seniors and their guests. After this, my wife and I listened to the Senior Serenade
from the piazza of Wilder Hall. The members of the Class of 1913, wearing their
caps and gowns and carrying green lanterns, made many pleasing figures on the
south campus. After this they sang to the various Halls.
J My wife and I attended the Grove and Ivy Exercises of the Senior Class.
At the latter, Miss Lucina Thompson, as Ivy Orator, spoke in a manner which I
In the evening, the Dramatic Club repeated "As You Like It, H for the Seniors
and their friends. '
This morning I received the following note which afforded me much pleasure z-
My dear Mr. Spectator,
Since We are well aware of your ability in observing and com-
menting upon human nature, we Editors of the IQI5 LLAMARADA Want to
ask you to do something to show your interest in our college and in IQIS.
Could you write for our book your impressions of college happenings as you
have observed them in the months of your residence with us? We shall be
very grateful to you for your aid in this matter.
The Editors of the LLAMARADA.
This note, as I have said, pleased me not a little, and after discussing the matter
with my trusted friend, Mr. Smith, I determined to transcribe for the young ladies
such things as I have recorded in my journal.
This afternoon the Seniors formally gave the steps of Williston Hall to the
Juniors. This ceremony, I had heard, caused many tears, and I did hesitate
about attending. However, though the occasion was a solemn one, I perceived
no actual weeping.
At eight o'clock my wife and I attended a concert by the college musical clubs,
in the chapel. -
une II: V
The Commencement exercises took place at three o'clock in the outdoor audi-
torium. Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick gave the address. I was much affected to
see the students whom I have watched in their merry games and plays go forward
in solemn black line and receive the sheepskins which mark their entrance into the
great world. They will find the life there far different from that of their college
g e lomor In a few days all the young ladies will have dispersed to their several homes.
I know I shall grievously miss them. 3
HF FK Pk Pk Pk wk
I am rejoiced to see that the students are already returning. Many from the
upper classes arrived in town yesterday for the purpose of welcoming the new-
comers. My wife and I have spent a large part of the day sitting on our piazza,
from which we can see the girls alight from the cars. I note that they are tanned
and rosy and that the summer seems to have benefited them.
College opened at half past eight this morning.
My wife and I were invited to the reception given to the entering students
by the Y. W. C. A. and Students' League, but we could not attend. Another
class is wearing the green, not yet as dear as IQI3, but having a most promising
I am surprised to know that the lectures which are so helpful, especially to
the older students, begin so early. Tonight I attended one on "Opportunities
for College Women Through Business and Stenographic Training."
Tonight Le Giocose gave a costume dance in the gymnasium. Methinks such
diversions make the weeks pass quickly for the new students. Many of them, I
hear, are deeply afflicted by homesickness.
My rheumatism has kept me in the house for the last week. During this time
the students have provided me with a bulletin of college affairs. This notes, for
October twenty-first, the Senior-Freshman reception, for October twenty-eighth,
a lecture by Professor Leonard B. McWhood on "Music and Civilizationng for
yesterday, the annual track meet. I grieve that I could not attend this latter, but
I did receive a spirited account of the affair from Mr. Smith. The scores were,
IQI5,-33, 1916,-25, 1917,-15, and 1914,-S. Helen McAuslan fI9I7D broke
the record for the ball throw, and Winifred Allen QI9I6j for the running broad jump.
Yesterday evening, M. Paul Vitry lectured on "Les Chateaux de Tourainef'
November 4: u u . '
The Juniors gave the Freshmen a reception in the gymnasium. I attended
with Mr. Smith, whom the Freshmen have made a member of their class.
The college observes this date as "Founder's Day." There are no classes, and
exercises in honor of the founder are held. I also hear that it has become a custom
for the trustees to furnish the students with an extra supply of ice cream which,
rumor says, they themselves freeze in the grove.
In the chapel, at ten o'clock, Dr. Lyman Abbott of New York gave an address
on the "American Democracyf' A large number of the students were present,
and appeared to be greatly interested. G
At eight oiclock my wife and I attended a concert given by the Tempo Male
Quartet, of Hartford.
A lorrxor November III .
I attended a lecture by Dr. Max Eastman on "Woman and Democracy in the
Future." I was glad to find many of the students present.
Today, I again witnessed the athletic prowess of my young friends, when I
attended the third and last of the series of interclass hockey games. The Juniors
won the championship. For this I hear that the team will receive blue cloth H's
which they may sew on their sweaters.
This evening, in company with Mr. Smith, I attended a lecture by Mr. Alfred
Noyes on "The Future of Poetryf' Mr. Noyes also read selections from his own
poems, to the great delight of the young ladies. I, for my part, do most heartily
agree with him in regard to the works of Niessrs. Bernard Shaw and Thomas Hardy.
The gatherings which I have attended in the last three days have been of a
varied nature: On Monday, a lecture by Professor Frank Fetter of Princeton on
"Economics and Ethicsf' and a piano recital by Mr. Tuckerg on Tuesday, "Das
bose Princesschen, ein Marchenspiel," given by the German department, and on
Wednesday an organ recital by Mr. Harry H. Kellogg of Springfield, and a lecture
by Professor Warbeke on "The Psychology of Musicf'
This afternoon Harvard and Yale, two great American universities, met in
the game of football. I find that this event causes much excitement, even in South
Hadley. I doubt not that many of the students have brothers in these universities,
so their interest is well grounded. '
At Mount Holyoke two teams of girls were chosen to represent Yale and
Harvard, and a lively game of basketball was played in the gymnasium. I at-
tended, and sat with the faculty on the stage, which was screened in to protect
the spectators. The score was 30-20 in favor of Yale. In the football game,
however, I hear that Harvard was victorious.
November 25: I u
Many of the students who live near returned home for the Thanksgiving recess.
November 28: .
The recess ended this afternoon.
The Senior Class tonight gave a reception to the faculty. I attended and
watched from the gallery. The custom of this reception seems to me to be a good
one, for I like to see the instructors and students meeting thus on a friendly and
A fair was held in the gymnasium at three o'clock for the benefit of the Student-
Alumnae Building Fund. All the classes and the faculty had tables. Nly wife
bought many attractive gifts for Christmas. I had not expected to find the stu-
dents expert with their needles, yet I am informed that many are famous for their
fancy work, and find much time for that pursuit.
A ieeie ... .,.. - B l
To the play again, this time "Mice and Men," given by the college Dramatic
Club. I have never witnessed more excellent acting. I have at last become ac-
customed to the appearance of the young actors in male attire, and mind it not as
I did in the early part of my residence here.
Mrs. S. Arthur Strong, of the British School of Archeology at Rome, gave a
lecture on 'iArt and Empire."
The annual Christmas Concert in the chapel gave me much delight this even-
ing. I enjoyed especially the many old melodies which were so well sung by the
Before dawn I was awakened by the sweet strains of 'fThe First Noelf' Be-
neath my window I beheld a large number of juniors, who had not forgotten me
in their caroling. VVhen they saw me they shouted "Merry Christmas, Mr. Specta-
tor, and a Happy New Year to you!" Today they leave town for the holidays.
Sli FF Sk 34 :F
Many of the students returned today, as college opens tomorrow.
This evening Le Giocose and the Athletic Association gave an "Ice Carnival, 'I
on the Lower Lake. Here I endeavored to renew my early skill in skating, but I
found that it has forsaken me. However,iI enjoyed the sight of many merry
couples gliding over the ice.
Although I know little of the stars, I listened with great interest to a lecture
on astronomy, by Professor Parkhurst of Yerkes Observatory.
Tonight, before an open meeting of the Philosophy Club, Professor Hayes gave
an interesting discourse on the "Psychology of Dreamsf'
Tomorrow, I am told, the mid-year exami
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nations begin. Before these are
under way,I intend to submit
my journal to the editors of the
In the ten months which I
have spent here Ihavc come to
respect and admire the American
female student. She is, I have
found, a delightful combination
of juvenility and dignity, a studi-
ous worker and at the same time
a prodigious Usporti' CI believe I
use this word correctlyl. This I
say in uttermost sincerity, with
no thought of flattery.
"I '-lv' b
Do You Suffer with See the
Headwh? 01' Economic I: ood
Q . lxieglralgga? I Menu
ult s u in or severa.
weeks, and ysouiiifvill find your .and Buy
condition much improved. ,Il1I'11OI' I..l1T1Cl'l
REDUCE YOUR WEIGHT I 1837
Taken Twice 8 Week " Silver Plate That Wears"
GLASSES, CHINA, ETC.
to be found in the serving
room of any dormitory forthe
use of all members of the Col-
lege Community at any time.
Be Beautiful l
A Throw away your
cosmetics and your
false hair. The secret
lies in an elevated
torso and an active
Sweeps, dusts and
polishes all at once on
the application of a
little bieeptical lubri-
cant .zl No college
girl should be with-
out one. When not
in use it folds up,
and can be hung upon
the handle of the
Time-Saver Manufacturing Compo
Bring your Prom man in
here: he may take the hint.
LOST--Two hours spent in trying to get a
book in the library. Person who was using same
had not signed up. Said person kindly report to
the librarian and have her 'library privileges with-
LOST-The point to the joke made by the
Professor of Economics in the 2:00 o'clock section.
Finder please post on the Athletic Bulletin Board.
FOUND -A tray resting outside door of Room I.
Tray girl please remove immediately.
LOST-'Nl privileges. Finder please do not
return to the lllouse Chairman.
Buy It By the
What? Soap !
It helps you to keep
It attaches with a long elastic to
a ring worn on the middle finger.
It has the double quality of being
always ready for use, and is never
in danger of being lost.
Get Your Lessons
U U .
Something Efoery College
Girl Should Know!
Cut out the coupon and send it
with ten cents for Prof. Good-Bluflvs
booklet entitled "Nature Conquered
-or How to Get Something for
COI .I .F.GF. CRACKERS !
HE ever ready perfect food.
Good for all emergencies, if
not much else. Can be served
alone or with jelly, marmalade,
grape juice, cheese, soups, etc.
They come in large square tins.
LOOK FOR TI-IE COW!
BETH ELIZA LEMAY was born in Newark, New York. She matriculated in the famous School of
Humor, Pearsons, Massachusetts, and has since then conducted a School of Crej search of Humor.
Her success has been graphically told in her edifying article "How to lnfuse Humor Even into
Lam fbj s." Her article in this current issue, "How to Humor Grinds," ought to have a wide
Cov McMAnJoIuE-tlie extraordinary genius of this young and beautiful authoress shines out of
all her works. She was born in the late eighties or early nineties on a ranch in the IfVild West,
and her life story would make the wildest fiction sound tame. We consider ourselves especially
fortunate in having secured her co-operation in the current issue.
Jonmmus LAYTORA came to this country when but a small child. Fortunately for her later develop-
ment, the fruit industry in which her father was engaged caused him to settle in Boston. In this
cultured atmosphere she thrived and grew. The ease and rapidity with which she learned the
English language caused her at an early age to be regarded as a prodigy in educational circles-
During her college career, we find her remarkable literary and histrionic abilities continuing side
by side with an absorbing interest in institutional management. Promise of future success in
journalism is given by some of her most recent work.
LACHER DEER was born in the wilds of Morristown, New Jersey, some time after the founding of Mount
Holyoke College and before the celebration of the "seventy-fifth," which places her about in
the reign of William Henry Harrison. At her birth, Mars was in the ascendancy, which accounts
for her ability to argue and her other literary peculiarities. Before she was three she had outlived
her views on the political situation,and a little while later published a scientific treatise on "How
Much Easier to Grind an Axe Than a Junior." It is impossible to say how the public will receive
her works, but it is to be hoped that she will marry a publisher, so that they will not be altogether
lost to the world.
MALIE Louisa CANNING has been for three years connected with the English Literature Department
of Mount Holyoke College. Recently she has published an autobiographical sketch entitled,
"Why I Did Not Hand in My Quiz Book, " and also "How I Write Grinds on Unknown Persons."
Her quaint midnight ballad, "Dorothy, Come to Me," has had its effect upon her contemporaries.
' Her most recent work is a "Higher Criticism of the Food Review."
SAUD MERESFORD BEALE was born in Brooklyn, New York, April I, 1900. Her father was a tailor
on the East Side, and at an early age she followed his trade by becoming something of a cut-up.
Her most important works are: "A Junior Pioneer in Blackstick," "Confessions of a Hockey
Professional, " and "Why Dogs Leave Chapel. " Her contribution to our present issue is thoroughly
characteristic, though somewhat radical.
S. Q. BAER has had a sad life. When she was very young her parents owned a ranch out in Toledo,
Ohio, where they made S. Q. feed the chickens every morning before breakfast., This stunted
her growth, but not her intellect. Day by day she progressed in the lost art of punning until
today she stands first in the ranks of the punsters. Her talents are diversified. She can debate
with any man her own size. She can lead a line around any gymnasium at any time, and can
cut anything from classes to chapel. She can also fit any key into any lock,-principally Fic Baiter
Keys. Her parents are devoted to her and supply her with all the necessaries of life, but S. Q.
has to look to the frugal repasts served onthe LLAMARADA Board for the luxuries. Her debate on
"Resolved: That all grinds in all college publications should be puns," is one of the marvels of
the educated world.
HZ ' '
STUDENT ALUVINAE BUILDING
are or mst nearlwa
prepared to pve,Se r
to our po-troY1S thus kmq
Expectrcd mzmber, Be Seve
E e ookou . w x
Advise dil to prepare Ehemselves
by par c h Aiing long-dcskance le YLSC5.
,Kg-ind One Dol-
Q, 51.13. Fo Cl Tl
Q4 31.15. Gfye gmc
O A look at the SAB.
CNF' bQfore 1420
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f -.... ....,. - ,............ ......,.. ... . . ..
f Open omg to Alumnde. and.
f Those who have qfven 'nol'hi'ng
X before- Those who have gnven 81.00
f must now gwe 85.00 Yours truly..
, I - -- a'
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Hof-PTT X wi? geese' 55.52--55
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Three seamen sat in the Gray Goose Inn,
And drank to their three good shipsg
.gf And weird and wild were the tales they told
L I--r r --
5 By the light of the tallow dips.
:rf ' Q1 5.
Said one: "I lost my hat one day,
5 Tig! When the wind was blowing fast,
And put a white cap on my head
' ' L SB ' ' if For shelter from the blast."
M The second cried, "That,s nothing! I
llfff' X Have slept in the ocean's bed,
'if Tir ,'i'l-fAffQ52'Tl17' And read a book by the twinkling lights
,J fl' ' Q! T Of the startish overhead."
fig iv -5 f .
- 5555 The other seaman waved his hand,
ii -ijljj-N-f!1',: And made the calm remark, 4
fig- Ri -S-.
,lfE:l-I'1ik.- 'jk ni
Z- 4-Q ff ---Q vQ,g', i
"My boat was built by two saw fish
And a hammer-headed shark.',
The listening landlord's smile grew broad,
"My tale can beat your three,-
I met a jolly sailor once
Who told the truth to mef'
- -- ---- -- --- ---V -vm -- - f.,-YA. .. ...V ... -....,. .-. .. ....x:..L.::..yggL.
Ta E T lb
Svhnnlh A Drerehent 3 ner De 7 atahliaheh?
If so, why? Answers to this important question by College Women.
Editor'.r Note:-This question of the day was sent to one hundred and twenty-five members of
the faculty of Mount Holyoke College. Some representative answers are printed below. We regret
to say that we received no reply from many of these communications, a state of affairs revealing clearly
a lack of personal responsibility among faculty members.
Une 2-Nhminiatratiue Qbiirem
We feel very strongly that the establishment of a precedent is the placing of a weapon in the
hands of the enemy. Therefore, our answer to the question is, that much as .we regret the necessity
of denying the desires ofthe students, we feel obliged to say after due consideration, that a precedent
should never be established.
Elie Department nt' Clllgemintrgr
After a scientific investigation of the reactions resulting from the phenomena connected with the
establishment of a precedent, we find that while in some experiments no explosion occurred, yet the
combination of the combustible elements involved, necessarily makes the process dangerous. The
personal equation needs further research before a permanent solution of your question can be obtained.
Zilhe Department nt' Dietary:
A precedent, ax furh, is quite unnecessary. The proverb that history repeats itself "is a delightful
myth," as Mr. Maitland has proved beyond contradiction. The manorial system of precedents is
a tradition to which we have clung since the Middle Ages. lt may have been necessary for Broad
Heads, but for us Long Heads it has a very untrustworthy source. Since the Renaissance, the establish-
ment of precedents has been wholly unnecessary. We have plenty.
Zilhe Department nf lihiluanphgz
This question is one which involves a great deal of speculation. ln the abstract, it is quite in-
capable of a satisfactory settlement, while in the concrete, the decision, a priori, varies with the
problem under discussion. Much attention, perception and memory should be devoted to each special
case, such a study, resulting, if introspectivcly and subjectively applied, in the establishment ofa
few wisely chosen precedents.
Une Department uf Dihltral Dtaturg anh Dtterature:
As we face this important question together we must endeavor to be quite fair and unprejudiced
by any preconceived theories. To my own mind, there is much to be said on both sides, but until
we have a constructive criticism to offer, we prefer to have you think it out to a conclusion for your-
selves, and so will wait until the next hour to say whether a precedent should ever be established or not.
Uhe Department nf Dhgaira:
Establish a precedent whenever possible, so that the law of gravity may be kept intact. If there
is no precedent, students will act without one, and that gives rise to levity, which deflects the light
rays and makes it impossible to see straight.
Ellie Department nt' Znuluggz
As spontaneous generation has been entirely disproved, and as it is impossible, according to the
laws of evolution, to establish anything, your question regarding the establishment of a precedent
needs no further reply. A
Ulhe Department nf English: Q
We feel that before we reply to your question we should call your attention to the fact that the
"if so" of your second question has no antecedent. As you know, an antecedent has a very close
connection with a precedentg and we, therefore, feel that if you could cast your question in better
form you would be better able to discover the answer.
Th E T LE
'he Great Qlarh gatrrg
Zinn: She was Almnat Exprllrh Zlirnm Qlnllrgv
fl New Serial, Complele in Four Parfr.
Detective Jolns swung himself aboard a car bound for South Hadley, twirled his black moustache
and deftly withdrew from his pocket the appealing note which was the cause of his present journey,
but which, in his haste, he had as yet scarcely read. Carefully now did his eagle eye peruse the docu-
ment before him. It read:
MouN'r Houroks Common '
OFFICE or THE REGISTRAR
South Hadley, Massachusetts
January 18, 1914
My dear Mirr Cary: After due consideration it has been decided in faculty meeting that unless
your last month's exercise card, now two weeks due, is mailed to the Department of Physical Education
within twenty-four hours, we shall find it necessary to ask you to withdraw from college.
- Very sincerely yours,
ANGELINE A. SCREAM
A shaky, trembling hand had added the following frenzied appeal:
My dear Mr. jolm: As you see this is a case which requires immediate action. I am unable to
solve the mystery of the peculiar disappearance of my exercise card, and wish to solicit your aid im-
mediately. Hoping that you will not fail me I am,
Very sincerely yours,
MARY EMMELINE CARY
With these few meager facts Mr. Jolns was forced to content himself until he should reach his
He found Mary Emmeline a nervous wreck. She was able, however, to give him a more detailed
account of the sad affair. It seemed that the exercise card had last been seen on her desk the morning
of its disappearance. CN. B. in Detective joins' note-book. Sze the room.j Mary Emmeline had not
remembered seeing it herselfsince the day it had arrived in her mail-box, but her room-mate had declared
that it had been there the morning of the day of its disappearance. CN. B. in Detective joins, note-book.
Se: the room-male.J ,
"And now," said Mr. Jolns, "may I see the room in which the disappearance took place?" This
necessitated the matron's presence, and she was brought in.
"By no means,', she replied indignantly, "I do not consider it at all necessary." CN. B. in Detec-
tive joins' note-book. Why this anlagonirlic attitude? Watch the matronj Being finally persuaded
of the necessity of the step, however, she consented, and the three proceeded to the room. The first
glance-under the microscope-at the spot where the exercise card had last been said to lie, revealed
TH E T lf
the print of a thumb, clearly defined, which the detective instantly recognized as belonging to the
matron. This was a situation which called for great tZlCt. He ventured a remark:
"Ah, Miss Cary, is the matron in the habit of visiting the students in their rooms?"
"Oh, yes, indeed. She came in several days ago to an afternoon tea, and discovered twenty-nine
tacks and five pins. " The detective made a note of this.
"Now, I am ready to see the room-mate. " The room-mate was brought in. Instantly the detective
perceived that here he had to deal with a girl of very poor attitude. A glance at the schedule on the
opposite desk told him that even at this moment she was cutting a class. The tune which she was
unconsciously humming as she debonairly entered the room was the recessional of the week before.
Evidently, she had not been to chapel this week, and he considered in very bad taste her request that
she be excused as soon as possible in order that she might hurry to Jim! Truly a fit subject for sus-
picion to rest upon. A few words conversation with her disclosed the fact that she had a very muddled
conception of the,entire affair, for now she was even ready to think that she might have mailed the
card herself. She had certainly intended to do so, but remembered that she had been stopped on her
way out by the matron and asked to return to the dining-room the piece of toast which she had abducted
The detective was completely baffled. In vain did he seek for a motive for the several suspicions
which arose to his mind, but he decided for the present to act upon the clue that the exercise card had
been mailed. So he went over to the postoffice corridor to look for footprints. He arrived just in
time to find the domestic work girls putting out the mail. Carefully concealing his purpose he watched
them covertly out of the corners of his eyes, while apparently absorbed in the intricate mazes of the
bulletin boards. And now he was brought face to face with a startling revelation, for this was the
conversation which came to his ears.
Fin! Mail Girl: "Look at that envelope. Can you make out that name?"
Second Ma1'lGirl.' "No, I don't read shorthand. just put it in the waste-basket. It's nothing but
a college note, anyhow."
Firxl Mail Girl: "All right! Here goes,-and furthermore,I absolutely refuse to put out all this
mail for that Freshman. It would keep one girl busy all the time putting out the letters her family
write her to keep her from getting homesick. She's better off without them."
Second Mail Girl: "Yes, just put them in the waste-basket, and now I think that most of these
things that are left are just advertisements, so I'm going to tear them all up. I want to get the next
car to Holyoke."
In the quickly working mind of the keen detective, another solution of the mystery was rapidly
suggesting itself. But still he had no proof. Wishing, if possible, to gain a few more facts he strolled
into the bookstore and looked around for Miss Mclfarlin. What was his surprise to see, standing before
that lady, Mary Emmeline's trembling room-mate. And these were the words, delivered in stentorian
tones, at which she trembled: "Twice this week you have come two minutes late to your domestic
work, and yesterday morning after you had finished I found dust on the moulding and on the backs
of the pictures in that room. Can you explain it?" In abject terror, the detective quitted the room.
fTo bf roniinued in the next ir:-xml
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""'4r" ' 2 W'-'W '--WWW' W ' --f---W--f - --- W-msn + 1 l
TH ET LE
Ihr Glnllrge nf Sveurn igunhrrh Smale
ln the chart, a cross marks a room wherein dwells a soul addicted to eating of dopesg a dot denotes
a user of alcohol Cin chafing dishes or for the complexionjg a half-moon reveals one afflicted with a feeble
voice, while a circle or whole moon fwith reference to lunaticsj indicates one hopelessly insane.
From a careful study of the chart, it is seen that nearly one half the seven hundred souls 'are
addicted to the dope-eating habitg at least one third are feeble-voicedg one eighth are downright
insane and one twenty-fourth, alcoholic.
What is to be done under such conditions? The answer is simple. The dope-addicted girl who
has behind her centuries of buffalo-sundae loving parents is to be removed far from Glessman's and
released from classes in Department of Physical Education.
The feeble-voiced whose heritage has been a long line of people always punished in school for
whispering are to major in English XXg known in college parlance as Miss Couch's course.
The users of alcohol whose ancestors have used it both good-natured Qlyj and denatured, are to
be sent a notice to have their gas unpipecl, and are to be supplied with cold unskimmed milk for facial
As for the hopelessly insane, what college girl has never been crazy.about something or some-
body? if not "Lit,, or "Zoo," a "Senior" or a "-Faculty." Lamentable, as it may seem, this condition
will persist and this one eighth, the hopelessly insane, we shall have ever with us.
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Peace and Quiet generally reigned at a certain Institution for the Development of the Female
Intellect known as Hadyoke. Only once in a while was there much verbal warfare, except when some
person with radical and socialistic views stirred the hearts ofthe multitude by an article in the Public
Opinion columns of the Collfgr journal. 1
I There was one topic of conversation, though, which never failed in interest. Hadyoke possessed
a distinguishing feature familiarly dubbed Dom Work. This was a system of assigning light House-
hold Duties to each student with a view to preventing homesickness in moments of leisure.
It was not known who was to blame for this system, but it was taken for granted that it had
been founded along with the rest of Hadyokc.
However, in the Evolution of the Female Mind to the New Idea of Woman's Work in the World,
there had arisen a vigorous sentiment on the part of some against this Primitive Form of Labor, and
they strongly desired its Abolition. ln fact, so intense had grown this Atmosphere of Hostility toward
it that the Powers were secretly alarmed at the prospect of Civil War in their midst, for with militant
zeal many a girl would cut her Dom Work and not bein the least phased by a line for neglect of her duty.
Now, the time of the Crisis with which our little story deals was Prom Year for the Class of 'Llmpty-
steen. It took a Momentous Question to distract the thoughts of these Juniors from this their Life
Interest. They discussed Prom at meals, planned for it during class time, dreamed of it by night and
had Special Meetings in between.
They paused, however, in making their intricate plans to sputter about the undesirability of
Hadyoke's Distinguishing Feature.
"It's too distinguishing, " declared Mabella to her Crowd, "no other college is so Old Fashioned. "
"You are right, Mabella," they acquiesced, "and moreover, it causes us to be regarded as Cheap
"Wiping dishes," added our heroine, "does not render one democratic."
"lt merely gives one an indescribable, indelicate odor on the hands, which cannot be removed
by using scented soap," supported the crowd.
"Having the Freshmen jump up and wait on table is positively nerve-racking," shuddered Ma-
1 "Besides they are so apt to spill Mud or Red Rag Soup in your lap."
"Think how much more profitable use could be made of that period in which we are tied down
by Dom Work!"
"Yes, Mabella,-we need it for Recreation if not for Study!"
"Friends, it's fierce, but I fear Dom Work will not he abolished in our day, T' mourned Mabella.
A surprise was in store for our juniors. One fair morning each student discovered in her Receptacle
,for Mail a note that reminded one of Post-Exam Days, but which contained a Semi-Emancipation
Proclamation. After much consideration the Powers had taken a Position on the Fence. Dom Work
was not tolbe utterly abolished, but in the coming year by payment of a slightly augmented Tuition
Fee one might be exempt from such duties. Those who still considered Dom Work a necessary part
of their training might continue paying the same price for Board and Rent.
The Student Body rallied from the blow with an audible gasp and proceeded in the natural order
of Finding Fault.
"What a horrible mix-up it will make in Room-choosing!"
"It means that the Spirit of Hadyoke must undergo a Radical Changell'
"Our long-cherished Democracy is lost!"
Our friends of the Class of 'Umpty-steen entered upon a spicy debate upon the subject: Do we
really desire our Freedom now that we can get it? They thought long and hard andlinally decided with
TH E T HE
Unanimous Loyalty to stick to the Old Fashioned Schedule. Then they suddenly noticed that Ma-
bella was silent, and to their sorrow they found that for once she was not joining forces with them.
"Mayhap they would give you some small task like running errands for the Emporium," they
"Freshman year, I lost ten pounds and got grey hair following directions issued by Those in Charge.
There is no form of Dom Work suited to my talents," affirmed Mabella.
Then began an appeal to the Emotions.
"If you do not decide with us you will be segregated in a Hall with the rest of the New Thought
people, and they will mostly consist of Freshman,because two thirds of our present population cannot
bear parting with one of our Ancient Traditions."
"Isch-Ga-Bibblel" sniffed Mabella. 'fl do not believe that, and I have made up my mind to try
one year minus the, Home Ties."
Now the Crowdhated to lose Mabella, but the thoughts of that extra seventy-five was consoling,
and they sent in their names to the Powers with the rest of the Conservatives.
Mabella called around to the oflice and let them know how much she appreciated the New System.
Then she scratched an epistle to the Pater informing him how much improved College Ideals were
going to be inthe Fall.
In a few sets of twenty-four hours a letter blew in from Dadums, which caused Mabella to pause
in the midst of absorbing a junior Lunch sandwich to consider. Several of the phrases went on a
Merry-Go-Round through her head.
"Your mother and I, of course, are anxious for you to enjoy your college life as much as possible.
But we have had a talk with your friend juliana's people, and find her expenses somewhat less than
yours. Juliana, it seems, is going to continue doing domestic work next year. Remember, daughter,
that you have a brother at Yarvard and a young sister at Preparatory School. Your parents are
willing to indulge you, but the money is not coming from a never failing source. After due consideration
your mother and I think you will have to go on as you have been doing or give up the Prom this year. "
Alkind of Brain Wave stirred Mabella's equilibrium. She tried to put the remainder of her
sandwich into the envelope and bit into the letter. When she came to she was taking a trot around
By and by Mabella snoke up to 'the Ofiice and hastily informed the Powers that it was neces-
sary for her to alter her plans for the ensuing year regarding Dom Work. They were humane and did
not quiz her.
.Then our heroine screwed up the corners of her mouth and went to hunt the Crowd. They were
having a Special Meeting about Prom, and with a thrill of joy she began to appreciate her narrow
escape from being left out of the fun. They fell upon her eagerly for Suggestions.
"Oh, Mabella, don't you think my hair-"
"Could my Man get a room-"
f'And lobster salad for another course."
Mabella muliled her ears till the Hubbub was a trifle subdued. Then she said earnestly:
"Kids, I've changed my mind about the Dom Workf'
Again the mob arose, filling the air with Question Marks and Exclamation Points.
Mabella explicated a bit.
"I've been considering how much l need 'Training in cooking Dainty Little Dishes, and I'rn going
to apply for the Tray Job."
Yelps of Congratulatory Gladness rent the ether and, with one accord, the crowd closed about our
heroine, singing with cracked voices and damp optics:
"We will Ne-ver
Find your E-qual,
I'Icre's to You!"
MORAL:-If you muft change your mind, drum up a plaurible rxcuff.
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Ta E T IE
Ellie Glnmplrtr lirttrr Mritrr
firttrru nf Qlunhulenrt
I-To A SICK FRIEND IN THE INFIRMARY
MOUNT l'lOl.YOKE COLLEGE,
g l South Hadley, Mass., January I4, I9I4
Dfar Mary,-As I tlunk of you, pale and emacxated, lying on your little white bed in that place,
I can hardly stand It. Your work is piling up and we are all having a grand time. Someone sleeps
In your bed every night, so hurry up and come home to Your loving friend,
II-To ONE or THE FACULTY ON THE Loss or A FAVORITE Doc
Dear Mix: jones,-To my sorrowing ears has come the news of dear little Growler's disappearance.
We students have appointed a committee of ten to search for him. I cannot tell you how we miss his
pattering steps in the class room, his cheerful bark on the chapel steps, and his perennial appearance
in the junior Lunch Room. Please accept my heartfelt sympathy.
Thursday morning. Your devoted friend, Hvpo. Karr,
III-T0 A STUDENT ON PIER FAILING TO PAss A COURSE
Dear Mis: Smilli,-It gives me great pain to realize that my instruction has not been of a kind
suited to your intellect. Of all the members of my class you are the one to whom I have tried to make
an appeal. Very evidently I have failed. Therefore, may I beg you to repeat the first semester's work,
so that I may learn how to adapt my mind to your superior intelligence? Hoping that you will not
deny me this great pleasure, I remain, YOUR AMBITIOUS INSTRUCTOR.
MOUNT HOLYOKE COLLEGE,
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
fllrurrn uf iixruae
I-FoR ABSENCE FROM CLASS
My dear Alix: jonex,-Your lecture yesterday on the various types of color-blindness awakened
such an emotional response in me that I was unable to attend class today. May I hope that you will
excuse me? Sincerely yours,
' II--1"oR ABSENCE FROM CHAPEL
Dear President of the Studznlf' League,-You missed me in my accustomed place in chapel this
morning because I wasn't there,-You see, it's this way:-the girl who sits next to me never has any
place to put her books, so I left my Seat vacant for that purpose. Unselfishly your friend,
NOTE: No heading is required for this letter. --1-'W
I-To A STUDENT FROM THE REGISTRAR
My mort cherished Min L.,-A way has suggested itself to me of relieving you from the subject
which has proved so very troublesome to you. I have long thought that your eye-s are in a bad condi-
tion,-why not go home until next year? Sympathetically your friend,
OFFICE OF THE IQEGISTRAR
' II-"VFD A MEMBER OF TIIE FACULTY EOR AFTERNOON TEA
Dear Mix: T.,-I'm just crazy to have you to tea. Won't you join some of the other girls and me
around our gas burner this afternoon at four? See you later, B
Tw ET TIE
I-To Youa CIuanIToRs
IVIOUNT I-IoLvoIcI: COLLEGE,
Mr. Gridley, South Hadley, Mass.
South Hadley, Mass.
Dcar Sir,-ln answer to your letter of the hrst instant it is my privilege to tell you that I have the
trifling sum which I owe you. But I owe so many people that I am afraid of showing favoritism by
Trusting that this will not inconvenience you, I remain, Very truly yours, ,
NIOUNT HOLYOKE CoLLEGI:,
Mr. John Tamcs, South Hadley, Mass.
Y so Haven.
Dear Sir,-Enclosed please lind application for occupation as your hostess at the junior Promenade.
Occupation of Parents: Sending me to college.
Age of Applicant: I8 years, 9 mo., 6 days.
Measurements of Applicant:
Height-6 ft., 4 inches.
Weight-zoo lbs. in tango slippers.
Previous occupation of Applicant:
Searching for similar occupation.
Prospective class and Y. W. C. A. President.
General appearance of Applicant:
Attractive-light hair Cnot quite redj.
Clothes of Applicant:
Glee Club-light pink.
If you are able to employ applicant, please answer by return mail.
Very truly yours,
I-TO Youa FAMILY
Sunday, January 16, 191
Dear Mollzn and Fatlzar,--I want to tell you all about the lectures I attended yesterday and see
if I can't, in that way, pass on some of the good of college to you.
ChcnIistry-H O is water.
English-Jane5Xustin's name is spelled Men." '
Literature, English-Shakespeare may have been himself, after all.
Psychology-There are little spots all over me called warm spots, but they don't show.
German-Got D-in my prose book, although exercise was perfect.
fymnlastics-Fifth position and what it is.
Irene -"Argent" means money.
Got to CI mean "have to"j stop now because I think that tlIe proctor is coming down the hall.
Good night. Lovingly yours,
II""T0 LLAMARADA BOARD
Dear Board,-I realize how much trouble you must be having in getting a grind for my room-mate,
So I am sending you onc,-hope you'll like it. - H
"Helen is' one of those hopeless people who is the despair of tae bqard.
asti y yours,
Saturday morning. Woon B. ORIGINAL.
Th E T HE
Eallah nf the 'Qurirh Sfmt-Eliiah
fflflrr reading Huxley on a nl,1.l'fK of Clzalleuj
A star-fish rose upon a wave,
Out from his home came he,
And he gazed on high at the dark blue sky,
At the white sands of the sea.
"Oh, merry stars that wink and blink,
Oh, glistening sands so white,
May I come from my cave, through the gleam
And play with you tonight?"
The waves washed up! the waves washed back!
But ne'er a care had he,
As he danced so light in the dead of night
On the cold white sand of the sea.
The waves washed up! The waves washed back!
The star-fish weary grew.
So he closed his eye, and the years passed by,
But the star-fish never knew.
The chalky strand has changed to cliffs
That break the winds from the deep.
Still covered o'er on the high, dry shore
The star-fish lies in his sleep.
Oh, the waves wash up! The waves wash back!
And they leave him lying there,
'Til a Prof. walks by, with a glass to his eye,
He sees,-now watch him stare.
A fossil rare, I do declare,
I've made a wondrous find,
An 'Asterias Vulgaris est'-
Or something of that kind."
He pried, he scraped, he tore away
The friendly globigcrin'.
He puffed, he blew 'til first he knew
He had it wondrous clear.
The waves wash up! The waves wash back!
Those pitiless waves of old,
That left it there, without a care,
Buried in chalk so cold.
The learned man has passed and gone,
And others read how he,
By duty taught, relentless sought
To 'luminate the sea.
Oh, feeble fish, you could not know,
When you left your deep, dark nook,
That a man of mind would some day
You, and put you in a book.
Would write about your ancestors,
And how they lie in state,
As he gives a talk on England's chalk,
That's been each Freshman's fate.
Still the waves wash up! The waves wash back!
From the bleak white cliffs colossal,
While the star-fish lies, a valued CFD prize,
A sadly outlined fossil!
THE NEW SUBURBAN HOME
M ' Q
THE CLosxa oF NDAY
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IH E T ILE
Ilntrruieum with Eliamnun Artrwarz aah
One of our editors was lucky enough to gain admission to the rooms of Marie Pomme, the pretty
little ingenue, on the fourth floor of Porter Mansion. The window curtains of silver lace, the wall
paper of rose and cream, the furniture of Chippendale all bespoke her Parisian taste. When our
editor was ushered in, he found the tiny lady circled up in a spacious armchair hugging a diminutive
Spitz. "Do be seated," she said in a soft, tuneful voice, waving her tiny fingers gracefully toward a
chair. "You want to know why I act? I act because I can't help myself. It has always been my
ambition since the back of our house burned down and I have had to support the family, to move the
crowd to tears,--not by heavy acting, you know, but by softness,-and I have succeeded,-" modestly.
"But don't let's talk of such stupid things-tell me of the latest step in the quadrillc. No, you must
be going? I have to sit up all night," in a plaintivc tone, "to alter my newest gown. It doesn't please
me. Go now, but be sure to come again. I want you to see me with my hair done high.',
Fraulein Mud Hat, the delight and favorite of the German Emperor, sent for me today and in-
dignantly refuted the statement that she was born in Austria. "You mistah-manf' she said, with her
charming German accent, "dean you dahah say Ah was bohn in Austriah,-Ah was bohn in the haht
of Germany on the banks of the Rivah Rhine." What could we say? I merely expressed my regrets
This is not an actress,-it is an actor. It is the famous Mr. Joe Bar-Lou the "funny-man" of the
New York stage. I met him in the Waldorf one evening where he was entertaining some waiters with
his famous jokes. When he saw me he winked at the waiter and said,-"Want to know why I went
on the stage, don't you? Well, it was this way. My family thought that I was, structurally speaking,
a success, and that I had a fine sense of humor, so it was, and here I am! What, boys!" I left, seeing
that he was talking in the language of the stage, but from this incident you can get some idea of his
We must devote a few lines to the favorite of the movies,-Miss Marguerite Housatoine. With
her girlish ways and charming little laugh she has won the hearts of all. Her favorite remark to one
of our editors who manages her fortune is, "Why do I like the movies better than the Holyoke stage?
It is because for the past year I have been living a life of total seclusion in one of our suburbs and
my whole feminine nature revolts at the thought of coming before the public in the role of anything
but a simple country maiden, and since I don't excel in that line I follow my bent in the biggest things
of the generationf'
TH ET LE
Mum Ihr Gbther Malt' will Eine,
illifr nn the Zlluurliiuuhrrh-aah-Elliftg-Enllar Ennis
We know all too little in this, our college life, about those our more wealthy sisters who will dwell
within the walls of our beloved Alma Mater in the future years. Those daughters of wealth who will
soon throng our college life when the baneful influence of domestic work and low tuition have been
removed, how will they live? If they no longer do domestic work, can they love basketball as we do?
How will the daughters of the rich dress? Will the honored middy blouse be replaced on the Mountain
Days of the coming years by the ruffled blouse? If they never have to dust the books in the Lib, will
they ever become acquainted with those books? NVill their appetites be lessened because they will
not have to set tables? In a word, will the ancient traditions of this institution for the training of
young women depart from among us? Will the new Mount Holyoke forswear the yellow and green,
the red and blue as too plebian and take to wearing saffron and emerald, or carmine and cobalt either
to express fitly enthusiasm over the interclass embroidery contests?
We will endeavor to answer some of these questions by presenting a sketch of a normal daughter
of wealth as she will go about her ordinary day's occupations. In the first place her life will be entirely
separate from that of the domestic work girl, and thus she will divide our college into two great classes,
creating the modern co-education, a new feature in our Alma Mater. She will arise at eight to find her
bath prepared by a domestic work girl, then don her dainty garments and hurry to chapel. After
chapel, Miss Wealth will betake herself to grapefruit, rolls and beefsteak fintroduced for her benefitj
at the Gift Shop. Then, having breakfasted at leisure, she will stroll toward the Lib where another
obliging Domestic Work girl will put into he1' hands the book she needs for her first class, at ten lifty.
After a strenuous morning of two classes she will seek her own room which has in the meantime been
put into perfect order by a Maid and there she will lunch from a five-pound box of Page 8: Shaw's
and a cup of coffee brought by the Maid. The afternoon must be spent in a third class, for Mount
Holyoke standards are high, and then Miss Wealth may take a period of exercises with her chauffeur.
She will return, however, in time to dress in a Paquin gown for dinner in the dormitory. The evening
until eight thirty will be spent with her friends in making fudge and discussing the last trip to the
Opera in Holyoke. At eight thirty her tutor will arrive and until nine thirty Miss Wealth will absorb
wisdom in preparation for the next day's classes. ,
' You enquire how all this is to come about. This great change in our college is due to modern
economic conditions,-the strife of capital and labor will be introduced here as well as in the great,
wide, world. Our old fashioned distinction between classes will fade into insignificance before the great
modern divisions between capital and labor.
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ia E T LE
"Oh, dear!" sighed Mary, "what can I do? 1'm too tired to study and I have five classes tomorrow,
history, Horace, math., French and English! ,I'll just have to cut them allf,
"Oh, noll' said Ellen, cheerfully," therc's a much better way than that. just go and make a bluff
at them. All your instructors think a lot more of you if you are able to come unprepared at times."
"That sounds reasonable," answered Mary. "1'll act on your suggestion. Hurray! No more
studying for the Tuesday Quintet!"
With a mind quite unburdened with knowledge did Mary start to chapel the next morning. Her
first class was History IV, and immediately Mary was given a chance to bluff.
"Miss Parker, summarize briefly what Dill says of the process of becoming a knight." Mary
could not remember whether Dill was a blue book or a red book and besides it took her some time to
overcome the association of pickles. But she began bravely: "the knights were struck on the shoulder
with a sword and the liege lord said, 'I dub thee knight!"'
"Miss Parker, have you read Dill?"
"Well, not all of it," said Mary, feebly, whereupon the Freshmen in the class were admonished
to do their weekly reading weekly and not bi-semesterly.
Mary comforted herself that the next class was Horace, and she had always shone at sight transla-
tion, so, she took her seat with a conscience quite at ease.
"Miss Parker, explain the reference in 'Pelidae stomachum."' Mary went through some mental
gymnastics. She knew that Horace would not be guilty of using stomachum to refer to the digestive
organ. Perhaps he meant the inside of something. But what was "Pelidae"? That must mean
Pegasus or a horse. Oh, yes! the inside of the horse that was used in the siege of Troy. The soldiers
were crowded into the inside of itg that is "the stomachum." The result of this cogitation Mary gave
to the class.
"Perhaps it will help you, Miss Parker, to read the note on the allusion," came in chilly tones
from the instructor. Somewhat taken aback, Mary read "stomachum Pelidae" refers to the wrath of
Achilles which is the theme of the "Iliad."
In spite of these experiences, Mary's hopes rose as she started to math. Science was so satisfying,
so plain and matter-of-fact. But the first question was somewhat disconcerting.
"Miss Parker, when may a variable be said to approach a limit?', This was certainly a variation
in the regular order of affairs, but Mary arose to the occasion valiantly. It sounded like a very sensible
question, any way.
"A variable approaches a limit just before it reaches it," she responded, glibly. Certainly nothing
could be more self-evident than that. But the instructor seemed not quite satisfied.
"You apparently do not quite understand the question. What, Miss Parker, do you take as the
difference between a variable and its limit? " Mary had a vague recollection of seeing an unpronounceable
Latin word used in some such connection. What could it have been? Oh, yes. She remembered now.
"Why, the difference is infantile." But Mary failed to appreciate the joke, which was heartily
enjoyed by the rest of the class. After they had subsided, Mary caught the word Hinfinitesiinalf'
which seemed to her only a slight variation of her own effort.
Mary decided to get some Junior liunch to stay her during French. As a consequence, she was
two minutes late, and as she entered the door, hastily swallowing the last raisin, she heard her name
pronounced, "Madamoiselle Parker, frrmez la porin, .Fil vom plaiif' Mary heard only'pom' which she
,thought was the instructorls mispronunciation of "board" a
"1 can't possibly go to the board," she thought, so she said, HI havenit done itf'
"That's why I want you to,,' smiled the instructor.
'fWell, isn't she mean," thought Mary, when the blowing about of papers caused her to realize
that she had been asked to close the door. She managed to live through that hour, but she made a
solemn resolve to cut lunch and look up all those horrid allusions for English at two o'clock. No more
bluffing for her!
With a light heart, but with a mind filled with knowledge, Mary set out for the English Class.
Her lesson was well prepared and she could have told all the world the facts about the "Schoolmen."
With her knowledge shining out of her eyes and almost dropping from her lips she waited for the
class to begin.
The bell rang and the instructor appeared. "I have decided,', s ie said to have you write, this
period. I want you to prepare a theme on "BluHing.','
I 6 C
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TH ET TLE
Mum tn illllakr an 09121 Girl intn at em Gbnrz
nr the B. 69. 19. E. ethnha
There is one thing that all parents desire for their daughters, one thing that all right-minded girls
desire for themselves, IIamely D. O. P. E. We can tell you how it has succeeded in the past and
how you all may secure it. First, procure the loose fitting garment, thick in texture, neat but not gaudy,
portrayed in Figure One. Don this every morning at six thirty. Then drawing a circle in some con-
venient place run around it three times, head back, torso up, heels high. CThe hair should be worn
Howingj Next, grasping the bars of some stall in the vicinity, advance upward and hang, being wary
of bulk. Flex knees, back, arms and face gradually. After Hfteen minutes of this descend and lie on
the fioor, resting with feet aloft. This accustoms the head to the hardness. Arising, hop three times on
one foot, then three times on the other, all of which helps toward the appreciation of tlIe Indian war-
dance. It has been found by repeated tests that opening order is good for mental development and
the keeping of the wits. l"inally, stooping over the hands, leap violently backward, keeping the
hands on the ground and raising the medium portion of the body. Maintain this posture from six to
eight minutes, so as to gain a parallel feeling in the back, and then leap to a standing position.
During the day, walk for ten minutes. A good plan is to record this period by a symmetrical
cross on a white card. Several have found that this is absolutely necessary in the D. O. P. FI. treatment.
As a last word we recommend pathetic dancing. The "Wind Nlillw dance, as illustrated in Figure
Five has been found by many of the great specialists in the country to emphasize the best points of
graceful, womanly posture. Then "At Ease."
NOTE! Anyone not satisfied with these hints or desiring further instructions in the methods, apply
to The Department.
5 :' l
PORTRAYED IN TORS0 Up, HEEL5 DESCEND AND LIE ON FLOOR
FIGURE I HIGH XIVITH FEET ALOFT
TH E T IIER
IQEEPING HANDS ON GROUND AND
RAISING I.h4EDIUM PORTION or BODY
THE WIND MII,L
A Bah Eream
Is this a Phi Beta Key I see before me
Almost within my reach? Come let me clutch thee.
I have thee not, and yet I see thee still.
Art thou not, fatal vision, for such
As I? or art thou but for dull
And greasy grinds, a false creation,
Proceeding from the heat-oppressed brain?
I see thee yet, in form as palpable
As that which once I sought.
Thou marshall'st me the way that I was going
'And such an ornament 1 was to wear.
Mine eyes are made the fools o' the other senses,
Or else worth all the rest. I see thee stillg
But on thy blade is writ another's name
Which was not so before. There's no such thing.
Ah! a fatal Hunk note which informs
'I'hou'rt 11011 for mc.
TH E T TLE
Uhr 7 runumir Zllunh menu,-
Emu lllllr Qian Ent muh Still illiur
Chiff Food Comlitumzt
A large amount of carbohydrate
Provides heat for body,-essential when
radiator docs not work
Provides energy necessary to take one
An appetizer,-essential for following
Provides energy required to continue
An essential of all animal life
Of great food value. Do not get ex-
cused before dessert
Great,-if possible eat two. You may
not get another chance like this
Makes less work for girls who "pour"
Cure for freshness
Gives an appetite for breakfast next
VENUS DE I'lOLY OKE
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xr-'X COLLEGE CUT UPS.
DirB:lio11J.' Cnr out Clarissa College Girl, lier clothes und lier Prom Man along llic outside lines, being
careful not to cuL oll' the Lnlms. Dressed in Llie sailor suit and lillel, and looking at the
flunli note, slie is zu Freslnnan. 'l'l1e glasses, the swealer, the lint, lmg and all the books
lvelong to her as :1 Soplioinore. Her junior Prom gown and lillel, :ind lier Prom Mznnls
Prmn suit are below. 'l'l1e cap and gown make her :1 Senior.
TH ET LE
Sviairr iI11Iahhi2'a Cbweaiinn 131136
Dear Sister riladdie,
I am a Freshman. l found a fountain pen belonging to a Senior. It is marked with herl name.
Would it be very forward for me to return it to her?
, fSignedJ BASHFUL
-The Senior will doubtless be willing to have you return it to her. If you are too frightened to take
it to her room, why not put it in her Post Oflice Box, or lay it on her seat just before chapel?
-Dear Sirler Maddie,
. . . , P
I have three conditions and a Hunk. Would you go to the Registrar s Ofiice when sent for.
-It would save time if you went directly to Prep School.
Dear Sitter Maddie,
Is a girl in the infirmary justified in receiving flowers from her roommate?
-Your question is a curious and interesting one. It is the first time in my experience that I have
met with such a case. I should say, however, "take ple when it is passed."
-Dear Sister Maddie, 4 ' b
You are so wise. Prehaps you can help me. I am a student, and ever since I have een in
college all my instructors have insisted that I shall mager in spelling. I am tcmpcrimentaly
opposed to this subject. What shall I do?
CSigncdD HARD Bestar
Experience has taught us that instructors will never believe that spellers are born, not made.
However a major subject should be chosen with care and not because of the fact that all one's
friends are majoring in the same subject. Yet this consideration need not deter you if the pres-
sure of outside influence is so strong as to make the decision seem unavoidable.
-Dear Sirler Maddie,
. . . . . . . b f
I have been getting up and closing the window every morning. Do you think this is ad or
my roommate's character?
-We are glad that you have the welfare of your roommate at heart. Do you not think, however,
, . .
that you can avoid the danger of the bad effects on your roommate s character by reminding her
' ' ' f h ?
several times each day of the fact that you have done this little service or er
Dear Sixler Maddie, . . I
Should one accept a gift from a strange man when the accompanying letter says is pre-
sented to you because you are "prominently connected with Mount Holyoke College ?
The accompanying letter in this case doubtless removes the uncfgnventionzgitvd I should say,
however, that unless the gift is flowers or stationery, it shou d not e accepte un er any Cir u
Dear Sifler Maddie
In asking a Prom man, s iou one a
one's friends will like?
, u 4
l ld sk the man one likes best one's self or the one one thinks
CSignedJ DISTRACTED JUNIOR
-From an ethical point of view you should, of course, make the pleasure of your friends the Hrst
consideration. But I do not think you need to trouble about this matter, Ask them both, for
statistics show that neither will be able to accept your invitation.
TH ET TIER
By leaving my 9:55 class a little before the bell rings I have found it possible to avoid the con-
gestion in the post-ofhce,--thus getting my mail with perfect ease.
Dons YOUR RADIATOR LEAK? .
If you are accustomed to occasional floods from your radiator, attach a piece of rubber tubing
from your radiator across the room to the window and all difiiculty will be obviated.
HANGING Picruiuas IN FIRST-FLOOR Rooms. '
I had a great deal of trouble last year in hanging pictures in one of those rooms on the Hrst fioor
with high ceilings. Finally, however, I discovered a method which made it possible. I practiced
for a long time throwing the picture-hooks up toward the moulding,-something after the manner
of the old-fashioned game of quoits. It is surprising how quickly one acquires sufficient skill to
be able to throw the hooks so that they will drop neatly over the moulding. After the hooks are
up, of course there is no difiiculty in throwing the wire over them.
Usa Fon BUG-LIGHT.
A bug-light will be found very useful to those whose mirrors hang in a dark and inaccessible place.
By its use one may be enabled to see daily one's back hair.
PICTURES ON WINDY NIGHTS.
Do your pictures disturb you on windy nights by banging back and forth against the wall? A
friend of mine has an ingenious and sure way of avoiding this. Every night she removes them
Cwith the aid of a step-ladder which she keeps in her roomj and places them in a neat, secure, and
noiseless pile upon her desk.
AIQTIFICIAI. SKATING POND.
Do not imagine that in winter all Hoods from leaking radiators are wholly disastrous. If you are
fond of skating simply turn off the heat, so that the temperature may be reduced quickly to the
freezing point. You will soon have a fine artificial pond. Call in your friends and enjoy the glassy
NORTHWEST Rooms. I
After three years' experience of living in a northwest room I am now able to have three windows
- open on the coldest nights and to sleep very comfortably. In addition to your usual preparations
for the night may I suggest a few extra precautions which I have found of service? First, as to thc
bed itself. Buy as many hot water bottles as you can afford and place them in a row down the
1 center of your bed. On top of your blankets, comforts, etc., range your pillows neatly. You
will probably find that something will be necessary to hold them in place,-your rug, if larger than
the two by four variety, will answer this purpose. Now, as to your own preparation, I have found
that a sailor tie, worn bandana-like around the head is a great protection. Goggles are also very
helpful in keeping the wind from tangling your eyelashes. On wry cold nights a muff will keep
your hands comfortably warm. These few suggestions will, I hope, be of benefit to some, afliicted
like myself, with cold blood and a north room.
Ta E T LE
Emu in aka the Glnllrgr illnnm Beautiful
It is with a feeling almost of despair that I undertake to write upon this suhjectg for indeed, the
task seems hopeless. Is it possible to instill the love of beauty into the heart of a girl who refuses to
see the resplendent golden color of the half-filled orange marmalade jar, and persistently hides it
behind the curtains of the bookcase? -And the same girl is blind to the never dying glories of the blue,
green, purple of those beautiful college banners with their artistic array of lettering, which can be
obtained for a price so astonishingly low at Mr. Woolworth's store. Panic seizes my heart. Are my
talents equal to this enormous undertaking?
First of all, girls, you have a splendid foundation in the exquisitely tinted college wallpaper,-half
green and half mud brown. Years of experience with frying pans, pillow lights, and showers of jap-a-
lac have proved this not only the I'nOSt serviceable but the most artistic possible. What a wealth of
opportunities you have to embellish its plainness! Outline the grease spots with purple and gold, and
lol you have a flowery paper in process of creation. But beware! Do not carry this scheme beyond
the stovepipe, for monotony will result. Perhaps some spots look very similar to spiders. All the betterl
Graceful lines drawn to and fro will give the appearance of spiders spinning webs amidst violets,-a
more harmonious pattern can be found nowhere.
Your radiator will never do! Perhaps you can paint it scarlet. As it is it is entirely too incon-
spicuons with its murmuring sound. Attend the bargain sale of "gym" burlap in the near future and
drape the radiator with a valance of this. For a crowning touch put a fern on top. The yellowing
leaves will add a golden touch,-just the desired effect. Again, I repeat, why hide your preserves?
Which is more beautifulg a plain black book or a jar of rosy-colored raspberry jam? Why display the
one and hide the other? Some girls actually wash out the color of the jars! Pile all on top of the book-
case and add to the jewel-like mass, glittering under the playful rays of the sun, a silvery glint by
means of aluminum spoons.
Worry about your bureau is absolutely needless. Mrs. Fairbanks will readily give you permission
to take off the brass handles and envelop it in a coat of the whitest paint. Like a loyal daughter
of Mount Holyoke you will certainly adorn it with Holyoke seals. For a homelike effect, what is more
desirable than a garment scattered here and there,-a gown hanging in a graceful line from the gas
jet, or a kimona thrown on a mission chair to hide its hard lines. If the desired softening of these lines
can not be obtained, the use of the hammer might accomplish a little. Above all, girls, be original and
hang Sir Galahad and Whistler's mother on your wall.
Ta E TATLER
Elennir 3l1minr'a 0911111 35112212 Page
You have a notebook containing some ninety pages of closely written notes. These notes are
composed of two large divisions:-l, Literature from pfriod a to period by II, liiteraturc from
juried b to pfriod c. .An examination is given you in which you are requested to answer in two
hours the following questions:
I. Give a full and definite account of the Literature from a to b.
II. Give a detailed and accurate account of the literature from b to r.
How may you transcribe the ninety pages of notes in the given time?
Qlunrrnlrh Nmura-Q911 tlpr Sltmiur 151111111 miata
The spelling in our American colleges is deplorable. Following are some examples taken from
the Junior Lunch charge lists: .
Abrahams Glacier Urgin Blue Keysg Wile Folse Charmikel
Nolton Milagin Mc Naur Bryne Apple Duboil Paccatl Linsy
My first introduces a question. My secon is similar to that which Alexander cut. My whole
is that upon which the Mayfly often rests, and feeds, and is one of the things which Equal Suffrage
will do for women.
A ling 1Buzzling QB1trnti1111
-'+----i-f- fFind the Jokesl
A Qmwatinn in Etrmvntir Srirnrr
lj Cocoa sufficient to cover the bottom of the can.
2D Piece of butter size of that left from a tray.
3D Sugar left in sugar-bowl from Sunday morning breakfast.
42 Unlimited amount of artesian water.
To make fudge for nine people.
ilfiliat Zin the Zliallarg in Ubin Eqxmtiiint?
comes it., .... 1 .... 1 .Ai 611-ami.. it --.. .im,,..
MW 1 F-55555555-"
in one morning -2 :g::::::::::::
F...1y1.-iwlii1--at--,Y .... . . B -.u
If it takes Mary Jones one hour to walk to Smith's ferry on an afternoon when she has six classes,
how long will it take Mr. Shea to bring the mail down from the village post-ofiice on Monday
In E T ILE
Huber the Glnllege Glheatnnt Elrrr
Time-Directly after midycars, 1914, in the midst of numerous and prolonged sessions of the
Board of Examiners.
Rfcipimzt of ilu' following nole.-A member of the Board of Examiners:
Amvriran Aannriatinn fur Stung aah lllrvuvntinn
Dear Mix: --,-Your name has been proposed for membership in our Association. I am
sendgng you the enclosed circular in which you will find the aims and scope of the association out-
Hoping that we may have the pleasure of enrolling you as one of our members, I am,
MlSS Ti- -, EXECUTIVE SECRETARY.
Mount Holyoke College,
South Hadley, Mass.
A Ifreshman-"Is it really true that Mary Lyon is buried where her monument is?"
A Sophomore-"Yes, I know, because I read it in her autobiographyf'
Ellyn' iiiigli Gnu! uf ifiiuiug
House Chairman-"Yes, I believe 'Life' is expensive."
I Tlnrraauualilr qshllfilfillllill. Ernuauhn
Newly arrived Fresliinan-"Nlother, 1 need a bottle of ink."
Nlother-"XVhy, daughter, I just bought you a fountain pen."
Au Jlnapprupriatr Elnarripiinn
YVhen Catharine Freas SZIW the inscription on the Sundial, given by the Class of 1878, "Enjoy the
present," she exclaimed, "What a queer thing to put on a giftf'
A llirnhlrm in Natural Tliiziurg
"There came three kings from the Orient far, all on Epiphany,', sang the choir.
Said Miss Steenrod, "What kind of a camel is an epiphany?"
Amherst Man-"Mary Lyon must be a pretty important person over at Mount Holyoke."
Ellyn' 7BIinI1 illrahing Ihr ililinh
Student, presenting a quiz book-"I can't make out your comment at the end."
Instructor-"That says, I cannot read your writing."
'Y-nf - f f-4... ,i ,
TH ET TLE
'dlhrrr ia Nnthing Nrm illnhrr thr Sun
Charles the Great was crowned emperor on Thanksgiving Day in the year 800.
l'll'CSllIllHl1-uxfVl1Cl'C in the library do they keep the Lcldim' Ilomz' journal?"
ilirarh in Ihr Qllaaurmnu
Helen Voorhees, in Structure, to her Senior l1ClgllbOI'-Noll dear, 1 feel as stupid as I look. Now,
I don't suppose you ever feel as stupid as you look."
Jlfn All Ihr Sanur Cflhixug
Sally was shocked to hear that the Sunday morning preacher wore "crow-shade shoesf' That
evening she said to her room-mate-"Mildred, Mr. --- wore red worsted slippers Sunday morning."
Iln Snrinlugg Ullman
Miss lelewes-What is the study of our political arrangements called?
Student in Nineteenth Century Poetry-"Burns was the greatest vampire of Scotch Literature."
Faculty, finding a splinter in the chocolate pudding-"Ahal a stick in the mud."
A illlining illrnpnaitinn
At the Debating Trials-"As a matter of fact, when the minimum wage was established in England,
some of the smaller coal mines had to go under. "
Pm iiarthg Qlnnaihrratiun
lnstructor-"Your answer is as clear as mud.'l
Student-"Well that covers the round doesn't 1t?,'
TH E T TLE
5 QQQ I
' J A e s
I JONATHAN SWIFT-"Tile Tale of zz Tub"
A story of great naturalncss which promotes
a clean and wholesome outlook upon life.
- ns.. ,Q ,
II HORACE-"Ode: and Epodef' il? W
12 lvgl '
A series of joyous, dashing and care-killing I, 'X ir" Q7
stories skillfully told in a simple, direct style. ,fi X
Each month's installment is eagerly looked for- MXL 4
ward to by many expectant readers. r
U V H Us Ill HUXLEY-"Thr Phyfiral Bari: of Life"
- I , The retelling of an old story which never fails
E to prove new and interesting. It has been
Z found to provide indispensable nourishment for
:"'t'-' AQ those planning a four years' residence in a
' H: , elk' rigorous climate.
, it My
X x ff f, ,.
IV PATER-"E-'Jay on Style"
A book that reads like a romanceg 'as a literary
production we find it far superior to "Vogue."
A TFC gf s...,,. ..4
TH E T TLE
v1u4.nvu': " V
A book that strikes at the very foundations of
life, and is more fascinating than fiction.
VI CHURCHILL-"The Inxidr of Ihe Cup"
Drained to the dregs by Sunday morning -Q' "
' A f
-. - L-- -
-s" Q 'I R' i 5
' up' N 'v
I Vll HARDY'-i'TllZ Rerurn of ihe Native"
I I A book that has the flavor of departed days.
A- P, .gm 'ljll ll .
ft .1 ul ml ll
' il U! lun' J
f ffl .lm lik' w Q
. qi .,
, . ,, lo -EL lag f
VIII READE-"The Clomrr and the llearlh ' Fmt . 1 XX l
A story involving an intense emotional situa- ll! l '
tion,-the struggle between duty and pleasure. - . ., ' ' ,MMM
If 1 A
H fal l
IH E T ILE
Erirkhatz amil Zinnqneta
Nu Names an' Mmtiunrh. Applg in 1511 if 'Hua maui Gllprm
Dear Siu,-For twenty years I suffered from nervous jumpings of Iny eyes, an overpowering
desire to close them on all occasions. My head ached splittingly. One day our missionary's wife called
and gave me a trial package of your Llamy. Since then I have not sufIered. My eyes trouble me
no more,-I am blind. Hoping that others Inay benefit by my experience, I remain
Dmr Board,-For nights I could not sleep. My nerves jumped at the least noise. When I dropped
into fitful snatches of sleep I dreamed horrible dreams. My doctor recommended your publication.
Thank you immensely. Now, when I am wakeful, I read your book and, behold, I sleep and dream
not,-not being disturbed by thoughts. Please publish this.
A RESTORED MAN.
Dmr Editor,-For the past two months I have been trying to sell copies of the LLAMARADA. I
was not successful until I gave away tickets to the opera with each copy. I only olfer this as a sugges-
tion, but as I have found it successful, maybe you will.
Very truly yours,
A Book STORE.
Dear Lambr,-We have experienced the same trouble in making people read our yearly publica-
tion as you seem to be experiencing. Finally, the Dean announced that it was to be a required course.
Why don't you try it with your LAMB-A-Roo-A?
TH E T LE
To the casual observer who views with admiration, the printed grind in the perfection of its final
production, there is little evidence of the stupendous difiiculties which the editors have overcome in
the completion of these little gems. Not as an apology for, but rather as a tribute to them, we wish
to inform the public brieHy of a few of the almost insurmountable obstacles which the editors have
had to face. In regard to the material used there are a number of things that must be taken into con-
sideration. First, what effect is the grind going to have on the girl, herself? We find that some sensi-
tiveness remains even after three years of college life, and both from a practical and from an esthetic
point of view, we wish to avoid wounding the sensitive. Secondly, what effect is the grind going to
have on the girl's family? Father, mother, sister, brother, aunts, uncles, and cousins-even grand-
father and grandmother must be taken into account. We can not have a grind which will refiect upon
her family connections or upon the moral or intellectual training of her youth for which the family
is responsible. Nay, we must go further into the matter than this. In each case we must definitely
ask ourselves the question: "Is there in this grind anything near or remote which could in the slightest
particular offend those who love this girl?" An affirmative decision of this question in a number of
cases has been the cause of filling the editorial wastebasket with many otherwise perfect inspirations.
Last of all, we must consider most carefully and thoughtfully the young men friends of the ground
girl. In this particular we wish in all cases to be a help and not a hindrance and great tact is required.
Our second consideration is from the literary point of viewg the structure of the grind must be
faultless. If tragic, the catastrophe must be a direct outcome of the tragic fault which leads to the
climaxg if comic, great delicacy of feeling is required, and here Jane Austen and George Meredith will
be found infallible models. The final test for the perfect grind is that fleeting and ever evasive quality-
the lightsome touch,-most difficult to attain even by true masters of the grind.
Glnnnernatinn uf fllnanurrezr
The button field of South Hadley, unique in its kind, l1as proved as interesting to the geologist
of this age as the labor system of the neighboring college and its resulting spirit to the economist. The
annual output of this field, however, is fast becoming lessened by the inroads made upon it by genera-
tions of college women, and at the present rate of decrease, those who have investigated the matter
declare that the supply must inevitably fail in a period of fifty college years, and that we can hope for
no fresh deposit of the button-producting matter. Although the hook and eye has largely supplanted
the old fashioned button, and the prehistoric thorn, nevertheless, the introduction of the Memory
Book a few years ago has resulted in a steady and ever-increasing demand for buttons..
A A plan for the conservation of this product has been formulated by one who is interested in the
establishment of "preserves" The plan is as follows: In the first place, a general appeal should be
issued to owners of Memory Books and to all others who have buttons in their possession to return all
buttons not now in active service. The field should then be divided into halves, as in the early Ger-
manic two-field system, one half to lie fallow for the period of one year, patrolled in shifts by. faculty
mastiffs, who are fast losing their caninity in cultured and enforced idleness. The second field would
then continue to supply to each entering Freshman one button to be used for whatever purpose she
sees fit. No other person should be permitted to acquire a button during this period, and if anyone
should surreptitiously obtain one, she should be punished by the payment of the highest fine known to
the college tribunals,-one dollar. Thus the crime would be made a capital offence, equal in atrocity to
Ta ET LE
the failure to return the schedule to the Registrar on or before May first. A second offence should result
in a registration condition. The next year the second field should lie fallow, while the First supplies
buttons. By this rotation of crops We are assured that we may enjoy the products ofthe button field
at least until the next Seventy-Fifth.
5 Uhr Hear nf the Ahnlitinn
This year has witnessed the abolition of two ancient and honored customs,-Domestic Work and
the Freshman Frolie. The ultimate results of these equally important changes cannot be determined
at this close range, but certain effects can already be noticed. A changed Altitude in the whole student
body was evident at the first announcement of the abolition of "Dom" work. Instantly the Spirit
of Mount Holyoke took wings and flew away, and college rumor,-the most active of all rumors,-began
to whisper the dread word, Segregation. The shadow of physical and spiritual deterioration has settled
upon us with the conviction that our gates are now open to The-Kind-of-Girl-We-Do-Not-Want,-the
Snob, and the lnvalidg all heretofore excluded by the low rate of tuition and the necessity for physical
exertion, Whether the sturdy race of democrats will be able to hold its ground before these invaders
is a question which only time can answer.
The Freshman Frolic has been to this institution what football is to the universities. From three
hundred to three hundred and fifty young women have been- trained yearly by participation in this
sport in those qualities which have placed them on an equality with men in the outside world. No
pastime which helps to make a girl the equal of her brothers in force and tactics should be neglected in
this age of Feminism. A more immediate result of the Frolic has been the bridging over for the Fresh-
men of the period between the severing of home ties and mid-year examinations, known as "the first
semester," and the preventing among the Sophomores of many serious illnesses due to overstudy.
Already the standard of health among the lower classmen has been perceptibly lowered. The
death rate of the Freshmen class for the year 1913 is slightly in excess of that of former years. Al-
ready those symptoms of ill health are appearing which will crowd the infirmary with Freshmen suffer-
ing from acute melaneholia and with Sophomores laid low by brain fever. These changes seem to be
shaking our very foundations, but what reconstruction period following the uprooting of firmly estab-
lished customs was ever unaccompanied by violent upheavals? .
V115 QQQAA QMMX
iz l . 'U rf . -5: .
's '+L 1 v "f "-sg rr-'s i
e 1i'f" 'gig V 5- li 'F '- .E-' . A
.,....Q--m1 ". ,A r' """" ' EFE Fi:":'
- : -A 'Eff' : fit : 'l,:4 :: W -is l:,P:E
.:i-' gli" . - L C is
T I 'gwiff' t 'A Li -' : ':':': m
5?l:'.-::'EEEEZ E ,:::: l 5 ' 1: fl' 5 :
.' :far 1 - C il sees-- 5
.e ,, - r - . --r----
E"" E : ' 5'. E 5 5 giggszqzigii
E Q-fi g l i : 1
9 " ' I
From our hearts we sing
To the Class we love,
May our voiees ring
'l'o the sky above.
May each future day
l"ind us loyal aye,
'l'o the Class of Nineleen Fifteen
Anal to llolyolce.
Nineteen Fifteen, dear Class of the Yellow
And the cheery daliodil,
All the lessons we've learned here together
May our lives some day fullillg
All our friendships are with us forever,
Tho, the years grow in between,
For they live with thee in memory--
COFFEE I'IOUSE DEBATERS
lyfflfl I ,lx
. . .,f ',
'll' xll I
i-SQTT I 6 f-Al G
-ii s , 'jg
J ' Ass
PORTRAIT or PRESIDENT WooLLEY . Frontispiecc
DEDICATION .... . . . . 3
FoREwoRD ....... . 5
TI'IE HISTORY OF OUR DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC . 6
COUNTRY SCENERY . . . . . S
IN NIEMORIAM . . . . . , I4
Tl'IE ADMINISTRATORS , , I7
Trustees .... . . 18
Faculty .... . . , IQ
Fellows, Graduate Students, Honor Scholars , 45
The Alumnae Association . . . , 46
TIIE CLASSES ...... . 49
Senior . . . . 50
Senior Class Officers . , 51
Senior Class List . . 52
Junior . . , . 70
Junior Class Officers . 71
Junior Class List . . 72
Sophomore . . . . 78
Sophomore Class Officers . . 79
Sophomore Class List . - So
Freshman . . . , 88
Freshman Class Officers . . 89
Freshman Class List - 90
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS . - 99
I. STUDENTS, LEAGUE . - IOO
Students' League Ollicers . . . IOI
Religious Organizations .... . IO2
Young 'Women's Christian Association . . IO3
8. ll' A N I,
2 e lcxmor 4
Student Volunteer Band
Silver Bay Club . . .
2. ACADEMIC CLUBS . . . .
Debating Society . . . .
Vassar-Mount Holyoke Debate .
Blackstick .... -
Department Clubs . . . -
Phi Beta Kappa Society . . .
SOCIETIES FOR SOCIAL BETTERMENT . .
College Settlements Association
Consumer's League . . .
Equal Suffrage League . .
4. SOCIAL CLUBS . . .
Le Giocose . . .
Community Clubs . .
5. MAKERS or MUSIC . .
Glee Club . .
Banjo Club . -
Mandolin Club -
Orchestra .... -
Junior Choir .... -
6. PLEASURES OF THE PLAYHOUSE . -
Dramatic Club . . . .
"The Melting Poti' . .
"The Thirteenth Amendment" .
"The Adventures of Lady Ursula"
The Pageant .... .
"As You Like It" . . . .
"Das Boese Prinzesschenn .
7. ATHLETICS . . . .
The Athletic Association .
Senior Basketball Team . .
Senior Hockey Team . -
Junior Basketball Team . . -
Junior Hockey Team . . -
Sophomore Basketball Team . .
Sophomore Hockey Team . .
Freshman Basketball Squad . .
Freshman Hockey Team . .
Inter-class Meet, 1912-1913 . .
Class Track Teams . . .
' Inter-class Meet, 1913-1914 . .
IQI5 Track Team . . .
Basketball, 1913 . . .
Tennis Tournament . .
rw if I Q
-f 1 4 4- 4-L1
Hockey . . 153
Time VValk . . . 153
Endurance Walk . . 153
Canoe Club . . . 153
Wearers of the "H" . 154
8. PUBLICATIONS . . . . 156
The Mount Holyoke. . . 157
The LLAMARADA Board . . . 158
FAMILY PORTRAITS .... , 159
EXTRACTS FROM MR. SPECTATOR,S JOURNAL . . 205
THE TATLER ....., . 215
Advertisements .... . 218
Contributors ..... . 219
Fish Stories ...... . 221
Should a Precedent Ever be Established? . . '222
The Great Card Mystery . . . . 223
September Morn .... . 225
The College of 7oo Souls . . 226
New Fables in Slang . . 227
Current Events - . . . . 229
The Complete Letter Writer . . 230
Ballad of the Star-Fish . . 232
Famous Paintings . . . 233
Interviews with Actresses . , 234
How The Other Half Will Live . , 235
Post Impressions . . . , 236
A Dominant Impression . , 236
"Cave" Bluller . . , 237
D. O. P. E. . . . 238
A Bad Dream . . 239
Economic Food Menus . . 240
College Campus Cut-Ups . . . 241
Sister Maddie's Question Box . . 242
Discoveries .... . 243
, The College Room Beautiful . . 244
Jennie Junior's Puzzle Page . . 245
Under the College Chestnut Tree . 246
Book Reviews .... . 248
Brickbats and Bouquets . . . 250
Editorials . . . 251
1915 Class Song . . . 253
Coffee-House Debaters . . 254
4 -1 Y. Ai-L
Enhvx in Ahurrtiavrz
ALLEN, M. A., Crockery
ANRER PRINTING CO. .
ATHERTON, H. W., Millinery
BAILEY, BANKS 8: BIDDLE
BAKER, WALTER, Cocoa .
BARR CO., Caterers .
BARTLETT BROS., Dentists .
BATES, C. H. 8: CO., Florist .
BAUCII, MRS. S. W., Hairdresser
BLODGETT,S MUSIC STORE . .
BOYNTON, I. F., Livery . . .
BRADLEY, MILTON CO., Games, Toys
BRIGHAM, D. H., Ladies' Garments .
CAREY, R. S., Florist . .
CARTIER, C. L., Orchestra
gIHIILDS,C'3F. S.,CShOeS .
LARK OAL O. . . .
COLLEGE INN . . .
COLUMBIA GYMNASIUM SUIT CO.
CONWAY, M. P., Music . .
COTRELL 8: LEONARD, Gowns
SROYSDELEBIILN . . .
IETz, ., a ers . . .
DOWLING 8: BUNYAN, Millinery, Dress Goods .
EASTERN MILLINERY CO. .
ELECTRIC CITY IIINGRAVING CO.
ELLIOTT,S PHARMACY . .
EUREKA RULING AND BINDING Co.
FELICE, F., Shoes . . .
FITTS, C. N., Furniture . .
FITZGERALD BOOK AND ART CO. .
FLEMING, W. J., Shoes . . ' .
FORBES 8: WALLACE, Ladies' Garments
FRINGELIN, J. C., Stationer . .
GAYLORD, HOWARD 8: CO., Sash, Blinds
GENESEE PURE FOOD CO. . .
GIFT SHOP . . .
GLESMANN, R. A., Druggist
GORDON, A. L., Optician
GORDON,S STUDIO . . .
GRIDLEY, C. A. 8: SON, General Store
F' C l I IN d '-Z- 1
K 4 . e . GI Gro Cl .A1 AJ,
HADLEY FALLS NATIONAL BANK xv
HADLEY MILLS STORE, Cloth III
HALL, CHAS., Crockery . xx
HATCH Sc CO., Ladies, Garments XXVIII
HAUSAUER-JONES PRINTING CO. XXXVII
HAWKS, T., Photographer . XVIII
HEGY, F. J., Tailor . . Xxx
HEIDNER, J. C. 8: SON, Music V
HOLYOKE NATIONAL BANK XXVI
HOME NATIONAL BANK X
HORRIGAN, DR., Dentist XXVII
HUMPHREY, Florist . . XXXV
JENSEN, F. G., Candy, Ice Cream VIII
JOHNSON, H. R., Stationer . I
JUDD PAPER CO. . . . XXIII
IQIBBE BROS. CO., Confectionery VIII
IQILDAY, A. M., Books, Novelties V
LANG, DR., H. B., Physician VII
LAPORTE, M. J. CO., Livery . XIV
LEE, A. E., Optician . XXVI
LEONARD, H. E., Express X
LEVISON, S., Hats . . . xxXIV
LOOMIS 8: SPERRY, Druggists XIV
LOOMIS, A. F., Orchestra . XXXVI
LOWE, DR. R. W., Dentist . ' XXXVI
NIACALEESE, DR. T., Dentist . XXXVI
NIANDELL, W. D., Shoes . . XXXII
NIANSIR PRINTING CO. . . XXVII
NIARCIL, E., Millinery . . XXXI
NICAUSLAN 8: NVAKELIN, Dry Goods XXI
NICCUIILOCH, O., Optician . XIV
MCQUILLAN, DR. T. D., Chiropodist XXXIV
NIONTGOMERY Co., INC., Rose Growers . XXVII
MORGAN ENVELOPE CO., Tissue Paper . XX
MORSE Sc HAYNES, Shoes . XXXV
MOUNT TOM RAILWAY XXIV
MURRAY, A. A., Millinery . V
NATIONAL BLANK BOOK Co. XII
OAKES, R. T., Electrical Supplies XXII
OMO NIANUFACTURING CO. . IX
PARFITT, NIARTIN, Furniture . . XXI
PARK NATIONAL BANK . . . XI
PRENTISS, BROOKS 81 CO., Flour, Grain . xxxI
PRENTISS, G. W., Wire Mills . . XXII
PRESTON, DR. N. E., Dentist
K l l l N Ci ":
IQAND, A. J., Jeweler . XXI
IQANGER CONSTRUCTION CO. . VI
ISANGER LUMBER CO. . . . VI
RUSSELL, G. E. 8: CO., Hardware . XXXII
SAWTELL, J. O., Haberdasher VIII
SEARS CO., H. G. . . XXXVI
SHELDON, W, A., Photographer xxlv
SINCLAIR, G. H., Florist . . XXXIV
SKINNER, WM., Silk . Xxv
SMITH, J. R., Groceries . . XXXIII
STEIGER, A. 8: Co., Dry Goods xxx
THUNERT, MRS. C., Dressmakcr xxxu
TRUE BROS., Jewelers . ,. XI
WHITE Sc WYCKOEE XXXI
WHITE,S STUDIO . VII
WHITING COAL CO. xxvl
WHITING PAPER CO. XXVIII
WILLIAMS BOOT SHOP . Il
WILSON, J., Tailor . VII
WOMAN,S SHOP, INC., TEIE XXXIV
WOOLCRAFT SHOP . . III
WORTHY HOTEL ..... xv
YAIINIO 8: BURNETTE, Meat, Provisions . xxxv
J OH N SONS
A, lL A
391 Malin Street Springfield, Mass.
A Store TImt,s All Alive IYith
Beauty and Interest
6o,ooo Books Pictures
Toys and Games Leather Goods
Desk Goods Silver
Chinn Cut Glass
Artists' Goods Fans
Fountain Pens jewelry
Three I'IZlSCII12llIIlj.: I"Ioors
Come, and Bring Your Friends
BOOKS S'l'A'l'IONICIlY I'lC'l'ITIlICS
Prompt Attention to Mail Orders
339 HIGH STREET
Sole Agents for
La Grecque Corsets
The College Inn
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
E. T. IVIELLOR, '96
A. R. LIT'1'1,E, 'oz
THERTON ' ' created by expert workers
Ai. W . i....e. .. ,.-ffg1yFi711' of long experience
HIGH STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS.
BOYNTON'S LIVERY STABLE I
Good Rigs and Reasonable Prices
Rubber Tires a Specialty
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
Ellis S H OE S
Reginald S. Carey
Fon WOMEN .ivhfghtgi
- - -
gb 11' 0 iv
Falland W1nterFash1ons igsqiyamgmg Z!
, 7 , ., sifwf'
Contain Sfyle Comforf F17 and Wear S
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS I
' ' 9 The Beech Greenhouse
W1ll1ams Boot Shop
319 High SUCCY, H0lY0kC, MHSS- Greenhouse 'l'el., 1405-W Residence 'l'el., 1405-R
Telephones: 343, 344, 3353
For the last three years we have averaged
10,000 New Prescriptions ,Per Year,
and as many refills. 1lIYour physician can
obtain better results if the prescription is
jilleofjast as orcieredwffresh drags used.
llIMail your prescriptions to ELLIOTT
and We will deliver at once. qIFree delivery
The Elliott Park Pharmacy
Corner Maple and Dwight Streets, Holyoke, Mass.
End of trolley line Store open until 4 o'cloclc Saturdays
SOUTH HADLEY FALLS
Purchasers of Dress M aterial
Now is your opportunity to examine
our showing of Materials for Suitings.
Slcirtings, Cloztkings, Dresses and
Our usual low prices are on an average
of 50 per Cent. less than asked in
other places, and no matter what the
garment is planned, whether for men,
women or children, the fabric is here
and the prices that will please you.
We invite your inspection.
Samples sent upon request.
Hadley Mills Retail Store
SOUTH HADLEY FALLS
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-My balancg wrapped up in a
gymnasium suit in the james.
Finder please don't notify IVIiss Lord.
LOST-A leaky, non-leakable fountain
pen. Finder please write with it for
one hour, and she will be sure to return
it to owner whose name is on the brass
FOUND-Long, strong switch. Impos-
sible to tell to what tree it belongs,
as roots were lacking. Owner can have
property by calling and identifying same.
M. L. B.
LOST, STRAYILD OR STOLEN-
Twenty-five brand new, bright ideas
for the LLAMARADA. They should be
returned immediately, as the Llamy is in
dire need. Also, detection is inevitable,
as Llamy humor is well known.
Delicious Frozen Desserts
Of Surpassing Purity
Together With Toothsome Baked Delieacies
For All College Functions
Light Catering a Specialty
THE DIETZ BAKING COMPANY
440 High Street
335 M aivi Street
GREETINGS TO MOUNT I-IOLYOKE GIRLS
co-guy, at LEONA-R-12
ALBANY, N. Y.
CLASS CONTRACTS RICH GOWNS
A Specialty FOR
SUPICRIOR WORKMANSI IIP Higher Degrees, Pulpit and Bench
Makers of the CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS
To Mount Holyoke, lVellesley, Radcliffe, Barnard, Bryn Mawr, XVomen's College of
Baltimore, Wells, Elmira, Adelphi, Amherst, Williams, Harvard, Yale,
Princeton, Stanford, Tulane and all the others
lLLUSTRA'l'l'lD liULl,lC'l'IN AND SANIPI.l'IS ON REQUEST
Mrs. 3, W, Bauch A Lt::1'1i:1.:':'z',.trzritzgil
I-IARPICR Mmiiou The Wggfcrgff Shop
Sh . 203-204 Realty Trust Building
477717001 Hg 1-ioLYoKE, MASS.
GEO. CI.AliliNBAClI Excvplionnl Fabrics
M. P. CONWAY
. . D f
Mascara-tovzzque and Omtment EALLRIN
Sheet. Music mul Musimil Instruments
Telephone Connection in Western Massachusetts. Sold on easy payments
if desired. :: :: 1: gg g:
F9 College St SO Hadlcv ,xiass 263 Main St., Springfield, Nlass.
D -I -, Q 1 , Ll c
392 I-ligh St. - - Holyoke, Nlass.
The largest assortment of Pianos of any dealer
Millinery and Gloves
OF THE BEST
Miss A. A. MURRAY
315 Appleton Street I-IoLYoKE, MASS.
Books, fllagazines, Stationery
W liist Prizex, Leather N ooelties
Congratulation Cards for All Occasions,
Rosaries, Prayer Books, Bibles, Etc.
ANNA M. KILDAY
313 Appleton Street HOLYOKE, MASS.
A Vietrola IV
will furnish entertainment for your whole College
course. It places at your command all that's best
in Music, and plays the latest dance hits in just
thc right tempo.
Complete line of
Victrolas, S15 to S200
" Every Record in Stock "
J. G. HEIDNER Sz SON
3 I9 Appleton Street
The Anker Printing Co.
236 Maple Street
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
' Promptness and Quality Guaranteed
CASPER RANGER LUMBER COMPANY
Dealfrf i 71
Lumber and Buzlding Materzo!
YARD AND PLANING MILL,
COR. APPLETON AND BOND STS. HOLYOKE, MASS-
Casper Ranger Construction Company
SPRINGFIELD HOLYOKE NEVV YORK
HERBERT LANG, Lives of Seniors all remind us
VVe can gain admiring looks,
And, departing, leave behind us
Records on the college books.
Records, that perhaps a. Freshman
Struggling with her first exam,
Ladies' Garments Rcfitted and Remodeled A fOI'lOI'll and Hullklllg l7I'6Sl1II1aI1,
Seeing, shall take heart to cram.
J SN? I L S O N Let us then be up and working,
In the dawn, and midnight late,
liver learning, never shirking,
Learn to pass and graduate.
Dwighi, whfrz' lllaplz' form: a coz Mfr
School and College Photographs
x,f I I
Adjacent South Campus 1546-48 Broadway
Mount Holyoke College New York City
1843 2 2 1914
K I B B E S
Seventy-one years of experi-
ence, a great factory, selected
materials, modern machinery,
skilled workmen-these are
the factors that have made
our candies noted for
Kibbe Bros. Company
Having removed my oflice to
So WOODBRIDGE STREET
I am now prepared to do
o o o
Nathaniel E. Preston, D.D.S.
.IOSEPH C. FRINGELIN
Best assortment of Souvenirs
and Post Cards. We carry
Highland Linen, A u to c r a t
and Old Hampshire Stationery
439 High St., Holyoke, Mass.
"BIDE A WEE"
MIDDLE STREET, I-IADLISY, MASS.
WAFFLES and COFFEE
Dinners or Suppcrs can be arranged for on
short notice. Rooms for week-end guests
319 MAIN STREET
J. o. SAWTELL
Agent for the complete line ofthe famous Makers and Rel-ailers of
KNOX HATS .
1" 1:d', S" 'h' 'ld.S'l
zsrarifisfzsiosseigf I I 1 W
Our Hosiery has won a wide reputation.
J. o. SAWTELL CYYOCOIQZLEJ'
478 NIAIN STR1-:wr - - SPRIXGl"IEI,D
OUR first thought on putting
on a new gown isa-" Are the
shields right?" Choose Ono
SHIELDS, look for the OMO Trade-
mark, and you are certain. OMQ
SHIELDS are the odorless shields,
and they remain odorless. They
contain absolutely no rubber.
OMO SHIELDS are double-covered, cool and
light, soft and pliable, durable and Washable.
There's a style of OMO SHIELD for every
costume. Ask for Oivio DRESS S1-11ELDs. If
your dealer doesn't have them, send 25 cents for
sample pair, Size 3. Dainty OMO booklet free.
Od 0 rl ess
EVE RY PAIR GUARANTEED
This is the Omo Trademark.
Look for il.
THE OMO MFG. CO.
78 WALNUT STREET
Makers of the Celebraled OM0 PANTS for infants.
The Home National ank
Y. KI. C. A. BUILDING
Sur plus,, 3165000
Prifvazfe Accounts So!z'cz'zfed
Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent
FRED F. PARTRIDGE, Cashier
ROBERT CADDEN, fIss'x Cashier
H. E. LEONARD
Holyoke 8: South Hadley Express
ij ii V3 '
Express and Baggage
Collected and Delivered
to all residence halls
lj if lj
OFFICE IN BASICNIEN1' OI"
MARY LYON CHAPEL
xo to I2 A. NI. 4, to 6 P. NI.
"My dear, excuse me for walking over
your engaged sign, but have you heard
about Sally Smith?',
"Why, she's got a registration con-
"She has! Isn't that awful! Why?"
"XVell, she didn't know her family was
going to move so soon, so she put her
vacation address S2 Chestnut Street in-
stead of 76. The faculty found it out and
gave her a condition."
"What's it in, for pity's sake?"
"Well, since it was a mistake in num-
bers, they're going to give her one in
Chorus of wails.
TRUE BROS., Jewelers
"The Jewelry Store of Springfield"
Gifts for College Folks
llI'l'his is ax store of great variety
in jewels, jewelry, silver, cut glass,
decorated china, emblems-and
such things that appeal to a fine
taste. Let us serve you.
408 Main St., Nelson-Haynes Building
A. L. GORDON
IIQ STATE STREET SPRINGFIELD, Mass.
SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS
ark ational ank
TO AN ALARM CLOCK
A curse on thee, prompt spirit!
CCloek thou never wertj
That from my bed, or near it,
Pourest thy wound-up heart
In profuse sounds and discords
Louder still and louder
From the floor thou whirrest,
Like fired-off gunpowder
The still air thou stirrest,
And whirring, ever ringest, and ringing,
The dream shadows even
Melt from out my sight,
Like a bolt from heaven
In the dim daylight.
Thou art unseen, but yet I hear thy
What thou art I know too well,
What is most like thee?
From my lips there never fell
Words so easily
As when thy presence prompts the words
I dare not tell.
Like a bombshell hidden
In the dark of night,
Exploding all unbidden,
Till in sudden fright A -
My soul is dashed and plunged into pre-
S. A. MAI-IONEY, Prem. FRED G. ALLEN, Carhivr i
With thy loud flamboyance
Q o Q Languor cannot be-
Shadows of annoyance
Caesar said, "I came, I saw, I conqueredf, Ever follow me,
The modern conqueror says, "l work,I
save, I succeedf'
Have you adopted this motto?
I sleep-but never know sleep's sweet
1 l, -...ze -
ational Blank Books
fl' 'A .AX
Q F .
at either end
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, be sure the Eagle trade
mark is there. It is a sign of the best.
ii MANUFACTURED BY
slefggn Q ag' National Blank Book Co
W H E ' HOLYOKE, MASS.
'IOME FLAT ON DESIXVWIININUSE .
DON'T FORGET THAT
C. A. GVZZZZW Sen A
CAN CATER TO MOST EVERY
WANT OF THE COLLEGE GIRL
nm-set--1 Q.. ixg!-"
bw, :una J zgfgiggg' ,EQ ,I .:- 1
w . JI , '
i ' .,ii.J.5afE5
T hzk Is a Picture of
THE BEST EQUIPPED
x 1 N W E S T E R N M A s s A C H U s E T T S
I is-Q2-W ' LE?f" '
- CONTAINING -
"W""43??? . . .
All That Is New, D1St1HCt1VC, and of
f' - . .
Superwr Quahry, m
.. " -,-,w , f2,,,1gfi"'Vff-2
3. Footwear and H os1ery
Q2 "" I T-. gi "T' J 5? ,T,. ,T,, - -
Nix A Fcwortte W zth Mount Holyoke Students
..-. A A A.A 4,4,.:l . .. T.. I ,t,. ,T 1, 1
Q 3 -.. ' T, '
wi M ., 4: .Li-.J f.', ef -?, ,,,L,t'y Qg .EQQL-g :y vj,,:,,,
1W...,..T..Tt:.,::,.,ggf2- "f- ' ...... T' " 27 5 HIGH STREET :: :: HOLYOKE
If You Wear Glasses
or ought to, it is worth your while
OSCAR L. MCCULLOCH
"The Maker of Good Glafxexf'
F. H. FELICE
MODERN REPAIIK SHOP
for all kinds of
Boots, Shoes and Rubbers
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Shot' Laces of all kinds. All loading brands of
REGISTERED OP'roME'1'RIsT, OPTICIAN Shoe Blaclilngf Dfcssinilr WC'
UTHE IIRT SHOW, Purchase your Tennis Shoes ltcrc.
Tcl. Con. S4 Suffolk Street College Street So. LLXDLEY, Mfxss.
C t i e I. 7 S O I. C h e S a RI. Albert Laporte, Prop. listablishcd 1876
CYRIL CAR'l'll'IR, Din-:lor
Teacher of Violin and Viola
Music Furnished for All Occasions
M. J. LAPORTE CO.
Hack, Livery, Taxicab Stable
and Riding School
269 MA1N STREET Ofhce, 181 Main St. Stable, 57 King St.
Oflicc Tel., 183-W Stable Tel., 183-R
'fclcphqmc 2339 I-IOLYOKE, NIASS. Never Closed ,NORTHAMPTON MASS.
GET IT AT
Loomis6?Sperry's College Pharmacy
THE QUALITY STORE
We are agent: for
Fish, Samoset, Baker's and Johnston's Chocolates
AI ,WAYS FRESH
Snow Chocolates, COlcl-Fashioned. Whipped Creamsl
29 CEN'1's A PoUNu
LOOMIS 5579 SPERRY'S COLLEGE PHARMACY
AR'r11UR 1-'. LOOMIS, Pharm. D., Mgr.
E will be pleased to accept checking accounts from students
and others connected with Mount Holyoke College. We are
conveniently located, and can offer every facility to be found in
a modern banking institution ::
The Hadley Falls National Bank
of Holyoke, Mass.
Joseph A. Skinner, President
Edward P. Bagg, Vice-Prwidmzt
H. Bardwell, Cashier
Joseph A. Skinner
Azro A. Coburn
Frank H. Nletcalf
Edw. P. Bagg
Thos. S. Childs
Henry L. Russell
Frank B. Towne
J. Lewis Wyckoff
Howard Gaylord 8: Co.
SASI-I, DOORS EQ? BLINDS
lread, Oil, 'l'urpentinc and Colors
Glass Cut to Order Skates Sliarpened
Book Cases, Tables, Stools, Screens and Skis
COLLEGE STREET, SO. HADLEY, MASS.
C. A. l5LODGIfl'l"l', 1'roprirlor
27 HarrisonAve., Springfield, lVIass.
The Largest Stock, and Only Dealer in NVes1.ern
Massachusetts Making a Specialty of Sheet Music
For Prifuate Lunclzeorzs and
A Famous Cuz'sz'ne and
a Faultless Serfuice
WM. M. KIMBALI., lllanaging Dirfclor
D H. BRIGHAM 81 COMPANY
Costumes for Women
SPRINGFIELD -:- MASSACI-IUSETTS
C N. FITTS 8: CO. Nowffjgigggclggon
MORE THAN ONE-HALF or ook BUSINESS in the past few years
has been in furnishing college dormitories and public institu-
tions, including Student Furniture, Desks, Tables, Etc. Dra-
peries, Rugs, Screens, and all items of merchandise used by
WE soL1c1'r CORRESPONDENCE, and will certainly save all pur-
chasers at least ten per cent, and deliver goods at Mt.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 Mt. Holyoke
C N. FITTS 81 CO. Nfggjggfggclgfon
WHY NOT ?
I. Extend Loomis and Sperry a cordial invitation to occupy the Junior lunch
room? Rent to go to the Juniors.
2. Thank us for studying, and tell us the "exam" is notto be given?
3. Have a conversation parlor in the "Lib.', Only grinds need applyf
4. Employ a professional for "D, T's?" l
5. Have moving pictures in History III?
6. Wear coats with mandarin sleeves in which to carry books?
7. Sleep on the fire escapes? -
8. Have a booby prize in "Gym,'?
9. NVind "buns" in a counter-clockwise instead of a clockwise direction?
IO. Advertise in Amherst for Prom men? Lots to be drawn.
II. Have a sleeping apartment in the "Lib,' for those who now slumber in
12. Ask the faculty what kind of ice-cream they would like for their re-
ception? Our worry bills for next year would be cut in two.
Why Pay Big Retail
Prices for Your Hats?
E Retail Millinery
direct to you at
QS We sell goods of the
most dependable quality
only, and of the best style.
EASTERN MILLINERY COMPANY
Two Eighty-Eight HIGH STREET : : : : HOLYOKIC, MASS.
Up one fhorifiight, you'lZ SAVE MONEY eofry rfep you take
D1cv1':LoP1NG soU'1'I-I IAIADLISY CENTER
AND PRINTING or FILMS MAssAcHUs1-:TTS
V16 L-Atv -1- 1 . , . , . , .
'QQ up Ar
f 4-5 1 "
' X, 'QF ' --
,ws,, I - iv
, N if
L pig., Q
rw l 'S J' 4 rl It ,
C C3 X 1-'J 2
M' :fig x 'W-x Q lg
t" i7fQwW i 9
' My I
"How's That for a Minute's Work ?"
"Could any cook make anything finer than that, and won't
Probably no other food product has done as much as
jell-O to make the work of getting dinner easier
It is a powder, put up in different Havors, and sold in ten
cent packages. With this powder and hot water you can
make the purest, most delicious, most beautiful and most satis
factory of desserts-and do it without work or expense
I Ask your grocer about it. Every grocer in America sells
Je There are seven jbzzre j9'uz'! flavors: Strawberry, Rasp
berry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Peach, Chocolate
Each, 10 cents.
A beautllul new Recipe Book, with brilliantly colored
pictures by Rose Cecil 0'Neill, author and illustrator ol
"The Kewpies," will be sent lree to all who write and ask
us tor lt.
' fl .
HF -f'wB!iRBY,f l
1 gb W7 51' RQ,,qnM.r of
Q O .lf .,.:.J1w'
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can.
The name ,TELL-O is on every package in big red letters. If it
is11't there, it is11'tjI+2LI.-O.
The dessert which the young bride is so proudly showing to "hubby" is made of
. A Ax
' . 394 1 rr ' .
... ?Z,,' . .. r,
' or lla? in lflll
. sf ,gwzg
'1 ll' ill., 'lj' l'.""
that hit the spot?n
- Y"' ri "
. . J' I xr . ,
-59 1,1 fx 1 .. 1
Sim 'J 125-f nissan-r
ii ins nsucuovs oj
' mgvpfgagapunc rm Cv-
Tuna' ,tu I
Dov PE SPRINGFIELD OVAL
, TOILETP PER
IICONOMICAL CONVENIENT SANITARY
' L, 4.
x "W" '
EMB A., A : '
Usl-:lNPl'lu, ll' ,
5:1 of -I 1'
M O R G A N
HE paper is partly cut, so that on
pulling the sheet down, the fixture
turns over until it strikes the spring
and only one sheet will tear off at a time,
being so balanced that it will Hy back to
its original position, permitting the next
sheet to drop down, as shown in illustration
EANVIELO PE ooivi PAN?
DIVISION: SPRINGFIELD, MASSACIIUSIQTTS
NEW POINTS ON MODERN LIFE
Five points-Making a Senior "robe
Collecting photographs of Seniors.
Perusal of "Life,"
Three points-Airing faculty canines
Writing one Llamy grind.
Showing Prorn dress.
One point-Reading the Llamy.
Sitting on the hangovcrs.
"The Gift Shop"
fwillyou find such
'variety of Foreign and
Suitable ax Gifts for '
The Art Shop of New England
Charley H all
The Hall Bllilzlirzg
and Tea Rooms
IQ Woodbridge Street, SOUTH HADLEY, MAss.
Tcl. 2628-W Holyoke
li 5 K Rates by Day or Week
,J F:-'V iirizgli it Cjatepiflg
A la Carte
l its I f Table d'Hote
si A -. 'q llfl . Q ' . .
Tr! 'Nl fbi i 3 il .1 ",:g'.-ig nu ,EQ Open the Year Around
llll liilli' 5 Eg 'Ai I ff VVrite for Circular
W4 ll .. I-5 . L-
4 ails, iff: 33: 'gr as G 221 "4 -
Cor. High, Dwight and Maple Sts.
VVe are always in a position to sell
Best of Merchandise
At the very lowest possible
price. Fine white under-
muslins, gloves, hosiery,
ribbons, dainty neckwear,
coats, suits, every needed
toilet article. What we sell
you is guaranteed to be the
prices the lowest. : : :
l'lOI.YOKli'S l,Axtc:r:s'r llonns FU1tNls111No STORE
The Parfitt-Martin Co.
Dwight Street - Near City Hall - Holyoke
Carry at all times Complete
Assortments of Furnishings
Suitable for College Rooms
Furniture, Flo o r Coverings,
OUR GOODS NIEAN
Quality and Artistic Design
OUR GOODS ARE RIGHT
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
A. J. RAN D
301 Appleton Street HOLYOKE
George W. Prentiss 6?Co.
A Dainty Lunch Could Be Served
on a Small Table With
One of Our
Office and VVorks, 415 Dwight St.
HOLYOKE, MASS. HUM
eee THE ROLAND T. OAKES
Ci W P COMPANY
mo' ' mmm LIOLYOKE, MASS.
M. VV. Prentiss VV. A. Prentiss Quality First ' Established 1885
FORBES 85 WALLACE
The Leadzezg Department Store of Wvestern New Englavzd
You will find here always---the Largest Assortments-the
Best Qualities and the Fairest Prices-whether for fur-
nishing your rooms or for personal needs.
THE OBSERVATORY RESTAURANT on the top floor of thc
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 81 WALLACE
NEW YORK OFFICE - 2 Walker Street
CI IICMNITZ ST, CALL
Stored in Separate Locked Rooms
.IUDD PAPER COMPANY
Thirty-Four RACE STREET
You are not obliged
to Visit a large city
to obtain a really
good Portrait of
who is a New York Photog
rapher is now located in the
and will guarantee you the
very best work at reason-
able prices. Why not phone
him about a sitting?
Call Holyoke 3000
Tell Your Home Dealer
Clark Coal Company
WM J. FLEMING
N orth ampton , Massachusetts
""' HJ- , pu ,,.
if ---' A A ,
...wir -I-ll' 1: H Ai,
F1EI,I':lfl IZILHFH ' 4'
DAQ xxx. , .. ,,. 1
:ilu gE .':T.,ef 5 I
, ' -,Q . 0 ""u V- I , W
- --' ' '1'.sx-uwf . We '
Y JW' "'li"'fiI-l
' K ' I X I '41 qw. ,- L
.A TI Mt 4+ I vii-X
I I T iff. ,' ,.w'ls:fi1
The Summit House will be open from May IQI4 to October IQI4
Visitors to Mount Holyoke College Should not fail to visit MOUNT TOM
A H photographic Portraits
,WL SPECIAL RATES, WITH CAR FARE
" -pl PAID, TO MT. HOLYOKE STUDENTS
i f S",
THE SHELDON STUDIO
William Skinner if Sons
M il 15,
ll AND in
3 LININ GS 2
li -was me-5314-X:sv::' l
E2 M' 2
Q1 0 i
S TO R E S :
Philadelphia Chicago Boston
-, --- -vw' V -
TIMELY TABLE TALK
CA MONTH Brzroluzj
Clfacultyzj " Distressing, is it not, indeed-the last New Haven wreck?"
CSenior:j "And I'm alarmed at Huerta's situationlv
fFreJhman:D "But, oh, my chance to pass in Math. is just the merest speck!-"
, cc a - , 9 - ' - ps
CSophomorz.D I m tired to death, I can t Walt for vacation.
fjuniorsj "Why, Prom is almost here, now, and I havenlt got my check!-
I will not practice patience, and I half anticipation!"
IA WEEK BEFORE,
CFacuZzy:j "This latest bit of weather, no one really could foretell."
CSenior:j "I hope for Senior Show, it will be better."
CFre.fhman:D "A man to the Glee Club Concert?-Not Winnie George's?
CSophomore:D "Sue says today she'll surely get a letter."
Cfuniorj "My roommate's cameg I'm simply wild, and-'Is it pretty?'-Well,
I'll make her put it ong-then I'll go get her!"
CA DAY BEFORED
CFacuZty.'D "How though this is the shortest month you fill it full with fun!"
CSenior:D "Yes--tell me, have you seen Gay's new style slipper?"
CFre5hman.'j "To think that after all the weeks, Prom almost has begun!"
fSophomore:D "Her train is such a cunning little llipper!"
Cjuniowj "I think this table pleasanter than any other oneg-I'm glad you
think my Prom gown is a 'Ripperfi'
Geor e C. Gill, Prey' D. ll. Ives, Vicf-Prff't 4 X 'IZ .,
g H. A.tAllen, cmiff
'I-hos. A, Judge, Arif. Czuhirr um mm m y l Z
.I I and
The Holyoke Jewelry
' ALL THE YEAR AROUND
N3t10n3l Bank OPTICAL WORK of an kinds
HOLYOKE, MASS. A. E. LEE
Capital, ---- , - - S200,000
Surplus and Earned Profits, over S3oo,ooo Compgjmgms of thc,
Accounts invited and appreciated, Y N 7 B ' '
whether large or small. Safe me o
Deposit Boxes to rent at reason-
"A GOOD BANK T0 BE WITH"
Our work will tell, our prices will suit,
W'e'ZZ do our part-and some zfo boot.
MHHSIF Pfllltlllg Company
One Hundred Twenty-Six FRONT STREET
fgep : v-me nu awww
SOUTH I-IADLEY, MASS.
"ARTS and CRAFTS"
Goods in Leather,
Linen and Metal :: ::
elry, Stamped Goods.
DR. WILLIAM UT. HORRIGAN
R1'1AL'l'Y TRUST BUILDING
The Montgomery Co., Inc.
GROWERS OF HIGH GRADE
HATCH 85 CGMPANY
349 High Street, HOLYOKE
The Home of
Distinctive Outer Apparel
Suits Coats Skirts
Waists Gloves Neckwear
When you think of Writing think of Whiting
QMM W ! 'l f lll llm ll lly i l ,l
m il New X
For Fine Correspondence and for General Business
Uses the Whiting Toapers are Standard the world
over. They are sold by all first-class Stationers.
WHITING PAPER COMPANY
New York Philadelphia Chicago Bgston
-Y -.J-. . V --H. ,.,.- w - --V-V --
THE ELEeTme Cm ENGRAVING Co
BUFFALO. N.Y .
Wt' MADE THE HVORAVINGS FOR 77115 BOOK.
P L. J
Pans In Cakes
101 all Grades of School
and Art NVork
The Best Made The
In - - 'I
l I 1 rl .5
-1 i , I-1
F l r n ie LQ
Vri e or a copyof our beautiful i
art catalogue of water colors and
other artists' materials. , I, A j
Milton Bradley Co.
B mm New Yorlc l'l1iImIclphiu flllruzlu Sun I"rarzf'ivc1
and Dyeing Works
IIICCY Nll1I'l'l'lOD Iwilll' Frnirh Dry ClF!l7l1.?lg
527 Dwight Street - HOLYOKE
FRANK J. I-IEGY
Fine Tailoring for Meir and Wonzfn
HOLYOKITS OLDEST BOOKSTORE
Carrying ri Complete Line of
Books, Stationery Art Goods
11111-.l'll.L' Piclurc Framing
BOOK AND ART CO.
196 I'IIGII STREET
. T EIGER
The Womans sm
Sz C E . Hvavkf
Individuality in Woman's Attire
S individuals differ, so do the details of their dress.
When it comes to clothes, you Want to exercise
individuality. You have it here-practically un-
restricted l Our great stock of
Suits, Coats, Dresses .and All
has the advantage of selection from the Worldls greatest
fashion centers, produced at the earliest possible moment.
HOLYOKE'S PROGRESSIVE DEPARTMENT STORE
.. .-,,, .h,,....
ASK YOUR DEALER F OR
FIN E STATIONERY
IT WILL PLEASE YOU
THERE IS A STYLE FOR
EVERY WRITING NEED
WHITE MEEMXERQIREIVFG' CQ
Waw HoLYoKE.MAssAcHusms Wow
PRENTISS, BROOKS MARCIL
gf CGMPANY Millinery Shop
at A LaffffYfF1iiOSelnglITmed
18 SUFFOLK ST., HoLYoKE, MASS.
and Grain I
380 High Street, Holyoke, Mass.
I -A W --.J aw ,I
THE BOOJOUS SNORKY
Did you ever wake up shivering
With a dark and speechless dread,
And find a boojous snorky sitting
Right beside you on the bed?
Ah, his eyes are most egregious
And his ploplettes gluffy green,
His moogosh all voshy-skwooshyl
Oh, the worst you've ever seen!
There he sits and grummes and chortles,
Right beside you on the bed,
Till you gather your spizrinktum
And pull the bed clothes o'er your head.
He always seems to be most frubjous,
Just at mid-semester time,
Or else when you've been taking "Verse
And your poetry won't rime.
But most any time that you have eaten
College crackers gormed with goo,
Or partaken of some crumus
Things that donit agree with you,
Then I bet youill wake up shivering
With a dark and speechless dread,
And find a boojous snorky sitting
Right beside you on the bed.
Shoes for all purposes, including
Hosiery to Match
W. D. MANDELL
THE DRAPER HOTEL BUILDING
G. E. RUSSELL Sc CO.
High St., Opposite City Hall
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 Tea Infusers.
COME IN AND GET ACQUAINTED AT
THE PLACE TO BUY THE BEST
MRS. C. 13, THUNERT
403 MAIN STREET, HOLYOKE, MASS.
Robert A. Glesmann
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Illustrations and Prices Furnished Upon Request
College and School Emblems
FRATERNITY EMBLENIS, SEALS, CHARMS,
PLAQUES, MEDALS, ETC.
Of Superior Quality, Designed and Made by
BAILEY, BANKS 8: BIDDLE CO.
" he Store of
' T is a reputation earned
by Weaving into the
Warp of this business
perfectly dependable goods.
A purchase at this store
catches your confldence,
then you are appealed to by
no other agent than quality.
J. R. SMITH COMPANY
Cl-Il'IS'l'NU'l' S'1'REl'Z'l', PIIll.AlJELl'HlA New Cny Hall HOLYOKE
"Evolution,H says the monkey,
"Makes all mankind our kin.
There is no doubt at all about it,
Tails We lose, and heads you win."
To prove that acquired characteristics
cannot be inherited, Mendel cut olf the
tails of mice through nine generations,
and in the tenth generation the mice
still had tails.
"There is a destiny that shapes our ends,
Rough hew them how we Will.',
THE BARR CO.
EXCELLENT CATERING FOR
ANY SOCIAL AFFAIR
Catering at Any Distance
253 BRIDGE STREET, SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
'gThe Leading Specialty Slow"
Distinctive Outer Apparel
for Street, Afternoon and
387 INIAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD
lf Y A L 3 ,Fully .1-unit! c. IIUSFI-V-fy!-,W-Y-r-fa
:gif -'- ln- YL- :IQWUHB -.-,- ..
Chma Glass s Metal
College Girls Will Find Here the
FIVIC O'CLOCK TIQAS CI-IAFING DISHES
Dainty Cups, Saucers and Plates
Odd Pieces Decorated China
' M. A. ALLEN 8: SON
Hlcsu STR1su'r HOLYOKPI, MASS.
C. H. Bates E5 Co.
Opp. Rockefeller Hall College Street
SOUTH HADLEY, IVIASS.
Cut Flowers and Plants
All College Orders Promptly Attended to
' Telephone Cofzmwion
AN EFFECTUAL METHOD OF FIRE
Fire Captain, giving directions-"As
soon as the alarm sounds, the bucket
brigade will get the buckets and throw
them on the fire." -
CAN SHE HAVE MEANT IT?
Miss T-, in conference with a fresh-
man-"You have too many morals in
your themes, Miss G-. Not that I
think you are moral, Miss G-. Quite
360 - Maz'n Street - 360
ar TRIMMED HATS
are lznown as the hest ap-
to-clate creations of the
.lllillinery Art. The almost
unlimited style selections, com-
hinecl with the 'very lowest
prices, malee this the ideal
.Millinery Trading Place :: ::
The Leading Millinery House
DR. T. MCQUILLAN
CH 1RoP0D1 S T
All Instruments Sterilized
Room 514, REALTY TRUS1' BUILDING
225 High Street HOLYOKE, MASS.
G. H. SINCLAIR
Plants ana' Decorations
I APPLI'I'1'ON AND OAK STREETS
. -.V ...'. . . . -emu - frm -.H W.-4'1f"mr'm.,,, -..-,-rv-ww.-'gf--V---Iv--1.-Y ls .,, - -4,
KNOWLEDGE IS POWER
11's a rm! farlor Io haw' a complain' "know" about the
Food Supplies ffm! you fmrclzast' from day to day
E obviate all of your anxieties by furnish-
ing you with Meats, Poultry, Groereies,
Fruits and Vegetables that are backed up
entirely on "Quality"
How about that lunch-that you expect to
serve in your room to-night?
Our Delicatessen Department is ready to furnish
you with dainty lunches, in boxes, all ready to serve.
May we mail you one of our menus?
YAHNIG Sc BURNETTE
504 DWIGHT S'l'lllCET HOLYOKIC, MASS.
All the Latest and Best
Styles in Footwear
MORSE E99 I-IAYNES
376 MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD
The old fork fell from her trembling hand,
Fair Barbara snatched the bacon, grand.
She rushed far over the kitchen sill,
Then turned and cried with a scornful
"Starve if you must, my poor roommate,
But you just guess I'll fill my plate."-
A shade of famine, a hope of fame,
Over the face of the scullion came.
The hungry feeling Within her stirred
To life at that girlls daring deed and word.
"Who touches a crumb of that girl's
Starves like a rat," she cried with heat.
Barbara Adam's work is o'er,
And the scullion goes on her raids no
But ever the girls look back and feed
In memory on Barbara's daring deed.
BREAKFAST AT PEARSON'S
Down in the kitchen, white with flour,
Warm at the cold December hour,
The clustered piles of bacon stand
Safeguarded by maids from Ireland.
Girls, hungry, longed for lots of meat,
Looked at the cook and beat a retreat.
Longed for many a steaming bun,
Feared the cook, and took but one.
Up rose young Barbara Adams then,
Strong with her half score years and ten,
Bravest of all in Pearson's Hall,
She took the fork the rest let fall.
Up the room came the Irish tread,
Forceful Marylstriding ahead,
Under her red locks, left and right,
She glanced--the old fork met her sight.
"Haltl"--the frightened girl stood fast:
"Ceasel"-out blazed the fearful blast.
Ruling and Binding Co.
PRINTERS AND BLANK
Students' Note Book Covers
Examination Books and Other Supplies
Is Good Cocoa
Of fine quality,
---, made from care-
Hfiil iw., 9306010 'l fully selected high-
' wg grade cocoa beans,
CHUM il skilfully blended,
..,, I H. -.1 prepared by a
pa- 'N ' perfect mechanical
p N l i X. process, without
W 1 n 'l,:m, ,l the use' of chemi-
cals or dyes. It
contains no added
potash, possesses a delicious natural
flavor, and is of great food value. V
Walter Baker C4579 Co. Ltd.
.Efiabliifhed 1780 DORClIl'lS'1'IfiR, NIASS.
Ladies' Gymnasium Suits
The Apparel of Excellence
A Deserving National Favorite
COLUMBIA GYMNASIUM SUIT CO.
Actual Maker: BOSTON, MASS.
HENRY G. SEARS, Pre:1'a'enl and Treasurer
Henry G. Sears Company
W H O L E S A L E
DR. R. W. LOWE
403 HIGH STREET HoLYoK13,MASS.
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Receptions, Dances, Banquets, Etc.
W. G. LOOMIS, Leader
P. O. Box IOS, Haydenville, Mass.
Any Number of Men for Any Engagement
Special Music Arranged for Any Occasion
What is more disconcerting to oneis
natural posture and gait than the knowl-
edge that one is walking a few paces
ahead of a "Gym" faculty?
ANSWER: I A
The knowledge that one is walking a
few paces ahead of two "Gym" faculties.
DR. T. K. MACALEESE
8.30 to 12, 1.30 to 6.oog 7.oo to 8.oo
and by appointment.
HAUSAUER- ONES RINTING Co
Dzrect Adzfertzifzrzg Counselors
BUFFALO, N. Y.
ROGRESSIVE people everywhere readily admit
that judicious advertising will impart wonderful
impetus to almost any business.
Many business men would be larger advertisers but
for the difliculty experienced in determining upon, and
securing, just that combination of typography, paper,
illustration and arrangement Which they instinctively
feel is needed to present their proposition attractively.
We are Direct Advertising Counselors, with one of
the finest of printing plants in which to carry out our
ideas. Our Service Department can help you to get
just the right kind of literature, and our Printing
Department can produce it in a Way to bring results
commensurate with the merits of your product.
The 1915 LLAMARADA is
one of our products
Suggestions in the Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA) collection:
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