Mount Holyoke College - Llamarada Yearbook (South Hadley, MA)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 315
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 315 of the 1916 volume:
PUBLI 5HED YEARLY-BYTHE.
JUNIOR - CLASS
NOUHT' HOLYOKE' COLLEGE
.hh 'A ' M
Zin sincere appreciation uf ber serhiee to mount
Ziaulpuke iflullege, ann nf ber Inpal frienhsbip tnitb
the Glass of jkiineteen iiaunbreh anh Sixteen, tue
glahlp hebieate this llamaraha.
33 the peaceful lano of ifaope-p-choke within a bark ano
secret cahern there met, on eherp sebenth oap, a group
of petty aohenturers, each of whom in turn rerounteo
her experiences ano wilo hagarhs since last they hah
gatherers arounh their rlanhestine fire. Zlt was their
custom there to pleoge themselhes, each to go forth into
highways ano heserts, to ohserhe strange ahhentures,
ano to inquire the origin of the Different customs of the
lano. Zin the realm of Zlaope-p-choke the hanh became
known far ano wioe as the imoaro of the Ilamaraha, anh
their tales are here gathereh in the hook of the Zilamarahaz
which if thou woulost know the glorp of their generation ho thou
Esther ilancrnft iipuhep
DIED, December 1, 1914
Mrs. Esther Lancroft Hovey, president of the New York Alumnae Association
for three years and since June, 1913, Alumna Trustee of the College, was one of
Mount Holyoke's most devoted Workers. She represented Mount Holyoke on the
Womcn's College Committee of thc National Vacation Bible School Association,
was director of the General Alumnae Association for four years and its Vicc-prcsi-
dent for five years, was active in raising money for the Student-Alumnae building
and for the endowment, and served on various committees most efficiently. Her
interest in her Alma Mater was unfailing, and anything she could do for the College
was undertaken with enthusiasm and carried out with energy. She had a sunny
sweetness of disposition, simplicity of character, and unusual ability united to
strong convictions and high ideals of duty, While "her thoughtful kindness and
sympathy were beautiful beyond Words."
Ziessie Gunbtnin Svpaulhing
DIED, September 2, 1914
Jessie Goodwin Spaulding was amember of the class of 1903 and an honorary
member of the class of 1914. In 1910 she returned to college as instructor in Latin.
She held a college fellowship in 1912-1 3, which she used for foreign study. At
the time of hcr death she was on leave of absence. She was a woman of great
personality and power, a line student, and an excellent teacher. Her sympathy
and interest were given to her students as well as to the subject in which she worked.
She showed originality and also keenness of perception. Her early death has
removed a scholar and teacher of unusual promise.
IJIED, April 1, 1914
The college and class of 1916 lost a valuable member in the death of Sarah
Mureh, Though she was at college only a few weeks, her sweet disposition won
for her many friends. In spite of poor health she was unfailingly cheerful and show-
ed remarkable Christian Courage to the very end. She was a member of the Stu-
dent Volunteer Band and was planning for work in Africa after her eollege course
Zlsahella Marian 'S-Iushurgb
DIICD December 4, IQI4
The name of Isabella Marion Vosburgh will always bring to those who knew
her a sense of cheer, invigoration, and spiritual stimulus. The comrades of her
student days at Mount Holyoke recall the enthusiasm and eagerness with which
she worked and played. Those who knew her as a graduate student found in her
the same Hne qualities of happy devotion to her work combined with a forceful
perseverance before which difficulties vanished. Her fellow-teachers and her
students can testify to her whole-hearted service as a teacher. Her family and the
friends, who were a, vital part of her student life in college and university and in the
brief but rich months of teaching, treasure the memory of the steady, strong de-
velopment of a well-rounded nature, full of idealism and power.
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mlm? 4 HERE are in the glorious reahn of Hope-y-choke
W 4 two superior orders of wondrous dignity and
Q 'fit power, the sheiks Trustee and the sages
2 ' 5 In F acultate. When the Sultan calls them
- "Q V, forth, they appear in a long procession, wear-
Si : ing black robes, with many-colored hoods,
A A red and violet and yellow, and on their
"' learned brows gold-tasseled caps.
Once as they were passing through the streets of the City
of Wisdom, they observed one Studentbody, an ignorant and
careless maiden, who idled outside the gate, dancing and singing,
and toying with the baubles for which she spent her father's gold
in the bazaar of Loomis-an-Speri. Their wrath was kindled so
that they vowed,
"This shall not be. The ignorant mind of this maiden will
we enlighten by the treasure of Wisdom, and her father's gold
shall be devoted to Ed-u-Kashun, our noble patron."
Then the sages devised a direful project. Summoning the
most powerful genie which haunts the globe, and troubles the
dreams of innocent sleepers, they invoked his aid. This genie
is blue as the morning sky, and eramlned with the knowledge of
old tomes, whence he is called Blue Book.
"Blue Booki' commanded they, "Go, subjugate Student-
bodyg when her brains are weary, and her fingers stiff, eke from
her an inch more of her small store of fact."
Thereupon the genie appeared suddenly before Student-
body who became exceeding fearful, for Blue Book wrought
dire peril. By his enchantment the fingers of the maiden be-
came inky black, and her mind a void, pitiably helpless was
Meanwhile the sheiks journeyed to the caves of the giants,
dark and gloomy, on the walls of one of which hung many colored
papers, and on each paper a request for gold to be paid within
a half score of days, and their power was such that if any man
should be given one of these papers, he must perforce yield up a
portion of his slowly amassed gold. The giants call these papers
bills or duns. Seeing them, the sheiks became joyful, and tore
some of them from the walls. These they sent by a slave to
Studentbody who was now entering the city of Wisdom, and
Studentbody was troubled in spirit when she received these
mighty papers, and l1er purse became hollow as a greatshell.
Thus did the sheiks Trustee and the sages In Facultate sub-
jugate Studentbody. But this is not more wonderful than the
tale of the Seniores.
Baath uf Girustees
josE1-11 A. SKINNER, Ph.B., President . . . Holyoke, Massachusetts
A. LYMAN WILLISTON, A.M., LL.D., Treasurer . Northampton, Massachusetts
REV. JOHN L. R. TRASK, A.M., D.D. . Springfield, Massachusetts
G. HENRY WHI'I'c0MB, A.M .... Worcester, Massachusetts
REV. HENRY A. STIMSON, D.D. ..... New York, New York
SARAH P. EASTMAN, Litt.D ..... Wellesley, Massachusetts
MARY EMMA WOOLLEY, A.M., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D. tex-ojicioj
HON. EDWARD W. CHAPIN .... Holyoke, Massachusetts
RoBER'1' L. WILLIs'1'ON, A.B., Assistant Treasurer . Northampton, Massachusetts
JOHN C. SCHWAB, Ph.D., LL.D., Secretary . . New Haven, Connecticut
HON. ARTHUR B. CHAPIN, A.B. . . . . Boston, Massachusetts
ALFRED R. KIMBALL . . . . New York, New York
WILLIAM H. BUTTON, A.M., . . . New York, New York
CHARLES BULKLEY HUBBELL, A.M. . . New York, New York
HoN. FREDERICK H. JACKSON, . Providence, Rhode Island
I'IENRY B. DAY . . . . Boston, Massachusetts
MRs. MARY GAGE PE'I'ERsoN . . . . . Chicago, Illinois
PIOWELL CIIENEY, A.M. . . . South Manchester, Connecticut
REV. ROCKWELL HARMON POTTER, D.D. . . . Hartford, Connecticut
EDWARD B. REED, Ph.D. .... New Haven, Connecticut
PRES. AIAIGXANDER MEIKLEJOI'IN, Ph.D., LL.D. . . Amherst, Massachusetts
FRANCIS PARSONS, A.B., LL.B. . . . . Hartford, Connecticut
XMRS. ELIZABETH MAYI-IER SMITH . . Beloit, Wisconsin
"'MRs. AMELIA RAY CLARK . . Hartford, Connecticut
TfMRs. ESTHER LANCRAFT HOVEY . . New York, New York
"'Choscn by the Alumnae.
'I'Died December I, IQI4.
MARY EMMA WOOLLEY, A.M., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D., President
A., A.M., Litt,D., Brown Universityg L.H.D., Amherst Collegeg
L.L.D., Smith Collegeg A.M., Yale University, Senator of the
United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa Societyg Vice-President
Constantinople College Association, Member Brown University
and Mount Holyoke Chapters Phi Beta Kappag Board of Electors
of the Hall of Fameg American Association for Maintaining a
Womaii's Table at Naplesg American Academy of Political and
Social Scienccg College Entrance Examination Boardg President New England
Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schoolsg Honorary Council of Auxiliary
Association of American Colleges for Girls, Constantinopleg Trustee of Lake Erie
College, Painesville, Ohio, Trustee American International College, Springfield,
Massachusetts, Member of Rhode Island Society for the Collegiate Education of
Womeng Honorary Member of Salem Society for Higher Education of Womeng
Northeastern Territorial Committee of National Board of Young Womcn's Chris-
tian Associationsg Vice-President Woman's Home Missionary Associationg Direc-
tor of National Institution for Moral Instructiong Vice-President Rhode Island
Branch VVoman's Board of Missionsg Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesisg
Board of Missionary Preparationg Religious Education Association CDirector-at-
Largeb 3 Union Bible Selections Committceg Corporate Member of the American
Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions 1191955 Advisory Committee of the
Religious and Educational Motion Picture Societyg American Section of the
Committee on Christian Education in the Mission Fieldg Committee of Religious
Education of the National Council of Congregational Churches, Honorary Member
of National Council of Congregational Churches in the United Statcsg Vice-
President American Peace Societies, Honorary Member Luther Burbank Societyg
Vice-President American School Peace Leagueg Advisory Council to Congressional
Union for Woman Suffrageg Director of Women's Educational and Industrial
Union, Bosteng American Institute of Social Service CAssociate Memherjg Ad-
visory Board of Vocation Bureaug Honorary Vice-President of National Con-
sumers' Leagucg Honorary Vice-President Massachusetts VVoman's Suffrage
Leagueg Member Advisory Council Massachusetts Association for Labor Legisla-
tiong Advisory Board of the Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupations in New York
Cityg Advisory Council of the American Society for Labor Legislationg Commis-
sion on Peace and Arbitrationg National Council of the American Institute of
Child Lifeg Woman's National Committee of National Children's Bazaarg Charter
Member of the Church Peace League of Americag Vice-President Massachusetts
Branch of Peace Societyg Honorary Vice-President International Longfellow
Societyg Association of Collegiate Alumnaeg Lyceum Club, Londong Boston
College Clubg Springfield College Clubg New England Wheaton Seminary Clubg
Pawtucket Woman's Club, Womcn's Cosmopolitan Club, New York Cityg Wo-
men's University Club, QQ Madison Ave., New York Cityg Sorosisg Pawtucket
Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution.
Eepartment uf Qrt anh Qrrbeulugp
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 opening year, instruction in drawing has held a
recognized place. With the growth of the department,
an appeal for an art building was made in 1896. In 1902
the Dwight Memorial Art Building, erected at a cost
of fll675,ooo, was opened to classes. The building in-
cludes lecture rooms, department library, studios, gal-
leries of sculpture and painting, and a room devoted to
A the Clara Leigh Dwight Collection of Elbridge Kingslcy's
engravings. The library now includes nearly 3,ooo
volumes. Collections of photographs, prints and lantern
MISS RANDOLPH slides have been carefully selected, and over 9,ooo pho-
tographs 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 archi-
tectural models and casts. There is also a good beginning in original material,
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 ofl' ers 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-RANDOLPII, M. A., Emeritus Professor of Archeology and History of Art
M.A., Mount Holyoke, University of Berlin, University of Chicago, American Schools of
Classical Studies at Athens and at Rome, Head of Department of History of Art, Lake Erie
College, Lecturer in History of Art, Western .Reserve School of Design, Member of the
Archeological Institute of America and of the Classical Association ol' Western New England.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
I Ll.. Fl
l Jmpartment of Qirt anh Qlrcbenlugp-Qtnncluheh
Enrru HARRIET MOORE, M.A., Lecturer
B.A., M.A., Wellesley Collegeg Princeton University, School of Drawing and Painting of
the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Art Students' League, New York, Arthur F. Dow Summer
School of Art, Instructor in Art and Director of the Studio, Swarthmore College, Instructor
in Art, Wellesley College 5 Member of the American 1"ederation ol' Arts, College Art Asso-
I73 Oaklcigh Road, Newton, lVI2lSS2l.CllllS0l1l'S.
CAROLINE MOIZRIS GALT, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Bryn Mawr, University of Chicago, Columbia University, Member of American
School of Classical Studies lll Rome, of the New lflngland Classical Association, Instructor
111 Latin and Greek, lfeunsylvauia College for Women, 1898-1903, Member of the Archeologi-
cal Institute of America, Reader in Latin, College Entrance .l'lXiLll1lllitlIl0ll Board, IQOS-I9I.4.
GERTRIIDE STEWART HYDE, B.A., Instructor
BA., Mount Holyoke, Norwich Art School, Art Students' League, New Yorkg Art League
Summer. Schools under Bryson Burroughs and Frank Du Mond, lVIGIT1lJCl' ol' College Art
268 Washington Street, Norwich, Connecticut.
FLORENCE WINSLOW Foss, M.A., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Wellesley Collegeg Member of College Art Association.
South Hadley, Massaeluisetts.
DOR0'1'I'IY BLAIR, B.A., Studio Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke. 1608 lleury Street, Alton, lllinois.
Bepartment uf Qstrunump
A course in Astronomy was included in the required
work of the Seminary from the beginning in 1837 until
the granting of the College Charter, when all courses were -
made elective. The first telescope, six inches in aperture,
was purchased in 18 5 3 and sheltered in a small observatory
near the site of Williston Hall. In 1881 the john Payson
Williston Observatory, the gift of Mr. A. L. Williston,
Was completed. Its principal instruments are an eight-
inch Clark telescope, mounted equatorially, a three-inch
meridian circle and a Gaertner measuring machine for
astronomical photographs. In IQO2 a lecture room was
added to this building, and facilities for elementary observa-
tion Work were greatly increased. Miss Bardwell, the first Miss YOUNG
director of the observatory, began her Work here in 1866.
After her death in 1899 she was succeeded by Miss Youngq Upon the first Wednes-
day evening of each month the observatory is open to visitorsg 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.
l 1, .
. -, Ati 'nb -. -A
,IA BI. ,t,1ag :,Ar
-f' . r
!lBepartment of Qstrnnomp-Qtuncluheh
ANN111 Snwl-:LL YOUNG, Ph.D., Professor
B.L., M.S., Carleton College, l'h.D., Columbia University, Coodscll Observatory, North-
field, Minnesotag University of Chicago, Yerkes Observatory, Columbia University, Pro-
fessor of Mathematics at Whitman College, Walla Walla, Washington, Research Assistant
at Ycrkes Ubservatoryg Member of American Astronomical Society and of the Nantucket
V Maria Mitchell Association, Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science,
Minnesota Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa Society.
Winona Lake, Indiana.
ANNA D1+:1,1A Lnwis, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Ph.D., Carleton College, Goodsell Observatory, Northfield, lVIinnesotag University
of Chieagog Instructor in lVlathematics, Carleton Academy, Professor of Mathematics and
Science, Albert Lea College, Albert Lea, Minnesota.
South l-laclley, Massachusetts.
Bepartment uf Biblical literature
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 1860
certain dehnite 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,
MR- YORK and two years later the requirement MISS HUSSEY
was reduced from eight hours to six.
MARY INDA l'lUSSl'lY, Ph.D., Associate Professor
Ph.B., lilarlham Collegeg l'h.D., Bryn Mawr College, Graduate Scholar, Bryn Mawr College,
'Fellow in Semitic Languages, University of Pennsylvaniag University of Leipzig, Instructor
in Biblical llistory, Wellesley College, Fellow of the Baltimore Association l'or'tl1e Promotion
of the University Education of Women, Alice Freeman Palmer Memorial Research Fellow
of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Assistant in the Harvard Semitic Museum, Mem-
ber of the Society of Biblical Literature and lilxegesisg Member of the American Oriental
Society, and of the Vorasiatische Gesellschaft.
EDWARD E. NIJUIISIC, D.D., Lecturer
B.A., Lake Forest University, S.'l'.B., llartford Tlieological Seminary, D.D., Lake Forest
Universityg University ol' .Iena, Germany, Pastor of Second Congregational Church, Berlin,
Connecticut, Professor in Hartford Theological Seminary.
l'lARRY C111N'roN YORK, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., B.D., l'h.D., Yale University, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Vice-principal of .laffno
College, Ceylon, IQO8-I9I3.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Eepartment of Botany
Botany was included by Miss Lyon in the curriculum
of the first year, 1837-1838, and until 1851 was a required
subject during two or three years of the course. In 1897-
1898 it became entirely elective. Many names are in-
cluded in the list of those teaching the subject between
1837 and 1851. In the latter year, Miss Lydia W. Shat-
tuck beeame head of the department and directed its
interests until her death in 1889. Since that time, until
1908-1909, Miss Henrietta E. Hooker was in charge of the
department. Miss Lyon's hcrbarium was the nucleus of
the present collection, to this Miss Shattuck added her
hcrbarium and whatever other plants she was able, by
her efforts, to secure. The botanical gardens were begun MISS STOKEY
in 1878 by Miss Shattuck, and the first gardener, Mr. Charles Bates, was appointed
in 1882. The first small plant house was destroyed by fire 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 STOKEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Acting Head of the Department
B.A., Oberlin, Ph.D., University of Chicago, . Member of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Sigma Xi Society, Member of Botanical
Society of America, Wood's Hole.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
AsA TQINNEY, M.S., .Instructor
B.S., Boston University, M.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, Member of the Ameri-
can Forestry Association and of the National Geographical Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
EDITIAI ADELAIDE ROBERTS, M.S., Instructor
BA., Smith College, University of Chicago, Wood's Hole, M. S., University of Chicago,
Member of the American Forestry Association.
Dover, New Hampshire
ANNA MORSE STARR, Ph.D., Instructor
B.L., Ohio Wesleyan University, Bryn Mawr, AB., A.M., Oberlin, Wood's llolc, Ph.D.,
University of Chicago, Fellow in Botanylat the University of Chicago, Sigma Xi Society,
Member of the Botanical Society of America.
315 Fourth Street, Elyria, Ohio.
SARAH J. AGARD, A.M., Curator of Museum
B.A., A.M., Mount Holyoke, Curator of Museum. 1
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
HHH rf Lfl Hun
Eepartment uf Qlibemisttp
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
teaehing with experiments," and in the first issue of the
catalogue in 18 37 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 Miss Mary A. Berry led to the
building, in 1892, of Shattuck Hall which contains the
laboratories of Physics and Chemistry. Experimental
MISS CARR lectures have always been continued. In 1907 the work
was thrown open to Freshmen, so that a four-year course in Chemistry is new
possible, in contrast to the Senior requirement of the time of Mary Lyon.
EMMA PERRY CARR, Ph.D., Professor
BS., University of Chicago, Ohio State University, Mount Holyoke, Ph.D., University of
Chicago, Holder of the Mary E. Woolley Fellowship, 1908-1909, University of Chicago,
Holder of the Loewenthal Fellowship, 1909-1910, University of Chicago, Sigma Xi Society.
MARY ELIZABETH LIOLMES, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Wellesley, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, Graduate Scholar in Chemistry, Uni-
versity of Chicago, Fellow in Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania, Member of American
Chemical Society, of American Association for the Advancement of Science, New Eng-
land Association o 'hemistry Teachers.
DORO'l'HY ANNA HAHN, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr, University of Leipzig, Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr, Head of De-
partment of Chemistry at Pennsylvania College for Women, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. X
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
WSARAH TRUAIR HOLLANDS, B.A., Curator
' ILA., Mount Holyoke.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
ED1'r1-1 R. BARSTOW, B.A., Curator
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
CHARLo'r'ra PAULINE BURT, B.A., Graduate Fellow
B.A-., Pennsylvania College for Women.
, 30 Walnut Street, Crafton, Pennsylvania.
'On leave of absence.
W? N X
Eepartment nf Qibemistrp-Qtunrluheh
BEATRICE A. SMITH, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
16 Myrtle Avenue, Holyoke, Massachusetts.
KA.'FI-IRYN HOLDEN, B.S., Graduate Fellow
B.S., Simmons College, Graduate Fellow, Tufts College, 1913-1914,
Z1Bepartment uf Qlicunumics anb bocinlngp
It is over half a century since the Hrst course in Politi-
cal 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
BA., Goucher 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, Executive Secretary, Massachusetts Minimum Wage Commission, IQI3.
151 West Lanvale Street, Baltimore, Maryland.
'klVlARGARET Looivns STECKER, B.A., Instructor .
B.A., Cornell University, Fellow in Economic Research, Women's Educational and In-
dustrial Union, and Student at School for Social Workers, Boston, Special Investigator,
Consumers' League, Special Agent, Bureau of Labor, Department of Commerce and Labor,
Graduate Student, Cornell University.
270 First Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York.
ROBERT C. LINE, A.M., Instructor
B.A., University of Montana, A.M., Harvard University, Member of the American Eco-
ALZADA PIGCKHAM CoMs'1'oeK, A.M., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Columbia University, Holder of the Bardwell Memorial
Fellowship, Columbia University, I9I2-I9I3Q Harvard University, Member of tl1e American
Economic Association. l n
EDWIN CLYDE ROBBINS, M.A., Instructor
B.A., University of Iowa, M.A., University of Iowa, Garth Fellow, Columbia University,
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Eepartment uf QEhu:atiun
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 CLAYTON KOI-IL, Ph.D., Professor
Ph.B., Ohio State University, 1901, Principal of High School, Me-
chaniesburg, Ohio,1901-1904, Superintendent of Schools, Meehan-
MR, K01-11, iesburg, Ohio, 1904-1906, Helen Miller Gould Fellow i11 Pedagogy,
New York University, 1906-1907, Pd.M., New York University,
1907, Tutor in History 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 Education, Institute for Experimental Psychology and
Pedagogy of Leipzig Lchrerverein. '
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Bepartmcnt nf English
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:
Hlt is very desirable that the members of this class QSeniorj
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.
MISS STEVENS From 1896-1901 prescribed work was conhned 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, eighteen courses are offered by a teaching force consisting
of a professor, an associate professor, four instructors, and a reader.
CLARA F1zANems S'r1cv1aNs, Ph.M., Professor
Mount Holyoke, Ph.M., University of Michigan, Member of the New England Association
of Teaehe1's of English, and of the National Council of Teachers of English.
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Bepartment uf QEngIisb-Qlluncluheh
lVlARGARE'1' BALL, Ph.D., Associate Professor
BA., Mount Holyoke, M.A., l'h.D., Columbia University.
KABA LAURA FONDA SNELL, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke, Yale University, University of Chicago.
192 Culver Roacl, Rochester, New York
PCAROLINE FOOTE LESTER, M.A., Instructor
B.S., M.A., Columbia University.
FLORENCE L. ADAMS, M.A., Instructor
B.L., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Columbia University, University
Seneca Falls, New York
ol' Zurich, University ol'
Shirley Center, Massacluisetts
HICLEN GRIFEITH, M.A., Instructor
li.A,, Bryn Mawr, M.A., Columbia University, University of Chicago.
1307 Fourth Avenue, South, Minneapolis, Minnesota
MIRIAM HUNT THRALL, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Wellesley, Columbia University.
188 Cold Spring Street, New Haven, Connecticut
EMMA MARSHALL DENKINGER, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Radelifle.
I4 Harris Avenue, Jam
II. 'Waite Training
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. W. 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, Associate Professor
aica Plain, Massachusetts
National School of Elocution and Oratory, Philadelphia, School of Expression, Boston..
478 East Main Street. Meriden, Connectlcut
'On leave of absence for the year.
Department uf Qfinglisb literature
During the first twenty years of Mount Holyoke Sem-
inary, Milton's Paradise Lost seems to have been the
chief book studied in English Literature, although great
attention was also paid to Pope's Essay on M an and Young's
Night Thoughts. Milton's Paradise Lost 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 Butlcr'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
MISS HARPER a part of every student's work until the end of the 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 odering of electives in 1887-1888 and a well dCH1'1Cd four-year course,
beginning with Old and Middle English in 1890-1891, the history of the Seminary
ends and that of the college begins.
ELLEN PRISCILLA BowERs, Emeritus Professor
Mount Holyoke College.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
CARRIE ANNA HAIIPER, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Radcliffe, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, Graduate Scholar and Fellow in English, Bryn
Mawr, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of the Modern Language Association of America,
Harvard Teachers' Association.
JEANETTE A. MARKS, M.A., Lecturer
B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Oxford University, Associate Professor of English Literature, Mount
Holyoke College, 1901-1910, London Lyceum Club, 'Universit Club, Author's League of
America, The Incorporated Society of Authors CLondonJ, Coilege Settlements Association,
Massachusetts Woman Suffrage Association, American Public Health Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
i "Fleur de Lys," Westport-on-Lake Champlain, New York.
HELEN MAY CADY, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Radcliffe, Member of Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
KDOROTHY FOSTER, M.A., Instructor
B.A., Bryn Mawr, M.A., Radcliffe, Graduate Scholar in English, Radcliffe.
Y Y 44 Churchill Avenue, Newtonville, Massachusetts.
'On leave of absence for the year.
Bepartment nf Qinglisb literature-finncluheh
LAURA ALANDIS HIBBARD, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Alice Freeman Palmer Fellow, IQIO-I9II, Chicago University,
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
HARRIET NIANNING BLAKE, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Wellesley, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, Fellow in English, University of
ANITA PRENTICE Foiznns, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., Radcliffe. '
554 West 157th St., New York City.
Bepattment of Qbeulugp
Geology has been taught at Mount Holyoke from the
first, but to Miss Cowles and Miss Edwards belongs the
credit for developing the department and making the
collections what they are now. Miss Cowles taught for
over thirty-five years, during a part of which time occasional
lectures were given by Professor Charles Hitchcock of
Dartmouth, and field work was conducted by Mrs. Martha
K. Genthe. The collection consists of minerals, rock
specimens, fossil casts, vertebrate and invertebrate fossils,
numerous reptile tracks from this vicinity and one of the Q
rare fossils from the Triassic sandstoncs-the almost per- XXX
feet skeleton of a small dinosaur.
Louisa FRANCES Cowmss, M.A., Emeritus Professor
Mount Holyoke, M.A., Smith, Worcester School of Technology, Massachusetts Institute
of Technology, Cornell University, Amherst Summer School of Languages, Fellow of the
American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member of the Association of the
Peterson Lodge, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MIGNON TALBOT, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Yale University, Harvard University, Cornell Uni-
versity, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement
of Science, Member of the National Geographic Society of the Paleontologieal Society,
and of the American Forestry Association, Fellow of the Geological Society of America,
Sigma Xi Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MILDRED ELEANOR BLODGETT, S.B., Instructor
S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Bepartment of german
German was added to the Seminary course as an
optional study in 1846. The catalogue of 1876-1877 stated
that French and German might not be substituted for
any required study, but that a certificate would be given
for the completion of the four years' course in either mod-
ern language. In 1887 the department began its separate
existence, and German was required of all students for
two terms. With the establishment of the college course
in 1888, it was required for entrance, and was prescribed
for the scientific and literary courses until their abolish-
ment in IQO2. The teaching course has grown as follows:
one full instructor, 1887-1893, during the years 1893-
1897-1900, two full instructors, 1900-1903, three, 1903
to the present time, four. The number of courses offered
has increased from the first small beginnings to eight courses, 1888-189 3, eleven,
1893-I8Q7Q ten, 1897-1900, twenty-one, 1900-1908, twenty-three, 1914.
ELLEN CLARINDA HINSDALE, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Western Reserve University, M.A., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of
Gottingen, University of Leipzig, University of Berlin, Member of the Modern Language
Association of America, and of the New England Modern Language Association, Phi Beta
Kappa Society, Instructor in German in Joliet, Illinois, and in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Ann Arbor, Michigan
ALICE PORTER STEVENS, M.A., Associate Professor
l5.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., Radcliiie, University of Zurich, University of Berlin, Mem-
ber of the Modern Language Association of America, and of the New England Modern
Morgan Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts.
GIQACE MABEL BACON, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, M.A., University of Michigan, University of Berlin, Member of
Modern Language Association of New England, Ph.D., University of Michigan.
ANNA SCHAFHEITLIN, M.A., Instructor
B.A., M.A., McGill University, Tutor and Lecturer in German at McGill University, 1911-
Lindhurst Farm, Canning, Nova Scotia.
Greek was first offered at Mount Holyoke Seminary in
Bepartment uf Greek
MARY GILMORE WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Professor
1871-1872, with Miss Martha Bradford as instructor. A
regular four years' course outlined in the catalogue of 1874-
187 5 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 required for
thc classical course from 1889-1902, when the degree of
Bachelor of Arts was given for all courses. There have
been two instructors i11 the department since 1889. From
1889 to 1907 the Alumnae Association contributed to the
support of the American School of Classical Studies at
Athens. Since IQO7 the college has subscribed two hun-
dred and fifty dollars annually and has been represented
on the board of management of the school.
Mount Holyoke, Ph.D., University of Michigan , American School of Classical Studies,
Rome, Member of the Archeological Institute of America, of the American Philological
Association, of the New England Classical Association, and of the Association of Collegiate
Alumnae, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Instructor in Latin at Kirkwood Seminary, Missouri,
Instructor in Latin at Lake Erie College, Elisha Jones Fellow in Classical Philology at
University of Michigan, 1895-1897, Fellow of Association of Collegiate Alumnae, 1897-1898.
I89 Cedar Street, Corning, New York.
HELEN CURRIER FLINT, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke, Boston University, American School of Classical Studies,
Athens, University of Chicago, Cornell University, Harvard University, Member of Ar-
cheological Institute of America, of the American Philologieal Association, and of the New
England Classical Association.
Concord, New Hampshire.
Bepartment uf ilaistnrp
In the early days of the Seminary a brief outline of
General History and a course in Ecclesiastical History
appear among the 'fornamental branchesl' 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 Hconstitutional 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 "philosophy 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 Soule,
adding those more specialized and advanced courses which the growth of the
college has made possible.
ELIZABETH BARs'row PR1+:NT1ss, M.A., Emeritus Professor
B.A., M.A., Mount Holyoke.
Langdon, New Hampshire.
NELIJIE NEILSCJN, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, Fellow in History, Bryn Mawr, Holder of the American
Fellowship of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Cambridge, England , London, Oxford,
Member of the American Historical Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
WELLEN DEBORAH ELLIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, Graduate Student, Bryn Mawr, 1901-1902, IQO3-1904,
Holder of Bryn Mawr European Fellowship, and Student at Leipzig, 1902-1903, Fellow in
Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr, 1904-1905, Professor of History, Constantinople Col-
lege, Constantinople, Turkey, IQI3-IQISQ Member of the American Historical Association,
of the American Economic Association, and of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae.
1 104 South 46hl1 Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
MARGARM1' S1-movin MORRISS, B.A., Instructor
B.A., Goucher College, Bryn Mawr, 1904-1906, Holder of Alumnae Fellowship, Goucher
College, and student in London, 1906-1907, 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.
Eepartmznt nf iiaisturp-Qlluncluheh
BERTHA HAVEN PUTNAM, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Bryn Mawr, Ph.D., Columbia University, Holder of the Alice Freeman Palmer
Memorial Fellowship of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, London, Member of the
American Economic Association, of the American Historical Association, of the American
Association for Labor Legislation, of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, of the Women's
University Club, New York, of the New York Bryn Mawr Club, Fellow ol' the Royal His-
335 West 86th Street, New York City.
KENNETH WALLACE COLGROVE, M.A., Lecturer
H.A., M,A., University of Iowa, Holder of Weld Fellowship, Harvard University.
Zbepartment of fllilehicine ant ilitmieue
ELIZABETH COLDEN UNDERHILL, M.D., Resident Physician
Women's Medical College, New York' Cornell University Med-
ical College, Clinical Assistant in llispensaries of Women's
Medical College and Bellevue Hospital, New York City, Private
Practice, Poughkeepsie, New York, Graduate Work at Har-
vard Medical School, Sargent School for Physical Education,
Member of American Public Health Association, and of Health
Education Bureau, Fellow of American Academy of Medicine,
Member Massachusetts Medical Society.
Poughkeepsie, New York.
Bzpartment nf latin
The study of Latin at Mount Holyoke is only two
years younger than the institution itself. The catalogue
for 1839-1840 states that "some devote a part of their time
to Latin," and that an extension of the course to four
years is anticipated in order to give a regular time to
Latin. The next year the course is "earnestly 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 of the following decades steadily increased
in amount, so that the step was not a very long one when
MISS the change was made to the regular college course in 1888-
lg 889. Since that time, the number and scope of the college electives offered have
een steadily increased.
The present aim of the department is a study of the life and civilization of the
ancient Romans through their language.
HELEN M. SEARLES, Ph.D., Professor
M.A., Lake Forest College, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Cornell University, Member of
the Archeological Institute of America, of the American Philological Association, and of the
New England Classical Association, Instructor in Greek and German, Ferry Hall Seminary,
1889-1894, Classical Fellow, Cornell University, 1894-1895, Fellow in Sanskrit and Com-
parative Philology, University of Chicago, 1895-1898, Instructor in Latin and Greek at
Pennsylvania College for Women, 1898-1899.
HELEN ELIZABETH HOAG, B.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Cornell University, Classical Fellow at Cornell University, 1894-1895, American
School of Archaeology, Athens, 1900-190I' Columbia University, 1906-1907, Cornell Chapter
of Phi Beta Kappa Society, Member of the Archeological Institute of America, of the Ameri-
can Philological Association, and of the Classical Association of New England, Instructor
in Greek, Elmira College, 1895-1900.
400 Oak Avenue, Ithaca, New York.
MARY ELIZABETH TAYLOR, M.A., Instructor
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 University of Chicago , Member of American School at Rome, Mem-
ber of the New England Classical Association.
Lake Forest, Illinois,
MARGARET COLEMAN WAITES, Ph.D., Instructor
A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Radcliffe, Fellow of the Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Fellow of
the Archeological Institute at the American School for Classical Studies in Rome, Head of
the Department of Latin at Rockford College, 1910-1914.
ALICE RUTH PARKER, A.B., Reader .
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Graduate Student at Mount Holyoke.
' Worcester, Massac usetts.
- Eepartment of Mathematics
The beginning of the Department of Mathematics
dates from the first year of the Seminary, when Colborn's
First Lessons and Adam's New Arithmetic were required
for admission, and P1ayfair's Euclid and Day's Algebra
were studied during the first two years. In 18 S4 a course
in Trigonometry was added, early in the eighties was
introduced Professor Olney's series of text-books, and stu-
dents were eneouraged 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 work of the Freshman year may
be followed by twenty elective courses, giving fifty hours
of credit and covering the field of mathematics from the
elements of Analytic Geometry and Calculus to Modern Geometry, application
of the Calculus, and the theory of functions. Mount Holyoke was one of the
first colleges to offer work in the history of Mathematics, the subject being included
in the requirements for a "major" as early as 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 EFFIE SM1'r1-I, BS., Professor
B.S., Mount Holyoke, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of Michigan,
University of Chicago, University of Berlin, Member of American Mathematical Society,
Member of Association of Mathematical Teachers of New England.
I9 Walnut Street, Newburyport, Massaeluisetts.
ELEANOR C. DOAK, Ph.B., Associate Professor ,
B.A., Coates, Ph.B., University of Chicago, Cambridge University, Instructor in Mathe-
matics at Coates College, and at Depauw University, Member of Association of Mathematics
Teachers of New England.
732 Center Street, Terre l-Iaute, Indiana.
EMILIE NORTON lWAR'l'IN, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, Fellow in Mathematics at Bryn Mawr, Holder of the Mary E.
Garrett European Fellowship from Bryn Mawr, and Student at the University of Giittiugen,
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 Mathe-
matics Teachers in New England, and of the Philadelphia College Club.
Montreat, North Carolina.
Eepartment of mathematics-Guncluheh
ANNA bl. PPILL, Ph.D., Instructor
BA., University of South Dakota, M.A., Radcliffe College, Alice Freeman Palmer Fellow,
University of Gottingcng Ph.D., University of Chicago, Member of the American Mathe-
matical Society, Sigma Xi Society.
EDITII M. CooN, B.A., Instructor.
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
33 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
Eepartment of Music
During the iirst 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-
eello, and Hute, as well as in Various theoretical classes.
Interest in choral Work has steadily increasedg the choir,
vested and enlarged a few years ago, is now an important
MR, HAMMOND factor in the Sunday services.
WILLIAM C1-IURCIIILL HAMMOND, Professor
1" H tl' l Boston New York' Organ, Hartford, New York, Theory, N. H. Allen,
Iano, ar orc , , ,
Organist of the Second Congregational Church, Holyoke, a Founder of the American Guild of
JULIA BANGS DICKINSON, Associate Professor
Voice, Worcester, Boston, New York g Emmerich of Berlin, Theory, R. P. Baldwin.
I4 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts.
!JBepartmeut of jttlusic-fdlnncluheh
REBECCA WILDER HoLMEs, Instructor in Violin
Royal Conservatory, Berlin, Germany, Pupil of Joseph Joachim, Berlin, Germany, of Hugo
I-Ierrman, Frankfort, Germany, and of Julius Eiehhurg, Boston.
55 Prospect Street, Northampton, Massachusetts.
ALBER'r M. TUCKER, Assistant Organist, Instructor in Piano
Piano and Organ, Professor Hammond, Piano and I-larmony, J. J. Bishop, Springfield, Organ
S. P. Warren, New York, Organ, Guilmant, Piano, W agner Swayne, Paris, Harmony and
Counterpoint, John Patten Marshall, Boston, Associate Member of American Guild of
' South Hadley Falls, Massaeluisetts.
GEORGE WEBs'rER, Instructor ln Flute
Studied with C. K. North, Boston.
BLANCHE SARAH SAMUELS, Assistant in Musical Pedagogy
Theory, New England Conservatory, Boston.
South Hadley Falls, Massaoluisetts.
lV,lE'1'A MALLARY, Instructor in Vocal Music
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Dudley Buck, New York.
773 State Street, Springfield, Massaelulsetts.
RUTH DYER, Instructor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Organ and Irlarinony, E. E. 'lll'llCltlfC, Boston, Alfred De Voto, New
England Conservatory, Boston, Voice, l". W. WVodell, Boston, Colleague American Guild
Bepartment of Rbilusnpbp anh Psychology
From the opening of the
Seminary, in 1837-1838, courses
Q, , ' n , in Philosophy have been required
, for graduation. For a time the
f ' work in "mental and moral
sciencel' was given by the princi-
5 't.i X ' pal, and it was not until 188 3 that
2, S " ' ' it was transferred to an instructor.
" In IQOI the department was in-
creased to two members, and the
' Psychological laboratory was
opened. In IQO48.1'1OlJl1CI'l1'1SlQ1'llClL-
MISS TALBOT or was added, and in 1908 alabora- MR- HAYES
tory assistant. The department now consists of two professors tone of whom is the
head of the department, and the other the director of the Psychological laboratoryj,
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 Buss TAL1so'r, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Cornell University, Chicago University, University of
Berlin, University of Heidelberg, Graduate Scholar, Cornell University, Fellow, Cornell
U nivcrsity, Member of American Philosophical Association, and of American Psychological
Association, Phi Beta Kappa Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
SAMUEL Pr:RKINs HAYES, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., Amherst, B.D., Union Theological Seminary, M.A., Columbia University, Ph.D.,
Cornell University, Clark University, University of Berlin , Sorbonne, Paris, Member of the
American Psychological Association, and of the Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole,
Phi Beta Kappa Society, Sigma Xi Society.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
JOHN MARTYN VVARBEKM, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Princeton, Ph.D., Leipzig, Associate in Science, University of Chicago, Instructor at
Williams College, Member of American Philosophical Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
HAZEL ELLA FosoA'r1f:, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Graduate Fellow, Mount Holyoke.
Eepartment uf Rbpsins
From the beginning of the Seminary in 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
Junior or Senior year. The work of the department was
amplified for many years by special lectures given by a
visiting professor. The supply of apparatus, very small
at first, was increased from time to time, so that the present
equipment is exceedingly good. In 1887 Laboratory work
became required, and in that same year Elective work was
offered. Up to 1891, one person gave a part of her time
to the subject, since then the staff has been increased
to five. In the year 1893-1894 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. ln 19o7-1908 Physics was for the first time made
elective for Freshmen, so that, now, work may be elected in the department during
all four years.
ELIZABETI-1 REBECCA LAIRD, Ph.D., Professor
B.A., University of Toronto, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, University of Berlin, Cambridge Univer-
sity, Fellow in Physics, Bryn Mawr, Holder of President's European Fellowship from Bryn
lX'Iawr, Fellow of American Association for tl1e Advancement of Science, Holder of Sarah
Berliner Research Fellowship for Women, University of Wurzburg.
South Hadley, lvlassaclnisetts.
NIABEL AUGUSTA CHASE, M.A., Associate Professor
B.A., Oberlin, M.A., Cornell University, University of Chicago, Imperial College for
Science, London, Associate Member of American Physical Society.
' South Hadley, lvlassachusetts.
ELLEN O'CONNOR, M.Sc.,1rtstructor
M.Sc., Durham University, Fellow ol' Armstrong College, Durham University, University of
Dunsdale, Poole Road, Bournsmouth, England.
RUTH A. YEATON, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
240 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire.
Eepartment of Romance languages
In the early days of Mount Holyoke Seminary one
instructor took charge of all the work in modern languages,
but in 1887-1888 the departments of French and German
were separated. Four courses in French were then offered,
representing as many years' work. In 1891-1892 six courses
were given, and in 1897-1898 an additional instructor was
found necessary. Italian and Spanish courses began to
figure in the catalogue in 1894-1895, but were not given
regularly until IQOI, 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
Miss YOUNG 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., Professor
Ph.D., University of Zurich, Sorbonne, Ecole des Hautes Etudes, College de France,
Ecole des Chartcs, Member of the Modern Language Association of America, of the Dante
Society of America, of the Societe Axnicale Gaston, Paris, of the Maitres Phonetiqucs, of the
National Institute of Social Sciences, and of the New England Modern Language Associa-
tion, Officer d' Academic fconferred by French Governmentj.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
MARY Gnnrnnnn CUsn1No, Ph.D., Associate Professor
M.A., Wellesley, Student of Romance Literature and Philology at Columbia University,
and in Paris, 1901-1905, Student in France and Spain, 1907-1908, Member of the New
England Modern Language Association.
Hotel Sherman Square, New York City.
EMMA IQIVILLE RlCNSCl'I, Associate Professor
Studied in Switzerland, Paris, Germany, England, Member of the Modern Language Associa-
tion, Officer d'Acadcmie.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
SUSAN A1,M1RA BACON, Pl1.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Studied in University of Berne, Switzerland, 1905-1906, Studied in
Geneva, Paris, Berlin, Heidelberg, Pl1.D., Yale University, 1911, Member of the New Eng-
land Modern Language Association.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
Bepartment of Zoology emo Rbpsiologp
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 hrst Zoological laboratory was situated in Williston
Hall Cbuilt in 18761 An annex was added in 1889 and
the accommodations for work in Zoology seemed ample
until IQO 5, when the laboratory work in Physiology was
included in the department. Since that time there has
been necessity for enlarged quarters for the department,
and a new Biological laboratory is looked for in the near
fUt111'C- Miss CLAPP
CORNELIA MARIA CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor
Mount Hol oke, Ph.B., Syracuse University, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Trustee of
Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Naples Zoological Station, Phi Beta Kappa
Society, Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, of the Society
of American Zoologists, and of the Association of American Anatomists.
Army Howe TURNER, B.A., Professor
B.A., Mount Holyoke, University of Pennsylvania, Elizabeth Ba1'dwcll Fellow, 'University
of Chicago, 1901-1902, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Instructor in Zoology
Wellesley, IQO3-I904Q Cornelia M. Clapp Fellow, Harvard Medical School, 1909-19103 1061i
low of Women's Education Association of Boston, Harvard Medical School, IQIO-IQII.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
ANNA HAVICN MORGAN, Ph.D., Associate Professor
B.A., Cornell University, Ph.D., Cornell University, Wellesley College, Marine Biological
Labo1'atory, Wood's Hole, Schuyler Fellow, Cornell University, Sigma Xi Society 5 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, American
Society of Zoologists.
24 Center Street, New London, Connecticut.
LUCY WRIGHT SMITH, Ph.D., Instructor
B.A., Mount I-lolyoke, M.A., Pl1.D., Cornell University, Carnegie Institution for Experi-
mental Evolution, 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, American Society of Zoologists.
Ferncroft Way, Malden, Massachusetts.
MARION JANNEY, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Goucher, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole.
2109 Homewood Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland,
MARION G. HOWE, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Laboratory Assistant Coe College. I
37 Mechanic Street, Orange, Massachusetts,
Bepartment of Zunlugp anti iBbpstuIugp-Qlluncluheh
KATHERINE E. CLARK, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole.
AMY ELIZABETII AnAMs, B.A., Laboratory Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society. '
186 Washington Street, East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania.
Department uf 1Bbpsir:aI Qthucaticm
' An incident in the history of Physical Training at
T Mount Holyoke, though told in the "History of the Semi-
5 nary," is worthy of repetition here. Ouring anniversary
-, A ' 1 week, in 1863, john A. Andrews, Governor of Massachu-
P L, . ' setts, was present at the reading of "compositions" One
V " 'T . , of these, read by a member of the graduating class, was an
' , ' earnest, impressive plea for a gymnasium. When the reader
fy 1' , 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 of the trustees made generous contributions, and the
Miss LORD first gymnasium was completed in 1865. ,
GRACE BELLE LORD, Director in Physical Training
New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, Instructor Public Schools, West Hartford, Con-
necticut, Director Physical Training, Public Schools, Hartford, Connecticut, Supervisor of
Athletics and Playgrounds and Vacation Schools, Hartford, Connecticut, awarded Guliek
Prize, New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, I907, Member of American Health League,
of the Association of the Committee of One Hundred on National Health, Member of Ameri-
can Physical Education Association.
Ioo9 Farmington Avenue, West Hartford, Connecticut.
MARY ESTELLA MARsHALL, Assistant Director in Physical Training
New York Normal School of Physical Education , Assistant, New York Normal School of
Physical Iflducation, Director in Girls' Gymnasium, Muskegon High School and Hackly
Manual Training School, Muskegon, Michigan.
Bradford, New Hampshire.
LILLIAN LoRn'rTA KUl'lS'PER, Corrective Gyrnnastics
New York Normal School of Physical Education, Chautauqua School of Physical Instruction,
Member ol' American Physical Education Society.
2586 Bedford Avenue, Brooklyn, New York.
E'rinf:L M. HONDA, Assistant in Gyrnnasinrn
B.A., University of Texas, Phi Beta Kappa Society, Physical Director for Women, Poly-
technic College, Ft. Worth, Texas, Teacher of Public Schools, Galveston, Texas, Physical
Director, Young Women's Christian Association, Dallas, Texas.
3528 Avenue P., Galveston, Texas.
Amen Lou Pr,As'rR1ocE, Assistant in Gymnasium
Graduate of New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, New Haven, Connecticut.
i Zllibe library
A library and reading room were provided in the first
year, 1837. The room was twenty feet square. ln 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 310,000
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.
Carnegie's conditional pledge of 3B5o,ooo in january, IQO4,
toward a new building was made good in june, through
the special cHorts of President Woolley and the response
Cof ilB5o,oooD from trustees, alumnae, students, faculty and
other friends. In September, 1905, the beautiful Tudor MISS BLAKE,-Y
Gothic Library designed after Westminster Hall, by Mr.
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,ooo volumes
were increased to 8,ooo in three years, then there was a slow, constant growth
until 1899, since when larger appropriations have brought the number to 5 5,ooo
BERTIAIA ELIZA BLAKELY, B.A., Librarian
B.A., .Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School, Life Member of Ameriean Library
Association, of the Massachusetts Library Club, President of the Western Mnssneluisetts
' South Ilzulley, M:lSS2tf5llllSL!lflfS.
FRANCES E. HAYNES, B.L., Assistant Librarian
B.L., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library Sehool, Life Member of American Library
Association, of the Massachusetts Libmry Club, :mil of the Western Mnssuellllsetts
South llaulley, lVlussuelu1setts.
BEll'1'liA HoRTENsn GAUL'l', B.L., Catalogner
ILL., Oberlin, Life Member of the 'AlT1CI'lCttlI Library Association, of the Mnssaiellusetts
Library Club, of the Western M2LSSitCllLlSCttS Library Club.
EMMA C. GRIMES, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
ELIZABETII L. DAVIS, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke, New York State Library School.
Sag llarbor, New York.
GLADYS Fone PRATT, B.A., Assistant
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society.
FLORENCE PURINGTON, Litt.D., Dean
B.S., Litt.D., Mount Holyoke, University of Michigan, Har-
vard University Summer School, Member of New England
Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
CAROLINE BOARDMAN GREENE, M .A., Registrar
M.A., Mount Holyoke, Member of New England Association of
Colleges and Preparatory Schools, and of New England College
Entrance Certificate Boardg Member of American Association
of Collegiate Registrars.
South Hadley, Massachusetts.
ELLA SILL DICKINSON, B.A., Assistant Registrar
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Registrar, National Cathedral School, Washington, District of
MILDRED RUBY STE'rsoN, B.A., Secretary to the Dean
B.A., Mount Holyoke.
CLARA LOUISE STAFFORD, B.A., Secretary to the Dean
B.A., Mount Holyoke, Phi Beta Kappa Society.
120 Butler Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts.
ALICE GOULD HAsKELL, BS., Secretary to the Registrar
B.S., Simmons College.
MARION LEWIS, B.A., Secretary to the Registrar
B.A., Mount Holyoke. .
- 304 Winthrop Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
SELMA ROGERS, Secretary to the President
Simmons College 3 Harvard University Summer School.
South Hadley, Massachusetts
ANNA IRENE MILLER , . Holder of the Mary E. Woolley Fellowship
RUBY REVERE MURRAY . Holder of the Bardwell Memorial Fellowship
CLARA MAUD SYVRET ..... Holder of the '86 Fellowship
i eranuarr btuhents
CHARLOTTE PAULINE BURT, A.B. . . . Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
EDITH MARION COON, A.B. .... Springfield, Massachusetts
HAZEL ELLA FOSGA'1'E,A.B. . . Ashburnham, Massachusetts
RUTH LILLIAN GORDON, A.B. - Cobleskili, NCW York
KATHRYN HOLDEN, S.B. .' Roxbury, Massachusetts
MARION GAUNET HOWE, A.B. . Orange, New jersey
ALICE RUTH PARKER, A.B. . . Worcester, Massachusetts
RUTH AGNES YEATON, A.B. .... Portsmouth, New Hampshire
Warp lynn Scholars
MARGARET ADAMS ....... Mathematics
MAUD ANNA BROWN . . . . Mathematics, Zoology
ALICE CORNELIA BULLOCK . . Art and Archaeology, French
ELIZABETH LELAND CHAMBER
KATIIERINE ELLEN CLARK.
FLORENCE ANNE COMINGS .
HELEN EATON CUTLER .
GERTRUDE PATIENCE ELMER
HELEN ELIZABETH FERNALD
ETHEL REED HOLMES .
LAURA ELLEN KIBBE .
DOROTPIY ISABELLA MORRILL
HARRIET NEWI-IALL . .
MARY HARRIET OLIVER .
HELEN ELIZABETH PATCH .
CARRIE REYNOLDS . .
EDNA GRACE ROBINS .
RUTH LESLIE ROWELL .
GLADYS HADLEIGI'I SHAFNER
MINNIE LAZELLE SUTLIFFE
FLORENCE DAY TYZZER .
EDNA MARGUERITE WEED .
EMILY JOSEPHINE WINCH .
FRANCES BELCHER WOODS
. . . Economics
. Zoology and Physiology
. . English Literature
. . Romance Language
Biblical History and Literature
Art and Archaeology, Zoology
. . . Latin
. . . German
. . German
. . . Botany
. . . French
Biblical History and Literature
. . . German
. Art and Archaeology
. . German
. . Chemistry
. . Geology
. German, History
. . Chemistry
Svarab Williston Scholars
EDITH HARRIET ABRAMS
MARGARIST' FRANCES BUNYAN
JEANNETTE GODDARD DABOLL
LOUISE BURNHAM DUNBAR
HELEN ELIZA FAIRBANKS
ALICE HALL FARNSWORTI-I
MILDRED ESTABROOK GARDNER
LILLIAN RICE JOHNSON
MARGUIGRITE CELIA KILEY
CATHERINE CASKEY LOWE
SYLVIA LOUISE PARKER
MARGARET SHERMAN ROMARY
ORTHA LESLIE WILNER
MRs. LUCY COPE SIIELMIRE ........ ,
69th and Lawnton Avenues, Oak Lane, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Miss MARY WARNER CROWELL .... Mount Holyoke College
MRS. FLORENCE PEARSON YARNALL . . Wallingford, Pennsylvania
Miss FLORENCE PURINGTON ..... Mount Holyoke College
' Qlreasurer uf Zlncnme Jfunh
MRs. MARY TUTTLE BOURDON . 3 Park Street, Boston, Massachusetts
local Qssuriatiuns ani: Bresihents
New H afuen Association
Miss LOTTIE G. BISHOP . I74 Grand Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
Association of the Northwest
MRs. P. S. PETERSON . . Lincoln and Peterson Avenues, Chicago, Illinois
Association of Boston, M assachnsetts, and Vicinity
MRs. Louis W. ARNOLD . 152 Wahon Avenue, Wahon, Massachusetts
Association of Worcester, M assachnsetts, and Vicinity
MRS. ART!-IUR C. CONIENS . 104 Merrick Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Northern California Association
MRs. GEORGE B. SMYTIT . . 2509 Hearst Avenue, Berkeley, California
Miss PRISCILLA W. HEACOCK .... Wyncote, Pennsylvania
MRS. EDWARD W. CAPEN . . 146 Sergeant Street, Hartford, Connecticut
-I Sk ERN
kiffffqlgg N H 1 ffl-xl :?fXj'?fj.
A .fi S I 1 AQ--U .A
Eastern New York Association
MAYNARD N. CLEMENT . . 127 South Lake Avenue, Albany, New York
Franklin County, Massachusetts Association
PIARRIET R. PEASE . . 32 High Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts
Hampshire County, Massachusetts Association
B. H. WILLIAMS . II North Prospect Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
Western New York Association
GEORGE H. DRAKE . . 353 Norwood Avenue, Buffalo, New York
Central New York Association
CHARLES A. HADLEY ..... Black River, New York
Springfield, Massachusetts Association
FREDERICK B. SWEET . 81 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
MAROELLUS BOWEN . . . Bible House, Constantinople, Turkey
New H arnpshire Association
LAFELL DICKINSON . 6o Roxbury Street, Keene, New Hampshire
Association of Washington and Vicinity
J. T. BODFISH 109 First Street, N. E., Washington, District of Columbia
Southern C alifornia Association
W. L. YOUNG . 645 South Boyle Avenue, Los Angeles, California
Eastern Maine Association
HIELEN V. GERRITY . . . 157 Essex Street, Bangor, Maine
Western Maine Association
ERNEST W. FILES . . . 522 Deering Avenue, Portland, Maine
GILBERT S. LEWIS . . 161 Atkinson Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
South African Association
ABBIE P. FERGUSON . Huguenot College, Wellington, South Africa
Minnesota A ssoci ation
MRS. IULIA CARSON jolINSoN . Macalester College, St. Paul, Minnesota
Waterbury, Connecticut Association
MISS MAR1'I'lA E. BOWEN . 18 Maple Avenue, VVaterbury, Connecticut
Eastern Connecticut Association
MISS MARY A. C. AVERY . . 44 Oneco Street, Norwich, Connecticut
Berkshire County, Massachusetts Association
MISS EDITII HALL . . . 29 Forest Park Avenue, Adams, Massachusetts
Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio, and West Virginia Association
MRS. FRANK M. HUNTER ........,
The King Edward Apartments, Bayard Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
MRS. HILTON PEDLEY ...... Maebashi, jashu, Japan
MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE THURSTON . . Nanking University, Nanking, China
MISS WINIIVRED R. TILDEN . . . 915 Douglass Avenue, Ames, Iowa
Rhode Island Association
MRS. EDGAR LER. SPAULDING 38 North Ballou Street, Woonsoeket, Rhode Island
MISS BERTHA M. TERRILL . . 411 Maine Street, Burlington, Vermont
Association of Puget Sound
MRS. ALMON H. FULLER . 5208 14th Avenue, N. E., Seattle, Washington
H-ruse and conquer, bearmgg
Zlbimyou Wns Talisman from
one TF?-. QJJSBTI. ooo
mmwi HERE were also in the land a mighty company
W' Y 4 of goodly people, fair to look upon, and these
W 0. were called by their fellow countrymen Sen-
t A' ' 1 iores on account of their superior wisdom, and
their craft was known even to the court of the
xii : Sultan. In the contests and games they won
'44, A many a prize, exceeding in grace and strength.
T And all the people of the realm, hearing of their
prowess, gathered together to watch the Seniores as they ran
and leapt, and disported themselves bravely on the great plain
where the contest was held.
Not only in the games did the Seniores display great ex-
cellence. Often a king's messenger would come to them saying,
"The king prayeth you to come to the gardens of the palace,
and present there a spectacle of pomp and glory, the sight of
yvhich shall delight our eyes, and the memory gladden our
Then the leaders of the company of Seniores chose assis-
tants from lower tribes, and repaired to the king's ga1'dens,
there to show forth the tragedy or gaiety of life in such wise that
all beholders laughed or wept, and there was one pageant more
glorious than all the rest, in which none had a part, save only the
Senioresg and because the singers were fair, and endued with a
sweetness of voice passing the tone of the lyre, behold, all who
gazed marvelledg and there arose a mighty shout, "Long live
the Senioresg for they are a noble and goodly company!',
But after these things there came from the Sultan an Emeer,
lgray-lziearded and hoary, who spake words of deep import, for
e sal ,
"Hearken, 0 Seniores. Think not that ye may rest here
forever, adored by your fellowmen. There be many in lands far
and near that have need of you. Arise and go into all the
surrounding countries, performing mighty deeds, to create for
yourselves an honorable namef,
Then the Seniores wept, and declared "We will not depart
hencef' But the Emeer shook his head, and answered sternly,
"Yea, but ye will depart. Arise and conquer, bearing with
you this talisman from the Queen," and l1e gave to them a magic
parchment. Then the Seniores arose, and passed out to the
surrounding lands, and because they were very brave and full
of courage, they smiled.
Qilass uf iliineteen Ztaunhreh jfifteen
MoT'ro: "Non sibi sed omnibus"
NIGLIJIIG LOUISE L0'l'lIR0l' .
CLEORA KA'l'lIAIlINI'l CHURCH
COLOR : Yellow
. . . . Pre sident
. . Vice-President
MARc:UER1'1'E ERSKINIC MAIJIJA ny . Secretary
HEIil'lN GENEVIEVE FULLER
MARY ELLEN APPIGL , .
RACIIIGL IQEED . .
NELLIE LOUISE Lo'1'nRo1' .
. . . . . . . Treasurer
. . . . . , . Sergeant-at Arms
Chairman, Class Prayer Meeting Conirnittee
. . . . Captain of Basket Ball feani
Cleora Katharine Church, Chairman
Elizalrxetli Le May
Marjorie Gordon Taylor
Christine Elizabeth Millner Marjorie Ruth Latimer
Miss Emma P. Carr
Miss Isadelle C. Couch
Miss Caroline B. Greene
Mr. William C. Hammond
Miss Ada F. Snell
Mary G. Williams '
Mr. John M. Warluelce
Miss Margaret S. Morriss
X -A NX . if
I lTl'- i1':s'5Xfi41' V
ADAMs, ELLEN F. . . . 1 North Park Street, Hanover, New Hampshire
Hanover High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Basket Ball Team, 191 1-1915,
New Hampshire Club.
ALLARD, BEATRICE . . 183 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College
Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Baked Bean Club, Silver Bay Club,
To A E Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir, B21 Club, House Chairman, 1914-1915,
Leader Mission Study Classes, 1913-1915, Critic Committee, To AE Chapter, 1914-1915.
APPEL, MARY E. . . . 625 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pennsylvania
Frances Steitter School, Allentown, Pennsylvania, Allentown College for Women,
Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To AE Chapter, Debating Society,
Dramatic Club, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Sergeant-
at-Arms, 1913-1914, Junior Choir, President, Dramatic Club, 1914-1915, Treasurer,
Keystone Club, 1913-1914.
ARMSTRONG, ELTDA ,... 277 Ege Avenue, jersey City, New Jersey
Jersey City High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To A E Chapter, Debating
Society, Equa Suffrage League, Banjo Club, Das Kranzehen. W
BAER, SELMA ..... 113 West Bancroft Street, Toledo, Ohio
Toledo High School, Athletic Association, Ohio Club, Consumers' League, Equal Suf-
frage League, Vice-President To AE Chapter, Debating Society, 1913-1914, Literary
Editor 1915 LLAMARADA Board, President Mathematics Club, 1914-1915, President To
AE Chapter, Debating Society, 1914-1915, Sa1'al1 Williston Scholar.
BARSTOW, I-IARRIET L., rp B K, . . Wolcott Hill, Wethersiield, Connecticut
Lee High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Secretary Athletic Association,
19,13-1914, Le Gioeose, L'Alliance Francaise, Secretary-'l'reasurer, L'Alliance Fran-
CUISC, 1913-1914, College Settlements Association, Chairman, Class Prayer-Meeting
Committee, 1913-1914, Silver Bay Club, Leader, Freshman Bible Class, 1912-1913,
To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Executive Committee, To AE Chapter, 1913-1914,
Sarah Williston Scholar, Track Team, 1911-1912, Hockey Team, 1913-1915, Tennis
Champion, 1912-1914, Student Volunteer Band, Junior Choir, Chairman, Bible
Study Department, Y. W. C. A., 1914-1915.
BARTON, HIGLEN ...... New Milford, Connecticut
New Milford High School, To A E Chapter, Debating Society, Banjo Club, Y. W. C.
AZ, Le Giocose, Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Hockey Team,
BEERS, RUTH G. ....... Hancock, New York
Hancock High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Mathematics Club, To
AE Chapter, Debating Society, Le Giocose, Seeretary-Treasiirer, Mathematics Club,
BILLEB, C1-IARLOTTE M. . . . 132 West 1o4th Street, New York City
Hunter High School, New York, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giccose,
Equal Suffrage League, Canoe Club.
BOWEN, HELEN E. ....... Sinclairville, New York
Livingston Manor High School, Livingston Manor, N. Y., Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso-
clation, To AE Chapter, Debating Society.
BROWN, A. lVlARGARE'l' .... North Westchester, Connecticut
Bacon Academy, 1910, Middletown High School, 191 1, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associa-
tion, College Settlements Association, Banjo Club, IQI2-IQISQ Leader, Banjo Club,
1913-1914, Junior Choir, Le Giocose, Hockey Team, 1911-1913, Journal Club, Con-
BRUMMITT, MARY B. . 1oo South Main Street, Wolfeboro, New Hampshire
Brewster Academy, Wolfeboro, N. H., Y. W. C. A., Le Giocose, To AE Chapter, De-
bating Society, Granite State Club.
BULLMAN, ELOISE . . II Welcome Place, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Springfield Club,
To AE Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association, 1911-1912.
CARR, lV.lARTI'IA D. . . . zo Benton Avenue, Middletown, New York
Middletown High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Consumers' League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club,
Editor-in-Chief IQIS LLAMARADA Board, MOUNT IHOLYOKE Board, 1914-1915, Black-
CARRINGTON, FRANCES ...... Sudield, Connecticut
Girls' High School, Brooklyn, N. Y., Athletic Association, Basket Ball Team, 1911-
1915, Blackstick, Mathematics Club, Journal Club, To AE Chapter, Debating So-
ciety, Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, Track Team, 1911-1915, Track
Captain, 1913-1914, ,Vice-President, Mathematics Club, IQI3-IQI4.
CHALMERS, RUTH A ..... 33 West Street, Rutland, Vermont
Rutland High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To AE Chapter, Debating
Society, Le Giocose, Equal Sllffrage League, Vermont Club, College Settlements
Association, Vice-President, College Settlements Association, 1914-1915.
CHASE, HIGLIQN .... II Smith Street, Lynn, Massachusetts
Lynn Classical High School, Y. W, C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal
Sutlrage League, Classical and Archaeological Club, Consumers' League, To AE
Chapter, Debating Society.
CHURCH, CLEORA K. . 83 College Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, To
AE Chapter, Debating Society, Secretary-Treasurer, To AE Chapter, 1913-1914,
Philosophy Club, Biology Clun, Junior Choir, Business Manager, 1915 LLAMARADA,
Class Vice-President 1914-1915, Track Team, 1911-1912.
CLARK, DORA MAE . . . 3 Garden Road, Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers'
League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Banjo Club, 1913-1914, House Chairman,
Judson Smith Hall, House Chairman, Mrs. WoodrutT's, Mandolin Club, 1914-1915,
CLARK, WILHELMINA S. . . 183 Spring Street, Amsterdam, New York
Amsterdam High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To AE
Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Music Club, Junior
Choir, Dramatic Club, Chairman, Grcenroom Committee, IQI4-IQIS.
CLARKE, MABEL A. . . . 162 West River Street, Milford, Connecticut
New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To AE Chapter, Debating
Society, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, New Haven Club,
Silver Bay Club, Y. W. C. A. Arrangements Committee, 1912-1913, Silver Bay Com-
mittee, 1914-1915, Student-Alumnae Building Committee, IQI4-IQIS.
COMES, RUTH L. ...... New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School, Le Giocosc, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage
League, L'Allianee Francaise, Vice-President New Haven Club, IQI3-I9I4, President
New Haven Club, 1914-191 5 , Literary Editor, 1916 LLAMARADAQ Junior Choir, Blackstick.
COOMBS, RUT1-1 D. ....... Colrain, Massachusetts
Greenfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To AE Chapter, Debating
Society, Franklin County Club, President Franklin County Club, 1914-1915.
CORLISS, DONNA M ...... Wolfeboro, New Hampshire
Brewster Free Academy, Athletic Association, Le Gioeose, Granite State Club, To
?E Chapter, Debating Society, Classical and Archaeological Club, Consumers'
CRANE, RUTH L. ........ Maehias, Maine
Machias High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, Maine
Club, Mathematics Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Maine Club, 1912-1913, Junior Choir,
President, Maine Club, 1914-1915, House Chairman, 1914-1915, Archery Club.
CRISSEY, MARY L. . . 518 Lake View Avenue, Jamestown, New York
Jamestown High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Gioeose, To A E Chap-
ter, Debating Society, Equal SuiTrage League, President, Western New York Club,
CUMMINS, MARION W. . 348 Maple Avenue, Edgewood Park, Pennsylvania
Edgewood High School, Dilworth Hall, Y. W. C. AZ, Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Consumers' League, Keystone Club, Junior Choir, Systematic Giving Committee,
Glee Club, 1913-1914, College Settlements.
DAVENI'ORT, DOROTI-IY . . 98 South Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School, Y. W. C. A.,. L'Alliance Francaise, Athletic Association,
College Settlements Association, Executive Committee, L'Allianee Francaise, IQI4-
DAVIS, l'lILDA L. . . 156 Orange Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, To AE
glhapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club, Das Krlinzchen, Le Glocose, Granite
mann FAIRBANK, ADELAIDE B. . . . 37 Early Street, Morristown, New jersey
Highclerc School, Kodai Ranal, India, Wallcourt Hall, A11rora, N. Y., Newton High
School, Newtonville, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, 1914-1915, Athletic Association,
Le Ciocose, College Settlements Association, Baked Bean Club, Silver Bay Club,
Executive Committee, To AE Debating Society, 1913-1914, Critic Committee, To
AE, 1914-1915, Junior Choir Soloist, 1913-1914, Bl, Club, Mission Study and Class
Leader, 1912-1914, Class Executive Committee, IQI2-1913, Chairman Class Prayer
Meeti11g Committee, 1911-1912, Philosophy Club.
FELL, LYDIA L ..... II Sherman Street, Auburn, New York
Auburn Academic lrligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League,
Junior Choir, Mathematics Club, Music Cl11b.
FELT, DO1l0'l'HY P. ....... Little Valley, New York
Pulaski High School, Northfield Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Con-
sumers' League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Student VOlllHtCGI' Band.
FREAS, CA'r1-IARINE . 418 Huntington Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Philadelphia Girls' High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settle-
ments Association, Le Giocose, Silver BayVClub, Classical and Archaeological Club,
L'Alliance l"rancaise, Bl, Club, Keystone Club, Junior Choir.
FULLER, HELEN G. . . Greenleaf Street, Amesbury, Massachusetts
Amesbury High Scl1ool, C11sl1ing Academy, Y. W. C. Athletic Association, Le
Giocose, Equal SufTrage.League, To A E Chapter, Debating Society, 'Silver Bay Club ,
Junior Choir, Dramatic Club, Student-Alumnae Building Committee, 1912-1913,
Cliairman, Junior L11nch Committee, 1913-1914, Business Manager Dramatic Club,
1914-1915, Class Treasurer, 1914-1915.
FULLER, MARGERY M. . . 32 Circuit Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester South High Schoolb Worccistc1llWo1Tan'i Club, CY.lW. C. A., Atllgetig Asso-
ciation'Secretary-'llreasurer, 'lassica an Arciaeo ogical ,lui 1914-1915' as iranz-
chen, Nipmuck Club, Equal Suffrage League. i ,
GAIJPIN MURIEL R., . . . zo Saehern Street, Springneld, Massachusetts
Springfield Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Atl1letic Association, Le Gioeose, Dra-
matic Club, Springfield Club, College Settlements Association.
GIFFORD, ELEANOR M. .... South Westibort, Massachusetts
Moses Brown School, Providence, lt. I., Y. W.-C. A., Athletic Association, To AE
Chapter, Debating Society, Le Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements,
Equal SutTrage League, Silver Bay Club, Student Volunteer Band.
GIEFORD, MYRN1E A. , ....... Randolph, Vermont
Randolph High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Vermont Club, College
GRAUS'l'EIN, JEANNETTE E. . I9 Arlington Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts
Cambridge Litiilll School.
GRAY, MABEIJIJE E. . . 2I Roosevelt Avenue, Chieopee, Massachusetts
Chicopee,High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Le
Giocose, Springfield Club, Bk, Club, Junior Choir, Accompanist, Banjo Club,
1913-1914, Hockey Team, 1912-1913, Assistant Art Editor, 1915 LLAMARADA.
l'IALL, GRACE .... 281 Whalley Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To A E Chapter, Debat-
ing Society, Bibliography Committee, Debating Society, 1913-1914, New Haven Club,
Silver Bay Club, House Chairman, 1914-1915.
l'lALL, RAc1-1EL E. .... College Campus, Easton, Pennsylvania
Easton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Ciocosc, Consumers'
League, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Keystone Club, To AE
Chapter, Debating Society, Sarah Williston Scholar.
HARIJING, EL1zA1sE'1'1-1 . . 53 Institute Road, Worcester, Massachusetts
Worcester Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Nipmuck Club,
College Settlements Association, To AE Debating Society, Archery Club.
HATCH, ADELAIDE T ....... Danbury, Connecticut
Danbury High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Fairfield County Club,
Consumers' League, Das Kriinzchen.
HAWIQES, HELEN A ...... Charlemont, Massachusetts
Charlemont High School, Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass., Y. W. C. A., Athletic
Association, Classical and Archaeological Clu 1, Franklin County Club, To AE Chapter,
Debating Society, Consumers' League, College Settlements Association, Junior Choir.
HAWLE1', RUT11 F. .... VVhisionier Hill, Broolcneld, Connecticut
Danbury High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Archaeological Club, Fair-
field County Club, Junior Choir.
LIILDRETIWI, FANNIE . . 1866 Northampton Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
Holyoke High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To A E Chapter, Debating
Society, Silver Bay Club, Junior Choir, Bl, Club, Das Kriinzchen.
I'IOLI1OWAY, SADIE E. . . 988 Plymouth Street, Abington, Massachusetts
Dorchester High School, Athletic Association, Le Giocose, 'l'o AE Chapter, Debating
Society, Baked Bean Club, Philosophy Club, Junior Choir, Hockey Team, 1911-
IQISQ Circulating Manager, The Mount Holyollvc, 1912-1913, Advertising Manager,
The Mount Holyolcc, 1913-1914, Business Manager, The Mmm! Holyoke, 1914-1915.
l'lORTON, iRUTl'I M. . . 112 Laurel Avenue, Binghamton, New York
Binghamton Central High School, Y. .W. C. -A., Athletic Association, Le Ciocosc,
Biology Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Sarah Williston Scholar.
HoUs'roN, lVlARGUERI'l'E B. . . 50 Forbes Place, East Haven, Connecticut
New Haven lligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, New Haven
Club, Dramatic Club, Class Executive Board, 1913-1914, Vicc-President, Dramatic
Club, 1913-1914, Critic Committee, Dramatic Club, 1914-1915, Das Kranzclien.
HoWEs, RUTH . .,... South Hadley, Massachusetts
Springfield Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Springfield Club.
HOWLAND, MARION R. ...... Danielson, Connecticut
Northfield Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Lc Ciocose, Silver Bay Club,
Students' League Board, 1911-1912, Student Volunteer Band, Class Treasurer, 1912-
1913, Vice-President, Y. W. C. A., 1913-1914, Junior Choir, House Chairman, 1914-
, kts. N.
ix fb X A
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HUMPI'IREYS, HANNAH ..... Whitney Point, New York
Clayville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Mathematics Club, Junior Choir, Le Giocese.
IRWIN, VIVIAN L. .... II Park Place, Ludlow Massachusetts
Ludlow High School, Springfield Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associa-
gion, Spr3ngfieldCCalub, Ggnlecise, Consumers' League, To AE Chapter, Debating
'Oexety, unior oir, ee u J.
JAeKsON, DOROTHY . . . 68 Ascension Street, Passaic New Jersey
Passaic High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Silver Bay Club, Le Giocose,
College Settlements Association, Off-Campus House Chairman.
JACKSON, FRANCES E .... 234 Main Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
Wakefield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settle-
ments Association, -Baked Bean Club, Canoe Club, Bt, Club, Glee Club, Junior
Choir, Silver Bay Club.
JANSON, EBBA M. . . . 252 Andover Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
Lawrence High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Ciocose, College Set-
tlements Association, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Baked Bean Club, L'Alliance
Francaise, Bk, Club, Junior Choir.
JARRETT, LAURA JEAN . . I 2318 Carson Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Pittsburgh Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Keystone Club,
Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, Classical and Archaeological Club, Junior
Choir, Das Kriinzchen.
JENNE, RENA M. ........ Hartland, Vermont
-Woodstock High School, Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Vermont Club,
Sarah Williston Scholar, Philosophy Club.
KINGSBURY, Es'rI-IER W. ...... Holliston, Massachusetts
l"ra1ningha1n High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Athletic
Association, Le Gioeose, Consumers' League, Baked Bean Club.
KNIGIi'P, MARION E .... 71 Tremont Street, Hartford, Connecticut
Hartford High School, Oberlin College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Hartford Club, College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, To A E Chapter, De-
bating Society, Archaeological Club.
LADD, MAIIJORIE . . . 23 Trinity Terrace, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Junior Choir, Vice-President, Le Giocose, 1913-1914, Vice-President, Archaeology
Club, 1913-1914, Glee Club, 1912-1915, Secretary, Students' League, 1914-1915, Spring-
LATIMER, MARJORIE R. . 36 Beechwood Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
Springfield Central High School, Y. W. C. A. , Athletic Association, Le Giocosc, Equal
Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Springfield Club, Biology Club,
Silver Bay Club, Class Executive Committee, 1911-1912, 1914-1915, Class President,
1913-1914, President Springfield Club, 1914-1915, House Chairman, 1914-1915.
LEE, HELENE G. . . . 36 Aborn Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
Peabody High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, -Le Gioeose, Baked Bean
Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir, Biology Club.
LE MAY, EL1zABE'r11 . . . 4 Borthe Avenue, Newark, New York
McKinley High School, St. Louis, Missouri, Newark Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic
Association, Le Gioeose, College Settlements Association, To AE Chapter, Debating
Society, Dramatic Club, Philosophy Club, Class Executive Committee, 1911-1912,
1914-1915, Class Secretary, 1912-1913, Assistant to the Editor, 1915 LLAMARADA, Li-
brary Committee, Dramatic Club, House Chairman, IQI4-IQI5.
LEWIS, DOROTHY R .... 101 East Q2 Street, New York, New York
Thomas Hunter High School, New York, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College
Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Classical and Archaeological Club, Chair-
man Systematic Giving Committee, 1913-1914, Sarah Williston Scholar.
LOOMIS, FLORENCE E. . . 1o8 Court Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
Westfield lIigh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Das
LOTHROP, NELLIE L. . 77 Washington Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
Leominster High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Philosophy
Club, Nipmuck Club, Silver Bay Club, Canoe Club, Equal Suffrage League, Basket '
Ball Team, 1911-1915, Captain Basket Ball Team, 1911-1915, Track Team, 1911-1915,
Captain Track Team, 1911-1912, Junior Member Athletic Board, 1913-1914, Class
Executive Committee, 1912-1913, Class Vice-President, 1913-1914, Class President,
LYNCH, HELEN M. . . 7 jefferson Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers'
League, Das Kriinzchen.
McALL1s'rER, l'lANNAI-I E ..........
North Avenue and Arlington Road, Cranford, New Jersey
Cranford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settle-
ments Association, L'Alliance Francaise, Dramatic Club, Class Sergeant-at-Arms,
1912-1913, Secretary-Treasurer, L'Alliance Francaise, 1914-1915, Assistant Art Editor,
MOCOY, MARJORIE L. . 283 3 Brattleboro Avenue, Des Moines, Iowa
Detroit Eastern High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To AE
Chapter, Debating Society, L'Alliance Francaise, 1915 LLAMARADA Board, President,
L'All1anee 1+'ranqaise, 1914-1915.
MCDONALD, CARRIE PEARL . 343VV2lSl1lI'lgl101'1Sl1I'CCt, Middletown, Connecticut
Bacon Academy, Colchester, Middletown High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associa-
t1o11, Classical and Archaeological Club.
MACKRILLE, RUT1-1 E. . . 440 Yale Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
West Haven High School, Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A., New Haven Club, To
AE Chapter, Debating Society.
YN -,Z sf. 1 f 1'
S .Y-P-LV,11- L
MALLARY, MARGUERIT141 E. . 773 State Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
Central High School, Springfield, Athletic Association, College Settlements Association,
Canoe Club, Springfield Club, Junior Choir, Clee Club, LlAlliance 1+'rauqaise, Class
Secretary, IQI4-IQISQ President, Le Giocose, 1914-1915.
MANNING, AL1c1+1 L. Q . 26 Beacon Hill Avenue, Lynn, Massachusetts
Clarke School, Northampton, Lynn Classical High School, Athletic Association, Le
Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, College Settlements Association, Baked BCRI1 Club,
Hockey Team, 1911-1912, Consumers' League, Literary Editor, 1915 LLAMARADA
Board, 1914 College Tennis Leader.
MAXWELL, BLANCHE ...... Unadilla, New York
Unadilla High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Ciocose, To A E Chapter,
Debating Society, Equal Sulfrage League, Mathematics Club.
MENNINGER, ALMIRA L. Division Avenue and Willow, Richmond Hill, New York
Richmond Hill High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To A E Chapter, De-
bating Society, Dramatic Club, Silver Bay Club, Equal Suilrage League, Le Giocose,
Consumers' League, Biology Club, Secretary, Dramatic Club, 1913-1914, Chairman,
Critic Committee, 1914-1915.
MERRIAM, MARGAIQET R., fI1BK 273 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
Newburyport High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements
Association, Silver Bay Club, Equal Suffrage League, Consumers, League, 'l'o AE
Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir, Glee Club, 1914-1915, Class Vice-Presideiit,
1911-1912, Leader, Mission Study Class, 1912-1913, Students' League Executive
Board, 1912-1914, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-1914, Vice-President, Students' League,
1914-1915, Sarai Williston Scholar.
MILNER, C11R1s'r1N1c E., KIDBK, . 69 Madison Avenue, Lakewood, New Jersey
Lakewood High School, Athletic Association, To AE Chapter, Debating Society,
Classical and Archaeological Club, Class Executive Board, IQI4-I9I5, President, Classi-
cal and Archaeological Club, 1914-1915,
MONROE, MAIIGARET M. . 139 Montford Avenue, Asheville, North Carolina
Erasmus Hall High School, Brooklyn, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Dixie Club, L'Alliance Francaise, History Club.
MONTI"01iT, C1-1R1s'r1NE M. Q7 Fort VVashington Avenue, New York, New York
Barnard School for Girls, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Set-
tlements Association, Equal Suliirage League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society,
Dramatic Club, Junior Choir, Consumers' League, Junior Lunch Committee, 1913-
1914, Manager, Glee Club, 1913-1914, B51 Club, Das Krtinzchen.
MOREY, RUTH E. . . . II32 Portland Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Pittsburgh Central High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Keystone Club, Silver Bay Club, Canoe Club, Class Hockey Team, 1913-1915, Presi-
dent, College Settlements Association, 1913-1915, House Chairman, 1914-1915,'
NEWBERRY, NIGLLIIG C. ...... Bloomfield, Connecticut
Hartford Public High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Hartford County
Club, Classical and Archaeological Club.
NORTCJN, MARION E ..... North Westchester, Connecticut
Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Cioeose, College Settlements Association,
Silver Bay Club, Hockey Team, Orchestra.
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N oR'1'oN, RUBY OSBORNE . . 72 Church Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
Wallingford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Ciocose, Equal Suf-
frage League, 'l'o AE Chapter, Debating Society.
PACKARD, INEZ W. . . . 75 Highland Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Set-
tlements Association, Junior Choir, Glee Club, 1913-1915, Baked Bean,Club, Vice-
President Consumers' League, 1913-1914, Class Hockey Team, IQI3-IQISQ L'Alliance
lfrancaise, Das Kranzchen. '
PADDOCK, INA LUELLA ....... Pawlet, Vermont
'l'roy Conference Academy, Poultney, Ve1'mont, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Vermont Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society.
PARMELEE, KATHLEEN ...... Wilmington, Vermont
Wilmington High School, Kimball Union Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
To 'A E Chapter, Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Archaeological
Society, Vermont Club, President, Vermont Club, 1914-1915.
PARTRIIJGE, LIAZEL H. . . 2I Oberlin Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Classical High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Settle-
ments, Class President, 1912-1913, Junior Choir, rllI'0iLSlll'0I', Students' League, 1913-
1914, Nipmuck Club.
PA'1'ERsoN, MAIQION B. . . . IOO High Street, Middletown, Connecticut
Middletown High School, Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suf-
frage League, Chairman Class Prayer Meeting Committee, 1912-1913, Silver Bay
Club, Press Club.
PAYSON, RUTI1 H. .... 306 Elmira Street, Athens, Pennsylvania
Guilford High School, Guilford, Maine, Black ltiver Academy, Ludlow, Vermont,
Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, 'l'o AE Chapter, Debating Society.
PECK, MARGUERI'l'E E. . . ro Mechanic Street, Spencer, Massachusetts
David Prouty High School, and South High School, Worcester, Massachusetts, Y.
C. A., Athletic Association, Chairman of Town Farm Committee, Le Chocose, Nip-
muck Club, To MEN Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Choir.
POND, REBECCA ....... Washington,Connecticut
New Haven High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Silver Bay Club, Basket
Ball, 1911-1914, Executive Board, Athletic Association, 'I9l2-I9I3, Vice-President
Athletic Association, 1913-1914, President Athletic Association, 1914-1915.
PROUTY, CLARA A. ...... Millers Falls, Massachusetts
Greenfield High School, Athletic Association, 'l'o AE Chapter, Debating Society,
Franklin County Club, L'Alliance FI'lLIlQ2LlSC.
RADCIJIFFE, MILDRED E. . . 56 Chestnut Street, Campello, Massachusetts
Brockton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers'
League, Mandolin Club, 1912-1915, Secretary Le GIOCOSC, 1912-1913, Class Secretary,
1913-1914, Leader Mandolin Club, 1914-1915-
RAFFERTY, RUTI-I SHERBURNE . . 44 High Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
Methuen High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To AE Chapter, Debating
Society, College Settlements Association, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage League,
Blackstick, Press Club, 1913-1915, Class Historian, Class Vice-President, 1912-1913,
Class Executive Committee, 1913-1914, Secretary-Treasurer Consumers' League, 1913-
1914, Mount Holyoke Board, 1913-1914, Editor-in-Chief, The Mount Holyoke, 1914-
1915, Sarah Williston Scholar.
REED, RACIIEL . . . 54 Mills Street, Morristown, New jersey
Blair Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To A E Chapter, Debating Society,
College Settlements Association, Silver Bay Club, Student Volunteer Band, Literary
Editor 1915 LLAMARADA Board, Executive Committee, To AE Chapter, Debating
Society, 1913-1814, Vice-President, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, 1914-1915,
Vice Elector, ollege Settlements Association, 1913-1914, Chairman Class Prayer
Meeting Committee, 1914-1915.
ROOKWELL, AMELIA E. ....... Fairhope, Alabama
Westtown School, Westtown, Pennsylvania, Y. W. C. A. , Athletic Association, Equal
Suffrage League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Dixie Club, Track Team, 1912-
1913, Class Hockey Team, 1911-1914, Captain, Hockey Team, 1911-1914, Art Editor,
ROWE, LAURA MERRILL ...... Bad Axe, Michigan
Bad Axe High School, Oberlin College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers'
League, President of Consumers' League 1914-1915, Le Giocose, College Settlements
Association, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Student
Alumnae Building Fund Committee, Treasurer of War Relief Committee 1914-1915.
ROWE, MILDRED E. . . . 8 5 South Street, Concord, New Hampshire
Concord High School, Y. W. C. A.' Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To A E Chapter,
Debating Society, Biology Club, Class Treasurer, 1913-1914, Executive Board Athletic
Association, House Chairman, 1914-191 5.
RUHL, MARY LATIMER . 205 East Main Street, Clarksburg, West Virginia
Newton High School, Wheaton Seminar , Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le
Giocose, Equal Suffrage League, To A E Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club,
Dixie Club, Philosophy Club, L'Alliance Francaise , Class Basket Ball Team, 1911-
I9I5, Class Hockey Team, IQII-1915, Class Track Team, 1911-1915, Seeretary-Treas-
ui-er, Equal Suffrage League, 1913-1914, President, Equal Suffrage League, 1914-1915.
RUSSELL, HELEN A ..... Q5 First Avenue, Ilion, New York
Ilion High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Classical and Archaeological
Club, Consumers League, College Settlements Association, Mandolin Club, 1912-
1915, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Junior Lunch Committee, Silver Bay Club..
SACKETT, FLORENCE ABBOTT . . 39 Main Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
Westfield High School, Athletic Association, College Settlements Association, Junior
Choir, Springfield Club.
SANFORD, HAZEL ...... Dorchester, Massachusetts
Dorchester High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Consumers'
League, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Classical and Archae-
ological Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Press Club, Baked Bean Club,
Philosophy Club, Assistant to the English Department.
SAWYER, JENNIE M ..... 18 Dummer Street, Bath, Maine
Morse High School, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Maine Club, Athletic Asso-
SCOFIELD, MAY ELIZABETH 9 West Church Street, Beacon-on-Hudson, New York
Fishkill-on-Hudson High School, Lake Erie College, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association,
Ohio Club, Matl1ematics Club.
SCUDDER, GERTRUDE ..... Lawrenceville, New Jersey
New Jersey State Model School, TFCHLOIIQ Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le
Giocose, Consumers' League, College Settlements'Association, Equal.SuiTragc League,
Classical and A1'chaeological Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay
Club, Press Club, Class Track Team, 1912-1914, Junior Choir, Assistant Cll2l,ll'IDil.!l,
Junior Lunch, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1914-1915.
SEALE, MAUD B. .... 7o7 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York
Girls' High School, Brooklyn, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Consumers' League,
Class Hockey Team, 1911-1914, Junior Choir, 1915 LLAMARADA BOARD, Mouatllolyolcc
Board, 1914-1915, Blackstick, President Blackstick, 1914-1915, President, To AE
Chapter, Debating Society, 1913-1914, Executive Committee, To AE Chapter, De-
bating Society, Silver Bay Club.
SHAFFER, RUTH . . . 214 Second Street, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Pittsfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Classical and
SHAW, MARGARET' F. ..... Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands
Oahu College, Honolulu, T. H. and Twalitan Academy, Forest Grove, Oregon, Y. W. C.
A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Biological Club, College Settlements Associa-
tion, To AE Chapter, Debating Society.
SHAW, MARIAN P. . . . IO Holton Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
Peabody High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Associa-
tion, Baked Bean Club, Mathematics Club, Secretary, Baked Bean Club, 1912-1913.
SHULTZ, HELEN . . 1932 West Erie Avenue. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Girls' High School, Philadelphia, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
College Settlements Association, Junior Choir, Keystone Club, Bl, Club, Das Krlinz-
ehen, Chairman, Student-Alumnae Building Fund, 1914.
SIEBERT, OLGA M. . . . 1011 Mellon Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Pittsburgh Central I-Iigh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal
Suffrage League, Keystone Club, Silver Bay Club, Canoe Club, To AE Chapter,
Debating Society, Hockey Team, 1913-1915, Assistant Business Manager, 1915 LLA-
MAHADA, Sergeant-at-Arms, IQI4-IQIS.
SIZER, HILDA . . . 4517 Alabama Avenue, St. Elmo, Tennessee
Girls' Preparatory School, Chattanooga, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose,
Dixie Club, Philosophy Club, College Settlements Association, 'Consumers' League,
Equal Suffrage League, Silver Bay Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society.
SMITH, ANNE ELIZA .... White River junction, Vermont
Hartford CVermontj High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To AE Chapter,
Debating Society, Ve1'1no11t Club, Equal Suffrage League, Consumers' League, Vice-
President, Vermont Club, 1914-1915.
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SMITH, C1-1R1sT1ANNA . 1oo Chestnut Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
New Bedford High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To AE Chapter, De-
bating Society, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Dramatic
Club, House Chairman, 1914-1915.
SM1T11, FLORENCE E ..... Great Barrington, Massachusetts
Searles High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To AE Chapter,
Debating Society, College Settlements Association, Classical and Archaeological Club.
SNYDER, HAZEL M. . . . 315 Washiiigton Avenue, Kingston, New York
Kingston Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To AE Chapter,
Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Bk, Club, Junior Choir.
SoUT11WoRT1-1, IRENE . 1688 Iranistan Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Bridgeport lligh School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Banjo Club, To AE
Chapter, Debating Society, Secretary-'l7reasurer, Fairfield County Club.
STEELE, HELEN A. . . 26 Prospect Street, Thompsonville, Connecticut
Enfield High School, Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association, Le Gioeose, L'Alliance Fran-
qaise: Bk, Club, Clee Club, Junior Choir, College Settlements Association, Hartford
Club, Leader, Clec Club, IQI4-1915.
STEELE, RU'l'I'l M. . . . 16 Charlotte Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
Soutl1 High School, Worcester, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, To AE Chapter,
Debating Society, Consumers' League, Student League Executive Board, 1913-1914,
Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., 1914-1915 , Vassar Debate, 1914, House Chairman, Hitchcock,
STE111-1ENs, ELSIE E ...... Wilbraham, Massachusetts
Wesleyan Academy, Y. W. C. A., To A E Chapter, Debating Society, Mathematics Club.
STEP1-1ENs, HELEN A. . 5311 Walton Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Girls' High School, Philadelphia, Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A., College Settle-
ments Association, Equal Suffrage League, Le Giocose, Keystone Club, Mathematics
Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Classical and Archaeological Club, Con-
STEWART, DOROTHY G. 37 Columbia Avenue, Woodhaven, Long Island, New York
Richmond Hill High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements
Association, 'Fo AE Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League, Silver Bay
Club, Dramatic Club, Chairman, Library Committee, Dramatic Club, IQI4-IQISQ
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1914-1915, Blackstiek.
STUBBS, MARGARET E. . 427 West Union Street, West Chester, Pennsylvania
West Chester High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Keystone State Club,
Le Giocose, College Settlements Association, Equal Suffrage League, Hockey Team,
1911-1915, Canoe Club.
TAYLOR, HELEN M ..... . Chicopec Falls, Massachusetts
Chicopec High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Associa-
tion, L'Alliance Francaise, 1912-1915, Consumers' League, 'l'reasurer, Le Giocose,
L ard Street Dorchester Massachusetts
'l'AYLoR, MAR.1oR1E G. . . II cone 1' ',. , ,
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Equal Sullirage League,
Consumers' League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Silver Bay Club, Black-
stick, Classical and Archaeological Club, Baked Bean Club, Class Executive Committee,
1912-1915, 1915 LLAMARADA Board, Secretary-'l'reasurer, Classical and Archaeological
Club, IQI3-1914, House Chairman, 1913-IQIAQ Vice-President Blackstick, 1914-1915,
Sec1'etary, To AE Chapter, 1914-1915, Assistant Business Manager, The Mount llol-
yolca, 1914-1915, President, Baked Bean Club, 1914-1915.
6 Sw rin Court WakeE.eld, Massachusetts
T1-1o1v1As, MARION E .... 1 1 ',
Newton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Baked Bean Club, College
Settlements Association, Hockey Team, 1912-1915, Captain, Hockey Team, 1914-
1915? Mathematics Club, 'l'o AE Chapter, Debating Society, Equal Suffrage League,
House Chairman, 1914-1915.
THOMPSON, JULIA A ........ Oxford, New York
Oxford Academy, Wells College, Aurora, New York, 1911-1913, Y. W. C. A., Athletic
Association, Le Gioeose, Class Hockey 'l'eam, Classical and Archaeological Club.
TIRRELL, SARA1-1 R. . . . 4o1 Moraine Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
Brockton High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To AE Chap-
ter, Debating Society, Equal Sufiragc League.
. Sherburne, New York
TOBEY, MARJORIE B ......
Sherburne High School, Syracuse University, Y. W . C. A., Athletic Association,
To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Secretary-'l'reasurer, 'l'o AE Chapter, 191 3-1914,
House Chairman, 1914-1915.
VINCENT HELIGN . 1246 Columbia Road, Washington, District of Columbia
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements
Association, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Consumers' League, Equal Suffrage
League, Class Executive Committee, 1911-1912, Secretary, Y. W. C. A., IQIZ-1913,
Student-Alumnae Building Committee, 1912-1913, Junior Choir, Assistant Business
Manager, 1915 LLAMARADAQ Vice-President, Equal Sullrage League, 1913-1914, Stu-
dents' League President, 1914-1915.
VooR1-1EEs, HELEN M. . . . 350 East I46l,l1 Street, New York City
High Bridge High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements
Association, Consumers' League, Equal Sullrage League, To AE Chapter, Debating
Society, House Chairman, Mrs. W1lSOl1,S, 1914-1915.
WALKLEY, ANNA N. . 230 North Main Street, Southington, Connecticut
Lewis High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, College Settlements Association,
To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Le Giocose., llartford County Club, Classical and
Archaeological Club, Music Club, Junior Choir.
WANAMAKER, HELEN E. ....... Suhfern, New York
Sufifern High School, Athletic Association, Consumers' League, Le Giocose, Equal
Suffrage League, Basket Ball Team, Track leam.
WAY, MARGARET . 5 . . 24 Cottage Street, Winsted, Connecticut
Gilbert High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, To AE Chap-
ter, Debating Society, Music Club, Accompanist, Mandolin Club.
WAYNE, MADELEINE . 62 Richardson Street, Newton, Massachusetts
Newton High School, Y. W. C. A., College Settlements Association, Consumers'
League, Equal Suffrage League, L'Alliance Francaise, Sarah Williston Scholar.
WESTON, RUTH V. . . 117 West Main Street, Georgetown, Massachusetts
Perley Free School, Georgetown, Bradford Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associa-
tion, Das Krilnzchcn.
WHITE, IRMA .... 2I Garfield Avenue, Paterson, New Jersey
Paterson High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Mosquito
Club, To AE Chapter, Debating Society.
WHITELEY, FLORENCE M ...... Napanock, New York
Ellenville High School, Bradford Academy, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Col-
lege Settlements Association, Classical and Archaeological Club, To AE Chapter,
Debating Society, Le Giocose, Consumers' League. '
WHITING, HELEN B. . 3 5 Valley View Avenue, Summit, New Jersey
Summit High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suf-
frage League, Silver Bay Club, Mosquito Club, Chairman, Class Prayer Meeting
Committee, 1911-1912, Cabinet, 1912, President, Y. W. C. A., 1914-1915.
WI-IITTIER, HELEN M. . . 34 Church Street, Concord, New Hampshire
Concord High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Granite State
Club, Equal Suffrage League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society.
WILCOXSON, MABEL . . 3320 Main Street, Stratford, Connecticut
Bridgeport High School, "The Elms", Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Fairfield
WILSON, HELEN M. . . 597 Westfield Avenue, Westfield, New Jersey
Westfield High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, Equal Suf-
frage League, To AE Chapter, Debating Society, Mosquito Club, Junior Choir.
WINSHIP, MILDRED L. . . 74 Perkins Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
Somerville High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Le Giocose, College Set-
tlements Association, Baked Bean Club, Silver Bay Club, Class Executive Committee,
1913-1914, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1914-1915, House Chairman, Mrs. Winchester's,
President, Canoe Club, 1914-1915.
WOODWARD, GLADYS M. . . 794 Main Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
South High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Nipmuek Club, Mathematics
Club, Le Giocosc, College Settlements Association.
YERGIN, HELEN G. .... 1o1 Franklin Street, Auburn, New York
Auburn Academic High School, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Junior Choir,
Classical and Archaeological Club.
YOUNG, HELEN B. .... Hampton Road, Exeter, New Hampshire
Robinson Seminary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, New Hampshire Club, Mathemat-
ics Club, Das Krnzchen.
WINIIVRED M. ALLEN
CAROLINE C. BARIE
MARGARET L. BIDWELL
ELIZABETH S. CROCKER
RUTH G. CROZIER I
WINIFRED E. CURTIS
DOROTHY B. DANA
SUSIE G. DILWORTI'l
CARA S. DALE
C. GERTRUDE DOWNS
LUCILE J. DRISCOLL
AGNES C. DUNLAI1
HILDRED L. EISENHAURE
EMMA L. FERRY
ETI-IEL M. FRIZZELL
EMMA G. FULLERTON
FLORENCE E. GALE
ADA R. GARBER
FRANCES L. GOODE
MARY F. GORDON
HELEN G. HADDEN
JEAN M. HADDEN
A. KATI'IARINE HZERTZLER
HELEN L. HILLER
LULU E. HOGAN
AMY R. HOLWAY
FRANCES E. JACKSON
ERMINA L. JONES
EMILIE P. KELLOGG
MARGUERITE C. KILEY
FRANCES E. KING
EDNA W. LEOPOLD
RUTH P. LOOMIS
MARY J. MACGONVAN
ELLEN C. MAGOON
FLORENCE R. MARCI-IANT
MARY M. MATEER
MARY H. YOUNG
GERTRUDE E. MATTESON
FLORENCE E. MESSICK
ALICE R. MIXER
RUTH K. PATTEN
FLORENCE G. PERRY
MARION E. PITKIN
BEATRICE M. POTTS
MARION C. PRALL
MARIAN H. PUTNAM
LILLIAN M. RALPH
JULIA B. REED
CARRIE E. REYNOLDS
MARGARET P. ROESEL
RUTI'I L. ROGERS
T. CLARE SAVAGE
BEATRICE G. SHAW
E. HELEN SMITH
RUTH E. S1-'AULDING
EDITH C. STACKPOLE
INA M. STILWELL
ALETHA DUB. STORY
F. MIRIAM STOWERS
MARGUERITE E. STRIPP
DOROTHY E. THOMAS
GLADYS C. TIBBITTS
F. LOUISE TRESISE
HELEN E. UPTON
BERTHA O. VON SCI-IRADER
ROSALYN S. WARNER
MARJORIE S. WA'1'TS
RUTH I. WEAN
GRACE L. WHEELER
FLORENCE S. WHITCOMB
MARY B. VVI-IITNEY
MABEL B. WILCOXSON
EDITH I. WOODRUEE
1 . . ,.v" ' ' ' f QPU, f'
l 475411, 1 , 1, .f ' ' ' -'
fi" , nazi, fi" ,
,fy i ,,,,4., 1,7
,f f ,WI
W., , H Y jill
A, 15 WA' f, , Hwy, .t
-l ' ----Y-w - N l
,X t N A 5 ,J
,gg . u v.l,.! r. : I.,-,NA ' '
' 11 f mn 2
,,'u ' 2 Q D .. .1 6
f , I Jljlqggr gvjfh lil E' rm
QU fl l fl l f'
Ulm? J XX X 1 U E
ji ji af
0 ' l
l lll g
-I ,Ol -xi
,yg l l l - N
l f! Z AQM ' ,V Q , Illlll?
f fl.. ,l Wm l , ,F
QW l ' ' 'QWQ
Mllllll Mb X as N
Aww M 'Mm
6 W I M Q llullll
, . l m
L MX Q,
as B ,
lmullamiously Blue smolxe arose from Tlxe lamp
Gradually Qrowingn more dense.lF1llmosT lmpevceplubly
HT Took llxc form ol spvlles bowing belovc Grcalshcbe
Elnisaylngzwe are llxe Qenll of The splwll lam p
1fY1lji1.lff' li2'5nSt'- NCE upon a tin1e, a wandering minstrel,
, NUM :A Alumna, journeyed through the land of Far-
',,gj3f l" wil andwide singing of the. wonders of Hope-y-
" ' ehoke, a distant country llllltlllllled by the tribe
' lx if V f8jll:lijl.uaf of Llamaradines. beautiful, restless maiden,
, ,Q, , wiq "1Llli Greatshebe, the sixteenth daughter of Nine-
. rv ., teen hundred heard Alumna's song and went on
a pilgrimage to the land of Hope-y-choke, long-
ing to see for herself this marvelous country. After a wearisome
journey Greatshebe passed ill safety and with a beating heart
through the stately stone gateway which marked the entrance to
the land of Hope-y-choke. She had scarcely stepped inside WVl1Cl1 a
smiling red-dressed maiden approached and spoke to her kindly.
"Welcome to the land of Hope-y-choke, dear Greatshebe. I am
Sisterclass. I shall love you dearly tllld watch over you tenderlyf'
Then Sisterclass took Greatshebe by the hand and led her
through a long, narrow corridor and up long, narrow stairs, up
and up until they came to a pair of swinging doors ereaking and
groaning ominously in a fitful breeze. From behind these doors
there issued a low, incoherent murmur. Sisterelass swung
wide the doors saying, "Enter into Hassembli-all, dear Great-
shebe. Greatshebe found herself in a large, bare room whose
only occupant was a wild-looking woman, clothed in blue and
mumbling to herself in low, monotonous tones. Sisterclass
led Greatshebe toward her and said impressively, "This is
Classmeeting, your friend and helper. Take her gift, the lamp,
Classspirit. Nlaster its magic power and glory and fame are
yours in the land of Hope-y-choke." Trembling with eager-
ness and excitement, Greatshebe took from blue-clad Class-
meeting the magic spirit lamp. No sooner was it in her hands
than a perfume like roses came from the lamp and filled the
whole room. Simultaneously a tl1in spiral of blue smoke rose
from the lamp, gradually growing more and more dense. Almost
impereeptibly the mist took the form of four blue spirits bowing
before Greatshebe. The largest of the four, evidently the leader,
addressed Greatshebe as follows :-"VVe are the genii of the spirit
lamp, 0 noble mistress. I am Championship. My com-
panions are Dramatieskill, Literaryability, and Originalsehemes.
We are your willing slaves, mistress. Command and we obeylu
All four sprites then bowed low and faded away again into a
gradually disappearing blue smoke. Grcatshebe now knew
the power of the spirit lamp and treasured it carefully. She
never allowed it to pass from her possession and commanded the
four genii skillfully and judiciously. Thus it was that Great-
shebe, the sixteenth daughter of N ineteenhundred rose to glory
and fame in the land of Hope-y-choke.
611215155 of jliineteen Zfaunhreh Qixteen
MOTTO: "Esse non videri"
ANNA KIMBALL YOUNG
MIRIAM DAMON THOMAS
ADELPHIA MARTINA ALLEN
RUTH MERRILL GERRISH
ALETI-IE MAUDE ROBERTS
EMILIE PARMENTIER DEAN
HELEN WILDER HAZELTON
FLOWER White Rose
EMBLEM: Lion Rampant
. . President
. . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. . Sergeant-at-A rms
Chairman, Class Prayer Meeting Committee
Captain of Basket Ball Team
Miriam Damon Thomas, Chairman A
Mr. Samuel P. Hayes
Miss Anna H. Morgan
Miss Nellie Neilson
Helen Frances Ordway
Mary jane Atwell
Miss Sarah E. Smith
Miss Cornelia M. Clapp
Mr. Joseph A. Skinner
ABRAMS, EDITH H. . . 31 King Street, Westfield, Massachusetts
ALFRED, IDA BLANCHE . 118 Huntington Street, Hartford, Connecticut
ALLEN, ADEL1-HIA M. 369 Lafayette Avenue, Buffalo, New York
ALLEN, WINIIFRED F. zoo Segourney Street, Hartford, Connecticut
ATWELL, MARY I. 523 Dawson Avenue, Bellevue, Pennsylvania
BALDWIN, IMOGEN . . 519 Wich Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
BARROWS, ELSIE ISABEL . 139 Fage Avenue, Syracuse, New York
BEACH, CoNsTANcE LOUISE .... Vail Gate, New York
BENNETT, ANCELINE RUTH 167 Crary Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
BICKEORD, ELIZABETH . .... Frostburg, Maryland
BOTSFORD, E. FRANCES . . 179 Blake Street, New Haven, Connecticut
BOUTELLE, BERTI-IA JosEI'1-HNE . 138 Montvalc Avenue, Woburn, Massachusetts
BOWNE, BEssIE HAVEN . 121 Northampton AVC1'11.1C,S1JI'l11g'f'1C1d, Massachusetts
BRoWN, MARJORIE ANTOINETTE . 1567 East Send Street, Cleveland, Ohio
BROWNELL, SYLVIA ,IUIJD . 42 Wilbraham Avenue, Springneld, Massachusetts
BUNYAN, MARGARET F. ...... Colchester, Connecticut
BUTLER, MARCUERITE RlJ'1'll . . 6o School Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
CARR, RUTH OLIVE . . 804 Fourth Avenue, North Troy, New York
CHAMBERLAIN, RU'l'l'l ALICE . 72 jason Street, Arlington, Massachusetts
CHASE, MARION EDNA . . Pearl Street, Caryville, Massachusetts
CHUTTER, MIIJDRED C. . 5 Sanborn Road, Hanover, New Hampshire
CLARK, FLORENCE EDNA ..... Sunderland, Massachusetts
CLARK, MARGARET LOGAN 4oo East Mahoning Street, Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania
CLARK, MARION L. . . . 48 West Oakwood Place, Buffalo, New York
CLEMENT, LUCY FRANCIGNA ..... Berwick, Maine
CLUBB, EIPFIIQI V. , , . 36 Hillside Avenue, Caldwell, New Jersey
COLLIIGR, FLORENCE W. . .... Middleburgh, New York
COLLINS, HELEN STODDART . 3I Chestnut Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
COMINS, MARGUERI'l'E LOUISE ..... Newport, New York
CCPELAND, EVELYN NILEs 186 Melrose Street, Melrose Highlands, Massachusetts
CRATHERN, ALICE T, , , 3 5 Hudson Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
CRCCKER, ELIZABETH SWIFT .... Wareham, MUSSH-C11uSCttS
CRozIER, RUTH CARY .
CURRIER, MARIAN ELLA .
CURTICE, HELEN B. .
CURTIS, WINIFRED EMELINE
DAISCDLL, JI'IANNE'l"l'E G. .
DAMON, RU'l'l-1 .
DANIIGLS, HIAILEN .
DAVIS, EVELYN KEYs .
DE BAUN, IVIARGUERITIC .
DENNY, LUELLA G. .
. . . Lyonsville, Massachusetts
26 Maple Street, Concord, New Hampshire
. . 54 Pine Street, Freeport, New York
4'Lafayette Street, Springheld, Massachusetts
65 Walker Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts
292 West Main Street, New Britain, Connecticut
. 577 Elm Street, New Haven, Connecticut
1824 Portland AvoI1ue, Minneapolis, Minnesota
. . Antrim Avenue, Suffern, New York
. 124 Calle Colima, Mexico City, Mexico
Q2 Indian Church Road, Buffalo, New York
DERRY, MIRIAM F. . I2 Trowbridge Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts
DIXON, ALICE L. .... Wyneote Lane, Wyncote, Pennsylvania
DOWNs, CHARLOTTE GERTRUDE . IQ Orchard Street, Danbury, Connecticut
DOWNS, DORIS S. .... IQ Orchard Street, Danbury, Connecticut
DUNBAR, LOUISE BURNIIAM . . . White River junction, Vermont
DUNLEVY, ELMlRA M. . 412 South Linden Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
DURAND, MARION .
EARL, MARGARET' . .
EASTMAN, DORA WINONA
EATON, ALMA M. . .
EISENHAURE, HILDRED L.
ELLIS, ELIZABETH WOLCO'1"1'
ELMS, RUTII . . .
FAIRBANKS, HELEN E. .
FARNSWORTH, ALICE HALL
FERRISS, ALICE . .
FIRMAN, PIELEN .
FLAGGE, REBECCA M.
FLYNT, ROWENA H. .
. . . . Moscow, New York
145 Walnut Street, Leominster, Massachusetts
. . . . Amherst, Massachusetts
. 23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
Haverhill Street, North Reading, Massachusetts
. 311 Main Street, Franklin, Massachusetts
. . IO Dennison Street, Auburn, Maine
. . South Acton, Massachusetts
. 3 Spring Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
. . New Milford, Connecticut
828 Gilpin Place, Chicago, Illinois
. . . Rockaway, New jersey
6 Coburn Avenue, Skowhegan, Maine
GARDNER, MILDRED ESTABROOK . . Burlington Flats, New York
GAUKROIJGER, EDITH . . 806 Argyle Road, Brooklyn, New York
GEER, MARGAIIET OSBORNE . . 64 Niles Street, Hartford, Connecticut
GERBEl2ICI'I, MATTIE KATHERINE 428 Cumberland Street, Lebanon, Pennsylvania
i H -' NEA"-X'
GERRIS1-I, RUTH MI'lRRILL . 20 Farwell Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts
GIBSON, MARY E. . 21 Stephenson Avenue, East Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Gl14'P'ORD, HELEN SPENCER . . 764 Lake Street, Newark, New Jersey
GORDON, JEAN COVIL .
GORSE, PHEBE FLORENCE
GOSLINE, MARY OLIVE
GRAY, ANNA MERWIN .
GREEN, ELEANOR ROGERS
GRIl"FITHS, EVELYN M. .
I'IAINES, MARION M. .
HARIIIS, BERTIAIA SI-OONER
HARRIS, RUTH . .
HAR'P, FRANCES J. . .
l'lAZEL'1'ON, HELEN WIIIDER
HEYWOOID, MURIEL IRENE
PIIGGINS, IRUBY ELIZABETH
PIORNICKEL, LORENAMAY .
HiOWARD, MABIELIJE E.
HUNGEIIFORD, HALA .
HURLBUTT, DORO'l'IIY ALDE
JOHNSON, LILLIAN R. .
JONES, ERMINA LOUISE .
JONES, HELEN T. .
KELLEY, LOUISE .
KEIJLOGG, EMILIE P. .
KILEY, MARGUERITE CELIA
KIMBALL, KATHERINE .
KNOWL'l'0N, RUTH E.
KYBURG, DORO1'l-IY A.
LAW, YAU TSIT . .
LEOPOLD, EDNA WINI1-'RED
LEWIS, JENNIE M. . .
LOWE, CATHERINE CASREY
LYMAN, CERACE R. . .
. . . . Hazardville, Connecticut
I 62 Hunnewell Street, Needham Heights, Massachusetts
. . Gardiner, Maine, R. F. D. No. IS
. . . . Fairfield, Connecticut
26 Everett Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts
. . . Stafiord Springs, Connecticut
. S70 Lancaster Street, Albany, New York
West Street, Petersham, Massachusetts
. . . . . Warsaw, New York
7 Colden Avenue, White Plains, New York
. . Montague City, Massachusetts
IQ Glenwood Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
. . South Coventry, Connecticut
258 Fairgreen Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
. 25 West Bank Street, Albion, New York
. . East Haddam, Connecticut
. Hanover, New Hampshire
. Winchester Center,Connecticut
. . . South China, Maine
29 Broad Street, Salem, Massachusetts
. . . Franklin, New Hampshire
College Place, Williamstown, Massachusetts
. . . . Cazenovia, New York
. . . . Littleton, Massachusetts
. 63 Lake Place, New Haven, Connecticut
70 Randolph Street, Springlield, Massachusetts
, True Light Seminary, Canton, China
372 Whitney Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
. . . . Sherman Mills, Maine
. Aurora, New York
MCKENZIP1, ANNA MARGUERITE .... Yalesville, Connecticut
MCKNIGI-IT, EMILY A. ...... Ellington, Connecticut
MCLEOD, DOROTHY S. 604 West Second Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania
MAGOON, MARION Lois . . 52 Union Street, Littleton, New Hampshire
MANSON, MILDRED S. . 5 Woodbridge Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
MEAD, MARJORIE OSTRANDER . 4o4 Fourth Avenue, Warren, Pennsylvania
MEALS, LOUISA MAY .
MESSER, ANNIE CUSHMAN
1 S4 Chestnut Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
. . I2 3 Orange Street, Barre, Vermont
MILLER, EDYTII LIPPIATT . ro Sycamore Street, Somerville, Massachusetts
MILLER, MARGARET .
l2S East Washington Lane, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
MO14'FA'l', MARGARET . . 403 South Hull Street, Montgomery, Alabama
MORNINGSTAR, LUCILE V. . 2 3, 5 So. 2nd East Street, Salt Lake City, Utah
MURRAY, HELEN . . 279 Hcberton Avenue, Port Richmond, New York
NELKE, MARCUERITE L. ..... Midland Park, New Jersey
NUTE, BERTHA E. . .
0'MELI.k, FRANCES E. ,
ORDWAY, HELEN FRANCES
PAIIODIE, MARION MITCHELL
PARKER, LIAZEL FRANCIS .
PARKER, SYLVIA LOUISE .
PASCHALL, HELEN . .
PATCI-I, ESTHER M. . .
PERLEY, ELEANOR SPOFFORD
PORTER, LUCY MARIE .
PUTNAM, MABEL LUCILLE
REED, PI-IOEEE C. .
RlClNIAIAR'1', GENEVA . .
REMSEN, ET1-IEL M. .
ROBE1lTS, ALETIIE MAUDE
ROICSIGL, MARGARIGT PAULINE
IROGIGRS, RU'I'll LOUISE .
ROMARY, MARGARET SHERMAN
SEAMAN, HAZEL E. . .
. . North Conway, New Hampshire
. . . Broad Brook, Connecticut
20 Myrtle Street, Winchester, Massachusetts
. 96 Woodsdale Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio
5o Prospect Street, Turners Falls, Massachusetts
. QQ Kenduskeag Avenue, Bangor, Maine
. . . West Grove, Pennsylvania
28 Lincoln Street, Stoneham, Massachusetts
2I Fairmount Street, Salem, Massachusetts
. . I . . . Albion, New York
. 9 Dana Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts
. S4 Mills Street, Morristown, New Jersey
. . 1519 Broadway, Toledo, Ohio
. . Spring Valley, New York
. . . Northfield, Vermont
Sagaponack, Long Island, New York
. . Southington, Connecticut
Ridgewood, R. R. 2, New jersey
. 2 Bruce Street, Walton, New York
SEGUR, MARJORIE HUBBARD . 67 Farmington Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
SHIPP, LILLIAN R. . .
SKIDMORE, MARGUERITE .
SMITH, INEZ C. . .
SMITH, MAIIY FRANCES .
SMITH, MAIQY PERKINS .
SPAULDING, RACHEL C.
SPRIGOS, ANNE W. .
STACKPOLE, EDITH C. .
STEVENS, DORIS IMOGEN .
STEWART, LESLEY GRACE.
STIBBS, MARION FLAGG .
STORY, ALETHA DUBOIS .
STOWERS, FRANCES MIRIAM
STRUSS, DOROTHY . .
TEELE, GLADYS ELIZABETH
THOMAS, MIRIAM DAMON
TOWLE, DOR0'l'PIY . .
. I2 Myrtle Street, White Plains, New York
. . . 6o Ray Street, jamaica, New York
2 58 South Tenth Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
. . 1021 Congress Street, Portland, Maine
. I I Wallace Avenue, Mount Vernon, New York
. 20 Dexter Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
443 East Beau Street, Washington, Pennsylvania
. 6o Preston Road, Somerville, Massachusetts
. . . . Southington, Connecticut
. 37 Columbia Avenue, Woodhaven, Long Island
31 Westford Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
. . I6 New Street, Catskill, New York
. . West Palm Beach, Florida
. . 882 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, New York
33 Wallace Street, West Somerville, Massachusetts
. SQ Chestnut Street, Campcllo, Massachusetts
. . 45 Day Avenue, Westfield, Massachusetts
TRUESDELL, Marion 134 East Upsal Street,Mount Airy,Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
TUTTLE, FLORENCE E. .
TYLER, MARY ARVELLA .
I 54 Lowell Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
. . 303 Sycamore Street, Niles, Michigan
VAN DYKl'l, ICATHRYNE DONALDSON IQ Evergreen Place, East Orange, New jersey
VON SCHRADER, BIGIRTIIA OLIVIA ..... Maquokcta, Iowa
WAITE, INEZ MILDRED .
WALLACE, MARGARET J. .
WANG, CHI NYOK . .
. . T . . Woodstock, Vermont
IOS Prospect Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
. 291 Zih Zien Street, Foomung, Soochow, China
WARFIELD, MILDRED STOWEL . 5o8 Woodlawn Road, Roland Park, Maryland
WATTS, MAIZJORIE SEYMOUR . IO Myrtle Terrace, Springfield, Massachusetts
WEBSTl'IR, GLAIJYS H. .
. 137 Prospect Street, Franklin, New Hampshire
WELCH, MILDRED A. 55 Howard Parkway, Halcyon Park, New Rochelle, New York
WIAILLES, FRANCES SOUTHWORTH . . . Wcthersfield, COH11CC1JiC1-It
WEST, ANNA READ . .
WHEELER, EDITH VILETTE
WI-IEELER, GRACE LEOTA .
803 South 49th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
, , . . Concord, Massachusetts
2 30 Forest Park Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
WIYIITTEMORE, LOUISA AUGUS'l'A ........
52 North Main Street, South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts
WIGIIT, KATHERINE GRATON . II Haekneld Road, Worcester, Massachusetts
WILCOXSCJN, MABEL BIRDsIcYE . . 3320 Main Street, Stratford, Connecticut
WILLIAMS, CATIIIQRINE jmssm . . go High Street, Gardner, Massachusetts
WILLIAMs, DOROTHY B. 437 West Bringhurst Street, Germantown, Pennsylvania
WILNER, ORTI-IA Lmsnus . . 164 Woodward Avenue, Buffalo, New York
WING, HESTER . . 29 Thornley Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
WINSHIP, EVELYN C. . . Slingerlands, Albany County, New York
WINSLOW, GBADYS HARLOW . . . Assonet, Massachusetts
WINSLOW, JENNIE L ..... North Brookfield, Massachusetts
WRIGI-IT, HELEN G. 218 Ninth Street, N. E., Washington, District of Columbia
Y11A'voN, DOROTHY BROOKS . 240 Middle Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
YOUNG, ANNA K. . . . Hampton Road, Exeter, New Hampshire
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LYDIA K. ADAMS
MILDRED S. ADAMS
RUTII B. ADAMS
FRANCES T. ALLEN
FLORENCE DE R. BOOM
:HELEN G. BRISTOW
IiELl'1N E. CANT
lVIARGARE'I' A. CANT
ELSIE E. CARMICIIAEL
RUTII L. COMES
MABEL A. CRAIG
EDNA D. CRAWFORD
EMILIE P. DIGAN
DOROTIJY E. DELAND
SUSIE G. DILWORTI-I
HELEN M. DOTTERER
MILDREIJ H. DRESSELL
ALVA G. EARLE
IRMA B. FALL
MARGARET E. FUNNELL
PIELEN A. GAIIRIGUES
EDITH M. GATES
CELIA W. GOODNVIN
ROSAMOND L. PIANVKES
AMY R. HOLWAY
MAIQION E. HSOWLETT
LETA M. HUIIBELL
MAIJIGLINIC H. HUNTINGTON
IJELEN S. IRVINE
MARGARET B. IVES
MARION E. LANG
MILIJRIGIJ R. LEEDS
GER'1'RUDl1I M. LOBDELL
CHRISTINE G. LONGLEY
ELLEN C. MAGOON
DOROTI'IY C. MOIZIQIS
SARAII L. MURCII
MARGARET T. OLCOTT
-JEAN B. PECK
GLADYS E. PIIELRS
M. ESTIIER PORTER
BERNICE L. PROUTY
Nl'ILIJIl'I E. RAND
BER'I'l'IA V. 1lOBINSON
HELEN S. SICAVEY
ELSA S. Sl-IERBURNE
N141VA I. SMITH
JANET M. SUTTON
IQUTH P. SWEET
MARY V. TUIQNBULL
CARRIE P. 'TURNER
ELIZABE'l'l'I D. VVAGNIGR
MUIQIEL J. WATERS
HELIGN B. WESTON
ELEANOR D. WORTHINGTON
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I-mel m my Hand The clec-:pesT vooT ol all.
'WM HERE was in the land of Hope-y-choke a dam-
Wv S 4 sel named Sophomore the Philosopher, know11
bg H. far and wide for her great wisdom. Going to
if, ' 1 her one of the Llamaradines besought her:
PW, "Tell me, 0 Sophomore the Philosopher, hast
1.,1 ' '1 1 thou always had such great wisdom?"
L., 4, "No," replied the damsel. "When I
"' was young, I was indolent, and would not
seek after knowledge. Instead, I made baskets, sang songs, ran,
jumped, and played at ball. I wandered into the fields, I
picked berries for food, and I was happy in my careless life.
"But one day as I was playing at ball, my ball burst open
suddenly, and out of the dust rose the teasing genie Condition,
small, but with piercing eyes and long sharp nails. Then was I
afraid, and fied far into the forest. While I stood there, alone
and perplexed, a wise Senior in a long black robe approached.
" 'Hear mef said she to me. 'If you would escape from the
power of the genie, you must possess the treasures of knowledge
which are stored in the easkets of gold and silver in the Brown
Stone Palace. To open these easkets, you must have the Talis-
man Perseverance. Dig down under yonder bush, until thou
canst pull out its deepest root. That is the Talismanf
"So I dug down, deeper and deeper, I stopped neither to
eat nor to sleep, until I had in my hand the deepest root of all.
With this Talisman I hastened to the Brown Sto11e Palaceg but
the door was locked. 'Waitf said a voice, and I waited. After
a time, the bells of Hope-y-choke struck half past one. Slowly
then the stone doors swung open, and I entered.
"I found within many caskets of gold and of silver stacked
high upon shelves, and my Talisman opened them all. Within
them was a chaos of every sort of knowledge, intermingled with
jewels and saw dust, sweet spices and chaff. Patiently I search-
ed through one casket after another, gathering knowledge of
all kinds, and with it the wealth of Bagdad.
"Then was I honored for my knowledge by all the tribe of
the genie, and hailed by the people of I-Iope-y-choke as the
Lover of Wisdom, Sophomore the Philosopher."
Qllass of aliineteen Iaunhreh behznteen
MO'l'FO2 "Non adrnirtistrari sed adrnirzistraren
. . . . . President
ESTIIER ELIZABETH PICKELS . . . . . Secretary
CLAIRE ELIZA HEALEY .
BARBARA WELLINGTON .
SARAH LOUISE CORNWELL .
BARBARA WELLINLITON .
GRACE ADELINA ALLEN .
RUTI-I MAY WILIJIAMS .
. . . I. . . Treasurer
. . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
Chairman, Class Prayer Meeting Committee
. . . Captain of Basket Ball Team
Ruth May Williams, Chairrnart
Jean Adella Thompson Margaret Elizabeth Conrad
Emily Hall Preston Anna Katharine Cook
- itaunnrarp Members
Mr. Byron Smith Julia B. Dickinson
Miss Florence Purington Miss Alzada P. Comstock
ADAMs, MILDREID SARAII 3314 Pawtucket Avenue, East Providence, Rhode Island
ALLEN, FLORENCE PEMBERTON . 2Io Christian Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
ALLEN, GRACE ADELINA . . . 74 Morris Street, Hartford, Connecticut
BAER, LAURA . . . Q2 North Walnut Street, East Orange, New jersey
BARNICS, EVA MAY . .
BARNEY, NORMA AGATIIA
BARNIIART, MARTIIA R. .
BASSET, MILDRED EVELYN
BEACII, ALICE STAUGI-I'1'0N
BEDELL, GERTRUDE HAZEL'l'ON
BEGG, JEANIE B. . .
BELCIIER, FREDA JANE .
BENJAMIN, MARJORIE EDGAR
BICKNELL, EDITII CUSIIING
BLACKMER, GLADYS . .
BONVEN, SUSAN LUCRETIA
. . . . . Windsor, Connecticut
. 28 Prospect Avenue, Ilion, New York
. 1 IO West Linn Street, Bellefonte, Pennsylvania
. . . Moosup Valley, Rhode Island
. . 144 Main Street, Tcrryville, Connecticut
. Division Avenue, West Summit, New Jersey
North Haledon, Paterson, New jersey
. 208 Oakland Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
1 21 Harrison Avenue, Port Richmond, New York
. 258 Front Street, Weymouth, Massachusetts
675 County Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts
. . . . . Sinclairville, New York
BOYNTON, IVIARGARET ROGERS . .Townsend Street, Pepperell, Massachusetts
BRACIIETT, ESTIAIER MARION
. . . Greenland, New Hampshire
BROCKETT, ELIZABETII GAULT . ISS Prospect Street, East Orange, New jersey
BROWN, BERTIIA CHARLOTTE
1932 Riverdale Street, West Springfield, Massachusetts
BROWN, EsTIIER AVERY
BULLARD, IDA LOUISE .
. 173 East Leoga Street, Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania
. 487 Belmont Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
. Ioo East Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
CAMP, DOROTIIY ELIZAEETII . . . '. . Sierra Madre, California
CARMICHAEL, ELSIE E. .
CAsE, ELLA AZUBAII .
172 East Rock Road, New Haven, Connecticut
. . . . . Shrewsbury, New jersey
CASKEY, MARGARET MACNAUGIITON . 58 Mills Street, Morristown,Newjersey
CHILDS, LEILA MARGARET . . . Box 24, Heath, Massachusetts
COLLINGWOOD, AVA FAREWELL . Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey
CONKLIN, RUTH EMMELINE . . . . Dansville, New York
CONRAD, MARGARET ELIZABETH . 75 Cross Street, Keene, New Hampshire
CONRAD, RUTII ESTIIER . . . 210 Steuben Street, Watkins, New York
COOK, ANNA KATI-IERINIG .
. . . Wyalusing, Pennsylvania
A' ' , I
,N-g,J'Iv,,,, L lglax-
COREY, BEULAH . . . II Nashua Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
CORNWELL, SARAH LOUISE .... Yorktown Heights, New York
CRAIG, MABEL ATI-IERTON .... I4 High Street, Belfast, Maine
CRAMER, MARTHA CI-IARDAVOYNE . Chestnut Street, Tilton, New Hampshire
CRANDALL, BERNICE MARIE .... Coudersport, Pennsylvania
CREAMER, HAZEL MARGUERITE .... Peru, Massachusetts
CRONK, MABEL F. ....... Roxbury, New York
CUMMINGS, MARY LOUISE . Central Street, West Boylston, Massachusetts
CURTIS, DOROTI'IEA RACIIEL . 4 Lafayette Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
DEAN, EMILIIC PARMENTIER .
l28 East Pomona Terrace, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
DENNET, LAURA MAE . . II Wakefield Street, Rochester, New Hampshire
DIMON, ALICE . . .
DROFIGE, BERTHA JOSEPHINE .
DRUKKER, NELLA DORA . .
DRUKKER, WINIIVRED FLORENCE
EATON, RUTH H. . . .
EDGERLY, LYDIA . .
EDWARDS, CATHERINE JANET .
ELY, MIRIAM ....
EVERETT, HELEN NEWTON .
FARRINGTON, MILDRED BLANCHE
FEDER, LEAII HANNAII . .
FERGUSON, BEATRICE ELEANOR
FISK, HELEN GRAVES . .
FISKE, DOROTHY VON SCHRADER
FITZGERALD, KATHLEEN RITER, 1
FRENCH, MARION ELIZABETH .
FUNNELL, MARGARET E.. .
GATES, ELIZABETH WELCPI
GIBSON, CLARISSA . .
Church Street, Groton, New York
. Hotel Duncan, New Haven, Connecticut
202 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey
202 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey
. . 64 Alta Avenue, Yonkers, New York
38 Auburn Street, Concord, New Hampshire
. . . . Leipsic, Ohio
. . Hampden, Massachusetts
Bay View, Gloucester, Massachusetts
38 Bangor Street, Augusta, Maine
83 Bloomfield Avenue, Passaic, New jersey
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163 Marston Avenue, Eau Claire, Wisconsin
805 S. Broad Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
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266 Summer Street, Stamford, Connecticut
I2 Willard Street, Hartford, Connecticut
. . East Rycgate, Vermont
GILES, FLORENCE I ..... 3o5 Frye Avenue, Peoria, Illinois
GOODWIN, CELIA W. . . 112 Appleton Avenue, Pittsicld, Massachusetts
GORSE, MARION MAY 162 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
.Yu '1 fix X A ,
HALL, ERNESTINE SAWYER . 134 Neal Street, Portland, Maine
HALLEN, ELSIE ELIZABETH
LIANSEN, MARY AMELIA .
30 Glen Street, Malden, Massachusetts
. . . . . Maquoketa, Iowa
HARDING, PEARL MAYNARD . . . East Longmeadow, Massachusetts
HARLOW, PEARL LYDIA . . 70 Prospect Street, Turners Falls, Massachusetts
HARRINGTON, JULIA MARGARET . 36 Elm Street, Oneonta, New York
HARTIN, N INA LAURA . . 4 Edinboro Street, Marlboro, Massachusetts
HARVEY, DoRoTHY BULKELEY .... Constantine, Michigan
HAY, H. ADELAIDE . . 4812 North Hermitage Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
HEALEY, CLAIRE ELIZA .... 844 Douglas Avenue, Elgin, Illinois
HENDEIISON, CATHERINE MARGAIQEH' . . Q3 Pine Street, Hinsdale, Illinois
HENDERSON, KATHERINE LUELLA . 1136 Centre Street, Newton Centre, Mass.
HETTINGER, DOROTHY . . . 483 Stephenson Street, Freeport, Illinois
HISKEY, MARIAN L. . . 955 East Second South, Salt Lake City, Utah
HOl"FMAN, SOPHIA CORINNE ..... New Hartford, New York
HOLWAY, AMY RICHARDSON
HOWES, AGNES LEONORA .
. Sandwich, Massachusetts
. . Ashfield, Massachusetts
HOWES, DoRoTHY MARY ..... Springfield, Massachusetts
HUGHES, EDITH MORRIS . 460 Summit Avenue, South Orange, New Jersey
HUGHES, HLELEN YOUNG ...... Watchung, New Jersey
HUM1'I'IREYS, MILDRED JOSEPHINE 160 Main Street, Madison, Maine
HU1'PER, MAR.1oR1E ALDEN
HYIJE, DoRoTIIY DALTON
HYSL0l', MARY WINIFRIAIIJ
INGIAIAM, RUTH EDNA .
INWRIGI-IT, HULDA MAY .
IRVINE, HELEN S. . .
JAQUES, MARION DoRoTHY
JENNINGS, BESSIE CORNELIA
joIINsoN, HELEN LOUISE .
KERR, RUTl'I AGNES .
KEYES, GLADYS GWENDOLYN
KIMBALL, JEAN WESLEY
. . . . Martinsville, Maine
I6O Spring Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
. 519 West 1491211 Street, New York City
Pendleton Avenue, Willimansett, Massachusetts
4oo9 Fairmont Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey
. . . New Brighton, Pennsylvania
143 Linden Avenue, Malden, Massachusetts
. . . Greens Farms, Connecticut
. IQ Storrie Street, Amsterdam, New York
82 Emmons Street, Franklin, Massachusetts
. 39 Lawton Street, Rochester, New York
43 East Main Street, Ludlow, Vermont
KNIGII1'LY, LORETTA AURELIA . . I3 Gray Street, Amherst, Massachusetts
KU1'SCl-IER, VIOLA PAULINE . . East Main Street, Stratford, Connecticut
LAWLOR, MARGARET CATHERINE 42 Myrtle Street, Clairinont, New Hampshire
LEEDS, MILIDIQEIJ R ,,,... New Rochelle, New York
LEETE, ELEANOR . 365 Cabot Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts
LEWIS, CORNELIA PIALSEY .... West Berlin, Massachusetts
LEWIS, GRACE MELDEN
LIBBY, MARGARET ANNE .
. 44 Kidder Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts
. . . . . Vinalhaven, Maine
LINDALL, MARGARET ELIZABETH 62 Waldeck Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
LINK, ESTIIER LOUISE .
LINN, ELIZAEETII KIRICWOOD
LUOE, MYRA ELMA . .
LYON, LIAZEL MARY
MCAUSLAN, HIKILIGN . .
MCKNIOIIT, NIGLLIE ELIZABETH
MACMUI1l2IGN, GRACE .
MAGOON, ELLEN C. .
MERRIAM, ESTI-IER BROUGIITON
MERRILL, KATI-IERINE .
MICIIAEL, RU'1'II BURG
MIIYIYER, ROSAEEL . .
MILLIGAN, ETIIEL IRENE .
NiI'1'ClIELL, LIARRIET MARY
MITCIIELL, HELEN SMITH .
MOBlf1R'l', HELEN LOUISE .
NASII, MARION LOUISE .
NEWBURY, PHYLLIS .
NICI-IOLS, CLIO J. . .
NIXON, VIOLIET ELIZABETH
OIJELL, DORO'1'1IY LANCASTER
OEEUTT, MARY ELIZAEETII
OLGOTT, MARGARET TIIOMPSON
PAINE, DOR0'l'FIY DORRANGE
PALMER, LIELEN . .
PARK, VIRGINIA ROBI'lN .
PARKER, DOROTIIY BURNETT
PERKINS, ELIZABETH .
PIIILBROOK, LIAZEL A. .
PICKELS, ESTHER ELIZABETH
PIKE, ALICE MAIQION .
PRESTON, ,EMILY LIALL
PUTNAM, MAGY MAIQIE .
QUIGG, PAULINE MARY .
IKAFFERTY, HELEN AR'l'lIlJll
.RANDALL, STELLA IRENE .
226 Southampton Street, Buffalo, New York
. . . Hamburg, New jersey
24 Lexington Street, Brockton, Massachusetts
. 27 Highland Avenue, Barre, Vermont
31 Stanley Oval, Westfield, New jersey
. . . Ellington, Connecticut
Greenwich, New York
. . . . Coos, New Hampshire
27 3 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
. 126 Butler Road, Quincy, Massachusetts
. 138 Woodland Street, Bristol, Connecticut
. 25 High Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
. 9 SI Shelry Street, Youngstown, Ohio
. . . . . Maquoketa, Iowa
1 5o 5 Chapel Street, New Haven, Connecticut
. . . . Windsor, Connecticut
. South Hadley, Massachusetts
. . Riverdale, New jersey
. . Gallipolis, Ohio
. Exeter, New Hampshire
Greenland, New Hampshire
. . . Bloomfield, Kentucky
. . . . Glencarlyn, Virginia
. 43 Broad Street, Danielson, Connecticut
6oo West 146th Street, New York City
. . . Westyaort, Connecticut
. 6 South Street, Goshen, New York
. . . . Wood.stock, Connecticut
I4 Egleton Park, Winthrop, Massachusetts
5 Warren Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
27 Yale Avenue, Wakefield, Massachusetts
87 Pleasant Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
127 Tremont Street, Hartford, Connecticut
. . . Easthampton, Connecticut
. 44 High Street, Methuen, Massachusetts
. 56 Pearl Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
RAssMAN, MARION MANCDLA
RAY, MARION EDNA .
REED, CHARLOTTE BALDWIN
REED, DORO'l'PIY . .
REILEY, FLORENOE .
RICE, ELIZABETI-I .
Rwos, ELLEN RIZPAl'I
RIPLIGY, BARBARA .
ROAF, HAZEL BARTLE'I"I' .
ROOD, EMILY SARAII .
ROUsE, MARION ERSKINE
ROWE, Avis S. .
SAWYER, HIGLEN LANE .
5 1 2 Cookman Avenue, Asbury Park, New jersey
. . . . Henniker, New Hampshire
. . 1037 Pine Street, Boulder, Colorado
. 130 Walnut Street, Haddonfield, New Jersey
433 Washington Avenue, Belleville, New jersey
80 Chase Street, Newton Center, Massachusetts
. Southern Avenue, South Essex, Massachusetts
. 1018 Grayson Street, San Antonio, Texas
. 318 High Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts
147 Smith Street, Port Chester, New York
. IQ Linwood Avenue, Newton, New Jersey
. . . . . Sauk Center, Minnesota
105 North State Street, Concord, New Hampshire
SCIAIRUERS, WINIERED GERTRUDE . 401 Wyllis Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania
SEARING, EMILY NORTON 137 Clarewill Avenue, Upper Montclair, New jersey
SIIEPARDSON, ELIZABETH GEORGIANA . . . Chester, Massachusetts
SMILEY, ETIIEL . .
SMITH, HI'lLEN E. .
SMITH, MABEI2 IRENIII .
. . 89 Dayan Street, Lowville, New York
. . . . . Chester, Massachusetts
. 349 Mechanic Street, Clarksburg, West Virginia
SNAVELY, MARION ELIZADETII 546 Washington Avenue, West Haven,Conneetieut
SNOWDEN, ELIZABETH CLITTER 3112 Midvale Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
SOI-IIER, JI+1ANNE'1"1'E FOSTER
SPOONER, ETIILOINE MARIIE
SPRIGGS, ,IOSEPHINE BLANOIIE
STANLEY, ADA KEI1'I'I .
STEARNS, HELEN RAOIIEL
STEVENS, FLORENCE INA .
STODDARD, HELEN ELIZABETH
STONE, HELEN OSGOOD .
STONE, INA VE1'I-I .
SUTTON, JANET M. .
SWEET, RUTIT PAGE .
TAFT, MILDRED ELIZABETH
TAPLEY, ELIZABEITII WOLCO'I"1'
TAYLOR, ,IEANNETTE ELIZA
TI-IoMAs, EDITII LANMAN .
TIIoMPsON, JEAN ADELLA
THORNTON, :HELEN . .
. . 80 Main Street, Concord, Massachusetts
. . . . . Sherburne, New York
289 East Beau Street, Washington, Pennsylvania
. . 46 Coe Street, Waterbury, Connecticut
. 9 Shawmut Avenue, Bradford, Massachusetts
408 Edgewood Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut
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144 Retreat Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
21 IO Central Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
X' . ' , C - ' 'X f J'
. ,Sqn V,,, xljx-',,-
TURNER, CYNTHIA . . IO3I High Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
UNDERHILL, PHOEBE WILLIS . 157 Central Street, Winter Hill, Massachusetts
VOORHEES, LILLIAN WELCII .... Basking Ridge, New Jersey
WALKER, LAURA ELLA . . . Greenwich Village, Massachusetts
WALLACE, GRACE . . 411 W. 114th Street, New York, New York
WALTON, REBECCA . . ..... Barnesville, Ohio
WARFIELD, MARY CABELL . . College Hill, Easton, Pennsylvania
WELLINGTON, BARBARA . 1 50 Highland Avenue, Winchester, Massachusetts
WENTWORTH, ELEANOR VIRGINIA . . . Greenland, New Hampshire
WIAIEELER, ESTHER ELIZA . . 60 Otis Street, Newtonville, Mass.
WHIPPLE, FLORENCE VANDEREN . 130 Oxford Street, Duluth, Minnesota
WHITE, RUTI'I ADELE . . 249 Warren Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts
WIIITEHILL, GLADYS MARION . 36 Chester Street, Watertown, Massachusetts
WIIITMORE, KATE HARDY . . . Cherry Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts
WHITNEY, EUNICE HATHEWAY . . . 1224 Henry Street, Alton, Illinois
WILLIAMS, RUTH MAY . . . 887 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
YOUNG, FLORENCE LUELLA . . Springield, Iowa
145967 X f
ANNA LEWIS ALLISON
MARY EDNA BALSIGER
RUTH HARRISON BARKER
JEANNETTE M. BICKFORD
MAIIION AUGUSTA BROOKS
ESTHER PARSONS CLAPP
MARGARET MCD. CODDINGTON
KATHERINE MARY COMSTOCK
MARY HARRIS COOK
HELEN DUFFERIN COYLE
HICLEN CUSHING CUTLER
SARAH CATHERINE DANIIQLSON
RACHEL ANN DOREMUS
MIRIAM LOUISE DOW
JESSAMINE CAROL FENNER
ELIZABETH DEAN FICIIETT
GLADYS LILLIAN FORBES
HELEN KA1'HRYN FORBES
RUTHENA EMILIE GUIGRIN
EMILY CATHRYN HAMILTON
MARGUERITE H. HILLS
HIGLEN STILLWELL HILLYER
MARY L. HODGES
MARION ELIZABETH I'IOWLE'1'T
HOR'l'ENSPD GENEVA ITUBBARD
FLORENCE ANNA HUCR
ELLEN WEBSTEIQ INESON
GERTRUDE KATHERINE JOHNSON
A. RUTH KENNEY
MILDRED FRANCIS KINNE
ELIZABETH RAY KLINGENSM11'II
MARJORIE ROSE LYMAN
MABEL MILDRED MACLEOD
DOROTI'IY JEANNE MALLETTE
HELEN RUSSELL MOODY
MARY ELMA MURPI'IY
MARION T. O'KEEFE
FLORENCE MARION PARKI-IILL
CLARA JOSEPHINE PATTINSON
MARY FRARY PELTON
DORO'I'I'IY IRENE PRATT
MARY DOROTHY RORER
JULIETTE FRANCES STACEY
EVELYN LEILA STAPLES
CECELIA ALEXANDER STORM
MARION E. STUPI1
ESTHER BLISS TAINTOR
DOROTHY BAIRD TALCOTT
ELSIE MAY TAYLOR
ALFARETTA HARTMAN TROUT
IETHEL R. WATSON
CLARICE L. WPILLMAN
U ,... --1-. , '." 5 X-W k-.NNY
, Aix J
f-22,43 AK X
X yt 'Nw - X ,,!'g..,-
,X ,f-xihff-X FX,-XM fi-
rxgf? ...fa "' f K, -Q", Q '
W' xy XKQQ ff f N ,fx--
'11 awful Bevng uglnev Than 'mnnd could.
magnnc appeared To us a nd e-med.
YR a'm Hu Ge-rue Ecu: -avnm -,Haslxumz
fi!-Sm S the fame of Hope-y-choke increased. and many
ft? people -came to reside there, thc queen of the
Kg realm issued a command that thereafter all
ig - v li those who desired to enter the land must sail
Q I .
Wi for one Sem-es-tyr upon thc Sea of Frezh-
llltlll-'1llCl'Z. Now the Sea ol' Frezh-man-Tierz
is a great blue sea in the heart ofthe realm,
and its waters are as salt as the waters of the
great ocean, and its perils are as great. One day, the Llamaradine
came upon a damsel who had just returned from a voyage upon
this perilous sea, and she said to her, "Tell me, 0 brave heart,
the tale of thy voyagef' And the damsel replied, "I will tell
thee, 0 Llamaradine. It is a strange story.-A few days after
we set sail, a peculiar illness fell upon us. WVe seemed suddenly
blinded to all beauty and brightness, the sun no longer sparkled
on the white foam of the waves, the blue of the sky changed to
a dull and dreary grey, and we longed exceedingly for our homes
and dear ones. But still we sailed on. Soon we approached a
very dangerous reef of rocks whose jagged edges could occasion-
ally be seen above the waters. The name of this reef is the
Reef of lo-Gradz, and many vessels every year are wrecked upon
it. But we had been warned against these treacherous rocks,
and so sailed past at some distance. The names of the three
most dangerous of these rocks are Deaz, Eez, and Dub-bel-Eez,
all of which are greatly feared by those who venture upon the
Sea of Frezh-man-Tierz. One day. as we were furling our sails,
and preparing to drift for a time in a quiet bay, a large black
cloud appeared upon the horizon, and on it, written in letters of
crimson, we saw the word, 'Ecz-amin-Aashunz.' Then, 0
Llamaradine, an awful being, greater than eye could behold,
and uglier than mind could imagine, appeared to us, and cried
in a voice of thunder, 'I am Genie Eez-amin-Aashunzg I de-
mand your service!' And ere we knew it, he had taken us into a
deep cave hollowed out of the side of an overhanging cliff, and
dark as night within. And there in the blackness of that cave,
we toiled for ten long days, in accordance with the commands
of Genie Ecz-amin-Aashunz. At the end of that time, the genie
released us, and the next day brought us at sunset to the great
Queen's golden palace where as you know, O Llamaradine, we
were welcomed with acclamations of great joyf,
Glass uf jaineteen Iaunhreh Qiigbtzen
MOTTOL Non quantum, sed quale
FLOWER: Red Rose
RUTH WILLS ........ . . President
MARY BALLANTINE HUME . . Vice-President
RUTH MYRTLE SONN . . . . Secretary
MARIAN BLANCHARD SMITH . . . . . . . Treasurer
SELAH ELISABETH WRIGHT ........ Sergeant-at-Arms
WINIFRED QUINCY NORTON . . Chairman, Class Prayer Meeting Committee
DOROTHY FOSTER PHELPS ..... . Captain Basket Ball Team
Mary Ballantine Hume, Chairman
Elizabeth Andrews Campbell Dorothy Foster Phelps
Alice Geer Margaret Elizabeth Davis
Miss Eus S111 Dickenson Miss Helen Elizabeth Hoag
ACKLEY, MARY EUGENIA . II7 5 Main Street, East Hartford, Connecticut
ALLEN, ELIZABETH MARQIARIST , 22 King Street, Rockport, Massachusetts
ALLISON, ANNA LEWIS . ....... .
IOI Trenton Avenue, Wilkinsburg Sta., Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
ALLISON, DOROTHY WEBSTER . 232 North Harvey Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
APLIN, MARY EMILY . 72 Summit Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
ATWELL, MARY MILDRED . 45 Vernon Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
BACHELDER, OLIVE . . 39 Gleason Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts
BAKER, ELIZABETH LOVEJOY Io3I South Phillips Avenue, Sioux Falls, South Dakota
BALDWIN, ELIZABETH S. ...... New Baltimore, New York
BARBER, HELEN PARSONS . 96 North Broadway, White Plains, New York
BEARDSLEE, HIGLEN .
BELL, RUBY ELEANOR .
. . . Newbury, New Hampshire
. 348 South Street, Ridgeway, Pennsylvania
BELLOWS, CHARLOTTE READ . . 87 Park Place, Pawtucket, Rhode Island
BENEDICT, MARGUERITE . . 27 Washington Avenue, Seymour, Connecticut
BIOKFORD, ,IEANNETTE MAY . . Northwood Narrows, New Hampshire
BISSELL, ELIZABETH E. . .... Waterville, New York
BISSLAND, IIELEN LOUISE . 54 Enheld Street, Thompsonville, Connecticut
BLAINE, MARION EMELINIG . 35 Rhode Island Avenue, Newport, Rhode Island
BLAKESLEE, CATHERINE SANDIGRSON 40 Montrose Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
BOARDMAN, RUTH WALTKJN
BOOTH, HEIIEN CRUETT .
BRACKETT, RUTH CALISTA
BRAGDON, LIELICN DAL'l'fJN
BRIGHAM, ELEANOR A. .
BRIGHT, ELOISIG .
BROOKS, DOROTHY H. .
BROOKS, EVELYN REIIIGCCA
BROUGH, MABEL E. .
BROWN, LOUISE ANNE .
BROWNELL, IDA ELLEN .
BRUGGER, AMANDA .
BRYANT, FLORA ALLEN .
56 Pleasant Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
. 706 Crest Avenue, Charlcroi, Pennsylvania
. . . . Berwick, Maine
. . . Lyon Place, Utica, New York
. 55 May Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
124 East Taylor Avenue, Wildwood, New jersey
. 347 Naymut Street, Menaska, Wisconsin
IO4 Woodland Avenue, Gardner, Massachusetts
. 6o Crown Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut
. Q4 Main Street, Matawan, New jersey
3 West Park Place, Rutherford, New jersey
. 77 Henry Street, Burlington, Vermont
Q3 Gregory Avenue, Mount Kiseo, New York
I65 Holden Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
N h C rlisle Stieet Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
BUDD, JOSEPHINE EARLEY 3225 ort a ' ,
BUDDINGTON, RU1'lI'LACEY . 1 56 Maple Street, New Haven, Connecticut
BUFFUM, MARGARET VANVIIYLING ..... Newfane, New York
BURCHARD, MARION . . . 7 Elizabeth Court, Oak Park, Illinois
BURDICK, DOROTHY SAUNDERS . .......
2706 Elsinore Avenue, Wallbrook, Baltimore, Maryland
BURSLEY, ELLEN ...., West Barnstable, Massachusetts
CAMPBELL, ELIZABETH ANDREWS . 2o7 Grant Avenue, Bellevue, Pennsylvania
CAMPBELL, MIRIAM ....... Wilder, Vermont
CARPENTER, RUTH . . . Ioo8 Delaware Street, Scranton, Pennsylvania
CEDERI-IOLM, DORO'PI-IY LOUISE 142 Woodworth Avenue, Yonkers, New York
CIIAMPLIN, ARETA LILLIAN 43 South Main Street, East Longmeadow, Massachusetts
CHANDLER, FRANCES HOYT . . 23 Squier Street, Palmer, Massachusetts
CLARK, CHARLOTTE ROWE . . 306 Union Street, Bangor, Maine
CLARK, ELIZABETH ALICE . . 69 High Street, Fitchburg, Massachusetts
COAKER, LUCILE HALL . . 76 Curtis Street, West Somerville, Massachusetts
COLE, GRACE EDITH . Cottage Street, Housatonic, Massachusetts
COLE, HELEN AGNES . . 25 South Grove Street, East Orange, New jersey
COLEMAN, MARGARET LOUISE . . 103 Lansdale Street, Rochester, New York
COLLENBURG, BEATRICE SOPHY . 37 Barnett Street, Westville, Connecticut
COOK, FLORENCE MARGARITE . 53 Palmer Avenue, Springiielcl, Massachusetts
CRAIG, MARGARET MURRAY .... I4 High Street, Belfast, Maine
CRAMER, HELEN CONSTANCE . . . R. F. D. I, Schuylerville, New York
CRAPO, GLADYS LOUISE . . . Ioo High Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
CRAWFORD, HAZEL MARIE .... Marshield, Massachusetts
CREER, MONA CLARISSA 5o26 Willows Avenue, West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
DAVEY, GLADYS LILIAN . . . 216 Market Street, Amsterdam, New York
DAVIES, BEULAI-I ELOISE . 548 Rugby Road, Schenectady, New York
DAVIS, MARGARE'1' ELIZABETH. . IIO4 I4 Avenue, Altoona, Pennsylvania
DEFOREST, JENNIE MAE . 447 McClellan Street, Schenectady, New York
DERBY, MILDRED V ..... Hanover Center, New Hampshire
DEX1'ER, CAROLYN FRANCES . II Fitch Hill Avenue, Fitchburg, Massachusetts
DICKINSON, MARION H1GNRIET'FA Io8 Garfield Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
DONALLY, DOROTHY DEAN . . Highwood Avenue, Tenaily, New jersey
DOW, MIRIAM LOUISE . . . . Livermore Falls, Maine
DOWNER, SARA BODDIE . . 1043 Laurel Avenue, Kansas City, Kansas
EATON, MINA BERTHA . . 23 Pearl Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts
EDIE, ELLA BOYD .... 287 Palisade Avenue, Yonkers, New York
ELLIOTT, MARIAN WILTSIE . 5 39 North Oak Park Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
jf .-vff'i, , , Pl: fqflfff,
5 , ,i4 X - 5- 1 .
FARNswoRTII, MARCUERITE . 4 Belmont Avenue, Camden, Massachusetts
FLINT, HULIDAH WILDER Q2 Beech Knoll Road, Forest Hills Gardens, Long Island
FORD, EUGENIE ....... Westwood, New Jersey
FORSYTII, ELIZABE'l'I'I ICNAPP . . 125 Third Street, Newburgh, New York
FOSTER, LAURA RICIIARDs 269 Humphrey Street, Swampscott, Massachusetts
FREESE, MARY E. . . 114 Union Avenue, Framingham, Massachusetts
FRIEDERICH, MARGIIERITA RUTII 528 Morris Avenue, Elizabeth, New Jersey
FULLER, ISAIIEL FRANCES Adams and Second Street, McAlestcr, Oklahoma
GEER, ALICE .
G1DD1Nos, HELIGN .
GIIJLEY, HELEN N.
GRAN, A. KATHLEEN
GRANT, IRENE S. .
GRATZ, MARION A.
GREENE, MILDRED E.
HALL, ELIZABETH P.
HALLOCK, Hl+lLl'lN .
HAIQDY, AMY F. .
HARR1s, DORO1'I-IY L.
HARVEY, JOSEPIIINE C.
HAWKINS, JEAN G.
HAY, H. ADIGLAIDE
HERRICK, MARGARET C.
HITCIICOCK, ESTELLA L
HOIJGPZS, E. LAURA
HOLLAND, DOROTI-IY F.
HOLTON, ESTHER M.
1655 Boulevard, West Hartford, Connecticut
. 201 Fern Street, Hartford, Connecticut
34 Dorchester Street, Springheld, Massachusetts
. . . West Wareham, Massachusetts
. . Mansfield Center, Connecticut
. ' Q21 Becher Avenue, Willmar, Minnesota
. I Bailey Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
7 Homestead Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts
2244 Bronx Boulevard, New York, New York
. . . North Hadley, Massachusetts
. . . . . Chester, Vermont
. . . . Constantine, Michigan
29 Crystal Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts
4812 North Hermitage Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
. . . . . . Bethel, Maine
. . Box 327, West Hartford, Connecticut
34 Myrtle Terrace, Winchester, Massachusetts
. 75 Morris Avenue, Summit, New Jersey
362 Hancock Street, Springheld, Massachusetts
46 Hall Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
HUBBARD, HOR'l'ENSE GENEVA. . 116 Walnut Street, Clinton, Massachusetts
HULL, LAURA F. ........ Otego, New York
HUME, MARY B. . . . 250 Alden Street, Springlield, Massachusetts
HUTC1'lINS, CLARICE E. . . 87 Conway Street, Greenhcld, Massachusetts
ISAAC, EVELYN N. . . 21 Welles Avenue, Dorchester Center, Massachusetts
JACKSON, RUTFI HARRIE'l' . 27 Creighton Avenue, Crafton, Pennsylvania
JAMES, MARCDARET' B. . 122 North 49th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
JENKINS, GLADYS E. . A . 147 Morris Street, Dover, New Jersey
JENKINS, RACIIEL .
31 Washington Street, Glens Falls, New York
JONES, CATHERINE D.
JORDAN, HPZLENE B.
JUDD, KATHARINE L.
KELLEY, HELEN L.
KETCHAM, HELEN D.
KIMBALL, BARBARA D.
KRANTZ, MILDRED L.
LEE, MARION .
LEWIS, JANET K. .
LINGLE, DOROTHEA L.
LITTLEFIELD, ADA M.
LOOMIS, GRACE H.
LOOMIS, HELEN S. .
. 4 Gay Street, Newtonvillc, Massachusetts
. 735 Washington Street, Portland, Maine
. 132 Prince Street, Wallingford, Connecticut
. 7 Washington Street, Dansville, New York
. 257 Liberty Street, Newburgh, New York
. . 169 High Street, Athol, Massachusetts
. 87 Eppirt Street, East Orange, New jersey
. 36 Aborn Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
. 90 Rosemont Road, East Cleveland, Ohio
. . . . Siangtan, Hunan, China
62 Franklin Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
. . . . Windsor, Connecticut
. . . . Haydenville, Massachusetts
LORCH, MARGARE1' E. 5640 Aylesboro Avenue, E. E., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
LORD, MARGARET' E.
LUDINGTON, VIVIAN I.
LYMAN, MARJORIE ROSE
MCDOWELL, DOROTI-IY E.
MACKENZIE, HELEN F.
MARTIN, EDITH O.
. . 98 Ames Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
. . . . . . Mexico, New York
. . I4 Henry Street, Winsted, Connecticut
5923 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
H. . . SQ Bruce Street, Galt, Ontario, Canada
. . 68 Barnum Street, Taunton, Massachusetts
. . 56 Whitney Street, Hartford, Connecticut
MARTIN, MABEL F. . 158 Washington Boulevard, Springfield, Massachusetts
MASLAND, ANNETTA R.
MAXFIELD, KATHRYN E.
MELENEY, GRACE C.
MILES, ESTHER L. .
MILLER, MARGUERITE G.
MIXER, ESTI-IER S.
MOORE, BEATRICE L.
MOORE, DORIS .
MUNSEY, RUTH I. .
MURDOCK, EVELYN L.
MURPHY, MARY ELMA
MUTHER, ALICE M.
NASH, EDITH J. .
. . 85 Wilson Avenue, Flushing, New York
2130 North 19th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. 1 5 Temple Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
5o9 Buckingham Road, Brooklyn, New York
. I2 Magazine Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts
. . . Haydenville, Massachusetts
. . SI Church Street, Hartford, Connecticut
. . . 875 Walnut Street, Coshocton, Ohio
601 North Main Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. 172 Main Street, Williamstown, Massachusetts
. . I2 Essex Street, Beverley, Massachusetts
29 Andrew Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts
. . . . West Boylston, Massachusetts
2729 Third Avenue, South Minneapolis, Minnesota
. 154 North Taylor Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
. . . . . Sherburne, New York
NEWELII, l'IARRIE'1' .
NEWELL, MILDRI'lD F.
NEWTON, MARTHA R.
NICliOLS, ISABEL C. .
NICHOLS, MADELINIC W.
NICKERSON, CHARLOTTE W.
NORTON, WINIFRED Q. .
OPPENLANDER, HELEN S.
OVERBAUGH, RUTH .
PARKER, MAIIY . .
PARKHILL, FLORENCE M.
PEASE, DOROTHY W.
PERKINS, DOROTHY A. .
PERRY, JOSEPHA M.
PERRY, MILDRED R.
PERRY, RUTH J. .
PETERSON, RUTH B.
PHELPS, DOROTI-IY F.
PHILLIPS, IQUTH C.
POLLARD, ISABELLE C. .
PRATT, KATPIARINE W. .
RAINE, JESSIE H. .
RAND, DOROTHY F. .
REID, MARGARET . .
RICI'IARlDS, ELIZABETH W.
RICl'IARDS, RUTH . .
RICHARDSON, DOROTHY E.
RILEY, EDITH A. . .
RI'1'CHIlC, DORO'1'I-IY E.
IQITTER, LEONA H.
ROBERTS, MARGARET .
ROBINSON, MARGARICT M.
RORER, MARY DORO'FI'IY .
ROSE, GLADYS D. .
RUST, ALICE H. . .
RUTTER, MADELEINE F. .
SCHMIDT, FRANCES E. .
SHARP, OLIVE .
. 2042 East 115th Street, Cleveland, Ohio
. . . . . Holden, Massachusetts
. 1410 South Street, Portsmouth, New Hampshire
. . . . South Hadley, Massachusetts
. 191 Oakland Avenue, Springlield, Massachusetts
. . . . . Amherst, Massachusetts
25 Highland Avenue, Newtonville, Mass.
. . . . Coopersburg, Pennsylvania
. 64 Kenilworth Place, Ridgewood, N. J.
. 4 Agawam Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
307 Montgomery Street, Bloomfield, New jersey
. . . . . Conway, Massachusetts
. . 8 Perkins Street, Peabody, Massachusetts
. 44 South Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts
. 123 Grove Avenue, Leominster, Mass.
. 16 Ash Street, Flushing, New York
. . . . Ridgewood, New jersey
. 441 Albany Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
8 Abbott Street, Worcester, Massachusetts
. I4 Lincoln Street, Brunswick, Maine
. 1012 Locust Street, Cincinnati, Ohio
. . . . Berea, Kentucky
631 Hancock Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . Enlield, Connecticut
7 Church Street, VVestboro, Massachusetts
7 Church Street, Westboro, Massachusetts
. 43 Maple Street, Stoneham, Massachusetts
6 Forest Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
. 572 Columbia Avenue, Millville, New jersey
1438 McCormick Avenue, Ozone Park, Long Island
. . 1409 N. Gth Street, Tacoma, Washington
. . . T erryvillc, Connecticut
. Ocean Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut
. . . . 67 High Street, Portland, Maine
2 52 Lincoln Avenue, New Brunswick, New Jersey
. 78 Prospect Avenue, Lawrence, Massachusetts
. 5218 Dorchester Avenue, Chicago, Illinois
39 East Chalmers Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
SHEPPARD, FLORA B. I7 53 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts
SIIERMAN, RAeHEL C. .
. . . . . Cazenovia, New York
SICKELS, EVELYN R. . 2047 North Illinois Street, Indianapolis, Indiana
SIMONSON, C. ANTOINETTE
SMITH, BEATRIOE E. .
SMITH, GLADYS D. .
SMITH, MARIAN B.
SMITH, MARJORIE W.
SMITII, RUTH C. .
SONN, RUTH M. .
SQUIERS, ELLEN L.
STACEY, HELl4lN A. .
STAPLES, EVELYN LEILA
. . . . . Windsor, Connecticut
. 278 Exchange Street, New Haven, Connecticut
. 216 North Ridgeland Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
6 3 3, South 49th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. . . . Longmeadow, Massachusetts
3 Ames Avenue, Mittineague, Massachusetts
89 Sherman Place, jersey City, New jersey
. . . . . Sherburne, New York
22 Southworth Street, Williamstown, Massachusetts
. . . 28 High Street, Brattleboro, Vermont
STAUFFER, ELIZABETH K. Cottage Post Office, Huntington County, Pennsylvania
STEDMAN, HAZlBL'FENE L, 31 Castle Hill Avenue, Great Barrington, Massachusetts
STELLE, KA'l'l-IARINE B. .
STEvENs, ALICE I. .
STEVENS, RUTH E.
STIEGLER, DORA H.
STONE, AMY F. .
STONE, E. ELIZABETH .
STOREY, MARY .
STRONG, MAEEL A.
STRONG, MARJORY L. .
STUBBE, IDOROTHEA L. .
STURGES, GERTRUDE COOK
SWAIN, EMMA HEINEs .
SWININGTON, E. CLARABEL
TARR, ALICE O. . .
TAYLOR, ELsIE MAY
TERRELL, EVA M. .
THOMAS, HARRIET . .
THOMPSON, MARJORIE .
THURSTON, CI'IARLO'1"l'E H.
TINO, M141 IUNG . .
'l'oMLINsoN, ERANeEs C.
TOWLE, MARY F. .
. . . . . Upland, Pennsylvania
. Davenport Building, Greenfield, Massachusetts
. . . . Presque Isle, Maine
. 2 54 Jackson Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts
. 137 South Main Street, Middletown, Connecticut
. 2I Princeton Street, Springfield, Massachusetts
. I 928 Belmont Avenue, Youngstown, Ohio
R. F. D. No. 1, Box 71, Augusta, Maine
36 Walnut Street, Winsted, Connecticut
26 Harman Street, Brooklyn, New York
. . . . West Cornwall, Connecticut
go 5-7 Jackson Street, Cape May, New jersey
. . . . . Wilton, New Hampshire
. 27 Elm Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts
. . . Granby, Massachusetts
. Richmond, Massachusetts
. McAlester, Oklahoma
. . Harriman, New York
. . . New Milford, New Jersey
. 84 Foochow Road, Shanghai, China
. . . North Chicago, Illinois
162 Atlantic Street, Bridgeton, New Jersey
TRoII'1', ALFARE'I"I'A l'lAR'l'MAN . 154 Hanover Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
TwI'1'eIIELL, ELLEN L.
VANNATTA, MARION L.
WALKER, ALICE W.
WALKER, DoRo'I'IIEA S.
WEEKS, ALICE L. .
WISNIJEIIN, MAIQIAN E.
WIEN'P, DoRo'1'IIY E.
WESTON, E. MAIIIE
WIIEA1'oN, CORINNE E.
WILD, ALICE M. .
WILLARD, HIGLICN C.
WILIAIAMS, LIAZEL E.
WILIIIAMS, -TESSIE E.
WILIAIAMS, OLIVE H.
WILLIAMSIDN, EUNICE M.
WILIES, RUTII .
WILSON, IRENIG H.
Ween, HELEN F. .
WOODHIGAIJ, BERTIIIA W. .
WRIGHT, ALICE M.
WRIGIIT, S. ELIzABE'I'II
YANG, GRACE . -
YOUNG, Pl-IILENA .
. . . . . Oldtown, Maine
444 West Fifth Street, Erie, Pennsylvania
. . . . Canajoharie, New York
. The Hickories, Newington, Connecticut
. 41 Lovering Street, Manchester, New Hampshire
13,3 North Wayne Street, Saint Marys, Ohio
. 29 Park Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut
. . . East Wareham, Massachusetts
443 Guy Park Avenue, Amsterdam, New York
. . . . Greenwich, Connecticut
North Kenilworth Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois
I I 37 South Mill Street, New Castle, Pennsylvania
. . 434 Allen Street, Hudson, New York
. . . Chaplin, Connecticut
. 21 Girard Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut
. . 2 5 Sprague Avenue, Bellevue, Pennsylvania
. . . . Pigeon Cove, Massachusetts
. 34 Bardwell Street, South Hadley Falls, Massachusetts
. IOI Marion Avenue, North Adams, Massachusetts
. .... I Randolph, New York
. I 5 Norton Street, Nashua, New Hampshire
. 1227 38th Avenue North, Seattle, Washiiigtoii
. 32 5 Seminole Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
. . . Goshen, New York
vw-rkr-I -m v'
nb .,4,+' : -'gI..,'-1 .
.,",,'.. ,o. ,yy ,ff
,':M.i1fw43L:,,v.A.- , , in
5"-""' ' A"f4..f23'.ffP!-gin
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A-Alf!!! . . , , ,
Q NY years ago in the City of Stone which is in
A j and seekers after knowledge banded them-
'3 f selves together and revolted against the sul-
tan because of the many restraints which he
had put upon their liberty.liut the sultan re-
- :ua pulsed them. Still, he feared lest they should
in the end slay him, and set up one of their
own number in his stead. So he took counsel with the sheiks
and sages, who recommended that they be changed into marble
from the waist down, and be thereafter employed as astrologers
and philosophers of state. All this was accordingly done.
After some time, the sheiks and sages complained to the
king that the astrologers had become of little use, for they had
lost their keen wisdom, and a growing disloyalty made them un-
willing to employ their great knowledge in the sultan's service.
At this the sultan was much disturbed and knew not what to
dog nor could the sheiks or sages in anyway advise him. He
complained loudly and frequently of this misfortune, until one
day his daughter heard him, and came and bowed before him.
"0 Sire, my Father, most beneficent of Rulers,', cried the
Princess. "I know the cause of your misfortune. When thou
sentest me to the Old Man of the Sea to learn wisdom, I learned
from l1in1 magic also. By my magic I know that thy astrologers
are suffering from a torpor caused by the fetters of marble which
thou hast placed upon them. Therefore their keen wisdom has
deteriorated, and they have learned to be disloyal to thee."
"Restore themn her father commanded. So she went
among them, and scattered drops of water upon them, pronounc-
ing these words: "If the Creator of all things did form ye as ye
are, do not change: but if ye are in that condition merely by
virtue of manis enchantments, resume your natural shapes and
become what ye were before."
Instantly the stone softened into flesh and the scholars were
free to come and go as before. Then the sultan commanded that
they set up a ruler and make laws to regulate their own conduct,
and that they be called The League of The Scholars. And
quickly the torpor that was upon them was dispelledg they re-
gained their former keen wisdomg and because of their fervent
loyalty the sultan of tl1e City of Stone came to rely upon them as
never before for help and advice in all matters.
.Ie ',.' Ath .dw
H. e H11 st of Hope-y-choke, all the scholars
9 1 : .
IAI1i1.1cN V1Ne1cN'1', 1915 ..... . President
MARGARET IQEID MIQRRIAM, 1915 , . Vice-President
MARJORIE LADD, 1915 . . . Secretary
lVlARION TRUESDIQLL, 1916 ,... Treasurer
Miss EMMA P. CARR
Helen Vincent, 191 5 Sylvia J. Brownell, IQI6
Margaret Reid Merriam, 191 5 Margaret Clark, 1916
Erncstine Hall, 1 9 I7
btuhent Qlumnae Euilhing Qllnmmittee
l'lELlGN Suulfrz, Chairrrzarz
M alnelle Clark, 1 9 1 5 Margaret Conrad, 1 9 I7
Christiannae Smith, 1 9 1 5 Gladys Whitehill, 1 9 1 7
'Helen Daniels, 1 9 1 6 Helen Beardslee, 1 9 1 8
Dorothy Towle, 1 9 1 6 Katherine Jones, 1 9 1 8
YQ VV - 1
.5 ,9-4-"' ii' -
1256- -5415? A.
th, ,Q . U K ' ' ,iv-ws,.--'ww-:5.qL,,,i.' .
' ' "3 Y,' " -' H .
,,?. .. A kc ',D Vx
fa A ' N
N' MQ X
" X' J x
' ,H N0 P ij
Q6 ll x,. Q' ' xl I ' 'K
' af - X f'
lx 'V I fl' U I ' N
?,frI ' V l K D
Wi-4 s S Iwwandered through the land of Ilope-y-choke,
KW N Lollegla the Altl'lllSt, a maiden of wondrous
,K Kg beauty, who went about freeing her fellowmen
in j ni K from slavery, came toward me. At once I
4 A accosted her with,
Q l -A W j Vyhence comest thou, 0 fair Collegia ol'
QQ C if the kind heart, and why dost thou seek alwa.y
, the succor of mankind?"
.Il hen she opened her heart to me, and said,
"0 Illalnaradine, I have journeyed to the far lands of the
East, and seen many marvels,--palaces of gold, pagodas of ivory,
and great cities of such exceeding wealth and prosperity that I
rejoiced i11 their splendour. But in every temple I 'found bur-
dened and struggling mortals, in brick palaces children toiled
all day beside huge iro11 monsters, in distant lands I found un-
enlightened slaves, and even. in the great cities on the border of
Hope-y-choke I found women imprisoned in their homes by the
powerful ones of the land, never to enjoy the friendly gatherings
of nobles who discuss the affairs of the realm. My pit.y was
kindled at these indignities.
"Une day I sat down under a tree and sorrowed for these un-
fortunate beings. As I looked down, I saw at my feet a tiny
brown seed which I 'took in my hand, still grieving, I sought
redress from tl1e vizier of the land wl1o thus answered my peti-
'Behold that which thou hast in thy hand is the seed of
brotherly kindness and love. Plant it in the earth that it may
increase and be scattered abroad.'
"So I went forth through the land, and sowed the seed of
brotherly kindness, which sprang up quickly along the paths
and by the fountains of water, all about the kingdom of I-Iope-y-
choke o11e may see its broad green leaves and fruit of many
colors, the deep red are rubiesg the green, emeraldsg the purple,
amethyst, and those that are of yellow hue are the topaz.
Whenever the people pluck these jewels, and carry them about,
immediately there springs up a feeling of fraternltyg then the
inhabitants toil with me to relieve unfortunate sufferers, giving
freely their gold and wisdom, and often we journey forth from
our quiet and prosperous land, to aid these burdened mortals
to shake off the chains which bind them.. Thus I give the spirit
of helpfulness while mine uncle, All VVISEI., bestows the gift of
young ?11?!Humen's Qllbristian Qssuciatmn
MARY ELY . .
HELEN WH1T1Ne .
RUTH STEELE .
EMILY PRESTON .
Miss .Emma P. Carr
. . . . General Secretary
. Vice Pffemdent
Alice P. Stevens
Helen E. Hoag
Miss Erniliei A. Martin
Stuhznt Wulunteer Iganh
ADELATDE FAIRBANK, Leader
Harriet L. Barstow Marion Howland
Adelaide Fairhank Ermina ,Tones
Dorothy Felt Rachel Reed
Eleanor Gifford Helen Vincent
Bertha Boutelle Marion Magoon
Mildred Chutter Gladys Teele
May Gibson Grace Wallziee
Yau Tsit Law Chi Nyok Wang
Leila Childs Sarah Cornwell
Margaret Conrad Katherine Henderson
Sara Downer Dorothea Lingle
I Dorothy Rand
Miss Elizabeth Adams Miss Edith Coon
Miss Katharine Clark Anna Lewis
Silber imp Qtluh
Yau Tsit Law
Margaret Miller Marguerite Skidmore
1914 ants Jfacultp
Chi Nyok Wang
Elizabeth Defandorf Alberta Flowers
Miss Lewis Miss Foss
AC DEIVIIC CLUB VI
xl 'X ,
-A. ' ' A S
,AT bw- A
N 1, , , TQ?
'si - .,
F 1041. I 11555
N Hope y choke thele lived L stge of marvelous
wisdom Ah WIS1 who wts famed through the
lmd md wms courted by the people for he
held ill tl1e tlillblll ms of knowledge Now
bl inch of knowledge was buried ln 1 separate
cue but those who earnestly deslred le trnmg
were mllowed by Ah Wls L to choose two e Wes to
are 1 , ,. , . . .
ff3,sjfi'i' . ' . '. ' i 1'
.-11 , ' ',1'c3,..'- I fc Q- 1. -
9 -. Will? . . , . . , . , . '
. "fag iw. 212 ' , ' '- 1
F ,gfgifig 'gflgib , I i ' . 3 . ' - 1
'AQW5 'FD'-x i . . '
Zzfgiiii 355312, knowledge was hidden deep 1n the earth: each
,..a u N Y' V' i , . .
:J df .2 . . ' , I A . Q -
'ffficflgij ATI' 112195 .. 7 Y , . - ' A 1 '
we zrwm..-.V , l ' ' 1 , , ' ' ' '
e ' z e .2 ' 2 '
explore at will, and the talisman to these caves he entrusted to
them. In these two regions alone they were permitted to dig for
Early in life the people considered which caves they would
explore, and by the third year most of them had obtained the
desired talisman. Some chose the caverns of History, others
the dark regions of Archeologyg and still others the mysterious
caves of erudite Philosophy. But the fiinty 1'OCk yielded no
treasure to strangers who bore not the talismang and in every
cave there were guides to direct the seekers. With their aid,
the seekers toiled and were rewarded with precious trophies,
and they rejoiced in labor that brought such rich returns.
From time to time tl1e guides lcd their followers out from the
gloomy caverns, and gathered them by fountains under palm
trees. Here the cooling winds refreshed them, and while they
rested, they discussed freely the mysteries disclosed to them,
and sought new Wonders.
But a certain seeker called Ghrynde was discontented because
she could not explore all the caves of knowledge, and she said to
"I will go secretly to the gatherings of History and Erudite
Philosophy, and to the otl1er assemblies under the palm trees.
I will find out what all these my comrades do there: yea, I will
learn every mystery of science. Then shall I be wiser than all
my fellows, I shall rival Ali Wisa in powerf'
So the next night she went unobserved to the palm garden
where sat I.'Alliance Francaise.
"Lo,,' said she, "they talk of unknown wonders. Now I
shall hear what I seekf'
But alas, they babbled in a strange tongue, and she under-
stood not tl1e meaning of the words.
Then she entered the gathering of Erudite Philosophy
outside a cave built of huge rocks of ruddy tintsg but the scholars
talked of foreordination, and she understood not the meaning of
'the words. Likewise in every group she heard strange conver-
sation, and she understood not the meaning of the words. Then
she realized the hopelessness of her quest, and cried,
"It is useless to try to know all things. I will be content
with the two caves of knowledge."
Thereafter to all seekers after wisdom did Ghrynde relate
this story of her vain search, and never again did anyone dare
disobey the command of Ali Wisa, save only Stranejedraumr the
Dreamer, who shunned all the realms of science. I-Ier story will
my sister Halnaradine relate.
To AE fibapter
SELMA BAER .... ' . . . President
RACI'IEL REED ...... . Vice-President
MARJOIQIIG GORDON TAYLOR .... Secretary
DOROTHY ELISABETH CAMP .... Treasurer
Maud Beresford Seale, Chairrnan
Selma Baer Ethel Irene Milligan
Dorothy Elisabeth Camp Rachel Reed
Ulu men Qllbapter
ALICE TARBELL CRATI-IERN .... . President
ALETHA DU Bois STORY .... . Vice-President
RUTH HARRIS . . . Secretary
MARJORIE HUBBARD SEGUR .... Treasurer
Aletha Du Bois Story, Chairman
Alice, Tarbell Crathern Mary Perkins Smith
Mary Olive Gosline 'Catherine Jessie Williams
'tfiassarzjlllluunt Ifanlpuke Estate
Resolved, that the legislatures of all the states should pass laws applying the nnnt
rnurn wage principle to all occupations, trades and industries. Cebnstitutionality
Elizabeth Bevier, IQ I4
Willa Roberts, IQI4
Lalitha Folks, 191 5
Marian Colcord, 1914
' 'll' .'
Mildred W1 rams, IQI4
Ruth Steele, 191 5
Ruth Nash, 1915
Marjorie Dempsey, 1915
Blanche Mason, IQIS
Gertrude Brady, IQ I4
Maud Seale, 1915
Margaret Goldsmith, 1 9 1 4
Ulillelleslepzjilluunt Zlanlpukz Rebate
ZQBIU at Mount itaulpuke Qtullege,
march 14, 1914
Resolved, that the legislatures of all the states should pass laws applying the mini
rnuni wage principle to all occupations, trades and industries. Qffonstitutionality
Selma Baer, 1915
Elizabeth Geltz, IQI4
Elizabeth Hirsch, 1914
Ruth Lindsay, 191 5
Elizabeth Chamberlain, 1 9 1 4 Marguerite Steel, 1 9 1 4
Dorothy Green, 1 9 1 4
Emily Winch, 1 9 1 4
Margaret Merriam, 1 9 1 5
Helen Lange, IQIS
Ruth Watson, 1915
Sara Snell, 1916
Eleanor Boyle, 191 5
,pfl lhl 9
JW, ,3 lalcstick
I n If
'X i 1
af ,H 4 ,
! lVlAUD BERESFURD SEALE President
MARJORIE GORDON TAYLOR Vice-Preszdent
KA'l'I-IRYNM DoNALnsoN VANDYKE Secretary
Martha Drew Carr
Edna Wiiiifred Leopold
Ruth Sherburne Rafferty
Maud Beresford Scale
Dorothy Gilman Stewart
Marjorie Gordon Taylor
Marjorie Seymour Watts
Angeline Ruth Bennett
Ruth Louise Comes
Marguerite Louise Comins
Louise Burnham Dunbar
Mary Frances Smith
Aletha Du Bois Story
Kathryne Donaldson VanDyke
MLL1-1. MARJo1ui-1 MeCoY, 1915 .... . . Presidente
MLI414l. MARY GosL1NE, 1916 . . . V260-P1'6SidCn!6
MLL111. 1'1ANNA1l MeALL1s'1'14:1z, 1915 . .
Secretaire et Trexorrer
Jlllendires hu Qliunnite Qixerutif
Dorothy Davenport Mlle.
fnllassieal ants Qrbaeulugieal Qllluh
Gfficers :mb Qfxecutibe Qtummittee
CHR1s'1'iNE 1V1lLLNl'lR, 1915 ...- 1 - - - 1 PVGSWGW
DoRo'1'nY MeLmon, 1916 . - - - - VfC0'PV03fd0'W
MARGERY FULLER, 1915 . 5eCWfUf3"TW05WC"'
Miss VVILLTAMS . . - FGCWU' Mefffbef
MARIAN CLARK, 1916 . - - .f"m'0"MC"'l'Uf
SIGLMA BAER, 1915 . .
AL1cr1-1 FARNSNVORTII, 1916 .
IQUTII BICERS, 1915 . .
Selma Baer, 191 5
Ruth Beers, 191 5
Miss S. E. Smith
MIRIAM S'1'owERs, 1916 .
EVELYN COPELAND, IQI6
ELIZAIQETI1 PERKINS, 1917
Mlss JULIA B. D1eK1NsoN
MR. ALlzER'1' M. '1'UeKl'1R
Margaret Way, 1 9 1 5
Marion Norton, IQI 5
Emilie Kellogg, IQI 5
Marion Cummins, IQI 5
SAD111: HOLLOWAY, 1915 .
. . President
Alice Fzu'nsWo1'1,h, 1 9 1 6
Hzmnah Humphreys, 1 9 1 5
Facully M embers
just 'H 1 A-,
, -- D nn'
igfi EJ., '
ill. "wi "
e'-' A ' Jul. ,-
iBIJi Beta kappa
Jfnunheb at william sinh jlillarp Qtnllege,
Becemher 5. 1776
QBfficial Bull of Qtbapters
Alpha of Virginia, William Ztllll Mary College,
Alpha of Connecticut, Yale University,
Alpha of Massachusetts, Harvard University,
Alpha of New Hampshire, Dartmouth College,
Alpha of New York, Union University,
Alpha of Maine, Bowdoin College,
Alpha of Rhode Island, Brown University,
Beta of Connecticut, Trinity College,
Gamma ol' Connecticut, Wesleyan University,
Al wha of Ohio Western Reserve University,
Alpha of Vermont,
Alpha of Alabama,
Beta of Massachusetts,
Beta of Ohio,
Beta of New York,
Ga1n1na of Ohio,
University of Vermont,
New York University,
Gamma of Massachusetts, Williams College,
College of the City
of New York,
Gamma of New York,
Beta of Vermont,
Alpha of New Jersey,
Delta of New York,
Epsilon of New Yo1'k,
Zeta of New York,
Eta of New York,
Theta of New York,
Alpha of Pennsylvania,
Beta of Pennsylvania,
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 of Minnesota,
Alpha of Iowa, University of Iowa,
Alpha of Maryland, Johns Hopkins University,
Alpha of Nebraska, University of Nebraska,
Beta of Maine,
Kappa of New York, Syracuse University,
Epsilon of Pennsylvania, Swarthmore College,
Beta of Indiana, Wabash College,
Alpha of California,
Zeta of Pennsylvania, Haverford College,
University of California,
Alpha of Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin,
Epsilon of Massachusetts, Boston University,
Mu of New York, Vassar College,
Delta of Ohio, Cincinnati University,
Beta of New Jersey, Princeton University,
Lambda of New York, St. Lawrence University,
Beta of Illinois, University of Chicago,
Alpha of Tennessee, Vanderbilt University,
Alpha of Missouri, University of Missouri,
Eta of Pennsylvania, Allegheny College,
Alpha of Col01'ad0, University of Colorado,
Zeta of Massachusetts, Smith College,
Beta of California,
Leland Stanford Jr. University,
Atpha of North Carolina,
University of North Carolina,
Beta of Colorado, Colorado College,
Eta of Massachusetts, Wellesley College,
Epsilon of Ohio, Ohio State University,
Theta of Massachusetts, Mount Holyoke College,
Alpha of Texas, University of Texas,
Beta of Maryland, Goucher College,
Zeta of Ohio, Oberlin College,
Eta of Ohio, Ohio Wesleyan University,
Gamma of Illinois, University of Illinois,
Alpha of Michigan, University of Michigan,
Theta of Pennsylvania,
Franklin and Marshal College,
University of Virginia,
Beta of Iowa,
Beta of Virginia,
Alpha of Louisiana, Tulane University,
Alpha of West Virginia, State University,
Theta of Ohio,
Gamma of Indiana,
Gamma of Virginia,
Washington and Lee University,
Iota of Ohio, Miami University,
Beta of Wisconsin, Beloit College,
Gamma of Wisconsin, Lawrence College,
Gamma of California, Pomona College,
Alpha of Georgia, State University,
Beta of Minnesota, Carleton College,
Alpha of Washington, State University,
Beta of Missouri, Washington University,
Iota of Massachusetts, ItadclilTe College,
Alpha of NorthDakota, State University,
15131 Beta Zkappa
Theta Qlhapter of fllllassaebusetts
Qllburtereh Sweptemher 7, 1904 Qbrguninh Zanuurp 30. 1905
ilnstalleh Jfehruarp 24, 1905
Members in the Baath nf Trustees
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.
Members in jfarultp anh Svtaff
Mary Emma Woolley, A.M.,
Cornelia Maria Clapp, P
Mary Gilmore Williams,
Ellen Bliss Talbot, Ph.D.
Samuel Perkins Hayes, Ph.D.
Amy Howes, Ph.D.
Carrie Anna Harper, Ph
Margaret Shreve Morriss, Ph.D.
Edith Marion Coon, A.B.
Margaret Coleman Waites, Ph.D.
Clara Louise Stafford, A.B.
Marion janney, A.B.
Alice Ruth Parker, A.B.
Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D.
Ellen Clarinda Hinsdale, Ph.D.
Anne Sewell Young, Ph.D.
Mignon Talbot, Ph.D.
Clayton Charles Kohl, Ph.D.
Helen Elisabeth Hoag, A.B.
Alma Gracey Stokey, Ph.D.
Harry Clinton York, B.D., Ph.D.
Emma Marshall Denkinger, Ph.D
Ethel Mary Fonda, A.B.
Amy Elizabeth Adams, A.B.
Gladys Ford Pratt, A.B.
Mary Rcdington Ely, A.B.
members in the Glass of 1914
QEIertel: in the 3Iuniur fear
Amy Elizabeth Adams Ethel Reed Holmes
Emily Josephine Winch
QEIecte7J in the beninr Bear .
Gertrude Elizabeth Brad
Maud Anna Brown
Alice Cornelia Bullock
Florence Anne Comings
Helen Elizabeth Fernald
Laura Ellen Kibbe
1 1 2
Florence Dwight Mandell
Gladys Ford Pratt
Edna Grace Robins
Ruth Leslie Rowell
Gladys Hadleigh Shafner
Minnie Lazelle Sutliffe
r Woods A
x X V A
f- "V .f
u ' - ,RQ
. - -x,,,J' ,,f,
Members in the Glass uf 1915
Czlilenteh in the Bluninr year
Harriet Lord Barstow MH1'gH1'Ct Reid 1VIOI'1'iE1111
Christine Elizzrbcth Millncr
X ' XX .
,Q W -
it-lilnunt itaulpuke Clibapter of the Qiullege
:RUTH EIJSCJN MOREY, 1915 . .
MISS ALZADA CoMs'1'ocIc .
IQUTII CIIALMERS, 1915
EDYTIIE MILLER, 1916
MABELLE SMITH, 1917
JEAN GORDON, 1916
EMILIIQ Dl'lAN, 1916
MAIiJORIl'1 LADD, 1915
ANNA C0oK, 1917
. . Elector
Chairrnan of Holyoke Extension Work
Chairman of Vacation House Conunittee
LAURA MERRILL Rowls, 1915 . . President
RUBY ELIzAI3IQ'1'II PIIGGINS, 1916 . . Vice-President
VVINIFREII FLORENCE DRUKIIIQR, 1917 Secretary-Treasurer
Qiqual Suffrage league
MAIQY LA'l'l'Ml'1R RUI'lL, 1915 . . . President
EVIIILYN CJIIRISTINIG WINSl'lII', 1916 . . Vice-President
FLOIQIIINCI-I ELIZAIIIIJTII '1'U'I"1'LE, 1916 . Secretary-Treasurer
MISS CAROLINE GALT . . . Faculty Director
BI+IR'I'I1A OLIVIA voN SIJIIRAIIIQII, 1915 . Student Director
I v,4,,ff' Q
-ETD' 136.1-Vfx- -
1 ' ' " 1
N the land of Hope-y-choke lived a little prin-
,'i:Qg.7! cess called Ala Lohne, and the child knew and
ily, loved the peacocks and the palms and the great
gardens, but the people of the land she did not
know. One day as she sat under a green tree,
she heard the gay birds singing to one an-
other, and saw the peacocks strutting together
weep. As her
through the garden, and then she began to
tears fell upon the ground, the grass became
blue, and a sparkling fountain bubbled up. Out of the fountain
arose a great black genie who demanded,
'WVhy do you weep, fair princess?"
"O, Great Genie," cried Ala Lohne, "I am sad: I hear the
birds singing to each other, and I see rich clusters of purple
pomegranates in the garden. Yet though I would like to be
joyful, I have nothing to make me happy."
"Here is a book which contains the secret of being happy.
Read if thou canst," and he vanished. Ala Lohne seized the
book, but alas! it was locked, and she was sadder than before,
for without the key, she could never learn the secret. She
searched the great garden and the broad streets, but nowhere
could she find the key. Again she sat down under a green tree.
She heard the birds singing to one another, and saw happy cara-
vans pass by, and she grew lonesome and began to weep for
she had no one with whom to be happy. As her tears fell to the
ground, the grass became blue, and a sparkling 'fountain bubbled
up. Out of the fountain arose a great black genie.
"lVhy do you weep again, little princess?" he roared.
"I am so unhappy," she sobbed. "I wish to be even as these
birds who sing to one another, and the caravan drivers, and the
peacocks which strut through the garden together. But I am
the little Princess who knows not the society of people. 0,
help me to find those with whom I may be happy."
"Ah," thnndered the genie, "you have at last found the
key of the book which contains the secret of being happy."
Then he disappeared, but Ala Lohne found the book open
beside her. In it were pictured all the symbols of fellowship,
with the motto, "Seek society." So Ala Lohne rose, and went
into the city, and sought the people of the land of I-Iope-y-Cll0li0,
and shared their happiness.
' .A- '
. 1 - gl4"4
19 1 4:1915
MARcsU1aR1'1'E MALIJORY, 1 9 1 5 . . . . President
LILLIAN R. SIIIPP, 1 9 1 6 . . Vice-President
H ELIGN TAYLOR, 1 9 1 5 . . Treasmfer
KA'l'III4lRINE PIENDERSON, IQI7
535114213 Bean Cliluh
MARJORI11l TAYLOR, 1915 ....
ELEANOR GREENE, IQI6 .
ESTIIER VVIIEELER, IQI7 . .
MIIQIAM STOWERS, 1915 ,...
ELIZABETH BICKFORD, 1916 .
MABEL SMITH, 1917 .... .
Jfairfielh Qluuntp Qliluh
RUT11 PIAWLEY, IQI5 ......
ANNA GRAY, IQI6 ........
jfranklin Qbauntp 0511111
RUTH COOMBS, IQIS
HELEN I'IAZEL'l'ON, 1916 . .
PEARL HARLOW, 1917
Granite State Clllluh
I'IILDA DAVIS, 1915
MARIAN CURRIER, 1916 . -
:HELEN SAWYER, 1917
ifaartfurh Gflnuntp Qtluh
RUTI'I ROGERS, IQI5 .......
MARJORIE SEGUR, IQI6 ..... .
Ziiepsstune State Cllluh
MARJORII'1 MEAD, 1915 .....
MARY A'l'WELL, 1916 . -
JOSEPHINE SPRIGGS, IQ I7 -
Secretary- 7 'reasurer
S ecretary- Treasurer
GERTRUDE SCUDDER, 1915
HELEN GIFFORD, 1916 .
MARGARET CASKEY, 1917
IQUTH COMES, 1916
RIVPII WILLIAMS, IQI7 .
CONSTANCE BEACII, 1916
MISS ELLEN C. PIINSDALE
MARION PAHODIE, 1916 .
312011 Ziaaben QEIui1
QBbin State Qliluh
190112 1115122 Strata Qlluh
RlJ'1'l-I CRANE, 1915
LUCY CLEMENT, IQI6 .
MILOREI1 FARRINOTON, 1917
MARJORIE LA'I'IMER, 1915
MARION S'1'Imxs, 1916 .
HAZEI. CREAMER, 1917 .
KA'1'III.EEN PARMELE1-1, 1915
ANNE SMITII, 1915 . .
ANNIE MEssER, IQI6 .
Western 35221.11 ,ijurix Qilub
MARY CRISSEY, 1915 .
LUELLA DENNEY, 1916 .
JIGSSAMINIG FENNER, IQI7
Secretary- Treasir rer
Secretary- 7 'reaswer
Secretary- 'I 'reasiwer
V Y' OW there came a time when the followers of
Ali Wisa sang as they dug in the Caves of
Si fr: Knowledge, and the Court lVIusicians of that
:eg R realm, Hammond the Minster lVIusician, and
if Lady Dickinson of the Golden Voice heard
their melodies and were pleased with them,
and they took counsel together how they
might, by the voices of these toilers, reflect
honor to the land of Hope-y-choke. Accordingly they told the
Queen of their desire, and she was exceedingly rejoiced, to her
whole realm she issued a greatp1'oclamation.
"Know ye, O my people, that your singing tllld playing
have found favor in the sight of the court musicians, wherefore
I would that ye assemble yourselves, each 'according to your
abodes and separate dwellings, for a great trial of your talentf,
Therefore the people of the realm made ready to journey
to the great city. Throughout the distant lands of Lovell and
Winchester, and all the provinces of Hope-y-choke, the followers
of Ali Wisa left their toil to journey to the Quecnis garden: and
there they we1'e judged according to their talent. For many
nights the multitudes assembled, and the court musicians stood
by to listen to their music.
Then for many months the court musicians toiled to improve
the music of the followers of Ali Wisa: by day these seekers for
wisdom dug in the caves of knowledge: but at night they as-
sembled in the Queen's gardens, for Ali Wisa, that mighty sage,
saw that it was well for his followers to learn sweet melodies,
and he suffered them at times to leave their toil in the caves
in order to receive the instruction of the master musicians.
And they strove unceasingly until they progressed far exceeding
the hopes of the musicians.
Now it came to pass that after many months of this faithful
endeavor, a feast day for celebrating the discovery of the fair
land of Hope-y-choke was proclaimed by the Queen, and many
illustrious kings and queens were invited to share the merry-
making. And one and all as they saluted the Queen, said
"We have heard strange tales respecting the followers of
Ali Wisa, how they have at times left the exploring of the Caves
of Knowledge to learn melody from the court musicians. Let
us therefore we beseech thee, behold them now, and hear their
melodies, and judge for ourselves their excellence."
And accordingly there were brought before the Queen and
her guests a lovely throng of damsels robed in white. And
when the people heard their melodies they did vie with each
other in clapping their hands, and exclaiming in wonder to one
"Can such pe1'fection endure? Great indeed is tl1e wonder
working of Hammond the Meister lVIusician and magical the
words of Lady Dickinson of the Golden Voice."
HELEN A. STEELE, Leader
ELIZABETH PERKINS, Accompanist
Frances Jackson, IQ 1 5 Ruth Damon, IQ 16
Emilie Kellogg, 1 9 1 5 Mabel Howard, 1 9 1 6
Marjorie Ladd, 1 9 1 5 Catherine Williams, 1 9 1 6
Bessie Bowne, I9 1 6 Florence Tuttle, IQ 16
Mildred Gardner, 1916 Margaret Merriam, 191 5
Julia Harrington, IQ I7 Evelyn Copeland, IQ 16
Mildred Taft, 1917 Leila Childs, 191 7
Vivian Irwin, IQ 1 5 Esther Link, IQ I7
Marion Cummins, IQ 1 5 Inez Packard, 191 5
Marguerite Mallary, IQ 1 5 Esther Merriam, IQ I7
Edith Thomas, 1917
Helen Steele, 1915 Adelphia Allen, 1 916
Helen Ordway, 1 9 1 6
CHRISTINE MONTEORT, Business Manager
MILDRED RAeK1111f'11'1c, 1915, Leader
lVIA1u:AR1Q'1' WAY, 1915, Accompanist
Louise Kelley, IQ
16 Effie Club, 1916
Marguerite Nelke, 1916 Helen Russell, 1915
Sylvia Brownell, 1 9 1 6
Mildred Raekliffe, 191 5
Dorothy J aques, 1 9 I7
Evelyn Davis, 1916
Helen Firman, 1916
Frances Welles, IQI6
Louisa Whittemore, IQ 1 6
Dorothy Yeaton, IQI6
Margaret Wallzxee, 1916
Wi11if1'ecl Allen, 1916
Dora Mae Clark, 191 5
Marian Knight '
The Euuiur Muir
Miss JULIA B. DICKINSON, Director
B. FAIRBANK, Alto Solo
Marguerite De Baum
" Fl' ,,.q"-'Mr ,....,,,.'
-'f-T m' 'ggawg .qgc-F A ,5 A
FV ill ' l
1 -H 3,1 LA r 1'
- mn V , i K
?ig9Y?QfW 1, IP'
Ax P qy X X tr 1 If W
, f Qfff f
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chokc grew discontent with their idle lil'e in
the palace, and longed for adventure: so
they sought pleasure by fishing in the lakes
which lay in the gardens.
"By the great Sultan," cried one "I hope
that we may find in this sport some pleasant
Then, immediately she felt a straining at the net: she pulled
ONV certain damsels ol' the court of llope-y-
it in, and lo, it was full of' bright colored fish: purple and orange,
scarlet and indigo. She clapped her hands and cried to her
"Lol these are marvellous fish: surely they will be most de-
lectable and of fine flavor. Let us carry them quickly to the
palace, and give them to the cook to fryf,
At that moment a great cloud arose from the lake, and out
of it stepped a huge black genie.
"What will you from us?', demanded the affrighted damsels.
"Ah, gracious maidens, spare these hright colored fish,
for behold they can give you that pleasure you have long been
"Who are you. 0 Genie. and what do these words of' yours
mean? For we seek a change from the dull life of the court.
Can these bright fishes accomplish that?" and she laughed at
"Know then, 0 scornful damsel, that I am the genie Dia-
phragm: and these bright colored fish are my children. 'Rie-
Shaxd-Ihaur, li'ighbrcth. Harmonik-ex-pan-Shun, 'l'utch, and
Ex-Preshun. Together we can grant you a change from the
dull life of the court, if' you will but spare these fishes."
Then the damsels held a council together: finally one ol'
"'l'ransf'orm us by your magic that we may have wondrous
adventures: for as you know. we are discontent with the idle
life ol' the palace."
"Then, nohlc damsels, be whatever you will three times
each year: I grant you tliat. power. And this shall be accom-
plished with the aid of my children: and men shall marvel at
you, and name you the League ol' the llhram-at-Ick."
'l'hen the genie vanished, leaving the damsels greatly rc-
joiced in spirit: thereafter they had to do their bidding the
great Diaphragm and his children: three times each year the
court damsels assumed various forms, and had wonderful ad-
ventures. All the people of the land marveled and were amazed.
Thus did the damsels obtain. magic from the genie Diaphragm.
even as the Master Musician gave power to the followers of Ali
MARY E. APPEL, 1915 ......... Presidenl
ELLEN MAGOON, 1916 ........ Vice-President
LOUISE DUNBAR, 1916 -. . ..... Secretary
HELEN FULLER, 1915 . . . . Business Manager and Treasurer
ALMIRA L. MENNINGER, IQI5 . . . Chairman of Critic Committee
members in Jfanultate
Isabelle C. Couch Laura A. Hibbard
Gertrude S. Hyde Helen Griffith
Emma P. Carr
Carrie A. Harper U-Ionorary M emberj
Marguerite B. Houston Mary E. Appel
Almira L. Menninger Wilhelmina S. Clark
Dorothy G. Stewart Helen G. Fuller
Christiania Smith Hannah E. McAllister
Mary L. Norton Muriel R. Galpin
Elizabeth Le May Christine M. Montfort
Mildred S. Warfield
Margaret Mohfatt Ellen C. Magoon Louise B. Dunbar
Marion W. Haines Inez C. Smith Ruth M. Gerrish
Lesley G. Stewart Luella G. Denny Edith Gaukrodger
' Helen Pasehall Edith Abrams
"feline ants 5HlIen"
ibreseuteh hp the Eramati: filuh in the clbpmnasium
M ark Ernbnry .
Roger Goodlalee .
Captain George Lovell
Sir Harry Trirrlblesfone
Kit Barmger . .
Beadle . .
,Ioarma Goodlalee .
Mrs. Deborah .
M atrorl . .
Remember 8, 1913
. Mary Appel,
. Alice Mifflin,
. Helen Seavey,
. Alice Crathern,
. Ellen Magoon,
M iles llolcmnbc .
I I cinriclzi Iiaucrbcrg
Twmyfellow . .
H arolll Deane .
.loclc . . .
M rs. Sherwin .
Ruth, M organ .
Elizabeth Sherwin .
M mlelim: Bnynlon
J olm Rugby . .
Jane . .
1Bresente11 hp the Glass of 1914 in the
Jfehruarp 10, 1914
fast nf Qlharacters
ln order of appearance
. Alberta Flowers
. Myra Glazier
. Ermna Gould
. Emily Hulburd
. Gertrude Brady
. Helen Patch
. . Cora Hill
. Frances Woods
. Amy Lindsey
. Ruth Weaver
Chorus nf Girls
Dorothy Arnold Gretchen Horstmeyer
Laura Crafts Ruth Johnson
Ethel Emnan Gladys McGregory
Margaret Goldsmith Maud R aekett
Marjorie Green Gladys Shafner
Gladys . .
H clan . .
Jess . .
The Misses Tallcnshort
M V. Bird .
M Smith .
M iss Ilolbroole
Miss Devcw: ,
M esscnger Boy
Ist Prom. Girl
21111 Prom. Girl
. . lfllizaheth Defandorf
. Margaret Burehard
. . . Winifred Jacobs
. . . Dorothy Arnold
f Helen Fernald
il Genevieve Russell
. Gladys Shafner
. Elizabeth Geltz
. Winifred Tuttle
. Luella Soaring
of M en
"Z!1ZiJe jllllerrp, jllilerrp Qlunkunn
iBresenteh March 3,1914
persons in the iBIap
Annie . ...... Dorothy Stewart,
David . . . Hannah McAllister,
Lowry Prichard Helen G. Fuller,
Guia Prichard . Eloise Knox,
Morris . Muriel Galpin,
Uivpreahing the 3J2etn5"
Drzmmatis Personae in order of Appearance
. Mary Norton,
. Mary P. Smith,
. Ina. Paddock,
. Marion Haines,
. Sara Cook,
. . Ellen Magoon,
. Mary Goslinc,
Sir Anthony Almsolulc
Capt. jack Alrsnlulc
Faullcland . .
Hob Acres . .
Sir lmcius 0'T1'iggcr
Fug . . .
Thomas . .
M rs. M alaprop
julia . .
Lucy . .
Qiast uf Clllbaracters
. Elizabeth LeMay,
M arguerite B. Houston,
. . Inez C. Smith,
. . Alice Dimon,
. Marion W. Haines,
Katherine L. Henderso11,
. . Alice M. Pike,
. . Anna K. Cook,
. Dorothy G. Stewart,
. Margaret Moffat,
Almira L. l.VlCl111l11QC1',
. Charlotte B. Reed,
,lk . -
may ZBap iBIaps
Qbiben at the wnnhlanh Qlbeatre
"1Ebe Qlluming of the bpting Time"
Spirit of the Springtime ....... Alice Milllin,
Spirit of the M aytirne Dorothy Arnold,
Spirit of the Showers . Helen Daniels,
Spirit of the Trees . . . Inez Packard,
Spirit of the Flowers . Louise Chapman,
Spirit of the Birds . . Helen Church,
H192 jlillap Rule ZBaunce"
Spirits of the Flowers: A
Dorothy Hettinger, 1 9 1 7 Dorothy Parker, 1 9 1 7
Helen Johnson, 1917 Dorothy Fiske, 1917
Charlotte Reed, 1 9 I7 Nella Drukker, 1 9 I7
Kathleen Fitzgerald, 1 9 1 7 Rosabel Miller, IQ 1 7
"Ghz illllunn iBrinces5"
King . .
Queen . .
Moon Princess .
Lady in Waiting .
Prince Ulric .
Swamp Oak .
Pine . .
Silver Birch .
Locnst . . .
Lords and Ladies
, Katherine Wight,
, Luella Soaring,
. Almira Menninger,
. Louise Dunbar,
. Helen Fuller,
. Ruth Gerrish,
, . Eloise Knox,
, . Inez Packard,
, . . Lillian Shipp,
. Christine Montfort,
. . Evelyn Davis,
. Helen Murray,
. . Helen Wilson,
. Lucile Morningstar,
. . Laura Crafts,
. . Florence Mandell,
Swamp Oak's Band
Robin Hood .
Prince john .
Shadow of a Leaf
Qneen Elinor .
Little john .
Friar Tnclc .
Will Scarlet 1.
M nch . .
Sherijj . .
Richard, King of England
Arthur . .
N oirice . .
A llan-a-Dale .
lilondel . .
Old W ornan .
Blind Man .
Child . .
First M asker .
Second M asker
First Lady .
Second Lady .
. Mary Appel,
. Inez Smith,
. Luella Denny,
. Sara Cook,
. Phoebe Reed,
. Hazel Cades,
. Ellen Magoon,
. Cora Hill.
. Doris Stevens,
. Ruth Rowell,
Blanche Whitman ,
. Vivian Potter,
. Helen Bowen,
. Edith Abrams,
. Doris Stevens,
. Leslie Stewart,
. Mildred Page,
. Edith Abrams,
. Alice Dixon,
Wi4!y the wc
b'u+ aI5o fbe .Si
Xf?hxfs'ical I-Jerfkeclfrionf' IEEE!
at M 5'
' e E'
gl ffii ilk
' ' I
V XI 'fm
OW 'as' one of the I.lamaradines journeyed
through the la11d of Hope-y-choke, she met
a stalwart native clad all in white and on
her breast was blazoned a large emblem of
blue. And the native seized the Llamara-
dine by the arm, saying, "I go to thc
Springs of the Orient and thou shalt bear
Since the native was exceeding strong the Llamaradine dared
not anger her, so she said, "Yea, that I will, if on the way thou
wilt relate to me the meaning of the emblem which thou wearestf'
, , . . .
1he11 was the vanity of the native touched and she began
Know then, that I am Physical Perfection. This symbol
is the H which stands for Hope-y-choke, and only those who
have distinguished themselves by deeds of strength may wear it.
In order that all the people may be encouraged to increase their
strength, the lord and the marshal of the realm have made a
decree that she who at the time of the yearly migrations is the
most perfect shall receive the name of Physical Perfection and
forever be called by it. As soon as I heard the decree I was filled
with a desire to win both the title and the emblem. It ehanced
that at this time the traveling physician Sporti passed through
Hope-y-choke, and to him I went for advice about this matter
whieh was uppermost in my thought. 'In the ball shalt thou
find strength', he said. So I learned to bat a ball across a net,
I learned to chase a ball around a field with a curved stick, and
I learned to throw balls into baskets high in the air. Every
time I touched the ball, my muscles swelled with magic strength.
I was sure that I should win. Then on the thirteenth day before
the contest a small white envelope was brought to me. I opened
it and there issued forth smoke and fire which assumed the
shape of a hideous giant clad in black. His face was white and
stern and as 'I fell trembling to my knees he spoke in an awful
voice: 'I am the genie Condition. To enter the contest means
for you instant death., At these words I became senseless nor
did I recover till the contest had taken place. Wlien the physi-
cian Sporti next came to Hope-y-choke I related this strange
event to him. An angry light gleamcd in his piercing eyes.
' ,Tis not the first timei, said he. 'Shun companions and burn
much midnight oil, so shalt thou outwit the genie and enter the
next contest. And remember--in the ball shalt thou find
strength., Carefully I followed his instructions, and was
troubled no more by the genie, but with the magic strength
from the ball I far outdid my comrades and was given not only
the I-I the emblem of Hope-y-choke, but also the silver cup
inscribied with the words 'Physical Perfectionf "
IQIQBIGCCA POND, 1915 ...... Presidenz
EVIGLYN IDAVIS, 1916 . . Vice-President
WINIERED ALLEN, 1916 . Secretary
C1-1ARLo'1'TE IQEED, IQI 7 . Treasurer
:HELEN IRVINE, 1916 ..... Custodian
Mildred Rowe, IQI 5 Rebecca Pond, 191 5
Margaret Romary, 1916 Evelyn Davis, 1916
Ba1'bara Wellington, IQI 7
Eleanor Folz, 1914 Frances CZl1'1'l1lglLO11, 1915
VVinif1'ed Allen, 191 6 Emily P1'CStO11, 191 7
957 sf 4 ?
Senior igaskethall Qieam, 1915
NELLIE LOTHROP, Captain
FRANCES CARRINGTON, NELLIE LOTHROP ..... Forwards
REBECCA POND, MARY RUHL . . . Guards
ELLEN ADAMS . . . . . Center
beninr Iiauckep Uleam, 1915
MARY RUHL .
OLGA SIEBERT .
MAUD SEALE . .
HA RRIET BARSTOW
MARION THOMAS .
HELEN BARTON .
INEZ PACKARD .
MYRNIE GIFFORD .
MAliION THOMAS, Captain
. Left Wing
Center H att'-back
Left H aU-back
Right H aU-back
Right F nll-back
. . Goal
Eiuniur Basketball Uizam, 1916
LHELEN 1'IAZELTON, Captain
I'IELEN HAZEL'l'0N . 2
MARGARET ROMARY Forwards
WINIFRED ALLEN .
ELIZABETH BICKFORD 614fCl7'dS
EVELYN DAVIS Center
Zuniur ilauckep Zllizam, 1916
M A RIAA R E'I' MILLER
VVINIFRIGD ALLEN .
FLORENCE TU'I"I'I.E .
CoNs'I'ANc:E BEACH .
HELEN COLLINS .
EVELYN GRIIf'If'I'I'IIs .
MARION PIAINES .
EVELYN DAVIS .
MARY GOSIJINIC .
ELIZABl'1'1'l'I BICREQRII, Captain
Lcf t l"o1'wa1'd
Center H alf-back
1 Right Half-back
Supbumurz Basketball Uieam, 1917
BARBARA WELLINGTON, Captain
Cl'lARLO'l"1'l'l IQIGED . I 1,-Oywards
BARBARA Wl'lI1LlNli'1'lJNS- ' ' ' ' ' '
CATHERINE I'Il'JNDlGRSON I Guards
AVA COLLINGWOQIJ f '
EDITH BICKNELL . . . Cenief
ERNl'IS'l'lNE HALL 1 5ubsmmeS
EMILY PRESTON 5
'41 , -n
Qnpbumure Zianckep Ulieam, 1917
Fr.o1u-:Num YOUNG .
BICRTIIA BROWN .
H IGLIGN M CA USLAN
AMY Homvm' .
L0 R l+:'1"l'A KN rc 1 I l'l'1.Y
ED1'1'1l THOMAS .
IJOROTIIY CAMP .
Center H avlf-back
Lqft H ab'-back
Right H aU-back
Jfresbman Basketball Sunnah, 1918
I'I1':1,mN B1zAc:noN .
KA'l'I'II'1RlNPl JUDD .
RUTII OVERBAUUII .
MARGARET REID .
DOR0'1'l-IY P1-mms .
IQUTH PERRY .
RU'1'Il MUNSEY, Captain
jfresbman Itauckep Team
ADELAIDE HAY .
RU'l'l'I WILLS .
GLADYS SMITH .
ALICE VVEERS .
CATHERINE JONES, Captain
. Right Wirtf
. Left Wing
. . Goal
Center H alf-Back
Loft H ab'-Back
Right F ull-Back
Left F ull-Back
,' Tl' V775 L
ggdskeffldll 503115, 1914
1914-1916 .... February 1 1, IQI4 overtime score 28
1915 1917 . . February 1 1, IQ I4 . score 25
1914-191 7 . . February 25, IQI4 . score ,44-
IQ 1 5f19 1 6 . . February 25, IQ I4 . score 1 8
1914'-1915 . . March 11, IQI4 . score 37
1916--1917 . . March 1 1, 1914 . score 42
Iauckep Scores, 1914
1915-1917 . . . October 28, 1914 . score 1M
1916-1918 . . October 28, 1914 . score 8-
1915-1918 . . November 4, IQI4 . score 1oM
IQI6-IQI7 . . November 4, IQI4 . score 2-
1915-1916 . . November 1 1, IQI4 . score 3-
1917 1918 . . November 1 1, IQI4 . score 4r
Zllenms Uluurnament, 1914
I'IA1z1a11c'1' B A RSTOW
Ammo MANNIN1: I'TARRIE'l' BARSTOXV
9 Uiime walk
jaubemher 18, 1914
IDOROTIIY H. Brzoolcs, 1918 DoR0'1'1lY CAMP, 1917
WINIFRICD ALLICN, IQI6?'RCCCJTfi, I2 minutes 30 seconds
Distance, 1 miles
jauhemhzr 18, 1914
Distance, zo miles
MARGARI-:'1' BUNYAN, 1916 Amon-1 Claim, IQI8
ELEANOR BRIGIIAM, 1918 Hmm-:N I-IALLo11K, IQI8
FLORIQNCE CEILICS, IQIS Ammo CRA'l'lllCRN, 1916
Vlonwi' IE. NIXCFN, 1917
MILDREIJ WINSHIl', 1915 . . . President
EDYTHE MILLER, 1916 . . Secretary-7'reas14rer
' 'gQf2iiQf' H 6' 'iligfq
Basketball bampicmsbip " "'
HIAJLEN I'IAZEL'l'0N, 1916
MARION '1'R111cs1m1,L, 1916
FRANOI-:S BO'1's1vOR11, 1916
Ev1c1,vN DAVIS, 1916
BL1zA1s1+:'1'11 BIORFORD, TO
MAROARIAV1' ROMARY, 1916
Ziannkep bampiunsbip " "
AMIQLIA ROO1iW14:LL, 1915
IVIARTON THOMAS, 1915
I-I11:L1+1N BARTON, 191 5
1'IARR1E'l' BARs'1'Ow, 1915
NIARGARIGT BROWN, 1915
NIYRNIE G11+'1fOR11, IOI5
RU'1'11 MORIGY, IQI5
INEZ PACKARD, IQIS
NIARY RUHL, 1915
MAU11 SIQALM, IQI5
OLOA S11'1111cR'1', 1915
NIARGARW1' S'1'U1s11s, IQI5
,IU111A T11OM1'sON, 1915
H1+11,1cN V1Nc1+1N'1', IQI 5
F1,.OR1cNc11+: XYOUNG, IQI7
B1+:R'1'HA BROWN, 1917
H'ICLl'1N W1Nc:, IQI7
DORO'1'11Y CAMP, 1917
.IE111'1'11 'I'11O1v1As, IQI7
RUT11 WOOmsR11JO11:, 1917
AVA CO1,1,1Nc:wOO11, IQI7
AMY LIOLWAY, IQI7
PIICLEN MCAUSLAN, 1917
IAJRE'1"1'A KN1c1111'1.1', 1917
IlU'l'll GRAVES, IQI7
BARBARA W11:LL1Nc:'1'ON, 1
Zllrank ecnrh "Hf'
H11:L1cN MOAUSLAN, 1917 Hall Throw . . 163 foot 8 inches
WINI1-'RED ALLEN, 1916 ' . Running Broad jnnzp . I3 feet 8 1-2 inches
rw at 74-vii
6 ccffxllf wb XM H 'nm vm' flff
-K S I entered the great .place of the land of Hope-
,W X . y-choke, behold, before me lay a crystal room,
,lg f Wll6I'C1l1 were piled parchment rolls: and in the
, - V nn ' doorway stood a powerful black slave. Won-
J. B dering what these rolls might contain, I asked:
Z l f 7 "0 Slave, why do you guard so carefully
QS ff mere piles of parchment?"
' Then he answered with a mighty voice,
so that I was exceeding afraid,
"Listen and attend to me. lVIany years ago, there dwelt
in this land a maiden who hated the contests of the strong, and
scorned the wealth of caravans, and the treasures of science.
Through the heat of the day she sat silent under a palm tree,
and thought her own thoughts, and watched the clouds and the
sun, so that men called her Stranejedraumr the Dreamer. And
her curious thoughts under the palm tree pleased Stranejedraumr
so that she smiled happily. And the folk of the land, seeing her
pleasure in these day dreams begged that she impart to them
the secret of her thoughts. At first she was silent, but at length
"Bring from the chamber of the great sages," said she,
"their golden pen, and from the scribe obtain for me white
parclunents, and I will write those thoughts that give me pleas-
Then Egar-Rhida the vizier's son, with a throng of the in-
habitants undertook the journey through the desert to the great
city, and Hnally alighted at the sage's chamber.
Thus spoke Egar-Rhida to the circle of wise men.
"O noble sages, whose fame waxes great in our land, grant
we pray to Stranejedraumr the Dreamer the gift of your golden
pen, that she may write her curious thoughts."
Then the sages sat long in council, and deliberated over the
conferring of the golden pen. At length they replied to the
"We yield to you the golden pen for Stranejedraumr the
Dreamer on one condition. If she writes true and beautiful
thoughts, then shall she keep the golden pe11 forever. But
when her dreams are false, or filled with audacious plottings
against our power, at that moment must she appear before this
council, and surrender the golden penf' '
Egar-Rhida seized the pen, and obtained from the scribe
fresh parchment, which he bore swiftly througl1 the desert to
Stranejedraumr the Dreamer.
There under the palm tree she sat as befo1'e: and she took
the golden pen, and wrote her curious thoughts and fancies:
and the people of the litlld, yea, even the sages themselves, loved
fb-v A 2
to read her wondrous tales. W
But this is not more wonderful than the story of Ala Lohnc
and the Genie.
Ghz Jikluunt Ziaulpuiae
RUTH SHERBURNE RAFFERTY, IQI5
MARGARET BALL, 19oo
MARTHA DREW CARR, 1915
RUTH SHERBURNE RAFFERTY
MAUD BERESFORD SEALE, IQ
SADIE ELIZABETH HOLLOWAY,
EDITH GAUKRODGER, 1916
. , . . Editor-in-Chief
MILDRED STRAVEL WARFIELD, 1915
HELEN PASCHALL, 1916
KATIIRYNE DONALDSON VANDYKE, 1916
EVELYN CHRISTINE WINSHIP, 1916
Qssistant Business Manager
MARJORIE GORDON TAYLOR, 1915
CHRISTINE TOWNE WILSON, 1917
MARY FRANCES SMITH ...... Editor-in-Chief
DOROTHY ADELAIDE KYBURCR . . . A.s-sistant-to-the-Editor
FRANCES -1 l'lANNE'1"1'lf1 I'IAR'l' . . Business M imager
PIIOEBE CURTIS REED ....... Art Editor
RUTH LOUISE COMES ALETIIA DUBOIS STORY
IVIARION MERENESS PIAINES INIGZ M1LnREn WAYPE
ANNE WILSON SPRIGGS ORTI-IA LESLIE WILNER
Qssistant Qlrt QEhiturs
Hl'1IJlGN DANIELS MARY AAARVICLLA TYLER
Qssistant Zmxsiness Managers
HELEN WILDER I'IAZEL'1'0N MARY PERKINS SM1'1'11
1915 Glass Bunk
EL1zABE'r1'I LEMAY ...... Editor-in-Chief
MABELLE GRAY ....... Art Editor
MARTHA CARR V MAUD SEALE
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fffw-'X S ,l. was riding on n1y patient camel through a
weary desert, I came upon a pleasant oasis,
W half-hidden i11 the sand a curious wrought
box of brass, and carved on it were strange
ff I 1 RW
ll 3 and behold as I sat me down to rest. I saw
J Q J J
fm 1: pf' figures of lions and roses. Immediately I
seized this treasure and would have opened
it, but suddenly there appeared before me an ugly genie.
"Open 11ot, oh Llamaradine, that curious box, for behold its
contents are fateful."
Then was I exceedingly sorry that I might not examine
those contents, but the genie was strong, and I was fearful.
As I sat there by the refreshing spring, brooding over these
events, 111y genie vanished into the air and I was left alone.
Suddenly an evil impulse seized me.
"I would fain learn of these fated contents" thought I.
"Yea, I will open the box of brass, despite the warning of the
So I fitted the key into the silver padlock, and opened the
box. And behold as I raised the cover very gently there flew
out a great number of little stinging thingsg and I grew afraid.
But I could not find those stinging things to replace them in the
box, for they had flown far and wide to sting those of the land
of Hope-y-choke. And these stings are here preserved i11 the
book of the Llamarada.
When Edith's room you enter,
See that little mentor
Hanging on the Wall.
It's only Edith's whim,
Thus to remember Gym-
"I pine to play another joke on some one.
I'm that full of life, do you see?"
She sings, she plays, she harmonizes,
In tennis games she exercises,
With those in need she sympathizes.
This ditty sweet
I'd fain complete
By saying Whom she idolizes.
Nobody doubts her naive remark "You know
I was born with a tongue."
Winifred has a winning way. See Athletic
Little Imogen, the pride of the Department of
Physical Education,--take notice, young ladies,
as she "horizontally half stands.
Sample pages from Elsic's diary:
March 18. Rainy day-read lit.
March 10. Colder-read history.
March 20. Rainy day-finished lit. reading.
and mouth open
ANGELINE B ENNETT
With what impassioned eloquence does Angeline
plead for more butter for the little villagers!
The Debating Society is dissolved in tears.
Constanee's latest psyehologicml thcoiy One
can listen best to a lecture with eyes closed
"I ca11't. I'm
Is there a peculiar pitch to those Springfield
calls which Bessie's carefully trained ear can
Instructor: "Miss Brownell, I have always
wanted to call you Sir Isaac Newton."
"How to live on twenty-four meals a day."
.- ,.,.. 11-
Cuts of all description for sale. Margaret has
no use for them.
if Q, 'Q
1 aa" fi , ' The ideal Butler-always associated with Meals. i ii
' A A Y lx
T1 1, -ff, 13
, ELSIE CARMICHAEL
Elsie Cafter an assignment has been given in
litl "Does this compromise the Week's read-
R UT11 CARR
Trolley reckons by the dozens
Her uncles and her cousins,
And her aunts.
When Marion was told to read the Book of
Acts, she went to the librarian, and asked Where
to find it.
If a specimen
I would show,
'Twould sure be
The expressive Way
Ruth Chamberlain drawls, "Na"
Not all corridors
favored with a prima
. ,,,, ,,,..,,,.,...-...,-...... ,.. ,.- . -,. iw... ... -1
"My name is pronounced Chutter, not Chooter.
Think of butter-Chuttcr, buttcrg butter
Chutter Chutter-butter 5 butterChutterbutter. "
Train boy, pulling an Atlantic Monthly from
his L. H. j's. and Cosmopolitans, "Hcrc's your
style, lady." A
Marion's pet theme-The Movies as Supple- Q1
mentary to the Higher Educatxon.
Neighbor at table: "Do you spell your n mme
with an S?"
Lucy: 'KWhy, I lhvink:
"I count the dolls on my 'eoitain'
For they mean days 'till I 'retoin'
To the land of 'New Joisey'
It's three Weeks from next 'Thoisday'
And patience I can't seem to '1oin'."
" 'Tis a little thing, and very gentle, withalg
but oh, how it can talk!"
Instructor: "State the objections to the
F. C. "Why, I think it's pretty good."
Ruth: "I don't see why I ea.n't bore a hole
with this gimlet. I've always used them, and
h d h time with one before "
Inever a sue a .
' " - f t -n't 21 cork-
Roommate. Maybe 1 1 were
screw you were using, you'd get along better."
1o.5o A. M.-P. O. Corridor.
2.oo P. M.-P. O. Corridor
5.oo P. M.-P. O. Corridor
8.oo P. M.-P. O. Corridor
Problem: Solve the equation: Evelyn of ro
A. M. Sundayzlivelyn of IO P. M. Sunday.
Answer: The problem cannot be solved.
A "Seeing Europe with Mabel" is an interesting
I should worry!
For tvvo weeks, Mabel planned to leave for the
vaeat1on at a quarter before eleven, Tuesdayg
then she remembered her eleven forty-flve class.
There is a young lady named Crozier?
Never seen to have ruffled composure,
If her glance were less kind,
You'd oftentimes find,
You'd feel as if she had froze yer.
Marian's Motto: We trust you implicitly-
credit given for all your yarns.
Ask her for a box
turn on the light.
A life regulated with mathematical precision.
x x N-X 1 V,
r ffl: 1':s'Yf' ,
xv W-Y ! YV V
matches, and watch he
. fisi Xfx 2
RUTH DAMON l
Specimen page from Ruth's Prom. program:
3 Qaodyfs Prom. man l
H ELMN DANIELS
"The girl that made Minneapolis famous."
The only fault that Emily hasn't set about to
correct is hcr laugh, and that is something that
can be laughed at.
A jolly junior for all that demure and proper
What conclusions would you draw when a
college maid thus Wrote her ticket envelope?
Destination: Bloomfield, New Jersey.
Ticket wanted to: Boston, Mass.
Her quiet way of emphasis-a hard pound on
One morning ' ' Dearie" down to breakfast came
Her friends, though flattered, felt they should
"We love to see her smiling morning face,
But the exertion is too much for her.
She ne'er must come again."
-And ' ' Dearie" diclnlt.
"To talk without effort is the great charm of
For accurate information con
C1ure's, and the Cosmopolitan, see Doris
There was a rumor abroad that Louise and her
room mate used to sign up for the privilege of
monopohzing the conversation.
Corning Life, Me-
For anything you want to borrow, anything
you want to have done, any time you want to
be appreciated, apply to Gertrude.
Her speaking is so interwound,
Of the dim and the softg 'tis a 'twilight of sound.
Such a deceptive life Marion leads, for behind
her engaged signs she sits writing letters or
always linding some new gem in the IQI4
Llamy-May she do the same for ours.
The Earl of Porter--funniest dude on the
' vaudeville stage.
Llamy Editor: HI never caught her doing
any thin g. "
Our dear little cherub,
From morning to nigh
just rushes around,
With seeming delight
In getting in D. T's.
But how we love Cherub,
Betty and her room mate are hoping to make
their fortune when the Zoology department de-
cides to use mice instead of cats.
And inking her clothes,
H IGLEN FMRBAN KS
Wi1C11 Eloise left the iniirmary after a week's
stay last spring, she was so tired from study-
ing, that her friends had to put her to bed.
Unfailing forecast of future fashions.
Waiited: Any argument in any line that will
have any effect on Alice.
"If feelings had a voice, how I could sing!"
Y - A-A
Bccky's devotion to GC1'1UH11 Prose is so marked
that We have a suspicion that sho is planning,
to carry hor "hobby" of U11'I'S111g' mto the wsu
Graft in Judson politics! Bribes distributed
freely! Gaukrodgor Wins over Clark by one
The calmcst, most deliberate girl in college, but
remember the hare and the tortoise.
Professor in Psychology: "Are you different
from your roommate, Miss Gear?"
Margaret: "I certainly am."
f MATTIE GERBERICI-I
A test for a dutiful bcll girl: ring the bell when
she is on the fourth Hoor. Mattie has rc-
spondcd to this test.
"To have joy, one must share it."
Have you heard of Michipicoten?
X, 'I 1
y f A
i. x, ,K H I
5 t' ,Q 1'--'
You can make Celia believe anything you tell
l t that she will ever change her mind
The girl who became famous through Bunion's
J EAN GORDON
The dignified house-chairman of Cowles vs
the champion tomluoy of Cowles.
Did you borrow F1om's matches? T hat's
Did ou toll her a jokc? That's at
Sho could on cithcr side dispute
Confutc, chzmgc hands,
and still confutc.
9115-'UI Wish thc period would end."
9:20-"Isn't it about time for the bell?"
9:30-"Why doesn't the period end?"
9:35-"My dear, I don't believe the bells are
"Let us be silent."
COn the bulletin boardj
Lost-1 pair of gloves, 7 5 cents reward!!
COn Marion's deskl
The missing gloves.
Frank She was withal, and most outspoken.
shall I do. y 1
ceS's ready tongue?
a class meeting be Without Fran-
In Chemistry Lab: "Oh Doctor Dovc1 what
P M Su1Jhur'S vicious."
Hazey's speech to prospective advertisers:
"The LLAMARADA is a philanthropic publica-
tion for putting your ads before the college
There was a little maid
Who was quite precise and staid-
To enumerate her virtues,-it would weary usg
And when she was gay,
She was like a child at play,
And the rest of the time she was serious.
A maiden gentle and demure
Should never do a naughty dccdg
But Ruby gentle tho' she bc,
Cannot bc said to hold this creed.
At Student Lecture:
Professor: ' ' I
Marion: "Don't you think you'd better take
this chair at the front, Doctor Morgan?"
eem't hear you, Miss Hiskeyf'
"Neither a, borrower nor :L lender be."
LO1'1'iC'S motto: Why keep house when board
ing is so much more convenient?
Absent-minded? Oh no! She merely checks
her trunk as far as New York, and then rushes
all over South Hadley, looking for it.
Knowing Dorothy is like exploring at gold mine
Where you come across veins of humor and
nuggets of artistic ability.
LILLIAN joHNsoN I
Like the laws of the Modes and Persians, Lil-
lian's plans change not.
H 1f:L141N JUNES
If Helen cannot distinguish her roommate from
a mouse, We advise her not to take to throwing
shoes in the night.
Beware, Louise, even shining lights of the
Chemistry Department find it rather dangerous
to seek illumination by applying fire to ether.
Ruth has been officially appointed by 1916
"Exeeutor of all The Thankless Tasks.
YAU Tsm' LAW
Out of the East came
at beam of sunshine.
And yet there are people who say Women are11't
"Swell like a pic-an-nie, grand as at piano."
Xi' x, .., f'
i fflvn ifyi 1' J
xt- , YA ,-
Jane, wakened by the fire bell--"How I do
hate to get up and turn off that alarm c1ock"'
Made in Germany.
noticed the far away look in Grace's
eyes? She says it comes from doing History
reading-but that is the first we knew of its
being posted by mail.
Margueritds chief diversion being to "trip the
light fantastic toe," she dances in to breakfast
in ballet slippers, to the accompaniment of the
One time Emily found herself walking around
in Post Office Corridor with her umbrella up.
Oh, Dot McLeod, how do you say your name?
A box to D. McLoudg
A note to D. McLeodg
A caller for McLoidg
Will Miss MeLoud, no, Miss MeLeed, recite?
Ellen's deep, manly voice had a tired sound as
she gave this verdict of the Yale-Harvard
fame last fall' "It is better to have loved and
ls - - '
lost-" and sighed regretfully over her withered
Marian didn't want any nickname. She was
"Marian, pure and simple." So We called her
One time when Mildred doesn't have the ad-
vantage of us-when we are realizing the thrills
of going home.
that count. "
There is really lots of fun behind that timid,
Worried look. .
Tis the little things in life
"Miss Miller, do you feel a draught?"
"Yes, thank you, Mr. f I believe I do."
When you see "Tho Montgomery Advertiser"
in the distance, you'11 know Margaret is behind
A constant surprise-but then, Variety is the
spice of life.
Helen VVhiting at 6 a. m.
Calls to "Murray" with loud "AhemV"
Get up!" and adds "Who'S calling you?"
"Kate" says "Murray,"
Wanted: a clue.
blows in there is no lack of
For information on any subject, known or un
known, apply to Bertha. -
Freshman year-'twas study in the L I B3
Sophomore year-'twas practice in the dear
Junior year-it's Prom bringing W B5
Senior year-oh pray what will it B?
"Ohfo1kses, I' B Q ' fr
crowd to join the Rocky bunch for the bat, and
I've asked Miss Nielson to Prom. dinner,
everything is all arranged for you.
f x , i
Is there still anyone who has not heard Helen's
Ord-way of inflccting, "Good night, have a good
sleep, and wake up happy in the morningu?
ve made 'mriangemcnts for our
Who is Sylvia? What is she
That faculty commcnd her?
If any Freshman is not properly awed by
exams, it is not Hazc1's fault.
And the philosopher Pascal camc among us.
.XXV ' I ,.
'V Na, I .
1 i '. .. -4
. 1-Ali 1, ,
Inquirer: "Is it a hundred miles from Spring-
field to Boston?"
Esther: "Oh no, it's ninety-nine and three-
"I'm so mad" is Lucy's pet remark-but she
never acts it.
A sweet, serene, sedately shy, and serious
maid from Salem.
He little understood t e gi 7
' Y 'F bl
How doth this busy college girl
Employ each shining hour?
By knitting and crochcting,
And embroidering many a flower.
h 'rl before him when
he said: "Did you say the name was ee
Not frequently are such altriustie motives in
corporated in a predisposition towards argu
the world smiles with you,
Kick and you kick aloneg
For the cheerful grin will let you in
Where thc kicker is never known.
Pcg's two haunts:
The Gym. CWhen there is a
When she dons her apron and makes the tea
She surely is domestic,
And when her books are piled. around,
Why then she is scholastic,
But whether study, play, or pra ,
basket ball l V
"I don't need a mirrorg there are five girls
around the campus supposed to look like me."
Senior opposite: ' 'Are you going to the concert
tonight? What time is it?"
Hazel: "Twenty-seven minutes past six."
The last Word in appropriate dressing-even
for a fire drill at one minute's notice.
MAIQCI U1'1R1'1'lG SKIDMORE
Don't ask Marguerite to decide anything in a
"All the world's a stage" to Inez. Who can
foresee the next act?
MARY FRANCES SM1'1'11
Sophomore year: "I never have a thing to
junior year: ' 'I never have time to do a thing."
MARY P1f11zK1Ns SMITH
Mary P.-Oh, shc's thc Smith with rod hair
and executive ability.
"No, Fm not the Sporting Goods variety."
"Turn on the my-oonf'
Doris, carrying out her zoological tendencies,
becomes a. snake eharmer at the church fair.
LES LE Y ST E WA RT
I have a, little room-mate,
She is Very dear to meg
We always play together
There is au unconfirmed rumor that Stibbsy
the stately, the sophisticated,-on seeing New
York for the first time-exclaimed to her room-
mate: '4W11y, I thought I could see the tube
from the outside."
It's and Wu
This title Struss.
Why this abuse?
My name is Struss.
A long, sad Story! Oh not really sad when you
get to the heart of it, and one Wou1dn't have it
a bit shorter.
Becdc B D Baby D011
R u'1'11 SNVEET
Her tongue is ready and her answer Heet
Till we wonder-why not Ruthless-Bitton
A mind, unbiased by reading references from
other thinkers-that is what Tommy brmgs to
The soul of generosity-Wespeciully in hzmding
out black marks.
, I ,
1 , 4
f- Ny- 1
1 - A z-.g
CI11 class meetingj "
of the Llamy for she comes o
I sim al make thiQ as a statement. It's not
.' ly - .
my 0131111011 in the 1
H'l'here always seems to be Lime to do one th 3,
more. I might well do it."
She is qualified to be editor
f a literary family.
"Oh, why do people come in unc
ing when I ought to be cleaning the room"'
h' f xcitin f has been told her
"F1op"when somet inge ' 3,
1. I Eyes that grow bigger and bigger.
2 Tongue that goes faster and faster.
3 Voice that grows louder and louder
l find me read-
2 1 2
IQATHRYNIG VAN Dyius
"My word!" says Kathrync, gazing rucfully at
the las! blot from her last fountain pen.
It is not cvcryonc that could be passed OH to
thc Judson Freshmen as one of thc new faculty.
y when you mention the
New England Knockers
are not yet of date.
Cru Nyok WANG
We hear a little chuckle,
We hear a little squcal,
And know that Chi is coming,
To ask us how We feel.
'lPolly, put the kettle on
And wc'll all have tea."
In a discussion of letter Writing, Mildred re-
marked 'cWell I ean't express what I think in a
letter half as well as hy just looking."
How does Edo spend her time behind that in-
evitable engaged sign?
Quick to laugh at your joke with you
Ready to do what you want to do
Blessed with a temper whose unclouded ray
Can make tomorrow cheerful as today.
"Short retirement urges sweet return."
LOUISA WHITTEMORE V
Poor Louisa! She hasr1't had EI home letter
since she entered college. '
Who Shall decide when roommates disagree
Waiited for Dorothy a situation as confidential
secretary and scribe. Extensive volunteer ex-
perience. For references apply to matrons of
Pearsons, Judson, and Mead.
Verily, her affections are her life.
The right Wing in 16's hockey games.
, Ni MP V
EVELYN WrNs1 u1'
Miss D:-Why did you come to Mount Ho
yoke, Miss VVinsl1ipr
Evelyn :---Because no one wanted me to.
"No one lives happily alone."
"Sweet, sweet, sweet," we cry,
Passing sweet, when she spcalcethf'
Wanted :-A finely graduated barometer to
record Helen's moods.
Always seeming sweetly shy
To hide the twinkle in her eye.
Anne's message to the Seniors on Mountain
Day-"love and sympathy from 1916.
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1Kiw.'IW3m"'w - -
'ji' ' I VYV K' 4 DYZZNQ ,MQ Jny f yf lr , If , W
f 'WE-"rg , OW the good Queen Alma lVIatcr ruled long and
A wisely in the land, and she was passionately
E ,gf I ca loved by all her subjects. In the seventy-
, my Y . . .
gg l 1 - X seventh ear of her reign, according to old
K Ml ' y - - -
xx V, custom, she sent forth four of her daughters
E J" into the Various provinces of her domain to
! I af ll ,4
g 'YK v J
LJIV1-44 learn the secret of government, and to seek
greater understanding. Within a year the
three younger returned, bringing with them a young child, pit-
eously diminutive and trembling. "Who," cried the Queen, "will
tell the adventures of my eldest daughter who has departed?"
"0 Motl1er," answered the third sister, at whose side strode
a curious and mighty blue lion, "she has journeyed into the
trackless world, but in the harvest moon she sent back to you
this young child, who she hopes may one day take her place.
Her adventures with ensnaring ropes, and l1er meetings in the
desert with philosophers were wondrous to relate, but soon she
went from us, alack the day,', and she fell a-weeping.
The good Queen's eyes were sad as she took the child, and
gave it some pretty baubles, a crimson flower, and a bright
banner. And to the older daughters she spoke, "Uh my daugh-
ters, tell I pray of your wanderingsf'
And one, carrying in her hand a golden bud, answered and
spake, "So, I came to a brightly-illumined chamber, wherein
were myriad youths and maidens dancing. The spell of revelry
fell on me, and I entered and joined the dance, until, by strange
incantations my sorrows and toil were lightened and I would
fain have danced forever, but suddenly an evil spirit descended
and the chamber became black as jet, and I was forced into the
Now all this while the blue lion was prancing in triumph,
so that the good Queen asked the reason, and the third sister
spoke "Behold, as we journeyed we saw a great tournament,
where were assembled the strong ones of the land. And each
sought possession of a magic ball, which, when thrown into a
high basket, afforded the contestant mighty precedence. Excit-
ed by their efforts, I rushed in, and lo, I gained that ball not once
but many times. Then all tl1e spectators acclaimed me cham-
pion, and exalted my lion, who leaps for joy."
Another daughter, dressed in a garment of green, embroid-
ered with curious griffin shapes, now spoke, "On an enchanted
mountain I was beguiled by sweet music, and curious magic,
at a feast of nectar and ambrosia I heard wonderful talesg but
when dusk was descending, the spirit of that mountain thun-
dered "Get you gone, 0 Queen's Daughter! But if in three
years' time thou hast found the black robe of wisdom, then don
it, and return again to taste these pleasures."
All looked for the child to tell next of her adventures, but
she had fallen fast asleep!
But if thou wouldst know more of these maidens, then do
thou turn further the pages of this book.
February 1, IQI4.' '
President W. Douglas Mackenzie, D.D., of Hartford Theological Seminary
preached in the morning and at vespers.
Semester examinations ended.
The second semester began.
The speaker at the mid week service was Miss Evelyn Newman who gave a
report of the Mohonk Conference.
Miss Sara E. Parsons, Superintendent of Nurses, Massachusetts General
Hospital, gave a talk on "Opportunities Open to College Women as Trained
February 7.' '
At an open meeting of the Consumers' League and College Settlements Asso-
ciation, Rosamund Kimball gave an illustrated lecture on 'AChild Labor."
The preacher was Dean Charles R. Brown of Yale Divinity School.
Excitement waiting for Senior Show increased in intensity.
Senior Show was given in the gymnasium and exceeded the wildest expectations
of the college.
By Gertrude Bruyn telling Mr. Burnham to ring the chapel bell early
everyone was in her place on time.
February 11: 1
The first of the interelass basket ball games took place. The scores
were 1914, 28, 1916, 32 and 1915, 25, 1917, 22.
Dr. Mabel Austin Southard of Cambridge gave two lectures on Hygiene, one
in the afternoon and one in the evening.
February 1 5:
Rev. Anson Phelps Stokes, jr., of Yale University preached in the morning.
At the evening Y. W. C. A. meeting Miss Jessie Feld, Secretary of the Y. W.
C. A., spoke on "Work in Town and Country." I
Hopes of being snowed in were utterly blasted by hearing the chapel bell.
There was a meeting of the Students' League at 4.45 p. m.
Gena Branscombe and members of the Music Departments of Smith
College and of Mount Holyoke College gave a concert in the chapel.
Dr. Southard lectured in the afternoon and again in the evening.
February 19: ,
At the mid week service officers of the Y. W. C. A. for 1914-1915 were elected.
February 2 1 .'
t'Prom" men began to arrive-some of them were quite good looking.
The Mount Holyoke Musical Clubs gave a concert in the evening.
Rev. Rockwell Harmon Potter of Hartford, Conn., preached in the morning
The vespcr service was under the direction of the New England Chapter of
the American Guild of Organists.
The speaker at the patriotic service held in the chapel at 9 a. m. was Mr.
Hamilton Holt, Editor of the "Indcpendent".
In the evening the class of 191 5 held their junior Promenade.
A talk on "The International Institute in Madrid" was given by Miss Eliza-
beth Gordon and Senorita Matilde Marin, a graduate of the Institute.
The second set of interclass basket ball games was played in the afternoon.
The scores were 1914, 40'-1917, 22, 1915, 18-1916, 28.
At S p. m. Dr. Wesley A. Hunsberger of New York City gave a lecture on
"The Discovery of the South Pole by Captain Ommudsenn which was illustrated
by the Ommudsen pictures.
Rev. Franklin Knight, Rector of St. Paul's, Holyoke, conducted a service
preparatory to the communion.
The Interehapter Debate, which was held in the Assembly Hall, was awarded
to the To Men Chapter.
Marclr If 5
Rev. Clarence A. Barbour, D.D., of Rochester, New York, was the preacher
in the morning and at vespers.
The Dramatic Club presented two short plays, "Spreading the Newsl' and
"The Merry Merry Cuckoo."
- - .....-15.--
I s-Y f.5X'lV
Under the auspices of the College Settlements Chapter Miss Emilie W. Din-
widdie, Inspector of Houses in New York City, gave an illustrated lecture on
"Housing Conditions in New York City."
The class of 1916 brought out their class song. The chapel service for the
morning very appropriately included hymns about "seeking for some secret thing
to know" and people "arrayed in dazzling white."
The preacher at the morning service was Rev. J. Ross Stevenson of Baltimore,
Mr. William T. Moog, Organist, Smith College, gave an organ recital.
Ruth Brierly CMount Holyoke College, IQIZJ of the School of Expres-
sion, Boston, gave a recital for the benefit of the Student Alumnae Building.
March 1 If
The last of the interelass basket ball games were played. The scores were
1914, 37--1915, 23, 1916, 42-1917, 18. This gave the class of 1916 the cham-
pionship for the year.
White hats with the blue lions rampant first made their appearance in college.
In the evening the Dartmouth College Musical Club gave a concert.
The Wellesley-Mount Holyoke and the Vassar-Mount Holyoke Debates
took place, the judges deciding two to one in favor of Wellesley and unanimously
in favor of Vassar.
Rev. Robert E. Speer of New York City preached in the morning.
President Woolley led the vesper service. 4
The spring recess began.
A pril 2.'
The spring recess ended.
Miss Elizabeth Williams, Head Worker of the New York College Settlement,
addressed the College Settlements Chapter.
April 5: .
Rev. jesse Nichols of South Hadley preached in the morning.
In the evening Dr. George Irving, editor of the North American Student,
spoke at the Y. W. C. A. meeting.
Mr. Charles L. Hanson of the Mechanics' Arts High School, Boston, gave
an informal talk to the Teachers' Class in English.
Miss Caroline M. Galt spoke at an open meeting of the Mount Holyoke Chap-
ter of the College Equal Suffrage League.
Dr. Clapp gave a lecture on "Mount Holyoke during the Seminary days."
The freshman class play-"The Lost Garden," by Miss Sina Steenrod, was
well attended in spite of torrents of rain.
Miss Rowena K. Keyes of the Girls' High School, Brooklyn, N. Y., gave an
informal talk to the T cachers' Class in English.
Prof. James Hardy Ropes of Harvard University gave a lecture on 'KThe
Apostle Paul and Primitive Christianity."
Rev. Hugh Black, D.D., of Montclair, New jersey, preached at the morning
In the evening a service was held in memory of Miss jcwett.
The Athletic Association held a meeting in the Gymnasium.
The Sophomore Class gave its annual reception to the senior class in the
A pril 1 2 :
A pril 1 3 :
A pril 1 4:
A pril I 6:
At the midweek service Mary -I. Corbett, Student Secretary of the
Northeastern field of the Y. W. C. A., was the speaker.
The Classical and Archeological Club presented "The Thesmophoriazusac''
or "The Festival of Women" in Dwight Hall.
At an open meeting of the Mathematics Club Prof. Raymond C. Archibald
of Brown University spoke on "Mathematical Education in France."
Rev. Ambrose Vernon of Brookline spoke at the morning and evening services.
Mr. Harold Bauer gave a piano recital in the chapel.
Miss Clara L. Bostwiek of "The Elms", Springfield, spoke to the Teachers'
Class in English on '4The Teaching of English in the High School."
Rev. Henry A. Stimson, DD., of New York City, gave a lecture on "Some
Modern English Minor Poets".
.Icannettc Marks spoke on "The American Drug Evil" in the Music
April 2 Sf I
At the midweek service Prof. Warbckc took for his subject, "Is Protestant-
ism a Failure?"
April 24: I
Miss Amelia von Side gave an illustrated lecture on ' ' Das litcrarische Weimar' '
in the chapel.
A pri! 25:
The interchapter debate, which was held in Assembly Hall, was awarded to the
To Ae Chapter.
Miss Lucine Finch gave a recital on "Negro Songs and Stories."
1916 hung May baskets to 1914.
Professor Charles H. Haskins of Harvard University lectured on "Student
Life in the Mediaeval Universities."
M ay 2: .
At an open meeting of the Philosophy Club, Professor Durant Drake of Wes-
leyan University, spoke on K"l'he Basis of Right and Wrong in Human Conduct."
Rev. William DeWitt Hyde, President of Bowdoin College, was the preacher
and took as his subject, "Prayer,"
M ay 4:
The Seniors 119145 jumped rope at 5 p. m.
May 5: 7 ' -
Dr. Talcott Williams spoke to the Press Club on the subject of "Opportunities
for Women in journalism". He also spoke at an open meeting of the Theta Chap-
ter of Phi Beta Kappa on "The Old Learning."
junior CIQISJ Top-spinning was postponed.
M ay 6.'
The juniors CIQISD chose rooms.
The Sophomores 41916, spent the day in looking for attractive apartments
within their means.
The Mount Holyoke Chapter of the Equal Suffrage League gave an enter-
tainment in the gymnasium.
The Sophomores C1916j chose rooms. '
At the midweek service Mrs. Howland spoke on ' ' Mexico from the Standpoint
of a Student."
The Freshmen fIQI7j chose rooms.
M ay Io: ' ' h
Rev. C. IE. Burton of Cleveland, Ohio, spoke on "The Inspiration til-CllI'lSt12t1l
Service." Dr. Reed of Holyoke spoke at Y. W. C. A. on "The Relation of the
College Student to the Church."
M ay 1 If A
The juniors CIQISD arrayed in costumes of white with yellow paper over-
skirts and green tango collars, spun their tops in front of the Lib.
' AVET. 1
M ay 12:
The Competitive Sing resulted in victory for the Seniors Q1914j. The sing
was held in the chapel on account of rain. The awards were as follows: best
rendering of the Alma Mater and best humorous song, 19141 best cheer, 1915:
honorable mention for humorous song, IQI6Q honorable mention for Alma Mater,
Professor Hammond gave a recital in Holyoke for the Seniors and their friends.
f'The Moon Princessi' was presented in the gymnasium at 3 p. m. In the
evening the Dramatic Club presented "Sherwood" by Alfred Noyes.
M ay 1 5:
Professor Cowles of Amherst College gave his lecture on "Horace and His
Countryf to the Freshmen. F
President Woolley gave a reception to the Freshmen CI9I7J.
First meeting of the LLAMARADA Board.
M ay 16:
Porter and Rocky enter athletics. At a baseball game held in the outdoor
auditorium Rocky was defeated.
M ay 17:
The Rev. Edmund S. Roumaniere spoke on "The Inscription on the Cross"
at the morning service.
M ay 19.'
Le Giocose entertained the college at a dance in the gymnasium.
M ay eo:
Freshman Mountain Day.
A concert was given in the evening by the college orchestra.
M ay 21.'
The Sophomores CIQI6D held a class meeting and elected their ollieers f or next
M ay 22:
At a meeting of the Students' League Miss Woolley spoke on "The True
Gentlewomann and afterward conducted a short open discussion of the subject.
M ay 2
1916 made its debut in Debating Society.
M ay 24: '
Rev. Harry E. Fosdiek of Montclair, New Jersey, spoke at the morning ser-
vice on the subject, "Prayer". I
President Woolley spoke at the Y. W. C. A. meeting on the new membership
May 2 5: t
The Sophomores C1916D sercnaded the Seniors 619145.
M ay 26:
In spite of the heat the endurance walk was completed in the given time by
A college sing was held in front of Williston at 7 p. m.
May 2 7 :
Rev. Nehemiah Boynton, D.D., of Brooklyn, spoke at the patriotic service
on "Our Country". At the close of the service the faculty, seniors, and choir
marched to the village green and united with the veterans and townspeople in a
Rev. Nehemiah Boynton was the preacher at the morning and evening services.
The Y. W. C. A. service was held on Prospect in the afternoon.
Meeting of the LLAMARADA Board.
The Seniors Q1914l left in the rain for Mount Holyoke. 1916 enjoyed class
dinners provided by the Seniors that night.
The Seniors returned from the mountain earlier than was expected and so
found a very small group to escort them to Williston steps. The rest of the col-
lege gathered quickly, however, and the Seniors' clever original songs were received
with much applause. Following the singing at Williston the Seniors serenadcd
Lucile Platt at Porter.
1912 were much in evidence at chapel with their blue parasols.
President Albert Parker F itch of Andover Theological Seminary, Cambridge,
preached the Baccalaureate sermon.
President VVoolley spoke at vespers on "Gratitude,"
1916 serenaded 1912 and 1909 at 5 a. m. and got caught in the rain.
At 1 1 a. m. the Grove exercises were held at Mary Lyon's grave. These were
followed by the Ivy exercises at the library. Margaret Goldsmith delivered the
President Woolley held a reception at her home for the classes of 1896 and 1 889.
At 5 p. m. the Tree exercises were held around IQ14,S class tree in the grove.
The Seniors were divided into four groups and each group was dressed in white
costumes with touches of red appropriate to each of their college years. By songs
and the burial of class mementos they portrayed the history of the class through
the four years.
The Glce Club concert was held in the chapel in the evening.
There was a meeting of the alumnae in the morning, followed by an alumnac
luncheon in the gymnasium.
At 5 p. m. the Step exercises were held at Williston Hall.
In the evening "Sherwood" was presented by the Dramatic Club in the
outdoor theater on Prospect.
1916 screnaded 1914 early in the morning.
The Commencement exercises were held in the outdoor auditorium at 4.30
p. m. District Attorney Charles S. Whitman of New York delivered the Com-
mencement address and took for his subject, "The Service of Education and
Scholarship to Society".
In the evening President Woolley gave a reception for the Seniors and their
guests at Mead Hall.
The entering class CIQISD was the largest in the history of the college.
The S. A. B. was found begun and Skinner Hall well started.
College opened at 8.30 a. m. with the chapel exercises. President Woolley
spoke on "The Gift of Days."
The juniors CIQI6D serenaded the Freshmen KIQISD.
A reception was given to the entering students by the Students' League and
the Y. W. C. A.
September 27: 5
The Rev. Henry S. Coffin, D.D., of New York City, was the speaker at the
morning and vespcr services. His subject in the morning was ' 'The Living God".
The first meeting of the Y. W. C. A. was held in the chapel at 7.25 p. m. and
was led by Helen Whiting.
The Freshmen KIQISJ held a mass meeting at 4.45 p. m.
Miss Neilson gave the first of the series of lectures on the subject of the war
given by the History Department.
Woolley spoke to the entering students.
The Seniors came out in cap and gown. 1 E '
The College Settlements Association held its hrst meeting.
Peace Sunday. Prof. Henry H. Tweedy of New ,l-Iaven, Conn., was the
speaker at the morning and vespcr services in the chapel. A collection of 33150
was taken for the Red Cross Society.
1? X ix
The first Students' League Meeting was held. Bessie Bowne was elected
college cheer-leader. The League voted to allow modern dancing. The unsus-
pected dangers of Prospect and Upper Lake were discussed.
Senior Class meeting 09155.
The midweek service of the Y. W. C. A. was in the form of a Bible Study
Rally. Miss Bertha Conde, National Student Secretary, spoke on "Bible Stu-
1918 serenaded 1916.
A notice was read at lunch warning us of the possible necessity of taking the
faucets from the bath tubs if the drought should continue and asking us to use the
water economically. Whereupon we immediately began to take twice as many
baths in order to take them while we could.
Meeting of the LLAMARADA Board.
Dean Charles R. Brown of Yale University was the speaker at the morning
service. His subject was "Faith". "Faith is the act of giving substance to things
Marion Trusdell gave a tea for her mother and aunt.
Meeting of the LLAMARADA Board.
October 1 5:
junior Class meeting CIQICD.
LLAMARADA board picture was taken.
President William DeWitt Hyde of Bowdoin College was the speaker at the
morning and vesper services.
A Students' League meeting was held. Miss Mary Young spoke of her ex-
periences abroad. Ways and means of raising money for the Red Cross or relief
of the Belgians were discussed. The League voted to organize a Red Cross Com-
mittee eonsisting of two members of each class. It was also voted to give up
table spreads and instead, to send the money to the Red Cross or Belgian Relief
LLAMARADA Board meeting.
October 2 2 :
At the midweek service of the Y. W. C. A., Miss Anne Beecher Seoville, grand-
daughter of Henry Ward Beecher, spoke of the work of the Hampton Institute.
Freshmen Class meeting.
LLAMARADA Board meeting. The entire plan of the book was changed.
F lorencc jackson, director of the Boston Appointment Bureau, gave the
first of her talks on "Vocational Opportunities for College Graduates".
The junior Choir picture was taken.
October 2 5:
Rev. George A. Gordon, D.D., of Boston, Mass., was the speaker at the morn-
ing service. His subject was the ' 4Brutality and Depravity of the Human Race".
LLAMARADA Board meeting.
A free concert was given in Springfield.
Ha1lowe'en Parties were given in some of the halls.
Junior Class meeting CIQIOD. The first discussion of Prom was held.
The Rev. Lyman Abbott, D.D., of New York City was the speaker at the morn-
ing service. His subject was a personal confession of his faith in Christ. "For
me to live is Christ".
Gertrude Bruyn and Ruth Cornish sang after dinner in Pearson's Hall.
Le Giocose dance.
Sophomore Class meeting cI9I7D.
LLAMARADA Board meeting.
The French Department presented "L'Avare" by Moliere in the gymnasium.
Mr. William Howard Taft spoke at the Founders' Day exercises in the chapel
at 10.30 a. m.
At 12.30 the exercises for the laying of the corner stone of the Student Alum-
nae Building were held.
Bishop Thomas F. Davies of Springfield was the speaker at the morning
Freshmen Class meeting Q1918j.
November 1 1:
Hockey games. '
Mrs. A. J. George, Field Secretary of the Massachusetts Association, opposed
to the further extension of suffrage to women, gave a lecture explaining the anti-
LLAMARADA Board meeting.
Senior Class meeting.
November I 3:
Milton Fairchild, Director of Instruction at the Institute of Moral Instruction,
Baltimore, Md., gave a lecture in the chapel at S p. m. on the subject "Moral or
Character Education of Children".
November 1 5:
The Rev. Harold Pattison of New York City was the speaker at the church
service in the morning. His subject was "The Illusions of Anticipation". Mr.
Pattison also spoke at the vesper service.
Mrs. Edwin D. Mead of Boston gave a lecture in the chapel at 7.30 p. m.
Her subject was "The European War and America's Duty".
LLAMARADA Board meeting.
Dr. Charles A. Eastman of Amherst College gave a lecture in the chapel at
8.00 p. m. on "The Real Indian".
Junior Class meeting. Further discussion of "Prom."
Mr. Calkins gave the Hrst of his series of lectures on "The Fundamentals of
Christianity". His subject was "The Person of Christ".
A Students' League meeting was held. It was voted to abolish the rule con-
cerning the wearing of jumpers outside the skirt.
'Thanksgiving shows were given in the hall.
Yale-Harvard basket ball game.
Prof. William F. Slocum of Colorado College was the speaker at the morning
Mr. Calkins gave his second lecture on "The Fundamentals of Christianity"
at the Y. W. C. A. service in the chapel at 4.30. His subject was "The Atone-
ment and the Trinity". '
The Thanksgiving recess commenced at 4.30 p. m.
College reopened at 2.00 p. in.
The Rcv. Rockwell H. Potter of Hartford, Conn., spoke at the morning service.
His subject was "Ruth, an unprotected woman in industry".
LLAMARADA. Board meeting.
Mr. Line gave a lecture in Assembly Hall at 4.45 p. m. on "How to Read the
A Students' League Rally was held in the chapel at 8.00 p. in.
Mr. Warbeke gave an organ recital and lecture on the music of Bach in the
chapel at 4. 30 p. m. A song, composed by Mr. Warbeke and dedicated to the
Class of 1915 was sung by Marjorie Ladd and Margaret Merriam. The chorus
was sung by a group of Seniors.
An illustrated lecture was given in the chapel at 8.00 p. m. by Miss Maria L.
Sanford, formerly professor of English in the University of Minnesota on the sub-
ject, "Florence and Florentine Galleries".
LLAMARADA Board meeting.
Meeting of the Equal Suffrage League.
At the midweek service of the Y. W. C. A. Mr. Calkins gave the third and
last lecture on "The Fundamentals of Christian Faith". His subject was "The
Bible and the Supernatural".
LLAMARADA Board meeting.
The Juniors 419167 held a class meeting and decided. to give a Red Cross Hop
instead of the usual "Prom".
The Rev. Raymond Calkins of Cambridge, Mass., was the speaker at the
church service in the morning. His subject was, f'All Things Work Together for
Good". Mr. Calkins also spoke at vcspers in the afternoon.
An illustrated lecture for the Freshmen was given in the chapel at 4.45 p. m.
by Miss Haywood, Executive Secretary of the International Institute League.
Her subject was "The International Institute in Spain".
December QI ' I
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, President of the National American Woman Suf-
frage Association, lectured in the chapel at 8.00 p. m.
Meeting of the LLAMARADA Board.
Meeting of the LLAMARADA Board.
Bishop james De Wolfe Perry of Providence, Rhode Island, was the speaker
at the morning church service.
December 1 5:
The Dramatic Club presented "The Rivals" in the gymnasium at 7. 30.
A Christmas Concert was given in the Second Congregational Church of
Meeting of the LLAMARADA Board.
At a meeting of the Classical and Archaeological Club at Dwight Hall,
Waites spoke on "The Riddle of the Etruscansn.
At a meeting of the French Club in Pearson's Hall Parlor, Mlle Andrea Koch
of Paris spoke. Her subject was "La Croix Rouge".
An open meeting of the Philosophy Club was held in Assembly Hall.
Ellen B. Talbot spoke on the "Will to Power" in the Ethics of Friedrich Nietzsche.
Ulu mr. Burnham
For spearing Lib slips We have strewn
On campus, morning, night and noong
For opening up to us closed doors
When the early mob to chapel pours
For lights turned on or off at will
The female pleasure to fulfil
From Nineteen-Sixteen's Llamy Board
Take, Mr. Burnham, all this hoard.
I ,153 '
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I 4. NE of the Llamaradines, as she wandered
IW l " ml .1 I through Hope-y-choke, came upon a city. high
1 5 414-21-'lt - H . -. -
0, ' XA! I up ln lhe C,om1C,allVIountalns, surrounded .by
' KK 'I' .8 'lllhif lofty walls of brass that shone in the sun like
. .W1""l'Mr sparkling wit, surrounded by a deep. broad
Vjjjtyil , moat, filled with chilly water. There was no
gate-no break of any sort in the wall. The
only way to enter the city was by flying in on the back
of a winged horse, or a grifiing and even so there was danger
that the bright glare of the sun on the polished brass might
The Llamaradine longed to enter the city, but her steed
was neither a griffin, nor a far-famed Pegasus, but the royal
blue Lion, king of beasts. In token of his kingship, the Lion
wore a crown of red gold, lined with crimson velvet and tied
beneath his chin with blue and crimson ribbons.
"Dost thou know, Oh my Royal Lion," asked the Llamara-
dine, "what city this is, and how we may enter?"
The Lion shook his head, sadly, but before he could speak,
there appeared on the city's walls a crowd of people, clad in the
loose garb of jesters. They shouted aloud, and waved their
arms, signalling the Llamaradine to wait, and a moment later
there arose from the city a blue balloon, with a great basket
attached to it. Guided only by its own intelligence, it sailed
over the wall and the moat, and descended gently beside the
Llamaradine and her Lion. They crowded into the basket, and
were borne safely into the city. The inhabitants thronged
about them as they landed, and then, forming a long proces-
sion, escorted them to the king.
As the Llamaradine and the Lion bowed low before the king,
he spoke graciously:
"I am Ludi liundg and my city is the City Ludi Brious.
Stay with us, Oh Llamaradine, long have we watched for thee:
for it was prophesied in the earliest times that thou only couldst
overcome the sphinx which is in our midst."
.So the Lion and the Llamaradine bowed low once more,
then sat down on stools of crimson velvet, and heard many
tales, the most ludicrous ever told since wit first sparkledg and
before long the sphinx entered, and after much effort they over-
If you would hear these stories, and learn how the sphinx
was finally worsted, listen, and I shall tell you.
jlliluunt Zianlpnke Breparatnrp Svchunl
The proper place for your boy. Situation and Equipment.
Ideal situation in the subterranean section of Saflord. Notable features are "Gates Ajar"
entrance, high altitude, beautiful view of South Campus, excellent facilities in trunk 1'oom and
laundry, otliee of resident physician near.
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION.
Students received in all degrees of preparation. College preparatory certificate to Mount
Holyoke. Number of students limited. Each receives close attention, special attention paid
to nonsense syllables.
Daily cross country runs on South Campus. Military training, exercise encouraged.
Homelike atmosphere makes transition from home life to college easy. Mount Holyoke
spirit fostered by presence of college chilfonier.
For reference apply to
SAMUEL P. HAYES, JR.
l L 1 '
The Swag ui the lib.
VVitl1 fingers Weary Ztllll worn,
With eyelids he:Lvy :Lnd red,
A freshmzm s:Lt itll :L lzunplit desk,
And studied :md wrote, Atllil reed,
lte:Ld! 1'02lil! re:Ld!
Midst eensure ltlld pr:Lise :Lnd jibe,
And still in :L voiee lfllllill w:Ls weary indeed,
She hummed the HSong of the Lib."
"Ch'ind! grind! grind!
XVhen the eoek is erowing :Llool'!
'l'ill the Slf11l'S shine through the roof!
lt's Oh, to be b:Leli home.
lVhere pleasures :Lnd parties run rife,
And friends :Lre waiting wherever you l'OlllIl,
If this be College Life!
Till the br:Lin begins to swimg
'l'ill the eyes 2LI'C heavy :Lnd dimg
Theme :Lnd history :md ode,
Ode :Lnd history Illlil theme,
Till over the reading l f:Lll :Lsleep
And take my notes in :L dI'C!LlI1.
From weary bell to bell!
As the endless billows swell!
Ode itlld history llllll theme,
Theme :Lnd history itll!! ode,
'l'ill the he:Lrt is siek :Lnd the !3I'2L!I1 benmnbed
With the ever-inerensing lo:Ld.
"Grind! grind! grind!
In the dull December lightg
NVhen the YVCILHICI' is w:Lrm itll!! bright,-
VVhile over the OILITIDIIS green
The uppereless girls str:Ly
With :L lltllgll ltllll :L song, while 'l sit :md work,
And envy them :Lt their play."
With fingers NVOILFY :Lnd worn,
With eyelids he:Lvy :Lnd red,
A freshmen s:Lt Ili, :L lltlllpllt desk,
And studied :Lllll wrote ftllil l'02LllQ
ll.C2l.Kl! re:Ld! read!
Midst censure or praise or jibe,
And still in :L voiee th:Lt XWLS weary indeed-
But those who llC1tl'il it paid no heed-M
She hmnmed this "Song of the Lib."
Ulihz last Zlppearanne uf the :Freshman jfrulic
HSpeaking of detectives," said my roommate, ffwould you like to hear about the one and only
time I ever played Sherlock Holmes?" A chorus of HYes, yes, go on!" greeted her, and she began
again. "Well, then, l'll tell you. lt was last year-I lived in Pearsons, you know-and it was on
a Saturday night in the early fall that I made by maiden attempt in the detective line. Of course
you all know the occasion for my act. No one who has ever been a sophomore needs to be given
hints along that line. It was just after dinner that Betty came up, and asked me if I had noticed
how queerly the freshmen had been acting all the afternoon. They had been giggling and whis-
pering together, she said, and two of them had asked her to go for a walk that evening, and then
had come and told her that they had an engagement, and couldn't go. She said also that since
dinner the freslunen had been melting away in twos and threes, until now there were none left in
the parlor. We were standing just outside the parlor door, and as she spoke, two of the most
studious of the Pearsons freshmen came down the hall, a1'm in arm, and fairly ran out of the doo1',
looking back at us hastily over their shoulders as they went.
"We waited no longer. We hastily donned coats and gloves, and eame back to the hall to
await developments. VVe were soon rewarded. Down the hall, with a rush and a giggle, ran
"Midge" Holland and ".Iinnnie" Brooks. All out of breath, they gasped "Hello" to us, and ran
out the door and across the street toward campus. We followed at a cautious distance.
Hlt was a perfect night, with a gorgeous moon, just the night for a frolie. Our hearts were
thumping vigorously as we crept across the street. This was true excitement. I had called in
Pearsons Annex to see who was home, and had walked to Smith 'lferry on many a wild goose chase,
but never had I felt the lure of the hunt as tonight. I kept my eyes fixed on the two hurrying fig-
ures ahead, and as they reached the division of the paths l grasped l5etty's arm. Those two
freshmen were heading straight toward VVilliston, on a Saturday night, alone. And Williston
was dark, save for a faint light in the front hall.
'fWe lnu'ried on. The freslunen walked straight up the steps, and tried the front door. It
did not open, but through the glass we could see the shadowy figure of a girl inside. To our
excited eyes the hall seemed full of figures, dodging hither and thither, and then the two girls out-
side turned and ran around towards the side nearest Shattuck. We ran, too. l never ran so fast
before. ln spite of our best efforts, however, when we reached the side of Williston the blackness
had swallowed up the two girls whom we were pursuing. We ran up the side steps, and tried the
door. It opened, and we ran in, to be confronted by a sophomore who was making up lab. Breath-
lessly we told our story. She laughed at us. We insisted. She grew excited hereslf, and procured
several boxes of matches. My dears, with the aid of those flickering, sputtering matches, we ex-
plored every room and every closet in Williston Hall. I would never have believed there were so
many eubby holes in that dreadful place. We eouldn't half see, and we fell over chairs and tables,
and barked our shins. And in the big class rooms those matches gave the most ghostly, tiny spots
of light. We expected freshmen to jump out from every corner, and to lurk under all the chairs.
But for all our searching, not a sign of any freshman could we find. We came back to the door,
to realize that while we had been following the wrong' scent, our game had escaped us absolutely.
,A , A
And :ms wo wulliccl slowly clown the stops, sumuliiug cl:-spnirinpgly for :L lirawo ol' sonic ono, some
whore, ixlnrro issuucl smhlrfuly from Sllllilil-llilli sorios of shouts tilml. lrozo us to tho spot. My
clours, I hopo you nmy novur know tho agony ol' that lllilllllllllii thu sickening pangs of tho cloop,
hluok dospnir lihail, ongulforl us.
"For :L lll0lll0llli only wc wawurocl. 'l'hon wo rain lowurcl Slmtlluoli, whim-h wars lwiglitly liglilocl.
ln tho lihr:Lry :L lunro grams liro was lmlnzingx, zinrl crowrls of lnugliing , shouting froslnnon lilloml liho
rooins. llnuuroxnoniously wo rusholl in, :incl nonrly topplvml over tho first, 1liSlf0llllll0il fawllllfy
whom wo incl.. HW'l1nt. is ill," wo pgaispmlg "is it!" W0 vhokocl. A light: hrolw upon our victim,
howovur, :Lnrl she sinilorl ln'o:ully. "No, il, isn,li," sho sniclg "hui, won'1, you como in? 'l'wo of
us from l'v:u'sons :irc grivhng :1 pnrliy to our :ulvisovs."
"My rlczxrs, tho 1llSgl'lllllfl0fl Sluwrlooli :mal Dr. Wnlson stirolluml hoino mlojorrtcdly across liho
czunpusg null from that Linus tio this l luwo lol. cl:-l,octlix'0 work sovoroly :nlono."
allege nts Banks
When moon runs high it runs higher than sun when it runs
low it runs lower than sun.
1-2 of cidereal months-September and October. Celestial
sphere. Suu rises and sets for the observer.
Cliiss your love and bid him go,
What joy is worth the holding
We may not walk together
For life ----.J
Noon may come at any time of day or night-awfully incon-
Proofs of rotundity:
1. Visible eurviture
2. Change in position of observer's zenith
C'1'all and lissome, starry eyed
Shines my lady of the crown
Gentleness and softest graee.J
Hence dissimulation is innate in women.
N'f7LliLCC7lflL Century Prose-
Indigestion causes despondeney.
CExtr:Lordinary ldatables in lflthj.
Men had to live where their parishes were. llard blow to
Smith. H12 mi. from :L lemon." Said "I am thankful I was
not born before tea."
Abruptly engaged to Sara. lVeut up to Loudon. Somtrey
went up to fetch him baek to Sara. Took laudanum for
neuralgia-simply a freakish notion of the time. Got them-
selves on the blink with laughing gas.
Ilezlclt. fDaehshuud l'urgatorianj.
Wife disagreeable. In love with Sara Walker. To Edin-
burgh to live 40 da. and get :L divoree. He and his wife had
good times batting around in Edinburgh. Then Miss Walker
refuses to marry him. I-lazlett all eut up. Went to pieces-
till he printed his book beside himself-restored to equanimity
1824 married Mrs. Bridgewater 300 lbs. Went abroad, had
time of his life on her money. "On the Conduct of Life"
rather optimistic-quite :L bore. Died, and never was seen
in London again.
Will you go walking with
me? Yeah! Grand.
Did you know they had :L
new maid at Brigham
named Celestia Divine?
It didn't rise for me. I
slept over the rising bell.
Look up Jupiter before
All is not gold that glit-
ters, wherefore a Paris
gown does not enclose a
College hash S ., .,
Red rag soup ' '
WVhat a catastrophe.
C I-I 0 ll ?
Probably went to the
Ciba Passing uf the Zlzilnnmer
"When this here institootion opened up in the fall," said my friend Shea Qmy friend, Shea,
you know, pushes the mail cartj "a good many opportoonities was had of obsarvin' lnunan nat-
ehur'. Thim gur-rls was as happy as larks up in that Held, trottin' around in thim bloomified
skur-rts, until the Presidents of the Department of Corporal Education, the Chairman of the
lCtiquette Committee, and thim potentates of the Athletics Monopoly gits togither, and agrees
to let thim gur-rls wear skur-rts. Now ye'd think the gur-rls would have been tickled to git sueh
an opportoonity. But as soon as that order wint around, there was a giniral sintiment uprose
agin' it all. Now Oi don't pertend to know nothin' about gur-rls, but of all the flappin', tearin',
teeth gnashin', hair pullin', jangulatin' bunches of femi'r1.'iLy-Oi niver saw the loike, and all be-
cause o' wearin' a parfeet.ly dacent skin'-rt whin they was a-ehasin' a miserable little ball around
a field. 'Twas a peaceful and happy game they used to play up there with that ball-the Peg-
gies, and the Dotties, and the Rosies, and the Betties, and the Trudies, and the Cuties, and what
not4-all classes of 'em, they played loike wan big family, with none of thim ruflles to git their
fate mixed up in. I tell ye, thim hockey games was a,spictaele what' made the Yale Harvard
football game look loike a Sunday School picnic. Thin along comes this ear splittin' ordinance,
raisin' thim gui'-rls to a concert pitch. 'Twas for all the wur-rld loike an anti-suffrage parade.
Two of thim females was comin' from the hockey field, whin I comes by a-pushin' me cart. Ulvle
word,l says wan of thim, 'what nixt?' 'Me ClCiLl',i says the other, 'sar-rch mel' 'Have ye any
explanation to submit?' says she. 'Shur-re,' says a thur-rd, joinin' them, 'it's dressin' up we're
goin' to be for our hockey games hereafter. 'l'hey'll be sarving us pink tay nixt.' 'Let's go
'Dutch to the Gift Shop' says she, 'and I'll trate ycz,' she says. While I was a-cogitatin' on their
quare sayin's, along comes wan of thim rale grand fellers, in an automobile. tMe man,' says he,
drawin' up his machine beside me cart, and lookin' over towards the field, 'will ye tell me why all
these young loidies is appearin' in skur-rts on the Hockey Field? Oi thought it was aginst the
rules.' ' "l'was an ordinance' says Oi, 'passed by the Department of Corporal Education, pcrvid-
in' that all females should wear thim colored skur-rtsf 'The matter shall be attinded to at onee,'
says he. 'Are yez a loidy's tailor'?' Oi sez. 'Oi am notl' says he. 'Oi am a trustee. And if the
loidies can buy these party costumes for the purpose o' ehasin' a little ball' says he, 'why thin
the tuition shall be raised twinty pircint. Good-mornin,' says hc."
. O. Henrietta.
We rinn W
l H,.+lQ' H I
, "ml--... , ,vm
The allege 51-Hail Qliuanb
Sertiun the jfirst-Zllbe Qblurp of motion
At nine-thirty a. in. imagine the mails assembled on parade before the Village Green. Listen
to the thud of the great bundles thrown into that splendid and mighty vehiele of l,I'iLl1SIl0l'lflllilOll.
At last the signal for drawing off. Then the muscles of the man eolne into play. NVhat strain,-
what prowess,-what sensations gliding lfllI'OllfI,ll the kinaesthetie neurones,-what foree i11 that
bent arm, that braeed knee,-what farewell cheers,-Lcd har go, and the eoaeh departs in triumph.
Going down with the Home Letters.
Heads of every description appear to wateh the mail eoaeh PILSS,-'l'I'0II1 the upper windows
of PCil.I'SOI1Sh'l'I'0lH the library steps-from the elass rooms,-and the remote preeints of Williston.
Speculation runs high with the exeited onlookers, and by their very gestures we can almost hear
them exelaiming, "See, see. So many packages! And the mail bag is OV0l'f'l0WVlIlg,'. lt must
contain many letters for me."
bectiun the Saecnnh-Qibe Vision nf a buhhen Gbetturnxing
Suddenly I was awakened from my revery by a grating sound, as of iron scraping the eon-
erete. A blow resounded on the pavement! There on the grass lay one of the wheels. Figure
to yourself, reader, the catastrophe! Before us spread a scene of the original ehaos. Letters
were strewn incliseriminately,-the lavender and pink mingling' with plebeian white to ornament
the ground-vast piles of pieture post cards elinging trernulously together. The packages, some
rent from their brown paper eoveringrs, others twisted and squeezed, lay as if eonseious of their
terrible fate, alive with quiverings. An awful scene of carnage. I turned my faee eompassionately
Sanction the Glibirh-Qibe jfeuh jfinale
'Puinnltuossinnnnente! Passion ol' averted goals! A sudden flourish ol' the K'02l,0ll"2L weary
sigh from the coaclnnan-hut not yet is safety assured. Suddenly there arose from :nnhush a
Scottish elan. The coachman stood immovable, transfixed hy the stony gaze of the chief. "NVhy
this delay?" demanded our captor firmly. Icy remonstrance! l felt the coaehman shiver and
struggle for reply. Under that chilling stare all hope of articulation was dispelled. Mutely he
surrendered. A thousand times he had endured the slippery ice, the perilous passes of the snow for
the sake of that mail,-a thousand times I have seen him straining, pushing, pulling, turning,
twisting, hauling that coach through narrow passes and sharp corners,-a thousand times picking
up :L parcel dropped,-only that at the last hy one eold stare, he might he forced thus ignominiously
to surrender all his glory.
Ulbe Zlliale uf willy anh the Micah
Once upon :L time a Porter named Willy was carrying a heavy cask ol' Mead up the Rocky
hillside on top ol' which dwelt his employer Chester. lVilly had to hear the lirunt of a strong wind
which was hlowing Wilder and Wilder o'er the heights, hut he cheered himself on, saying,
HS. A.-li. brave, and lVinchester's gratitude and a raise in salary."
Suddenly :L man jumped from the thieket ahove and lit right in XVilly's path.
HI'll have that Meadll' he hissed.
'tYou Lyman," said the Porter hriefly. The man was Peterson and Peter was lVilly's great-
est enemy. llc levelled a revolver at NVilly. lVilly claspcd the Mead cask to him and cried,
Bang went the revolver. The hullet pierced the eask and all the Mead 1'an down the Rocky
mountain into ,the river, and made Sallord and liradford so deep that no one could cross any more
without a hridge. NVilly was saved hy the cask and would have heen glad to heap Cowles of fire
on Pcterson's head, but the villain did not know that and saw a Prospect of a life in prison, so
he fled South and was never seen again.
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Have you ever considered the subject of fire-escapes? In many states of the Union, laws
have been passed requiring the presence of fire-escapes on factories and schools. We have the1'e-
fo1'e, fire-escapes on our college dormitories. But I have frequently heard that they are unneces-
sary, that they interfere with the symmetrical beauty of a building without adding in the slightest
degree to its convenience, that they are inadequate-for if there a1'e to be fire-escapes, they
should be more stable and more widely extended than at present, I have heard, even, of those who
advocate a fire-escape outside of every window. These objections are the more pernicious because
they have a semblance of truth. It is perfectly true that a tire-escape is an eyesoreg but I do
not admit that it is useless. I grant that the fire-escapes are at present inadequate, but not to
such a degree as their opponents would have the world believe.
Because the last objection admits of more ready proof, I shall answer it first. Two reasons
are given for the inadequacy of fire-escapes-That they are not strong enough, and that, such as
they are, the1'e are not enough of them. That the fire-escapes are as strong as need be is proved
by a single piece of evidence. At the time of the senior serenade on .Iune 1 1, IQI3, that fire-escape
facing South Campus, on the second floor of Rockefeller was so crowded with spectators that
there was no standing room for even one more gi1'l 5 yet there was no sign of its giving way. All
the fire-escapes are made alike, of iron, painted to prevent rusting, braced and riveted against
the sides of the houses. So if one would stand such a st1'ain as that one did, and show not thc
slightest weakening, it is fair to assume that all will stand normal usage. But, it is said, there
are not enough of them-why have any? No, there are not enough, by personal investigation,
I discovered that of 99.2 per cent. of the student body, who wanted fire-escapes outside of
their windows, only 35.11 per cent. had them. Nevertheless, I do not advocate too great an in-
crease in their number. For what every one possesses loses its value, what only a few can obtain
is eagerly sought after. Increase the number of fire-escapes somewhat, let 50 per cent. of the
girls be satisfied, but only 50 per cent. lest this fine incentive to endeavor be lost to the college
The other objection-that fire-escapes have little or no use, I shall meet by enumerating but
three of their many services to the girls. In the first place, a fire-escape offers a short, easy, and
safe passage-way from room to room, and from floor to floor. It is most frequently used in this
capacity after ten, for it is not only short and easy, leading directly from room to room without
a. maze of corridors intervening, but it is also safe, far from the eyes of proctors and house chairmen,
requiring very little care to avoid a misstep. The statistics in the "Proetor's Year Book" for 1914
shows that 74.19 per cent. of the college had used fire-escapes for this purpose during that year,
and that 27.1 per cent. used them frequently. llow could these girls get along without fire-
A second, and yet more convenient use of the fire-escape is that of a store 1'oom. Almost
one half of the girls-49.63 per cent.-receive at one time and another supplies of food from home,
frequently chicken. Still IYlOl'Ci9I.I per cent.-have cream, often, and butter on hand. Ob-
viously, the rooms are too warm to keep such articles for long, no refrigerators are furnished by
XV it :Xxx XX
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the eollege, the window ledges are too narrow for safety. Clearly, the only reasonable plaee for
them is the fire-eseapeg and remembering that, as I said before, 99.2 per eent. of the student body
long for fire-escapes, one ean easily eomprehend their importance.
The last use which I shall mention is the most important, the most universal, the most dim-
enlt one for which to provide a substitute. Every girl in eollege eleans her room. Some do not
use the fire-eseape for a high road, fewer do not use it as a store room, no one denies that it is a
necessity in room-eleaning. The rugs eannot be swept in the room-so mneh dust is unsanitary,
nor ean they be always earried down stairs and out-of-doors-they are too heavy, and college
girls have not time enough, ol course they eannot be swept in the eorridors. And they must be
swept, for eollege rugs are so made that they absorb dust. The only plaee is the fire-eseape.
There are fire-eseapes on every floor, easily aeeessible to all, they are ont-of-doors where the
wind can earry away the dust, out so near at hand that no extra time or work is needed to earry
the rugs there. Finally, the fire-eseapes seem to have been made ol' a size to just lit the eollege
I have disenssed the subject at some length, but it seemed neeessary. And now, I believe,
no one ean again raise any objection to the eollege Iire-escape.
Bashfnl gentleman ealler in a low voieer Should like to see Miss Comins.
Bell Girl: NVho?
Bashful Caller: Miss Comins.
Bell Girl: Miss who?
Bashflll Crtlleri Craising his voieej, Miss Cominsl
Ball Girl: Oh yes! Come in.
Iiaslrfztl Caller: Craising his voiee still morel, No! Comins!
Iinll Girl: Yes. Come in.
lfaslzful Geller: Cfairly shoutingj. Cominsl ! C-o-m-i-n-s ! Cominsl l !
Is'1'llGiv'Z, demnrely. Yes, Sir. Won't you please e-o-m-e i-n?
' x N-
l Aux X it-Slkxlisfji
, is I K,
December Fifth-Ah, bitter chill it wasl
The house, for all its heating, was a-cold,
The proctors through the freezing hallways passed,
And silent were the girls, nor over-bold:
Numb were the bell-girl's fingers, while she tollcd
The bell, the while th' housechairman, likc thc wraith
Of pious abbess in some eloister old,
Was making rounds at even, and with each breath
C'l'o the sweet waiting freshmen, her goodnight she saithj
So silent grew the house, the whisperings soft
Of icy wind with wind, through windows wide
Stole in, pervading all. Soon, up aloft,
The brazen barking fire bells 'gan to ehicle:
The young fire captain, in omcial pride,
Was waiting to receive her hundred guests,
The girls arriving, each one sleepy-eyed,
Stood muttering imprccations on such pests,-
CWith hair curl-papered, arms held cross-wise o'er their breasts.,
L Y GREEK A LO MARBLIG FAW CAPTIVE SLAVE DISCUS TIIROWER
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POSITION To THE RIGHT BEND IN PLACE REST RIGHT FORWARD FALL OUT
Qlibe Iaisturp uf the efurmatinn uf Gym.
Ciba Rspcbulugp uf the 19011 Eames
A Balancing Beam of Colorless Light fell on Gym's head, then suddenly he was Recalled
from his Attention to Past Associations by the Vision of Psyehy, sitting on a Log. Being of an
Analytical turn of mind, he observed that she presented a Trig appearance, her hat at the Right
Angle, and not an Atom of her Ilabit misplaced. Feeling the Force of Attraction, he approached,
dolfing his hat, and assuming a Horizontal Half Standing Position, and began in Romance Ian-
guage, "You have the Right Face. Let me Quiz you, for your Art has won my heart."
"On the whole this is very interesting. But Clinch your Point," said Psychy.
Changing his Position and Prone Falling before her, he answered "How can I B. Natural
while seeking Appreciation? I cannot Rel'rain from loving you."
"We are in Harmony," answered Psychy, simply.
"Yet Psych-a-logical mind like yours can hardly understand the Low Grade to which I have
sunk. I cut Any Class on the street every day. My Conditions of life have been horrible, and
I have Failed to Improve until I saw you!"
The whole appearance of Gym. suggested this. His Chin was Out, his Ankles were Unex-
tended, he did not wear the Right Dress-a deplorable Attitude.
"James," burst out Psyehy, 'fyou're not Pilly nor yet an Angell, but Relax that Jaw, and we'll
do wonders for you."
"Ho ho! ha ha!" cried Gym. i
ak Pk Gif 41 ak 41 Pl' Pk 4' Pl'
All was not Harmony in the household of Psychy and Gym. Experimental Psychy was
burdened by too much Domestic Work, and the Labor Problems of Gym were enormous. One
day, Psychy stood in the Foreground waiting the Relief of Gym's appearance, with Baby Zo
crushed to her bosom. One thought was Dominant in her Mind. As Gym. approached, she cried,
'ilunior Gym. who has been Aesthetically Dancing around the house, has fallen ill! He heeds a
Tonic. Gym, taking One Step forward, stumbled over the cat. "De Amicitia," he cried.
Psychy felt that this was not a time for Charities and Corrections were in order. "Gym,"
said she, "I should question your use of that Colloquialism. Did you remember the bacon?
"No, I haven't Bot-any," he replied. I've come Home sick. That Fresh man i11 the Office
is too much for me. Mark the Time. 1t's much too early for a light. Who Lit the gas? That
extravagant French maid?" A
"No, the American Lit. it."
This was too much for Gym. "Do that again, Elizabeth,-an' I'l1 discharge you."
"Gym, I marvel at your Loss of Control" said Psyehy.
But the innocent play of his children brought about the complete Reformation of Gym.
There on the floor they sat, striving to amuse their father.
"See my Castle W alk,' ' said Baby Zo, pushing her blocks forward.
l'See my Turkey Trot," said Junior Gym-waving his feathered toy.
Then, without Ilesitation, Gym arose 5 and with a Twinkle in his eye, took One Step forward,
feeling again the Fascination of his Psychy.
xtrants frum Mliarhruhe Zlnhenturizs
332 Map knew Ulibenr hp Eheir Qllutbes
I Graduation dress.
I New Peter Thompson suit.
1 Simple dress for dinner Cnewj.
I Ditto church dress Cncwj.
I Best hat.
I Second best hat.
I School hat.
I Very sporty sport coat.
I New silk kimono.
I New silk and lace boudoir cap to match.
I Pair of new bedroom slippers to match.
I New set of lacy lingerie with pink ribbons.
I New rain coat.
I New rain hat.
I New pair of rubbers Qvery shinyj.
I New "Gym." suit.
I Pair of new "Cly1n." shoes.
I Old sweater with Hprepf' school Iuunerals.
2 New sets of plain, serviceable lingerie with
pink ribbon and blue ribbon.
6 Pairs of new stockings.
2 Dozen new handkcrchiefs, neatly marked.
I Complete travelling costume appearing
only on rare occasions, such as going home.
I Collection of last year's summer dresses
used for dinner.
A dress which does for concerts and the
The same old Peter Thompson suit, needing
I "Prom." gown with all accessories.
The same old rain coat.
The same old hat.
I Serviceable crepe kimono.
The same old bedroom slippers which do not
Inatch the kimono.
I Cap and gown.
I Dickey Cpainlessl.
Anything in the line of a collar which can be
worn outside the gown.
2 white skirts sent to the laundry alternately.
Several white waists QWhite looks so nice with
cap and gown.D
The same old rain coat.
The same old sport coat.
A hat Cworn on all rainy and batting occa-
I Warm red bath robe.
I Collection of miscellaneous underwear need-
ing mending and ribbons.
I Pair of mended, wearable stockings.
I Neat dark scrge dress.
I Last year's "Prom." dress.
The same old sport coat.
Remnants of the same old bat hat.
I Fine collection of handkerehiefs and gloves
bought at Lost and Fouml sales.
-F L -
' P 'E'
S fa 1
4. A , s '
W - d xf ' L'
X L1 4 W ' ' 451 , .
:Q 7 - I
"Ili--Eloise! Eloise! come l1elp me lllllllf for that quarter I d1'opped this morning-you
are not doing anythingg that paper ean wait, and I want to go to l.oomie's with Rose."
Eloise came to the door and looked in. The room was in disorder-deeidedly. The desk
was piled high with books and papers-it had not been picked up for three days 5 two drawers
were open, and a couple of books lay open on the floor, just as they had fallen yesterday. A
tennis racket and one ball reposed on the bed, the other ball cowercd in a corner, half hidden by
rolls of soft, filmy dust, and in the center of the room sat Mary Lou, poking and pulling at the
"store house" under the bed. She had pulled out stockings, shoes, a laundry box, one brown
glove, a trunk strap, an ink eraser-all protected from the bitter cold air of May by soft coatings
'fPerhaps," remarked Eloise cold-hcartedly, "if you would clean your room once in two weeks
-I wen't suggest that you do it oftener, for I know you couldn't, perhaps you would find a few of
the things you so often lose. There is that glove that you were looking for the other day 3 and
probably the pettieoat you couldn't find last night is some where a1'ound. Say, Mary Lou, why
donlt you clean your room right now?"
Mary Lou jumped up as if inspired.
f"l'hanks for them kind suggestions!" she chanted as she dashed down the hall. "I do bc-
lieve I willg but"-she was back again with broom and mop-"you must stay in here and cheer
me 011 in the good work."
"Can't. Paper for nineteenth century." And Eloise retired to her sanetunl, to work, while
her suite-mate plied the instruments of cleanliness with much commotion, but to good effect.
"Why!"fMary Lou was talking to herself 3 "when did l clean my room last? It must have
bee11 three weeks ago, for last Wednesday I had 1ny paper, and the week before that was the bat,
No-the week before that I went to Springfield-Oh, I don't know when I did clean it, perhaps
Eloise did it for me. Well! here is that fountain pen I lost under my desk, and I have been accus-
ing myself of carelessness for leaving it in the lib.! And here is that chemistry experiment I had
to do over, slipped down behind the book-ease. Why didn't I think of looking there! And here
-why, I do declare! If this isn't my quarter right in the middle of the floor, where I was sitting.
Hi-Eloise, why, no it is not either, it is half a dollar. Hi-Eloise-see what I have found. It
pays to let your room get dusty. I lost a quarter, but I have found half a dollar. Come on down
to Loomie's-my treat. Where's Rose?-yes! I'll finish cleaning up some other time."
jfurtpjfuulisbjfreshmengnr upes:p unsense
By means of train and trolley-car towards Hadley-town we plodded
-Forty foolish Freshmen, wearing small blue bows,-
And we landed at a gateway, where some lofty damsels nodded,
Reached a hand to grab our suit case, rolled an eye to mark our clothes,
-For our coats were gray with dust,
And our faces pink and fussed,-
As is natural to all Freshmen each receiving person knows,
These are symptoms quite infallible that every Freshman shows.
Were they prisons, in thc gleaming, or the red brick college houses?
Were we sentenced to a lonely cell,-or merely told our rooms?
"You are living down in Rocky," my esteemed conductor now says,
"Se we go down Rocky Sl1lllfO,H and straightway in my mi11d there looms
A dark vision of us, flying
Down an incline, vainly trying
To preserve our hats,-so crying, "Do not take us to our doomsll'
I heard her beside me saying, "Here we are, here's where she rooms."
There was rag-time all about us , we were growing quite forgetful
We were only frightened Freshmen lately from our own home town 3
So we wandered towards the dining-room, though feeling half regretful,
And were greeted by a Senior there fwithout her cap and gownj
"Won't you all sit at my table?
Tell your names. My own is Mabel."
So she greeted us and took us into where we all sat down.
So we sat down at the table of the Senior of renown.
There were many at the table, so I said out loud, "Miss Mabel,
I have read my little Blue book, and I've nearly read it through,
And I've written to my father to inform him l'm not able
To receive his call next Sunday, as we both had planned to do ,
For no gentleman can call then"
And those girls there, one and all, when
I had said this much Csave Freshmenj right away, without ado,
Doubled weakly up with laughing,-till we started laughing, too.
Then:-"It is too bad," another said, 'fyour father cannot be here,
For Freshman Sunday, every year, the ministers agree
Each will stand upon the platform,-quite remarkable to see, dear,-
With his feet in "crocheted" slippers, looking solemn as can be,
And a crown his head upon
-Like a diadem, thereon-
And a palm in each hand, truly, most beautiful to see!"
With palms and crown and slippers, most beautiful to sec.
Well, to classes and to walk, we went, and 'specially to teas,
And days they came and went, but my! they did it awful slow.
On Sunday morn, at breakfast, we inquired, "Who are these
Six sad-eyed, solemn maidens, who stalk by in a row,
Without fillets gay adorning,
Are they wearing black for mourning?"
We were only foolish Freshmen, so of course we didn't know.
Cho.-We were foolish, flippant Freshmen, so of course we couldn't know.
Now, the grand Y. W. President and Y. W. Secretary
1-lad us down to tea with them one day in a 1'oom in Porter Hall,
And, as they are "C'lebs and prominent, we did feel pretty airy
As we sat around on cushions,-hardly talking though, at all:-
But we heard, when we were older,
From a girl-a Sophomore told her,-
All the Freshmen were invited, and our pride had quite- a fall.
Every single Freshman asked there. My, our pride had such a fall!
"My seat has been changed in Chapel," thus 1 spoke, and took an apple
Is it, do you think, because I have been acting rather bad?,'
"I'm af1'aid so," was the answer, as I, blushing, tried to grapple
With a eup of tea so slippery it really made me mad.
"Won't you try now to aet better?
-And not wear that bright green sweater,
'Tis too vivid, far, for Chapel where your garments should be sad."
So we promised to do better, and that made her very glad.
Then, they told us about Founders' Day,-about the iee-cream making
By the Trustees in the early dawn. If you get up and peek,
You will see them by the monument of Mary Lyon, taking
Turns at twirling the big freezer till their arms grow limp and weak.
And we said that it was sweet
They should work that we might eat,
And we listened most intently Very earnest-like and meek,
Listened open-rnouthed and breathless, could have listened for a week.
"Have you been down to the button field?" our hostesses inquired,
'fWhere the little blooming buttons sprout so pretty, every spring?"
"Oh, I know that you are stuffing us. That really makes me tired,"'
Said a Freshman, but the Senior just commenced to softly sing,
As she smiled and shook her head,
And the Secretary said,
"When you're older, dear, you'll realize we would never try to string
Little Freshmen, quite forlorn and green, who don't know anything."
'fVery early, every morning, there's a barge goes round the College,
'Tis the fiunking freshmen's Flunk Train," so they next went on to say
"And we hope you are all busy at acquiring mueh knowledge
And spend your time in study, and never stop to play."
Well, we thought that they were joking
And some fun at us were poking
But we NVGPC to learn the truth of it before another day.
Then the dinner-bell rang loudly, and we had to go away.
In o11r mail boxes, we found them, it was bitter to expound them,
We had failed to pass our studies, we were asked that we withdraw.
Dismal, dreary little notes they were-you eouldn' t get around them:
So we rose up very early,-ibut outside, no Flunk Train saw.J
Well, we tried to take it rightly,
And we bade farewell politely,
And we left the town of Hadley to return there, never more.
.-So we left the town of Hadley, where existence was a bore.
By way of train and trolley-car towards Home again we blundered,
Forty fiunking Freshmen, as were puzzled for to know
If the queer things we had met of late were caused by-here we pondered-
The lemons in the tea we'd drunk so few short hours ago.
Could that tea we dream'd we swallowed
Make us dream of all that followed?
We were only foolish Freshmen so of course we didn't know.
Cho.-We were foolish flunking Freshmen so of course we couldn't know.
I. The litac ilienk As I t Sheatrl Ife Written.
I. Cultivatc a large flowing handwriting with wide spaces between words.
2. Give a long and ornate description of the setting or the times of the author whose dates
are called for.
3. Change the question to suit your own convenience. It is not expected that a well-
stored mind will content itself with the paltry question at hand. For instance, when the life of
Carl Martel is called for, a clever student Cor one familiar with Einhardtj very naturally thinks
that the instructor might like rather to hear of his mo1'e famous grandson. Such an answer is
often given with the purely altruistic motive of relieving the monotony so often complained of
by correctors, and always gains the highest applause.
4. Supply yourself with an exhaustive collection of synonyms, especially in adjectives.
One never says f'One bright morning." "One bright and sunny morning" is better, while one
bright and sunny morning, when the sky was cloudlcss" is an even more desirable form of ex-
5. Use quotation liberally, especially lines from Longfellow and Tennyson. This is especial-
ly commendable, as it gives a rare opportunity to display remarkable literary knowledge.
Illustrations from other courses, which have little to do with the subject at hand are popular
lf these devices are present, the instructor will readily understand the worth of the book,
and mark it accordingly.
I I . The lftuc Bock as It Should Be Corrected.
Several aids in understanding the author's meaning are listed below. lt is of course expected
that the corrcctor interpolate freely where that seems necessary.
I. , The omission of a verb may often be used as a mere "catch", to test the ingenuity of the
. 2. The word the is to be interpreted as they or there as the construction warrants.
3. When one word is written over another and both are visible, it is expected that the in-
structor choose the correct one as the answer intended.
4. If there seems to be a little doubt as to the veracity of the answer, the corrcctor will never
state this outright. It would hurt a sensitive girl. Such statements as, "you have treated the
subject generally, but doubtless you know the specific details well" or "this is not exactly what
I asked for, but I am delighted with it" are suggested as models.
5. Usually there are some signs of hope. Enlarge upon these. For instance, if the last
paragraph shows promise by its b1'evity, it will encourage the girl to see before it, "Better from
here on". U
With these maxims well followed, the instructors and students will come into such complete
harmony and understanding that quizzes can be dispensed with altogether.
The safe Zimpruhements
I n the Campus:
The chickens :Lround have ceased their erowingg
The hen-yards have gone-hut no one saw them goingg
Where once they were, grztss wus ull grecnly u-growing,
When numerous workmen from out ol' the city
Came saumtering, spoiling our landscape so pretty
With snndpiles and diggings-Oh, 'twns such :L pity!-
But in the deep holes which they dug all undarunted,
The roots of the 'tSkinner" were carefully planted,
And dear HS. A. B.," that so long we have wanted.
I 'n the I"ur:uZLy2
Our Faculty, too, have improvedg for hy chance the
Suggestion of one ol' them tickled their fnncies,-
A master they hired, to teach the new dunces.
More girlishness, gniety, grzmee, we're expecting-
Resulting from such relitxntion-effecting
Most radical ehunges, ull college affecting.
NVe hope that their interest :1thletie's increusingg
For hockey and lmsketlmll teams would he pleasing-
They cam become champions, hy practise uneeztsing.
I IL the Girls:
The desire to im mrove :minmtes all the students'
ln hoeke for instance -ai mme that wus rude once-
The skirts thut they wean' show :Ln inereuse in prudence.
The wuit with im mtience to fo to their elusses'
l L- n
They study uneeznsingly-euch duy that passes
They watch the lib. close with sad looks and nlzislcsl
They take every day out door reereittion
li lmttin f at lmselmll with whole-souled elution
Each st1'ivmg her hardest for he:Llth's consummation.
Literzrry Light-"Tlmt wus just what Rousseau said."
Helen Gifford-"Rousse:u1. Why he's the one th:rt's getting at divorce."
Literary Light looked rather startled, and finally H. Clifford remarked, with light slowly
dawning, H011 no, I meun Caruso."
Qilertain uf the Zlmmurtals Visit Svuutb Ziaahlzp
Zi. what Basses the Obbserhaturp at Sunset
Persia is far, with all its Gardens cool
And snowy Doineand lily-wreathed Pool.
But here this Flower floats in the golden sky
And Beauty lingers even near a School.
Come, watch the Night, and to the fire of Spring
Your winter-garnient of Ambition fling:
The Bird of Joy has but a little chance
To flutter-and the Bird is on the Wing.
With me along the Path that wanders down
And just divides the college from the town
Where name of Bryce and Gibbon is forgot-
And Peace to Lombards with their Iron Crown!
A little dinner eaten at Croysdale,
A Box of Page and Shaw's,-a gallant Male
Beside me strolling on down College Street-
Oh, College Street were Happiness' own Trail!
Some for a large, blue H, and some
Sigh for a Phi Beta Key to come 5
Ah, take the pleasures, let the glory gog
No heed wise Seniors' warnings, harsh a11d glum.
Think,-in this court-Cbrain-stormed by Books' Whirlwindj-
Whose Portals are alternate Quiz and Grind,
How student after student for an A
Abode her studious hour-and lost her Mind.
They say that Kipling, Keats, and Shelley fill
The sch0lar's shelves where stood such books as Dill:
And Noyes, that singer new-though critics oft
Question his Work, they cannot steal its Thrill.
1 sometime think that never seems so sweet
Beauty, as where some stern, fine task we meetg
That every Joy recorded in a Verse
Was a half-stolen one, escaping all too fleet.
Look on this silver Bubble rising light
Into the purple Vapor of the night.
Let Moonlight drench with Lethe all but this
This once, forsake dry Book-Lore for Delight.
iflllnunt Zlanlpnks as the Great Qutbnrs bac lit
"We know not wherein thou diiferest from us, but in the coat that is on thy back." A Senior
' "How many steps have I taken in vain!" To the P. O.
"Voices of the night." Mice.
"And in that town a dog was found." South Hadley.
"Ye little birds that sit and sing." Bass's hens.
"What oft was thought but ne'er so well expressed." Grinds.
' "Exce1sior! Go up, go higher." To Psychy Class.
"Where faction seldom gathers head." 1916 Class Meeting.
"Wanders and watches with eager ears." House Chairman IO P. M.
"Getting and spending we lay WIl.StC.,,4G7"ld,S.
"Only a glimmer." The gas.
"There arise in his soul many fears and doubts and discouraging appreliensionsf' M iilyears
"The hearing is enough to ravish one's heart." Fire gong.
"Our thoughts they were palsied and sere
"Our memories were treacherous and seref' In exams.
"I hear in the chamber above me
. . . . . Voices soft and sweet." Seminar room.
"They are plotting and planning together." Faculty meeting.
"Here have been swallowed up millions of wholesome instructions." Stu1lent's League.
"It's mute and ominous prophecy." Flank note.
"A people under unutterable misery." Gym class.
"All the air a solemn stillness holds." P. O. corridor at 10.50 A. M.
"Ah what a weary race my feet have run." From the Music Building to Dwight.
"Soul animating strains." "It's a Long, Long Way to Tipperaree-e-e.'l
"We hear life murmur." In the lftb.
"Then if ever come perfect days." Prom. time.
"Naught but tradition remains." Fresh-man Frolic.
111. . W , 1 .X V' , ,
ii if Af' WA.Y,.dAi'5i!!N ' WW
e ll i ' I " I :lf
J n- N515 A . , "V",
'C ' . ff-tgp, A qg di
I I V L F g A
Vesper Plym ns.
7? Xxx! ?
Zlnfurmatiun Eureau fur ein Members
of the jfacultp
ld!t'lit0l',S Nolc:-The need for such an institution at Mount llolyoke College is urgent. The
helplessness of new instructors is appealing. Because of the lack of an oflicial Information Bureau
they are forced into embarassing situations and are put at the mercy of their classes. Realizing the
need, the editor has instituted an official Information Bureau with headquarters at the Llamarada
Office, South lladlcy, Mass. The editor has had actual ID1'00f that the following information
should be given to all new members of the faculty.
If possible, come to class nine minutes late. This arouses expectation. The girls listen eager-
ly for the sound of your footsteps and watch the door anxiously. Wfhen you arrive all eyes are
upon you and you are tlms able to begin with the attention of your class.
lf all chairs are occupied it is best to save time by dispensing with the roll call, a mere formali-
ty. lf, however, you do not feel perfectly safe in doing this, Inuit around for a possible vacant
chair which may have been misplaced. If none is to be found, outside or in the room, you may
be sure that all are present and proceed with the lecture.
It is a good plan to spend the first part of the period writing upon the board, a detailed outline
of the lectm'e. The class copies it immediately and the pex'iod is commenced with earnest, con-
centrated work. This outline need not be adhered to in lecturing.
It is advisable to adopt one gesture or motion and practise it faithfully in every lecture.
Shaking a piece of chalk in the palm of the left hand, twiddling with any object upon the desk, or
tilting back upon the rear legs of the chair are suggestions. A monotonous motion of this kind
assists in focusing the attention of the class, while more variety would tend to distract it.
If you feel that your lecture is at fault in any way, explain the defect to the girls and lmmbly
apologize. A perfect understanding between instructor and class is wise.
Keep your watch upon the desk and consult it frequently and openly. Compare your time
with that of the girls' watches. Assume a listening attitude at intervals and ask the class if the
bells are 1'inging. All this shows the class that you are thinking of the time and leaves theil' minds
free to attend to the lecture.
Very rarely conduct a recitation. It makes the class ill at ease. If, however, you feel that
it is necessa1'y, ask the questions in the order of the lectures so thatthe class may follow in their
notes. If a discussion becomes involved, pass quickly to a new subject without settling the p1'e-
vious one. This forces the girls to do independent thinking without any assistance from the in-
structor. lt is always pe1'missible to ask questions which you cannot answer, for you may tell
the class to look them up.
Before announcing a quiz consult the class as to preference of time. lf the gi1'ls are rushed
with work postpone it indefinitely. They will be grateful and work all the harder.
Pad your lectures generously with jokes. VVitl1 a little ingenuity any joke can be made to
fit into the lecture. Long and interesting ones may be obtained by applying to tl1e Bureau.
N -i, A f
I i .I . --Y qixi
Y - -N...-1 ,n-
Above :ill thinpgs he sure to give high grande papers, quizzes, :mtl uxamiiiiziiioiis. This is im-
portzuit, for it nmkos the course popular :mil influx-os girls to elect it in grunt, numhcrs :uid thus
stimulzitcs the quest for knowledge.
li cnclosin f :L two cout smm v itll mmnhcr of the ll2LClllli f mai own our vailuaihlo mm mhlulis
CIllfllflCll Ulllow two Plousc the SlfllLlCI1l1SH :incl "l1isi,1'11ct01's' Ilzuulbook " or "l'1t,ic11c1,i.u in thc
I 7 1
Notice-N0 lIlStf1'll0ll0I' should fzuil to uotioc Our Hip: Prize Offer. A wrizc ol' fllil0 will ho rivon
for the host zwtlclu Olllflillllil, "Why 1 Bcczunu :i lVl0IlllJOI' ol the Fawilltyl' or "Why l Fziilcfl :Ls :ui
Instructor." Those pzipcrs must not he more than 1000 or loss lfllilll 2500 words long. They
must hc typcwrittcu on not more tlum two sides of the pxipcr. All zu'1,iulcs must, hc sent to us
hcforc or after the first of June.
The Evening rllilli
nrililin Nyc! L X iii fi
'Unites uf the ight
CQ 'Mragehp in Qtbree Qrtsj
ROOMMATE ONE, who has just finished her Structure paper, after two days' work on it.
ROOMMATE TWO, who is in a beatific mood.
REBECCA MARY, the radiator.
LONG JOHN, the hot water pipe.
Scene-Any cluttered room in which the law abiding inhabitants have sought their eots at
the ringing of the ten o'elock bell.
Scene 1. 10:15 P. M.
A shoe is dropped, and the cot shoved about on the floor above.
Roomy one: tdrowsily starting up from light slumberj Great Hat! Did you ever hear any-
thing like that noise? That girl does special gym. after ten with her shoes on. I'd like
to see her in a mud puddle!
Roomy two: Cwho has not yet been asleepl Well you wouldn't feel so, dear, if you stopped
to think a little while. It's only the effect of surprise. Don't you remember the Psyehy?
Roomy one: We won't discuss the subject any longer.
Roomy two: Cin a distinctly frigid tonej Good-night I-lelen.
Scene 2. IIII5 P. M.
Roomy one: Cquoting from her Structure paper in her somniloquyj, a deep peace-hushed
CA loud elang. Both roommates jump simultaneously from their eots, and land in one con-
fused heap on the floor.J
Roomy one: My word, what is it?
Roomy two: Only a tire drill. Shut the window.
CHurried search for kimonos, accompanied by crashing of all the articles of furniture in the
Transom lowered to tmlteate passing of jim: mivtutes.
ltoomy one: Aren't you ripping mad? lf that fire captain hasn't got the nerve! I'm so
mad-I-l'd like to see her sitting on a picket fence! The old boob-the way she waves
her hair around to show it oif!
Roomy two: Well, you must acknowledge she has pretty hair.
Roomy one: Yes, and I wish every spear of it would come out.
Roomy two: My dear, you really ought not-
Itoomy one: We won't discuss the matter.
Roomy two: Cfrigidlyj Good-night, Helen.
12:15 A. M.
Rcluzcm Mary, the 1'nclint.o1': S-s-s-s I-in dmxt
Long John, the hot waiter pipe: Gurgle-gurgle j
Roomy one: Mercy! wh:Lt's marking that mczket?
Roomy two: CWuking up sudclenlyj A in-mouse?
lioomy one: A mouse! don't you suppose I know :L mouse? Ilfs that vile mclinlnor. I
e:m't see why there isn't. ai law against rndizitors singing in the night.
Roomy two: Cturning over dreumilyj VVell, my denr, :L musieul soul, you know-
Roomy one: We won't discuss the matter :my longer.
Roomy Lwo: Cieilyj Goodnight, Helen.
A M ACT III
4:15 . .
Chorus of nlurm clocks in the distance.
Roomy one: Vllhat time is it?
Roomy two: CAi1'ilyD Goodmorning, sister.
Roomy one: Please don't get funny. Itls had enough as it. is. I guess if you'd heen walked
up every two minutes by these infernal noises.
Roomy two: Well, h:Lven't I?
Roomy ome: CWith deeisionj Somet,liing's got to he clone. Now ii' I were running this hull-
Roomy Lwo: CSlcepy and longing for revengej We won'la discuss the IIl2Ll'itf0I' :my longer,
Roomy one: Good night? Good morning, I should soy!
tllixcerpts frnm jfacultp itaanh Bunk uf
Qlfmzltlty are requested to preserve this boolctct for reference. I gnorlmce QI' its contents docs not excuse
mount Zbnlpuke Qiollege
Erctracts from Student Legislation.
1. Faculty are referred to the Student Council on Faculty affairs for advice in regard to their
2. All requests to Students for attendance at classes, conferences, or walks, or any academic
or social appointments, must be presented in writing. Care should be taken with the form. If
the petition is for extra work, such as the correcting of a number of blue books, it must be pre-
sented at least one semester befo1'e the work is begun. The Resident Physician must state that
the applicant is able to undertake the work. Blanks fo1' requests may be obtained, but it is de-
sirable that this privilege should not be abused.
3. The minimum number of cuts that a faculty is allowed is fifteen during a semester.
There is no maximum, and it is urged that the Faculty avail themselves of this privilege,
1. The omission of a week's assignment of reading, the dismissing of a class early, and the
forgetting of a class appointment shall count as one credit for a faculty.
2. Arrival at class nine minutes after the ringing of the bell, the imposition of unexpected
reviews upon students, the keeping of a class over time, shall constitute the loss of one credit.
3. The condition of ranking is as follows:
III. REQUIREMENTS FOR RECOMMENDATION FROM THE
I. Any faculty wishing Recommendation should strive for the Grade of EE.
I. If in the opinion of the class, the material covered in the work of the class is too difficult,
the faculty will be requested not to offer an examination, and to repeat the course.
2. Failure at any time to offer an examination shall not count against the faculty.
V. CLASS APPOINTMENTS AND REGISTRATION.
I. Faculty are expected to consult Student's timetables before arranging their classes for
the last three days before a vacation. A
2. Faculty must fill out registration slips for all students who are absent from the first class
after vacation. A secretary in this capacity is offered as renumeratlve work.
VI. CLUBS AND OFFICES.
I. Candidates for membership in the faculty dancing class must obtain the rank of C.
I. Faculty must bc prepared at any time to present a play before thc student body.
2. All faculty are requested to serve refreshments during examinations.
IX. FACULTY GOVERNMENT.
ect to revocation at any time, the faculty of Mount Holyoke College are granted the
I. .Regulation of church and chapel attendance.
" ' ' ' 4' hal ll. f 'esiclcncc
2. ,lhe maintenance of quiet in t c ia fx o 1 2.
3 The settlement of all questions concerning the conduct and decorum oi faculty in South
Hadley, exccot those which fall under the jurisdiction of the severa ma irons.
X. GENERAL LEGISLATION.
l' th ' mtrlors on Sunclny, as the student:-1 wish
I. Faculty are requested to withdraw rom eu' ll
to use them for callers.
nririnn A f gil' H A
Have you read the latest thing in college literature? These new volumes will give you
delightful reading-more thrilling than Sherlock Ilolmes, as uplifting as the HL. H. J.'l
For sale at Springfield bookstores ?lli1.oo net, with the usual College Bookstore discount
ATWELL, M. J. How lo Tell lhe lfacully from lhe Slurlenls. Drawn directly from Miss At-
wcll's own experience. Valuable for Freshmen and Y. W. "Grceters".
BICKFORD, E. and HART, F. J. Class M eelings. The authors have had wide experience in
just this line, and we can confidently state that this is the most comprehensive work possible
on the subject.
BAER, LAURA. The Psychology of an Allaclimenl. This subject is of' undying interest to every
college girl, and Miss Baer's conclusions are unique and valuable.
EIJMS, RUTH. Perzmri, ll Novel. Nothing so sensational has appeared since Miss M. P.
Smith's Germlmlown in llic Summer of 1914.
McAUSLAN, H. The Rocky Rom! of Wrox Buy the book, and Hnd out what your college
friends are doing.
REED, RACHEL. A Dlsserlrilion on lhe Logical mul Argzmienlolifnc Properties of the College
Mind. Unusual in its sound doctrines and logical conclusions.
STOWERS, MIRIAM. Sally Slrizclure, or Arluenlm'es in Cloneersolion. A masterpiece of its
THOMAS, M. D. Corjessions fy rt College Blzqlfer. Nothing so startling or so popular has been
written since the days of De Quineey. A heart rending, but fascinating theme.
TOWLE, D. The Spare lVfom.enls. A little essay on one of the vital phases of college life. Miss
Towle is amply fitted to write on this subject, being one of thc least occupied poisons in college.
WHEELER, ESTHER E. The Gentle A1-l :J Tficilfiowily. Miss Wheeler has given us a 11ew and
forceful presentation of the matter.
WHITEHILL, G., and SMI'l'l'l, M. F. The New Phllosopliy. Mystical, and difficult to under-
stand, but invaluable when once grasped.
VAN DYKE, KATHRYNE D. Founlcln Pens and Their Habits. An exhaustive scientific 1'e-
search, which will prove interesting to every owner of a pen.
,gn i g
K ps L. U '
wnus On Thu mlquu
I 'A' ,XX
HQL X an
'M' W 227,
,M -,x 4' ,
, !7, ,,-4...,- -. -I.
57C WW , ,Ag,,.....
The wall flower lunatic
escapeth the confine-
ment of her walls, and
detaineth a worried
The wall-eye of the
luuatie holds the fresh-
The lunatie begins her
The bi-paper walls: the
upper half a snow storm,
the lower, an array of
Blankets failed to
remedy the chilliness.
The senior crush is nip-
ped in the bud by the
gerverscness of the
The change of abode,
brought no relicl'-she
sat behind prison bars
In the third abode the
likeness of the paperttci
H10 CUITI CIIUSEF ll ll. ll.
error, ending in the
downfall of the maiden.
uf the wall flower iiunatin
It was a wild-eyed, batty maid,
And she stoppeth on the green
A timid, hurrying freshman child,
"Oh pray, what do you mean?"
"I've three hard quizzes on the morn,
And now my long theme's due.
Hold off! unhand me, wild-eyed loon,
I will not list to you."
She holds her by an awful spell,
That freshman silent stands,
But, minded of her half-done theme,
She wrings her inky hands.
Now spake that mad and wild-eyed maid,
"I was a freshman too,
And I worked late, and early rose,
And wrote long themes like you.
But in my 1'oom were four high walls,
And hideous walls were they 3
From the top a snowstorm fluttered down
Below were Howcrs gay.
And when upon my couch I lay
And saw that snow above,
Full many blankets piled I on
But still it cold did prove.
Or when I tried to pluck those blooms
For a senior I adored,
Fast to the wall they all did cling,
That lovely floral horde.
But still that sight did blur my eyes,
Those flowers blown and red,
And still while I lay shivering,
The snow fell overhead.
Then said I 'Nix on snow and blooms,
I'll seek a new abode'
But great expanse of prison bars
My next apartment showed.
Alone I sat confined all day
Behind those broad brown bars
But such a prison cell, you know,
An aesthetic nature jars.
Again I sought me for a room
With paper of a different line
Said I 'This time I guess I'll seek
But oh, those walls were like a floor
Linoleum hung around!
And sooth, I made a dire mistake
I took them for the ground.
The combined effect of
the fourth room proves
the undoing of the
maiden. She grows
She striveth to touch
the lesson of neutrality
to the freshmen.
Anrl up those wztlls l watlliecl with ease,
Alaiek, my trxigie fell!
Streiglxt from the ceiling: I climl drop,
And on the tailile sprawl.
'l'hen :ill my memliers injured were,
My eortex on the lilink,
And after, with that enrpet wnle,
I ne'er could sleep :L wink.
A fourth time I my clmmber eliamgeal,-
The worst I ever hed,
'l'h:Lt paper mlameecl before my eyes,
Until that I grew maid.
For sheep :md eaililmpges I saw,-
',l'he rhomlius :incl the Sqllnme,
And spnees filled with colored fr11it,-
No ineh of it was lmre.
l":n'ewell, fzirewell, but this I tell
To thee, thou freshmitn learn,
Whenever thou does elizinge thy room
Choose wells of neutral green".
1 'i xr- I f
14 I ' J --,g
Received ou the morning mail ai letter lxcawiiig the following zidclrcss:
MISS ANNA 1+'INNER,TY,
Soni, Olllf by iuclignamt 1'0CllJlClllJ ol the l'Ol'IIlCl'I
MT. HOLYOKE FElVIAl.E SEMINARY,
U. 0. lVIOliI'1,
YALE scuoor. Fon BOYS,
X X -t
.ox xxhn I,
w tj- 1'2i-'XU
CAt the end of an l"reslnn:m theme partly written in peneilj P. S. My pen went dry!
"I um sorry I missed my conference for my sake ns well as yours."
"The Fideliu Field Memorial Cette is at 1I10Il!0I'l2Ll gate lately erected in memory of some one."
A. Mary Lyon was industrious :md zealous:
I. She wus bred among the hills of her nutive village.
ilaearo in the Qlibemistry laboratory
Student-Hlvl. has fuinted. Bring the aclnwnialic spirits ol nunmoniai.
Memher of 1916, pointing to the wulnut tree in front of Williston-'"l'lmt's our class tree."
Amherst Freslmmam-"Do you meam to say you planted that tree?"
Z2-:euro in Physiology Clillass
Instructor-HMiss W. how should you estimate the fuel value of your Tlmnksgiviug dinner?"
Miss W.-"By the numher of meals which 1 could go without 3Ll.ilCI'W1LI'll.H
Zfaearh on Cdlampus
"Oh, l wish l li:Ldn'l, mznjored in '14le.' Just :Ls l have gone too fan' to ehztnge, liohhy up :und
' -n 'xi 13,1
A. lv is f-gg-EI' ,f
ummage bale uf iilamp aterial
Come early and avoid the rush. Special discount otlered to 1917. Ideas in remarkable
condition. Only occasional damages.
Plenty that have been rejected only once. Those which have been rejected more than once
sold at a very low price. Very good for use at Christmas spreads, birthday parties, and for t.l's.
Remarkable supply. Can be worked around to suit any type of girl. All great authors
represented. No Senior opposite should be without them.
Choice J okcs.
May be used either in a later Llamy, or for an evening's entertainment. Reduction necessary
as we are closing out. Sparkling wit and subtle humor damaged only slightly by tl1e fire of wrath
and wet blankets.
New is your chance to get the bargain of your life. Send to us the names of five friends,
and you will receive one package of this highly concentrated essence of humo1'.
Zbutn tn make a illamp
Take one editor-in-chief with many bright ideas, executive ability, and a great deal of diplo-
macy Cthe last named quality is especially usefull. Add to this several other editors of varying
ability, but all overworked. Mix well together.
Add to these several good plans, and strain through a Faculty board. To the remainder add
a large amount of grinds Cimpossible to get too manybg a handful of statistics saved over from
last yearj 5 a dash of humor Cnet too broadly poems and stories to taste 3 and enough spice to give
the mixture a good flavor. CUse sparingly howeverj. Place all these in a compound of faculty
approval and strain as before.
Place the remainder in a warm room, and let it simmer for weeks. When thoroughly boiled
down, place it in press. When done, remove from press, and serve in an elaborate form before
the students have had a chance to find out what is 1'eally in it.
Note: After the various strainings, the mixture should almost fill an ordinary Llamy.
A 1.1. A
So, the book's done with!-
cP1'iLiS0 be forcvcrij
All S ring bcfun with
Autumu's wild schcmiugg
P1'iIlt0l'S now sever
Our book from our drczuninf
Crude 111911 or clever-
fPl'2LiSC be forcvcrlj
,V U A I E I
1r'f2'f 1 "
xi' f N 5'
,.'515,1f43' I '.1QQy,-
an-f 5-, vs
J.. -a 3 , C40
43 -- . gr 'f'-
:PZ "' f
IQ' 0 LSL .
Fw -an I
fi f. 'Q 1
.4 Q , K . D.. 1, 91
f A 'ff f." Q ,,
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PORTRAIT OF PRESIDENT VVOOLLEY . Frontispiece
TITLE PAGE .... . . I
DEDICATION . . 3
FOREWORD . 5
IN MEMORIAM . 6
Trustees . . . . . I2
Faculty ...H .... . I3
Fellows, Graduate Students, Honor Scholars . SQ
The Alumnae Association .... . 41
Senior Class Officers . . 46
Senior Class List . . 47
junior Class Officers . . 64
Junior Class List . . 65
Sophomore Class Officers . . 74
Sophomore Class List . 7 5
Freshmen Class Officers . S4
Freshmen Class List . . . 85
S'l'UDEN'1"S LEAGUE .... . Q4
YOUNG WOMEN,S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION . 98
STUDENT VOLUN'l'lCIGIl BAND . . . . QQ
SILVER BAY CLUB . . . . Ioo
DEIIATING SOCIETY . . . IO4
VASSAR-MOUN'l' I'IOLYOKlC DlGBA'1'141 . . IOS
VVELLESLEY-MOUNT LIOLYOKE DIGBA'1'I'l . 105
BLAOKSTIOK ..... . IO6
DEPARTMENT CLUBS . . , . IO7
PIII BETA KAPPA SOCIETY . . . III
COLLEGE SI4I'1"l'LEMENTS ASSOCIATION . II4
CoNsUMER's LEAGUE . . . . I I 5
EQUAL SlII"FRAGl'l LEAGUE . II 5
LE G1oeosE . .
Glee Club .
junior Choir .
Dramatic Club .
"Mice and Men" . .
HS ,I4H ....
'The Merry, Merry Cuckoo" .
'Spreading the News" .
The Rivals" ....
MAY DAY PLAYS
'The Coming of the Spring Timeu
"Ye May Pole Dance" . .
'The Moon Princess" .
'Sherwoodn . .
Athletic Association .
Senior Basketball Team .
Senior Hockey Team
junior Basketball Team .
junior Hockey Team .
Sophomore Basketball Team .
Sophomore Hockey Team .
Freshmen Basketball Squad
Freshmen Hockey Team .
Basketball Scores, 1914 .
Hockey Scores . . .
Tennis Tournament, 1914 .
Time Wa.lk . . .
Endurance Wall: .
Canoe Club . . .
Basketball Championship .
Hockey Championship .
Track Record . .
The M ount Holyoke . .
The LLAMARADA Board . .
- 1915 CLASS BooK . . .
HONORAIQY MEMBERS 011 TIIE JUNIOR CLASS . .
JUNIOR GRINDS ....
THE CALENDAR . . .
.Ilnhex tn Ahurrtinvrz
ANKIIR PRINTINO Co. . .
BAILIIY, BANKS AND BIDDLII .
BAKIIIR, VVAL'l'l'2R, Cocoa .
BARR Co., Caterers .
BAR'I'LIG'I"l' BROs., Dentists .
BATIIIS, C. H. AND CO., Florists
BIc:KII'ORD Sc SWIIIIT . . .
BRADLIIY, MILTON, AND CO., Games, Toys
BRIOIIAM, D. H., Ladies' Garments .
BUCIIIIOLZ 8 CO., Costumers . .
BURKII, Mlss, Hair Dresser .
CARTIER, C. L., Orchestra .
CIIILDS, T. S., Shoes .
CLARK COAL CO. .
CLARK, I'IUGI'I, Florists .
COLLIIOIII INN . . .
COLUMBIA GYMNASIUM SUIT CO. .
CONWAY, M. P., Music . .
COTRIGLL AND LIcoNARD,. Caps and Gowns
CROYSDALE INN . . .
IDIFJTZ, R., Bakers . . .
IDOWLING 8 BUNYAN, Millinery and Dress
EAOLII PRINTING AND BINDING CO.
ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO.
EURIIIKA BLANK BOOK Co. .
FICLIOII, F., Shoe Repairs .
FITTS, C. N., Furniture .
FITZOIIRALD BOOK AND ART CO.
FLIIMINO, W, I., Shoes . .
FORBES AND WALLAeI+I, Ladies' Garments
GAYLORD, HOWARD Sc Co., Sash Blinds
GIINIISIIII PIIRII FOOD CO. . .
GIRARD PIIOTO CO. .
GIIIT SIIOP ....
GLIISMANN, R. A., Druggist . .
GRIDLIIY, C. A. Sc SON, General Store
HADLIIIY FALLS NA'l'IIDNAL BANK .
IIADLEY MILLs STORIII, Cloth
HALL, CIIAS., Crockery .
I'IA'1'CII 8 CO., Ladies' Garments
IIEGY, F. I., Tailors . .
XXXL- U , K
HEIIJNEI2, J. C. Sc SON, Music
I-IOLYOKE NATIONAL BANK .
HOME NA'I'IONAL BANK
I'IOVIGY, C. E., Clothiers .
IIUMPHREY, Florist . .
HYNES, MINNA, Hair Dresser
JENSEN, F. G., Candy, Ice Cream .
JOHNSON, H, R., Stationer .
JUDIJ PAPER Co. . ,.
IKIBBE BROS. CO., Confectionery
LANG, DR. H. B., Physician.
LEE, A. E., Optician . .
LEVISON, S., Hats . .
LOOMIS 8: SIIERRY, Druggists
LOWE, DR. R. W., Dentist .
LOWELL, A. A., Garments .
LUUE, E. M., LzIdies'TI1iIor .
MACALICI'ISI'I, DR. T., Dentist
MAOY, H. W., Photo Finishing
MAIIONEY, DR., Surgeon .
MANIJELL, W. D., Shoes
MANSIR PRINTING Co. . .
MAIICIL, E., Millincry . .
MOAUSLAN 85 WAKELIN, Dry Goods
MCCLIGLLAN KATI-IERINE E., Studio
MOCULLOOII, O., Optician . .
MOQUILLAN, DR. T. D., Chiropodist
MILLER, J. H. . . . .
MORSE 8: I-IAYNES, Shoes
MOUNT TOM RAILWAY .
NA'FIONAI1 BLANK BOOK CO. . .
OAKES, R. T., Electrical Supplies .
OMO MANF'G. CO. . . .
PAR1vI'1"1', MARTIN, FURNITURE CO. .
PARK NA'I'IONAIJ BANK . .
PHOENIX LUNOII . . .
PRENTIss BROOKS Sc CO., Flour, Gra
PRENTISS, G. W., Wire Mills .
RAND, A. J., Jeweler . .
RANGIGR CONSTRUCTION Co. .
RANGER LUMBER Co. . . .
RUSSELL, G. E. 85 Co., Hardware .
SKINNER, WILLIAM, Silk . .
SMITH, J. R., Groceries
STEIGIQR, A. N. CO., Dry Goods
TIIUNERT, MRS. C., Dress Maker
TILLY FURNITURE CO. .
TRUE BROS., Jewelers.
WHITE Sc WYOKOFF .
WI-IITING COAL CO.
WIAIITING PAPER CO. .
WILSON, J., Tailor .
WOMAN'S SHOP, INC., THIQ:
WOOLORAFT SI-IOP .
JEOH N SON'S
39I Main Street Springfield, Mass.
WHAT MAKES MT. HOLYOKE
GIRLS LOVE THIS STORE
"I just love J0llllSOl1'S Bookstorcu
"IL's :L delight to eolnc here"
"l'm so glad to get back to yony'
"You've so many beautiful things"
It's because we carry so much, in so
great a variety, and always of the best.
00,000 books, thousands of pictures, 3000
fountain pens, a camera department.. re-
membrance cards, decorations and favors
in endless assortment, stationery,art goods,
cut glass, novelties. desk goods-three big,
brilliant floors of it-no wonder it uttmets.
BOOKS S'l'ATIONEItY l'IC'I'URl'IS
Prompt attention to mail orders
339 H IGH STREET
Sole Agents for
"La Grecque Corsets"
he COLLEGE INN
COPPOSITE NORTH CAMPUSJ
Speczh! Chzkken Dzhners
Tuesdays and Frzkiays
T1'a1zsz'ent A ccommociatzmzs Mmm I EZ E1 'L'I'Zl'1'ZT'-iii"
"The Leading Specialty Store'
DISTINCTIVE OUTER APPAREL
FOR STREET, AFTERNOON AND
C. H. Bates 81 Co.
Opp. Rockefeller I-Iall College Street
SOUTH HADLEY, MASS.
Cut Flowers and Plants
All College Orders Promptly Attended to
H. BUCHHOLZ 86 SON
Theatrical and Fancy Dress-Wigs, Boards,
Stage Make-Up, Etc.
Decorations for Halls, Buildings, Etc.
275 Main Street, Opp. Post Office
SPRINGFIELD ------- MASS.
True Brothers, Jewelers
"The Jewel Store of Springfield"
A Store of Fine Jewelry
Sterling Silver Choice Cut Glass
Decorated China Toilet Articles
Exquisite Jewels Fine Watches
A store of beauty, variety, quality
408 Main Street Nelson-Haynes Bldg
D. H. Brigham 81 Company
An Exclusive Store for Women
COLLICGIC AND SCHOOL 'l'1MBl,l'1MS
l"ltA'l'l'lltNl'l'Y ICMIEIJCMS, SEALS,
CHARMS, PLAQITES, MEDALS, ETC.
of Superior Quality and Design. '
THE HAND BOOK 191-t
Illustrated and Priced, mailed 11pon request.
Bailey Banks CSL Biddle Co.
Diamrmrl lllvrclmzzix, .I1:wclar.v, Sfilver.wnill1.v,
Chestnut Street, l'hiladelphia
Debate: "Capital punishment is the
hest method of segregation of the indi-
ive girls have the funniest way:
VVc never will take time to eat.
If we can "cut" three meals a day,
We think that our Joy is complete.
ive write home for money from Dad
To pay for a spread-mostly cake
And pickles and candy-'tis sad-
Then we wonder what makes our
VVc don't stop to t.hink "Will it pay?"
To the Gift Shop we go with swift feet.
"We're all 'cutting' lunehf, so we say,
Tlioughwe have to wait hours for a
Our menu we choose just hy fad.
Uur thirst with black eotfee we slake
Then it makes us undoubtedly mad
And we wonder what makes our
CARTIE R, S
Teacher of Violin and Viola
Music Furnished for All Occasions
269 Main Street
HOLYOKE - - MASS.
M235 R. A. Burke
Successor I0 Mis.Q Woozlwawl
N ext to Buss'
Tell Your Home Dealer
Clark Coal Company
H Northampton, Mztss.
Casper Ranger Lumber C0
Lumber and Building Maferz'als
G67767 dl OOLZIZUOY kW 5
, . exif in'g2:5:1p2ii:: 5-1113-.19
' -'4114-.ffggitiiffk-flirt-.ff ' '-fn' 'JH'-
.' i:5f: gf:'6?:?E 1523: 3':i:ZQ2fC1::i-'52 ,- '
-.-----Q 3, -sf -:.-: Af'.'-'mg-.,-g:.'o1iii."
.1 . qk qg - ..,.1,,:4i:m,. Q
A . J f , A
.1 3 ,
, X -. -
Reynolds' Asphalt Shingles
Creo-Dipt Shingles, Any Color
YARD AND PLANING MILL '
COR. APPLETON AND BOND sTs. Holyoke, Mass
ur Assortment of SHOES,
PUMPS and COLONIALS
Mount Holyoke Students
Gives a wider choice than ever. The
styles are of a character in keeping
with the creations of the best Anier-
Q ican shoeniakers, and the prices are
most reasonable :-: :-: :-: :-: :-:
THOMAS S. CHILDS
275 HIGH STREET, I-IOLYOKE
A party of 'Freshmen took their lunches
to Paradise one VVednesday. The next
clay the class in German was asked
to Write an account of the day's adven-
tures. On one paper appeared the
startling announcement, "Ich ging zu
W0meu's Gymnasium Suits
The Apparel of Excellence
A Deserving National Favorite
Columbia GymuusiumSuit Co.
Actual M ulcers
BOSTON - - MASS.
M. P. Conway
PIANOS, Sheet Music and Musical
The Largest Assortment of Pianos of any Dealer
in Western Massachusetts. Sold on easy pay-
ments if desired.
480 Main Street, Springfield, Mass.
34-4 High Street, Holyoke, Mziss.
I-Iolyoke's Oldest Bookstore
CARRYING A COMl'lrE'l'E LINE OF
BOOKS - STATIONERY
ART - GOODS
Artistic : Picture : Framing
BOOK and ART CO.
196 HIGH STREET
Student Cwho is showing oft the ezun-
pusj-"This next building' is Rocky."
Visitor Qapp1'o:tel1ing' and touching it
eztutiouslyj-"Why, it seems firm to
Quid si prison rcdit Venus
Deductosque iugo eogit ueneo?
Freslnnan, trztnslztting-"VVlmt if old
Venus should come hawk and join them
in :L hrzrss hand?" A
C' rt. ook"
South Hadley, Mass.
"ARTS and CRAFTS"
Goods in Leather, Linen
Blank Book Co.
PRINTERS AND BLANK
Students' Note Book Covers
Exzuninution Books und Other Supplies
F. H. FELICE
Monmm 1i,El'AIR Snor
For All Kinds of
Boots, Shoes and Rubbers
ALL WORK GUARAN'r1s1sn
Shoe Laces of all kinds. All lending brands of
Shoe Blacking, Dressing, Etc.
Purelmsc Your TENNIS SHOES HERE.
College Street SOUTII I-IADLEY, MASS.
GREETINGS TO MOUNT I-IOLYOKE GIRLS
CQTRELL sf L-EONARD
ALBANY, N. Y.
Class Contracts a Specialty
RICII GOWNS jbr HIGHER DEGREES
PULPIT and BENCH
Makers of the CAPS, GOWN S and HOODS
unt, Holyoke, VVellcsloy, Radcliffe, Bau'n:u'd, Bryn lVI:Lw1', IVomon's College
of Baltimore, VVclls, Elmira, Adelphi, Amherst, VVilli:uns, IIII-l'ViLl'll,
Yale, Princeton, Stanford, Tulane and ull the others
1LLUSTliA'l'ED BULLETIN AND SAMPLES ON REQUEST
Delicious Frozen Desserts
Of Surpassing Purity
Together with Toothsome Baked Delicacies
For All College Functions
LIGHT CATERING A SPECIALTY
The Dietz Baking Company
4-40 I-IIGII STREET 5535 MAIN STREET
HOLYOKE SPRING FIELD
i' 'W' ' '. " ..T. ----I
C. N. FITTS 81 CO. N'Hil3.E5fI32?.EOn
Mom-2 THAN oNic-1e1AI.r or oun nUsINi4:ss in tl1e 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
Wa SOLICIT C0ltR.l'1SPONDENCIC, and will certainly save all pur-
chasers at least ten per cent, and deliver goods at Mt. Holyoke
College in good condition.
EACH s1cP'1'nM1s1f:u, 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.
C. N. FITTS 81 CO. N'tF.l3.EhfE33?.EOn
The Forbes 85 Wallace Store
-A Complete Soiirce of Supply
--Selling High Grade Merchandise at the
Lowest Prices Consistent with Quality
-Gnaranteeing Everything it Sells
-Giving cz High Gracie of Service
THE REST ROOM is an unique feature of the store's public conveniences.
This beautiful room with its restful atmosphere and its splendid collection of
fine paintings is a delightful place to spend a quiet hour.
THE OBSERVATORY RESTAURANT is one of the city's finest dining
places. Food and service are unsurpassed, and the elegant furnishings and ap-
pointments ancl its fine view of the city and surrounding country add greatly to
the pleasure of dining here. V
FORBES 8: WALLACE
WM. J. FLEMING
H O E S
and DYEING WORKS
Il IGGY METHOD
luxn FRICNCII nm' el.1fzAN1No
527 Dwight Street, Holyoke
Frank J. Hegy
Fine Tailoring for lVIen and Women
Robert A. Glesmann
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Miss l'.-Illustrate hinding eustoms.
Pupil-Why, the Chinese NVOll1Cll,S
Miss P.-Yes, I should certainly call
that a binding custom.
lflnd of lrolley line. Store open nnl,il -1- o'eloek Saturdays
SoU'rH HADLEY FALLS
Purchasers of Dress M arterial
Now is your opportunity to examine
our showing of Materials for Snit-
ings, Skirtings, Cloakings, Dresses
Our usual low prices are on an aver-
age of 50 per eent. less than asked in
other places, and no mutter what the
garment is planned,whether for men,
women or ehildren, the fabric is here
and the prices that will please yon.
We invite your inspection.
Samples sent upon request.
Hadley Mills Retail Store
s0U'1'I-I I-IADLl+:Y FALLS
A Weddz'ng Gift
Ur other gift selection
from HALL'S is sure to
give pleasure to both re-
eipient and giver
VVhen in town shopping
you will enjoy a restful,
delicious luncheon in the
Bfieclermefir Tea Room at
Hallis, Third Floor :-: :-:
The HALL Bu'ilcl'ing
Springfield, - Mass.
...... . ...L .-............-.-.......... f
DON'T FORGET THAT
. . rid1ey8C Son
CAN CATER TO MOST EVERY
WANT OF THE COLLEGE GIRL
E will be pleased to accept checking accounts from students ind
others connected with lVIount Holyoke College. We ue con
veniently located, and can offer every facility to be iound 1n
a modern banking institution ::
The Hadley Falls National Bank
or HoLYoKE, MASS.
Joseph A. Skinner, President
Edward P. Bagg, V'ice-President
H. J. Bardwell, Cashier
Joseph A. Skinner
Azro A. Coburn
Frank H. Nletcalf
Edw. P. Bagg
Herbert J. Frink
Thos. S. Childs
Henry L. Russell
Frank B. Towne
J. Lewis Wyczkcmff
Mrs. Minna Hynes
MdSCd7'0-f0HZ.Qu6 and Ointment
Switches made from eombings
59 College St., So. Hadley, Mziss.
George C. Gill, 1'ro.s't. D. H. Ives, Vice-Pr0s'l
I-I. A. Allen, Cashier
Thos. A. Judge, Asst. Cashier
Capital, : : : : rB200,000
Surplus and Earned Prolits, over 5B300,000
Accounts invited and appreciated,
whether large or small. Safe
Deposit Boxes to rent nt reason-
able rntes. : :' : :
"A GOOD BANK to be WITH"
ElQf15t HERBERT B. LANo,M.D.
DW I G I-I T S T RE E T
Miss C.-"What happened :Lt the end I :md
of RzLeine's life?"
R. Butler-"Il lllOlll'llt.U J C W C 1 r y
ALL THE YEAR AROUND
OPTICAL WORK OF ALL KINDS
A. E. LEE
Hatch 85 Company
349 HIGH STREET : : HOLYOKE
The Home of
Distinctive Outer Apparel
. F O R W O M E N
SUITS COATS SKIRTS
WAISTS GLOVES NEC KWEAR
The Home National Bank
Y. M. C. A. BUILDING
Capital, ,X250,000 ------- Surplus, ,X175,000
Promptness Private Accounts Solicited Courtesy
Ejieieney Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent Square Dealing
JAMES H. NEIVTON, President FRED F. PARTRIDGE, Cl1fS,LiU'l'
U. U. ALLYN, Vice-1"rc.siclcnt ROBERT CADDEN, Asst. Cashier
319 MAIN S'I'RElCT
Makers and Retailers of
What's in a Name?
WORKMEN: Highest skilled
METHODS: Modern, sanitary
MATERIALS: First quality
EXPERIENCE: 72 Years
.IUDD PAPER CO.
Thirty-four RACE STREET
Dr. R. W. Lowe
403 High St., Holyoke, Mass.
A. S. LOWELL CO.
MAIN, COR. FOSTER ST.
WORC IGSTE R - ------- MASS.
C oats---S mis and F urs
"CORRl'1C'lf" STYLES in IIA'I'S uml CLOTH ES
for the "COI.I.EGlfl" GIRL
4, , -. 4, ,.,.. ,-. Avia?-,,I.1-,
"A Shoppe of Quczlityii 360 I MAIN STREET I 360
M 271 zhery
UR TRIMMED HATS are
known as the best up-
to-date creations of the
Millinery Art. The almost un-
limited style selections, combined
58 Suffolk Street, Holyoke, Mass.
with the very' lowest prices, make
this the ideal lVIillinery Trading
Wfith a maid named Celestia Divine, Place. Z I , I Z I
those of llrighain feast on nectar and
alnbrosia! Donhtless! S.
The Leading lVIillinery House
Springfield : M2lSSHClIllSCttS
GET IT AT
Loomis 81 Sperry's College Pharmacy
The Qualify Store
In buying your
Drugs, Toilet Requisites, Candy, Etc.
Remember the Quality Store
' We have reduced to one-half the retail price.
College Jewelry Get what y0l1 need today :: :: :: :: :: "
Prompt Attention Given to lllail Orders
PRINTING AND DEVELOPING FURNISHED IN 241 HOURS
Brownie No. 2 Prints, fic each QA Brownie Prints, Llc each
LOOMIS Sz SPERRY'S COLLEGE PHARMACY
SUUTII HADLEY, MASS.
DR. T. K. MAc1AI'.EESlC
M CAUS LA N
Deiltlisf ' Cor. High, Dwiglit and Maple Sis
HOURS: YVe are always in :L position to sell
0 to 12g 1.30 to 5.00
and by appointment.
IF YOU WEAR GLASSES
OR OUGIIT TO, I'l' IS WORTH
YOUR WIIILE TO CONSULT
Oscar L. McCulloch
"THE MAKER Oli' GOOD G LASS.l'lS"
Registered Optometrist : Optieian
54 SUFFOLK S'l'REl'1'I'
TEL. CON. HOLYOKE, MASS.
Best of Merchandise
At the very lowest possible
price. Fine, white under-
niuslins, gloves, hosiery,
ribbons, dainty neekwear,
coats, suits, every needed toilet
article. Wlriat we sell you is
guaranteed to be the best that
the money can buy-prices the
lowest. : : : : : : :
GEORGE . Lucia:
G" - 0 n , c o
6 X .f x 630 Dwight Street, Cor. Chestnut Street
IIOLYOKE, ------- M ASS.
Office Hours: 2.00-3.30 P. M.
7.00-8.00 P. M.
Q77 Mziill Street fllppositoAcaflenzy 0fllI1IS'1iCD
Our work will tell, our prices will suit:
Wc'll do our part-and some to bool.
126 Front Street
Holyoke - Massachusetts
Busiest Shoe Store
The Mandell Ca.
Style, Wear and Real Good-
ness in our showing of
the newest footwear
The Draper Hotel Building
Q DAINTY lunch or an elaborate
meal can bc prepared with an
CHAFING DISH ana'
We have a fall line of
The Kolana' T. Oakes Co.
Quality First IfSllll1l'l:.S'lllfll 1885
lVIiss H. Qaftei' culling the rollj-
"Miss Mead, did you sity you :irc
DR. T. MCQUILLAN
C h i r o p o d i st
All Instruments Stcrilizcd
Room 507, Realty Trust Building
225 High St., Holyoke, Mass.
VVliy not send your films to
Photo Finishing House for
VVe are doing Work for some of the Best
Amateurs in the Country.
Specially Equipped to turn out 200 Films in 24-
Ilours. Mail Orders Solieited.
277 Main Street
Over l"ield's 'l'lle I"lori:-st.
Holyolcek most 1412-to-ciate Flower Store
Clarks Flowers Ifirst because Clarks -
iVe dt-lix 't-1- in s tit. ui malcy. tli. 1 vit-many.
Q25 Maple St. - Holyoke, lVIass.
Phoenix Bldg. Telepllone 727
IC T U R E S
y ICTURE FRAMING
A Very large assortment always in
stoek, and a very willing dis-
position to get anything
not in stock
.I. H. MILLER CC.
21 Harrison Ave. Springfield, Mass.
"Bale a wee"
Creamed Chicken and -
Waffles our specialty
Other good things to eat
when ordered in advance
Mrs. L. M. Stebbins
Middle St. - Hadley, Mass.
' Tel. 415-W
C. F. HCVEY
C O M PA N Y
and Avon Streets Boston, Mass-
W6d7'Z'Hg Apparel and Acces-
sories for the College Girl
Exhibits held from time to time during
the College Year at the
COLLEGE INN, SOUTI-I I-IADLICY
Telephone and M ail Orders
The Anker Printing Co.
236 Maple Street : ' Holyoke, Mass.
PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
Promptness and Quality Guaranteed
"A Pretty Good Place
to Eat ' '
TO TAKE HOME
Phoenix Bakery and Lunch
600 DWIGHT STREET
Just Above Maple
MRS. C. E. THUNERT
403 Main St., Holyoke, Mass.
All the Latest and Best
Styles in Footwear
MORSE 81 HAYNES
376 MAIN STREET
Rcflttcd and Remodeled
' Dwight, where Maple forms a corner
8C COMPANY A
Many Ladies' Accounts are leejnt at
Because in cashing checks they receive only
Because it is most conveniently located in
the heart of the shopping district.
Because interest is allowed on all deposits
of 35500 and over.
Tarla National Bank
Holyoke, Ma.vs. '
For Private Luncheons
and Dinner Parties
A Famous Cuisine and
A Faultless Service
WM. W. BENSON, Mallager'
Holyolce's Largest Home Furnishing Store
The Parfitt-Martin Co.
DwightStreet : NearCityHall : Holyoke
Carry at all times Complete
Assortments of Furnisliings,
Suitable for College Rooms
Furniture, Floor Coverings,
Compliments of the
Wm. B. Whiting
'CThe Store of
T is :L reputation earned by
weaving into the warp of
this business perfectly de-
A purchase at this store
catches your confidence, then
you are appealed to by no
other agent than quality.
J. R. Smith Company
: : GROCERS : :
Next City Hall : : : HOLYUKE
For pictures and groups that
are artistic and a con-
tinual source of
Zkatherine QE. jlillcfilzllan
4-4 STATE STREET
NORTH A MPTON
Miss H.-"What docs this poem re
mind you of?"
li. B. Qunimatedlyl.--"Why I think
it's like 'The Night Before Cl1l'lStlH2ISi.H
Miss H.-Hlvell, you have the right
day at any rate. It reminds me of
Milton's 'Ode on the Nzitivity'."
Purity, Quality, Flavor
Possesses All Three
It is absolutely
pure, it is of high
its flavor is
it f"-s "" '
l lli Guard againsl imi-
if l l lations. The genuine
1 , igj has the trade-mark
" 1+.. w .ii on the package and
Jfglfflgmf d. is made only by
Walter Baker 8: Co. Ltd.
Established l78O Dorchester, Mau.
O U R GOODS M EAN
Quality and Artistic Design
OUR GOODS ARE RIGIIT
OUR PRICES ARE RIGIIT
A. I. RAND '
801 Appleton Street I-IOLYOKE
IVuoleu und Wvorsted Ifuhries
For Dress Goods und Men?-1 Weur
The Woolcraft Shop
4198 Dwight Street
GEO. E. CLARENIIACII Exeeplionul Vulues
G. E. RUSSELL 8: Co.
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, TOOLS,
PAINTS, SPORTING GOODS,
KITCHEN WARE, CUT GLASS,
FINE CIIINA, GAS AND ELEC-
24-5 HIGH ST. HOLYOKE, MASS.
Instructor-"How were the Miracle
plays presen ted ?"
Student-"On pngennts. These pn-
geants were wagons provided with
Student, after at Chapel service nt
which Visitors had been present-"Girls,
did you see that woman who sat next to
me? Why, she must have been a regulzn'
fanmtieg she knew the Psalm by llC2tI'T.U
George Prentiss 86 Co.
Office and Works, 415 Dwight St.
Geo. VV. Prentiss
M. W. Prentiss W. A. Prentiss
Croysdale Inn Tea Rooms
I9 VV0odln'idge Street, SOUTH IAIADLEY, IVIASS. '
TEL. 2628-WV IIOLYOKE
Rates by Day or WVc0k
A lam Carte
Open thc Your Around
VVl'itc for Cilwzlllm'
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR
IT WILL PLEASE YOU
THERE IS A STYLE FOR
EVERY WRITING NEED
WHITE 6: WYfEiga11:cI2EINYdFG.CQ
WAN HM6'S'FZ3iE.msAcHusfm WW
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We invite your inspection
V of our
Complete Line of
1OfZ, Discount to Students
All Goods Delivered to
John Tilley 81 Co,
Suffolk and Maple Strees
w iA - rl
' '- "s.1',.,":-JL.. ' Tail- '-
'5-- -V ' ' ff'
V ---,":v,-- 'K .- V ,mj-
t if Q: -
-m -'-we 'P 1, f fx
ERN Leer if X ,:"
ye I 1. J Q
L X ff, 'fel f J JZ,
VQQ -' 'J l J
NN "gin ' ' s 'S f
X ,M -1. I q 1
pkwsgp , 1
Entertain You Guests with a
Xf' 1 We have all the styles from
ICUO H 3515 105200
lfompleta stock QI' Revorcls-Victor
anrl Columbia. Comfortable Demon- i
.vlration Booths 'mlwre you can listen
'llllf!lfS'1Il'blfllf0 seleotiorm of your choice
J. G. Heidner 85 Son
319 Appleton St., Holyoke, MRIVSS.
380 HIGH STREET
Howard Gaylord Sc Co.
SASH, DOORS Sc BLINDS
Lead, Oil, Turpentiiic and Colors
Glass C11t to Order Skates Sharpened
Book Cases, Tables, Stools, Screens and Skis
College Street, SO. I-IADLEY, MASS.
The Barr Co.
EXCELLENT : CATERING
ANY : SOCIAL : AFFAIR
CATERING AT ANY DISTANCE
WILFRED F. GIRARD
and Commercial Worrk
Q53 Y Bridge I Street 194 1114111 s'1'1u':1s'1' 1A1o1,YoK1c, Mzxss.
SPRINGFIELD 3 MASS.
In Pans-In Cakes- 'A ,X Qt tbg mahlg
f N Y ' M
In 1 ubes Ton 'E Faculty-I've kept a dia1'y since I was
For All Grades of School mam' 2 thirteen years old.
and Art W0l'k 5 Senior Opposite-"Why, you must
The Best Made-The have 1:ol'umv.s and l'0L1lI7LCS.H
VV1'ite for a copy of our beautiful
art catalogue of water colors
and other artists' IIIILIZCFIILIS
MILTON BRADLEY CO.
SPRING FIELD, MASS.
Beslan NcwYark Philadelphia Allanla San Francisco
ational Blank Books
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.
National Blank Book Co.
William Skinner sz Sons
Yf f '-gh . TAT'
MILLS: Holyoke, Massachusetts
STO R E S :
NEW YORK PIIILADELPIIIA CHICAGO BOSTON
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NOT MERELY MATERIALS
RICK, cement and timber do not lI1ililCC a permanent building, any more
than oils, canvas and brushes make a beautiful painting. liiaterials
are important-but not of first importance! lVIasterpieces are only
possible when the materials are handled by master artisans or artists. lVe
are past masters in the art of building.
Every builder "points with pride" to some particular achievements. lVe
like to exhibit our educational buildings. For example, the new Smith College
Lztboratory and the Capen School at Northamptong the Psi Upsilon Frater-
nity House at Amherstg and the modern additions to the ,group of Mt.
Holyoke College buildings.
As the largest building construction company in lVestern New England,
we are able to erect a factory, :L business block, or a public building in the
shortest possible time consistent with permnnency.
Confer with our Consulting Department
Casper Ranger Construction Company
U The Complete Building Contractors
Holyoke - Mass.
.iii i ni if if ll it
CZ f a
Adjacent 'South Campus Main Studios
Mount Holyoke College New York City
When you think of Wrz'ti1zg think ofWhitz'11g
For Fine Correspondence and for General Busi-
ness Uses the Whiting Papers are Standard the world
over. They are sold by all first-class Stationers.
WHITING PAPER COMPANY
Nlcw YORK 1'H1I,ixDELPH1A -oH1c:AGo 1aos'1'oN
l0l', to October. 1915
The Summit House will be open from about lNIz1.y, . .J
Visitors to Nlount Holyoke College should noi'
fail to visit MOUNT TOM
l't, 'x Ask your Dealer
IE T LI P P E R
Made of Silk, Cretonne, Kid, Ooze or Felt
Bickford 81 Sweet
60 King Street
Worcester, - - - Mass.
. TEIGER 81 CO.,HflY.fH
THE WOlVIAN,S STORE
' INDIVIDUALITY IN WOMAN'S ATTIRE
S individuals differ, so do the details of their dress.
When it comes to clothes, you want to exercise in-
dividuality. You have it here-practically unre-
stricted! Our great stock of
SUITS, COATS, DRESSES AND
ALL DRESS ACCESSORIES
has the advantage of selection from the worldas greatest
fashion centers, produced at the earliest posslble moment.
I-IOLYOKE'S PROGRESSIVE DEPARTMENT STORE
F. Reilly-"VVhy, do you know, I've heard that they're freezing ice-cream
in the gym. Really I should think it would he too strenuous exercise for the poor
"Tell me, please," heggrerl the sophomore, "I won't tell a soul-I won't.
even implicate it."
Instructor-"I am sorry to say that I cannot connect your names with your
faces. But perhaps it is just as well for you, when I am correcting your quiz
Student-'SHave you read They Crmquererl Him and Robert C'heney's Daugh-
Investigation showed that the assigmnent was The C'oncorcl Hymn and
THE ELEeTme Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F PALO. N.Y
-- --1,1 - .. '
Wt' MADE THE EIVGIPAVIIVGIS FOR THIS BOOK
You May Be Sure He Gets lt.
5 55535 111
"How about some jell-O, my dear? You know l do not often suggest anything
for the table, but so many of our friends are using .Iell-O and l find l like it so well that
l would really like to have some here at home.
This suggestion should be very welcome to any woman, for
Q15 Q-I '15 Q4
costs only ten cents, cloesn't have to be cooked, and everybody, saint and sinner,
A great variety of the most delicious desserts can be made of Jell-O by adding
only hot water-nothing else.
Marion Harland, Mrs. Rorer, and all other jell-O users, will tell you, "There
never was anything like it."
There are seven delightful pure frm? flavors of
Jell-O: Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange,
Cherry, Peach, Chocolate.
Each in a separate package, 10 cents at any
The new Jell-0 hook is a real Kewple book,
with pictures ol Kewpies by Rose 0'Neill herself.
N It you desire one and will write and ask us tor
it we will send it to you tree.
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD CO., Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Can.
The ll81llBJPlLl.'O is on every package in big red letters.
Be sure you get JELL-O and not something else.
1 ' .
5210, i , , 4 :lint
c, YA l D
Embossing Loose Leaf
Designing Systems and
Die Stamping Office Supplies
,- ' D S- gy
E 5,4 ' if .rn-!,x:I 6 I-Mk
Z E I wg U
" I I C7
'I V ' ,!,'
' 'IND gxvxo
T E L E P H O N E 7 3 0
College Printing a Specialty
PLANNING AND WRITING DIRECT ADVERTISING
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